Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 13, 1845, Page 1

January 13, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XI., f*o. Jtf?WHole Ho. 3974. NEW YORK, MONDAY MORNING, JANUARY 13, 1845. Price Two Con tw THE NEW TORE HERALD. A41GKKGATK CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD. To Um Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?Daily New?p*p*f-oub lithrd every day ol the year except New Year1. Day and Fourth of July. Price 1 eeau per copy?or $7 S3 I'll ajtcr.m?postages paid?caah in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday moraine?price 63d eeuti pet copy, or U IS per ana am poet fee paid, caah in advance. ??" fixw t.'ie largest circulation of any paper tu thit city, or ike world" K?1"' "? therefor e, 'he Sett c,-.c*Ael/er business men 1Hthe p??~ modrxite?caah in advance. PR1 NT1NU ofBihiudi executed at the moat moderate price, and in the inoet elegant a.""'" JAMES Ov'WDON BENNETT. . 'BIETOB OP THE" I North went comer < PaeraiUToa op the' .ItULD EaTaoutHMxivT, r ofpi Hon and Naaeau atreetl. LONG ISLAND R AlL-ROAb ^OMPANY. Traina run aa fallows, commencing Dec. 14lh, 1844 I? Leave Bruoalyn, at half-nast T A. M., I New York aide T A. M.) Bostou Train for Greenpon,daily, Bun daya etee-"*j. ?>topping at Fannin* dole and St () orge'e Mjuor. " " at Via A M lor H.eksville and intermediate j>la e?, daily; oud on Tuesdays, Thursdays aud Satuida.s, through to Greeaport and in termediate pl.ee* " " U 1)4 P M for Hirksville a-d intermediate place., daily. So day* excepted. Leave Gneuport tor Brooklyn. Boetou 'I rain, 11 P. M., or on the arrival of t e neamer* d ily Sunday, e? oepted, .looping at St. George** Manor aud Fan' ingdaD. K " at # A w_ Accommodation Train, for Brooklyn and intermediate placet, on Mon day*, Wedueedaya and Fridays. From Hiekevillo for Brooklyn and inrrruiediatc place* daily, Sunday* excepted, ar 7 A. M. and 1 P. M. UN SUNDAYS. Leave Brooklyn lor Hicluville and mtenaediate places, at IJj " " at 4X P. M for Jamaica. Leave Hickavillaat 4>4 P. M. for Brooklyn. Leave Jamaica at lAM^for Brooklyn. viv^ueid'ty*. ? Via Norwich. I Thursdlts, ? Via Ston*gtou Fjfe m > 1 On had alter b.e i?t of October the can will leavt? P.rwato, utroT. I New Yoau, Id c.oc* A M. I ? o'clock ATM. HP " F.M I ** ? *?>?? Of SUNDAY*. ...ifrtAM. | tNdu NEW YORK AND HARLEM RAILROAD COMPANY. m On and after October 28, the car* will ran aa follows Leaving City HM1 for Harlem. (125th it.) Mormiania, Ford ham. William's Bridge, Hunt'* Bridge, Underbill's Road, Tuckahne, Hart'* Corner* and White Plains. 7. JO A. M., 10.JO A. M.. 1 P M. and 3.30 P. M. Leave* Williams' Bridge for City HallVtf A. M., 11.45 A. M., 3 40 P. M.. 4.45 P. M. Leaves Tnckaiins for City Rail 8 to A. M., 11.25 A.M. ISA P.M., 4 15 P M Leave. Whit* Plain* for City Hall 8 A. M., 11 A. M., 1.30 P. M., 4 P. M. Freight train* will leave City Hall at ll2 45 M, Leave Whim Plains at 2 A. M. I The Westchester Train will stop only, after leaving the City Hall, at the corner of Broome st. and toe Bowery. VauihMl Gar den and 37th street. An Kitra Car, will precede each Trainl ten minutes before the time of starting from the City Hall, and will take up passenger* alougthe liue. Extra Harlem and Merisiania Train*, for Morrisiaaia and in termediate planes. .Leave City Hall far Harlem and MorrisianiaJ A. M., ? A. M , t P.M.. 4.30 P. M. Leave Morrisiaaia for City Hall, ? A. M., MA M., 3 P M.. iioP. M. By odd of ust Board, all 3m?rrc W. g. CARMAN, Secretary. | CHANGE OP LoCaT1??n. UNITED STATES MAIL LINE BETWEEN NEW YORK AND ALBANY, V.* BHlOOKPoKT? satonic and western^^^^H i ILROAOtS?The steamboat* ?HBHB.KUKF.IC A, Capt. Tine,dell, aud?SHH IN I ?iKuU, C pt Brook*, will leave the pier at the foot of iu>*e v.Iv-uubl daily, Sundays excepted, at 6>C A. M. Returning, the Li'iTwaves Albany ul A.M. Albany passengers, on arriving at Bridgeport, proceed imme diately on the Railroad; aad, without change of Baggage or Can, arrive m Albany the same evening. A Freight Train daily at 6K A. M. F?r I'm thev information, both aa to freight ?nd baggage, apply ?? G M. PEKKY, Agent, at the office, Ro>avrTt street, or ?iviugstou, Wells sitd Pom .my'. Express office 2 Wall street, n K. B. MASON, Bnperiutendaiit, dll lm?ra 172 South street. H FUR BATH, GARDINER AND HALLO WELL. WWHSWb-rar-rLWaisrexdiJ *'?"?? m covey twasengi ? to rhe neighbor iuv Sown* NO'i 1CE.??Ji stAten island FERRY. On and after Sunday, Dee. Ut, the Boat* lows, until farther notice.? LEAVE STATEN ISLAND : ?K. aad II, A. M.; I aud 4K, F M. LEAVE NEW YORK : *? sad It, A. M.; IK. and 3* P. VI On Sundays the Boat will leave at II, A. M., in pkaa of IS. nitre FALL AND WINTER ARRANGEMENT. NEWARK , ND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY 181 CENTS. THE NEW AN^.WIFTnJfatf RAINBOW. ON aud after September 10th will run daily, follow* (Sundays ineladed) .-?Leave New foot of Centre street, I o'clock A. M.? of Barclay street, I o'clock P. M. ^TJ?; NEW LIVERFOOLf^^^ To sail from New York aa th* Slat, aad (htm Liverpool the 6th ofaaah month Mrom Few York I.'po Now Up LIVERPOOL. 1130 uma. flfa ? Oct. Mar. July Nov o. Manage. yfifr ? il ?""?BSKT'?'is B ""thsx- "" "-fe"! S Those sahstantial, fast tailing, first clam Ship*, all bnilt the ciiv of New York, are commanded by man of experiri andalidiiy, and will be das patched punctually on the 31st -a. ut and commodious, aad are furnish with whattyer can conduce to th* eea* and eomfort of pas* "Rio* ol Peisags. f Mfi. Neither the Captains or owners of theoe Ships will bo nap. tiM* or any parcels or packages sent by diem, naless regu bills <?f ladsag are aigned therefor. s Mnrrvans. ?? nKLDeJISSViiZhFrJS?' J14 ee Liverpool SAMUEL THOMPSON'S OLD ESTABLISHED PASSAGE OFFICE, No. >73 Pearl street. ft A jft I'tiL anbscribert in announcing to t eu mends and ilw pub lie their continued and extended arrangem uu for bringiug out Emiarant. from Great Britain aad Ireland, would merely aay, that tor ihe year 1215 considerable eapenae have already been in cur ed, aad no paint will be spared to enable them to retain that preference, which for more than twenty years have been extend ed to this Line Th* *hi|w employed are only of th* first class, commanded by competent and efficient men, well known for their kind and con stant attention to th* comfort aud convenience of passengers, snd as a ship of the Line sail* from Liverpool every siv days : datsation at that port is entirely avoided. When those settled fir, decline coming out. tbe passage m mey is returned to those from whom it was received, without aay deduction. A free parangs, per steamer, Irom the variou. port* in Ireland and Scotland, can be secured, if desued. For further particu lar* enquire of gAMUEL THOMPSON, 173 Pearl street, or C. GRIM SHAW It CO., 10 Ooiro Piexxts, D'afU and Exchange at sight for any amount, can rfc,. giaheil <>n tha Nat onal Bmk of Ireland, ihe Northaru B ink ug Companv, li e National Bank of Scotland, payable at the nu merous Branches ihmughout the country; on C. Grimshaw St Lo? Merchants, Liverpool; and R. C. Glyu It Co., Bankers, London. n23 lm*m LOUISIANA E OF PACKETS. m. m m Fur t e letter accommodation of -hippm It it iui-i.ned to desiuttch a .hip fmrn this port on the 1st. 5th, 10'h, 15th, 20th, aad 25tn of each month commencing the 10th of October, aad con tinuing until May, when reanlar days will be sppointad for the remainder of the year, whereby great delays and disappoint menu will he prevented during th. summer mouths. Trie fol lowing ship, will comm?ee Otis arrangement:? Bark GENF.SEE. Capt, Miaott. Ship YAZOO, Capt. Wibray. Ship J t * A, Capt. Perry. Shin LOUISVILLE. Capt. Hunt. Bnip SHAKsfEARfc, Cant. Miner. Ship OSWEGO. Capt. Wood Ship MIS8l8.*IPPl7Capt. Millard. The*- ship, were all built ia lh? city of New York, exjireisly for pack t., are of a light dran hi of watar, have receatly bre< newly e p ered yid pa in splendid o der, with accommed. lions for pissengr., n?riin illvrt for comlort Thry are Com ma ded oy rxrwriaoci-d master*, wh r will make every rxeino i to eive xe .rril ; tisfartlnn. Thiey will at all rimes be towed up and down tin- Mitaissippi bysw-mboau Neither the eaptaiur or iwn r< ol thsae *hipa wil berestmnaibl* for jewelry, bullion precious .inee. silver, or p .ted ware. or far an, letre-s. parcels or rscksaM, sent by or put o , bosrd of iham, unless regulti hills of IsdinK are taken for tire aami, at th* value there n ?? pra.si-d It. K. COLLINS It CO , 36 South at , or HULLIN It WOODRUFF, Agents Tq New Otlmat, who willnromptly forward all xooda to their address. *!Cr I h* ships of this line am warranted to sail punctually** ' 4, and great oars will be taken to have the goods eor ?T ? j?Q&ANGXMEtrT8 FOR l|i4 OLD ESTABLISHED PASSAGE OFFICE comer of 3onth. Jk {?tfi&raSS&S^asBBPaS: n_L Prorineial Bank of Inland, payable at fe* fef fc?H sSj SL. SL. Sir Downpatriek, Caran, LnnS?^ ^wonetown Downpntrfek. Caran, ' L^T?- A^'l"u,w? & &?? !?? Scotland?The City Bank of Glasgow dSp^figMfteS* ,a.sr~'w mme^ i 1^1 Baa ken, London able m to 'ork, IJriP X1! pn',9ANACaptain A. Depeystor, 11th Nor ShiE RoSmhh 'r ?pt?Wa?' Vi ?*?"? llth ?*e S)'P cfinn/lkA Captain All Eidndge, llth Jab. Ship BIDDON8f, Captain L B. Cobb, l'lthTeb b, UMn ten^'flirr opwarde of 1100 tone, bl?^yinr0tu^lpt^"T owner. of the ehipe will be reeponei ^obja?ote,rfiB^Tel5r ??t "y thMn-nn,? re For r?'L* ? ? ? - rreight o. ra~* ?m?.y K C0^MAg0a^|o?th etwt. New York.or to Jskahj^s?^?Si uxirsfL,!. '? 50 ce*"1 "" Q"?ce, and newepapere I cent each. n? ec fjjgJQE Fft?M^SAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND ^B* THE SPJMTbaLL line ff?* . LIVERPOOL PACKETS. pSSSSiS asaflra ?n#(B,W) T^WTREDfMA(B-w) COLUMBUA EUROPE Apply or addreae (if by let'er poet raid) ROCHE, BROTHERS k CO. M Fulton street. New York, pa?.. ? . next door to the F niton Bank. B.ntVir N^l ^T* 5 "CP* '"'?S1' dr?f'? at light.on the Royal p l Of Inland, and on Mes<r*. P>eicott, Orote. Am-a k Lo thnwahkifk^01!! Which a,.paid free of discount in erery town aboM England, Ireland, Scotland and Walee. Apjdy u ^OLD LINELIYEKPOOL PACKETS. TheC AMORIDOE, f g S The OXFORD, B?rtUB- j.Jg U April 1 too tons, . | NoJ. ! !)?*? {* H.MONT?^r,b~' {gS^i i?S' '! a*'n r 1 goy. H Jan. I The EUROPE. A ? L0Wbw,fJK^hlf J ?II tone. , Kf. i j^u }| The NEW YORK, g ,i $? l? 950 tone, , Oec. 16 fab 1 The COLUMBUS,*. Cropper,# April 16 Jwi 1 TOO tone, , j Jan. j Fab. if, ? ? <C. " J"'?"t,.o.^.;ite i! ssr ! S^rxX as?J5sa?dnft?raft promote the comfort aud convenience of passengers. hwto^*7' <Uy of~l'n?7wiU be obMmd a. ?fd """"? ?wth IN either the captain or owner, of these Ships will be aim, or-H OOOUHUE k CCL ? Booth etreet. nkf ?d of dy to FEW * ORK It HAVKr. i'aJT(FTS Second Lino?The Shipe of this Line will heienfter leare N.v. low., <rtx^8 *? ^ ?" ??- l?h ^ST^S"M fot New Ship ON SI DA, ^#Utfel^*' < lkh Captain IletJnly, < llth Aoreit. - iSSKSr ??S' New Ship St. ] The oini 5S|,..,L,Lgaa.. Kfeu smtesfKisr' (ssflgr'' -J:aj?llfeJaste ^S3?-fA?Ss: *i !? u>* wwptlOB of wines sad uqnort. Goods intended for these vessels will be forwards* b? the sob ste. To^"htT<rg^ incon*" ?. I-Tooiine Bnildinga. cor. Wall ud^w on them. For fie JetS re No ?i?i8TA*L'8nwnSJCM'ORANT PA88AOlt~6FFfi?? JOHN HERDMAN, II Sooth etraet. New York The enbecjiber cuntiuuee to make erranxemente to oiinx oat paaaaogere from Great Britain and IwUndTfrin LiwSvdl rii?l r.L&r'?* f or w.thMrofhi.^nu,{ &x.'stiz.'jsr'" ,bi|?? n? vo.iuj Thoee, ligent a y of th etomar *fle an ind at t ..... , ......v iui nmoii Boeton, erery wedt. dnnrx the year. ..Thoee eroding for their Iriende may rely that the eama due d'ligeet attention will be thown them u hSe ofc "?d ,h?t" "",?f Bioae eant for not embark, the monwVaI bn i%a?T -?'rto tL,r frieade, canhi nP>'u'af moo'T to their friende, can h^ aai&te,iaiPrt,-j: ?& BMa-ySste, taS England and Branchea, thronghont England and VValea- Yorkl BranehMi Kfe.?YcJ?; IW.LAND?National Bank of Ireland and Branehee and ?" iirr-r"j of the pereon ?ur "Vl wth the name and addreu ^^isasEta >mnches and thronghout Uw Unitsd KinlSXwJr^^ lif* ?*!! tenlara. if by letter, poet paid, apply te^' ??-e JOHN hV(5 lf& out h? 18 ? I OVttlllUQ Uiu For farther par SI Udiwtkst PASSAGE FROM GREAT BHITAIN a mn thar w?ll^fTe^,a. h.*7,*"rX f*?"tion shown them, and Vha, ftom nni J ?Liyerpool without delay. Dralu rimieSJ "I "n, ae nen ,1, he Uni'*4 l^ittirdntn a i P"?cip.i| B.nkf thronghout tbs OSA " m?4?? Apply at the ? Old KstabluhsJ Packs. *j7rc JOHN HFKD viAN, 61 Boulh street, tw Line?Kegnlar IjK'w ^o'h boil' I'h, l p woodkonee, fan* K\ W.EST, Captan regular day. ?n??ern, will anil aa abore, het eor might or paeeege, harinn alen.. ?a . ?ations, noanrpaeaed by any diV?^! *nd enpenor accomutn ?n board. wmTTXHerl"/ 81,'p to the Caput. WOflDl/|jUL MINTUKN8, Cjee of Paseane glee " Sonlh etreet. ^ hnrth^^flV.S^^'^^^^n^ton me.ter lM her regular day, liet Febrnary Weet, and aail on REMARKABLE EXTRACTS, FROM A WORK ENTITLED "THE CONSPIRAOV AGAINST THE LATE BISHOP OP NEW YOBL UNBAVILLKD BT OKI Of THE CONiPIBATOBt, TIJf I JAMES C. RICHMOND, PRESBYTER OF RuODE ISLAND. Quourque taiidein, Catilin*. Thc Six <7tkb?cbb?." Bring a Development of the Private Morale, Man ners, Walk, and Conversation oj that Portion of the Clerical Fraternity opposed, to Bishop Onderdonk. I never knew by s:ght the Rev. Paul Tranletof South Carolina, until the last day of the last Gene ral Convention. I then inquired who he was, on account ot an excellent speech which he made ; and for the same reason procured an introduction I never spoke to him, nor wTote a letter to him, nor received one from him, not communicated with hiin in anv way whatever in the matter ol ?he late trial 3 nor diu I ever converse with him live minutes in til! my lite. The last 'ime I spoke with the Rev Dr. Hawks, was in the Convention of 1840 or 1S41, when I op posed the rumors which I tbeu thought he was cir culating ; and some persons present at that Con. vention, will remember that I said emphatically, when Dr. Hawks sat just before me, " it is the duty of every true son of the church, sir, to sup port the Bishop." Since that time, I ?ave not spoken, nor communicated in any way with Dr Hawks, in regard ot this trial, or of the Bishop ol New York ; and the few words which I did whis per in his ear at the late General Convention were concerning himself, i. e., " now take out your name yourself,be a great man, and bide your time. It you are fit to be a Bishop, well, if not, you do not desire it." We have not spoken, nor written to each other, nor sent messages, nor done any thing together on the tubj*ct ot this trial. I was in Dr. Anthon's house in November, 1841, before I started on my voluntary mission to the Turks, and never spoke, nor wrote, nor communi cated in any way with Dr. Anthon from that time until October 14th, when I bowed to him. After sentence was pronounced, I spoke to him I nod ded to him once across some pews; and scarcely saw him at a distance since 1841, until yesterday, Sunday, January 5th. Therefore, I conspired alone. I neither asked, nor took any body's advice, on the subject. On the contrary, 1 acted id direct opposition to the wishes of my nearest relatives and friends in Rhode Island and in Niw York; and scarcely sny one ever encouraged me to go onj and I asked no one to help me. In November, 1841,1 sailed tor England ; on a Thursday evening in December, I arrived in Lon don; on Friday morning, at 8 o'clock, went to di vine service in St. Paul's Cathedral, and at 11 o' clock, wason my way with Bishop Griswold's letter to Lambeth Palace. On that day, or the following, (but* after I had been, at Lambeth,) the letter of the B snop of New York, to the Archbishop of Cunteibury, concerning me, arrived by the Caledonia Of this I was not then aware. 1 reached Oxford, December 31st, 1841, in the evening, and the next day dined with Mr Newman and his friend C. at Trinity. Mr Newman approved of my Turkish enterprise, and placed the parchment letter of Bishop Griswold in a conspicuous place in his study. 1 saw much of him. He Dears no resem blance to a New York Puseyite. He walked (with me) seven miles to read prayers before fifteen people, or less, and is a hard student, a self deny ing man, who takes up the cross There is a very ' respectable Christianity ?t Oxford. Soon after r leaving that city, I was at break!rat in Loudon ? -vith Sir Robert Harry Inglis and ihe Rev. Mr ' Harmon, chaplain to the Archbishop of Canter-' oury; and this was after Mr. Harrison knew that rny bishop, and the meddling Dr. Doane, had writ ten about me to his Grace. Dr. Dealtry was to have been at the breakfast, but was not weM j and I he object was 10 consult with, and advise me. I did not know at that moment that my bishop war r piKJBcd to my enterprtz", and of course had no vet icen the letter which is said to be the cause of hostility on tny part. At that breakfast, Mr. Har risou suid to me, " What do you think of your bisnopl" I replied, " He is my bishop." " Bu what do you think of him"" I shrugged my -houlders, and said again," He is my bishop." Bui tie pressed me, and I replied, " w? have twent; oishops, and I think less ot him than ot the othet lineteen." To Sir Robert Harry Ioglis, I said, " He is in the habit ot being overcome will wine and 1 confess here I made a mistake nut of tenderness, fur I ought to have said brandy. The Bishop of Connecticut has seen htnr frunk, and when Dr. Seabury denies that he nimseif baa seen him in a state ot inebriation, 1 will be time enough (for I shall have to write mother pamphlet) to introduce the other clergy man who was present with the editor ol ih> Churchman, and witnessed that frequent sad exhi bition. *0000 Some thirteen or fourteen months after my re turn from England, and 1 think in May, 1843, 1 was, for the first time after my arrival, at hen?>us of Mr. R.; and nearly up to that time had sup posed the inmates ot that household unfriendly to me. 1 arrived in the evening By some trifling re mark, which 1 do not remember, bat which arow tn the course of our conversation about the mon <lonous enterprise of my life, the Turkish mission. [ mean, (since endorsed, for I like to remind iht ihurch, by the same church which laughed a' me nine years betore, when 1 proposed it in 1835? we my speech at ihe General Convention as r? oortt d in ihe Ep. Recorder, Churchman, dec ) * suspicion darted across my mind, corroborating .0 ne what I had not dared in 1841 to believe poasi ble, and 1 turned round fu<l and abruptly upon one ot those admirable, and heroic, and Chnstiai ladies, and said suddenly, " What did the Bmh?i 10 to you in the wagon when I was driving 1" " Mr R., did you knewl" she replied, " 1 though' (should have jumped from the carriage; but ] teared exposing him to you " The thing was then evident; and 1 proceeded to demand a full disclo sure; but all was not told me till long after, ever if all has been told me yet. Now, confirmed in my belief that the inward man is often stamner ??pin the outward, I retired. The next mornirg tne action of St Michael's church, Bloommgdah, Happened to cull, and I wrote to my brother thr loiiowing letter, without date, and charged Mr Twine to run as soon as he had delivered it:? Mi Daaa Bbothib,- I with you to make no further in ?uu1?? in reference to my information or it* souroo but can now prove by several competent, tru*tworiby aim undoubted witneMea, that the A T. B is, and ha- been of en and often guiliv of the grossest indecency. I can not prove the actual, l?gal breach ol the seventh com nandment; but am fully beyond ail cavil, that ,f any wooian were to be found assenting, tbif man is guilty. Iam sathfled, too, tset it is now a m-uter of no toriety in the female portion of the diocese, here, these eod everywhere I know no man whom I would Vbt h so closely, overy minute in my bouse No lady is sale irom the grossest, most palpable. and si most open insn.t II he ii nut admonished, ho must Now upi I write this only for the sake ol tko i.'hnrch, and bo osuso there are female candidates far coi fi motion who will not be confirmed by him, to- This alas! Is too true Do as you think best. I leuvo far home this P.M., at 5. Lore to all, Yours affectionately. BhooMtitaDALi, Wednesday, January 8, 1845, halt-past 1 P. M.?I hava just seen ihis leu?i for the first time aiace i sent it in 1843, the hands of the aextdn of St. MicbaH's, Twine. It was certainly written in May, if not earlier. My impresmoa is that 1 had spent a week or more at Saratoga (in a family which had also been iMUlted), and that I cams down the North river on May 1, and spoke with Gulian G. Verplanck, about the church then building at Saratoga. I think it was after this, and within a few days, that the letter was written, ft might have been, but scaroaly, before my viaii to Saratoga, where I was, on, before, and after Easier day, 1848. In my brother's absence, I have found the letter among his papers. He has seen oeither thiscopv. nor a word ot this manuscript for the pamphlet. Doubtless, however, he will show the original to the curious. Mr. Twine, the sex ton, remembers the letter and the circumstance* ??f hia bringing it, and where he brought it from, See. Ask him. From that time, I simply waited for an opportu nity to move, when I could move with certainty, aid be sure to succeed. When the Oarey ordina 110a took place, and my father in Providence ob ifTvrd, "They will break up the Bishop of Ne* York" "For what 1" said I. "Fortius otdiiiH tton," he te, lied "No sir, never; he cannot b? ['ouched for that;he's right shout that; for th> Bishop alone can ordain, but he ?u|fct to be br< *en for bis liie ; and when they begin upon the or dination, they will end upon hia immorality, and I shall be obliged to amist" Whan the sad news oame Irom Pennsylvania, I was | convinced that the time was drawing naarj ft. that now I might make myself heard; that the two brothers had better go together; that one vol cano would be better than two. Besides, I was ra ther weary of the perpetual din upon ministerial power, Episcopal prerogative; and remembered that when at Oxford the cry was " Preach to the poor," ?? Provide for the fatherless." The Oxford men nearly starved themselves; whereas New York witnessed fat dinners, and good wines in ? n.t- _^a whole, I concluded that the New York Puseyism (so called) was at best but a con temptible echo Irom Oxford, and that an egg shell without any meat m it, would better be broken to pieces. I could not stand quiet under the Popery of ?he crv " Sit down, sir;" uor see the set teeth thai voted "No," wnhoutsaying to myself, it ought to be broken to pieces Yet I should have voterl no, als ?; -xcept id those cases where party devoured truth Therefore, when I catf?e to New York for the pur pose of wri'ing and publishing the Introduction ?nd Notes to the Controversy bmweett the Rev Drs Potts and Wainwright, 1 began the work ity publicly declaring " II I were a presbyter of this diocese I would rise in my place and siy, " 1 impeach the Bishop of New York for licentious ness and intemperance " Many persons, and at least one Bishop, viz , of Michigan, (who was not at the- trta',) heard rue so speak; and once I spoke thus at the bookstore of Messrs. Stanford and <words. At a dinner table during the sitting o! the New York Convention. I declared openly in n-e

presence of the Rev. Drs. Wainwright and Jarvie, ihe Rev. Messrs. Williams, Southgate, and Wm Richmond, Prof. Olem-nt C. Moore, Dr Hhine ander, Messrs John A. King, Henry Van Rensse laer aud (yen Lt4, that I saw no reason why we* -honld not have Pope Gregory XVI, as well as P?pe Benjamin I; and that triad a respect for the character of the Bishop of Rome, but that the other wss a bad man. Here I was interrupted by' attempts to silence me,and bv cries of "order, order I looked through my fingers, and said to one and another " you know;' " yofl know," ana some of tliem did Ituow. "B'd man," said Mr. King, "how is thaiT' Don t ask him," said a ciery man, " for he will lejl ypn And yet I could nor move with cer tainty, for that very day, one ol the ladies had de clared she never could testify. The next day, as I r"i!?Tg /? oh as chapel, with a bundle ol corrected nroof-.beeta, to take to the Harpers, the R? Mr? by tbe chancel with the Rev. Mr. Williams, said to me " Richmond, what J" doing here 1 Are you supervisor-general 1" Looking on with the rest." "Bat what are you ?? n . ' k . riUns a bo<?lt? here are the proofs But what rumors Hre these about the Bishop, Ife1 yo?, are circulating 1" " Rumors 1" said 1 Facta "very emphatically " If you don't take care, we |1 haul you up "Haul away; now is al ways the beet lime; bnt if yeu really wish to know, III tell you"?and away went thg trio into the upper chamber, back of St Johns; where, af ter h very emphatic locking of the door, Mr. W proceeded to write, and I leaned on the table. My story was soon told, but not written, the door was unlocked again, and I was at liberty. When J foand how things were going, at first, I told them I was rather tired of staying up there, as it was somewhat lonesome, and believed I would go down. After that they grew more rerpectfu), and I went on. ' Mr. Forbes and Mr. Williams will here remem ber my express declaration that I believed the Bisnop hdd a right, if he chose, to ordnin Mr. Ca rey. But lest their memory on this point Bhould be less tenacious than mine, I will give the details. Mr. W. was walking up and down the room, Mr. F. stood st the window; I siood before him and *aid, And I?go the Carey ordination too." Those were the exact woids. Now then, it is evident enough that my course has not been prompted by party-spirit; for through the whole of i???01l!ro.*er6y aD0Ut tbw ordination I always said. The Bisbop is the ultimate judge of the fitness or uiihmeas of a candidate for holy orders If he will ordain, who can let him 1 ff he do ao unca nomcallf, let him be tried " The Bishop knew his strength on that point well enough, and there lore lnyijtd BishopsChase and Hopkins and Mill vatne loixipttni him for the ordination But h ata not invite me lo cause his presentment for an tumoral life, when I went to his study, July 4th and gave hini the opportunity by remarks which i made. Aud on another occasion w hen I went t< tell him that it seemed best for the church to begin ?o' preach the gospel to the poor" by taking u, the cause of the 100 000 degraded ones in ih.scm who scarcely outer a place of worship; those to whom the Master would first go, and whom w. .hieffy neglect; for if Jesus were on the earth now he would be as much blamed, for preaching toth. publicans and harlots and sinners, by the modern. a> oe was by the ancient Pharisees; when I oHereo to attempt to wipe out this blot, (by doing as Ihav? lone Tor two years, in the Bummere, under the Oa ?ho.tc Oak, and elsewhere in Rhode Bland ;) i. e >y preaching to the Germans who congrfgau tround Tompkins Pqnaie; I concluded with si tpplication of the 3 d motto on the title page, (fron. at. Sopmur) which reads backwards and forward .like, and u.nh ways well, " Waehyoitr iniquities. i'.d not yonr face oD|y," Bishop. But aid thr oishop really think that by raising such a hue ant ry about his Puaeyism and Popery he oouio hrow dust in all our eyes, and that nobody wouh irearn of looking under that cloud into hit irr.gu [ 'ar life 1 The very bones and marrow of a uu. ugh churchman are hearty endeavors after a blame ess and holy life, j The way was now prepared. 1 returned to Pro vidence, intending to come back immediately am. <o on to the General Convention, but listened ti he earnest entreaties ot my father, wife, brother, ind suier.and only west on Monday, Sept. 80 to he R.ev. Dr. Crocker, and the Bisbop of Rnodi aland, stating ihe dase, and saying if I were een< tor, I should go. They fipretwd no opinion an . I rave no advice. In ten days a letter without sin ?autre came. It is lost 1 knew the handwriting, jod know that it was from a clergyman, aud mi t'om a b shop, but I have no rtsht to reveal ih? aame of one who withheld it from me. It was ot course, from neuhePof the conspirators. I spent a lay and a half in contending against my dearest relatives, and then 1. ft home according to my own leciaion Nobody ever decided anything tor ra> n this whole matter. Nobody can be named a. icting wuh me I consulted myse.f When 1 reached New York. I called on several persons and .imply told them wnat I had resolved to do. I west J o.Mr R's hou*e. I saw the young ladies, and I wid, "you must now perform the greatest service which can be rendered to the cnurch," or woide wuh this meaning; conveying the idea that we were to begin in that room the most important bu <in? as that had ever be^n transacted in tfie cnurch in this country; proving that the churcR was abi? to apply discipline to ttte highest and strongest of tenders They shrunk back at first, nut at length ?vtw their duty plainly, and went on bravely to the end ; yet with tears, with lamentatio..a,sometime. ?me of them wuh absolute refusal, fir her own wke, as any lady can comprehend And here 1 de clare solemnly, that whoever attacks those true hearted ladies, attacks me?and I will defend them with every energy Wo unto the man that touches 4 hair oi the heads of the four witneaaea whom I procured. Thoir lofty and delicate behavi >r waseuch mat I waa more and more convinced that their tes timony would be invaluable. And yet they entreat ed that others might begin. " Ladies," I said, "you know me intimately ; you have been under my pastoral care; you were communicants in' my church ; who will move brat tl you refuse 1" and when at last I turned away and mid, somewhat contemptuously, " I have heard the ladiea of New York call the clergy a set of poltroons long enough. Look at me. I'm no poltroon. 1 have discharged my conscience in this matter, and in my person 1 wipe out the stain. I represent the clergy, and 1 will publish to the world that the clergy are not wuilty. Let the ladiea bear the blame forever.? K -ep your bishop. My wife is in Rhode Island ? What care 1 hereafter how the ladies of New York are insulted 1 Let them thank themselvea." This capped the climax, and the paper waa sign, ed. Out still the evidence was unsworn, and here the high spirited brother came to my aid. To him ? hey dared not reveal the insults, when they wert perpetrated, lest an ignominious if not bloody ven feance should speedily visit the anointed offender first revealed the fearful story to him, and even ihen, after the long lapse of time, he waa hardly restrained. He solemnly declared it to be thetr du ty in the sight of God and man to go on. And they are worthy of crowns If anyone aaks now, what two Presbyters did ask me in Philadelphia, how ta llies could reveal such a thing to me ; I have only to answer, it revealed itself; Tor it must not be for gotten that I was so confounded by what I saw in -tie carriage, that 1 said to the bishop as I took bin ?rom that house in the afternoon, " Bishop, thea? ?re very old friends of yours I" "O, no," he re plied, "only pataing acquaintance." He had a dif lerent arory, na I have heard, on another occasion Bui ihe answer 1 gave those Presbyters wrh this: " I presume the ladies knew whom to contide in* It does not occur to me that they would have toU rou. They would understand the difference be tween you and me, ata glance. Did you ever know what it means when a lady speaks to yoa as aht would to a sister 1 No! Well, go then and b? i made over again, and betray yourself no more by ignorant questions." 1 From this time, I believe, they never falter ed. One affidavit wu sworn before the May or, and another before John McCahtU, pub lic notary, who waa aleo to call at the bous- of Mrs L whither the ladies went with me, an 1 thought there was no doubt that that lady's testi mony could be eb'ain?*d ; for 1 was under a pro mise to return ihe affidavits, if no others could be procured. That lady's testimony was not ob tained ; but other circumstances prevented the ^courageous girls from demanding the papers back. In short, I heard that the work was already begin ning, from other quarters; but it was a rumor on ly, and I heard no names. -Thus prepared, I visi ted oue of the. most Christian person* I know in this world, and simply stated, "tarn going to Fu1'; adelphia to over hrow the Bishop of New York.' (Igive the substance of remarks, observa ions, ?See , and often the words ) "Th nk trod !" she calmly replied ; and I went on Monday morning, Oct. 14,1 took the 5 o'clock boat lor Philadelphia; met the Rev. Dr. Taylor, and the Rev. L. Van Hokkelen on board. I stated my purpose, and that f nad the affidavits. Dr. Taylor replied, "Rich mond, I knew it must come, but I did not think it was coming so soon " Thl- other asked?"It we could assist each other" Both seemed to agree in the necessity On reaching Pniladelphta, 1 weot at once to St. Andrew's Cnurch, consulied ao one; spoke in pa-sing to two or three clergymen only?t-aid to the man at the dividing bar, "Let me in;"and in ten minutes h<d placed a letter (I kept no coptee) in the handsfof Bishop Meade; and the following, which I remember word for word, in the hands < f Bishop Chase. 7*0 the Secretary 'f the limit- of Biehnpt, or the Prr tiding Bithop t Right Reverend Fathers 1 accuse the Bithop of New Y?rk, and hold xworn evidenceot hie licentious conduct. Whtn shall we be confronted? How shall 1 go on? Yours, in sorrow, JAV1K8 C. RICHMOND, Presbyter ol Rhode Island House, ho , Pew 07, Oct. 14,1*44. That venerable man, the Senior Bishop, was in the pulpit, listening to the debates on Dr. Hawks' case. I touched his shoulder and handed the let ter. I had previously announced to htm by letter, written on the 12 h, that I waa coming, and thai excision must follow my coming. Bui he shook his head unwillingly. "It must be done." 1 said Again unwilling. "It must be done now ' Again "Come," I said; and he marched down like an el ephant, into the House of Biehopa, with the letter in his hand. J followed, and stood on the plat I form in the open doOrf "Bishop,shall lcorne now " He turned, 1 thonght, unwliiiPg still- '"I'll come when I'm sent for," I added, ana went out; and ihen, lest the right should fail, the voice of out raged public opinion was soon thundering at the door of the House of Bishops. It has been I seen that this was wisely done; for if six Bishops could vote him not guilty, and the same six vote for the suspension of a man whom th-y had de clared not guilty ! * what would have been done had 1 flinched c hair 1 Six judges vote not guilty, and then pass a hard sentence!! Done 1 Why, the innocent would have been crushed that the hardened offender might be spared. Herein also was my conspiracy made manifest. 1 actually used my tongue to tell the truth, as my enemiee have used theirs ft? tell what they told. I shall use my pen and tongue to f! sufficient extent to ferret out every offender who touches an innocent I care a great deal for Bishops who care for the truth, and for party men who adhere to the same; and they are very strong; but I know well that truth and I together are much more powerful than six Bishops : yea, than six hundred. It is an im portant axiom that all Bishops were born babies. 1 ? * * * * * * ? 1 supposed the duty was now done. 1 had been nearly two days in Philadelphia, and was getting tired, and returned to New York. Here, on Fri day. accidentally or providentially, 1 met near the Park, (near the .Harlem railrond office) my old classmate, the Rev. Henry I. Morton, and on ask ing the news, he told me (which was after wards confirmed by Dr. Muhlenberg on board the Flushing boat) that the House ol Bish ops had passed a statute of limitationa to exclude ill cases which bad not huppened within three years. "Is that true 1" " Yes " "Morton, that ex cludes my affidavits by one month 1 am slad to. | meet you in a quiet place. Look at me. [Here I used a very strong expression with regard to the proposed whitewashing ) Do you uuderatand thai!" 44 Yea " I went immediately and sent five letters 'o Philadelphia, three of them to three biahope in forming thvm of the aloresaid iotention. in the - trong language under the aforesaid circumstances Two of the bishops have since commendtd rather than disapproved my course, and the third I have not spoken with about it. The others, 1 fancy, >ave nothing to do with the letters to their col leagues. Six of them are doing up the business 1 ?rnpoeed, very rapidly; and, 1 think, one has finished his own work. .Some of them and the ? lergy would hardly abake hands with me. J hope ? rod will help me to live without shaking nands, -xcept where I have an earneat desire for tt. But it was this proposed stature of limitations, (wnich I believe was only a rumor, though so strongly insisted on bv those two clergymen.) ?htch produced the following action, and which probably decided the case. It brought in the tea imony of the Rev. Henry M. Bt are and hta ange lic lady. Many persona will remember the farious storm which raged during the eveniug and nigh' ot Frt ?Uy, Oct IS. ft was in that storm that I leH ihe Flushing boat. On board that boat I made such free use of toy tongue aa 44 the statute of limita tions" required. Two clergymen on board wished uie to flinch; and some of them then knew all about the case I was going for! Bat to my history. A carriage was obtained The driver will remember all the circumstances; and that he could not come tor me in the middle ot that fearful night, as he had promised, for the ? emp-st was almost as horrible without as the dis closures within were awful. In a remote, retiring, snug little parsonage dwelt the meekest and moat Christian presbyter, with a mortal angel for his wife. 1 knocked at the door. A servant gtrl ap peared; and pointing to another door, announced i clergyman. That good presbyter wondered (as he afterwards said) what brother could be coming on sucn a night, and at that hoar. I entered. What * picture ! The clergyman roae, from sit ting at one side of the table, where he was read ing, he said, 44 the life of a good man, B*shop Moore ;" and to that record of a holy bishop's life, his wife listened, while an infant, ("it is our little pet," they said,) slept sweetly in a crib, in the cor oer I know it was a sacred scene 1 know the world has no right, for it is too wicked, to catch even a glimpae ol such a paradise. But these are ?to days for etiquette. We are a I learning to tell the truth. "Mr. Beare, do you know me t" 44 Yes, it is Mr. Richmond" " Mrs. Beare, will you leave me room a moment 1" and she obeyed. "1 am the avei ger of your honor. You must go towards Philadelphia with me this night. You understand met" " Yes," he replied, ?nd consented. He was the second man whom I had found in and around New York; and his wile was the third woman! On! how hnrd it was that week to find a ?nan and a woman ! Cowards 1 found in abundance; and many a cheek shall tingle with shime overthese pages, because they came not to the help ot the church in her fiery trial, out of which she will come like gold, seven times tried, from the fur nace. 44 We were wondering, just before you came," said Mr. B , 44 what was going on in Pennsylva nia. 1 will call my wife now." "Ah, sir, she will not come ; 1 have peen enongh of woman late ly, to know that she will not come yet, when she hears why I am here. But 1 have eaten nothing but an apple stuce morning. She will provide me something to eatl" And that angel did provide me such a good supper as I merited ; but I was right; she did not appear- At last, as midnight drew on, and the storm yet raged lurtously, I said, 44 Now go tell that dear creature to come, and she will." So she came. But 1 did not notice her coming. 1 talked on with her husband, and did not look at her. My head was turned away, till I spoke of her child; and then turning round, looked her full in the tace, and all waa right. At lost, musingly, I exclaimed, thinking aloud, andapeak ing to no one, 44 Well, thia is a ltule garden of Eden, buried away here in silence and security? what a delightful little spot in this rural seclusion. And who comes hither to desecrate this heavenly spot I Some renegade European scoundrel of a count. No! the spiritual Father!! I will not be lieve it." "Mr. Richmond," she replied, and I recommend those young men, the six-hour cross -xamining lawyers to meditate on her answer: ?4 I am afraid he takes advantage ot the deacons!" ??#????? In the night I came, in the night dragging to the lav deeds ol darkness, and in the night wc went, luth had filled her broad quiver, and now, like he God ot Light, shot a ehatt, 4 Hounding, dread-bounding, from hor silver bow,' tnd heoatombo may appease Apollo, but not her. I truattbat truth is as nughty yet as she was? " At tampo degll I>oi falsi a buglarrtt." He well kaew that he waa with a email piece o> Rhode Island when he waa in my house} and that I had read in my Bible, "Be ye angry, and aiu not;" and if there be such a thing as Christian indigna tion the bottom of my staircase would base been tonnd quite near to the top ; the horses would have been unharnessed from mv little carriage, and *e ghostly bishop, who should have been a butcher, would have found his own way to his own place ; come storm, come rain, come thunder, come all the devils from hell, my honor would be nafe in the keeping of __ Kicmmord. A tie at Town?By Wan. To Ksts, W?ll Kate, 'tis part, the revel'" nVr? Th wit, the mirth, the mu?-ic 4 ?wn, Anil joy has "ought someotber shore And lalt her votary here alone,; Alone, but with bit "ha'tered late, To while away thebanrs till day. Ala? its chord* are cold and muta His heart and hopes aicoid'.aa they. Tiiae was when beeuty wanned say ?eul, Till every thought gu-hed (nil and free? And passion burvti' g into lde, Foandeasy vent in poetry. Kach star <hat gemmed tbe heavens by night Seemed born to gild the peth te bliss j And fsncy soared in wild delight, ,Y. t found no woild moro bright than this. And woman's smile could charm my soul No better? dearer- guerdon asked Her gentl st wo<d my mood control, Content amid her smilea to bosh. Yet now in vain 1 would eesay, To sing as I have sung belore. And should I falter on my way, Smile thou, dear Kite, J ask no more. THE MASKED BALL It wss a glorious evening in ibe fall timeof tbo year, When tie winds make sad*ning music >mid the leavoe so dry and sere, And th? stars that high in heaven above are wandTing to and (ro, Seem r< fl -cted o'er a thousand times on the snow-clad earth below! A gay and gallant company were collected in 'ho ball Of a mansion ever open when a friend was known to call; And 'mid the bnm of voicts and the tread of busy feet, There were sound* of stirring melody that caused the heai t to beat There were gay and gUfring dresses as in soma olden age, And tbe scene recalled to memory old Froisaart't storied page; S There were gallant knights, brave yeoman, esquires of each degree, And queenly forma that shared with them the Joyous revelry? . ?. There waa noble Isabella, tbe peerless and the fair, Oh '. waa there one among them all who could with her compare ? _ And gentle Zippa, half in frowns and half in smilea All leveUneM in smiling, yet more lovely 'mid her tears. And Angelo. the peerless son of genius sternly tried, What honora that a king cuuld give to him should be de nied? He too, that proud ambitioua soul,who scorning man's de Bade her, they would have made his slave, go forth In liberty. Tortesa'e self with Falcone's lord together passing by, The noble quailing 'ueath the glanoe of the others eagle eye; And quaint Tomaso followed cloae, with Falstafl hand in hand, Who talked of wond'rous deeds he'd done in many a fo reign land. Brave Richard Cceur da Leon, with the cross upon his brent. Oh 1 brtvely had he struggled long to placo that cross at And Zampa, moved to melody, that seemed not of earth, ' T waa to like sound of angel tones re-echoing our mirth; The wine-cup glitfring in hla hand, and beeuty on his brow, Don Juan seeks some ear to lift his oft repeated vow} While cloae beaide him,stalks in gloom, proud Hamlet's haughty form; And Lear, with kingly front erect, seems mocking at th? storm. Wrapt in hia calm and atoic mood, the forest chieftain stands. His thoughts, meanwhile, are far away, where rove his native banda; Where rove bis native hend.betide old Mississippi's shore, l'iue sons of nature all are they, untaught in modern lore. Fearless beside bim. stalks in white, the maid of Avenel, Oh'. who may know the myatic tkoi ghts that in her beaom swell. And I e wo hoe, the peerless knight?his sword and lanco at rest, Smiles on his ftfr and chosen one, Rebecca's self oonflmt. Who comes with step 'twould grace a queen eo proudly, yet so light, As it some star in Heaven above tiredwatofaer of the night, Had wandered from its native sphere, for sympathy below, Pnfeiring still to bliss alono? wnffcanlonsbip with woo, The feir Caehuchimn maid, lis she, linked arm in arm With HD6 Whose fare proclaims a kindly heart as e'er by friend was won ; Robed all in green'from top to toe except hia legs of rod, To name hit title or degree would task a wiaar head. And now the mUth and revelry wax lender and more lond, . ? ^ And a sudden thrill of rapture teems to run throughou the. crowd, While a sound is heard, that's welcome to those who know it well Oh : what can be more welcome, than the eound cf supper ball. With ite oysters?end its ices?its liftings and its ?a ks? Ami its love that's halt revealed amid the popping at the And it* ho wings and its wiihings, and Iti pledging in the howl? Words spoken then-then only?with a true and earnest soul. Fur the morrow sees forgott-m what the tongue o'er night hath "poke, . ^ And the promise made o'er brimming enpe, is made but to be broke ; And eye* which seemed lit up with love, too often prove, a I *? ! To htve reflected but the light of chandeliers and gas. And tho't toy spatkle bke toe bead that daneea an owr AndTik'ethe gorge"? bubble seem all honest and divine; Yet oh! the morrow's aching bend?the morrow's aohing keart? We wonder whether lovo or.wine hurls tho moot deadly dart. F.noogh? enough?we'll leave the crowd amid the feast and revel, When over, some went to their homes, and some want to tbed-vi), And some to dream of conquests made, and some of yon'bful beauty, And some to mutter o'er their prayers?because it was their duty? And some went home to scolding wives, and sosao to wives a weeping, Who only got a hearty curse because they wore not ildtpiof 5 And one I know?tho foremoet one in all the fun and frolic, . . Wen* home, to Mesa the name of^Kata, and curse the name of shells. Search for lost Treasure ?A vessel belong ing to h company of genilemen frotn this city, fullv equipped with a diving-hell, sui-marine atmur, and iffl nent hands to wotk them under tbe superintendence of a practical engineer, ncently le tibia port for the Island ,,t Margarita, near Cumins, lor the purpose ?f recovering the military chest and other treasures and store" lost by the foundering of the Spanish 90 gun ship ' Sun Pedro Ja A The San Pedro was one of a large fleet of ?hfp*-of-wer nnd transporta wheh sailtd from Cadlt early in IBIS, with an army of I# 000 men to reconquer the revoltsd provinces of the Spanish Main Being tn* Admiral's ship, '.ad largest in the iquadron, to her waa entrusted all the treasure and military store* necessary for an expedition of such magnitude. The loss of this ship occurred in April, IBIS, at noon day within a leaguu of the Island, and in I0J fathom* of water. To thi? severe calamity ia to be attributed tho failure of the Spanish arm* under Morilio, and the tub cequent independence of the South American Republics. Since 181* the wreck has quietly slumbered at the hot - torn of the *ea, its whrrrsbouts known only to the nther men of the coast. The hull lies in ten end a half fathom* of water, on a hard and sandy bottom between tho Island of Margarita and the main land The neighboring son 1s ordinarily smooth, and arldom violently agitated. An - then ic accounts Mate that the remains in th* tamo posi tion in which the went down. Her decks era partially fallen in, owing, It ia supposed, to the weight ol her er ratm-nt, and the acti n of th* warms on her wowd work Tbe present txpeditisn has a peimit from ?h* Vtstiae linn government to recover all the lost treasure and stores with tbe sole condition of pay tog into the treasury ot tho Republic Ave per oent|on all recovered -Baliimto im tican, Jan lit. ___________ Ockam Li?xir:es?We ought to bnvo stated, when we announced tho arrival ot the steamboat Unite I Stites on Friday, that our cit sens were plentiful lv snpphe.t wit? fresh eodflah, haddock, and other ocean -mintiee, three days only Irons Boston, seven hundred miles from here Iron horses on land, steamboats, and n mild winter, explain the way in whioh this has been dona. ? CUavrlanH Horabt.Jan 8. Mr. Dalrtmflr, who loot hia lite ob jmord of the steamer Oaptiol, on her voyage 'rem 1 ittaourg t? St Louts, had an Insurance of on bis property at the Tr.-mon* otHce in this city- Perhaps this iaformrtlen may be important to hudaugbt-r, who, it la possible, la the only surviving member ot the family ?Ration rot Cask of SotTTH?iiii?D.?High Cooaubie hhutt ro ?umt-d from Annapolis ywnerriny, where he had wi h s requisition from the Governor ol New Tot> f.,, the p,rvon of Rout TBHsd, who is now eonfoed in owr Kit Uwv. Pratt has o.oided that he most But take hi* trio! iterator stealing a horse and slvigb. and in acquittal, he will then bo sent to New Yoth.jthere there are several charges against him ? Mainmort Mhpptr, Jmm. IB.

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