Newspaper Page Text
dimgicemeat between ineir Government anej^^Hpii
to pr?fcr an appeal to tlie American FcofW^HKnll, hereafter, il is hoped, better appreciate therMPnehta and the respect due to other*, than to attempt to aaa the Executive as the paasive organ of their communi- ~ cations. It is due to the character ol" our institution*, thai tn? diplomatic intercourse of this Governmeot should be ? conducted with the utmost directness and simplicity, and that, in ail cases of importance, the communication* received or inade by the L.\ecutive should assume the accustomed oihcial form. It is only by insisting en Si this form, that foreign I'owers can be held to full re- m sponsihility, that their communications can be officially ^ replied to, or that tlie advice or interference of the Le- . rialature can with propriety be invited by the President. Thi? course is also best calculated, on the one hand, to shield that officer from unjust suspicions, and, on the ti< otner, to subject ttiis portiou oi his acts to public scruti- t( ny, aad, if occasion shall require it, to constitutional ,. aaimadversioa. it was tbe more necessary to adhere t? these principles in the instance in question, inasmuch a* as, ia addition to other important interests, it verv inti- hi maiely concerned the national honor?a matter, in mv vv judgnieut, much too sacred U> be made the object of private tud unofficial negotiation. M It will be perceived that this letter of the French Minister of Foreign Affairs was read to the Secretary of State on the lltli of September last. This was the w first authentic indication of the specilic views of the \\ French Government received by the Government of the United States after the passage of the bill of indemnity canon. Inasmuch as lite lutier had been written liefore _ tbe official notice of my approval of Mr. Livingston's fr< last explanation and remonstrance could have reached th Paris, just ground of hope was left, as has been before y( stated, tliat the French Government, on receiving thai ' information in the same manner the alleged offensive w message had reached thorn, would desist from their ex- y< inordinary demand, and puy the money at ooce. To give theia an opportunity to do so, and at all events to . elicit their final deter nana lion, and the ground they intended to occupy, the instructions were given to our ' Charge d'Affaires which were adverted to at the coin- hi inenceinent of the present session of Congress. The J, result, an you have seen, is a demand of an official written expression of rrgiets, and a direct explanation addressed to Fraace, with a distinct intimation that this is a? tine tpui mm. of Mr. Burton bavin?, in Dursuance of his instruction* returned to lix* t oiled a tales, and the Charge d'Affaires , of the French having been recalled, all diplomatic inter- . ceurse between the twocountries is suspended? a state of llung* originating iu -u unreasonable susceptibility w I on the part of the French Government, and rendered fr( necessary on our part by their refusal to perform engagement* contained in a treaty, from the faithful perfor- ev mance ot which, by us, ihev are to this day enjoying ,al many important commercial advantages. de It ia time that this unequal position of affairs should )|(| cease, and that legislative action should be broHght to sustaiu executive exertion in such measures as the case requires. While France persists in her refusal to com- -M ply with the terms of a treaty, the object of which was, 9h by removing all causes of mutual couiplaicr, to renew ^ ancient feelings of friendship, aud to unite the two nations in the bouds of amity and of a mutually beneficial corann-n*, she cannot justly complain if we adopt such peaceful remedies is the iaw of Natious and the circumstances of the case may authorise and demand Of " the nature of these remedies 1 have heretofore had oeca- Ui sion to speak, and, in reference to a particular contin- ?j, gency, to express my conviction that reprisals would be bast adapted to the emergency then contemplated. M1< Since tliat period, France, bv all ilie Departments of 'h< her Government, has acknowledged the validity of our claims, a ad the obligations of the treaty, and has appropriated the uioua vs which are necessary to its exe- tli< cutioo ; and, though payment is withheld on grounds Bfl vitally important to our existence as an independent na tiou, It ia not to be believed that she can have determined, permanently, to retain a position so utterly indefensible. Iu the altered state of the questions in controversy and uuder all existing circumstances, it appears d,, to mr that, until such a determination shall have be come evident, it will be proper and sufficient to retaliate or her present refusal to comply with ber engagements, to| by prohibiting the introduction of French products and cu th? entry of French vessels into our ports. Between I ?.i, this ami ilie interdiction ut" all commercial intercourse op or other remedies, von, as the representatives of the m ^ People, must determine. I recommend the former, in the present |>o*lure of our affair*, as being the least injurious to our commerce, ami as attended with the fuj iaast difficulty of returning to the usual state of friendly intercourse, if the Government of France shall ren- ;t der ua tha justice that in due, and also as a proper pre- an liminary step to stronger measures, should their auap- trH tion be deemed necessary by subsequent events. M The return of our Charge d'Affaire.s is attended with public notices of naval preparations on the part ofFrame (testified for our seas. Ol the cause and intent of these ?9 armament* 1 have no authentic information, n?r any . other means of judging eicept each as are common to w yourselves and to the public ; but, whatever may be their ul object, ?e are not at liberty to regard them as uiicon- PJ! sec ted with the measures which hostile movements ou ?" the part of Fmncc may compel us to pursue. They at least deserve to be met by alequato preparation on our part, and I therefore strongly arge large and speedy fo appropriations for tie inn ease ol tlie navy and the pj, completion of our eo;'?t defences. ,e| If this array af military force he really designed to ,j); affect tins action ol' the Government and People of the yy I"mted State* on the questions now pending betwaen ^0( the two nations, then, indeed, would it be dishonorable j,e to pause a aiomeat on the alternative which snch a ev( state of things woulii present to us. Come what may, , the explanation which France demand* can never be |1H! accorded; and no armament, however powerful ami impoeing. at a distance or on our coast, will. I trust, det*r us from discharging the high duties which we owe ?o f,)a our constituents, our national eharactrr, and to the ... world. T!. II j !? of Representatives, at the < !<:?< of ih<? I last sestiionof ^otirr-'-j. Hnaniinouslv resolved thati'm Treaty of the 4th ol' July, 1331, should be maintained, M and its execmion insisted on by tlie United States. It ! cor is due to the welfare of the human nee. not less than i ? to our own internals uud honor, that this resolution g(1 should, at all hazards, be ad' oied to. If, after ? signal an example a* that fiven l>v t!w Amerknn Pe?ple I ^ luring their lone protracted difficulties with Frunze,of j forbearance under accumulated wrongs and of gene- j I mu* confidence in her ultimate return to justice, she apj shall now be permitted tn withhold frotn us the tardy I and imperfect udrmniiraliM whi"h, after years of re- oflfii monstrance and discns^ioM, had nt lensth been solemn- atui 1* a?reed on by the treaty of 1S31, and to set at naught dep the obligation it imposes, ihe I'nited States will not We urg the only sufferers. The efforts of humanity and religion, not to substitute ll?c appeals of justice and the arbitrament hal of reason for the coercive -emedies usually resorted to no* bv injured nations, will receive little encouragement Wf from sutli an issue. By the selection and enforcement ' not of such lawful and expedient measures as mav be ne- J cf ssarv to prevent a result so injurious to ourselves and j so fatal to the hopes of the philanthropist, we shall therefore not only preserve the pecuniary interests of ' our citi?en?, the independence of our Government, and the honor of ourcountry, hut do much, if may be hoped. yy( to vindicate the faith of treaties, and to promote the general interests of peace, civilization, and improve- r?' roent. Ajduw J*ckjo!?. He Washington. January 15, 1836. wil THE HERALD. NEW.YORK, THURSDAY, JAN. 21, IKiti. [Lr I ha?B to apologise to my kind reader* for the ?nt of my usual life and variety to-day. The Asssi.h Webb, by coming up behind me, cut slash in y head, of about one and a half inch in length, and irough lite ioleguiue?u of tho skull. The fellow, no lubt, wanted to let out the never-failiog supply of >od humor and wit which has created such a reputa>n for i be Hk&ald, and, perhaps, appropriate the mtents to suddIv the eantiMMnf ki? e did not sucteod, however, in rifling me of m v ideas i he did the Uaited States Bonk and the brokers. He is not injured the skull. My ideas in a day or two ill flow as fresh as ever?and he will lint) it so, to his >st. ILr Tl* redoubtable Colonel Webb, yesterday, Itilc I was passiug from Hudson's News Room up "all street, near his office, came up behind me, and locked me down with a bludgeon. After 1 w us down. i continued his brutal attack. The people collected ;>m every quarter, and several of them tur>k hold of e brute, aud separated us. He theu burst out into a >lley of abuse. u If you will tight me," said he," 1 ill go out with yon." "Certainly," said I, "settle >ur Wall street dcfalci lions, and then I'll fight you." e continued in a blustering, impudent manner, to reateu to attack me personally, every day, if I put s name in the Herai.d. I do it again, and pronounce m an utter brute. Why does be not attack \lr. . nch ? He is the proper person to deal with. Webb Jl make nothing by availing himself of his brnte force ainst me. He caunot stop the success or circulation ] me ncKiLO. As to the La*** assassin himself, we shall are whether ere is any virtue in the lews?whether the rights and ierties of the press are at the mercy of a knave? lelher a bludgeon shall control the free thoughts of le men. What have I done to offend this nmn T On ery occasion, in the columns of the Herald, I have ken care to give him every degree of credit, where he served rredit. On many occasion?, I have, in and it of my paper, defended his character, where it was i teusible. Justly smarting under the exposures of r. Lynch, he thinks he can trample ?n me; but I'll ow bim, before 1 have done with him, that be entirely stakes his man. We shall give him a little more of : genuine Bennettonian philosophy. ' Doctor Sleigh continues his lectures at Mulberry eet Church this evening. We understand that the I liversity of New York have invited Doctor Sleigh to J ?e lectures on Phyrielogy in that Institution, etn nrine on Saturday night. In spite of the assault of i brutal assassin of the Courier, we hope to be there. President's Message.?On our outside commences 3 famous Special Message of the President on French airs. It is a dignified,just, aud proper document, and 1 11 give rise to great events. More to-m?rrow. TO THE PUBLIC. I 3cnv implicitly, (and 1 wish it to be so uaderstood,) it I had any interest whatever, directly or indirectly, any purchases or sales of stocks made for account bv order of James Wstann W'plih m it> emissions, and the object of publishing my account rrvnt with him, fieiMt? the name* of the grnUcmen to ioui the stocks were sold, was to ^ive eVerjr one the portouity to satisfy himself by referring to ihein, licb can be done. 1'hat I neither aJvueii or toiicited hint to sell stocks, i otru Utter of 13U Jan. 1835, from Philadelphia Iv proves. But to satisfy the whole world (if there yet be one in to doubt it,) that Webb rannot speak tbo truth, I n?x th<* letters relative to the Philn. Ac Trenion conict and a sufficient refutation of its having beencanll?d. Henry Lynch will receive from James Watson Webb the 1st of August, four hundred shares of the slock the Philadelphia and Treuton Rail Ru?d Company, lich he bougnt from hitu on the IRth of .March Inst, six months option of the seller, after four months, in psence of * 5 per share and interest. July 31st, 183a. webb's answkr. Henry Lynch is reminded thut the day after agreeing buy from James Watson Webb jOO share* of the iltulelphia and Trenton it 85 per cent option of thr ler at six months, he called upon Mr. W. aud stated tt bis principal insisted on a deposit of $10,000. Mr. . denied Ly neb's right to luuke such demand, aud ubted whether lie had any principal, but sup|>osed was deMrcus of cancelling tlie contract. He how er agreed to call and give Mr. L. an answer, with the Jerstauduig that if be did not agree to make the de?il then the conrrmct to he considered cancelled. He call on .Mr. Lvnch accordingly, and announced in sence of Mr. Hamilton Wilkes, bis readiness to ke the deposit, and the following Monday was fixed >n for that purpose by Mr. L. Moodnv came, but tber Mr. Lynch nor his principal appeared to make j deposit, which was oaly additional evidence that 1 . L. made the purchase for himaelf and not for any plover. From that period Mr. W. considered the uract cancelled, and so informed Mr. S. Gouverneur, I he thiaks Mr. Seixas Nathan a few days thereafter, t Mr. W. is in no way surprised at Mr. Lvnch's king this claim or aov other calculated to advance interest. 3lst July, 1835. n consequence of bis referring to Mr. Wilkes, I have j died to that gentleman and give his reply. was present in March Inst, in Mr. Henry Lyneh's re, when James Watson Webb did nuts' positively t peremptorily refuse eitlier to make rhe required iosit of $10,000 or to cancel the contract, alt'musb ed by Lynch to do so, and stated as his reason for depositing the nnwv.nt, b? would have to f?art with f the contract in order to get the money for the d.*it, and he did not like to sacrifice so much, but he, j lib, declared he would hold Lynch bound by it, withstanding, (Signed,) an. 20, 1836. HAMILTON WILKES. 'r?m the above the public will form their own nion. HENRY LVNCH. COHFOUHD Hi.ATKR?WoNDERFUI. iNf.yn iTY.? j refer our readers to the advertisement in another 1 , iimn describing the properties of the Compound i iter. It is a wonder tad a miracle?and such it I be found on trial. # Caught at last.?ClRRTllG the JOKE too ?R.? It is with sincere regret that we publish the annexed account of a transaction felonious and erimioal, in w hich Ben. H. Day it Co., of the Sun have been accessor?? possibly originators and principles. We say regret? hecaase it affords us no exultation to diacover the depravity of our cotemporaries. Long connected with the i>r?ias in I his citv. and alwava UMiPMifil wiih men, we felt allocked when we first en cue in contact with the editors sf the Sun. We knew Day and his iw>dates to be disciples of Fanny Wright, aud promulgators of Iter infamous code of moral*, iieretofor the public hns been ignorant of their utter worthlessuess, but now it is revealed beyond a doubt. It is well known that Colonel Webb, setting aside his ridiculous Wall street transaction?, is a man of enterprise, and a mau of honor. His establishment of a daily express from Washington, has been of great service to the commercial community. On Monday last, it was know ti that ilio Special Message was to b? delivered in i Washington. Col. Webb, in order to have it here ready for publication on Weduesdav afternoon, was at the ex* ' pense of an additional express. This however, did not 1 arrive, and in tiie Courier & Enquirer ol* yesterday, the j following account is given of the cause:? At seven o'clock in tlie evening however, a small bo_v presented hiinselt at our office with a package, which we recognized at once as the anxiously looked for document, and which be alleged had been handed to him by , a person who was unknown to him in a boarding house | is Courtlandt street, with directions to deliver it to us. We were satisfied that the boy, who called himself Peter Junet, was not telling the truth, and proposed walking with him to the Police Office, for the purpose of instituting a legal inquiry, when behold the youngster > promptly:recollected that his name was Alfred Beach ; instead of Peter Jimei, that his father was employed in i ( the office of " The Sun" newspaper, that he had ac- I cuuif luniru nun aa mis me corner ol ? all ami Wit- I linin streets, where be was then waitinr Tor bini, and i thai his instructions to his sob, were to deliver the pack- , age to the Clerk in our office apparently most occupied, and if questioned, to say that his name was Petur June*, ( ami that he was sent from a person in Conrtlandt street. We of course inferred at once, that tliis Bcaeh, or ' some other person in league with him, or some agent of | 14 the Sun" paper had purloined our despatches, and retained possession of tnem; but we could not di.scover | th-it the seals hud l>een broken, so carefully had the whole, three in number, and of sealing wax, been opened ( and re-st?aled. We proceeded lo the Police Office, ac- j coaipanied by the afTrightened bo^,and Justice Hopson f promptly issued a warrant agaisst Uoach, and sub- | pcenaed Messrs. Day aad Locke of the Sun as witnesses. , - Merritt took charge of the processes, tuul in an uopm edented short period, brought thein into the Police 1 Office, when the following examinations were had under ( oath. j Stale of A>w York, Richard Adams Locke exgmiaed?say? he cam* into 1 the Sun office this uf'ternoon, just before tha gas wan lighted and saw Mr. Duv, Mr. Beach, and a stranger t whom he had never seen before, ami all convereatsoir c seemed to be suspended when I came in. I asked if I the conversation was private, and Mr. Day nudded, ? when examinant withdrew, and in five or eight linutea r went in the room again, when the stran;*r arose to go out, nnd said on leaving, you can use it as you like, but f I should like you to seal it and .-tend it down. Shortly c after the stranger west away, Mr. Beach went down, and in a few minntes Mr. Day spoke to examinant ami tl said, Mr. Locke, we have got the Special Message, I - ii * a<hkiii<i 111 -Miiu iiic uruLc juu iintc, vuu arc jotting; ho repeated he had it, ?n<l then examinant u*kod him I where he pot it, when lie said it was a regular windfall. d Mr. Day and Mr. Beach both said the man who a brought it opened it?the stranger *?< shout the mid- ti die size, a stocky-grown man, large full face, pale complexion. about &> years or mom of age, dress a light ti overcoat, line cloth, sitting close to his person, a new o hat, low crown, broad brim. Excminant has had no- a thing to do with the contents of iImi package. b Richard A. Locke. ? City of iV??r York, it. Moses Beach being examined says that the package * directed to James Watson Wehh was brought to the ' Sun office by a stranger, a man whom he doe? not ' know, ubout 4 or 5 o'clock this afternoon. The same *' man opened it and laid it on the table. * Examined?did, when first questioned wlio opeaed ' the package?say, he did not know who opened it, but saw the contents lying on the table of Messrs. D:?y Jc '' Ixjckr, but w ishes to correct himself and say that the mm who brought the package opened it and laid it on tl?e tuble. Mr. Day afterwards sealed it up, thinks it , " might have been in the office owe hour before it was " senled, and sown after it was scaled Mr. Day handed the * packagc to examinant, when examinant took hi* little P son and accompanied him down to near the Courier ofSee, and sent his sou with it and directed the bov to say C he go: it from a man in Courtland street, and if he w as p| n^ked his name he might give any n unc he could think *] of, aa<l examinant would wait his return at the comer f William street. Kx iiiiinuut does u?t know that Mr. Day said any 01 tiling more than to take it down to the Courier Office, lie misht have given some other directions, but the " particulars he does not racoMrct further than lie lias ^ said. Examinant has the impression the contents of ^ the comuumication in the puckage will lie in tlie Suu to-morrow morning. Examinant has (Asrge of tba P] front office of the Sun, and further says, that the per- f* son who brought the package aaid he had it an hour ,n or two before he brought it to the office. There wai not any nmpev paid the man. Mosks Y. Bkach. Taken under oath thia 19th January, 1886. J. H or son. i Citf of .Yrie York, n. j in ix'iijamiti ii nay exanuneo, says mat tin* attemoon bt >!>out half past 4 o'clock, Mr. Reach catne up in the tliinl story ami nays here is a mnn with the Special a? Message of the President, and think.* the man saitl ho |a S"t it on the other side of the river, ami that lie fcot it in lite morning, and that he brought it there, that they -p might see it before the Courier pot it, ami thaught at (J, the time it was sealed, but aaid he might op?u it, but f j( t'xc.minaut declined on account of ita being a sealed package to Mr. Webb; up?n which the mnn op?ned it, jn nnd then expressed some astonishment that it was a pn written document; and then said examinant might make tic whHtu?eofit he pleased, ami then aeal it up aad send fH| it to Mr. Webb; it was opened so quick that examinant an thought it might have been opened before. Ei.iroiaant n? wrote an article for his paper froin the contents of the packet.?probably a column; the package was about a? two hours in examinant's possession, before he sealed hii it i'p and sent it dow n by Mr. Beach ; there was a hii waled note in the package for Mr. Webb, which was w| not opened to his knowledge. Kxamiiiant told Mr. he Reach to seal the pnekage in some wav that it should th< lot be known that it came from tlie Sun Office, and Ai luggesli d it should be <ent by a boy, and for hiin not ?| to -*av who gave it him. Examinant intends to put an : irticle in his paper from the contents of the package? th? examinant has not paid ahvthing for the information as a t ret,and does not know that he will pay anvtning?ex- ; iminant further says he will not publish anything if As 'orbid by Mr Webb. Be*j tNi* H. Day. ret Suck is the transaction as sworn to by the Sun people lh?wrlws. Yet in the face of this oatb, Benjamin H. Day and his associates published yesterday morning a story of their procuring "an abridgement of the Message from the short hand i<otes of a gentleman who heard it delivered, but who had not time to write it out in full." There can be no doubt but Day and Beach hare been accessaries in a wicked feloar?in plundering Col. Webb of his property?in breaking open the seal of his packages?and in appiopriating bis Message to their owu use. Our own belief is, froui the very affidavits of Ihe parties, that the Express of Mr. Webb was intercepted by bribery and felony?and thai the atory told by Locke and Day about a " stockygrown man," ia mere moon-shine. If such be the fruits of the morals of Fanny Wright, it iafull time for the Grand Jury to interpose and protect the property and interests of society from a baud of felons and depredators, who are prowliug about the city in the shape of editors ami reporters (of the Sun. Yesterday, Day himself appeared at the Police Office, pale as ashes, and anxiously expecting to be called upon to give bail for his appearaace. We should not lie surprised if the whole Sun Office were to give New York leg bail, and clear out at once. Tueir reporter had the folly to grin in tlie Police Office, and say?1" it is a good trick," and even Huntington, one of the police officers, who has been a long time hand and glove with the Sun la fide Is, had the impudence te say?"I should rather have expected such an act from the Herald." THE EXECUTION OF JL DA8 2a. Thl eimcrinknial Chiustia* !?" He" <Matan)uM a Liar, and the Father of Liars."?A tabular view of twenty-six base and malicious falsehoods published by Origen Bachelor, the experimental Christian. 1. That Dr. Sleigh is an Impostor.?Disproved by the most unquestionable testimonials. 2. That hia testimonials are forgeries. The British Consul of this city authenticated tbem. 3. That he was incapable of defending Christianity. Twelve of the most eminent Clergymen here, testified the contrary. 4. That he was a Medical Imposter.?His Diploma* roiu London, Edinburgh, and Dublin disprove it. 5. That the 1 .ondon Lancet reported lie had abecond* rd from London after embezzling the funds of n public nstitution.?The British Consul testified that so far Void |Ka Dm nania * * aww .... m~? c .lu.uv ?app\r?i nig in mo liflnifi ntnce ne left London, that it does not occur in it for three year* iirior to his departure. 6. That he actually embezzled the fund* of the Royal Western lipapital.?The Hospital audit which was eximined bv numerous gentlemen, here, prove the said Mtifpiial Is in deb? to the Dr. $500. 7. That, if not thut Hospital, no doubt some oilier.? Sot a shadow of evideuce. 8. States that the accusations brought araiast the Dr. >y his colleagues in I^ondon, ure true.?Tnesc vary solvations weie pronounced by the Governors of the said hospital to be totally void of foundation, frivilous and exatious?his accusers publicly expelled?and tbe Dr. eceived a public vote of thanks. 9. That the votes of thanks to the Doctor were all trior to those, accusations.?Every.une of them except ine, were tubtrquetU to those elmrges. 10. That the trial publislied in the Lancet wssaeainst lie Doctor. The Doctor was the Plaintiff, and not tbe )efrnd?nt. 11. That the trial terminated iu a condemnation of the 'odor's character.?Tbe Judgre look an objection to tbe itlerence between printing aud cumin" to be published, lil?el?not one of tlie Doctors witnesses as to tlie quesion at issue, wns examined. 1*2. That the Duke of Wellington and other noblemen ratified a gamut the Doctor's character.?Not a shadow f treth in this falsehood?the original Minute Book, nd the letters of the Duke end other nobletneu, have een read by many of our fellow citizens, and am in the )octor's possession. 13. That the D?>ctwr had deceived the British Co?a 1 in uot showing him tbe number of the Lancet for 830.?The British Consul would scarcely be persuaded i look at a single number of it prior to Dr. Sleigh'* e part lire from Loodon?(let any one go and ask him,) lleging that the accasalion referred to what was pubshed since the Doctor's denarture from Londoo. 14. Thut the Rev. Charles G. Souimers bad withmwn his support from Dr. Sleigh.?A black falseliood -let any one who doubts it, go and ask him. 15. Thut llu? TWu.. I... A. .u- %?-. on.?I)r. Sleigh lias had no coutmutneation whatever itli I)r. Wilson, it was tlte Rev. I)r. Brawnlee who role to the Iter. Dr. Wilsou, requeuing fc> make every uesible inquiry alM?ut Dr. .Sleigh. 16. Thai (he certificate Iron) n Dignitary of the 'hurch of England, staling that the Dr. teat aheny* exmplary in Ui* morale, correct in hi* principle*, and rrictly honorable in every transaction of life," was titained in Ireland, not in England.?It ?u dated Cecil itreet >V<uui,"t(l,ondon,)?any one w ho doubts, in see il at the Doctors re??dence. 17. That the Doctor has not a single testimony sub>quenl to the trial.?-.Tlie ahove certificate is dated ov. 10th, 1833, only two months before tlie iKjctor left ondon, and three fcnrt after the trial. 18. That Beechey.tbe eipelled Secretary of the Ho? la I, it now Sir William Beecbey.?Thin prrson is W. elson Beechev, and is now an insignificant Attorney f some part ot England. 19. Tliat the Rev. Basil Wood is pow President of ' Cainhrige Collece.?The said Rev. Baail Wood is tad nearly five *ears. 20. Thai th? Doctor had mn off frotn Cincinnati after frauding a lady of $1800.?Suppose him to be really debt to her this sum, she has nis bill which will not > due for 14 month*. 21. That tlie Doctor was thrown into a Felou'a gail, I a telon. He wait merely arrested for debt on this dy's ru*e dixit. 22. That it was for swindling he was arrested there, he letters from the Rev. Doct.. Wilson, Mr. Drake, e member of the bar, and Mr. Handcock, all of that tv, lataify this. 23. That the Infidels of Cincinnati hud mrthine to do the business.?The fact of Eduard Tuite. the Infidel wnhroker, the i>atron of Famiv Wrinht. live exDoita m of Mr. Ower., 8en., hrini' at the ?mv 1>oHou? of it, sifies thin. Moreover, all Mr. Baehef?r> ??sertion? * based on men's letters, whose naniH^Ko I* afraid to ?ke public, hoc mum- he knows them to be I.fFiDBLs. 24. That this lad v ha<l actually lent the l>oct. $1800, d he is now in debt for that sum. Adutit she lent u this sum, what will not her hoard and living with ti in his private family for 15 months amount to ? nit cash has he advanced to her? end wlio defrayed r expences ? Vet she swore to the irho/e, although ?re must be at least $800 or 100? dollars deducted, id her adviser swore the next day the l>r. owed him fiOO. What will accusations from such persons go fort 25. That this lady is now obliged in con>e<piene? of ; Doctor's conduct, to turn teacher. Slu was always eacher, and nothing else. }6. That the Doctor gave her only twenty dollars.? . great a falsehood as any of the preceding?as her eipts prove.