Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 30, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 30, 1842 Page 1
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TH1 Vol. VIU.'?No. 341 ?WWU No. 3184. TEW JERSEY RAILROAD AND TRANSPORTATION COMPANY NEW YORK AND NEWARK. Krornto. loot ol Courtlaudt ?tr?et, N*w York. (K.r y day? Sunday uk(epurd.) \. w Y"rk .. ilt n m kt 9 V M. At i P. M. At 7J? A. to. At IK P. M UK Jo. 4 d?. * Jo- lJ?t* J"- > do- ,.6 4?,7 do. It W do. ON 8UNDAY8. i'lOin th?- foot ol Ooartlandt ?treet. I rdVr \. iv York Leave Newark. At 9 -V \T' unit IN I'.'.M. At 1K.P- to. ??'l to P. M. ' W vol, ELIZABETH TOWN, Ltuve New York. Lc?*? Elisabeth Town. 9 A. to. ^ A. M. i P.M. ?H A M. 2V " l"K A. M. igr.M. iVto 9K ? Tl?' tr una ( >i WeitfiHd, PUinfield. Bo a nil brook, Somerrille, r NiwiMWarilli :?Q A fed. J una Ik I'Mrnim Imm Ww 'oik, daily, Sundays escorted. I Fire britVRi) New York ami Elizabeth Town 25 cents. i Fait- between Jo and Somerville, 75 cent*. iEVY YOKK. RAHWAY AND NEW BRUNSWICK. Fare reduced. From the foot of Liberty afreet, daiiy. 1 Leave New York. Leave New Brunswick. At 9 A. M. At 5K A. M. 2X P. M. 7>J " *k " n*? " 9 P. M. On Snndaya the 5H and 7X A.M. tripe from New Brunawick nil 254 P- M. train (rem New York, are uniitrd. Fate Oetween New York and New Brunawick 75 cent*. Haliway, . 50 cents , The fare in the 5)i and 7}) A. M. train from New Bruuanck, and 2\ and Ijf f. M. Lr-m from New York, has been re uced. New York and New Brunawick, to 50 cents. " and Rahway to 37X " i Passengers who procure their tickets at the ticket office, re , eive a ferry ticket gratis. Tickets are received by the eon nctor only on the day when purchased. aull 'Jn>* WINTER ARK/ NUEMENT. iEW YORK AND I'lUl.AtJKuPHlA RaILTTuaD "lNE DIRECT. ri? Newark, New Brunswick, Princeton, Trenton, Borden town and Bursingl'in. THROUGH IN SIX HOURS. ,e?ve New York, Irom the foot of Liberty atreet, daily, at 9 1 . M aid t?< P M. The mtiruiiiir Line proceeds to Bordentown, from thence by eauiboal to I'hil.idelphia. The Evening Line proceeds direct to Camden, (opposite hiladelpllia) without change oI cars. Passengers will procure their tickets at the office foot ol Liberty street, where a commodious steamboit will be in readings, with bag'sage crates on hoard. Philadelphia baggage crates arc conveyed from city to cits, itliout being opened by the way. Etieli train u provided with a Ladies Car, in which are a|?artlenls and dressing rooms expressly for tllp Ladies use. ltdiiruing, the lines leave Philadelphia from the foot ol lliestnui street by railroad from Camden, at 9 o'clock A M,and o'clock, P M. The Lines for Baltimore, leave Philadelphia at 7 A M, and 4 P 1, b-ing a continuation of the lines from New York. ?28 3m*r FAKK AND F HEIGHT REDUCED ^EG^LAH"maic IOSTON, via STONlNGTON AND NEWPORT, com osed ol thf following su|>eiijr steamers, running iu connecpu with the SlouingtOD au'J I'lr Vidence, and Boston and Proidcuce Railroads? M \ 8SACHUSETTS, Captain Comstock. RHODK ISLAND. Captain Thayer. NARRAGAN8ETT, Captain Woolaey. M OH BOA N, Captain Vanderoiit. On? of which will leave New York daily, (Sundays eaeptcd) from Pier No. 1, North River, Battery IMace, at four 'clock, V. M. Ah ra worst kwts. The RHODK ISLAND, on Monday, Wednesday and Friay, for atounistim. ITic MASSACHUSETTS, on Tuesday, Thursday and laturday, (or Stonoigton. Passengers on the arrival of the steamers at Stouinglon, uy take the Railroad Cars and proceed immediately to Provi eiice and Boston. Freight taken it the following much reduced rates >To Boston, ou goods weighing forty pounds or upwards to je cubic loot, at $5 JO per ton, and on measurement goods 7 ents |>er loot. To Providence, on measurement goods Scents per cnbie not, od spreoic articles as per tarif to be obtained at office 23 Irna'wne mytl(,n*r " FAKE REDUCED. PERSONS GOING SOUTH. il f FA HE REDUCED on both toe routes trom Balimore to Charleston, by the Cneaapcake Bay, Portsjoutli, Wtldon, Wilmington, N.C., and thence to ( fiarle?tnn, o u>* Is. JQ ihe e * baib ;rc "? ; Os ei : \Y*?l,iugWU ity, ill hrnoud, Pitershurg, Wei.ion, Wilo.ington, N, ( and hence-to Cliailcston, to meals extra?making the fare on with routes the seme. Every exertion is made to keep the lailroid* and Me on boats connecting these lines iu good aider, nd es|iedite travel, and make passengers as comfortable as pos Ms. By this ronie you may be sure of reaching New Orleans rom New Y'ork Seven or eight days sooner than any other iine, t an exiense not exceeding $72. E. B. DUDLEY, n!7r President W 8t R. H. R. Co. " NEW YORK AND BOSTON RAIL ROAD LINE. Via Vokwich and Worcester Railroads. Composed of the lollowing superior steamers running in conlection ?ith tht. Norwich k Worcester and Worcester k Boaon R it' H - a' ?? WORCESTER, Capt. J H. Vanderbilt. NEW HAVEN, Capt. J. K.DnsUn. CLEOPATRA. Capt On and after Monday, Nov.21st,th's line will be rnn tri-weekv, leasing New York, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays The new and splendid steamboat NEW HAVEN, Captain I. K. Dust id, will leave every Tuesday, Thursday and Salarlay afternoon, at 4 o'clock. Passengers lor Boston will be forwarded immediately on the irrival of the above boats at Norwich, and will proceed withrnt change of cars or baggage. For further information, enquire at the offr on the wharf, in hoi id the boats, or to D. B. ALLEN, 39 Peck slip, np stairs. II persons are forbid trusting any one on account of the ,bove boats orowners. n2V PULLEN & OOPP'S <f r. m E a L EXPRESS. Messrs. H.irnden k Co. having disposed of their route rom New York to Albany sod Troy, the subscrirers, the old condnctors of Harnden k Co's Northern Lxtiress, fmm New York, will coiitinne to run as leretofore-leaving New York. Albany and Troy, Daily, and :oniu ct at Trov with Jacobs' Montreal and will for eartl Specie, B 1 'k Nott s, Packages Bundles,Gates of Goods, kc., to sny place between N?w York aod Mom real, aud hroughont the Canada's. Also East, from Troy and Albany to Jnstml, ai d West from Albany to Buffalo. All business entrusted to their charge still be promptly.atended to. Particular at'eution wrl he piid to the collection if o tes, drafts, acceptances, Ac , and prompt returns made for he same, PULLEN & COPP. Offices?Pollen A Cor p, 2K Wallstrert, New York. Ti,ot. f tough, IS Exchange, Albany. A O. Ftlk'in, rn Hirer street, Troy. H. Jacob's Exchange Conrt, St Paul at, Montreal. REFERENCES. Nrw Yosk. Albant. Tbot. Prime, Wuid k King, E. J. Humphrey, Jno Payue, Jacob l.ittle, St Co.. Thos. Oongh. P. Wei's, lohii T. Smith, It Co., S. K- Stow, Pepocn it Hoff aan. C. 8. Douglass, Carpenter St Vrrmilye, F. Leake lion. Iiton k Co. Drew. Robinson It Co. ntt Imr j FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. The Royal Mail Strain Ship ACADIA, A. Ryrie Eaq., Commander, will leave Boa,on for the above u >rti ou i huratlay, Dec lat. P-usage lo Liverpool ft JJ. " Halifax $ 20. App'y to D. BRIOHAM, Jr.. Agent, "2*' J Wall street. _ 8TATEN ISLAND KERRY. Foot of Whitehall atreet. The steam buaU Sl'ATEN ISLANDER and SAMSON will leave New York and Pteten Island <a follows^? NEW YORK. A TEN ISLAND. 9 IK II I* S I All gooda shitqied are required to he particularly marked, and are at the rsak nf rhe owner* hereof. oi r REGULAR OPPOSITION TO CATSB?' rf* KILL, ami inter,eediaje landing*, without tow at__ttL_E.h,rvrv-It-K'ilar day* from Cattakill, Mon dava, Wednesdays and Fridtva. Fiom New^Jfork, Taradaya, Thursday J and Fvurdiya.? k are to or from CattailII, JO centa. ?Ber ha li ceni-?Snpoer 2} cents. The in w and f<?t rte'mrr WAVE, Captain Vanderhilr will le-re Robinaon at pi r Thursday Nov. ITlh, at live o'clock. For forth* r |iartioul*rs inouirr of the ca tain on boaid. By ruin,ma an lire uaya'ab ve named, there will bi a daily com muni, ation betwc n I' at.kill and New York (and intermeddle pine. I for fntght ?nd passage at radneed pricea. ndr Ijiy- PACKET FOR HAVRE,?Second Line?The amp aJWPW BALTIMORE, Edward Kunck, Master,will tail ob XfgHh the 'at ofDeeeiuhrr jJ'iVD k HINCKEN, n> r No. 9 Tou-ine Buildings. TATkF7rT(TR At .\7.-EILLES?The .hi,> HENwf9WKV 1 110 VIPSO.V Sv'vrsier, maater, will tail on HlMfaflie 1*1 Decerelier Fo, In lyht or passage epp.y to DO YD k I INCKEN, Ajxe.iU, pgr 9 Til' line R"ildmga. kOR LONDON ?Htfulax packet o| thelstol kMttPW Deeemhcr?The ve y superior f-?t sailing packet kaw&baiii,, ON PAHI1 J, Cart. Bradnh. will positively sail a* ati.,ye her regular day. For passage in c bin, second cabin, and steerage, having iuprib nrrouiiiio latum*, apply mi h i.ird fo, t of Maiden Lane, nr to JOSEPH Mc.MUnKAV. ICO Pine at., f"r. Snath. The a'ove will he succeeded by the oerkrt ani|i TORONTO Cai t (> iiwn d, and sail on the fth Deeemhcr. P,r una ?i lung >o aenil for th'Ir irieruit can hive them io.nuht out liy e.iherof the above : lot, or an, ol thartgiilar aekrla, by ippr. oie it above ; if hy I tie'. p"*i paid rjjr JIIOKKN 0 \ NKS ? Bank ofl.y a. lh,mui,r> iai Bun t o, J Lewia th u ily. o I at other do'imfol "id hr hen bank otea wanted, for which tho higher, prices will he paid hy JAMES k CO., R? lw*r , M Wall itrctl. M 5 NE1 NEW V Court Martial held at Tmpiian, during the Revolutionary War, for the Trial of loahua H. Smith, ?u|i|>oi?d to hare been connected with Andre aud Arnold. (Continued from yeiterday ) Koubih Dat, Oct. 3. The Court met according to adjournment and returned the trial ot Mr. Smith. CoaitKLict LtMBt ar waaptoducad on the part of the prorecution on 1 itvorn. to Cobnaliub Lambcht?Did the priioner, Mr. Smith, pat* Kiug'i Kerry m the evening or in the night ol Friday, the twenty-second day of aepiumbu. lati, in company n Iiu a person under me name u! Joan Audersouf A?Mr. Smith crossed with another gentleman and u negro with him; the negro I took to he Mr. smith's waiter, ' it King's Kerry net wilt daylight and dark, but thu day ol the week, or day of the month, 1 can't recollect ; it was last month, and as near as 1 can tell it was the week belore last, and was near about thu lime of the tiring at one 1 al the euemy's vessels, in the North lliver, but whether before or olier 1 can't tell; Mr. Smith seemed to hurry us s good deal, and told us he would give us something to revive our spirits; this was upon the water as we were going over, 1 do not recollect the person's name who crossed witu .Mr- Smith ; it was between daylight aud iaik, aud as near as I caii tell, he had on a laige coat, dark colored, either brown, blue or black, and had on a round hat and boots ; Mr. Smith aud this person crossed from 1 Stoney Point to Verplauck's Point. H. by Couht?Have you seeu the person since that crossed wnn Mr. Smith 7 A?Not to know him. by Court?DM you hear any conversation between ' Mr. Smith aud this person, while la the boat crossing 7 ' A.?Mr. amiih got in the bow ol'itie boat, and this man ! on the si e of the boat; and as we were crossing Mr. Smith walked up to the man, and whispered a word or two ' to him, which 1 did net hear. M- by do.?Did Mr. Smith when he told you he would give you something to revive youiseli, when you were ' crossing, tell you how far he had to ride that nignt,or the way he was going, or did he give you any thing wneu you landed' A.?I did not hear him say which way he was going, or how far he was to ride, when wo lauded he called the cockswain ol the boat into the house. Hknky Lsmblrt was next produced on the part of the ' prost-cutiou and was sworn?Question to this person the ' same as the tinst to Cornelius Lambert. A.?Mr. Smith crossed King's Kerry the week beforo last in company with auother gentleman, it was in thu ilusk ol the eveuiug , 1 do not recollect the day of the Week or day of the month, he crossed ; it was alter the Urine on the eueinv's shiu in the Nortu lliver. but 1 do not know how long , 1 do not know thu persou's name, neither do I recollect his dress ; 1 steered the bout, they hud horses with them ; Mr. Smith seemed to be in a hurry to cross, and on the water, as we were crossing, told ub ho would give us something to revive our spirits, il we would row across soon ; Mr. Smith had also a negro man along ; I did not take notice ol the horse the gentleman lode w no was with Mr. Smith; Mr. Smith and the person crossed from Stoney Point to Vurplanck's Point. <1. by Court? Have you seen the person since who crossed the Kerry wiih Mr. Smith ? A ?If I have seen him I have not known him. Q. by Coukt?Did Mr. Smith give you any thing after you had crossed the ferry 7 A.?Yes ; alter we crossed the ferry, Mr. Smith called for the coxswain of the boat, ami went luto one Welsh's hut, upou which 1 went, and he gave me uu Eight Dollar Bill. q. by Coubt?Where was the other gentleman at this time I A.?1 don't know. Q. by Court?Did Mr. Smith tell you the reason of his hurrying you was he wanted to gain some distant place that night 7 A.?He did not. Neither did he mention what his business was. Q. by Court?Didyju hear any conversation between the pei son and Mr. Smith in the boat 7 A.?1 did not ; but when Mr. Smith wss coming down In I..rrv h,? ji.IIj.I i,nt In I li.l.m I',..,I..,- n.l ...II I. in three weeks time we would be in New fork. Captain Cooley answered, 1 don't know : Mr. Smith then said, well, let it be three months ; Mr. Smith seemed to lie very lively, and in a joking humor, when he said it; Mr. Smith and the person who crossed with him, were both on horseback at the time, the other p.-rson said nothing. When Mr. Smith said the words a.oreme..tioned to Captain Cooley, he called for some liquor, drank it and pushed down to the ferry and asked for the ferry men. Lambakt was next produced* on the port of the prosecution and sworn. Question to him the same as the first to Cornelius Lambert. A ?Mr. Smith crossed King's Ferry in company with another person lu the eve nig, but the day of me week or day of the inouth I i:o no recollect. 1 cannot te.l how long it was ago, 1 kno w not the person's name who crossed with him -, neither have 1 seen the person since to know hiui ; 1 don't tecoilect any convei sation between Mr. Smith and the man m the boat, but Mr. Smith was a good deal Joking with the ferry man as he crossed , Mr. Smith did not mention where he was going to, or w hat his business was ; it was the week bo.ore last >lr. Smith and the pei son crossed Irom Stouey Point to Verpianck's Point. Q. by Court.?Did Mr. Smith cross tne terry in your boat at any time within a week beiore he crossed the evening you have mentioned 7 A ?1 don't remember th it he did. Mr. Smith admits tfast lie crusted Kings Ferry on Friday evening the twenty second day of September last from Stoney Point to Verpianck's Point. William Vat Vkart wasuest produced on the part of the prosecution and sworn. Question to him the same as the first to Cornelius Lambert. A.?Mr. Smith crossed King's Fi rry from Stoney Peint to Verpianck's Point in the e. ening ef a day in the week before laat, in company with another man, and a negro boy waa with him ; each of them had a horse ; the day oi the month 1 do not recollect; 1 have not seen the person since to know him ; he had a black, blue or brown great coat on, a round hat and a pair of boots ; I did not hear any conversation pass between Mr. Smith and the person in the boat ; neither did I hear Mr. Smith say which way he wai going-, Mr. Smith seemed to hurry us a good deal; Cornelius Lambert, Henry Lambert and Lambert Lambert Bexjamix Acker was next produced on the part of the prosecution and a worn. Question to him the tame ai the firit to Cornelius Lambert. A.?Mr. Smith crossed just in the dusk of the evening King's Kerry from Stoney Point to Verplanck's Point, but I dont recollect the day ol the month or the day of the week; it was alter the tiring upon one of the enemy's ships in the North River ; but (don't know how long ; there was a person with Mr. Smith, but 1 don't know his name; I have not seen that porton since to know him ; the person had a pretty big round hat on, and n great coat, which 1 took to be blue, ami boots ; they had horses with them; I did not hear any conversation pass between Mr. Smith and tho person while they were in the boat. William Jamesox was next produced on the part of the prosecution and sworn. Q. to William Jamesox ?Did you see Mr. Smith, the prisoner, and a person with him under the name of John Anderson at King's Ferry on Friday evening the twenty second dav of September last 1 A.?On Friday evening just as it was getting dusk the twenty second day of last month, Mr. Smith came to my tent at King's Kerry, on Stoney Point side,alter sun down, with a gentleman in company and a waiter ; the gentleman rode a little past the tent, who was in company with Mr. Smith,and Mr. Smith made a halt : there were some gentlemen sitting in the tent who handed him a bowl of liquor, which they had been drinking mil a/,upon which Mr. Smith dismounted his horse and handed the bowl to me, and desired I would fill it, which I did ; as I handed him the liquor again Mr. Smith sjioke to Mr. Cooley, and said in three weeks time we should be all in New York ; Mr. Cooley made answer, sir, I don't know, upon which Mr. Smith said let it be three months ; Mr. Smith, upon this, took his horse and went oO down to the ferry stairs ; the person with Mr. Smith hail on a flunne.l tint unit n coat, the color I cannot recollect; the person rode a little past when Mr, Smith halted, made a little halt, and he was on the ferry stair* when Mr. 8mit i got down ; Mr. Smith, at my tent, took one drink out of the howl.handed it about and then went down to the terry stairs; 1 did not know the. person's namo ; neither have I seen him since to know him. q. by CoraT.?Did the gentlemen who were drinking desire Mr. Smith to call hi* friend, or did any of them ask Mr. Smith who it was that was with him ? A Not that I recollect. q. by Coi'*T.?Did Mr. Smith appear to be in ahurry, or say which way he was going ? A.?He appeared to lie in a hurry and hurried the ferry men down, some of whom were at the tent ; he did not say where he wa* going. <4 ?Did you hear Mr. Smith mention the person's name who was with him? A.? I here were no names mentioned to my knowledge. q by Ma. Smith ?Did the conversation with Captain Cooiey appear to be in a joke or in earnest? A?You were in a joking humorwhon yon came into the tsnt, and I supposed that you were j 'king with him. Willmm Cool er was next produced on the part of the prosecution and sworn. question to him the same as the first to Mr. Jameson. A?Three persons, one of whom wa* Mr. Smith, came tiding down to King's Kerry, on the Stone.y i'oint side, on Kridsy the twenty second day of last month, about dark; there were some of Col. Livingston's officers with me in the tent; Mr. Smith came riding along,snd when he came opposite the tent, tho officers hailed him and put out the bowl to him, and asked him if he would not drink; he said, yea; the other persons kept riding along; there true nothing in the. bnict ; Mr. Smith got off his horse and called for a nip of grog and drank th< y were a joking together, and Mr. Smith said to me " What do } on think, Daddy Cooiey, or Cap (in Cooiey, or something to that purpose, of In ing in New York in three weeas time f" Upon that the gentli men officers laughed a little. 1 raid not, 1 am afraid Master Joseph, or some thing to that purpose. Well, said he, let it be three months, then; (Just drank, the ollieers being thea inking and laughing together) and he, Mr. Smith, went eff. 1 did not see the poisons who went down, to know them, nor heard 'heir names meutioned; neither did any person ask about th-ir names; no person, that I hoard, asked Mr. Smith where he was going, or wKit his business was; neither did he mention it. q bv Mr. Smith.?What was my political character In New Yotk; phase to inform the Court all tbatcameto your know lei'ge about it? A ?I always looked upon you as a good and fsithfnl ntjoct to America.I have seen you strip and fight several times in New York, and one# with the mate of the Asia man o( war, about America; I have seen you wrangle </V YO ORK. WEDNESDAY M with many mrn who opposed the American cause, in New York. ti- by Ssiitii ?Be pltased to inform the Court what you havo luought of my political character since we have lull New York I A?1 have always thought you a hearty man for Ame rica, and never loosed upon juu in auy oilier light until this very lime, anil how u is now, 1 know not; 1 believe the whole neighborhood at Haverstraw, whoie )uu live, look upon )ou as a hearty lriendto Am*rma, but we do not loos. upou the rest ol your brothers to be ait) thing lot the cause of America. Captain KntuuR Boro was next produced on thepart of tho prosecution, and sworn. H testioa toCapt. E. Born.?Did you see Mr. Smith, the prisoner, at or near Crompond, tho night ol the twentysecond ol September last,in company with a person who passed un ler the name ot John Anderson; if you did, please to inform the Court of it 1 A?Last Friday, a week ago, 1 think it was thetwunty. second of September last, betw een eight and nine o'clock, as uoar as I can recollect, at night, the sentry slopped -Vlr. Smith, tne piusouer, another person, and a negio with hun. When .hesentry halted them, they answered, Ins friends, The sentry ordered one to dismou .t; Mr. smith readily dismounted, and spoke to the person who was w i h him to hold his horse, and .Mr. Smith advanced till he came near the seutry; Mr. Smith asked who commantle 1 thj party; the sentry said Captain Boyd; ujion thai 1 iv.tscalled lor; what passed between Mr. Smith and the sentry 1 heard, as 1 have related, being close by the luutry; Mr. Smith came to me, upon my falling toi him; 1 asked him who he was; he told me his naaiu was Joshua Smith, and that hehad a nasslrum (Sen Arnold to na?s ail guard!) 1 asked him wheie he lived, or where he belong' ad; he told me ho lived in the white houto on the oilier lide of King's Ferry; 1 aiked him what tune he crossed the ferry; he said annul the dusk of the same evening; 1 asked hun ho or Ur he was bouud tor, and whereto! ne [old me he intended togoihat night as lar as.llajarS raug's; 1 told him Al^jor Strang was not u. home, and he sjKike something ot going to old ColouelGil Drake's, as he was an old acquaintance of his; 1 told him he did not live where he was used to, but had moved to Salem; 1 told hun about his saying he was going to Major Strang's, that his lady might lie in bed, and it w ould incommode her much, likewise 1 desired to see Mr. Smith's pass; and went lino a little house close by there, and got a I gbi; and I louud that he had a pass irom General Arnold, to " pass all guards to the Wni.e Plains, and return, being on business ji importance," 1 thiuk were the words ol the pass, u 1 recollect right; after 1 had rea 1 the pass, we came out,and Mr. Smith <nd in) self talked alone privately ; then 1 desired him to let me know something of his business; he made answer mat he hao no objection to my knowing it; he told me that he was a brother of William Smith, in Sum York, though very different in principle, and mat he was employed by General Arnold to go with that gentleman, meaning the person who was with him, to get intelligence irom the enemy, which they expected to meet a gentlemen at or utar the White i'iuiiis, lor the same purpose; 11 (recollect r i ^ lit 1 think Mr. Smith told me he wa> art so positive as that he should go bunsed, as lar as ine White Piaius, or not; on this 1 advised .vlr. Smith to put up there at one Audreas Miller's close by where we were, and se Star: as soon as it wasl gut; the reasous I g<ve Mr. Smith were, that the riding in tue night would be dangerous when they go: below CroluU Hi tor, irom the Cow Ujys Mr. Smith made answer that he woull speak, to his part ner; whereupon Mr. Smith went to hiui; I was pretty close by them; and when they conversed together, they spoke low; Mr. Sinitii told lum hethuuirht it would be ratuei best to put up, and said tie thought tliey might he niter rupted; upon that tuey coucluaed to tarn back to tnu tioitie, to put up; 1 concluded in my mind their speaking ton was occasioned by what Mr. Smith ha 1 said torn, before, which was, he did nut want every one to kuou what bu-iuess they were on; Mr. Smith then a.Hod mj opinion about the roads, whicn would be the aalcsl to tin While Plains, and not lalliu the hands o( these Cow Boyi or Kctugees; putting conli ieuce in what they were Ujkhi 1 gave him my opinion as to the safest loud, that tin salest road woul i be to go by North Castle Chuich and by Wright's Mills, by reason it' they wen the Tarry Town road, they would fall into the lowei party's hands?these Cow Boys. 1 likewise advised inn to Call Ufion Captain Uclavau next morning, pretty early Mr. Smith asked me if I thought that Captain Uelavar would assist them with an escort of t wo or three horse 1 told him 1 did not doubt but that he might when hecatnt to understand what his busiuess was. They then weir back towards Audieas Miller's, which was the last I saw o( them that night. I was a little at a stand about Mr Smith's name being Joshua, as be was called by the naiut of Jo Smith, but tiis pats was in the name ol Joshua.? What made me put mure conlidence in what Mr. bmill tol l me, was, 1 had heard it frequently mentioned that tie ueral Howe used to employ Mr. Uuutk in getiing intclh gence. q.? Was the person's name who was with Mr. Rinitk mentioned that liiglit ? A.?1 tutnk 1 usitod Mr. Smith what gentlemen he. wai who was with him. Mr. Smith said be was a geiitiemnij that General Arnold ha t in his employ, uud loid ma tin name was John Anderson.. by Court?Was John Anderson's name included ii the pats Mr. Smith showed j ou Horn General Arnold 1 A.?1 think it was. q. by Court- lJid Mr. Smith mention any particuln inioimation they were going lor 1 A -Not Anv iiartiniiiur kiformation ht?f in rencral ? Mr. Smith said they expected to gut aome ol the heat Intel ligencv from the British army, th;t had been got loraomi tine. 14.?How was thia person, called by tho name of JjUi Anderson, dressed I He had a large overcoat on. It appeared to be blu< or black in the night. He did not go into the house wit! Mr. Smith and mjself. The person under the name o John Anderson had a tound hat on?the size I did not tak* particular notice of. I did not speak to the person. <4. by CouaT? Are the Cow Boys, or plundering parties l'rem New Vork ? A.?Yes, ol Delancy's Cot pa. <4. by CouaT?Did you inquire of Mr. Suiith where thii John Anderson belonged,or where hisabode was I A.?1 did not. Q.?The person who you saw that night with Mr. Smitl who be said was called John Anderson, have ytu seet since, to know him 7 A?1 have not. (4. by CouaT? Did Mr. Smith appear anxious to proceei that night? A.?No. He appeared anxious to put up ; more thai Ill- ^atuioiuiu , uuiiii.OHiilll trim H VCI V T rillV lOCOm ply with ray advice, at toon as I mentioned it to him. Q ?Mow Tar ii it Irom the place you law Mr. Smith an< the person he called John Anderson, to Verplanck'i Point 7 A.?About eight miles, and about four to Peckskill, or the east side of the North River. Q?Did Mr. Smith appear to you to be alarmed after hi came up to you, ou being stopped 1 A.?I did not perceive he was. q by Court?Did you understand from Mr. Smith tha either himself or tha person he called John Anderson, in tended to go to New York 7 A.?1 did not. Two permits were shewn to Captain Boyd, one datei Head Quarters, Robinson's House, Sept. 20, 1730, and thi other dated Head Quarters, Robinson's House, Sept. 27 1730, signed B. Arnold, M. General, neither of which Cap tain Boyd says, he thinks is the pass Mr. Smith shown him. Mr. Smith acknowledge* that the fiermit dated Sept 22(1, 1790, is the one he showed Captain Boyd. /< it an ntxid.' The other not being proved or acknowledged was withdrawn. Q. by Coitbt?Was the pass Mr. Smith showed yot wrote and signed in one hand writing 7 A It annrared to me it was. (J.-How lar it it iroro the place 7011 saw Mr. Smitl and the; person he called John Anderson, to the Whit Plains I A?I judge it to bo about twenty-four miles. Q. by Mr. Smith?What political character does Majo Strang hear in that country 7 A.?He is allowed to be at good a man as any we hav there, in his attachment to America. Q. by Do.?What political character did Mr. Oil Drait,who lived formerly near Crompond 7 A. ?Ilia former character was that or a very warn Whig. <4. by Do ?Did 1 not appear pleased with your proposa 0! going to Captain DeUvan's 1 A.?Yon made no objections against going there to me and told me you would call upon him the next morning which 1 expected you would Irom what yati said. <i- by Do.?Don't you recollect your mentioning to mi that Captain Delavan was a warm friend to the country 7 A.?I do. Q. by Do.?Did you not see me return the next mor ning 7 A.?I did not. H by Do.?(a it not reputed by the neighborhood aboti Cromjiond, to be dangerous to go on tho south side 0 Pine's llridge 7 A.?The friends of the country in that neighborhoo< think it so. Q. by Do.?Did you not hear that a day or two befori there was a party acen, about thirty, near Pine's Bridge A?Thorn was tn alarm on Wednesday, the twentieth of September last, of a party being near Sing Sing, whr were coming up, it waa said, by the Netv Bridge, and ir consequence of It, I ordered my company out ; il proved to be a false alarm. Q. by Do ?Don't tho Inhabitants who li/e near PincH Bridge, live in great dread with respect to their cattle and themselves, from parties coming out 7 A.?There are not many inhabitants there that are considered to bo well affected. Q. by Do.?How fsr do you suppose Hunt's House to he from the parting of the two roads leading to Pine's Bridge 7 A.?About a mile to tho northward. Hunt is one of Delavan's Corps of Ilorse, aad is called well affected. to Mr Jsmcsox?Do you know of any particular in. tim icy being bet ween Benedict Arnold, lata Mjjor General in our service, and the prisoner Mr. Smith, a short time before his, Arnold's, going off to the enemy 7 A ?1 have seen OeneaaT Arnold come down to King's Kerry, on the Stuney Point side, frequently go from the ferry, but whereto I don't know; and have seen Mr.Smith return to the feiry with him; the nntnber of times | do not recollect; it was about a week or two before General Arnold went oil to the enemy, and the week he did go off to the enemy; I can't recollect whathar 1 saw General Arnold and Mr. Smith, the week General Arnold went off to the enemy, more than once or twice; 1 saw General Arnold come to Kin*'a Ferry ,on the Htonay Point side, on Tuesday or Wedneadav; it was the beginning of tho week be went up the river towards Robinson's house, and returned on Thursday, in the evening, to the ferry on Money Point aid# before iiaik: General Arnold's barge -vent up the riv?r, end returned to King's lerry .that evening, with a boat, and I saw G-neral Arnold go up towards Rebinaon's house on Friday morning about nine or ten o'clock; Mr. Smith came down to the ferry with him, and returned, and that evening Mr. Smith cam* down to tha RK H ORNING, NOVEMBER 30 ferry with a gentleman, at I have mentioned before in my evidence. I do not recollect of seeing General Arnold at i Mr Smith's house The Court postpone I further proceedings on the trial of Mr, Smith uutil to-morrow, and adjourned until that time, nine o'clock, A. M (To be continued.) Lexington. [Corrupvuileuceul the Herald.] Llxi.ngto.n, Nov. 2lst, 1842. Arrival of th: New York Election News at Lexington?Cwioue It we in the Street!?Consternation at AMml?Clnbi?Quarrel*?.Medical, 4"c 4"cFor some weeki past our city has been the theatre of unusual excitement, urtsiug from the bitter animosity now existing between the two great political parties, whigsand democrats; uuil regardless ol the ellbrts mtde by the more t;uiet and rellecting portion of our citizens, to suppress, or rattier check., this hostile spirit, t .e excitement is evidently on the increase. The former, upon learning the results 1 oi the New York election, have become perfectly 1 de |>erate, and represent the country as last going ' to the devil; while the Utter, on the contrary,verily 1 believe themselves, and their cause, as ill* Uvorues of heaven, and the great and leading principles ol democracy will ere long reign triunip iuni every where Our venerable ex-posttnaster, upon learning from the Herald the glorious news Iroiu your slate, regardless of the torments ol the gout and rheumatism, (raped through a window, to the utter amazement of his better half, and ran with great rapidity through town, to communicate the intelligence to his friend, old llluelich, exclaiming as he ran, "Hlory be to Mahomet and Ins Prophet'*?" Father Miller"?" llurra tor Bennett and the Herald"?" Father M. is right"?"the millennium is about to dawn"?"the great Woolgrower shall be our successful candidate for the next Presidency"?" Kentucky shall go for him by a large majority"?'" 1 will once more be Postmaster ot Lexington, or Postuiasi ter General"?" Olory to Hod "?"Hurra for Bennett," (fcc. As the old gentleman ran by the Kentucky Bank, one ot the most ludicrous scenes occurred ever wu uessed in Lexington. Our I.tile cusluer received ' the eastern news at the same time with Mr. F , and | being unable to remain in doors, hastened out to hunt up the lion. Tom Marshall, and inform huu of ( the good news, Mr. .Marshall being regarded by dim as the greatest man on earili, save his sou William. . > The lai little man came to he door, wall his rutlles ' i protruding at least halt a yard, his head and ears > thrown back., and his eyes almost starting troin their sockets, at beholding old Joe rumiiug lumselt a ' race, as he supposed, and verily believing the old 'un insane, he set oil" in pursuit. Heavens, what a - race ' and such peals ot laughter and yells of "Go it Boston," " Go it Fashion," *' Ten to one on Bosi ton." The race, though short, was lull of interest. I A sudden and viol-ni attack ot the goul, caused old ' B. to letdown, Fashion inking the puree amid tliuu' deriug ap|ilause. ' Neagle, the artist, who was sent out from Phila, delphia lor the put pose ol drawing the portrait,ot Mr. Clay, was actively engaged ni tins patriotic work, ! when the result of the i\ew Yoik elections reached , Ashland. Lord! how the sky overcast. Without t observing the change wrought in the appearance of r Mr.C. by this uuweicome intelligence, he continued ' his labors, until an accurate likeness was produced. And such a likeness! Mr. C. housed could not relrainlrom a hearty roar ol laughter. His hair was 1 represented to stand oil end, " like the quills of the i irelful porcupine," brows knit, eyes roibug like a r wave of the ocean 111 a storm, imstrils distended, inou h stretching from ear to ear, presenting a .-pec' tacle indiscribably ludicrous. Tue news Irom Delaware having restored Ins countenance to its natural 1 state. Mr. N. will shortly present to his patrons a [ lull length portrait, which will do credit to its author. , Several months ago a Clay club was formed in Lexington, tor the purpose ot setting torih the claims i t iii in whose name u bears, tor the next Presideni cy. Every week several meetings are held at the ' Court House, when harangues are delivered by our most distinguished politicians. Among the number we have heard Dr. Cioss, Speaker While, Senator Mori-head, Chilton Allen, and a host ot others, der nounctng Cupi. Tyler mid his administration, and urging the wings to greater activity in the good cause. In order to counteract the influence ol Ltlis - body, a democratic club has been formed, styled by 8 the wings, " the Mongrel Club," an appellation, J regret to say, not inappropriate, owing to the tact 1 that no two of this number can agree on all the leads mg principles ot democracy. Th ir first meeting [ was really a stormy one, and hud well nigh broken i up ia a row, when the old Duke i t 'lownpork, i arose and queded their turbulent spirits, by exciting their sympathies in his behall, declaring he was nut > long for this world. This remark was answered by a shout from old Isaac, " glory to God," when an adjournment took place amid shouts of laughter. 1 The day lollowing an article apjieared in the Intelligencer, entitled "Political Wedding," under the 4 signature of Junius, in which the writer severely i ridiculed the democratic club meeting of the previous evening. The author of this article was denounced in re vcrr icruiH oy me young uuae, hi me next meeting, which called forth a second publication. C M.Clay acknowledged himself the author of Junius, und pronounced the young Duke a " liar, coward, (tec," proving the charges very clearly. This article threw the whole city into commotion, th? friends of both believing a ch llenge or mortal street fight would inevitably follow. Not so, however. The young Duke, preferring a light with the quill, replied to Mr. Clay in a very small handbill, consoling himself with th? reflection, that t " He who fighti and run* away, Will live to fight another day." The two belligerents now walk the streets very . quietly, armed with bowie knives and pistols. Sic ? transit gloria, tnundi. Our literary institutions are at present in a very I flourishing conditior. The law and medical colle1 ges are well filled. Morrison College is now looking nr, and it is generally believed that under the care of Proleasor , will rank among the first in the land. Hector. 1 Augusta, tieo. [Correspondence of the Herald.] a Augusta, Geo., Nov. 24, 1842. e Races on the Hampton Course?Paintings?Dancing? Medical? Theatrical? Temperance?Niner Pins. Mr. Bennett;? 0 Dear Sir 0 The Jocky Club Races over the Hampton Course a come off in a lew days. The proprietor, Sam!. W. ^ Shelton, Esqr , informs me that several spirited nags are in the field, which time much sport and tall t running will take place. It is reported that you have ' sent on one of your corps of reponers to take notes of the fun, and progress of the time. b Ddgurrre's Magical Paintings,(three of them) designed and executed after the originals, by two highly creditable, enterprising nnd worthy artists of this " city (Meeers. Porter and Harrison) are now exhibiting ut the Masonic Hall, to respectable houses, und 1 form some attraction. f Dancing and waltzing, "shaking the leg" or the art of "stepping upon the light fantastic toe," as f taurhtby Professor Whale at the Masonic Hall, marks the progress of the agility of the art, refine ment. ?Vc. necessary among the arts of the age.? Dancing has truly riz?so has small potatoes?so has J Millerism. , The Medical College is now open; it has a very i respectable attendance ol young men from various parts, who nrc bound tor a Profession of "high dei grec" and are listening to the lectures of the emi1 nent professors of the institution. Professions are rising I rising I rising I?So is Capt. Tyler. The Augusta theatre is unoccupied, and stands solitary and alone, without a ' Star" to allume its i career. Where is Forbes? Do send him along this way, Mr. Bennett; we dislike to remain alone in these hard times, loosing money. "Misery likes company." The teetotal temperanee excitement.or Washingtonian mania, has almost subsided, ano many of the foremost in the great cause (alas to tell) have taken to their cup' again, and may be heard at the several bur rooms and holt-Is, night nnd day, singing "Away the howl, away the bowl, Unless it does run over." And a little paper here, advocating the cause of the Washingtonians, mee s not with that patronage its proprietor deserves, from the humane and good people, saying nothing of those who are on the "downward road." Nine-pins, ten-pins, or d?l'spins (as you please) have been a great nuisance, as conducted, and ha? been the means of increasing intemperance, and crime. Mr. H., your agent for the Herald, appears to thrive, and so long as he gets your paper regularly, and remains attentive, will go ahead Spy in Ac-oust*. : e ii a j l, 1842. I CharleUon, (' rCorretoudeiiee of the Herald.] Charleston, S. C., Nov. 24, 1812. Failure* of the Southern Mail. J. G. Bennett, Esq.? Dear Sir: ? The mail from the north] is again most scandalously irregular. Yesterday three mails were due; two came tu hand, leaving two due this morning. !>..* : .1. .. ill... it KT I 1 1 uui uii entering tile x osujiuue, iiu uiui ucjvuu Norfolk" stared you in the face, written out on a board which is used twice or thrice a week to import this disagreeable information. Hut we have become accustomed to these things, and there is little or no fault found by anybody, not even ihe papeis of the city, which are usually supplied l?y the pa.-sengers, and are thus enabled to anticipate ihe m til, and supersede the necessity of subscribing tor a northern paper at all. lint me people ought nut to be compelled to puy lor cariyiug a daily mail when they only get u semi-weekly, or iri-weeuiy nulla! bes . Tne steamers between tins piuce and Wilmington liave perlormed'heirduly imoiy nuis tar inislall, and ineUuil invariably lies laritier uorlli. There should be uu agent, whose duty it siiounl be to prevent the slugging ot Hie mull bclweeu the great north ami the great south so tregueuiiy?the most important ruuie 111 the whole co.intry. Ho ding away at those wiios^ duty it is lo look mter these mailers, and much oblige your Ineuds, tne whole southern public. a bomb shell lias ueen thrown iuio the Calhoun camp by the " Albany Aigus," ibe " Albany Kegeucy," or Mr. Van liuren, or someoody else, which is likely 10 set oil' democratic principles, to create two democratic parlies, with Mr. ouiboun ai lue head ol oue, and Mr. Van liuren ai the head ol tne otuer. By turning to ihe "Mercury" <1 uus dale, you will lind ihe position oi the Calhoun democrats delined on lliesubject in dispute, vu?"A revenue tor protection, or a revenue lor duties." Uy Hie principles beie set forth, the frieuds ol Mr. Caiiiouu will sink or swim. Tney will sacrifice no jot or tittle tor conciliation, or eveu tor success. Vou will readily see ihe linger ot Mr. Van liuren in tins new sel ol principles; you who know (lie adroitness and tact ot tins mutt 111 aii emergency like the preseut. It has ivng been evident lllai hvtween In hi and Mr. Caliiuuu Hie Democratic National Convention were lo choose lor a candidate lor President. Without introducing some new element, some new stroae ot policy, by wluch to Lll'dlC tftllCVY 13BUC, IIIC <11 (. 11 lUUglllcUl M1W UIO CrtbC a hopeless one. lie now cecs, or laiiciea dial lie sees, the cause ot his iu Ins second campaign, in his alliance with Air. Calhoun. lie exacted hy iliat ulhance to carry the wnole democracy of Uie southuloug wuh huu. lie sougm tne support and uitlueiice ot Air. Calhoun?lell uiu> his peculiar views and nieasuies, tor Ine tune, boning to secure his second elevation. Hut tlie people ot tlie south suspected htm, though Mr. Cuihoun might not; they uever have been perfectly batislted with tlie movements ot Mr. Van bureu iu die c-utnliel ot Gen Jackson, which produced so complete u.i alienation?so sudden a transit trom friendship to hatred?us was exntoiled by Gen. Jackson towards Mr. Calboun. lie gained hide at ihe south, tending to his elevation; and lie now believes dial he lost ground at the north. Hence tms new mow on the politicals chess board, lie will sacrifice everything tor power and place, while Mr. Gulhuuu will sacrifice nothing. Here lies uie difference oeiween the two men; uud it is turtuuate diey ate so wed known and understood by die peopie at this moment. it will give sireugdt to Mr. Calhoun, even in the very district where these new democratic doctrines have been lulmiuated. Hut enough on lilts subject. Mr. W. U. Forbes, the lessee of the new theatre, is in town, and will open as soon as the. members of his corps arrive from the north, .business has been much duller than was anticipated this tall, yet "hard times" frequently drove people to places of amusement; and Mr. F. may succeed better than t.;. i..i- i t.. i.. ,i.. Ctiarle8lumaii?, uuil is well kuown hs ihe manager ol itie Savannah aud Augusta theatres? has broad shoulders, line form, line easy maimer*, ami uppeurs to be acquainted witu the world and lu? business. Our wharves are lined Willi slapping. and groan with pile* of cotton. Some snips are loading, wliur other* are stripped, and laying by lor a rise in Irr iglitH,which are now to Liverpool, 7-lb for square, aud 2d tor round baic*; to Havre, 7-tic.; to xNew York, 7oc. per bag, is naked by packeis. We have had quite on nillujt of your fashionables recen ly. The 11. Allen brought out several beautiful find wealthy daughters of the empire ciiy. They will all become mothers ot young planters some of these days. Send them along, beauty and refinement are appreciated here. line country?fine cotton?line rice?fine young men. Adieu. Court ot Common I'lcns. Before Judge UlsnoefTer. Nov. as.? McMillan yi M. H-Hart.?Trespass against the Sheriff for taking good* from plaintiff on execution against Erastus Wheelock. It was mown on the part of the plaintiff that some time in December last, the plaintiff and Wheelock entered into an agreement, whereby llie plaintiff wai to procure the endorsement* of oil* Y. S McCaity to an unlimited amouni; and in consideration thereof be entitled to hail the profit* uii*ingtrom the isle ot merchandize at 1SH Front ?lreet, where *aul Wheelock was then doing badness. The wndor.ements of McCarty wai accordingly obtained fo a considerable omnu t-it wa<then discovered that Wheelock was greatly insolvent, and the plaintiil, to save himsell and indemnity Mccarty for lit* endorsements, procured from Wheelock a bill of ?ale of t he good*, and took possession immediately, and removed them to his store, corner of Front aud Fulton street*, where they were subsequently taken by the Sheriff, a* above staled. On the part of the defence it wa* contended that the sale from Wheelock to plaintiff w as fraudulent, that no consideration ever passed except the endorsements of one Thou. R. McCarty, w ho, a* well as all the jiarties to the transaction, were greatly insol vent. Twit Jvdoe'i Chasos. Or.XTHMf.rv :?That the Sheriff seized the property and sold it as the ptoperty ot Wheelock, is beyond a doubt Ii the plaintiff |>ointeii out this property as the property of Wheelock, and made no claim to it himself, then heought to (ail in this suit. Did the plaintiff point out this property to the Sheriffas the property of Wheelock, or only as btained through him 7 A? to the agreement to furnish endorsaments, It is undoubtedly true that it did not operate as a conveyance of property. Did McCarty give en dorsements during these periods of time 7 Did he furnish these endorsements pursuant to that agreement or not 7 if these transactions were entered into with a view to defraud Mr. Wheelook, then it must tail. The plaintiil had it at his option to bring this suit as an action of trespass, trover, or replevin, in relation to admitting away rights, the law disfavors them. You ought to look upon them with doubt. If you think McMillan had a clear knowlntlire of what hit wa? aavincr an/! Lnnw uhai about, then you have a right to hohl him to it. The question (till remains in regard to the purchase oi molasses. ! Was it included in the bill of sale 1 Yon are to determine whether the plaintiff in this suit had a title to this molasses. I'ossessiun is one evidence ol ownership. The onlyquest on is of consideration. He did deliver the goods I am bound to say to you that the plaintilf being in [Kissession of that molasses, and for other rt asons, you ought to defend htm in it. Ii the title of the plaintilf in this suit is lotmde.l in horn sty. then yon are to award htm a verdict. For I'laintilf, I'. Van Antwerp and ?. Hnndford. For defendant, J. C Hart and N. B. Blunt. Before .fudge Inglis. Julillt firuntr anil /bum ftmn#r i*? .himh K Pl^n? This wai an action of replevin to recover the value of 4 V ease* of merchandise, 33 cases having been obtained back by a replevin. The plaintiff* were merchants in Osrmany and were in the courte of business in the habit ot dealing with the Arm of Salus, Ashrood Jt Co , between v. hum and the plaintiff* a small balance waa standing. The firm of Haiti* not appearing togiveaatiafactlon, the plaintiff* lent lie lis one Kiderlin a* tbrir agent, bi case.* of gnotla, and Kiderlin having arrived, he consigned them to a firm to be sold On commiaeion. They remained there sometime, when Kiderlin desii ed to get all the property of the plaintiff* into his own control and a bill was filed in Chancery. The plaintiff*, not ta'ltfied with the course pursued by Kiderlin, removed It nt, and appointed one Blyiloti as their agent who was produced as a witne** in the case. These 8J cases were in the possession of Oronenthall fc Co , and Blydon called on them to deliver tip the property. For some reason they did not do so. but delivered only a small portion. The further delivery was stopped by the advice of counsel, Mr. Kdwarda, who then acted for Oronenthall Si Co. Under the authority ol the Court of Chancery Jacob H. PU'.t was appointed the receiver, the [ios*?s>ion not to remain in the hands of either of the litigsting pat tie;. YVheTt Oronenthall fc Co. ceased to deliver, It wm anticipated that Piatt wanted to get the goodi into possession. Blydon notified him that he must nol take the property, or if he did so, he dhl It at hit own risk. Piatt, however, [swsesse I hunetlf of it. Befrre this, Blydon had an interview with Piatt, and requested a settlement. Th>y went together to Oronenthall, but he said he did not want any thing to do with Blydon. Piatt was warned not to take any ofthe goods, for Oronenthall had not got them in possession by his on n right?they were still the property of the plaintiffs. Blydon requested that the goods be delivered to him, hilt lie refused to do it unless Blydon paid him $770, w hich Plait proteased to have advanced on the goods. In evidence, the order was given from the firm ol the plaintiffs for Oronenthall to deliver the goods to Blydon. The whole amount ol goods in this case svts replevined, snd it is now for the jury to give the amount for the plaintiff*? merely nominal. This case is still on. asothra Rsilroad ? A corns of engineers *ro engagi-d in examining the route or a rellroad from Concord, N- II , to Montpelier and Burlington, Vt. L D. 4*rlc? Two CeotS. United State* Circuit Court. Before JudgeBetts. Nof. M.?The Marshal returned a full panel of Grand Jurors. Their name* are as follows: ? Jarueg Lie. hr ims; lerterson Berrian, Wesley Budd, John Corn way, Mile* Chambers, Jobu Culv er, Ld a ard Ferris, Win. U ery , W. Gage, J. Jar vis, Tyler W Laletia, J Phyle, (' IteuJ, J T South, A. M. Valentine, T. Wiuthip, S \i Wainieli, Amos Butler, Abraham Vun Clee!, Jotiu Myer, John L. GiUiluid, T. Jacksou, Jacob Acker. W aldron U. Post. The charge was delivered to them on the usual points by JuJge Beits, lieloru Judge Thompson airived in Court. Before Judge Thorn] son. John Nitderer vs .dndiew Harbey.?This was an action on three bills of exchange, draw a by the deleudant, anJ admitted. The first of o juo francs, second of tiuoo, and the third ol 7000 francs, all dated the 110th Sept., Is40, and all payable<M davs al.or sight. 'The drawers ere P. and !S Barbey of Meutz, ia France. Oil the part of the defence it was contended that no legal protest had ever been obtained. Mr. G Htm introduce t a piotevt by an otticer ol the " Third Instance" us France, called a Hui*?ier. .Mr. denied that this w us an ollicer duly qualified to draw a protest, ami Mr Gulhti undertook lo piovetbat it was the usage in Fia..c. lor this ilmssier to make protests. Ou the evidence ol Mr Samson Uuiccuu, sir Birbey give directions to Ins lilends, P x m. It hey, who reside at MetZ, Us Krauce, that these lulls should not bo paid, lie also informed Air. Boiceau that his directions had reached France in season to take i fleet- He said he was glad that his directions ha I got therein season This was said to him at his ullicc, is7 IVarl street. The conversation was icsjiectiiig these (trails, ami particularly respecting the one lor HHXJ Irenes Nor would he pay the others, because lie did not owe them any tiling. '1 Ins w itness also testilied that .Mr. Barbey told bun mat be gave those ilralis to Mr. Barbey on account ol, or to oblige Mr. Kunziur. And as Mr. Knnzler ua I never paid biui any thu g ut all, lor ibe amount ol had directed his lriemls, P. V tj. U.rbey, not to accept them. It da] not appear that'<e owed Neiderer any thing. Mr Kunxleris a iiiorchant, doing business in Hanover square At the lime thesedratta Were in ide, Mr. N- Merer was ill the cuy, hut not doing business. It appeared that liat bey told Boiceau that Kunzler was to provide payment lor the dlulls; which, however, he never did. Mr. Boiceau Wat the aguut 'o prosecute this claim, ami if they should be co.lected, he would isceive a comiiiissiou on the amount. Mr. Boiceau testilied dial it was the custom in Paris lor this otttcer (the Huisner) to protest bills of ?* change. Verdict lor ptaini If. $4*103,04 lulytctto tbeopiuion ot the Court For plaintiff, (iritliu anil Havens. For defendant, Cutting X Uarr. UanHi-upt hist, SOUTHERN DISTRICT OK NEW YORK. William E. Hyatt, New York, butcher. Abraham B Vanderpool,of steuy vesaut, Columbia Co., Klijuh T. Browa( New Vork. William Coulter,New Voik, merchant, Junius B. Hubert, New Voik, merchant. Court Calendar?Monday. Commok Pleas?Part 1.?No*. 49, 81,31, 87, 83, 1-7, 69, 93, 3, 16, 9, 11, 3J, 67,69. Pkit3.?Nos. 46, 48, 66, 68, 61,66, 70, 71, 74,1,10, 60, 68. H5!=a=?5H555J=!*5=SS==!-?5-SSBHi IS WILLIAM B KO W N'8 eh~ai> c.sli score, L6 Cliailum opposite It.i.rVrtl street?oas.iinerc, Silk Slid Knr tl.iU, Ot er, Sell, Nutria, Ciuuiaul Silk Velvet Caps. *??? r?l new patterns,richly ti mimed una utany tinishcu. A Inae assortmentuf fuicy fur,, I in in n niMtf, a|ilt-u?liti 'y..i mulls, mil llie real i?n,J ? u .rim hi, ik, all ul wmch Willie .old, wliuii rilv t i-tail, aery low. bit ln*ec. LADlKV BUOr?"'A.Nli'siloK!?Lockwood. I'll Broteiwa., keep. a line aaaoiluieut ul lames'auu clinuieu. Imcit.. auJ sliues, uf the latest American ami Euru|ieau liisHions. Orders received by the duxeu Iroui places of fashionable result ijg jmr MILI.TNAKY All l lCLESr~crOAK8i fcZ-V I J TOK1N? x CO., Irooi 1'am, respectfully inform the i adies of thi'? cit) , they will 0|>?u nu the 9th iusL. j9> Broil way, between White iiud Walker streets, a sj>l**niiid assortment of Hats,, C oaks, Pi-leriuei. L-.lui.uU, laucy and street Presses,!?, Shawls, Veils, heathers, Marabouts, lie., of the latest "arts fashion. Just received |?er ship Ville de Lyon from H ivit. Lh< is -?nd Cloak making promptly eiecuted. l?n*r GHAMTK.?Th? St.iu.Mi Island Granite (Quarry being now i t lull operation, will supply Granite of any dimensions, either cut or rough. Building stones either for block of roublo work, adder, sills, audi liuteis, steps and platforms, will be delivered at shortest notice, Hemic Ike lor ships, and shingle ballast or smaller stones w ill he dtfivered on board any vessel iu N-?wYork baibor at tne lowest rales. Vessels can load with great di patch at the wharf on Btaten Island, where 11 feet depth of w \ter is had. The railroad being iu good order, die cars are laden auil bronglit abreast of ths shipping. No danger from ic? duiiug the wurer monllif. For lurthar information to LEWIS GIBSON, Agent, At the Granite Wharf, Klaten Island, or to the Office of the Company, 100 Fine hl,6or of South,uptuura ocb r _ >?_EjGt-OV Kit, Prtsi.le.-t I rP1WiNEft?150 hues ifridpnrt Seine, Herring aud Gill Net d- Twuies, Irocn 5% to 36 lb? jud received per 11 ndrrck ' Hudroti, Troy, aud ouier late arrivals. The greatest care lias been tap en in the selection ol' the hemp and in the manufacture of these tw nes, which will he sold at Vrry low prices iu lots to suit purchasers, by KDWU. K. COLLINn A CO. n*9 r y> Sooth street pHKAP h AftHlO.iABLK TAILOIUNO, ,i 108 Beeamau V/ atrcet.?Where Joe.ihr moiiey coin* ftom that aumiorti ihe .ll-rutive Tailoring K?I?lili*liu?-uU acatleied over Ihr city I Cull it Clime (mm any place hui the eocketa of thriri lUtorneraT At the above number it i- re Invi il gentlemen can liml .u eat i blithment conducted on tne itiicreu principlea of economy,and aarmeiiia made m a style ol'? leg inee and curability uiuaryused b\ any h'-uae in the city. Tne price, charged are?* ( 'or Drcsa Coata, of the heat West of Knglahd Clotlia. $14 M SI Wool dyed West of England C uaiinere |>anu 5 to I Teat, of caalunrre, aatui, ailla or cloth, i Su|>crfiN?' Beaver overcoats, $40 style, for 18 to 24 Dress Coats made and trimmed, 7 to 9 Pants aud Vests, 1>. to I JOHN MOFFAT. r> I I m * r DR. FURGUSON'S CELEBRATED U?>ldeu V?'w?ublo Pills for the cure of (J . Hleets, fkc.&r The hurh impo'tanc atiacned to these pills is from the fa t that they are ? utirely frfettblr. oo( inuu no i article of mercury or ?iiy other ooxion iugr? a enr; rhey imparl no ?mel! to the or- afh, and may be tiken without rxeuing the less: ?u picion Th*se jnlls b*y? for * Ion* time been .avjisbly known in ?u ope, where thou-issud* of b i s are annually so d The y n>uaHy iwrfWm a perfect cure il ? res or lour days < hi" hm w ii> he su/Ticirul iu uicst co<?. P.ics SL A 'enf?O. COLBV 3*?1 P??rl street cornar of FranaforL n>6 nil* re DOCTOR ELLIOTT, OCULIST, ANI) OPTHALM1C SURGEON, CouCuies his Practice to DISEASES OF THE EYE Office 261 Broadway, corner of Warren street. n2 linr PKIVATK ( URB '"PO ALL who are ruffe ring from the effects of secret indulA gen. e, and desire a i r?ni| t and i?? r ?arient cure. DOC I UK JOHDA VS 8PECIFIC COCK*E9 reroi>*ficnpa It oflh red. These iarkj;e? are no rrceut ostiums, mere ly got o,? to sej1? sod prodsn five only of disapp'rintmoni?Hat hare stood the teat of tereu years eiunaive an i successful use No j. is especially ile .iuii'-d for the tr. atm lit of (Joimrrh? in all its stages? and No. 2. is guaranteed cur* of Venereal Disease in every case. Kuril usrliskfr roiilallia everv nihdifMie ami lenuuit**. us ih# vaii?u*ym Joins, hih! it accoin named by Doctor Jordan's private treatise, M The Monitor," wnfreiu it full directions, with s plain description of (he nature, symptoms, consequence* ami treai mem of tccreci disorders, and much infurmslioB ol gtneral interest. The price of each packet;# is >hrt# dollars, including (h# Monitor. '1 lie Monitor (alone) it 'jO cents; on# dollar postpaid will #* sure i? free. The parks art will b# . -warded to order securely packed. Sold only at Drugstore fit) Trine# street, corner of Ms non. a*few doors east of Nihlo's (itrdro. Private entrances and offices for cousulution 69'a Marion.on# d or below draw *r?re. Marion tires ( is a r<>ntiaoafionol Centre st. n26 lm*r LEECHES!LEECHES! LEECHES! OO 000 LARGE HEALTHYBWKDIBH LEECHER ?Just, lecrived |?erbaik Sir Is** .Nt-wtou, from Hamnnnr, for sale in anv quantity. at very moderate p'ices by G. A kH. VVITTfc. Importersof Leeches, oil 1m*#r 111 A t'lum street. VJTHONO, MrKIBRI N k UK U JK.~4>rB^??r ucri, offer ^ lor sale? 69 ''alt s superior h"avr Klack Wadding. 3tQ* lb Superior Cap Filling. Not. 30 10 40. 3'ieo lb Mi erior Yam Twist,Not. 2a in 12, A full astoriinrnt of coloiad Silenas and Bleached Sheetinc* anu Sinning* 8. VcK A n. will receive orders for the Washintfton BUaching Dying hstablishment, lor which they are sole agents. n23 2w* r FENCING SALOON to SHOOTING GALLERY. 1/ MKKH, 411 Broadway, entrance in Lisi>etiaid street. E* second door, iareiy from Europe, Professor ol (lie art of Fencing, give* instructions i? Fencing ; also 10 (he uss of the straight crooked, and I'nrktsh sword, htinuug knife, musket and bayonet, staff, and every speciesm, GentIrmen, lovers of this art, military officers of the army, navy, Itc. are resiiectfully invited to call and witness an exhibition of his skill in this useful and important art. A spacious douMe Bhooting Gallery, illuminate<1 in the evening, will also he fonnd with tui>erior Swiss pistols?shoot lug at . p| 1 a ysr U SflBft *V 1>K. MOKH1SON. WOKTH HIVKH 1>ISI'KN?A HY . 2inW Kullo.ecreet near Greenwich.?Or. Morriton, .Member of the Royal College of Bnryotn, I.nnAn, and formerly Haryeon m tho Briri.h >?| ryr, comma-* to be comitted daily oa ?fl iliww < I ' delict, nature, ?nd all Ihnir durreaain, symptom* ron*erjoet?t on injnJicimla treatment, &D.I Uie imprudeui aie < 'qoec I medicines. Dr. M. has had an eiperience of twenty t wo fe*". " I7"41"1!! delicate disease* in all their ririou* wife implicated f?nn?, and ue* a mild, safe and infallible .iibntiuite i.irmercury, .indicate ing i he venereal rima with certainty, wuhoot ?ubi?ctin?t tn. patient to .my ruk or rettnctiua himiul i?o?ual diet. of uer UIU while flit mcdirioe, arc i.reeabh in'aareand amell. rep* nvineaioburuciiona in the nretnra. ?uun a. ?trieiiirea ajul env.':?rstof thr prortmte fl .nd, *.< rmpaaied with much irritation a nu dull i wn .Hon'tfiaae pari., arc .nine of the cone;ocUC,,0( msl-t.eatmeBt.Dr. M. tresis strict ores tn aecien ?c m.mner. nromotoi* ?b#crf rm of the thickened ctrcaUr HUTf0"Wl DKHILITY.-Thomand.of yonng uian an ribeniMi ." m tile comnjnciif e? of indulgence in a secret deaimetire habit.aixlwhose neivfs are fnrtlwr injured from fhe'isenl ne? H pretended specifies, which stimulate oulr |o induce grenfcrStp'OMion. Dr. M Ireau ?uch ea.?? on purely pathological pnneiplr?, and norcr faila in oaublifhiiif tart?1 he ttrictr.t honor andconddencc t? obtcrrcd. LcUeri ixi.t pnid, and cpnlamiiHta mitable IV?, will eniur. the correapondentfoll adfico, and medicine to *uy pert of the * [ Uuion, by hit K>e>dk a hiatory of nia caaeiu detail. JMH Kul n ?treel near tlrernwich. oil lm*f nO'ToR ?KAHa,lor nerly oMM Ann elreet, may lie conT nlted at .No. 7J John t<-eei, sear William atrcet. k' ) ear. |>aM hi. alirniixii h u br m d. fnicd in thi, cltv to the treat* ment of chronic or iin,?.ing du. aaew?dvapeptu, drotwie. licet and lunir eotrp'ain'.TlW. , ANCJInA PBCTOHIS.?It* ?vmptom? are anwnplcaaanf trn.ation at the pit of the .tomaeh, paiu about the left aide ?n.l region of the h# n t, cit'nding oflen to the shouMer hlsne acd beiwecn the ahnuid.r., and oecaaiouin* ahorlneaa of breath and | alpi'ation of (he h. art. Doctor Scar* ha. hid much eapeiience m the treatment of thu di.eaae. nM lm-r

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