Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 11, 1845, Page 1

January 11, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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rfl? THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XI., No. 1(1?Whole So. 3W9. NEW YORK, SATURDAY MORNING, JANUARY 11, 1845. Pi toe Two Contw WEALTH AND BIOGRAPHY or Ttifc WEALTHY CITIZENS O P NEW YORK CITY, Comprising an Alphabetical Arrangement of Persons Estimated to be worth $100,000 and upward*. With the Sums appended to eaoh name ; Being uaeful to Banks, Merchants, and others. FIFTH EDITION. Enlarged to Ten Times the Original Matter, and now Containing brief Biographical and Genealogical Notices of the prinoipal Persona in this Catalogue. ALIO, A TALL'ASLK TABLE OP iTATISTICS. New Yobb: Compiled with much care and PUBLISHED AT THE SUN OFFICE. 1846 PaaPACs to thi Fipth Edition. [To render this publication more interesting to the general reader, we have procured from various authentio sonrces, briet genealogical and historical or biographical not ces ot some of the more remarkable men an familiea in thi* community, into whose kinds wealth has eoncen tinted. We have endeavored to do equal and exact jus tice to the parties, and have deemed that we have been rendering an especial service to those, more particularly, who by honesty and laborious industry have raised them aelves from the obscure and humbla walks of life, to gr< at wealth and conaideration If there be, by any possibility, any erroneous statements, we pledge ourselves to correct thorn in our next edition Our aim has been to wound the fecliogs of no one, but to do strict justice to all, and to tell the whole truth, and nothing hut the truth This edition has been cart fully revised, and almost every bio graphical notice entirely re written, so as to remove whatever errors and objectionable remarks had crept in to the former editions It has been lound necessary to exclude several names, while new name* to the amount of nearl one third the whole number in the hook have been added to thig edition. There has been added also a large quantity of interesting biographical and historical matter, a* derived from the consultation of books and li ving|authorities ; so that the work may now be regarded ni complete and accurate as ita nature and scope admits. New York, December, 13g4.] WEALTH AND WEALTHY CITIZENS OF NEW YORK. A Abeel John H $100,000 Anderson Abel 900,000 Abrams Samuel 150 000 Aathon Charles 100,000 Adam* John 150 000 Anthon John 300,000 Addison Thomas 100.oro Apple ton Daniel 100,000 Adee Oeorge 100 00O Arcularius George 300 000 Adee William 'JOO.OOO Arnold Aaron 350,000 Aguew Cornelius 300 000 Aspinwall Wm H. 400 U00 Amslie Robsrt 100,000 Astor John Jsoob 35.000,000 Allen Stephen 300,000 Astor Wm. B. 5,000.000 Alley Saul 150.000 Aasten David 800 000 Alatyne John 300 000 Ay mar Benjamin 800,000 Ames Barret 100,000 Ay mar John Q. 150,000 B Baohe Robert 900,000 Boormao James 500,000 Btnhs David 100 Ouo Bouchaud Joseph 300,000 B inks D-ivid 300.006 Bowne Walter 700,000 B inyer Mrs. 100 000 Boyd James 150,000 Barker John E. 300,000 Wm Bradfurd 100,000 B irntim Pkineaa T. 163.000 Brsdhurat J. M. 500 000 Barsalou Victor 100,000 Brad hurst Samuel 100,000 Joseph Battelle 100,000 Brandegee Jacob 700,060 Beaott M Y. 350,000 Brandretb Benj. 150 000 Bee It man Henry 300,000 Brevoert Henry Jr. 1,000,000 Bookman James W. 100,000 Breroort Henry 306,000 Baokman John 150,000 Bronsou Arthur Beekman S D. Dr. 150,060 [Estate efj 300,000 Betts Geo. W. IOO.OoO Bronson Biles 150,000 Belmont Augustus 100,000 Brooks Sydney 500,000 Binsse Lewis 150.000 Bruee George 300,000 Bishop Japhet 606,000 BruoeJ M. 150,000 BiackweilDraiton 300 000 Bmen Oeorge W. 100.009 Biatchford R M. 100,000 Bruen Matthias 700,000 BieeckerJ U. 300,000 Bryaon David 400,000 Bogirt Eugene 150.000 Buchanan Misa 150.000 Bogert Henry H. 100 .000 Buckley Henry 100,000 BogertJamce 300,000 Buckley i homes 100,000 B >gert James Jr. 300,000 Bnloid Robert 150,000 Bolton Curtis 350,000 Bunker Wm. J. 306.000 Bonnefoux Laurent 466,000 Butler Benj. F. 150 000 Bonnett Peter 150,000 Butler Francis 300,000 C Campbell Jno 300,000 Conch William 900,000 Carman Richard F. 600,000 Conger Abraham B. 300 000 CainuN Francis [Estate Conger John 100,000 oi his daughters] 900,000 Conklin Jonas 100,000 Carow Isaac 400,000 Conover Stephen 100,000 Cary H-nry 100,000 Contoit Jehn H. 600,000 Cattin George loo OOu Cooper Francis 400,000 Cavanna Augustus 100 000 Corbln Oliver 300,000 Cebra John Y. 100,000 Corllea Benjamin 100,000 Cent or Robert 900 0u0 Co, rile* Joeeph W. 950,000 ijiiauncey Henry 300 000 Cornell Robt. C. 350,00$ Cheesman Dr. 300,000 Cornell Thomas F. 100,000 C.heaebrough Mergt 500 000 Corse Barney 100,000 Ches-borough Robt 350.000 Ceree [widow of Is Chesterman Janus 360 000 rael] 100,000 Clsup John 300,000 Corson 900 000 Clark Aaron 100 000 Coursen Abraham 900 000 Clark Chaster 150 000 Coster Girard H. 100,000 Clark Edwin loo 000 Coster John O. Clerk Mrs. 100,000 [Estate of} 700.000 Clatk Ricuerd 8. 106,000 Coster John H. 150 000 Cl*> ton Edwin B. 100,000 Coster W O 900,000 Clln-^n Mra.H. Cotheal David 150 000 [widow of Geo] 100,000 Cotheal Henry 100,000 Clinton Charlea A. [Ea- Cottinet Francis 100,000 tate of hia wife] 100,000 Coxsens William B. 150 000 Codding on J. I. 100,000 Cram Jacob 150 000 Coit Henry A. 900,000 Crane Jacob 100 000 Coles Benjamin U. Cromwell Ches. T. 100.000 [Estate ol] 160,000 Crosby Wm B. 1,000 060 Coles Isaac U. 100 000 Crowe Thomas 100 000 Coles Orcar 10U000 CrugerMra D. 400 000 Coles William J. 100,000 Cushman Don ATxo 900.000 Colemsn [widow of Cutting F R 100,000 William] 100 000 Cutting Mrs. [widow Colgate William 300 000 of William} 900,007 Collins E. K. 300,000 B Dash John B. 150,000 Denlson Aehbel 100 000 Dater Paillip 400,000 Denlson Cbarlaa 160,000 Davis Chas. A. 100,000 Denison Lyman 150,000 Davis Charles 350.000 De Ruyter John 160,000 Dswson William 900 000 De Witt Pater lOO.OOO Dohon '< heodore 160,000 Donaldson Jtmee 300 006 Deforest Alfred 100 000 Donaldson Robert 300,000 Deforest B- nj 400 000 Douglass George 700 000 Deforest G?urge 100 000 Douglass William 706 000 Deforest Lockwoad 400 000 Downing George 100.000 Deforest Wm. W. 150,000 Drake Jeoob 100,060 D<kay G.?rge 106 0U0 Drake James 100,060 Del afield Edw. Dr. 150 000 Drake John 900,000 Dslaplalne Elijah 100,000 Drake MPs [widow 1>?1 tpluino Isaac 100,066 of Jacob] 100,000 DvlaiMAiut* John F. 150,000 Drake Suaanna 100 000 Deliaonico [widow Drake William 100,000 or John] 300,000 Drake Wm. H. 100 000 Delmonico Peter 100 000 Draper Simeon Jr. 106,0ot> Deluxe Louis P. 100 000 Brew Daniel 800 000 D mmg Bsrallla 300,000 Debate Cornelius 40U.OOO D. milt Samuel 160 000 Dykers John H. 100.000 Dam mg Frederick 800,000 Durand Calvin 100,000 De Rham Henry C. 900,000 E Eagle Henry 900.000 Elliott Dr. Samuel 100,000 Edgar H L. 160,000 Elliott Daniel 100,000 Edgar William 160 000 Embury Peter 150,000 Edgerten Abel T. 100,000 Evertaen Mrs. 150,000 Eggleson Thvmas 150,000 Faile Edward O. 150,000 Fitch Asa Jr. 800 000 Faushaw Daniel 100,60b Filch William 100,000 Fsvre Frederick W. 160 000 Forhea Widow 150 000 Ferris Charles G. 300 000 Fester Andrew ? 150.000 Ferris Floyd T. 100 000 Foulka Joseph 350 000 Field Benj H. 300 000 Foulke Joseph Jr. 906,000 Fiaid Cyrus W. 300 000 Foulke Louis P. 300,000 Field David Dudley 150.000 Foulke Wm. 100,000 Field Hl. kson W. 700,000 Fowler Theodecius 300,000 Field Moses Fox Geo. 350.000 (E.tateofJ 600 000 Ft?x Geo. T. 100 000 Fish Preserved 150 060 Fox Samuel M. 300 006 FHher George 160 060 Fox Wm W. 800.000 Fu-her Henry 100,060 Forrest Edwin 160.000 Fisher James 100 600 Friedler Ernest 300 000 Fisher L onard 160 600 Furman Gabriel 900,noo Fisher Mra. 300 300 Furnias Wm. P. 1,000,000 Fisher Thomas 150,000 O Gslatian Wm. W. 1100,000 Goelet Almie [widtw Uillatiu Albsrt 150,000 of Peter P] 350,000 Gille?in James Jr 106,000 Goelet Margaret Twi Gillatin Albert R. 100,000 dow of Robert R ] 100,000 Girner James O. 100,000 Goelet Peter 400 000 G truer Thomas 100,000 Goodhue Jonathan 500 000 Gites John 150,000 Goodwin Ell 100 000 Gelst on John M. 100 000 Graham Bernard 950,000 Oslston M-tltfev 800,000 Grey Winthrop G. loo.OOO O'rard James W. 100,000 Green John C. 100,000 G -rsrd Wm. 150 000 Greets Augustus G -.su I Wm. 100,000 [Estate ef| 100 000 Glhbs Tuomas 100,000 Griffla Francis 150,000 Git"ou Mr*. 150,000 Griffin George 900 000 a.tr,iril Arthur N. ISO 000 Grinnell Mosei H. 950 000 Gihon John 100 000 Grinnell H'nry 350 000 Gilbert 100,000 Oriswold Oeorge 860.060 Gilbert Clinton lOo.oOO GrtswoM George C. 100 000 Gilbert Joihiut 100 000 Oriswold Jehn 100 000 Gilbert Mrs. Io0,000 Orisweld Jehu L. ino.ono Odley Mrs ISO.tiOO Oriswold Neth'l. L 500 000 OilmAii NA'hsniel 300,000 Oriswold N L. Jr. 100 000 Giraud Jaeob T. 300,000 Orosvener Jasper 100,000 Giratid Joseph 300,000 Grorrenor Seth 600,000 Oomex A. L. 300,000 H Had U-n David 300,000 Hendricks-^ 300,000 Hsg^erty John 766,000 Hendricks 300 000 HtifbtJ L 900,000 Hendricks 900 000 Hsight nichsrd K. 100,000 Hendr cks Uriah 800 000 Haines R S. 100,000 Hendricks Widow 800,000 Hale David 150,000 Hever Cornelius Hall Francis 100,000 [Estate ol] ? 150,000 Holt I Prescott 900,000 Hewlett Joseph 100000 11 All Vslen'lne O. 3 .0,000 Hewlett Oliver T- 100 000 H tll'clt G rerd 150,000 Holbroek Ephraim ! 900 000 llsi-te.l' aleh O. 100,000 H'Oka Henry V. 950,000 H listed Wm M. 150,000 Hicks Mra. John O. 150,000 Hamcrsley AG) Hick* John G. II tmrrslry A 8. > 800,000 [Estate oil 960,000 Ilamerslev J. W. ) Hicks John H. 300 000 Hamilton J. C. 300,000 Htcke Samuel 900 000 HAmmeraly L. C. 300,000 Hicks Sitae 1*0,000 H PI men Phillip lOB.OGft Hefltata L. M. 150,000 Harmony Pater 1,&00,000 Holmea Eldad 160 OOO Harper It Brothera 1,000 000 Holmea Silaa 160 000 Hart Divid 250,000 Hone Phillip 100 oOO Hart Ell 140,000 Hopkina Gilbert 400 000 Hart [widow of Howard William 800 000 ? 180,000 Howell Mr* Wm. 260 000 Hitch Geo. W. 100 000 Howland G. O. 400 OOO HsremeyerF. C. 100,000 Howland John H. 800 000 Havameyer Wm. F. 100,000 Howland Samuel 8. 260 000 Hawley Judaon 260 000 Howland Wm. E. 100 000 Haxturn A. B. 160 000 Howland Wm. H. 600 000 Heabben [widow of Hoyt (widow ot John] 100 000 Gold) 600 000 Heard Jamea 160 000 Hubbard N.T. 100,000 Hoard Nicholas T. 100 000 Hudson Joaoph 160,000 Hearn George A. 100 000 Hunt Jonathan 1,000,000 Hearn James A. 100 000 Hunt Thomas 160,two Hecksoher Edward 200 000 Huntington F J. 200,000 Hedges Catharine 200,000 Hyalop Robert 100,000 Ireland Andrew L. 100 000 Irving Mrs. John T. Ireland George 100,000 (husband's estate 300 000 Ireland Wm. H. 100 000 J Jackson Hamilton $200,000 Johnston John 500 000 Jeffrey Robert 160 000 Johnson Wm. S. 200 000 James Henry 100,000 Jones Edward R. 300 000 Jay Peter A. Jones Jamea J. 300,000 (Estate of) 700 000 Jones James L. 300 000 Jay Wm. 160 000 Jones John Q. 26u,000 Jane way Geo. 600 000 Jones Isaac 260,000 Janeway Rev. J. I. 600 000 Jones Robert ?60,0"0 Janeway Wm< 160 000 Jones Walter R. 260,000 Jewitt John 100 000 Judd Samuel 200,000 James Daniel 400,000 K Kane Oliver $200,000 Ketehnm Morris 200,000 Kearney J. D Jr. (Es- Kettletas Eugene, 200 000 tate of J Watts) 800.000 King James G. 200,000 Kellogg Edward loo.iioo Kingsland Daniel C. 200 000 Kelly wm. 160,000 Kingsland R. 200,000 Kelly Robert 160,000 Kissam Richard Kennedy David 200,000 (Estate of) 200,000 Kent James 100,000 Knapp Shswerd 300,000 Kermit Robert 100 000 Kneeland rha/rlea 100,000 Kernoohan Jos. 400.00J Knox Alexander 160,000 I L LaforgeJohn $600 000 LeggettWm. W. 100,000 Lsing 100,000 Leggett Wm. 200.000 Laogdon Henry 100 000 Lenox James 3,000,000 Lasala John B. 100.000 Le Roy Jaeob R. 860,000 Loubat Alphonse 200 000 Lewis Morgan Leurie George 100 000 (Estate of) 700,000 Laverty Henry 300 000 Little Jacob 600 000 Lawrence Abraham 800 000 Little Edward B. 600,000 Lawrenoe C. W. 100,000 LivlngatonMaturinelOO 000 Lawrence D. L. 200,000 Loder Benjamin 100,000 Lawrence Henry H. 100,000 Loomie Lather 100 000 1 Lawrence John B. 100 000 Lord Baniel 160,000 Lawrence Joseph 260 000 Lord Rufus L. 260 000 I Lawrence R. M. 100 000 Lorillard Jacob 500.000 1 Lawrence Richard 100 000 Lorillard Misa 200,000 Leary James 100.000 Lorillard (widow of Leavitt David 200 000 Jacob) 1,600 0001 Leavitt John W. l.vi.000 Lorillard Peter Jr. 1,000,000 Leavitt Rnfus 100 000 Lovett Jamea 200,000 Leupp Charles M. 100 000 Lovett George 300 000 Lee Benjamin F. 100,000 Low Nicholaa 100 000 ! Lee David 300,000 Low Albert 200 090 Leggett Samuel 600,000 Low Danial 160 000 Leggett Thomaa 100 000 Lowth r Wm. 100,000 I Leggett Thomu Jr. 160 000 Ludlow Thomas W. 300 000 1 Leggett Walter 100 000 Lymau Gen. S. P. 200,000 Leggett Wm. F. 100,000 M McRrnlr James 100 000 Miller Michael 100,000 McBride James 600 000 Miller Wm. P. 800 000 McCall James 160,000 Miller Wm. S. 100 000 McCatty Mrs. (wi- Miila Drake lOO.OOo dow of Thos. 8.) 100 000 Milla Jamea 100,Uoo McCarty Peter 200 000 Mintnra Charles 200,000 McCoikry Robert 160 000 Minturn Edward 200,000 j McElrath Thomu 100,000 Mintnrn Robert B. 200,000 McFarlane Henry M offat Wm. B. 2?>,o0o (Estate of) 100,000 Mollan Stuart 160,000 | McKie Thomas 100 000 Monroe Mr*. James 1 McLean Hugh M.D. 104,009 (Douglau estate) 800,000 M'Coun Wm. T. 109,090 Moore Clement C. 260 000 Macy Joaiah 100,090 Moorhead John 100,ooo ! Masee James 200,000 Moorewood E. 100,000 Maftlend R. 160,000 Morgan Matthaw 40?i,0oo ManiceD. F. 200,000 Morgan John I. 100,000 Marsh Charles 160,"00 Mor.-ell Thomu 100.000 Marsh Stewart C. 100,000 Morris Gouver'ur 1,600,000 Marshall Ben J. 260 000 Morriaon John 800,000 I Marshall Joseph 160 000 Morae John 300 000 Manran Oroondatea 160,000 Mono Sidney E. 100,ooo ' Maxwell Hugh 100,ooo Mortimer Richard 200,000 M <y er Joan 100 000 Mosa John 300 ooo MuiorP. A. Jr. 100,"00 Mott Misses 160,000 Meyer George 100 (too Mott Samnel F. 400 000 Milderberger C. 800 000 Mott Dr. Valentine 360.000 Mildetbargee John 160 oi o Mott Wm. F. 300.000 Miller Chu. C. 100,000 Meultm Charles 300 OOO Miller DanielS. 300,000 Munn 8tephen B. 800 000 Miller Mrs. Geo. B. SOo.OOO Munson M. 100,000 Miller Horatio 1,000,000 Murray John R. ISO ooo Miller AG. 2"0,009 Murray Miss 160 000 Miller James 100,000 Murray RodL J. 100,000 N Neilson William Newbold George 100,000 (Estate of) 200,000 Newton Isaac 6"0 0 >0 Nevius R. H. 200 000 Norris Thomu P. 300,000 Nevius P. I. 300,000 O Oakley Daniel 100,000 OliphantD.W. 100 000 O'Conner Charles 200,000 Olinstead Francis 300 000 Ogden J. Depeytter 200,000 Oothout John 300 000 | Okill Mrs. Mary 160,000 i P 1 Packard Isaac 360,000 Pen 11 eld John 100 000 Packer Wm. S. 2ao 000 Perit Paletiah 360,000 I Paine John 100,000 Pettigrew, John, 100 001 1 Palmer Courtlandt 600,000 Phelps Anson O. 1 000 000 Palmer John I. 100,000 Phelps Anton G- Jr. 400,000 | Parish Daniel 100,000 rhelps Thaddeus 100 000 Paris'! Henry 360 000 Philipson, Francis 30o ooo Psrmly Eleaxer 300,000 Phoenix J. P. 160 000 Psrmly Jahial 200,000 Phyfe Duncan 300 000 I Paulding Wm. 600 000 Pierson Henry L. 100 000 Payne Thatcher T. 100,000 Pirnie John 160,000 Pearsall Frances (wi- Post Aliuon 300,ooo dow of Thos. C. 1 600,000 Poit Waldmn B. 160,000 Psarsall Thomu W. 1*0,000 Prall David M. 100,000 Peck Elisha 600 000 Pratt Henry Z. 10",o<h> eck John 100,000 Prime Edward 800,000 Pell Duncan C. 100.000 R Rankin Henry K'Kf * Elisha 600,000 I (Eititftof) 260,000 RobbinsJohn 600,000 Rankin John 300.000 Robbins N. 100 000 ' Rapelye G. Robert! Dtniel 100 000 (Estate ol) 600 000 Robins John 3' 0 000 Rathhone John Jr. 300 000 Robinson Darid F. 160 000 Ray Robett 300 000 Rodger* John R. B. Roed Collin* 360,000 (Eatstsof) 300 000 Rood Lnman Roger* Oeorgo 360.000 (Estate of) 600 000 Rogers J. Smyth 100.000 1 Rcmsen Henry 500 000 Rogeri John 160 000 Hemsen 1 children 800 000 Rogers Mrs. John 200,000 Remsen > of 300 000 Romaine Benj. 1"0,00<> Remua ) H.Rem sen 300 000 Romaine Samuel B. 100,000 Remsen Henry 160 000 Rooeevelt C. V. 8. 260 000 Remsen Henry B. 100 000 Roosevelt Ju. I 160 000 Remsen Wm. 100 000 Rnggles Stm'l. B. 100 000 Reynold* Mrs. 360 000 Russell Chu. H. 160 000 Rhinalsndor B. 200 000 Russell Henry 800,000 Ridgway John 160 000 Russell Wm. W. 100,000 Rhinelander Wm. C. 300,000 8 Saltus Francis 300 000 Sprinkler's estate 200 000 | Ssltus b icholas 260 000 Stscey James O. 100 000 Sambler Casper Stigg John P. loo 000 (Estate of) 260,000 Btagg Beni. 100 000 Sampson Joseph 600 000 Ptephens Benj. 600 000 Senaerton E. F. 100.000 Stephen* John L. 100 000 { Sands Joseph 100 000 Stevens Alex. H. 160 000 Sands. Thomu loo.oou Stevens Horatio G. 160 000 Sohisflrlin K. 160 000 Stevens John H. 100 000 SchieBViUn Henry C. 200 000 Stevens Roht. L. 360,000 Schiettrlln Henry H. 300 000 Stevens John C. 300 000 Schirffelin P. L. 360,000 Stewait Alex. T. 400 000 Schcrmerhorn A. 600 000 Steward John 300,000 Schermerhorn J. 600,000 Steward John Jr. 100 000 Schermorhorn P. 400 000 Stewart Lispenard 600.000 Scoield Jesse 160 000 St John Samuel 300 000 Scofleld Wm. 360 000 Storm Otrret 600 000 SchuehardtFred. 900,000 Storm Stephen 100,000 Bchuchardt Ferd'nd 100 000 8t >ut Aguilla O. 200 000 Sedgebury Jsmes 100 000 Strong Geo. W. 100.000 I Sedgewick Cstha'ne 100.000 Strong Mrs. James 360,000 Sedgewick Mrs. R- 100.000 Stnatt Robert L. 800,000 Sharp Peter 100,000 Muigee Jonathan 18o,00<i [ Sheldon Fredk 160 000 Stay vuant P. P. 2,600,000 Shetwell Joseph S. 300 000 Snchloy George 800,000 Simara Wm. L. 900.000 SuflTern Thos. 360.000 Skidmore Wm. B. 100,000 Suydam C. R. 100 000 Smith Edmund 960,000 Suydam David L. 160 OOO Smith John T. 100 000 Suydam Ferdinand 100 000 Smith Peter 200,000 Suydam Ferdinand 300 OOO Smith Renal 100,000 Suydam Henry 160 000 Smith Cornelius 100,000 Say dam James A. 160 000 Smith Micha J. 100,000 Suydam John R. 160 000 Soowden Thomu 100.000 Suydam Piter M. 160 000 Solomon Hy man 100 008 Suydam Richard 100 000 Spicer Oeorgo 100,000 Swan, B nj L. SOO.OuO I Spcffjrd Paul 300,000Taworts, Jsmee, 100,000 Talbot C.N. 1100 000 Todd Wm. W. 100 000 Tallmsdge James 100 000 TouialeoJohn 800.001) Tsrgee John 100 000 Tonnalao John 300 000 I Taylor Edward N. 200 000 Towuasmd Dr. 100 0"0 1 Taylor Jaoeb B. 100 ooo Toamosnd Ellhu 960 ooo Taylor Mosm 800.000 Townseanl leoac 300 000 Thompson A. G. 360 000 Townaawd John R. 160 000 Thompson David 100 000 Towneend J. ft W. 100 000 Thompson H. G. 100 009 Towneond R. C. 800 00" Thompson James I.OOOOOO Townsond T. J. lao,ooo Thompson Jona'an 960.000 Townsond Wm. H. SOO 000 Thompson Orrin 300 000 Tow mend Wie. I so una Thompson Som'L 160.000 Troadwell Adam 900 ooo Thomson, Stm'l 260 000 Trimble Daniel 100 000 Thorn* Harm an 1,000 000 Trimble Geo. T. 100 ooo Tileitin Thomu looms) Truslow James 1*0 000 TiUon F. R. 130 000 Tnoksr Gideon 600 000 I Tisdsle Ssm'l. T. 100 OOO Tucker Fanning C. 100 000 1'itus Wm. M. 900,000 V Vso Allen Jsmes I 160 00* Van Nnatrsnd John 100,000 Van Ars-Ule Dr. Peter 100 too Vu Schaick M. 200 000 I Van Buren John 100 000 Van Zsndt Gen. Petar 200,000 Vsndtrhilt Cornelius 230,000 Varian Isaac L. 800,000 Van Nest Abraham Ma,OOO Vamsn Jnsei h I. 130 000 Van Hens.riser Stephen Vrrplaaak Ualian C. 800,000 (Estate of) 10,000,000 W Wsjrtuff David Whiitemora Mrs. S. [ Folate of) 200.006 Whiff" Walker Jpa*|>h Walker R..O. Wallace Mrs. Wm. Wallace Wm. VV^ra 180 000 Willi. John R. 150,000 Ward Samuel Ir i?'000 Wilraenlin* Win. E. 3(H) 0 0 tir ? JP"8' 200.(H)0 WiuthrcpHenrv R lid immi 100 000 wSSrMSSy V. 150 000 200 000 WiiDtl Gabriel loo 00 I W?d N?Ih?niaaUo11 IS" 000 Withers neuben luonoo W.eil HarvSv ?')''? 00? Withenpoon George loo 000 wl!,| & 2!0'000 Wright vVin. 101,000 w ii i m 200,000 Wycboff Henry 100 000 w! ? n"'?ei NK 100,000 Wykoff Henry oo T Wevmii Al??.r J??'0n0 Wood John lo 'oM Wi??f?^8?? 2 i 200.000 Wood John 250 000 Whit- F i me',a JJJ.IJW Woodhull Albert 300 000 Wk'n u u 200 0.0 Wnodnull Caleb S 100 000 Whim w? r4 J00 000 Wo1 draff Tboa T. 250 toi Wliiuhat^'wll ! ?"? Wolf. Chriitopher 3uu (M0 Whitehead Wm I on 000 Wolfe John D. m 000 wl! n,u S1" f SKKKWU W ight Ml,, Twidiw Wli't ? T' 100,001 of Itaac] 2U0 000 Whitney Stephen 10,000 000y Wright John D. 250,000 Yates Mril'/oioph C. ISS.H Yood? ? 118,800,000 Opinions of the Pre., on tlis Case of Bishop Onilertlonk. [From the Evening Mirror.] Cai-ArH./rJ v0KLDm V,tw or THS 0"O"D0I?S oase Asfeai. to Vice, Mode.tt akd Law ?Thero am ??omen,n,^n,.Onrhi^ tlleb0it nnly Xe [f0.? * P??u 'a* witnesses,and on which the truest vlenTnd tJreew k I ?' peculiarly in.tructed judges Men and w?nen who have lived virtuous live.?women men ih.1, beon Callod wP?n I? defend their virtue, und men who have not given attention to the maana of attack daneL7nrit y ??T?gl'fltd '<> pronounce upon the evi ? fu ? caia 0 ?4llii0P Onderdonk. We will antici pate the olo.e of what we have to say by starting with au avowal, that in Our opinion no modct womaoh^ever been outraged by .uch libert.et a. ?re charged upon thi Bishop, and that, even allowing the evidence to be baaed upon fact., ( whlch i. allowing* far too much ) it Uof ne urjuifcoPnc,l,u.ionn.COmplBte' W8rped' 8nd "K^weot .huh^art ,1?oa,cndg of respectable men and women in fmm AX T ?.8Ve ra,e"taUy tranaierred the impeachment h ? of Bishop Onderdonk to these of the ml ho haTe testified against him. 1 o defend him on ilt5r?UD i5 u,Pon wh,ch they mentally acquit him, how from'whieh '? C?Df0.*Vthe una?oidabie experience 1 they mould their opinion We are quite t * VnA WC 'ubj,ect ?Br,elf to an inj<trious inference by finding a voice for this self-silenced oracle But, with out any expectation o! averting the penalty, we ber to ?ugge.t, to the kindly-dieposedf that 7> * to wh ?k,kb,ta1nPe ?f a.r,lult hgth twenty ahadawa Which show like faulta themaelves, but are not so," 10 rS?ai*' that a long conversance with the more " rmishing tactics of virtue in more corrupt countries oblervaAon* ,omewhat wl*? to its deiences, if only by about rthT?,i!,,*?'0i:illl)0C,nCe t0 beno mora "h'dged about with divinity "?if it were possible for the purely educated and truly modest to offer no more difficulty to personal freedom.-than is allowed, before any credence l?nM 7*? k tvidBnce of thega ,ldlM' w?- <or one, rrAVs S17 tha mo,t ldolil*d child in her inne 2 ^e1 come to the peril* of maturity. But than^ God, It it not so! Every man kiows?and the lSrtS?!km8n knoT* 11 heat-that no woman ia eve. inva led till the enemy boa given a signal from within ! vve are not speBk'nguf the purpose of a Tarquin. We confine the question to assaults upon the consent .irtM *ed?clare our belief that no woman whose T'?w? heyond suspicion, was ever insultingly spoken to?far less insul ingly touched-by a men '? I?,, ' , Thousands of lovely women have passed their lives in unguarded innocence without an lPkP,r0k,?V?.an'?,u.It- The look of surprise only, with which the first shade of a questionable sentiment is met by a completely pure woman, is enough to arrest, and awe from hia purpose, the boldest seducer. We are not kll k* ?Bntiment for effect. We are recording what we have heard confessed by libertines in their cups-defining pW?XW?to^.,-P8,88bte gUU betWeen femal* ??,:kThe?i,rA? who haTa takon th" testimony against Bishop Onderdonk to be the testimony of inno cent women, must piss, with men of the world, for either very simple or very crafty. The grown-up person who should assert that tha putting of a man's hand upon the person of a lady was the first shekuew of his intentions, or that he did it without previous signal and reply?with out previous encouragement and plausible warrant ^?oldfh? Uu*?d ?' for a fool, not only in aay circle of men orthe world, but among the profligates of the com naoneat bar-room. We do not know Bishop Onderdonk by sight, and we are not aware that we know any one of his friends. We cannot therefore judge of his manner, or his address but ha is an educa-ed man, and not so dull us ever to misunderstand the language of virtue ; and when it is proved that ha put his banda under a lady's dress, It la proved, at the same time, that there was a foregone oen tent legible somewhere, and that months at least had paa??l since the angel of purity had taken flight. The parent who is indignant at a liberty taken with hi* daughter s person, should go much further bark than the off-noe. If ahe was innocent when theoff?nd?L first hint darkened her mind, and iorebore to speak of it from de i oacy or pitv, ahe need never have listened to the second atvance, sad there were many steps and many diva be tween that and the insult We are endeavoring to try the subject upoa principles the ground of evidence, for we shall not willingly defile our piper with the* salacious and rovoit ?ng particulars We wish to change our appeal, now from Vice to Modesty-and ask what motive could tempt "ron??n to give evidenoe in such a caae 1 Let .he lady, reading this, ask herself the question, and let any man place, in imagination, a vir>uouasister or wife upon the witness stand, and try to believe In a Justifiable inducement! We will not dwell upon it. It ia imnoeai hle. Pure zeal for raligioD, it cannot be. Ood EK where commanded the utter sacrifice of a dozen victims (for victims they are, if modest women to prove one Bishng guilty of ?? unbecoming and personal freedoms ?_ The absolute crime of adultery, eveu-whlch has not yet been charred on him, we believe- even thnt would be no more justifiably proved, at such awful coat. The Bishops who have tried this old man. if we may venture todigress 8" 0p ?'?n 0 1that ,ubJ?ct. Will yet believe that the S,noarna,e ,n ?kt?kfo( instigator in the trial, and that the seeds of suggestion to vice were never by one event, sown so broad-cast in the eountry. aa bv the universal publication and discussion of tha immodest page* of tbe trial. ?"a ,brlf ?PP*?1 now, to law. Thn ruardianship of virtue is, of course, a trust (hat Justifies all needful hedg ing; sn. and the laws on this point, accordingly say. in el fact, that it is better for a hundred guiltless men to be blasted in character for thU world, than lor one man guilty towardi a woman, to go unpunished Any woman, under oath, has power, by her single tes timony, to prove a crime upon any man?the charge more ruinous, aa the man is more virtuous and leas like ?1? 'Uil!y- TV "?an wiU $ntrw ?nch a charge to come to tnal. and hundreds around as are paying hush money for off.nces they never committed There is no doubting-ne disproving-thia kind of testimony A vln dictive wanch may, with no trouble, be the mlatreaa of a tellow aervant, and charge hia crime upon her matter The worst women are the most likely to use the law And when we remember how strangely complete ia tbe downfall of all remele principle in the downfall of virtns ?how utterly, when that pure flame expires, the whole temple of beauty ia darkened, and the shrines of truth and generosity left blaok?we may wall wonder at their allowed infallibility in a court of justice. We have only room to thus open the subject for conversation but wa shall feel, on this last potut, aa on tbe preceding ones tba*.wa..baya.?>lqllad a *"7? M ? PoWfo Journalist in putting the auhject forward la every light neoeeeary to its rightful comprehension. 0??, word as to ? natu al query Uut will arise, even in the minds of those who agree with ns. It will be asked Is a vicious man to be left unaccused at the altar?and how, otherwise than by trial, could he be disermed of his privileged opportunity V We answer, for one maena, by ?ilent exclusion nn<< desertion. Let a tew influential m mbersof a church meet in thlecountry, and, on suffi I rient evidenoe laid privately before t em, exclude a Bishop from their houses and personal acquaintance?let them in a body change their place fof worship, end hold themselves ready to give their reasons to religious brethren in private-let tbe clergy nodar his spiritual rule avoid him< like a nameless leper, and (so long as Church is not as it is In England, made independent of nubile opinion) public opinion will soon unrobe and re move him. Better expedients than eny we onld devise, however, have, no doubt, occurred to the reflecting men among the clergy. We iustinotlvelv believe that even ?ome among these judges have only yielded to consent to 1 he trial Irom dread ol the motives that would he attribu ted to them. One ef the sanctified improprieties of this country is thn caressing character of the intercenrao be tween the clergy and th? women to their parishes whose affections are otherwise unemployed, and they naturally dread appearing as the d fonder of its abuse by a Bishop We beg leave to close with a eeeeat-that wa have ex pressed no opinion as to Bishop Ondordonh's guilt or in nocence. We have only felt eor pity and love of justice aroused by seeing, with the ayea] of a m n of the world, how eaaliy the very same evidence might deatroy the moat Innocent of men. We never saw, or heurd of, be fore, any one of the ladles thna nnhappily made rotorious: bat we would call their attention, and th<t of all who really believe in the gollt of this nnhappy old man, to the punishments end forgivenesses recorded for ex ample in Scripture?Sapphire? death, and Mary Magda len's forgiveness. [From the Courier and Enqnirer ] The Case or Bisnor OuD?aBoe?.?We do not intend to

discuss the question of the suspended Bishop's guilt or in nocence of the offences laid to his charge,?at all events, until we know something of the evidence which led two thirds of a toll Bench of Bishops to declare him guilty But we cannot neglect to protest against the remarkable manner to which the Evmint Mlww has opened in his defence. The editor, In a long and labored article, first declares that " oirtuouv men and women" " oannot pro nounce upon it and then contends, as 1 " man of the world,"and therefore a qualified Judge, not only that the witnesses must have sworn falsely, out that they iisvi/rd the liberties of which they now complain ! We shall not so grossly Insult the ladies who have given testimony in ,kM **' ?? ,0 notice this most wanton Imputation fur ther then to say, that it is one for which we never looked in any JourntJ"professing to he respaotable, and edi ed bf gentlemen. We never should have imagined that any other than a base and vulgar mind coukT give blr'h to such a suspicion, and least of all that any one but an un principled and rnckleta libeller conld give it utterance through a public print The Mirror quotes, in support of Its assumptions, the "confessions ot libei tlaoa in their Clips;" and the opinions of open and notorious profligates. Wa beg leave, for euraelves, to prefer the Judgment of the "men and wo men who live virtuous Iiveei" and to suggest to tbe Mir rev that Ita "men of tho world" who rqjokie to their ae quaintance with the "skirmishing tactics" of virtue and vice, may not be the most proper judges of the religious motives, which would lead ladies to give their testimony, however revolting to their feelings, in a cue lik < this. We shall say nothing now of the tenor ot the Jtfirror't general remaiks, nor ot the extent of the Bishop's guilt? as we do not choose to follow the example of those who judge the case, without having seen a syllable of the evi dence. Our purpose is simply to characterise the Mir ror '? assault upon the ladies involved, as utterly wanton and malicious. Whether the Bishop be guilty or not, their oharacters are too high and too pure to be deflled even by the breath of slander; and we should have failed in our duty to them and the public, had we not expressed the indignation every one must feel at so remarkable an attack. The editor of the Mirror has reaaon to congratu late himself that the ladies he has aspersed are the wivea and daughtera ol clergymen. [From the Expreas.] The Evening Mirror haa an article, in bad taate and with a bad spirit, first discussing how much of virtue there is in a lady with whom a gentleman dare take li berties, and next, assailing the ladies who have given testimony in Bishop .Ooderdonk's cue. In the opinion of the Mirror, no modest women haa ever been outregi d by such liberties as are charged upon the Biahop; and then the belief is laid down '? that no woman, whose vir tue is beyond suspicion, was ever insultingly spoken to, far less insultingly touched?by a man in his senses!! " By a man in bis senses" is a broad qualification for such a libertine untruth as this,?but we do not propose to make our journal a vehicle for discussing such ques tions as these. We take the pen to say, that the ladies who were witnesses in this oase, were no volunteers,? that if summoned under no legal proceaa, with the formi d ible citation of a subpeana, yet that the ecclesiastical summons the summons of the Church, with its power of excommunication, is as formidable a aubposna as any in the oye of the civil 1 aw. We cannot too forcibly con demn the grosa and insulting conclusions the Mirror bu drawn lrom their testimony. [From tha Evening Mirror.] BisHor O.vderdonk ?The Couritr hu let ita indigna tion-hammer down upon ua lor our article on the Biahop, in yesterday'a Mirror, which we beg theae interested in the matterj to read for themaelves Our viewa on the subject were meant aa a tribute to female innocence, and t separation from it of a false and injurious counterfeit? one. only to be detected, perhaps by the standard we ap plied to it The writer in the Courier la one of thoee " vir tuous men" we spoke of, who cunnot justly pronounce upon it. We know and admire bis character; but we ap peal to his justioe whether the pure vestments ol a Bishop are to remain spotted, when they could be cleansed by pointii g to the true origin on the skirts of th? accuairg female. We fearlessly say, that a woman who comes upon the witness stand, to accHse a minister ot Ood of in decency, ought herself to be put on trial. It any wo man's word is to be taken as indisputable truth, in accu sation of any man, however holy his functions, Heavan help the Church! We took pure counsel aa to the tenor of the article of yesterday, and we are quite sure that, In drawing the line we did, no trne modesty was " driven to the nether aide." T. 9.?We have not yet reed the evidence, orconrse,ex cept here and there a part, in the newspapers. If we see cause, on reading the whole trial, to change our view of the facts, we snail simply say so; but there mutt be many more incipient s'rpr of seduction shown, and some reasons given wby the Bishop's acquaintance and friend ship were preserved bv these ladies, long after the out rage. before we can believe them mod at women. We have beeu requested to reiterate our closing remark of yesterday?that we do not defend the Bishop?not hav ing yet read all the evidence. Ft has been remarked to us this morning by an apologist Tor the Bishop that he is one ol those unconscious and ab ? nt men who never know where their hands are?like Or. Jobnsen, who "used a lady's finger for a tobacco-stop per " But if so, these accusing ladies knew it, end why was not this explanation given T [From the New York American.] A suspension of opinion is asked we perceive in va rious quarters in behall oi the Bishop. We do not in civil life remember any similar request in cases where a court of last resort, competent to try, and having tried, the party accused?had convicted and sentenced him. A suspension of opinion for what 7 Till the publication o the evidence. But the House of Bishops end not the pub lic, is tha tribunal which the Constitu'ion and the canons of the|EeWco,ial Church have constituted to try, and ac cording to the evidence, to absolve or condemn, an offend ing brother?and lrom their decision, appeal there is none To ask thert a suspension of opinion alter all this has bees dene, is ta disparage the court, and draw into ques tion the wisdom, if not the obligation, of the Const tution and canon* of. the Cturcb. It is to transfer from the high and solemn tribunal to which inch a case at that at Bishop Onderdook is with so much fitness renntt id and con died?to every tea t ible?every gathering, religions and irreligious?every knet of quid nuncs?to street talk, and obactne newspaper comment and ribaldry- the decision upon the guilt or innocence of thapaity accused. It la a depsitur.- from the ancient ways?an appeal in fact, where there is none in law, an invocation to popular impulses, passions, psitialitiea and prejudices to counter vail tM eahss, regulated end lawful course of an acknow ledged tribunal, acting under the solemnity of an oath, and with the ever present consciousness that with the measure w>th which they meted out ju tice to their ac cused brother?would it in like circumstance* be mea sured uotr them. From the irrevocable and unalterable sentence of inch a tribunal, to aak a suspension of opinion seems to us at least a novelty! Boston. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Boston, Jan. 8,1845. For a Few days past we have been excited here about the meeting contemplated at Faneuil Hall, in relation to the admission of Texas. Energetic, -hrewd people as they are, is it not surprising that they cannot leave this to the assembled wisdom o our country at Washington, and not disgrace them* selves by the " appeal to the people of Massachu setts on the Texas question1!" It is the old Hart ford Convention business revived ; and, so much older now, why will not people learn discretion This will do no good?nothing will come of it, eventually, but it will serve to still further inflame the south?and in doing so they may gratify their Puritanical consciences, but they must know the opinion of one State; or all the appeals they can make will never turn the views of the majority, who apparently are bent on the union of Texas. The " Appeal" is circulated over fhe whole State, but, depeod on it, the people are too wide awake to be influenced by such unprincipled projectors. The Governor's message (extra) as to the con troversy with South Carolina, is clear and talent ed ; but if the State had not sent its agents there, unwisely interfering with them, there would be no need of all this waste ol talent, ink a'nd paper, and ao unkind, hostile feelings, would exist, as now they do, between two members of this great con federacy, which ali good and honest true Ameri cans must deplore. The town, alio, has been in the best possible hu mor with the arrival of Mr. Cashing?and proud they are of his successful mission. I am inclined to think he has accomplished much for his coun try ; and a more proper person could not have been chosen. As the gentleman, his dignity of manner is tempered with a courtesy that attracts all towards him, while his mind is tull of power, and capable of the deepest research. His embassy and his ad ventures will perhap* be sketched out by himself, in which, with a masterly hand, he will make n? acquainted withfthe Chinese?a people so interest ing, so ingenious, so curious iu their ways, e-nd un til of late shut out from us barbarians, as they have ever termed us, by barriers hitherto deemed insur mountable. Bishop Onderdonk is in the mouths of all the sects here, and stifl aa they are, they wonder how he could auffier the disgrace ot suspension when there were such stnoua doubts, for six were evi dently in favor of acquitting him. All are looking tor the curtain to draw up to look into the details oi this unfortunate trial of this, as many think, per secuted man. As to the Boston tans they are a sober staid look ing people, as you first view them, but they are hospitable, kind, prompt to keep word, and full of lecturea, music, minstrels, ?fec. They are about making a great acquisition in Mr. Bennett, of Lon don, master ot the piano-forte and organ, who haa brought with him to this country the strongest tea timonials, and who the Boatoniana are endeavor ing to detain amongst them. To a perfect knnwl edge of the att, he unites a very superior low tenor voice, and in addition to his concerts?aacred as well as other?he intends to lecture on music, iu power, and its importance, in soothing the pas aions, in regulating the mind, and creating tastes, refined aa well as social. Before I cloee, I must say that all the Lowell girls are in sorrow for the loss of one of the love liest of them?a Southern gentleman, visiting our factories, fell desperately in love, proposed mar riage, was accepted, ana has taken her of! to the sunny South. I must not close without saying that the last honors were paid yesterday afteraoon to Major Russell, one of yonr profession or calling, and an honor to it. He lived to the advanced age of 81 Truly benevolent and philanthropic, ana regret ted by all. I attended the funeral; it was impres sive, the music solemn and appropriate, and tune |*ral service, performed by Rev. Mr. Young, com prehenaive, talented and touching. Fiai at Clivkland ?The old building on the fanal, below the City Mil)*, occupied by Mr. Barber, for rendering'a low from sheep, and storing polls In*, was destroyed by fire on Tuesday evening last. Mr. B. bad some thouaant mutton hams In tha building, and hi* loss is quite haavy. Fortunately most ol tho peltg had been removed a few daya previous. The budding belonged to the Ohio Life snd Trust Co., end there wee no tneurencr on the build ag or its oonteota. Some lessee were elso sustained by Oatkwatte It Blaekwell, and Baker k Bab Newburgh. [Correspondence of the Herald ] Nkwburoh, Jan. 7,1S45. Spread of the Onderdonk Excitement?A Qood Ex cute for Bishop Onderdonk, who is Defended by the Ladies of Xewbur/fh. Jambs Gordon Bknnktt, Esq i Sir As yon seem to be provided with news from the surrounding districts, [ thiuk it is as well to let you know a little of our very respectable commu nity, knowing that to the world in general it will be very acceptable. Although we have but live thousand people in our pretty town, yet we have every description of character, both religious and political; the p/incipals in both keep us from fall ing into sluggish repose, and bless us with every species of squabbling, trom which, (the latter,) it is a difficult matter to escape. Any of your friends who can scandalise well, would find this a very wide field for their operations, and I will guaran tee everlasting employment to them ; so, good sir, do get up a feeling of emigration to this romantic and heavenly place. It has been said by a very well informed indivi dual in this locality, that a person may arrive here and be as pure e. tetotaller as pump water, and also be a humble and devout follower of the Apostles, yet he will be lound short of weight; some charit able individual will be 6ure to ferret out some sin ful peculiarity?for instance, they will say that Mr. "Washington Brick" is too free with the ladies, i (for they do think that a man can be toe fond of a woman,) and in their opin'on it is a lamentable sin that the human feeling should be so constructed as to admi' of reciprocity. I cannot give you my au thority for this statement, but will observe that it is chiefly advanced and supported by a very unin teresting class of the human family, generally termed old maids. I have often endeavored to con vince my fair friends of the difference between s "little innocent fondness,"and a "large innocent fondness;"for instance,! have told them that "a quiet flirtation with open doors," differs from a "noisy one with closed doors"?but I find my arguments are very badly rectived, and of late i have put them on one side to make way for the all-interest '?? ?u;?. _< i?i,>? i?;?i ing subject of Bishop OnderJonk's trial. Never has any former subject caused so much excitement here as the reading of the charges made against your loving Bishop; ihe "Young Men's Debating Society" have them up for di&cussion to-morrow evening, and in the meantime we are trembling wi'h curiosity for their definitions. , Yesterday evening there was a party of ladies at a certain domicile, who no sooner had finished a "commencement prayer," than the case of poor Bishop Oaderdonk was brought forward. The first speaker thought the'Bishop could not have commit ted any offence, us the parties said to be aggrieved weresiili on the most uiiimaie terms, which would have been otherwise if any insult had been offered. Another lady replied to this, and doubted whether the present intimacy of the parlies should be ta ken into consideration. Said she, "I am aware that there are many ladies whose natural inclina tions would lead them on to more intimate terms after having undergone certain preiimbulat'ons ol the hand and fingers. Indeed," said she, "I am ac quainted with a very good lady, who told me this morning that far from her considering the Bishop's behaviors affronting, she thought otherwise, as in ner opinion, his touch must have been a blessing " These arguments seemed to have great weight with all present, and indeed it appeared that the question was finully settled, until a very little fat woman, of some forty years standing, entered the ring, and without exaggeration she libelled the Bishop shamefully, but as she talked so rapidly and reasoned so sparingly, 1 was unable to hear all het oraiory; what 1 gleamed Irom the whole, was at follows?That "Bishops, Priests or Deacons pes ibly might be excused, (although, in her opinion, they could not,) for committing a little trespass, providedthe inttntionwas pure,"forsays she, "?to the pure all things are pure,' but that the intention in this case was otherwise, she clearly demonstrated in this way,that the Bishop in feeling the lining of & lady's dress, or some other substance near io it, might have entertained no evil tnought, but mere !y curiosity, it he had had his gloves on at the <ime, which ia her opinion were nctually necossa ry for the safety of his reputation On this point sue dwelled a considerable time and at last finish ed with a quotation from Shakspeare, about ' spot less reputation, gilded loam and painted clay ' " As she was about to sit down, a ,'pretty maid with a tempting coral hp, lisped out a few words, and ventured so far as to inquire from the lady who had just spoken, what description of gloves were necessary for a bishop to wear, in his perambula tions hn the fair recesses of a lady's bosom. Said she, " for my part I think the winter woollen glove seems to be most suitable, for my grandmu ina told me that wool was a nonconductor." Thit had no sooner escaped her coral lips, than ibe ladies simultaneously inquired of each other it Rishop Onderdonk had " winter woollen gloves'' on his hands when he perambulated, indeed, thit loophole gave them time to breathe and the bishop an opportunity to escape. Now, Mr Editor, show your charity to the op pressed and persecuted, and notify to the good Bishop, that it he can prove he wore at the inte resting time, when he bad on the identical hand or hands, a " winter woollen glove," or "winter woollen gloves," his reputation is sale, and he may go on and prosper. Our last toasts, which were given at the Nobody's dinner, are the " Two jolly Bishops," and "Unity in search of a Trinity." These toasts are very Catholic here. I intend to atep in the first house I hear contains an assem blage of ladies, and will send you full particulars. Before I close,! must recall to yourtremembrance, that Newburgh is the river seat of refinement, learning and delicacy. As an illustration of the great goodness, confidence, and delicacy of the ladies here, I will only notice one pleasing fact, of some interesting members of a church, (in which there preaches a very interesting young man,) who never for a moment think of putting on stockings, before they are supervised by a committee of gen tlemen, members of the said church. Saint Paul. Philadelphia. [Correspondence of tke Herald. J Philadelphia, Jen. S, 1844. Jambs G. Bennett, Esq. i Dear Sir t? The anniversary of the Battle of New Orleans was celebrated in this goodly city with great eclat yesterday. No leas than six public dinners actually took place in honor of the day, and the democratic family, although by no means harmoniously linked together, had no reason to complain of any want of completeness or comprehensiveness in the ar rangements. The democratic festival held at the Assembly rooms, however, was by far the moat at tractive and the most numerously attended. The arrangements were on a scale of magnificence and splendor which left nothing for the most lastidious taste to desire; while the Hon. Calvin Blithe, the great beloved el the young democracy, presided over the meeting with a dignity and a grace which prevented those outbursts of bad passion and those violations of decency, which too frequently mani tis kind. fest themselves on occasions of this kind. The yousg democracy is evidently taking the lead in refinement as well as in principtee, to the great an noyance of the Old Hunkers, who, in their spas modic efforts to retain even the shadow of power, are rapidly unfolding their peculiarities to the gase of the shallowest observer of passing events What contributed not a little to render the day one of unusual bustle and gratificanon, was the un expected advent of the President elect's brother, who reached this city Irom Washington at 8 o'clot k yesterday morning. From a very early hour aftei breakfast, the calls upon Mr. Polk poured in as thick as bullets at the famous battle ot Austerlitz t although the greatest portion of them failed to pro duce the same striking effect, as Mr. Polk is evi dently a man of fine penetration, and is very apt to survey scrupulously the giouad about and around htm before he leaps. Invitations, to honor with his presence the various public dinners, to be given in the eveniug, were promptly tendered to him; none of which, however, he accepted, preferring to dine with a select number el friends at the Washington Hotel, comprising Robert Tyler, Judge Sutherland, Judge Blithe, the Postmaster, t/tr Bradford, and L. F. Tasistro, who accom panies him Soon after dinner, Mr. Polk, attend ed by his friends, visited the pariy collected at th? Asst mbly Rooms, where he was received wiih ? degree of enthusiasm, which was peril ctly as -minding Alter this he proceeded to the Museum, where his reception, if not quite so warm anc cordial, was at least respectful and decorous. 1 his evening, Colonel Polk will leave this city for New York, accompanied by Mr. Tasistro, and. after a sojourn of twenty four hours in the empo , nam, will return to Washington. Superior Court. Before Chief Justice J oner N"Jan. 10.?Berkard v?. Raux?Slander.?The jury in thia case already noticed did net agree, and were di? charred William B. Crosby vs. William Callen ?Thia *u an ac tion ot assumpsit, brought t> recover an amount of cer tiin taxes, which were ri covered in 1837. with the inte rests and costs, and against the defendant on a promise made t) tie plaint'ff at his request Plaint ff produced a lease made by him t) a patty named John K. Smith, in 1830. lor a term of ten years, with a covenant therein, that Smth. the t*nart, should pay the tixes. Smith, H ap peared, (Mve a muitqage on the lease to defendant, who foreclosed under promises, and bid in Counsel for the defence moved for a nonanit on the ground that this form of action conld net be maintained, because it appeared be sought to make him liable upon proof of his being assignee, and that the form of action ?honld have been for debt against him aa sncb assignee. The Coubt held that action may be maintained againat him in the present form of assumpsit, because it appear ed that the taxes were paid by the plaintiff at the request of the defendant, who waa regularly bound. For defence it was further contended that defendant waa not assignee. Verdict for plaintiff, $M 13 damages and 0 certs coeta, subject to the opinion of the Court, on a case te be made out,'with liberty to either party to turn it into a bill of ex oeptions For plaintiff, Marbury and Crosby. For defendant, Mr. Mnhlock. Sarah Mc Donnell vs. Bank for Savings in Ike City of W. York.?This was an action ef assumpsit to recover $100, amount claimed by plaintiff, who is a semptreaa?1< rtged by her in the bank. The defence set up was that plain tiff had been paid a certain amount ef money, aa appeared by the books She having lot t her book proonred a se oond one, and they contend that the corresponding entry of the amount refunded.must have been made in the other book which isloat. There appearing no proof of the deposit, the Court di rected a nonsuit. Before Judge Vanderpoel. Peter Barthelemy vs. The Ifew York Poudrstte Co.? In thia case, already noticed, the jury will render a sealed verdict this forenoon. Circuit Cosart. Before Judge Kent. Jan. 10.?Brown vs. Ely?The jury in this case, already noticed, rendered a verdict for plaintiff, $4,388 08 damages aod 0 cents cost. Kentish vs. Lot ham el. al.?Puffing?This case, noticed in yesterday's Herald adjourned over to Monday. Argument Term.?The special term for argument cases in this Court is fixed for this day. V. 8. Circuit Court. Before Judge Betts. J Ate. 10.?3 S. Molt vs. David C. Woarf?This wis an action of trespi ss, (adjou ned over from yesterday) to re cover damages for infringement of patent right, for con strnctlng stoves. The plaintiff, ittppeared, got out two patents, one in December, 1S33, and the other m July, 1883, and sues for the infringement thereof. Adjourned over to this forenoon. Oyer and Terminer. Before Judge Kent, and Aldermen Bunting and Jackson. Jan. 10. ? Monroe Edwards.?The application made'by Mr. Whiting, the ex-District Attorney, on the pert of Brown. Brothers tc Co. to have refunded the expense* incurred by them in the proaeeution of Monroe Ed wards, has been denied. The Court sat fro forma, and adjourned over tine die. Common Plea*. Before Judge Daly Jaw. 10.?Eliza B. Jumel vs. Jamtt Hunroe.?This case already noticed, isttnl hi fore the court. General Sessions Before Recorder Tallmadge, and Aldermen Devee and Miller. M. C Patebson, Esq , District Attorney. Nov. 10.?Trial for a Misdemeanor.?The trial of Cor neliusW. Terhune for a misdemeanor, in aiding and abat ting the escape of Solomon Vickers from the City Priaon, resumed from yesterday. At the opening of the Court, Mr. Terhcnr, after a briif opening ot the case for the defence, proceeded to call hia witnesses?but the District Attorney first exam ined Mrs. Buigher, on the part of the prosecution. She is one of the mations of the female department of the prison, and saw a man pass out of the entrance of that department; be leaned tor a time on the desk, and then left and went into Leonard street; thia was on the morn ing of the escape; she saw Tribune and Seitler there, but (he man went out alone, and thay had no communion with the man; be wore a white hat. Officer Sutler recalled?un the morning of the escape on bringing a woman into the female department, he saw Vickera leaning on the desk, and addressed some words to him; believed that be hBd been discharged by habeas corpus, he had on a green coat and white hat; he went out into the street with another manjand soon afterwards Mr. Cox came up followed by Mr. Terhune. The Devence. Mr. Tebhune then called Juitice Tatlor of the upper police; he ws* called upon by Mr. Cox t > investigate the matter in relation t > the escape of Vickera ; examined iannv witnesses, and being shout t> leave tor Canada, harded the several affidavit* to the conit, upon which tho bill oi indictment was afterwards iound. Officer Hl'thwute, sworn -Saw the accused, and a per-on named William Moore, also Mr. Cos and Vickera, on the morning of the escape in the prison yard ; Moor* *nd Terhune were walking ahead, Mr Cox followed, and Vickera brought un the rear. Witness made the remaik, that Vickera waa being taken out on a writ of habtas corpus Barnabas W. Osborne, called.?He proved that the first return of the writ waa in Mr. Terhune's handwriting. The prosecution rr-called Mr. Cox.?He ftsted that Mr. Terhune handid him the firit rt turn for signature; the second r? turn stating that Vickera had escaped,was in hia, wftoesse?, hand-writing. Francis F. Smith, sworn?Saw Terhune about 10 o'clork on the mnrning of the eicape of Vickers, with two other men, at the ei trance to the female department of the prison, in Leonard strest; they were not in cnover. sation; Mr. Terhune spoke to a female; the men left firs'; thev were all on the itoop at the same t-me; the men went up the itre?t afterwards: saw Terhune and Mr. Cox toge ther Shortly afterwards I heard that Vickers had es caped. Reuben T. Johnson, sworn?Mr. Terhune said thst he wanted to see Mr. Cox; this was on the morning of the escape; witness is a dipnty keeper ot the prison; Terhune sa il he was in a hurry and if he could net get Victors down before Judge Oakleygon a writ of habeas tor put, a requisition would be filed and it would then be too late ? Vi' keta was th?n in hia cell with a friend, but the door was open. A communication waa here received from Judge Van derpool, stating that he recollected Terhune and another pirson accosted him in Broadway, nesr Niblob; they were in a wagon, and were extremely urgent to get out a writ of habeas corpus, but the Judge could not recollect for whom the application waa made; he desired them to meet liim nt Chambers, but could not ?sy if they came there in n wagon or not, or if they came nt all. The testimouy in the case being exhausted on either dde, by content was submitted to the jury under a charge from the Court. The jury then retired to consider their verdict, were absent from court about ten minuteo, and on returning found Mr Terhune net guilty of the charge. Trial for Assault and Battery.?Isaac Mersereau was then put on his trial, indicted for an asaault and battery committed on the person of Robvrt 8. Martin, a police of ficer, on the 3d of October, while he waa on duty praams - ing order at Peck Slip, on the arrival of the steamboat Champion. Mersereau was a cartman, and the affray took place in consequence of his anxiety to got a load of baggage to carry. Verdict not guilty. Trial for Or and Larctsty.?James Hadden was then put on his trial, indicted for a grand larceny, in having ex the 30th of November last stolen from William McCnes? ney.of Cranberry. Middlesex County, New Jersey, hia watch and about $83 in money. The depositions rf Mr. McChesney, taken dt ban* esse, were read by the District Attorney, which were in sub ? stance, that on t* e night in question he met with Hadden and two othera, and they went into two or three different places and drank, that gin was put in beer that he called fir and which he drank ; that ho became, in consequence, intoxicated, and while in that situation was robbed by Hadden en the Five Points. Geobue Douohebtv sworn? Knows the prisoner; saw him <n the Istter pait of November, in company with McChe-nny and a red-haired man; thay went into a cel lar in Cross stre? t; endeavored to puranade McChesney net to go into the cellar, and Hadden threatened witness if he did not clear out he would give him him a rUp. OrricsB Knsrr corroborated the witness last on the stand in his statement Catharine Harrington?Deposed that she saw Had den and the rod-haired man in company with McChesney; thst Hadden give him a push, took tie money out of hia pecket. and jumped over the fence; the watch stolen ws# taken in witness' room by a man named Flaherty. For the defence Thomas Hadoen was called. He is the l-mther of the prisoner. He deposed that Catharine Harrington told him (he took McCbrsney's wsteh. and t'-'St a red-haired m-n took the money, (whom be could not find) and thst McChesney was intoxicated when ho lo>t his pr.ipt ity The jury found tho prisoner guilty, and he waa re manded for lerteoce forfeited Bail. -Charles Kearnan, indicted for selling spirituous liquors without a license. Wm. Allen, James lugersoll Joseph EM'idgr.and Michael fthaw, severally for assault* ami batteries, were called to trial. They did not appear, and their recognizances were declared for feited Adjourned til to morrow at 11 A. M. Manitfactkrino in Charliston.?There has been much Mid of late about establishing manu factures among us, and now we learn that a serious effbrt is made to gathers moderate capital to be embarked in a cotton faotory in Charleston, ft is proposed to limit Its operations to making yarn for the northern ang Euro pean markets, and, perhaps, to add the weaving of soma of the coarser cotton fabrics. That this can be dons sue) rearfnlly. under high duties, or low duties, or no duties at all, we have not a doubt, providing ihe thing is begun and carried on in the right way ? Charleston Mer. Krnttcry Lrd'Ht.AiURX ?The "Frankfort Com monwealth," ol the 1ft instant oay*: ? It will ba ses n. hy the (Senate proceedings, that a movemert hoe heen made in view ot changing and modifting (virtually repealing, we apprehend.) the law of 1838, prohihittug the importation ot slaves In'o thia Ntata. One cf tho most obvious ?fleets of such repeal would ha, tho driving out a free white laborer for every negro laborer intro duced into the State hereafter- That will be the effort as certainly as that wata* soaks Ma feral.

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