Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 1, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 1, 1842 Page 1
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THl Toi. Vlll.->No. 35*4 ? Wholt Mo. 3183. r OK NEW ORLEANS. , LOUISIANA AND NEW YORK LINK OF PACKET 8 FoMn^etter accnnmnxTaliu^uf >h)p|wr% it i? deapatch it tliip front thi? port on the 1st. Mh, i*th, 14th. JBth, JUd 24lh u! each ninth, conum uciug the KKh October ano conliuiiti% until May, wlteti regular tlayi will be appointed for tin- retnairuler of the year, whereby great .leUya arid diMp|*>iuuni uU will In prevented during the yirorner mou'ha. Ttir lollowtnit ahipt will con) me nee thia arrangement ' Sinn YAZOO.Caplaiti Cornell. Ship OCONEE. Captain Jacltson. Ship MISSISSIPPI. Captaiu Hllltard. Sinp LOUISVILLE, Caidaiu Hunt. Ship SHAKSl'EAKE, Captain Miner. Ship GASTON. Captain Latham. Ship HUNTS VlLLli. Ciptua Mumford. Ship OCMULGEE. Captain L.*viu. Siup NASHVILLE. Captain Dickrnaou. Ship MEMPHIS, Captain Knight. Ship LOUISA. Caiiuiu Mullord. These ships were all built in lh? city of New York, eipieas} .for iwckrts, are of light draft of water, hare recently been t wly ciggiercd and put in iptelidld order,with accommodations lor |>asseiigers uneijualled for comfort. They are commanded by eiperieifrrd masters, who will make retry rirmen to girt Scneral satisfaction. They will at all times be towed up ami own the Mississippi by steamboats. Neitlier the owners or captains of thrae ahipa will be reaponaible fpr jewelry, bullion, precioua atunea, ailver or platrd ware, or for any lettera, parcel or jiaclume, rent by or put on board ol them, unices regular bills ol lading are taken for the same, and (lie value thereon expressed. Yer freight or passage, apply E. K. COLLINS k CO., 56 Sonthat., or HULL1N fcWOODRUf-K, Agent in New Orleans, who will promptly forward all goods to their address. The ahipa of this line are waxiaAd to sail punctually as advertised, and great care will be taken to have Hie goods correctly measured. ml OLD LINE LIVERPOOL PACKETS. **?& ZI-:iLr JXg&T BMJX rf"*11IC I^STTnE of Lirerpoi^^^^^^eafler be I despatched iu the following order, excepting diet when the diy ol staling fallson Sunday, {he ahips will anil ou the aucceedfng day. For New York. For L'rerpool. The SOUTH AMERICA, (June 1 July 19 616 tons. < Oct 1 Nor 19 D. G. Bailey, r Feb 1 Mar 19 The ENGLAND, (June 19 Aug 7 750 tons, < Oct 19 Dec 7 ILL. Waite. (Feb 19 April 7 The OXFORD, I July 1 Aug 19 ?00 tons, < Nor I D6e 19 J. Knthboue, f March 1 April 19 TheEUROrK, {July 19 Sept 7 610 tons, < Nor 19 Jan 7 E. G. Marshal ( Mai IS May 7 The NORTH AMERICA, (Aug I Sept 19 618 toua. < Dec I Jan 19 A. B. Lowber.r April 1 May 19 The NEW YORK, f Auk 19 Oct 7 900 toils, < Do< 19 Feb 7 T. B. Cropper, r April 19 June 7 The CAMBRIDGE, {Sept 1 Oct 17 850 tone, < Jan I Feb 17 W. C Bars low. ( May 1 June 19 The COLUMBUS, i Sept 19 Nor 9 700 tons, < Jan 19 Mar 9 G. A. Cole. (May 19 Ju|y 7 Puut maliiy, aa tecards the day of sailing, will be obierred aa brwlitlnr^. Tl.e urlre nl' iuuisvi. nnlwarn la iniw Oveil At One Hundred Dollar*. I'or which ample store* of everv description wi^l be provided, with the exception of wines and liquors, which will be furnished by the stewards. GOODHUE it CO., 61 South St., C. H. MARSHALL, 38 Surliug-sliP.N.Y. je?4 IvH BARING BROTHERS lit CO., LVol. NEW YORK AND LIVERPOOL llEOULAK COMMERCIAL LINE OK PACKETS. Sailing to aad from Liverpool, Weekly. ? $ 1 ? OLD ESTABLISHED PASSAGE OKK1CE, 61 SOUTH STREET. The subscriber in sunouncinit his arr^uyemcnts for the year 1842, apjiears hefope his friends with sentiments ol sincere resBct lor tlie afle support he has received for many years past.? s likewise wishes to call the attention of those intending to semi for their friends residing in England, Ireland, Scotland and Wales; that they can at all times be accommodated by this line, by weekly opportunities from Liverpool, as well as by all the well known different liues of packet ships, sailing to and I rum Liver|MM)l on the 1st, 7th, 13th, 10th and 2ilh of each month throughout the year. It has alwsys been the study of the subscricer to have the emigrants shown civility, and despatched without delay, anil shose who send for their friends may rest satisfied that every due and diligent attention will be given by tlie Liverpool agent* to those sent for, is well a* all who may embark with them, ami should any of those whose passage lias been paid not emjsrk, the mouey will be refunded without any charge. The subscriber feels a pleasure in making known the different shies by which his [wssengers came out during the last year, wliicli has given general satisfaction, and that lie has considerauly eilended ana concluded his arrangements for the year 1842, Tlie Pillowing is a list ol ships :? Ships Scotland, Robinson. Ships AJabamian, Lane. Kaiuield, Wilson. Priutice, Hopkins. Krankforl, Russell. Tyrone, Speare. Jtussell Uloier, Howes. Wales, Walls. Hibernia, Wilsou. Westchester. Ferris. Alfred, Clieever. Osceola, Chillis. (Clifton, Initersoll. St. Cloud, Emerson. Louisville, Allen. New York, Niven. Sobieskie, Kuieraon. Warsaw Oriifitlsa. Oswego, Wood. Ocean, Willard. Talbot, Storey. N. Hampshire, Harding. I'antliea, (Joodmanaou. Robert Isaacs, Truemau. VinHoia, Eaton. Europe, Batcneldor. 8. Jenkins, Seymour. A free passage from the different ports of Ireland and Scot and, can also be secured, and dralts furnished for any amount, payable at the National and Provincial Bruits of Ireland and their respective branches, and also on Messrs. J. It W. Robinson, Liverpool, which are paid free o^ any charge, throughout he Unite J Kingdom. For further particulars vpply to JOHN IIERDMAN, 61 South street, or J. k W. ROBINSON. 16 Ooree Pisxtar,and an 16 No. 1 Neptune ?u. Waterloo Dock. Liverpool. ^A^iTS R8M be undermenuonad ahitsi will be leguiarly dispatched from hence and Irora Maraeifles on tlie 1st of each munlli during the year, thus? From New York. Marseilles. MI^V.RV A . Pant Brswn. Nor 1. Jan I H'RY THOMPSON, Cap Sylrester, Dec 1. Feb 1 COUHIKR, Cajpt Doitau, Jan I. Marl TKCSCOTT. Capt Lawrence, Feb 1. Apl 1 HELLESPONT, Capt Adams, Mar]. May I COR10LANUB, Cap Hailr, Apl 1. Juu I They are all cupperra and copper fastened,and hare excellent accommodations for passengersThe price of cabin passage will be $100, exclusive of wines auriliuuors. Ooods addressed to BOYD k HINCKEN, the a gents, will be forwarded free of other charges than those actually paid. For freight or passage apply to O. BROOM It CO., or to o22r BOYD It HINCKEN, Agents. NEW LINF. OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. To aitfrom New York on the 25th and Liverpool on the llth of each month. Efffy sffiy nS NawToRa. Ship OARRICK, Captain Wm. Skiddy, 2Sth October. Shir ROSCIUS, Captain John Collins, Uth November. Ship 8IDDON8. Curtain K. _B. Cobb, 2!i(h December. Ship SHERIDAN, Captain F. A. Depeyster, 24lii January. From Livaaroei.. rmip Jiiyi/i/iio, vapmin r*. a. wwd, leui wuiurr, Ship SHERIDAN. Captain F. A. Depeyster, 13th Novem'r. Ship UARltlCK, C.aptaiuWm. Skiddy, 13th December. Ship ROSCIUS, Captain John Collins, I3lh January. These ships are all 01 the lint clans, upwards ol 1000 tons, built in the city of New York, with sach improvements as combine great speed with tniyaual comfort for passengers. Kvery care has been taken in the arrangement of their accommodations. The pace of passage hsnce is SIM, for which ample stores w ill be provided. These ships are commanded by experienced masters, who will make every exertion to give general satisfaction Neither the captains or owners of the ships will be responsible for ai y letters, imrorls or packages sent by them, nnlaaa regular b' '.Is of lading are signed therefor. For Ireicht or passage, apply lo E. K. COLLINS St CO., 58 South St., New York, or to WM. lit JAS. BROWN It CO., Liverpool. Letters by tka packets will be charged 12H rents per single sheet; 50 cents per ounce, and newspapers 1 cent each. ol BRITISH AND NORTH AMERICAN ROYAL MAIL STEAM SHIPS, Of ItOO.tnus and !M horse power each. Under contract with the Lords of the Admiralty. BRITANNIA, J. Hewitt, Commander. CALEDONiA, K. (J. Lott, do ACADIA, A. Ryric do . _ COLUMBIA, E. C. Miller, R N do Will anil from Boston, via Halifax. fboh !,?t*nrooi,. trim boston. Britannia, Hewitt, OA 4 Nor 1 Catatonia, Lott. Oet 19 Nor 16 Acadia, Rvne, Not 4 Dec 1 Colombia, Miller, No? 19 Dee 17 Britannia, Hrwlti, Dec 4 Jau I ^aSI?x*?#l"T"~ " Bo*ton 10 L'r"rool, 1135?Boaton TWe?* ah'pa carry experienced ?-rrt;eoT?. No Benha aeeored iiutil paid Srr. NoTr..?Merchaodite and specie (except for r.rraonal ex pensrs) shinned under the name of InRuaae will be charge J aa freignt, amd liable toCnatoio [louse Regulations. Annlv to ?5f r 1). BRIOHAM, JR., No. 3 W?tl?l. /** KOR ALBANY, TROY. amVT^ic.lTCW_ Iaenf ate Placea, (if ice permtiO?The aplendid W wmTrn low preaanre steamboat SWALLOW, Cat*, A. McLean, will leaeo the foot or Cortlandt at, on Wednesday Afternoon, Nor. St, at J o'clock. (?7>? The above la a anbetantial Bruit, fitted op with elegant Stale Rooma.aod for accommodation ia nnriralled on the Hodaon. rKOFL '8 LINK FOR *A ' /1^-Nwy Wj3* L indina at Intermediate Placea.?The new TT 'IT -r~' commodiona ateamboat HO'-HKsTKM, Capt-la A. f. St. John, will leave the Steamboat Pier between the foot of Con -tlandt and Liberty si recta, on Tueaday afternoon. Nov. 29, at five o'clock. For pxeage or I right, apply on board, or to P. C. SHULTZ at tlie office on the wharf. N, B ?All kitida of property taken only at the rtak of the ciWD' r* thereof. ni9r KA L L AND" WINTKU AUKANOEMENT.?The ateamboat Rockland, will, J^L-_aJHLa9L. on and after Monday, the 3'at of October, ran aa follows: leaving Middle town Point (lid* and weather ner mit(iog) at 9 o'clock, and Key|p>rt at 10 o'clock, every Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Returning, leave the foot of Robtn oil atterl, New Yoik,ei?ry Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at II o'clock, noon, touching at Segniu a Dock earh way. Stages will be in readiness to convey lutaaengers to any part of the country. All baggage at the rtak of the ownera. o23 2m*ec gu* NEWARK AND NEW YOKK.-karv Cjr < Inly I2H centa.?The splendid and commodi ray-""" *llT" ""* steamer PASSAIC, ('.apt. John daffy, being c,,iii|ilrtrly and elegantly refitted, commenced her regii ir trips lorlJie aeaaon on Thursday, March 10?leaving as folKoot of Barely at. New Yotk, at UVi o'clock,A.M., ar.J o'clock, P. M. - Centre wharf. Newark, at I o'clock, A. . M. and I o'clock, P. VI., Snridayaineladed. !?/" Freight ol every description carried at redo red prices. ?12m"r _ _ L> AL.V1 LEAK?56 bales land mat, and for tale by * BOYD h HINCKfcN.j Tontina Buildings. *Vj # % E NE1 NEW NEW JERSEY RAILROAD AND TRANSPORTATION COMPANY. NEW YORK AND NEWARK. tor loot of CenrtUndr I'troel," New York. (Kvrrv dar?Hnmlay Mkreptril.) Leave* New Vrk Lhim Newark M 9 V M. At 1 P. M. At 7\ A. M. At IH P. M liR do 4 do. H do. 3S do. 4 kb do. 9 do. 6 do. ,7 , L' 111 do" Uil DUU MA I o. F'om the foot ol Courtiamit street. Leave New Vork, Leave Newark. At ? A. M. u.d IK P. M. Ai 1KP. M. and to P. M. NEW YORK, ELIZABETH TOWN. Lesvr Nfw York. Leave Elisabeth Town. 9 A. M. 7 A. M. j p.m. 8ka.m. 2X " I0X A. M. IX P- M. 1)4 M. I P. M. 9H " The (runs for Westtirld, Plaiulield, Bouudhrook, Somerville, lie., connect with the 9 A M, 2 rnd IX P M traius Irom New York, daily, Sundays eicepted. Fare between New York and Elisabeth Town23 cents. Fare between do and Somerville, 75 cents. VKW YORK. RAHWAY AND NEW BRUNSWICK. Fare reduced. From the foot of Liberty street, daily. Leave New York. Leave New Brunswick. At 9 A. M. At 5X A. M. ax p. m. 7)2 IX " 12X " 9 P. M. On Sundays the 5X and 7X A.M. trips from New Brunswick tnd ?X P- M. train frum New York, are mittrd. Fare between New York and New Brunswick, 7) cents. Rahway, 50 ceuu The fare in the 5X and 7)ji A. M. train frotn New Brunswick, and 2X and IX t'- M. train from New York, has been re daced. New York and New Briiuswidk, to 50 cent*. " and Railway to 37X. " Passengers who iirocnre their tickets at the ticket office, re eeive a ferry ticket gratia. Tickets are received by the con doctor only on the day when purchased. aull 3m* WINTER ARR/ NOEMENT. NEW YORK AND PlTTLADKLPiilA RAIlTToId LINE DIRECT. Via Newark, New Brunswick, Princeton, Trenton, Borden....I ...... THROUGH IN SIX HOURS. Leave New York, from the foot of Liberty *treet, daily, at 9 A M and i\ P M. The morning Liue proceeds to Borilentown, from thence by steamboat to Philadelphia. The Evcninit Line proceeds direct to Caindeu, (opi>oaite Philadelphia) withont change of cars. Pasaeuiters will procure their tickets at the office foot of Liberty street, where a commodious steamboit will be iu readiness*. with baggage crates on board. Philadelphia baggage crates are conveyed from city to citv, vithout being opened by the way. Each train is provided with a Ladies < ar, in which are apartments and dressing rooms expressly for thy Ladies use. Returning, the lines leave Philadelphia from the foat ol Chestnut street by railroad from Camden, at 9 o'clock A M ,and 5 o'clock,, P M. The Lines for Baltimore, leave Philadelphia at 7 A M, sud I P M, being a continuation of the liuea from New York. s2S Jm*r FARE AND FREIGHT REDUCE!) REGULAR MAIL LINE FOR PROViriP.NCF.^.ND BOSTON, via STONiNGTON AND NEWPORT, composed of the following superior steamers, running in connection with the Stonington ami l'rr Vidence, and Boston and Providence Railroads? MASSACHUSETTS. Capuin Comstoek. RHODE ISLAND. Captain Thayer. NARRAGANSEfT, Aaptain Woolsey. MOHKUAN, Captain Vauderoilt. One of which will leave New York daily, (Sundays excepted) from Pier No. 1, North River, Battery Place, at four 'clock, 1'. M. Arranuemknti. The RHODE ISLAND, on Monday, Wednesday and Friday, for Stonington. s ne or. i a o, on i iirnuy, 1 nursiuy and Saturday, lor Stoniugton. Faust-tigers oil the arrival of the steamers at Stoniugton, may take the Railroad Cars and proceed immediately to rrovi deuce and Boston. Freight taken at the following much reduced rates >To Boston, on goods weighing forty pounds or upwards to he cubic foot, at Si JO per ton, and on measurement goods 7 rents per foot. To Proridence, on measurement goods 5 cents per cnbie foot, and specific articles as per larif to be obtained at otlice 22 Broadway. mytl ?m*r FARE REDUCED. PERSONS GOING SOUTH. (T7?" k AUK KKUUUEl) on both llie mutes from Balimore to Charleston, by the Chesapeake Bay, Fortsmouth, Weldou, Wilmington, N.C., and thence to Charleston, to $23, meals on the Bay boats included ; or via Washington city, Richmond, Petersburg, Weldon, Wilmington, N. C-, and thence to Charleston, to $12, meals extra?making the fare on both routes the same. Every exertion is maue to keep the Railroads and Steamboats connecting these lines iu good order, and expedite travel, and make passengers as comfortable as pos sihle. By this route you may be sure of reaching New Orleans roni New York seven or eight days sooner thin any other line, at an expense not exceeding $72. E. B. DUDLEY, nl7r President W. k R. 11. R. Co. NKW YORK AND BOSTON RAIL KOAD LINK. Yia Norwich and Worcester Railroads. lsUlli|>usew I?I iiic iuiumi iuk ??|tiiui a irauiti? iuiiuiuk iu ntction w ilh the Nor wick At Worcester and Worceit^r !t Boaton K ill Roads? WORCESTER, Capt. J- H. VanJeibilt. NEW HAVEN, Capt. J. K. Duttan. CLEOPATRA, Capt . On and aftei Monday, Nov.2lit,lh!? line will be run tri-wrrkly, leaving New York, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays only, at 4 r. M. Then*wand splendid steatnboVt'HiE W HAVEN, Captain J. K. Duttan, will leave every Tuesday, Thursday Mad Saturday afternoon, at 4 o'clock. Passengers lor Boston will be forwarded immediately on the arrival ol tha above boats at Norwich, and will proceed without chance of can or baggage. For further information, enquire at the offir on the wharf, on boi rd the boats, or to 1). B. ALLEN, 39 Peck slip, up stain. All penons are forbid trusting any one ou account of the above boats or owners. ntir Agg- Jacket for ma^'-killes?Tim smphenwiWIVlli THOMPSON, Sv'vester, master, will sail on jgtMfislhe 1st December. For tM-icht or passage apply to BOYD aT.INCKEN, Agents, i'6r 9 Tontine Bnildings. TOSEPH McMl/RUAY, lOtl Tine street, New York, gives " Drafts in sums to suit anrliraets, on the PROVINCIAL BANK 6F IRELAND, Payable at? Cork, Rainbtidge Limeiick, Ballymena, Clonmel, Parsoniowu, Londonderry, Dnwnpaticli, Sligo, Cavsn, Wexford, Lnrgsn, Brllast, Omagh, Wa'erford, Duaganuon, Oalaway, Bandon, Armagh, p.rum, Aihlone, Ballyshaniiou, Colcrame, Mrabaue, Kilkenny, Dnngarvin, Ballinn, Mallow, Trafee, Moueymore, Youghal. (molehill, Knuiskillru, Kilvash. Monaghan, ENGLAND. Rpoonar, Atwood k Co. Bankers, London. Payable in evciy town in Gieat Britain. P. W. Byrnes, Esquires, Liverpool. Cityol Glasgow Bank. Payable in every lown in LcotUnd ntS Imr LONDON AND MANCHESTER INDIA RUBBER GOODS WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, No. I Wall street. Th v* subscriber has received anil offers for sale a large assortment of imported India ltnbber Writer Proof Goods, via: Coataand Ca|>ei, of superior Lama, Cislin.ere Lama, Persian, Merino and Cotton, of all colon and sizes. Cloth?India Kubber, Water Prool, super Lama, Lama Frisian and Cotton, prepared for t ilora. India Kubber Webbings lor suspenders, corsets, lie. ?2S6in?r CHAW. ABKAHAM3QN. pLOTHS FOR MACINTOSH COAT LININGS made lor u? in England by the manufacturer, who supplies Macintosh, have just becu received, embracing all the styles at present fashionable abroad. M ntlemiu who have Waited ' for ns to reoeiv- these cloths, arc now informed that we are ready lo fill their orders for Macintoshes of quality, farsnperior to those un illy imported and made np after the prevailing Amcricin fashions for winter outer garment!. Alio, capes made without seams and very full. Buyers of Macintoshes wtd please remember that D?y:s American Macintosh is the ouiy real Macintosh made in this country. Mrasuu a taken. HORACE H. DAY, 4J Maiden lane, n26 Imr Success r to ltoibnrv India Rubber Cn. s* > u t i u i j p i a u TatTnuiVn HI A 11 1 1 11 O U AC IV l /\ l u v/ IV I ii V ESTABLISHMENT. 114 William Street, Comer / Jinn Street, IS" decidedly the cheapest in the city. There ii Iways on hand * select slock of seasonable goods, purchased for cash, which will be made up to order m ine style of ei?W?. fit, trim aning, Itr., that has giren such gi netal satisfactioa dnrtng the last four yean, and at a positive saving of 30 pet cent. (lentleenenare requested to call and eramme. Those who furnish th cir own goods, can hare them MADE AND TRIMMED. U " Loata, made and trimmed, f W te Si it Frock Costa, do do 8 00 to 9 40 Panes and Vests, I T5 to 2 00 (Jeer Coats, 9 00 to 11 ft (T?~ Terrae?Cash am delisery. ? l,nf- MICHAEL E. MARTIN L"*tdllE8 1 KIAN ACADEMY.?The subscriber would re s,J'eCtL,!"r '1'or? 'heLadies and Gentlemen of New Vorli Brotiklyn, thiit he huopeo?4 ?n Acartemy, (in that Urg* md comtnouiout Imikiing formerly known u the Kdjne?triai? Exchange or Cook a Ulcus, 4<M Bowery, on Vauahail Usrdsni for the instruction of ladies nod gentlemen in that healthful and necessary accomplishment, th<- act of horsemanship in all its branches. The Aca iemy is furnished with dressing and sitting rooms, sud every cenvemsncs lor the comfort of pupils and the Strictest rasmid to respectability will be adhered to ' M' 1; nas made arrangements with Mr. WiJ. Davis one of the oidest proiessnrs from Europe, to take charge of the same and ilawers himself that the enterprise will,meet with the ai* probation and eticoouragemrnl ef a liberal public. Terms and |?rlietalars may be ascertained on application aa shove. The omnibus and r? i ass 'very five minutes dnrina the day. oh titi'it W. D DISBROIV, I'roniielor. Philadelphia ba<>TJEiikE??type establish" VENT, Etohangc Building. Nos. 28 and 27.?Sidglr Pop. traits tiken. from breastpin sine to I inches in diameter. Family gionps of from two to 15 persona en one piata. Tima of listing 10 seconds. Constantly on hand, and for sale, Inatru'rents of the same kind as used in the establishment j s'so plates and sll other a tana lis. W. It F. LANGENMEIM. nio )m*r (V YO YORK. THURSDAY Mt Court Martini lielil nt Trnp|ian, iluiiii)( tbc Kr volutlonai-y War, fur tHu Trial of Joshua 11. Smith, supposed to have been connected tvllh Andre and Arnold. (Continued from ijeiitrdoy.) 1'irth Dat, Oct. 4th. Tho Court met according to adjournment, and renamed the trial of Mr. Smith. >UJon UunaoccHi was produced on the part oi the prosecution, and sworn. ^ to Major Bi kkocuhi.?Did you iee Mr. Smith, the prisoner, and a person with him who paued under tho name 01 John Anderson, at or near King's Kerry, on the stoney I'oint side, the twenty second (lay of September lust I'lease to relate to the Court what you kuow of the matter I A?Last Friday a week ago, being the twenty second day ol September last, betw een sun down and dark, I was overtaken on the road, about three quarters ot a mile from Stoney l'oiut, by Mr. Smith, the prisoner, and another gentleman; >.r. Smith's servant, a negro hoy, was with him; Mr- Smith, as he passed by, spoke, and said how do you do Captain Livingstouf I told him hetwas mistaken; on that he stopped, aud said how do you oo Major Burroughs I and turned about his horse, and talked to me, tor about a minute,iu which time, 1 rode up betwoen the gentleman who was with Mr. Smith, and which gentleman is the same mun w ho bus been proved since to have been the Adjutant Oeneral of the British Army; Mr. Smith, while be stop|>ed, told me he was going for Mrs. Smith and the ladies, to West I'oint, and should he happy to see me at tea me next aitemoou; .Mr. Mnitn tfini lurmn about liu horse, and rode oil pietiy last;l told him I thought it rather late, and heaaid he had husiuess14?iiow was the gentleman dressed.' A?Me had a round hat o.i, and a blue coat or cloak, tho capo ol which was buttoned up tight round his neck, and the other purt was uiso buttoned. 14?Did Mr. Smith mention to you the person's name? A.?No. ?Alter Mr. Smith left you did the gentleman who was with him join company and rideotff A.?The gentleman halted when Mr. Smith did, and they rode otf together. 14-?Did you see Major Audre, who lately sutTercd death as being Adjutant General to tha British Army I A.?1 saw him when he crossed the North lltver, which was last Wtdncsday, and which was after he was taken, and 1 am sure he w as the same man, who 1 saw with Mr. Smith, as I have belore mentioned. Q.?Had this person the same coat on thnt the gentleman had who yoa saw with Mr. Smith? A.?He had a coat or cloak ul the same colour, which appeared to me to be the same, and lam sure he had the | same hat on. <4?Did you hearlum converse with Mr. Smith? A?i did not. Q.?Did you see Mgjor Andre, Adjutant General to the British Army since the time you huvc mentioned to have seen him alter he was taken, and had crossed the Nor.h River' A. I saw him last Friday, when he was g ung before tho Board of General officers, and I am certain he was the same person 1 saw with Mr. Smith at the time 1 have before mentioned 14 by Mr. Smith - Do you recollect no other conversation that passed between us when I stopped,with this person on the road ; don'i you recollect something aliout a horse 7 A.?I recollect about your telling me that you had good pasture, and that 1 should be very welcome to the pasture lor my two horses, miner than let them run about at the I'otut where the pusture wasjioor. (4. by Do.?Did you see any appearance in me of u desire to avoid y ou as 1 came along I A Not in the least. (4- by Do.?Did your guard, at the lower end of Ilaverstraw, report to j ou oftneir meeting some gentlemen the night belore on the'road? A?They did not. Joii.f Pawlinq wus next produced on the part of the profecutiou, and a worn. Q. to Joh.i Paw lino?Did you take at Tarry Town, on the east aide ol the North River, on Saturday morning, the twenty third ol beptewber last, a person who passed under the name ol Jonn Anderson; if you did,please to inform the Court of it I A?Myself, Isaac Van Veart and Davel Williams, were laying by the side of the road, about a hail a mile aliove Tarry Town, and about 15 miles from King's bridge, on Saturday morning, between 9 and 10o'clock, the 23d Sept. lust. We had lain there about an hour and a hall, as near as I can recollect, and saw several persons we were acqainted with, wno we let pass. Presently, one of the young men who v ere with uie said, there couies a gentlemanlike looking man, who appears to be well dressoJ, and has boots on, alio you had better step out and stop,li you don't know him. On that 1 got up i ud presented my tlrelock at the breast of the peisou, and 1 told him to stand, and then 1 asked him which way he was going. Says lie, "Gentlemen, 1 hope you belong to our party." 1 asked him what party; he said, the lower party. Upon that 1 told him 1 did Then he said, " 1 am a British olticer out of the country, on particular business, and 1 hope you won't detain me a minute;" and to show tlnat he was a British officer he pulled out his watch; upon which 1 told him to dismount. Upon that he said," My- God, 1 must do any- thing to get along;" seemed to make a kindol a laugh ol it, and pulled out General Arnold's pass, which was to John Anderson to pass ail guards to the White Plains, and further. Upon that he dismounted, and says li9, gentle, men you had bestlct me go,or you wiil bring yourselves in trouble, for by your stooping of me will detain the General's business, and saiil he was to go to Dobb's Ferry, to meet a person t .ero on the G.-neral's busine-s. Upon that I told him I hoped he would not be offended, and told him we did not mean to take any thing from him; and told him there were many bad people going along the road, and I did not know but perhaps he might be one; and 1 asked liim it he had any letters about him. lie made an swtr, iNo. Lpon that, Hiysell, or one ol my comrade*, though I think my sell, told him to pull oil' hia clothe*, which ho <liJ. We searched his clothes, but could find nothing, and I told him to pull off his boots; he rather seemed backward ol pulling them oil'; however, he pulled off one ot them, and I felt at his foot, where I lelt the papers in his stocaing, under his foot; then I told him to pull off the other boot, and when the other boot was olf 1 found other papers in his stocking, under his foot. Then 1 looked oil the back of the papers, and 1 saw w hat the contents of them were, and 1 said to the young fellows who was with me, this is a spy. One of the young fellows who were with me askod him if he would give us his horse, saddle, and bridle, and watch, and a hundred guineas, if he would let him go. He made answer, " Yes, and whatever sum of money you will mention, or quuntity of dry goods.-' And then 1 made answer, " No, by Clod, if you would give us ten thousand guineas, you should not stir a step." One ofthe young fellows wiuked to me, who had a mind to find out a little more, arid l made answer to the lads who were with me to come along, for 1 would have nothing more to say to him, and we asked him some questions as we were going along the road, and he beggeu we would ask him none 'till he came to some otlicers, and then he would reveal th whole. We carried him to Colonel Jameson, and there he took him into his custody, and I have not seen him from that time until 1 saw him the other day. Q. by Court.?DiJ he tell you his name was John Anderson before he produced the pass? A ?I asked him his name, and he told me it was, I think, John Anderson. A pass being shown to Mr. Fawling, signed B. Arnold, Msjor General, and being asked whether it is the pass iiihi uie person w no nc iook unueriiie nameor jonn Anderson, showed him when he took him, answered, he thinks from the best of his recollection, that it is. The pass dated Head Quarters, Robinson House, Sept. 2-Jd, 1780,is annexed. Sundry papers of the following import were produced to the Court, and shown to Mr. Pawling, to wit, a paper containing artillery orders nt West Point, Sept. Mh, 1780? a paper containing an estimate of the force at West Point and its dependencies, Sept. 13, 1780?a paper containing an estimate ot men to man the works at West Point, and in tbericinity, Sept. 1780?a paper containing a return of ordnance at West Point and its dependencies, Sept. S, 1780 ?a paper containing remarks on works at West Point, indorsed a copy to he transmitted to His Excellency, General Washington, Sept. 1780, and a paper containing a state ol matters laid before a Council of War, held in Camp Bergen County, Sept. 0, 1780, present, the Commander in Chief?endorsed copy of a Council of War, held Sept 6, 1780. These papers are annexed. Mr. Pawling being asked if he found these papers on the person he took, as he has mentioned, under the name of John Anderson? A.?To the best of my knowledge the papers now shown me are the papers I found on that person when I took him. Q. by Court.?How was this person whom you took under the name of John Anderson, dressed' A.?He had a kind ol a purple claret coloured coat on. the button holtt of which wert laced, lie had naukren breeches and waistcoat on, and a flannel waistcoat under his waistcoat, and had a round hat on ; he had also on a blue coloured overcoat. It W.? (hi. ........... .. Iw.rr, ...... I??l, ??.l?. il.? ^ j I|,n u.uirui John Anderson, the Mine person who differed death on Monday laat, ai being the Adjutant Oeneral of the British amy? A.?I think he win; to the boat of my knowledge he looked as much like him as any peroon could. 'I-by Covst.?When he pulled out the watch, did he offer it to you ai a present, or pull it out an a signal ? A?As a signal that he was a British officer, as I then thought. q. by Court?When pullingont his pass from Ocneral Arnold, what was the reason you did not let him go ? A?Because he said before he was a British officer.? Had ha pulled nut General Jlmnld'i pan firtl / should hart let him go. Q. by Oust.?Are the paper* shown you all the papers that wore found on the person who you took under the name of John Anderson l A ?They are all, except a small paper which I found in his pocket. A paper being Aown Mr. Pawling containing sundry names, he says that it is the paper he found on this person under the name of John Anderson?It is annexed. q. by Court.?How long did the person under the name of John Anderson say he had been out from New Yoik I A.?hour days, and had not been abore Pine'a Bridge, and that u man brought the letters and papers to him there, but he did net know him. I)*Tin Wii.mams was next produced on tho part of th* prosecution and sworn. question to Datid Williams ?Were you with John Pawling when ha took a person at Tarry town the morning of the twenty-third of September last, under the name of John Anderson ? 1'lessa to relate what yeu know of that person'* capture to the Court.

A?Myself, Isaac VanVeart and John Pawling were laying in tha bushes, in the morning, ahoat nine or ten Notr? All the piper* and documents referred to in this tnilMS imblithed ,n s pimnhlrt form by ns, and tnay be hal st th. desk of the Herald Oilier, corner ol Nassau and KiltOn street, coined verbatim from <he original payers found on the persons of Andre snd Smith. RK H )RNING, DECEMBER 1. 1 o'clock, on Sai l! Ill) . the J.'l l of September last, as near as 1 can recollect, about a hail u tnilo, an near as 1 can recollect,above Tarry town, ou the oust aide ol the North lUver. Several persons came uloug who we knew ami let puss, anil presently cauie along a person who we told Mr. l'awling to stop ue wus a gentlemanlike uiau and had liools on. Mr. Pawling stepped out and presented his piece to his breast and bid him stand, which he did. The person said " Geutleuieu 1 nope you belong to our party"?Mr. Paw itnj maun answer, " What party J" lie said " the lower pan/,'' which Mr. fowling told linn wodid. The person mwiJ " 1 am glad to lee you,' una said " 1 a in an orticer in the British service, and novo now been 011 particular business in the country, und 1 liopu you will nut detain me," and tor a lukeu to let you know tual 1 aui a . entleiuaii, lie pulled out liu watch. Mr. fowling told him to dismount, on whicli tun person lotiiid out we belonged to the upper party j tte said " My God, 1 must do any thing to get alou^,"ou wtnch he putted out General Arnold's pass, and gave it to Mr. I'awliug who rea 1 it, 011 which Mr. fowling lold hun to dismouut, and the person suid he w as to pass down as iaras Djbb's leiry, and was to meet another gentleman there and w as to gei intelligence for General Arnold, he told us we w ould bring ourselves 111 trouble it' we did not let him go. We luld bun there were many had fellows travelling the road, and we did not know but ho was one of them, 011 which we took him 111 the bushes and ordered him to puil oil his clothes, 011 which he did, but on searching In n narrowly we could not 11 ml any sort of writing. We told mm to pull off his boots, which he soemedXo be inditfere:it about, but we got one boot utt, and searched 111 that boot, but could tiuil nothing, und we found there were some papers in the bottom of nit slocking next to his foot,on winch we mail j him pull Ins stocking oft, and iounj turce papeis wrapped up. Mr. fawling looked at the contents and said ho was a spy?upon wtncu wo made him puu oil nis other boot, an 1 there we lound tlireu mora papers at the bottom of his loot w mini bis stocking, upon winch we mude him dress hiuiseli, and I asked hun wbat he would give us to let him go ; he said he would give us any sum oi money. 1 asked htm whether lie weald give us bis horse, saddle, bridle, watch and one hundred guiueas, upon which he said yes, and told us he would direct it to any place, even it It was that Very sjiot, so that we could gel it. 1 asked him whether he would uot give us more; he said he would give us any quantity ol dry goiis, o. auy sum 01 money, and bring it to auy place tuai we might pitch upon, so Unit we might get it; upon which Mr. l'awling answered " No, by liod, it you would give us ten thousand guineas you shall not stiroue step," on which I asked the pursou w ho hud called himselt John Anderson il ue would not get away it it lay in his power; on Which lie answered me yes, he would. I told huu I did not la tend he should, uud carrying him along we usked linn a lew questions, and we stopped under a shaue ; ha begged us not to asg huu any questions, and said wheu he came to any commander ho would reveal all. We carried him on and delivered him to Colonel Jameson, and 1 never saw him lrom that time uutil when he was executed here thul 1 remember, uud 1 think the man to the best ol my knowledge, it 1 recollect rignt, who was executed on Monday last, us being Adjutaut-Ueueral to the British tinny, was the very man who the persons 1 have mentioned and iny self look, as 1 have mentioned helore. <4-?How do you know that his name wus John Anderson t A He told us his name was John Anderson when he pulled out his pass to show us. <4?How was tlio person you took who called himself John Audcrsou, dressed I A.?He had a blue overcoat on, and a tight body coat, that was a kind ol a vlaret color, though rather a deeper red than claret?the button holit were laced with gold timet, and the button* di awn tit er wi li the sume kindo) lace?around hat uud nankeen w uutcoat and hieeches, and under his w uistcout was a tlunucl waistcoast, and under his breeches wus a pair ol tlunuel drawers?he had a pair ol bouts and thread stockings un. (4. by Court.?Is the lower party considered as the enemy 's party? A.?Yen. The puss shown to Mr. l'awling was shown to Mr. Williams, uud being asked whether that is the pass the person he and the net nunc who were with him took, as he has mentioned, under the name ol' John Anderson I A?A* near a* 1 recollect, it is. Tne papers shown to Mr. Pawling were shown to Mr. Williams; he says that the paper containing an ultimate ot men to man the work* at West Point and iu the vicinity, September, 17so, ami the paper containing a return ul ordnance at Wot Point audits dependencies, September a, 17S0, aretwo ot the papers which he and the pei.-ons who weie with him lound on the person whom they t.ok, as before mentioned, under the name ol John Anderson, ua , he saw Mr. Pawling open lliein; the otlieis he does not recollect to have tukun notice ot. How many papers were taken on the person whom you took under me name ot John Andarsonl A. -There were three under each loot IT by Counr.?Did this person, who called himself John \udersou, tell you where he lodged the night belore/ A.?He did not; but said he hail reseived the pajiers and the hoi seat Pine's Bridge, from a gentleman who brought them thciu to him, as near as 1 lo.uember. The court postpouod turther proceedings on Mr. Smith's trial untillo-morrovr, uiid adjourned until lo-morrow, nine o'clock, A. M. Sixth D?r,Oct. 4th. The Court met according to adjournment,and resumed the trial of Mr- Smith. Col. Tiluhma* waa produced on the part of the prose cution and was sworn?The papers that were shown to Mr. John Pawling were shown to Col. Tilghman, and he was asked whether Irom the kuowfedgu he has of Bene. diet Arnold'a^lalo Major (journ al in our service) writing, he believe th lu paper! were wiitteu by hira I A.? The pass wti certainly written by Benedict Arnold, late Major General in our service. The body of the paper iudoistd Artillery Orders,Sept. 5,1780,containing artillery orders at West Point, mid the indorsements were certainly written by him. The nemo at the bottom 1 am not certain ol, though he appears to have endeavored to have written like Major Bowman, as people oiteu do, when they arc copying. The paper,being an estimate ot the force at West Point, anil its dependencies, was written by General Arnold, as well as the indorsement the piper being an estimate of men to man the works at West Point, and in the vicinity, another indorsoment was also written by him. The paper containing a return of . ordnance at West Point and its dependencies, was also written by him; the paper containing remarks en works at Wrst Point, was also written by nim; the paper in doraedCopy of Council ef War, held Sept. 0,17W0, containing a state ef matters laid before a council of war, Sept. 0, 1780, by Ilia Excellency General Washington, was also written by bim;the paper containing the name* of sundry persons was wiitteu by him. The Maiscii dku Paictti: was next produced on the part of the prosecution, and sworn:? Q. to thu Marquis?Were you presantat Robinson's house when the prisoner, Mr. Smith, conleseed that he was on board thu Vulturesloep of war, belonging to the enemy, and brought a person who passed under the name of John Aud-rson. on shore from that veaael, UII nil lUICTTIKW Willi lieu. AII1UIU, II JUU WUr, pit HSQ to relate what you know of the matter to the Court. A?When Mr. Smith was put in the room at Robinson's house, it iva* in the morning, the day after Arnold had eicaped to the enemy ; there were preient General Washington, Gen. Knox, Lieut. Col. Hamilton, and Col. Harriiou and my (ell; he began by making (trong assurance* of his candor, and other assurances, which were not necessary to the relation of what had pas. sed, and what was asked from him, at that time, but being pleased to goon with his storr, he said that he had been sent by General Arnold on hoard the Vulture, British man of war, with a flag in the night, in order to bring on shore Col. Robinson; that being on beard the Vulture ho was roughly used by the crew of that ship, that instead of Robinson, one Mr. Anderson,whom, as tar as I rem imber, he said he did not know before, came with him in the boat,and on being arrived on shore they met on the beach General Arnold; that General Arnold, Jlndnson and himself,came to Mr. Smith's Amur; that Anderson was to return, on board the Vulture, hut it was designed afterwards, between them,that he should stop in the house, where he was kept in a private room, ard that Mr. Smith sent tip to him his breakfast and dinner; that towards the evening Mr. Smith,in order to disguise. Anderson, who had, until then, been in a Btitish unifoim.gave him one of his own coats, and crossed with him King's Ferry, and accompanied him rome Hist ance? a pretty great distance; i do not rccoslect the placewhere hi- said heaccomponied him, on the east side oftlio North River. The question being put to Mr. Smith, why he had undertook that business, he said he thought he was serving his country, as he was led to believe that General Arnold hail opened very important correspondence with Col. Rabiuson; be was then asked if he thought that it was a good way to serve his country, to goon hoard a British ship to get intelligence, to whichbe answered that he did not believe that Arnold was a traitor, being asked if he thought himself under the sanction of a flag in the darkness of the night, he answered yea. The question being put to him why he did not return by water on board of the Vulture, he said it was an account of his had state of health, and upon our observing that the ill state of kia health had not prevented his riding many miles, he attributed th it land iournev to another rca on, and said that the boatmen were tired or unwilling to return-, being asked why he took so much pains to disguise Mr. Anderson. he (old that he thought lur.h a secret ought not t>a known by the people , and repeated his assurance* that he had no other idea, but that ofran!-imgnn important service to hia country, and being pressed to discover the truth, a) the only way of Having himaelf, he aaid be had nothing alae to relatu. Q. - Did Mr. Smith mention the day of the work, or day of the month he waa on board of the Vultura 1 A.?He did; and it corresponded with the time we had heard, hut the day I do not recollect. Q by CornT.?Did Mr. Smith aay that Anderson bad on a British uniform at the time he came to hia home? A ?He aaid, I think that he had something ever him, in coming from the Vulture, hut on tolling him that he had given him another coat to disgnise himaelf, I think ho did arknowledge that he had a Biitiah uniform on in hia house. Q.?Did Mr. Smilh say that he went from the hea-h, after landing with (toncral Arnold and Anderson, to hia , house? A?I think he did; but, howover, as far na lea* remember, he told that a private conference had taken place between the (loncral and Anderson, when Ander- | son arrived on ahore. Q.?Did he say that he waa present at an> conference that had pasted between Anderson and the General at hia house? A.?Ho said he waa not present at any of their con ferrncca, and he did not know the contents of thi-m. Q by Cottar.?Did Mr. Smith appear embarrassed in , the ronrae of his examination? , A. from the length of hia protestations, before entaring into the relation *1 the account he gave of his con dtirt, 1 apprehended that he was embarrassed. <1-by Cottar ? Do you rocolloct whether Mr. Smith ERA] 842. mentioned uliout returning to his house with Andct ?ou i and Arnold, utter ho hud landed Anderson, or whether he said he returned by laud or water! A.?I do not remember exactly, but 1 thought he did accompany them by land. I Q ?Uid you 1111 lerstaud Mr. Mmith that he crossed i King's Kerry with Anderson the evening alter he hud landed luui irout tho Vulture,on an interview with Hen. A'null? A ?1 did. H by Court.?Did >lr. Smith appear to mop uact any ot ihe business bo was employed in by General Ar nold I A.?He really told the whole of the atorv himself freely, except tUo changing ol the coal, and 1 thought lit was not candid i i relating tht reasons u>hi< h f reamed t his reluming by wafer on hoard the fuf/ui e. I H ?Did air. a until nay thut General Arnold aiked him i for a coat to diaguisu this Mi. Anderson f I A.?1 rather think tUuthudiJ, but, however, do not MeottMt H clearly. < U by Court. Had you auy reasou to thiuk that Mr Smith mi acquainted that Genera] Washington t*ai iuI nnie.l with tuu part he had acted, uutil General Wash- I ington intimated it to hitn himsell? A?Kioiu the manner in which Mr- Smith was taken up, and brought to Kotunsou's house, I did not believe that ue co da have any doubts on that matter, but no- i thing appeared which could coutirm or destroy that opl- 1 nion ol iniue. <4-?Da you recollect whether Mr. Smith mentis ned 1 thu tnau (jeueral Ai avid letl his house.' I A.?it teems to me Mr. Smith spake of the time t hat i Gen. Arnold left hi*house, hut I do not recollect it. i U by Mr. Smith ?Did i nut say,when i said that G n. i Aniold naked me lor acoat lor this Mr. Anderson, iliat j General Arnold mid he was only a merchant, und lioui i false pride lied borrowed a Briusli unilorui coai I I A ? Volt may have said so, hut 1 duu'l recoitect it; it is true 1 was not attending during the whole lima, there ] being many questions asked whicn I do not rememuer. t] uy L)J?Did you not hear me expostulate with Ws ! Excellency about the manner in which I was taken, t id I In ought down to Robinson's house' I A.-I did. ( H- by Da.?Did you not see me tho Sunday evening t at General Scotia at Kisbkill, preceding theTuesday morning 1 was brought to Kobiusoii's bouse? \ h ?I u na tuI,I hv his k'.veHllenuv', llimilv. Or IOmS other olti ;er, that you had been there, Lut do not rccel lect to h.ive seen you myself. t Q by Do ?Did you think from the whole of my conduct wlicu hel'oro General Washington, when intrrio l gated, i discovered a disposition to declare all 1 knew 1 about Una ru.it.ei ? A?Your omitting theaircuinitance of the changing of the coal, and the reasons you gave lor not returning on board the Vulture by water, ill the -nine way that you came, led me to believe that you did not mean to be eaudid; 1 made you that observation at the lime. u by (Jouht,?Do you recollect, in the course of the I examination, that Mr. Smith was asked how he could reconcile Mr. Anderson's coining on snore in the room ol Robinson, froin the Vulture, 10 tieat of mailers relative to Kohutsoii's estate; if you do, what was Mr. bmi.h's answer? < A ?1 recollect the question except that part which t relates to the estate; 1 don't recollect the answer. Brigadier General Knox was next produced on the part of the prosecution, and sworn The same question was ( asked him as the lirst that was asked the Marquis de la Kayette. A.?I was present at Robinson's house the morning of t the twenty-sixth of September last, with his Excellency, when Mr. Smith was oiouglit in. The General prefaced tne matter with a short ueriative ol what had happened, ! which was that General Arnold bad gone oil to the i enemy, and that Major Andre, the British Ad- I jutaut General was taken, and that they had 1 ba<l a moling or interview at mr. smuu s wmc, mid that then; were strong reuions to luduce a bullet that Mr. Smith knew the subsume* ot the con versatiou, that had passed between Ueneral Arnold and Majar Andre, and exhorted Mt> IflntO make a lull routes sionol all that had he knew respecting the matter. Mr. Smith inudegieat pruleslaiioua 01 kis attachment to the liberties af America, and th&t what he had done he conceived to be lor the public good, and t..at In should in a candid manner relate every .Circumstance, tndt he w as maeur of?Mr. Smith said that he hud been employe I by Ueneral Arnold, o procure intelligence, and that be conceived a design, which Ueuuial Arnold inhumed him ol, was in pursuance of that purpose. The design was to go on board the Valture man-of-war, and bring trom thence aperson who Ueneral Arnold informed him, could give very material intelligence,and put things in sucli u train, thut in future he should be at no loss lor intelligence of the enemy 'a movements?that the last Thursday evening, the tweuty-lirst of September, he with two of. tr persons went I nun a place, which Mr. Smith called, I think, Hays'Creek, in a boat on board ol the Vulture, that when he came near the Vulture he was bailed, and told to come on board in very violent and abusive language?that he went on hoard was ushered into the ca bin where hu saw Colonel Robinson anil the person w no I i lie brought on shore, who he was informed was Mr. John I Audersuu?that he had conceived that he watte have I brought Colonel Hibmtou on khore, but that he declined coming, and utaured Mr Smith thut Mr. Anderaou would unawei all the purposes?that they came onshore to a place a little below Havcrslraw Landing, where ho met General Arnold, who wm upon thu*beach?that he lelt Mr Anderson and General Arnold together, and with the two men carried the boat into the creek Irom which he had taken it, and that by the time be got into the creek with thu boat, day began to appear?that upon his return to liis house lie found General Arnold and Mr. , Anderson there?that Mr.Andeison staid there the whole | ol thu twenty-second ot September, and that on the even ing of lha' day be went with him across King's Kerry, as lai- us Crompon 1, where they lodged, and in the morning ' proceeded with him about a mile beyond that place ' where he left him. and that he came to Geneial Arnold's , that day, at Robinson's house, and dined with him- Mr. ( Smith, on being asked how the person hu brought on i shore was dressed, said that he hail on a blue over coat, and that he dt<l not sue his under clsthei, but that whou I he saw him, in hit house atterwards, he fouml that hu ' had on thu uniform ol a Bri'ish atticur. On heiug asked | whether Mr. Anderson was public in the house, and seen by the servants, he said no, that he was in an upper , apartment, and that he himself, Mr. Smith, had carried him his breakfast and dinner. Ou being asked wheie Mr. Anderson hail changed his clothes, he answered at > his house, and that hu had lent him one of his own coats, t On being asked, whether he knew Mr. Anderson's rank and connection with the British army, or the conversation that passed between Gen. ArnolJ and him, he declar- ' ed he did not ; but that he thought it was intelligence ' that Ouu. Arnold was receiving, ol the greatest ini|>or- 1 tnnce for the good of America. This was the idea, which J Mr. Smith constantly held up, and declare I that nothing | should have induced him to have been acting in thu m it??r hut a net furl ennvin.linn nl' Its heinir a matter of thu greatest Importance to the feud of his country. Mr. Smith was asked, whether he did not advert to the impropriety of going on board a King's >hip to obtain intelligence? He replied he did not at the time?he was strongly exhorted by the Geni ral, and other persons present, 10 make an ample confession ef all the circumstances that he knew, which he declared he had done, a. I I do not recollected anything of importance more passing, l'bero were present at this examination his Excellency, the Marquis da la Fayette, colonel Harrison and Lieufenant Colonel Hamilton, and myself. q by Court.?When his Excellency informed Mr. Smith that Major Andre, Adjutant Ueneralot the British Army was taken, did Mr. Smith say that he knew such a person 1 A ?Mr. Smith answered he did not. <d- by Coust?Did he discover any marks of surprize, when ha was informed that John Anderson who he brought onshore fiom the Vulture, was Adjutant General of the British army f A ? / did not diecover any ryarki or chanpt in kit fraluret or complexion. H by Covrt?The last that was asked tho Marquis de la Fayette by the Court. A. 1 (JU I101,u>r 1 CUIILBirnj IUBI itii . ciiumi iuvu((ui bub intention of Robinaon coming on (horn, was to give intel- I licence a* well aa Anderson. H I))' Court- Did Mr. Smith say that he gave Mr. An- j demon a coat of his own to change hil dress, at the in- J 1 stance of General Arnold 1 (< A.?1 (lo not recollect, that it wai at the instance of Oe ' neral Arnold, hut that it appeared a matter of evident propriety to conceal him from the countiy people, who Mr. Smith observed, o?ight not to he acquainted with these things, by these things he meant the mode of obtaining ( intelligence- j Q. by Court ? Did Mr. Smith mention where Mr-An- < derson whs going at the time he left him 1 t A Mr. Smith conveyed the idea to us, that he fully ' understood Mr. Anderson, when he .left him, was going ' to New York, for which purpose he had General Arnold'* pass. Q. by Con*t?Did Mr. Smith mention any information that General Arnold had received from this Mr. Ander son, or that General Arnold told him that he had received from him 7 K.?Not award. Me said the conversation was totally unknown to him 1 don't remember that the question was asked him, whether General Arnold had informed him of the intelligence he had received. <1. by Cot. st.- Whether Mr. Smith said General Arnold gave him the character of this person as being a | piivate person, or acting in n public capacity T Asa.?I don't remember that Mr. Smith said that General Arnold gave him e description of th? person-, but that Gennral At 'told said the person would give him, General ' Arnold, material intelligence. Q. by Ceuar?Was this confession from Mr. Smith easily obtained from him, or did he discover a backward- J ness to make any 1 A.?I think easily, aa to the general matter, the parti- j culara of the mat,the carrying the breakfast and dinner, I il... Alillvul In In.lfH nt I rnmnond were drawn i from him by questions; the answer* to these questions ware readily marie. ' y. Hail Mr. Smith gone through hi* account of hi* oonduct in thi* utrair on the general matter, previous to i these iiuetions lieing asked ? , A.?I think ho ha<l. If. by Coubt?Did General Washington. or either of Ihe gentlemen who were present at Mr. Hmith'* exnmi , alien, inform Mr. Smith that they ware acquainted with hi* conduct before he had an opportunity of airing thi* relation ? A?Yes f Q by CouaT?Did he appear to be much rmb?rr?**ed when Hi* Kiccllanc.y, or one of the gentlem-m present, ' acqnnhitrd him that he was acquainted with hi* con- () duct 1 it A -There wa? on embarrassment, but I knew not to what cause t# attribute it. . . " Q. by Corar ? Did Mr. Smith,preriou* to hi* entering <on his confession, make *ol***n protestation* and appeals L. D. Price Two Cents. o Heaven of hit innocence aud iguorama of General Arnold'i criminal deiigni or intention!! A?In the course of Mr. Smith'! examination he marie very .olemu proti-iiationi, thut he believed General Arnold xii Benin for the g?u<l of the country, or he hotlll not have a lilted him. tiy CouHr?Can you inform theCourt the time General A moll went otf to tho enemy, and the time Mr Smith was taken up I A ?Geneial Arnold wentotfto the enemy about ten o'clock in the morning ol Monday the twenty-tilth wl Sepleraberdust, but General Waahington did not know it until lour o'clock in the afternoon of that day- Col. Q?vion was aeul lioni itohinsou'a houae to kishklll,whers it *it underilooil Mr Siniln waa, ubout ten o'clock that livening, to apprehend Mr Smith; Colonel Govion returned before day, and Mr. Smith arrived between lureti ami eight o'clock on Tuasday morning under guard. kl- by Mr. Smith ?Did you see me at KishkiU the Sunlay evening preceding the Tueaday I waa brought to Itohimon'a houie 7 A ?1 aaw you there that evening at General Scott'a home in company with Colonel llawk iiay; General Washington was in company no part of the tune 1 waa with ) on, though he wu? in the house. .Id by Mr. Smith?Did my behavour that evening indicate a knowledge of any transaction that was injurious to my country F A No ?you related a circumstance of the Vulture's being removed by some ol our artillery hung on her, and that ttrnrr>il .h nohl tout of year house. ami was looking nut ol the wiu.loiv at that tun -, which ciicuimlaiice, combined w ith others, was the cause of your being apprehended afterwards The tiring, u appeared, was just at day-iighl of the t Welity-Scco id ol Septembet last, lie in.li ning succeeding (he night you were on board the V iIt 11 re. Q. by Conkt?Did Mr. Smith mention the nuimsofthe persons w ho can led him on board 7 A?He ill') not?the (juration I believe was not asked him. a* it w.ta expected that the namea would have born found by the prraoti sup'-rintendiiig the boatmen at the ferry, aait was known that an order had been given by Urueral Arnold te that person to lupply Mr. Smith with i boat at any time he ehould cull lor it. (J. by Court?Win General Washington at Fishkill when he heard of General Arnold's going off to the tu? my 7 A No?be was at Robinson's house, and the matter wus not generally divulged until the evening. The papers shown John Pawling and Colonel Tilgh nan were shewn to Geueral Knox, and he wus asked whether they were written by Benedict Arnold, lato Major General in our service. A I fully believe they were all written by Benedict Arnold, late. Major General la our service. ? CarTRin Ckahni was next produced on the part of the prosecution, and sworn. An open letter wus shown to Mr Smith, the prisoner, dated Robinson's Huso, September JSih, I7.su. signed Joshi a H. Smith, and addressed to Thomas smith, K*<| , whic. i letter Mr. Smi'h, the prisoner, acknowledges waa writtm by him?it is annexed. Q. to Captain Ccsiiss ?Did you find tbecoat,mention d in this letter, at Mr. Smith, the prisoner's house, in he place mentioned in the letter 7 A?I did. Q ? What distunce is Mr. Smith's house, where you uuud thin coat, from Stoitey Point ' A?About two mil i and n half. Q?What distance is Stoney Point from our garrison it West Point T A ?I believe sixteen miles by water to West Point. Mr. Smith, the prisoner, admits the distance from Honey Point to his house at Haverstraw, Is about two niles and three quarters, and says that the distance from Stoney Point to West Point is generally estimated to <esixto in miles. The lourt postponed farther proceedings ton Mr. dmith't trial until Monday next, unless evidence is soon ?r prepared which will enable them to resume it. And hey sdjourned until to morrow nine o'clock, A. M. (To be continued.) KffKANriS'S PATENT LIKE BOAT" lias been lest.il A the past four years in actual service, and by eiiiernaent is follows Manned and thrown from the deck 01 a steamboat vhile under way ; dropped endwise from the stern of a 74; oadeil to tlw gunwale with iron and atone*, Willi the bottom toVe in ; turned by loree uiisidc down and resisting ibe effort* if 16 men to kee|> her so ; uiisi t by tier passengers and rtceiviik I bent again inside anil Ireciug herself from water ; bottom tove in by landing on a rocky shore and 'hen rowed oat to sea; andini! in a surf, wheu all oilier boats swamped ; takiuit crew ind passengers from a wreck in a storin at sea. with the bow itove in end plugs out ; b ardirig a wreck witti the bottiun broten open ; leaving asiukiui; wreck full of passeugers, with the e* breaking Irotn end to end ; making way across a coral reef o a wreck slid bringing off Kb passengers, leaving the nniinarr >oa s swHinped ; thrown from the deck of a ship endwise and IV111,; 22 i>ertou* ; aides and hows broken through and bottom itove in and rowed in deep water, lie. and finally blown up by isuummuc eipiosiou, aud thru again mauoea ana ruweu am jefori*. JO?KPH FRANCIS. Office No. 7 Wall it., at Adams It Co \ Lxpress Office. i\B TdTthe widows of the soldiers aud sailors o' the revolutionf ry war, who were married before the Is* of January, 1791, and who can prove the services of ih^-ir husbands, aud the leK*lity of tneir marriage, can, by applying at No. Mercer sltetl, heac of snaietltiog to tneir ad van I Age. Those not able to produce th required evidence nerd not apply. Pe sous residing a a distance, and who will address as above, (pos? pa.dl w ill receive atteutiou. Those wanting my services will do well to apply before the 1st of January, as I hare other business, which will e .11 me to W ashing ton, during tne orrsent session or Congress. A. F. CH1LD8. n 17 lm*r H'LKGTKO MA(iNf.TIC PLATJCB lor rheumatisms, oer' sous affections, kc., prepared under the direction of M. La* mauroux, apothecary in Parts, sroeral uenot in New York, 65 kruiklin s .reef, at M. Niiiu u'd\. Price Si 50. Infallible care for the most *ctt?e nnd invrterste ptin, such as icure aud chrouic iheuinati wis, tlie gout, neura'gy, ?cialic, tic lolorenx, dause de saint Guy, chills, nitgrim, cramps in the it.nnach, And. shortly, for nil uervous affections, chiefly diseases >1 women no young girls, as greeu sicancs*, ameiiorrhes, sup reinion*. vai?on. ner.ous mucks, fciv n!6 lin*r sJITUA^TION WANTKD-By a competent per on to acias - salesman in a wholesale or r tail establishment of Watches lewelry ho. Also understands book keeping aud watch reMiring. lias been in business for himself ten years and speaks French. For particulars and references address Box No. 7t2 Lower Post Office. Gentlemen's Horses taken ca e of during the winter st a very easouable rate*. Applv at 58 Maiden Lane. n9 lin*r BOA RUING ? A few respectable young men can be accom nodal 4 with eood bom tad pleasant roonsat 48 joy it* Perms moderate. Also a few day boarders can be accomtnoda eg. /apply as aimvf i?i imwrc DO VRDIVG ?The original Walton House, 315 Pearl street, D Krankliu Square?kept by iu. Fowler, from London. Kug* and, permanent boa*drrs *2, .9 per week, tnnsieut hoarder* 50 !? ntiperdty Families can be accommodated with private oonis on reasonable term*. Wiuci and spirits. J cent# per (lass?home brewM ale 4 cents per piut?line Welsh rarebits i 'euts each?cold cuts equtlly cheap. N. B. Hot coffee 3 cents [ er pint?st^ke* and inu tou chops can be had at all hour*. , J. K. particularly requests any one ahj is in want of a cow for table borne to call tud iasi?ecf his establishment, and judge lor themselves. Person* travelling for England would iitidlt to their advantage to call. The house being convenient to London and Liverj*m>I ?hu*s, J F. being appoiuted agent, he can give j>ts*?eiiftf^rs every information. New York sun Old Country papers taken in. nSSnfr VAN NOKDEN'S WRITING AND BOOK-KEEPING ' ACADKM Y is now open, Ml Broadway, 2nu floor, for the reception of pupiL, where all acquire Van Nordeu's beautiful system of pennroanship in a very short time, and write with case, grace and elegance. Mr. Van Nordeii is now prepared to give instruction in Book Keeping upon plans entire!, new and strictly practical. Duing one mouth's instruction the pupils "dually open, balance inii close, practically, from 20 to 30 set of books. Terms very model ate. Hours of instruction from 9 A. M. till 4 P. M t and from ti 10 in the evening. The Ladies meet daily at 3 P. M. ul5 ltn*r lUA'iTHKS LOWKII THAN KVEK.?Tn <-.,i..r.|neDC^ ' ' of the reduction of duties by the late tariff, the subscriber .% selling his stock of Gold and silver Levers, Anrhor Ka:ape weul L*[ ine, and other Watches, ol new arid sidendid [ uterus, and Jewelry, at rcUil, at a considerable reduction yom former prices, being much lower than they can be bought for at any other place iu th- city. Gold W.vtcnes as low as 2t :o 25 dollars each. Watches anu Jewelry exchanged or bought. %11 Watches warranted to keep good time or the money returned. Watches and Clocks repaired in tiie best manner and warranted,at much less than the usual prices. G. C. ALLEN, Importer of W aches and Jewelry, nfg lm#r Wholesale vnd Retail, 10 Wall St., Up stiifa. rSRAKL'B RK4 rOBATlON, i hnst'a Second Coming, f and the .Millenium,will he lectured on by Margaret Bishop n.al ntln-rM in Milifirv lltll llowfiv. oi)i)oiitr Hciiuff sfrcet. >n Sundays, atthrve and itfen o'cfock, P M. Free Admisnon. A vduntiry collection taken np. The public are reipeclfully in*u<d. _ ni Imr* IJ OA RD?Families or singlr gentTemeii can bs ircmnmoili J ted wilh board and pleasant rnoma at 4# Beck man itreet.? Terms n. - '<lTstr. ?i> iin*T aK.OAHS?8K(lARS? SKOAR8.?HKWfqUEv, No.II, J Wi.lmm street, basement, offers for sale tne following :hoice brands ol seirars, which he invites the lorers of the weed o call and etamine for tliemseires; they were selected by one :ouudrr< dlo be ajudge. 'J hose fond of a real Havana, will lo Well to call and grt their supply "f the fentsiue article. 24,WW I.a Norma, assorted colors, 24.1 (N) None*as. in hall, quarter, sud ,n eighth boxes iO.OOH Vngrmidad, do do, 10 uon Hromla, 1st and 3d quality, ii.nmi De Florrs, IS.ttOO Norma Regalias, 90,(XIi Naval I'rintipes, Talma brand, 10,not) f'abaileros, 10,00s Oarcini Regalias, m ,000 low pi ice seg?ri, of earious bands, tlrocers and hotel kee|<ers supplied oo reasonable terms. All irdera iimmntly attended to by addressing "Henriquis, 41 Wiliam street, basement." N. B.?The above inroice of segars hare arrired par barque Hipnl, fnm Havana. nil OFFICE TO LKT. A BIJPKUIOR Double Chambered Fr .nl Office to_ let, Jit Broadway, corner John alrerl. Kiajuire off.. H. Ml u??\ '"In or A. JONF.S, in said building. nCTr IOSKFH McMUR K \ Y, ftwTme atreet. New Fork, |ini ' dralta in aama to ?nu apptic nt?, ?n the Pmeincml Bank of reland, payable at Cork, Limerick, C'lnnrnel, Londonderry, 411*'), Wexford, Belfaat, Waterforrf, tfalw.ty. Arm i*h Athone, Coleraine, Kilkenny. Ballioa, Prater, V oughall, Knnia illrn, Mnntflnn. B inhndge, B ill) mriw.unonil'iwn.DawiiiMtrick, Cavan. Lnrea/i. Ojaxh, 0*n*?niion, Baudot, Knim, Ballydiann.n, latrabane, Diingarran, M.illoa, Moneymore, Cootnkill, Kilrnali- ENGLAND. Hponner, Atwood k <"?>., Binken, London, payable in every town iu lire-It Britain r. W. Byrne*, Eaq, Liverpool. City Of Crfaaffow flank. Parable in erery town id Scotland. a?r a nnr TEACHER OF THE^FLUm rMONZAM, M Thompson (tract, ttirae inatrnctieaa on fh? Unfk i flrm? |l( p# v ?ntnr?<>r ? FLUTE AND GUITAR. LfR PHILIPE KRNST, Profcaaor of the Flaw, Oeitar, an Tk patent Concertina bega 10 miioaai r to hie frirmla and pnbc that he haa juat publiahed hn new "Itcodo Militaire" for tho nitar, which will be found well worthy the attention of the lamer or amatenr, from ita being well auaptedl<> that inmraIr nt and calculated not only topleaee hot to afford inatmction. ihaa Hondo, with aeveral other pleaain* piecea of hia cetnpoai on "for the guitar" are to be found at Mr. F.roit'i reaidence M anal atraet, where he eentinaea to lira laeaona on the above latnuuenta. allnkt

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