Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 23, 1873, Page 12

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 23, 1873 Page 12
Text content (automatically generated)

HEARTLAND'S MURDERERS. 1 Strange Story of an Awful Trag edy in the Monumental City, 118. BABY ANN LAMPLEY'S "TAKING OFF." Sko Arrest, Trial and Conviction of Two Desper ate Scoundrels? Confession of the princi pal? To Be Hanged by the Neck. Baltimore, June 20, 1873. Justice la swlit an<l stern in Baltimore, when not Mindetf by pelf. Within the past month lour men liave received sentence of death for crimes com satlted In this city, three lor murder and one for outrage. These men arc now lying In the city Jail awaiting execution, Two oi them have but five weeks now to live. The names of these four can didates for the gallows arc Thomas R. Hollohan and Joshua Nicholhon, white, ;ind James West and Levin l'almer, colored. Hollohan and Nicholson were Indicted and convicted together for the mur der of an aged woman, Mrs. Mary Ann Lampley, on the 2d of January. 1873, under circumstances of peculiar atrocity. West, an ignorant negro, was convicted for the murder of his paramour on the 13th of March last, ana ralmer lor the outrage, with a confederate who has already been executed, of a German girl some two years a;;o. The Lampley murderers, as they are generally known here, Hollohan and Nicholson, have fed the popular taste for sensation in Baltimore for the last six months, and have managed anting that time to keep themselves constantly before the ouhiic, by some new and startling scene in the drama of the discovery of their crime, enacted almost every day. Their case is a remarkable one, In that it goes to show what a complete chain of the most damning circumstances may be woven from the slightest threads. On the night of the 2d ?f January, 1873, about seven o'clock, Mr. John Lampley left his wile. Mrs. Mary Ann Lampley, aged seventy years, at her house, in the eastern portion ?r Baltimore, in apparently excellent health. He proceeded to his stepdaughter's, a Mrs. John Eng lish, and, together with her and her husband, ami a child, proceeded to Ford's Opera House, where they saw Jefferson play "Kip Van Winkle." Re turning home about eleven o'clock, Mr. Lampley lound his honse broken open and robbed of some twelve hundred dollars in notes and silver, and his wife lying on the floor dead. The doctors could aot tell for a while whether she had been murdered ?r not; but, presently, finding some slight abra . stons about the neck, concluded that she had been. >ear where the murdered woman lay Btoodatable -with a bundle of calces and pies upon it, a bottle of wine, and a wine glass with a little wine in it. For \jour weeks no clue could be found to the murder ers, though the police proclaimed constantly that 'they were "WORKING IT PP." A woman's wit, it appears, detected the crimi nals. Mrs. John English, the daughter of the de ceased Mrs. Lampley, had a daughter, who had anarned a worthless vagabond named Joshua JJlcholson. Mrs. English knew this Nicholson to be M skilled reprobate, and, in short, had no very great opinion of him altogether, which, It appears, Nicholson returned with Interest. Mrs. English kept her eye on Nlcnolson, to use her own expres sion, but could find no clue till she remembered one thing, which was that Nicholson'9 children liked sweet things, and one of them liked cake and the other liked pie, and In the bundle lound on the table near the murdered woman were con tained equal portions of cake and pie, and evi dently, as it occurred to Mrs. English, wrapped up toy Mrs. Lampley to be sent to Nicholson's children, ml whom she was known to be very fond. This seemed to point Btrongly to Nicholson's presence there that night, especially as he could not account for himself. A chisel was also found which was Identified by a deaf mute as tMMongiug to Thorans Hollohan, an associate of Nicholson. Hollohan, on being questioned, ac knowledged that he had been In Nicholson's com pany that night, and, like Nicholson, could not ac eoo ui for himself between the hours of half-past ?even and nine o'clock, when it wa* shown the ?a order Wiisl liave taken place. Both Of them were thrown into the watch house on Btisplciofl, and confined in separate cells. On * \r ? TUE NIGHT OP THE ARREST Nicholson, who is a treacherous and chicken Hearted fellow, moved by the fear that Hollohan would turn State's evidence, anticipated his con federate by making a c'.can breast of the whole affair fondly hoping that on the trial he would be allowed to turn State's evidence. The case catnc up at the May term ol the criminal Cou;*{ or Arundel cot'?ij( at An?apoI14, >liitift>r It was re 'inoveS "(wVro ?Ir? Wharton wa3 tried), aad both the B\uTdcrerfj were convicted. Jukt before the announcement of the verdict ot the "jury a most extraordinary scene occurred m court, liollohan. having ocen informed by his counsel, W. Holllngsworth Whyte, son of Governor l'ink ney Whyte, that no hope existed of his acqnlttal, ?at for a while in the box with his coniederate Nicholson, perfectly calm and apparently uncon cerned. At a preconcerted signal, however, Hollo ban and Nicholson both sprung UKe a shot from the box, Nicholson making ror the door to the rear and Hollohan lor the window In iront of hlui and beyond the jury. Hollohan, who Is a powerful man, nadc a terrible leap, but failed to clear the railing, and as he came down upon the bar he lunged forward quickly and struck overhand at Marshal of Police Frey, sitting Just in front of him, and brought down with fearfnl force upon the Marshal's unpro , tected head a vlllanous-looking slung shot, yelling like a wild beast as he did so, "lake that, you damneo perjurer !" For a moment uot a man in the crowded court room stirred, every body aeemed transfixed. A youthful reporter, sitting near the Marshal, broke the silence with a ?crcech and darted for the door. Then Judge Hammond put on his spectacles and Judge Miller knocked the ashes from his pipe, and one of the Uourt clerks got upon a table and vigorously kicked the air until he was taken down and put to bed. Meanwhile liollohan had been THROTTIEI) AND KKOCEKD INTO SUBMISSION and Nicholson secured. Hollohan afterwards said that he had be?*n "inspired" to make this despe rate attempt to escape by reading at>out the Modocs. Hollohan was at once sentenced. An exception wus hied in Nicholson's case and carried belore the Court of Appeals, who, however, sus ? tained the action of the minor Court, and accord ingly (Jovernor A'hyte sentenced both ol the men to be hanged in Baltimore city on the first day of August. Hollohan is live feet ten inches in height, of powerful build ; has a strong, resolute face, with a rather forbidding pan of brown eves, and wavy brown hair. He is thirty years old, was born In Canada Kast, and, until hegiew to he a man. worked upon a larui. When the war broke oat be joined Comp.mj L> of the liitb infantry, Cap tain Kichard C. Parker, of the regular army, and fought all through the war. winuirg a sergeant's stripes for his gallantry, and obtaining an honor able discharge. He participated In the battles of Hull Hun, Bristow, Chantiily, south Mountain, Blackburn Farm, Shepherdstown and Sharpsburg. ills right name is not Hollohan, and 1 win not men tion las true name, as nehas particularly requested than, it be not published in the Hkkai.d, as, said lie, "THAT UOES ALL OVER THE Cut NTRV," and, with a flutter of his lips, "I don't want my Uuujly to know it." Hollohun was "in tioublc" tx-iore. In the year 1R68 he was sentenced to five years in the penitentiary for breaking into nn old , mat's house iu i'rince <;eorgo county. Md. He was aulMcqueutly pardoned out by (iovcrnor Bowie, and still declares his Innocence of any Intent to rob or injure the old man. Ni< holson, the weaker, but evidently the trickier man of the two, is the ?on ?I a banei in Baltimore. He has never norne a very excellent reputation, and is now twenty six years of age. lie entered the First Maryland i Potomac brigade as a drummer in 1HM, and was Donoeably discharged. Klgnt \eurs ago tie married the daughter of Mrs. hngiish and the grand daughter of the murdered woman, Mrs. Sampiey. He left his wife and children, as he says, becausc ot the inu-rferencc of his u.ot.lier-in law, a year or so ago; bat he returned to them last 1 all. He would advise every young man to have as little to 4o wiiu a inother-iu-law as possittlc. Since his sen tence liollohan has also made a confession. He said that Nicholson first proposed "the job" to ium, saying that they would "croak the old woman." He demurred to the "croaking'1 at fimt, bat dually consented, ne then describes TIIE MANNER OF THE "CROAK1NO." "We arrived at Mrs. Lampley'* house abont seven o'oiock. No one was there but the old lady, she was sitting in her rocking chair sewing. Nichol son entered without knocking. She spoke to him very kindly. 1 followed. Josh (Nicholson) gave me an introduction. He said that I was a friend ?>f his j fhat 1 wanted her son, John l.ampley, to do ?onic papering for me. (John Lampley is a paper banger by trade.) Nicholson said tins to flud out wbero JoIiju was. We talked ihere a little while when Mrs. Lampley got tip and went to the cup ?oard aad look from there a brown paper nag of takes, telling Nicholson that she had put tbem up lor bis little children ; that she had intended to ?end ibem over to Nicholson's house that morning, fkea she W?W<i Nicholson aad myself to aooie . \ wine, mating that It ?u home made. Nicholson stood behind her. 1 wasatanding bj her side. Josh gave Hie signal. 1 grabbed her by the throat and raised her up. At the same time Nicholson struck her with nls flnt a blow In the stomach which would hare killed a strong man let alone a weak, old woman. We then carried her Into the other room and laid her on the carpet. She was dead. Nicholson ran out and fastened the gate and closed the window shutter. Everything was arranged between Nicholson and myself before we entered the house. Josh took the light and went up stairs to get the money. I remained with Mrs. Lampiey in tlie dark, and if her son, John Lamp ley, had come In 1 was to get away with him. 1 had my pistol with me. Nicholson made considerable noise In prylnir the trunk open. I ran np stairs to where he was to caution him about making so much noise. He said, Tom, I have got it opened.' He then handed me the silver, lie took the paper money. 1 did not remain up Btalrs but a minute ; we both went down together. He set the lamp upon the table and turned down the light. He then banded me all the money. He took his umbrella with him. It was VERY DARK AND HA INT. We went through the stable. Josh opened the gate that led out to a ten foot, alley. After we got out in Dallas street he remarked that he was sorry those cakes were left upon the table. I asked htm where the chisel wns. He said that he had thrown it into the alley. The mon?y was not divided until a week alter; In fact, the stiver was never divided. We considered it was dangerous property to handle at that time. I gave him $516 of the greenbacks on tbe evening of the 8th ol Janu ary. Since we have been arrested I told him to have one of his friends to get $:too that 1 had hid to fee a lawyer. I am satisfied that they got it. If I had my way the old woman, Mrs. Lampley, would be alive to-day. I know that 1 have broke the law of Uod and man, aud I am willing to give up my life ; but 1 want 'Brother Nicholson' on the same platform. A TRUE STATEMENT OP AN UNFORTUNATE MAN." THE PICTURE PORTRAYED In these brief, terse sentences is fearfully graphic. It exceeds in strength and vraisemMttnce even the wonderful description in "Oliver Twist" of the murder of Nancy by Bill Sykes, only this descrip tion has the advantage of being irom me lips of Bill Sykes himself. Imagine the poor, feeble, old woman, alone In that deserted house, the flicker ing lamp her only friend, and hovering over her in dark outline against the wall opposite, her two "visitors," ready to strike the murderous blow while accepttng her hospitality, the poor woman all the while trusting in the husband of her gtaud cliiid, and in the act of offering him wine. The criminals will be executed on the same gal lows, in the rear prison yard, and the ceremony will be a strictly private one. THE FLAME FURIES. Farther Particulars About tl?? Paiialc, HI. Fire? Total Lou Estimated from 960,000 to $00,000? Two Men and Si* Horses Burned to Death, Hardly was the last flame extinguished ere the people of Passaic, N. J., were eagerly reading the Herald, containing the very full telegraphic re ports of a great fire which occurred in their midst on Saturday night and Sunday morning. It was by long odds the most disastrous tire that ever occurred in that place. The ruins were visited by hundreds of people from Paterson ami elsewhere yesterday morning. The air waH pregnant with the peculiar smell of burned flesh, six horses and two ?human beings having perished In the flames. The Btreets were literally filled with furniture that had been thrown out of the dwellings for a great distance In every direction, goods from the stores, papers from the offices, Ac., including a number or cofllns lying about, wnich had been hurriedly re moved from the undertaker's establishment which had burned out. The story of the lire appears to have been about as follows:? About ten o'clock Henry Gertie, a white young man, about twenty-one years of age, and Henry Jackson, colored, about twenty-five years old, employed in Yeareance's livery stable, in Washing ton place, went to the stable to go to bed, their sleeping aparments being in the same building. Both men when last Been were intoxicated, and It is supposed that in trying to light a cigar or lamp they accidentally dropped their match and set the place on fire. In a few minutes after the two men went In the stable was observed to be on fire. This is believed to have been the way it started ; it can never be known to a certainty, ior both the men reierred to were burned to death, and all that was left of them yesterday morning was a little bunch of blackened bones. 110W THE FLAME8 SPREAD. The flames spread with almost Incredible rapid ity, aud, despite all that could be done by the soli tary hand engine and hook and ladder company or the place, the flames had extended to the Ac quackanonck House, situated on Railroad avenue, directly opposite the Erie pepot. It soon became certain thai the entire b]ock was doomed, and aid was telegraphed foV at Paiei'60n. Ill t:i!U city n general alarm was sounded, aud two engine com panies and a truck company were sent to their assistance? tfl tyie engines going bv the rail road and the others bv horses. Tne nlstunce from Paterson to Passaic is about six miles. The Pat erson engines arrived in time to do considerable service, and by tearing down the Intervening buildings at last prevented ttje further spread of the flames. . - . The area cove* c? by'Hio flames was probably two hundred hundred leet, and the total loss is estimated at from sixty to ninety thou sand Hollars. The reports that the fire was the Wort of an incendiary, who had been caught, and that damage had been done by Paterson roughs, are untrue. The buildings destroyed were nil frame, the principal being the Acquaekanonk House, a three story building, about one hundred and twenty by thirty tcet. the lower floors ol w hlch were occupied as stores, Ac. Adjoining were small frame buildings, occupied as stores ami tenements. A number ?r families were burned out, the Iobs of whom cannot ol course be ascertained now. THE LOSSES. The Acqnackanonck House, totally des royed, was owned by Mr. Herman Shutting, and the upper story was occupied by Henry Reives as a ho.ej. Lelves' loss is estimated at about six thousand dol lars, on which there was an insurance of $5,000. The corner store in the Acquaekanonck House was occupied by Nicholas Terhune's drug store; loss about $4,ooo; insured for $ 2,500 in the London, Liverpool and Globe. James S. Beddell's paint store, adjoining, sus tained a loss ol about $2,600, which was insured for $1,000 in the Phcnlx, of Brooklyn, and $1,600 in the Manhattan. Joseph A. Rhode's loss in his plumbing establish ment Is about $6,000 ; no insurance. P. A. Doreinus loss in his undertaking establian ment is estimated at $l,of)0; no insurance. The city lock-up, under the Acquackanonck House, fortunately contained no occupants, or they wouid have been burned in prison. Jacob Wilson's stable, adjoining the Acqnncka nonck House, was stocked with fine horses and carriages, all of which were saved, thus greatly lessening the loss. The Post omce in the Acqnackanonck House wns burned out, although Postmaster Newell succeeded In saving quite a number of the more valuable ^Henry F. Yeareance's livery stable. In the rear of the hotel. was totally destroyed. This Is ihe build ing in which the Are originated; loss about $11,000; insured lor $3,ooo In the Continental, of Philadel phia, and $3,ooo In the Fireman's Mutual. He lost six valuable horses. John Ross, the tailor, in a frame building owned by Herman Shulting. sustained a loss of $1,900, on which there was $l,ooo insurance. S. J. Post's building, occupied by several fami lies, ami small store and shops, was totally de stroyed; loss about f8,ooo; insurance $4,500. Manson's frame building, occupied as a tenement, on the corner of Kailroad avenue and Jefferson street, was only damaged to the amouutof about $l,ooo; fully insured. E. A. Miller's stable was destroyed; loss about $1,000. Mr. Miller's residence, adjoining, was dam aged to the amount ol perhaps $6oo; no insurance. Henry Yeareance's dwelling, on Washington lace was dumaged to the extent of fi.noo. Mr. eureance's family had quite a narrow escape, having mostly retired. ... The offices of John IiufTas. City Clerk and Justice of the Peace; E. Morrell, carpenter : Van Iderstlne A Demarest, masons, were destroyed; total loss Derhaps $2,000. J T. Van Orden sustained a loss of about $80o on his furniture, which was broken almost to pieces in moving it out of his house, which happened to be saved alter all. Ihe Acquackanonck House building was owned bv Herman Shulting and was worth about jao.ouo. There was an insurance on the building of about 'of the six horses consumed in Mr. Yeareance's barn one wob a valuable colt, lor which $l,00o had been reMsed. The Erie depot was reveral limes on Tire, and the telcirraph operator tore out his instru ment and gathered up hi* papers and tickets and hurried out. The sanded paint qp the Bide of the building no doubt saved it. Mr. Leive, of the hotel, when he panic to open hit) fireproof sale yesterday morning found the iiooks In very bad condition, and a number of large bills were so scorched as to be almost valueless. The ruins were visited yesterday oy a great num ber of people. It is lucky that there was no wind ?tirrtng or the whole place would have been swept away. This fire will, no doubt, resnlt in securing a decent Arc apparatus, and the passage of some needful restrictions over the erection of such a tinder box in the very heart or the city, A SOLDIER MURDERED. Fortress Monroe, Va., June 22, 18v3. William Hersch, a soldier from the garrison, wm murdered at ten o'clock last night, at Mill Creek, ai>ont a mil# west ot the tort. He was struck on the head with a sluugshot by an unicuown party and died In a few minutes, a man named Davis ha* been a?eat?d on suspicion. N EW BOOKS. I There la no wonder that we should be constantly hearing of a glut in tbe book market when we con template the quantity ol. trash that flows from the press. Even the scissors have become a useful adjunct In book-making. And it iu noteworthy that books "sold only by subscription" are particularly tiaahy, notwith standing the "taking" character of their titles. One of these, called "Behind the Scenes in Wash ington,'' a book with the most lilacous tuie-page ever printed, Is tbe worst specimen that has yet couie under our notice. It is a big, coarse volume, mostly made up ol newspaper clippings. While pretending to give an insight Into political and official life at the capital it reveals nothing what ever that the readers of tho Hkkai.u do not know already, und wnere the compiler does not crib from newspaper correspondents he extracts matter of dull detail from guide books and official records. Another work of a like character Is I. D. lnger soll's "Life and Times of ilorace Greeley." So thoroughly had tbe work or detailing Mr. Greeley's career been accomplished by his previous biograph ers and by himself in his "Recollections of a Busy Life" that we sec no reason lor Ingersoll's book. The recent novels are equally trashy. And the titles continue as startling and mean ingless as ever. Tbe Lippmcotts publish a translation of a Ger man romance, by Carl Datlef, entitled "Must It Be ?" We suppose a companion volume will soon I follow, called "I S'pose Ho." The same house has just issued a novel ol every day lile, the title page of which asky, "What Win the World Say t" We examined the last page of the book, to see it the work concluded with the standing promise ol the charade column in the weekly press, "Answers in our next." As a title Miss Edwards' "A Vagabond Heroine" is much better than "Ought We to Visit ller ?" Sheldon A Co. have issued it In book form. The mauuals on reading tell us that people ought to read as lucllnations prompt, so we leave each reader to answer lor himself the question, "Ought we to read it ?" Miss Alcott is somewhat famous for the titles of her books, as "Words," "Little Women, " "Little Men" and "An Old-fashioned Girl." In the repu tation these nave brought she evidently sees reason to expect a patient and indulgent hearing for a crude and slliy book ol hers which she curtly calls "Work." It is published by RoDerts Brothers. It is a novel without plan and a story without coherency. It maunders helplessly and hopelessly over such social problems as are grasped in "Joshua Davidson" and "The New Magdalen." It begins with nothing and ends as it begun. But it is withal a good book for the woods or the seasiue. It has some bright passages. It will rest the mind by beguiling most persons into thinking they are thinking, ami when it is read it will not be difficult to forget that it ever was written. What more can be desired in a Summer book ? Another odd title for a book, were it not so pain fully apparent that it is copied lrom Mr. Black's "In Silk Attire," is Mr. Edgar Fawcett's "Purple and Fine Linen." Mr. Fawcett's book is a novel of New York society. It is in the form of a diary and is written iu the first person singular. The first chapters are exceedingly dull reading; the con cluding half of the book tells the whole story and at least holds the attention of the reader. This is what thorq is of the plot:? Mrs. Jeffreys, of Fifth avenue, is a lady of wealth and fashion, who at tained and holds her place in society by skilful manoeuvring. She has a daughter Helen and Miss Helen hus two admirers, Melville Delano and Fuller Dobell. Mr. Dobell's name is worth buying, and so Mrs. Jeffreys bu>s it for her daughter, pay ing her daughter's husband a stipulated price as the terms of the marriage. One of the conditions is that he shall forsake Edith Everdell, who has long been his mistress. Miss Helen, of course, knew nothiug of ail this, but after their marriage she learned that Dobell was receiving her price and holding on to the other woman. He even took his Edith to the Opera ball at the Academy of Mu sic, where his wile followed ihera, and where there was a disgraceful scene, resulting in a duel with Delauo. Dobell was deperately wounded and car ried to the house of his mistress, where his wife, transformed as a nurse, was tils constant attend ant, and was finally able to expdle the duplicity of the mistress. Comment on such a tale seems al most unnecessary. It would be wicked " ^ ' not absurd. It would ' ?j*','1 11 , rc , ? . ?? to the class of obscene < (| n not so frivolous. That a gCHMcman or Mr. Fawcett's taste and abili ties should writ? such a book is not simply surpris ing?it li| inexplicable. Every lncldcit, in the story Wit only improbable, but impossible. Not the most unscrupulous of New York mothers would dare to barter away a daughter with the disposi tion of a mistress as part of the bargain. No man would fight a duel with another if a dissolute wo man was the cause of the quarrel between them. No scenes like those described as taking place in the house of Edith Everdell are within the range of possibility. Consequently, Mr. Kawcett'B novel is ill-considered, pernicious, nasty? a wrong to so ciety and a wrong to himself and to literature. Mr. Fawcctt can do better work than to devote his powers to the delineation of baee women and baser men, and wc are sorry to find him assisting in the degradation of fiction. Harper's library of select novels contains nearly four hundred titles, many of them very remark able, but none bo unmeaning as the latest addi! tton, Annie Thomas' " lie Cometh Not, She Said." But about the worst title yet for a book is "Whiskey Drips." It details the official experi ences of Detective Brooks, of tjw rcvenuj service^ who was assaulted and shot in Philadelphia, in i860, by some roughs em| toyed by the whiskey ring, and is published by William U. Evans A Co. Though loosely written the book will have some In terest to people who care to learn how the great whiskey frauds were accomplished. A number of hooks have recently been published which have interest and value for special readers. Among these is Dean Ramsay's "Reminiscences of Scottish Life and Character," published l>y L. I). Robertson. New York. It is a work too well known to require comment now. Th.'baud's "Irish Race in the 1'ast and the Pres ent, " published by D. Appleton A Co., is an ex haustlve work on this subject, and commends itself to all students ol Ireland and tne Irish. A work of almost equal interest to the same class of readers is the second series or Father Buike'a "Sermons," published by P. M. llaverty. Cardinal Wiseman's "Essays" haveju?it been pub lished as the concluding volumes of O'Sliea's edition or tbe works or tbe emluent prelate. The collection Is a timely, valuable one, and if worth is prized it will have a large sale. G. P. Cut nam's Sons have published Mr. Bryant's "Orations and Addresses," these being mostly of a commemorative character, Including Thomas, Cole, Cooper, Irving, Hal li ck, Verplanck, Morse, Sir Walter Scott, Schiller and Sbakspeare among the subjects. Colonel Forney's "Anecdotes of Public Men," originally published in a Washington Sunday news paper has been Issued In book lorm by the Har pers. The "Anecdotes" are imbedded in a good deal of Forney, but the book is full of entertaining matter and suited to these .summer days, as you can begin where you please and leave off where you like. Dr. Alllbone's "Poetical Quotations" are Jnst published by J. B. Llppincott A Co., In a handsome volume of nearly eight hundred pages. It Is the most vnlnable work of the kind ever printed, the quotations. 13,(100 In number, being taken from MO different authors, and embracing 43S subjects. The extracts aro all short and pithy, and are di rectly applicable to the subject under wnlcl. they are classified. Miss Kate Field has gathered some of her contri butions to the newspaper press? those relating to her experiences as a lecturer and her experiences abroad ? Into a neat little handy volume, which Is published by J. R. Osgood A Co., with the title "Hap- Hazard." It Is a book ror the watering 1 places and the seaside, Its piquant phrases and i smart sayings being tbe very things to drive away the dulness of a sleepy afternoon. Miss Field has written many stronger papers than those m this little volume, but none that show more good na ture or that are more dollciotu. NEW JERSEY EPISCOPAL SYLLABUS Bishop Odenheimer's Views on the Proposed Changes. The Clerical Sustentation Fund -The Bishop Opposed to the Primitive System?' What He Thinks of the Herald Views of the Bev. Messrs. Stanley, Garri son, Abercrombie, Stan bury and Others. The very Important changes proposed at the late Episcopal Convcmou in Burlington, N. J., have given rise to much discussion, not merely through out the Episcopal See of New Jersey, but In Episco pal circles throughout the country. It will be re membered thut the report in favor of the division of the diocese into two sees was adopted. The new dloccse will consist or the following coun ties Sussex, Warren, Morris, Passaic, Bergen, Hudson and Essex, together with the township of Summit in Union county. It was the report of the Committee on Clerical Support, how ever, which engaged the greatest atten tion. That committee reported that of seventy-six clergymen reporting to the committee twelve were receiving a salary per annum ol $2,500 or over, eight receive $2,000 or over, twenty-seven receive $1,200, eleven receive $1,000, eight receive $800 and four receive $600. A reference to the an. nual report shows that in Pemberton the salary Ib as low as $100 per annum; in Falrvlew, $120; in Kocky Hill, Rosclle, Vlueland, Allentown and Glass boro, $300; Knowlton, $280. Forty-nlno of the clergy reported that their support was inadequate, nineteen had to supply tne deficiency from their private means, eight had to resort t? other em ployment and sixteen were unable to make it up at all. The committee, alter a consideration of the question in all ltB aspects, recommended that $1,500 be fixed as the minimum Btlpend. But how to attain this end was Just the main Issue. The establishment ol a common treasury was found to be impracticable at present, and the committee recommended that an assessment be levied upon parishes of a certain percentage of their incomes to form a "Sustentation Fund," out ol which ap propriations may be made to complete insufficient salaries. The report was adopted, aud a commit tee ol three laymen? Messrs. Meigs. Many and Edgar? were appointed to report on the subject at the next Convention. It frequently happens that in religious communi ties, as well as In secular organizations, those who are rich take not to heart the wants of those who are poor, and It, is incontrovertible that the pro posed change just alluded to finds little favor with a lew, at least, of the comfortably situated labor ers in the vineyard. In order, therefore, to ascer tain what measure ofsupport the new plan is likely to receive a Herald representative called on Bishop Odenhelmer and some of his clergy and laity In dif ferent sections of the State. The Bishop, who was found at his residence in Kurlmgton, received the Herald man coruially and spoke without reserve. He remarked, by way or prelace, that he and the members of the Convention felt very gratified at the manner in which the Herald grasped the questions under discussion at the Convention. That journal was. for the time being, a guide book. "The Herald." he added. "Is, without doubt, the greatest newspaper ol the age." After some further conversation on general topics, the re porter proceeded to business in this strain: ? "If vou have no objection, I would like to have your views on the salary question and the sustentation fund. What is vour opinion of the remuneration of the clergymen of your diocese ?" Here the Bishop smiled and paused for a moment, conveying by intimation what is not always palatable In ex pression, that he would rather not be interviewed in detail. It seemed wonderful Indeed how he could smile bo pleasantly, ttr He is suffering from a com pound fracture or the knee. Alter gazing Into vacancy lor a few moments, as if peering Into the future and throwing his opinions into the scale be fore giving them utterance, he observed, "If yon let me hear all vour questions I will give you my views on the whole atj (hey pccur to me." The loi lowing were tiie questions:? Is there not a large number of the clergy of your dloccse insufficiently remunerated ? Are you in favor of the report of the Comm ttee oil the Sustentation Fund submitted at the late Convention If .... Some or the clergy arc In lavor of returning to the primitive system of collecting all the offerings Into one fund, and Irom it pay the salaries accord ing to the labors and neccnaitles of the clergy. Do you approve of that plan ? What is the best plan, in your judgment, lor the solution of the problem? Have not the poorer clergy just reason fo com plain of the manner lu which they ar<{ ut Present ".rovldeA tor? ' ' l)o vou approve or the division or the diocese? Wlucn half ol the propo.-cd division will you take? When will the division take place? To these queries he spoke about fifteen minutes, ne admits that a higher standard or clerical sup port for the missionary and poorer clergy is abso lutely necessary, lie would give no opinion on the details of the plan for the solution ol the problem until the report or the* commlttce would be pressutcd at the next Convention, to be held at Newark. He holds the veto power, and when It is not exerclBed attains? any decree of the Convention it is to be luierred that he is 111 favor of such decree. Tills would indicate that the Bishop lavors the division of the diocese : but this division cannot bo consum mated till approved bv the General Convention, to be held iu New York in October ol next year. He therefore declined to slg uly which of the divisions he would choose. It would be invidious, in his opinion, to set forth Iub choice just now, for all his flock are equally dear to him, anil he iB iu the posi tion of a lather who, in declining years, is culled upon by his children to decide with whom he shall spend the closing years of liis lite. The facilities ror locomotion must be taken into account, and 111 this respect, at least, the Northern division has the advantage. It is all but certain that the Bishop will choose this division. With regard to

the primitive system or regulating salaries he Is decidedly opposed to it. These are the Bishop s conclusions, and It will be observed that lie was very cautious I11 replying to the categorical ques tions. In concluding, he remarked, "I must say that y.ou have covered all the points most Ingeni ously "in your questions," an observation which brought the reporter's head In the direction or bis ^ThfW. Albert U. Stanley, rector or Trinity church in Trenton, when interviewed on the sus tentatioa fund question, said it was a very den cate subject to approach, inasmuch as it had been referred to the laity exclusively at the late Con vention. His opinion was that each clergyman should be paid in proportion to the number of years he has besn in the ministry. (The reverend gentleman Is on the verge of the "sear and yellow leal.") 11 this plan were adopted young clergy men would not be In such a hurry to take wives and thus impose on themselves a burden in the beginning ol their ministerial career, which greatl? interferes with a proper study or the dutie.-i' aud discipline ot their calling. He did nor mean by equalization that coun try clergymen should receive as large a ?alary as those in the cities and towns, ror the former can live more cheaply, because they have the advantages ot gardens and small lots attached to their resiliences and articles ol rood are cheaper. H'c Is in lavor ol tne primitive system. lie knew one clergyman who received only $40 a year a sum inadequate to the maintenance of his horse. He I* in favor or a pension lnnil ror disabled and bu perannuated clergy. He is in lavor or Irec pews and "open doors to all'' He desired to live on theofTer lnus of hl? parishioners, not on pew rent, 111 snort, he Is an earnest advocate of the voluntary system. He lully agreed with the syllabus published in the IIkrald on the 27th of May last. Hols in favor of the division ol the dloccse on principle, and he thinks it would be most beneficial to have trained women in the Church# . , . Rev. Dr. Harrison, of Camden, is strongly In favor of increasing the salaries or the poorer clergy. Hut savs. "If you mean that every clergyman , Bhould nave exac.ly the same amount of "alary, this would be so utterly impossible to effect that, it is not worth navmg nny views about It, or at least spending any time In the expression of ' ' Rev. Dr. Abercrombie, of Jersey City, Is not. only In lavor of some plan looking to equalization of salaries, but he offers to surrender a portion of his salary to attain this end. He was a warm advo cate of the division of the diocese, and is a prom inent candidate for bishop. Bev J N. stansbury, ol Newark, Is perhaps the most advanced ol all the clergymen on this subject. His sermon before the Convention was well en titled "Communism In Religion." Free P^ws and no distinction In the church between rich and poor are tho main planks in his platform. Among the laity Interviewed there was not one man who was not in favor of amelloratingthecon iiitlon of the poorer clergy. Altogether fif teen clergymen and thirty-four laymen were inter viewed iHit a recital of their views would be only a repetition of what is above sot lorth. BANK BOBBEBY PEE VENTED. Kansas City, Mo., Jane 22, 1873. An attempt to rob the Peoples' Bank at eothc was made on Friday night by buiith Bambo, a wealthy hut notoriously bad char acter, who planned with confederates to seize the cashier of the bank and hold him as a hostage and compel his wife to open the bank anil vaults. The design wan dis closed, and when Ram bo went to the cashier's house late Friday night he was confronted by a party or citizens, and. after a short parley, was riddled with bullets and instantly killed. Two con federates were arrested yesterday morning and ?re now in jail* SHIPPING NEWS. HilWMM for New York? This Da jr. BUN AMD MOON. Sun rises. 4 29 Sun sets 7 34 Moon rises... morn 8 15 moH WATER. Gov. Island eve 7 30 Sandy Hook. ...eve 8 46 Hell Gate eve 9 16 OCEAN 8TEAMEB& DATES OF DEPARTItrb FROM NEW TORE FOR MONTHS OF JUNE AND JULY. Asm ria.... Nevada.... New York. Virginia. .. Cimbria .. Denmark. June 26. June 2 ft. , June 2ft. June 2ft. June Mi. JJune 26 Adriatic I June 28.. Mailt. | OmtuuUion. Kiiein <'astalia Pereire City ot Au twerp. . Spain Vandalia. Wyoming. Graf Bismarck.. Kurona City of Wash'gton Ilamrnonia Baltic Donau Cityot Paris France Anglla Trinacria Bremen ldahq Alabama City of New York Holsatia California VI a mi. Celtic (?raeee St Laurent Silesia Pennsylvania June 28. June 2H. June 2*. . June 28. , June 28. . June 28. .lJuly 2. July lolv Julv July Julv July July Julv July July July' July July July 10. JulV 10. July 12. July 12. Julr 12. July 12. luly 12. fuly 17. July 23. (Glasgow... 'Liverpool. Bremen. ., Glasgow.. . Hamburg. London... Liveroool . Bremen... Glasgow... Havre Liverpool. Liverpool. Hamburg. Liveroool. Bremen . Glasgow.. . Liverpool. Hamnurg. Liverpool. Bremen. .. Liverpool. Liverpool. Glasgow.. . Glasgow... Bremen. .. Liverpool.. Glasgow.. . Liveroool. Hamburg. Glasgow. . Bremen... Liveroool. Liverpool. Havre Hamonrg. Glasgow... Ofire. 7 Bowling Green 29 Broadway. 2 Bowling Green 72 Broadway. <1 Broadway. 69 Broadway. 1 9 Broadwav 2 Bowling Green 7 Bowling i ireen 58 Broadway 15 Broad way. 69 Broadwa>. #1 Broadway. 29 Broadwuy. 2 Bowling Green 7 Bowling Green lb Broadway. 61 Broadway. 19 Broadway. 2 Bowling Green 15 broadway. 69 Broadway. 7 Bowling Green 7 Bowling Green 2 Bowling Green 29 Broadway 72 Broadway. 15 Broadway. 61 Broad n ay. 7 Bowling Green 2 BowliugGreen 19 Broadway. <W Broadway. 58 Broadway. 61 Broadway. 72 Broad way. PORT OF NEW YORK, JUNE 22, 1873. ARRIVALS. REPORTED BY THE HERALD STEAM YACHTS AND HERALD WUITBHTONE TELEGRAPH LINE. Steamship Calabria (Br), McMickan, Liverpool June 10. and Qncenstown lltli, with mdse and 568 passengers to C <1 Francklyn. Juno 12, lat ftl 02, Ion 18, passed an Aus trian hark, bound E, showing Commercial Code signals HRLP. Steamship Spain (Br), Grace, Liverpool June 11. and Quecustown 12th. with mdse and 710 passengers toKWJ Hurst. June 14, lat ft0 3U, Ion 22 42, passed steamship Wyoming, from Liverpool tor New York. Steamship Adriatic (Br;, I'erry. Liverpool June 12. and Qneenstown 13th, 3 .30 I'M, with mdse and 676 passengers to ,1 II Sparks. Steamship Castalia (Br?. Butler, Glasgow Juno 7, and Moville 8th, with mds? aud 274 passengers to Henderson Bros. Steamship Clyde, Kennedy, Galveston Jnno 14 and Key West 17th, with mdse anil passengers to C II Mallory A Co. 17th, 25 miles E of Tortugas light, passed sehr He lena (of Halifax, N8), bound N ; 20th, 20 miles N of Hatte ras, passed brig I'edro (of New York), bound 8; 21st, lat 38 10, Ion 74 30, passed sehr Nellie Chase (of Portland), hound N; same time, schr Harry C Sliepliard (of May's Landing), bound N. Steamship Gen Barnes, Mallory, Savannah^Jone 19, with mdse and passengers to W K Garrison. Steamship Wyanoke, Couch, Richmond, City Point and Norfolk, with mdse aud passengers to the Ola Dominion Steamship Co. Steamship John Glnson, Winters. Georgetown, DC, 48 hours, with mdse and passengers to J C Ken.von. Steamship Regulator. Freeman, Philadelphia, with mdse to the Lcrillard steamship Co. Bark A O Vinge (Nor), Hendricksen, Newcastle, 62 days, with mdse, to H A F W Meyer. Hark Nhovb Chlarlno (Ital), Coerullo, Licata 53 days, with sulphur to order; vessel to A P Agresta. Passed Gibraltar May 13. Hark Catharlna (Swe). Andersen. Marseilles 52 days, with mdse to Jas Henry ; vessel to Teteus A Bockmann. Passed Gibraltar Mav 11. Bark Mero (Ital), Bertolotto, Bone, Africa, 49 days, with minerals, to order. Bark l<ete Lusslnpiccolo (Aus), Cosulich, Port Said 73 days, with scrap iron, to order; vessel to Siocovich A Co. Passed Gibraltar May 10. Bark James K Brett (of Bangor), Grant, Matanzas 11 days, with sugar to Moses Taylor A Co: vessel to Brett, Son A Co. June 14, lat 28 50, Ion 79 20, spoke bark Anna, from Matanzas for Hamburg. . Bark Adella (of Halifax, N S), Turner, Glace Bay, C B, 15 days, with coal to the Manhattan Gas Co ; vessel to master. Brig Vitesse (Belg), Nassel, Antwerp 62 days, with mdse to order. Brig Maggie (ot Lulcnberg, N8), Strum. Barbados 18 days, with molasses to order; vessel to Miller A Hough ton. J?ne 16, lat 27 26, Ion 71, spoke bark Adelaide, lrom Kio Janeiro tor Baltimore. Brig b McLeod (if Liverpool, N8), Tlbhitts, Areclbo, PR, 12 Hays, with sugar ana molasses to Spencc. Monte gue A Co, vessel to Miller A Houghtou. Brig Stephen Bishop, Gilkey, Cardenas 8 davi, with molasses, to J M Cabello?; vessel to Walsh, Field I TTAy. Schr llattie E Smith (of Newburynorti, Brown, San Salvador 7 days, with pines to JATPearsall; vessel to B J Wonberg. Schr Mary E Mangan (of Staten Island), Bcverldge, Buracao 8 dtys, with fruit to T J Madge. Sehr B 8 Young (of Wclldcet), Carborrv, Cat Island 7 days, with pines to Jas Douglas ; vessel to B I Wenberg Schr Ida Lewis (ot Buston), Heustis, Jacksonville, six days, with yellow pincalo Eppiugcr A Russell, vessel to Tupper A Heiitlo. Schr My Rover, Brown, Charleston. SC, 6 days, with railroed ties to J E Lasher; vossel to Evans, B^l A Co. Schr C AJJ^Dtlev, Valkenberg, Georgetown. TO. 6 days, with naval stores t<) I>vl)ner, Potter A Co; vessel to Bentley, Glldersleeve A Crt. Schr J P Kclsev, Tllton, Virginia, Selir A Robinson, Jenkins, Virginia. Schr B Jones, Chittenden, Virginia. Schr Gen Torbet, Brown, Virginia. Sehr E K Wilson, Cropper, Virginia. Sibr 'Jaffoline Hall. Balloy, Virginii rginia. Virginia. Schr Exertion, Rlsley, Virginia. Schr J W Morris. Longstreet, Virginia. Schr Wm Mazvck, Sinners, Virginia. Schr Helen Hasbrouck, Sopcr, Alexandria. Schr K R Kirk, Burnett, Alexandria. Schr Spray, Ingersol, Egg Harbor. K C Burbank, Price, Delaware. schr Maggie Cummins, Smith, Philadelphia for Cohas Mtt The hark Templar, from Leghorn, which arrived the 21st, inst, report* passed Gibraltar May 9; June It. lul 31 34, Ion 66 10, spoke sclir Nero, hence for Maracuibo. Vessels anchored nt Quarantine outward bound Barks Lesmona, for Bremen: tlelene, Stettin; Ilong Kong, Newtahrwassen ; President Von Blumenthal, Stet tin; Ksper.ince, Kostock; Nordbi en, Morgan Pill; Prc ciosa, Baltic; Sokratcs, Riga; brig Flamingo, M.iltno. Passed Through Hell Gate. BOUND SOUTH. Steamship Bolivar, Lawson, New London for New York, with indsa ami nasscngcrs. Schr II W Benedict, Smith, Providence for Uondout Schr Ellen Perkins. Kelly, Boston tor New York. Schr Sarah Bruen, Austin, Providence lor New York. Schr Florence, Sackett, Providence lor Hsverstraw. Schr Hannah E Brown, Sackctt, Providence tor llaver. straw. Schr Lizzie Major, Leary, New Haven for New York. Schr Palladium, Kydcr, Warren for New York. Schr Flyaway, F.nos, Providence lor Now YorK. Hf lir Sarah A Falconer, Wilson, Providence for Ron dout Schr Cornelins, Pratt. Norwich for New York. Schr Geo It Mtirkle, Bishop, Stoulngton for New Bruns wick. with stone. Schr Charlie Cobb, Ames, Sprncc Head for Jersey City, with s'otie. Schr Wm Yonng, Young, Port Jefferson for New York. Schr Montrose, Allen. Providence for New York. Schr Charm, Kirkland. Providence for New York. Schr Gracc Darling, Smith, l'ort Jeflerson for New York. Schr Minerva, Brightman, Pall River for New York. Schr Fashion, Oarberry. Providence for New York. Schr Crescent Lodge, CroweU, New Bedford for New York. Sehr Jacob Raymond, Brown, Providence for New York. 8chr Alert, Hnlse, Port Jefferson for New York. Sehr Reading RK No 18, Gandy, New Haven for Phila delphia. schr Hern, Foss, Bangor tor New York, with lumber to Wilson A Godfrey. Schr John s Foremnn, Oonvllle, Harwich for Ambov. Schr Charles S Rogers. Mayo, New London for New York. Schr Marcelius. Sherman, Providence tor New York. Sehr Benj Strong, Smith, Providence for New York. Schr L O Jarrard, Davis, New Haven for Elizabetn port. schr Uncle Joe, Smith, Middlctown for New York, with ?tone. schr Phil Sheridan, Mnrphy, Fall River for New York. Schr Joseph Welter, New Loudon for New York. Steamer Doris, Young, Provulonco for New YorK, with mdse and passengers. BOUND EAST. Sehr Mary Ann Predtnore, Sherman, Elizabcthport for Providence. Wind at sunset E. Marine Oleasters. Bark Arais Emma <Fr), from Ran Francisco tor Havre, which put into Valparaiso April 19 leak;, hail encoun tered a revere gale April 5 and sprang a leak, shifted cargo, damaged boat*. Ac. She remained May 16. Brio Emma L Hall, at New Bedford 21st, reports? Left Fernundina I2tli. and "amc day saw :i vessel ol about 2*1 tons bottom up and with coppcr paint on her bottom, re centlv put on. Mklsourrk, April 22? The Mary Belle Roberts, Track, arrived here from Burrard Inlet, was off this coast 18th nit in heavy W and sW gales, during which she had her topsails blown away ami spiting her foretopgallantmasL Rio .Iarriro, May 16? The Giuscpplna M, Oazo. from Genoa for San Francisco, which putm here May 9 leaky U discharging her cargo (iron, Ac). Sranohak, April 19 ? The Hover (Am lorcha), hound tip the Yangtsze (general cargo), was beached April 15 ut i'o,>tnng. with 4 teet of water In her bold, with the as distance ot itic Wing A Wing lorcha; the cargo has been discharged. Notice to Mariners. PORT or tlOSTOR. RHDLAttn. Notice is hereby given that the black bnov at the NE end ot the Scull Kitlge Sand in Boston Heeps has been re placed by a black conical buoy, with a fixed triangle, in lathoms at low water spring fides, and masters of ves sels coming Inwards are cautioned to leave the said buoy on the starboard hand. By order, GEORGE YORK, Clerk to the Boston Harbor Commissioners. Boston, En(, June 9. 1873. cniRA sua? rorr*o? l.tonr ow ro mist. The commander of the Boyal Italian corvette Gover nolorejiorts that a lighthouse has rrccntlv been erected on Po Point, the mouth of the Sarawak River. The. light will be a fixed white light. tlevaieA 490 feet above the level of the ses, and In clear weather will be visible from a distance of 14 miles. The tower la painted a bright yellow and standston the summit of Po Point. ?COVS fl? Tn?: SARAWAK BTTKR. \ In order to mark the hanks making off from the left shore of the Sarawak River, beyond Moratabas 1'mnt; oft the Fishing Village and as far as Slnfinkat, buoys have been placed on them. It Is also the intention of the Raiah to place a buoy on Otter Rock. Whalemen. Ship Com Morris is being refitted for M North Atlantic whaling voyage, to sail In September, under command of Capt Borden, her late master. Bark station! is to sail on a whaling voyage in the At lantic and Indian Oceans about June 25, under command of ('apt King, her late chief mate. Spoken. Ship Livingston (of Yarmosth, 148), from Amsterdam for riitiadelphla, 47 days out, June 20, lat 40 3#, ion 70 (by pilot boat Widgeon, No 10). Bark Lyman Cann (Br), Kcnealy, (torn Philadelphia o; Hamburg, June 5, Ut SO 31. Ion 23 0k Bafk Dryaffen (iron, mack, 6w Baltimore tor W?-? Vr *Bark' Bndol^i1 Kbel ^r), Otto, from New York for Dantsic, May fe. lat 49 48, ion S6 46. Foreign Porta. njjiimi-L iir ir? In oort ship City of Hankow (Br), Mnir, for llew {'ork, Ids : barks Llsxie H, Spring, for do do; Danl Draper. Clark, inc. . Hailed from Bangor May 12, ship George fekolneld, Skol Held, Boston. _ , _ r^i . _ ? - - ? ? ? ? Catkmhb, May SO? In port sehr Golden City, Saunders* from Salem, arrived 8th, to sail on her return about June 8. Liverpool, June 18? Arrived, ship Ceylon, woods, San. Francisco. ? ? Melbourne, April 14? Arrived, bark Mary Belle Boo* arts, Traek, Burrard Inlet _ ? . Montreal, June 30? Cleared, steamship Texas (Br), Bouchette. Liverpool. . . ? Newcastle, NSW. April 17? In port ship Knight Com mander (Br), Strap, from Melbourne, arrived 23. for San Francisco; bark Rainbow. Thavcr, from do, arrived 14th. Snil.'d April 1, ship Fearless, Crowell, Hong Kong; 2d, bark Masonic, Lampher, do. Fort Caledonia, CB. June 7? Arrived, brig ChlllaBwai lah (Br), Fuller. New Vora. Cleared 6th, briit Josephine (Br), Oanion, New York; 10th, schr M D Mars len. Hooper, do. Pioroo, N8, June 1#? Arrived, ship N Moeher (Br), Mo sher, Boston; barks Geo Walker (Br), Forbes, and Edgar Cecil (Br), Anderson, do; brig Cairo (Br), Corbett, Phila delphia. Cleared 16th. schr B P Reynard. Hall, Boston. Qufbec, June 20? Cleared, steamship Prussian (Br), Button, Liverpool. Rangoon, May 10? In port ships Industry, Russell, and Areturus, Williams, for Europe, Idg. Singapore. May 8? In port ship Imperial, Taylor, for Liverpool. Ids. Htpnky. NSW, April 6? Arrived, bark Signal, Whitney* New York. Hailed April 16, bark Rebecca Ooddard, Manson, Shang hae. Svdnbt, CB, (Jane 7? Cleared, brig Salve (Br), John ston.'New York. St John, NB, June 20? Cleared, bark Jasper, Webber* Clenfuegos. Valencia, Jane 2? Hailed, bark Alfred, Bart, Leghorn. (Per Stramship Calabria. 1 Antwerp, June 7? Arrived, Ellcu Monroe, NorCTOtt, San Francisco. Arrived at Flushing 9th, Beta, flan Francisco. _ . Railed from Flushing Roads 6th, Abraham Yotmg, Hlu, New York Ascension, Mav 5? Passed. Anna T, Glovanelli, from Singapore for New York ; 7th, Francis, Hill, from Han Francisco for Queenstown. Adelaide, March 29? Arrived, Evening 8tar, LeBoeuf. New York. Belfast, June 10? Arrived, Andes (s>, McLaren, Bald* more. Barcelona, June 6? Arrived, Principe, Puig, New York. BKMBRirfsj, IW. June 8? Off, Hlrundo, Hansen, from Baltimore t V Rotterdam. Off the Wight 8th, Ebenezer. Nielsen, from New Orleans for Bremen; 9th, Jenny, Wierichs, Irom Bremen for New York. Bassxin, May 2? Arrived, Emily Flynn, Alums, Bio Ja neiro. Hailed Mav 7, Mogul, Freeman, Europe. Boobat, May 18? Arrived, Wiu Woodbury, Hcrrlma? Shields. Cardiff, June 7? Entered oat, L'Amico, Exposito, New York. Cronstadt, June 3? Arrived. Tlierese, Mudgett, and Keystone, Berry, New York ; 5th, Da Capo, Hvendscn, dot Sirlus, Knudsen, New Orleans. Colombo, May 1? Sailed, Empress, WBtbury, New York. Cadiz, June 1? Arrived, Sarali Hobart Pinkham, Ct? runna; 2d, Maria Adelaide, Nacarl, New York. Calcutta, May 16? Sailed, Bengal, Code, New York. Sailed June 9, Rtrathblane, Poe, New York. Dun dale, June H? Towed up to the quay, Legarte, Hen driksen. from Baltimore. Dublin, June 9? Arrived, Geo H Warren, Ellis, San Francisco. Hailed 9th, Ehenezer, Baltimore. Dral. June 10 ? Arrived, Eudoru, Turnbnll, Boston fof London (and proceeded). Dover, June 8? Oil, Laura, Wlimsen, from Bremen for New York. Passed 9th, Guardian, Ames, from Antwerp for New York. Elsinoke, June 1? Arrived, Excelsior, Slngdahlsen, New Orleans for Beval ; 7th, Nordstjernen, Philadelphia for orders. Falmouth, June 10? Arrived, Velocity, Adams, San Francisco. Hull, June 9? Sailed, J as E Shaftier, McWhinnle, Syd ney, CB. Helvoct, June 6? Sailed. Euroolydon, Gould, Boston ; J F Whitney, Spicer, England ; 7th, Presto, Rogers. New York. Jellah Copper (Africa), May 14? In port Sea Gall, Goudy, from Accra. Liverpool, June 8? Arrived, Fortdne, Taylor, San Francisco: Alice (s), Ellis, New Orleans; 9th, Tarifa (s), McKay, Boston; Royal Sovereign, Curphv. San Fran cisco: France <a), Grigs, New York; Annie Fletcher, Morrlsh, Plsagua; Sikh, Andrews, New York; New Wabeno, Mathlas, St John, NB. Bulled 7th, Laura Maria, Albrecht, Gloucester, Mass (and was off Bell Buoy same day); Norma. Coalfleet, Sydpey, CB; Garibaldi, Hoyer, New York; 8th, Ganges (s), Tyson, Baltimore; 9th, Calcutta, Patching, Calcutta; Prospero, McWilllaras. San Francisco; Roebuck, Camp bell. Havana; Don Jtisto, Bennett, Boston; Plilau, Lietke, New Haven. Entered out 9th, Vicksburg, Perkins, for Bombay; Idaho (s). Morgan; Java (s), Martyn, and Geo Peabody. Brooks, New York. Off Holyhead 9th, Rowena. Watson, from New Orleans* ipth, Rising sun, Front, from Pensacola (both lor Liver pool,) London, June it-Arrived, J Walter Scammell, Hjalm Strom, nan TrancXscd. - Cleared 9th, Orion, Tonnesen, New York. k Sailed from Grave send 10th, King Harold, BchWinft Philadelphia; Liverpool, Lumbert, New York. n Limbics, June ^-Sailed, Kendrick Flah, Watt, St John, Malmo, May 2fl-Arrlved. Helios, Mathlesen, New York, Malaga, May 31? Sailed, Flemmance, Thuininonke, New York. Moulmrin, April 2^ Arrived. Almena, Eldrldge, Mau ritius; 23th, T K Whiton, Blancnard, Bombay. Milpord, June 9? Cleared, J R Ilea, Ross, Baker's Isl and. Newport, June 8? Sailed, Jos Clark, Crocker, Bio Ja neiro. New Ross, June 10? Arrived, Anto, Hlmberg, Philadel phia, Pkkaeth, June 8? Sailed, McNear, Scott, Hong Kong. - Pwlliikli, June U? Arrived, Wellington, Williams, Doboy. Pram Pram (Africa). May 16? In port Bolivia, Wlddnp, from Wliydah ; Manchester, Tufts, from Accra. (ji'RKNsTowN, June 9? Arrived, Brothers Apap, Farro gia. New York. Sailed 9th, Ukraine, Griffin (from San Francisco), Havre. Rangoon, Mav 6? Arrived, Marv Fry, Fry, Baenoa Ayres; 8th, Florence Clupman, Jones, Montevideo. Swansea. June 8? Arrived, Adalla, Sandin, Darien. Tblbo, E, June 8? Arrived, Ida, Morris, Pensacola, American Port*. * BOSTON, June 21? Arrived, schrs Clara My rick, Hand", Mosquito Inlet; Althea, Corson, Alexandria, Va; JTA1 burger. Corson, and II N Miller, Miller, Pbiiadelphlai Louisa Bliss, Strong, do. Cleared? Steamers Seminole, Matthews, Savannah ; Nonnan Nickerson, Philadelphia; Neptune, Baker, New York; Mereedita. Marshman, do; ship Margaret (Br). Boach, Pictou, NS; bark Marosco (Ital), Maresca, Cork tor orders; sclirs James O'Donobue, Warren, Union Island; V L Hichman, Phinney, Philadelphia; Jane Slade. Slade, New York ; Abigail Harries, Smith, Bock port, to load for Newark, NJ. Sailed? Steamers Mereedita, and Geo Appold; bark Fraternitas. ?22d? Arrived, harks Helen, Otsgo, NZ; Chanticleer, Caf barien; brigs Success, Surinam; win Mason, Trlnidadt Daphne. Sagna. BATH June 20? Arrived, bark Casco, Portland; schr Albert Daily. Navson. for Augusta. CHARLESTON, June 19? Went to sea, bark Laboramns (Br), for Liverpool. 'OA? Arrived, schrs Aanie Whitney, Hutchinson, New York; Laura, Roberts, do; C C Berry, Richmond, Met 1 rescott Hu/eltine, McDonald, do; D F Keeling, Robin-, son, Balt,inore. Sailed? Schr Fanny Pike, Bobbins, New York. KASTPORT, June 11? Arrived, brig Mai<^tti,Sfia Rem son, Boston; schr Lyndon, Hilyard, New Y0rk- 17th hurk Susie, Bovd, Liverpool. ' ' ? unr* FOKTRElHH,'MO&ROEy( Jun ^^.IWd'IS' b/lg'A M Owing tor BultiiuoW. " * aasca ln? Drlg A " sleanicr Baltimore for Bremen ; barks O W Hume for Montevideo, Guttenburg tor Rotterdam, Ex prcsa for Newry, Schultla tor Cork, Investigator for Am Slerdam, Ninfa for Londonderry, Trappand for Belfast, Jamayden for Cumpanero, Kstella for Belfast; brigs Redwing for Rio Janeiro, Stella Lodge for Liverpool, Orbit tor Europe. GALVESTON, June 18? Arrived, bark Elizabeth V' Thompwn^BD^Black, MlddlesborougU ; brig John Wes Cieared? 8chr Altoona Fitzgerald, Earl, Pensacola. GARDINER, Me., June 14? Arrived, schrs Korct, Dnn? num. Port Johnson ; Oov Cony, Ridley, do; Adrlsna, Bailey, New York ; Vary E Graham, Morris, Philadelphia. Sailed? Schrs .lames Young, Young, Washington ; Addle M Bird. Philadelphia; J A l'arson, Young, ao; Loretta Fish, Wiley, do. NEW ORLEANS, June 2(V? Sailed, steamship Yazoo, Barrett, Philadelphia direct. 18th? Below, schrs R B Locke, Ward, and Helena, Ev ans, from Ruatan. Sailed? Steaintug Reliance, with barge J H Groesbeck, for l'uss-a routre, to lighten steamship Legislator,, aground there. Southwest Pass, June 18? Arrived, steamship Andean (Br), Winder, Vera Cruz. Sailed? Steamship City of Houston ; bark Coinrobta. Pass-a-l'Oltrf, .tune 18? Sailed, steamship Cortes. NKWBURvPORT. Jitae 20? Arrived, steamer Rattle snake, Pierce, Philadelphia ; schrs Lucy Lee, Smith, dot Neptune's Bride. Urlerson, lloboken. NKW BEDFORD, June 20? Arrived, schr Louis* Frances. Winchester, New York. 21st? Arrived, brig Emma L Hall, Fernandlna. Sailed? Hehrs Lady Jane, New York , Memento, Weeks, do: Argo, Besse, dp; llenry Gibbs, Chase, do; Sat?h, Parlow, do; Albert Jameson, Camlagc, do. , ."?,5 ~ Jnne 21? Arrived, M-hrs Victoria, Hoboken: Ida McCabe, do; Rhode li>land, do; White Rock, Houd> out ; Little David, do. B^BACOLA, June 18? Arrived, bark Evening Star (Br), Richardson, Jamaica. Cleared? Hara Sacramento, Bobbins, Providence; schr Ell Naylor. Nuylor, Boston. PIIIl.ADEi.FlflA, June 21? Arrived, steamer Snsan, Grnmley. Hnrtford. Cleared? Ht' iim-hlps Roman, Baker, Boston ; nonfer, Sherman. Providence; Mary, Crocker, do; I'aathor, Mil s, Bostou . ships Storkors (Nor), tricksen, Antwerp 1 Aiax (Nori, A penes, Rotterdam; Marlaana V (Pori), San tos. Lisbon; bark Itapldo (Br). Glendlniug. London ; brig A J Ross, l?ithro|i. t'athariun. Li.w?.s, Del, Jun.i 21? two harks and a herm brig pass ing in this AM; brig George Harris left for Philadelphia last evenlnu. PORTLAND, June 30? Arrived, brigs Giles Lorlng. Pinkham. Boston; fastlllan, Croucher. do ; schrs Mara caybo, Heiilev, lloboken. Sailed -Baik faro, brigs Frank Cark, Elizabeth Winip^ low; schrs Urace Webster, Motile Porter, Moselle, and others. San FRANCISCO, June 14 ? Arrived, bark Edward Jaines, Petterson, llong Kong. Cleared? Bark Neuva Borlnqnen (Span), Sala, BaeOO? Ayres via Port Towns?nd Sailed? Shtii Blue Jacket, droller, Liverpool; bark1 Cambridge, Miller, Melbourne via Crescent City. SAVaNN All. June Ti? Arrived, steamship Magnolia, Clieeseinan. New Vork . brig Moses Rogers, Boston ; schrs Dion, Dresden. Me,.? II Franklin, Boston; M B Bratn liall, Gillette, N'ew Vork. Cleared? Hehr Hornet (Br), Eleuthera. HAI.KM, June 2t?? Arrived, nrlg Matilda, Coombs, Phlln> delphla; schrs l'lm? N stone. Pitcher, do; ^astllllan? Morgan; New Kenlnad, llaskell, and Ocjan Ranger. Whltnev. Port Johnson; Ellxa J Staples, Strout, Elisa beth port; Franeoa'a, Adams, Philadelphia. Sailed? Hchr llattle Baker, Crowell, Philadelphia. WEST PEMBROKE. Me, June U-Clcared, schr H S Bridges, Landrick, Philadelphia. ABSOLI'TK DIVORCS8 OBTAINED FROM OOITRTS of different states; legal everywhere; no publicity; no lees In advance ; advice flree; commissioner for every State. FREDERICK I. KING, _ ConnseUor-at-law. 363 Broadway. ABSOLUTE DIVORCM OBTAINED PROM DIFFKR ent States, legal everywhere ; desertion, Ac.., snfflctenS cause; no nublleity required; no charge until dlvoro* granted; advice fVee. M. HOUnE, Attorney, 194 Broadway. A -HERALD H'tANartTKFK^rE^^. , corner 01 Pulton avenue and Boerum sirsee

Other pages from this issue: