Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 3, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 3, 1842 Page 1
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TH] Wml. vm.?lo. ?V* ?W??i? Ho. 3185. LOUISIANA ANdVEHMTO RK'UNE OK PACKKT8 mm m mM. F<^^^Wtter accommodauo^T?Ki|>i*rm, it ',*, despatch a il>i|> from this |>ort on tha 1st, 4th, UKh, 14th, *' . 14th i,| each month, eommrncinjt the ttth October ami c Ilia until May, when r. irnly day. will ba mMuiirr of the year, whereby a real delays and win IK prevented during Use Rummer moii"w. * . kin* will commence UlU arrange rnrnt r w)||4nip YAyoO.Captaki Cornell. Ship OCONEE, Cnjiuin Jackson. Ship MlSSISSlh'l. Captain Milliard. f Ship LOll 18 V ILLfc, C'*i*un Hunt. ."WSliip SHAKSPEARE, Ctptaiu Miner. fV Ship OA STUN. Captain Latham i Ship HUNTSViLLE, Captain Muinford. Ship OCMVLME.K. Captain L??vitt. iTt Snip NASHVILLE, Captain Dickinson. Ship MEMPHIS, Captain Kuighc. ftCSbip LOUISA, Capwiu MulforiL \ These ships were all built m th? city of New York, r(press1 for packets, are of light draft of water, hare rrcentlv breu g/wly coppered aud put in splendid order,w ith accommodations lor passengers unequalleal lor (S>mfort. They are commanded by experienced masten, who will make every exertion to give Seueral satisfaction. 'bhey will at all times be towed up and own the Mississippi bi .Meamooits. Neither the owners 01 (captains of these ships will be responsible fpr jewelry, bullion, precious stones, silver or plated ware, or for any letters, parcel or package, teat by 9 ipttf ;n board ol them, tiniest regular bills Jl .ading are ukeu for the same .and the valne theieon expressed, a. far f re mill or passage, spply E. K. COLLINS k CO., M South St., or |iir^ HULL1N k WOODRUFF, Agent It) New Orleans, who will promptly forward all gooda to their address. The shija of this line are warranted to tail punctually as advertised, and great care will be taken to have use goods correctly measured. m4 NfiW LINE OP LIVkfttoCL f-ACKEf s. To ailfrom New York on the akh and Liverpool ou the 13th uj each imm/A. JHy $& "^nX Niw'TdBaT Ship OARR1CK, Captain Wm. Skiddy, 25lh October. ShiD ROSCIUS, Captain Juhu Collins, Xitli November. Sinn 8IDDONS. Cantain E. H. Cobb. 2ilh December. Ship SHERIDAN, Captain F. A. Depeyswr, 25Ui January. From Linurosi.. dhip SIDDONS, Captain E. B. Cubb, 13th October. Ship SHERIDAN. Captain F. A. Depeysler, 13th Novem'r. Ship UAKU1CK, Captain Wm. Skiddy, I3tb December. Ship ROSCIUS. C iptaiu John Collin*, I3tii January The?e shi|ia are all ol the firxi class, upward? ol MWtOMi built in the city ol New York, with sach improTemetit* a* combine great speed with unusual comfoit for passengers. Every care nat been taken in the arrangement of their accommodations. The price of passage hence is $100, for which ample stores w ill be provided. These ship* are commanded by experienced masters, who will make every exertion to give general satulaction Neither the captains or owners of the ships will be responsible for ai y Utters, parcels or packages sent by them, unless regular b' 'is of lading are signed therefor. Fur freight or pas-age, apply to E. K. COLLINS Ik CO., 56 South St., New York, or to WM. it JAS. BROWN it CO., Liverpool. Letter* by the packets will be charged 12^ cents persiugle sheet: 50 cents per ounce, and newspapers I cent each. ol NEW YORK AND LIVERPOOL REGULAR COMMERCIAL LINE OF PACKETS. Sailing to and from Liverpool, Weekly. ^f^TABL^fi^ASSA^^^i'ICE, 01 m STREET. The anhscriber in announcing his arrangement* for the year 1842. appears befope hia friends with sentiment! of aincere respect lor the able support he has received for many years ]iaat.? He likewise wishes to call the attention of those intending to send for (heir friend* residing in England, Ireland, Scotland Mid Wales; that they can at all timet be accommodated by this line, by weekly opportunities from Liverpool, as well as by all the well kunwn different lines of packet ships, sailiug to and I run Liverpool on the 1st, 7th, 13th, 18th and 25th of each month throughout the year. It has alwayi been the study of the subscricer to have the emigrants shown civility, and drsiwlched without delay, and shose who send for their friends may rest satisfied that every dae anddiligenlattention will be givun by the Liverpool agents to those sent for,as well as all who may embark with them, and should any of those whose passage has been |>aid not era>ark, the money will be refunded withont any charge. The subscribe! feels a pleasure in making known the differ snt ships by which his |>asseugers came out during the last year, which has givan general satisfaction, and that he has cousiderauly extended and concluded hisarraugemeuts for the year 1842, The following is a list ol ships Ship* Scotland, Robinson. Stii|<s Alahamian, Lane. Faiifield, Wilson. I'rintire, Hopkins. Frankfort, Russell. Tyrone, Speara. Russell Oloyer, Howes. Wales. Watts. Hiberuia. Wilson. Westchester. Ferris. Alfred, Checker. Osceola, Clulds. ( liflou, lugersoll. 8t. Cloud. Emerson. Louisville, Allen. New York, Niren. Sobieskie, Einersou. Warsaw, Griffiths. Oswego, Wood. Ocean, Willard. Talbot, Storey. N. Hampshire, Harding. Pamhea, Ooodinvnson. Robert Isaacs, Trueinan. Virginia, Baton. Europe, Batcheldor. 8. Jenkins, Seymour. A free passsgr from the different ports of Ireland and Scot and, can also D? secured, and drults furnished for any amount, payable at the National aud Provincial Bruits of Ireland and their respective branches, aud also on Messrs. J. it W. Robinson, Liverpool, which are |atid free o* any charge, throughout he United Kingdom. For further particulars ?pply to JOHN HERD.MAN, 61 South street, or J. k W. ROBINSON, 16 Ooree Piazzas,and aulfi No. I Neptune St.. Waterloo Dock. Liverpool. old Line Liverpool packets. m. m. TtHE OufflTNE of Pa3S^S?Liverpo<^wi^ereafter be 1 despatched in the following order, excepting that when the day of soling falls ou Sunday, the ships will sail on the succeeding day. For New York. For L'verpool. The SOUTH AMERICA, (June 1 July It <16 tons, < Oct 1 Nov 19 D. G. Bailey, I Feb 1 Mar 19 The ENGLAND. ( June 19 Aug 7 740 tons, < Oct 19 Dec 7 B. L. Waite. (Feb 19 April 7 The OXFORD, (July I Aug 19 00 tons. < Nov 1 Dec If J. Rathbone, ( March I April 19 The EUROPE, (July 19 Sept 7 610 tons, _ _ < Nov 19 Jan 7 E. U. Marshall Mar 19 May 7 The NORTH AMERICA, (Aug 1 Sept 19 61S tons. < Dec 1 Jan 19 A. B-Lowbcr.f Aptil 1 May 19 The NEW YORK, ( Aug 1* Oct 7 900 toil-, Dec 19 Feb 7 T. B. Cropper. I April 19 Juue 7 The CAMBRIDGE, ilSept 1 Oct 17 ISO tone, \Jan 1 Pels 17 W. C Baistow. I May 1 June 19 The COLUMBUS, l Sept 19 Not 9 700 tone, '.Jail 13 Mar 9 O.A.Cole. (May 19 July 7 Punctuality, *j icgards the day of sailinx, will be obeerred ae heretofore. The price of iiaaaaxe outward ie now fixed at One Hundred Dollars. Tor which ample etoree ofcverv deecription will he provided, with the exception of wince and liquors, which will be furnished hy the stewards. GOODilUEfcCO ,61 South it., C. H. MARSHALL.M Burling-slip, N. Y. je? lvh BARING BROTHERS It CO.. E'rool. M- \m ~~tt. pylfflftTS dW^M^RSElf^^^^Fhe nndcrmennoned ehipe will be tegularly dispatched from hence end from Marie i Ilea on the let of each month during tlie year, thus? From New York. Marseilles. MINERVA, (WBrowp. Nor 1. Jan 1 H'RYTHOMPSON. Cap Sylvester, Dec 1. J-ebl COURIER. Capt Dugan, Jan 1. Max 1 TREHCOTT, Capt Lawrence, Feb 1, Apl 1 HELLESPONT, Capt Adami, Marl. Mayl CORIOLANUS, Cap Haile, Apl I. Jun I They are all copperea and ropper fastened,aud hare escellent accommodatioua for paeaeugeraThe price of cabin paaaage will be $100, exclusive of wines and liquors. Goods addressed to BOYD It HINCKEN, the a gents, will be forwarded free of other charges than those actually [>aid. For freight or passage apply to Q. BROOM It CO., or to nttr BOYD k HINCKEN. Audits FOH LONDON, LIVERPOOL. NEW ORLEANS, MOBILE, SAVANNAH, AND OHAKLESTO.N. dSi l.t regular packet, to ?ail for the BOOre mentioned porn, u> ihe following, ? t The ' acket >hip TORONTO, Captain Oriawold, will Mil for LONDON, OD I he Id'h December, her regu'ar iter. The packet anip EUROPE, Captain Furbt-r, will Mil for LIVERPOOL, on the lal December, her regular day. The packetahip NEW YORK, Captaiu Nerin, will tail for MOBILE, tomorrow Th- iwcket brig WILSON FULLER, Captain Cobb, will Mil lorSAVANNAH. to-morrow. The packet ahip WARSAW, Captain Hawklua, will Mil R>r CHARLESTON, to-morrow. I'eraoua aboiit to embark for any of the abore porta, will ficd the accommodation of thcac packeta ercry way deair.ble,and the piiee of paeaage ta low, for which, apply to W. A J. T. XAPSCOT'r. 48 Peck Slip, or r .41? 62 Houth ?>rc?'f , cor Jmin* Ua>. ^ BRITISH AND NORTH AMERICAN ROYAL MAIL STEAM SHIPS, Of law ,t?eia and 440 hone power each. Under eontraet with the Lord a of the Admiralty. aoWHMU BRITANNIA, J. Hewitt, Commander CALEDONIA, E. O. Lott, do ACADIA, A Kyrie do COLUMBIA, E. C. Miller, R N do Will aail from Boaton, via Ilalifai. rnoM LiTEarooL. prom sorrow. Britannia, Hewitt, OA 4 No* i Caledonia, Lott. Oct 19 Nop 18 Acadia, Ryrie, Not 4 Dee 1 Columbia, Miller, Nor 11 Dec 17 Britannia, HewiU, Dec 4 Jan I ?e ,>ifiiicy?f rora dmiod 10 i,t?ctpnoi, #uj?Dfnioo H IM. Thru- ship* carry experienced snrgeona. No Bertha secured ontil paid f< r. NoTg.?Merchandise and Specie (except for personal ei ncuaea) shipped under the name of luggage will b? charged m freight, asa liable to Custom Houae Regulations. Apply to ofyr D. BUIOHAM. JR.. No. 1 Wall-at. AdW? fUR LONDUN.?Kegular packet ot the lOih^l December?The rety auperioi faat sailing packet MtawjKwship TOMONTO, Cart. Uiiawold. will poaitirely aail ' above, her regular day. For passage in cabin, second cabin, and steerage, having upeib accommodations, apply to JOSEPH McMUKHAF. lfo Pine at., cor. Sonih. The above will be ancceeded by the packet a hip Westminster, Caet Monte, and aail on the lOih December, Penona wishing to send for their Irienda can have them brought oat by either of the above ships, or any of the regular packets, by apply mg as above : if by letter, pout paid. die X<K3g-~ FOR IIAVRE?To sail on or before the 8lh init ? krtvVTt r superior, ropjicred and coPi<er fas't nrd ship 8AjfeHlflbaHAH k A US 11,1 A, Fletcher, master. Pi r ireisht or passage, apply to * 1 BOVD (k HINCKEN, d! 6l r No. 9 Toai:nie Ktnli.iiica I AAA?- FOR .MOPll.K?< Itv i. ill I? First P eket?'I i>elegsnt, last sailing packet ship MAR V KR A NC F.S. jQmhMsb' apiain Hnhbnid, will s?il(as shove. t,aa accommodate cshtn, aerond cabin and sier rage puses gen at moderate rates, il early application ia made oa board iheahjp, or to JOHN HERDMAN.di Booth at. dlgc A E NE1 NEW NEW JERSEY RAILROAD AND TRANSPORTATfON COMPANY. NEW YORK AND NEWARK. Fart rtiliK i il l>'? . -r f .1 J. K' _ X7 L fiuiii inr iiW ui v.Mnnniwi urtTt, .sew iuri. (Everyday?Sunday ??ur eptrd.) Leaves New York Leaves Newark 419, A M. At i P. M. At 7* A. M. At IK P. M UK Jo. 4 do. 8 do. JK do. 4 If do. 9 do. 6 do. ?7 do. 11 10 do. ON SUNDAYS. Kioin the foot of Courtlaudt street. Leave New York, Leave Newark. At 9 A. M. and I>4 P. M. At IK P- M. and 1,1 P. M. NtW YORK, ELIZABETH TOWN. Leave New York. Leave Eliiabeth Town. 9 A. M. 7 A. M. 2 P. M. 8K A. M. 2K " l*K A. M. 43a P. M. IK M. 3 P. M. 9* " The trains for Weslfield. P'ainfield. Bouudbrook, Somerrille, kc., connect with the 9 A M, 2 ami 4\ P M trains Irom New Yoik, daily, Sundays eiceptsd. Fare beiweeu New York and Elizabeth Town 26 cents. Fare between do and Somerrille, 75 cents. NTV YORK. RAHWAY AND NE\fr BRUNSWICK. Fare reduced. f rom the foot of Liberty street, daily. Lr-ie New York. Leave New Brunswick. At 9 A. M. At 5K A. M. 2V P. M. 7K " IX " UK " 9 P. M. On Sundays the 6K and 7K A.M. trips from New Brunswick and 2K P. M. train from Ntw York, are milted. Fare between New York and New Brunswick, 75 cents. Rahway, 50 cents The fare in the 5K and "K A. M. train from New Brunswick, and 2K and iii ? M. train from New York, has been re <4uced. New York and New Brunswick, to 50 cents. " and Rahway to 37K " Passengers who procure Uietr rickets at the ticket office, re ceive a ferry ticket pans. Tickets are received by the con doctor only on the day when purchased. aull 'In.* WINTER AKR/ NUKMKNT. NEW YORK ANU rHTl.APEl^IA RAILROAD L1Ntt DIRECT. Via Newark, New Brunswick, Princeton, Trentou, Bordentown and Burlington. THROUGH IN SIX HOURS. Leave New York, from the foot of Liberty alreet, daily, at 9 A M ad P M. The morning Liue proceed* to Bordeptowu, from thence by steamboat to Philadelphia. The Evening Line proceed* direct to Camden, (opposite Philadelphia) without change of car*. Passeugurs will procure their ticket* at the office foot of Liberty street, where a commodious steamboat will be ill readiness*. with baggage crate* on board. Philadelphia baggage crate* arc conveyed fiom city to citv, vithont being opened by the way. Ench train u provided with a Ladie* Car, in which are a|-nrtment* and dressing rooms expressly for the Ladies u?e. Returning, the lines leave Philadelphia from the foot 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, and 4 P M, being a continuation of the line* from New York. *28 3m* r FARE ANITFRETGHT REDUCED BOSTON,avU Composed of the following superior steamers, running in connection with the Stoniugton anil l'rr ndrnce, and Bo*on and Providence Railroads? MASSACHUSETTS, Captain Comsiock. NAKRAOANSEfT, Captain Woolsey. MOHKOAN. Captain Vanderpill. One of nvhicji will leave New York daily, (Suudayi excelled) from Pier No. 1, North Iliver, Battery Place, at four 'clock, P. M. i AutiroiMiaTa The KHODE ISLAND, on Monday, Wednesday and Friday, for Stoning ton. lvie MASSACHUSETTS, on Tncaday, Thursday and Saturday, tor Stoniuxton. Passengers on the arrival of the stesmert at Stoninxton, may lake the Railroad Cars aud proceed immediately to Provi deuce and Boston. Freight taken at the following much reduced rates To Boston, on xoods weixhinx forty pounds or upwards to he cnbic foot, at S5 50 |>er ton, and on measurement goods T cents |ier foot. To Providence, on measnremeut goods}cents per cubic 'not, and a|>ecilic articles as per tarif to be obtained at office 22 Broadway myll bm?? DAILY PACKAGE EXPRESS CAR FOR ALBANY, TROY, AND BUFFALO. By theHousatonic Rail Road, running through from this City to Albany la Twe.vr Hours. Leaves at 7 o'clock in the morning. The snbscrihers have made arrangements with the Hnusatoui Rail Roid Company, to run an Esnrest Car (exclusively for our OW" purpose) dailv, over the'r road with the passenger trai", running through to Alb my in twelve hours, ai d are now prepared to receive and li rward at low r ites. Specie, Bank Notes, Paakages, Bales and Cases of Goods, lie , for any of the above named or iul-rmediate places. Will attend promptly to the Collection and payment of bills, notes, drafts and acconuis, and sncli other business as may be entrusted to tnrir care, d2r POMKROY k CO i Wall freer. New York. NEW YORK A>D HAKLKM RAIL ROAD COMPANY. Deccmb-sJ'h. 1312, 'lie cars avill run daily as filiowa :? Leave City Hall for Leave Harlem Leave William*' Bridge Williami'Bridge, for City Hall. for Citv Hall 6 30 A. M. 8 20 A. M. 8 00 A. M. 9 " 10 '0 " 10 20 " 11 30 " 1 10 P. M. 12 M P. M. 2 P. M. 3 10 " 3 20 " 4 5 10 " 5 20 " 5 30 Harlem only. 6 30 " City Hall and Twenty-seventh alreet Line will run asfo'Iowa:?Fnm 7 30 A. M. every ten minu'ea throughout the day till 7 P. M. Passenaers for Westchester. Throe's Neck, Eaatcheater. New Rochelle, Mamaroneck, Horae N?ck, North Castle, Il>hbina* Mitla and White Plat: a, will take the 2 o'clock, P. M. trtin from City Hall. Passengers for Yonkera will tnke the 9 o'clock, A. M. and 4 o'clock, P. M. train* from City Hall. n? lm*iq pullen &c copp's Meatra. Hamden A Co, having disposed of their route Irom New York to Albany and Tioy, the snbscribera, ihe old conductors of Hamden A Co'a Northern Exrreaa, from New York, will continue to run aa heretofore .leaving New York, Albany and Troy, Daily , and connect at Troy with Jacobs' Montreal Etpreu, and will forward Specie, Bank Notea, Packages Bundlea.Cases of Ooods. Ac., to any place between New York and Montreal, and throughout the Canada's. Also East, from Troy and Albany to Boston, and West from Albany to Buffalo. All business entrusted to their charge will be promptly attended M. Particular attention will be paid to the collection ot n< tea, dralta, acceptance*, Sic , and prompt return* made lor ihe aainc. PULLKN k COPP. Office*?Pullrn k Corp, 2)< Wallatreer, New York. Turn, (tough, 15 Kichange, Albany. A O. Filkina, 228 Rirrr street, Trof. 3. Jacob'* Eachange Conn, St Paul at, Montreal. REFERENCES. Ntw You*. Aliant. Tko*. Prime, Ward It Kin*. E. J. Humphrey, Jno. Payne, Jacob Little, k Co., T'noa. (Jough. P. Weila, John T. Smith, k Co.. 8. K. Stow, Pepoon k Hoffman, ('.. 8. Douglaaa, Carpenter k Vermilye, F. Leake Houahtou k Co. Drew, Robinaon fc Co. __ n2( Imr FARE REDUCED! PERSONS GOING SOUTH. , TP" FAltK HKDtjCED on both the route* from Balimore to Charlratou, by the Ciieaapeake Bay, Portamouth, Weldon, Wilmington, N.G., and thence to Charleston, to #25, ineala on the Bay boalt included or ria Washington city, Richmond, Pefrrabnrg, Weldon, Wilmington, N. C , and thi nee to Charleston, to $22, meala crtr.i?making the Tare on both routea the a.ime. Krery eiertion ia made to keep the Railroad* and Steamboat* connecting; theae line* in good order, and exjiedite travel, and make paaaeitgera aa comfortable at rot aihle. By thia route you may be aure of reaching New Orleam rom New York seven or eight days aooncr than any other line, at an eipewe uot exceeding $72. K. B. DUDLEY, n 17, Pr..i.l...l W * It M H Co NKW YORK AND BOSTON RAIL ROAD LINK. Via Norwich ahd Kati.noana. Compoted of the following auperior eli-emera running in connection with the Norwich & Worrester and Woreeater It Roaton Rail R..a<*?? WORCESTER, Capt. J. H. Vandetbilt. NKW HAVEN, ( apt. J. K. Duatan. CLEOPATRA, Capt . On and aftei Monday, Nov 2lat,lhia line will be ran tri-wcekly, leaving New Yoik, Tneadaya, Thnradaya and Hatnrdaya only, at 4 P.M. jJS _ Froui Peek Mip, Eaat River, i V>er?,w *nt' arilendid ateamlovt NKW HAVEN, Captain j A* Duatan, will leave every Tncadjy, Thursday and Saturday afternoon, at 4 o'clock. reifVf'? '"[Boaton will be forwarded immediately on the u 0 (oe above boat a at Norwich, and will proceed without change ?f can or baggage. on &rajfcrr- |oire?the ,he wKtrf All . r ALLEN, J9 Peck elip, npataira. Ibov, or oeTnen^ 'nutmg any one on account oMbe /S^iQ |{kMhiLAR OPPOSITION TO CATS "M KILL, and Intern edlaJe landinra. without tow 1 - *1 .bareear-Regnlar dava from Caltakill. Moti d*v*. YVe.iiir.rfay* and Knd*ya. Fiom New A'ork, Toi iday*. Tlnimlay* 11 nd Ra'urrfayi.?Fir* to or from Catuklll. SO cent*. ?Berth* IS centi? Sitjipor 21 rent*. The niw md fiat *te?mrr WAVK, Captain Vanderhilt, will leave Robinion ?t. pi> r Tlumdiy Mot. 17th, it fin o'clock. For farther particular* itii|t>ire of the cainan on bond. By roni.iiik no the Uiyi'iboTe named, there will hi daily rum muuicitioll he twee n CiUkill and New York (and intermediate |.|ac?'i) for frii?ht mot |'V.Mi;e it . ilueed priori. g|r .Mn jgA FA L L XND WTNTF/K AURX.NtlEg^LrtHy.yJe MKM.?The uteamboat Koekland, will, on and after M ugdar, the tilt of Oemher, run u follow*: Irarinit Middletown I'oint (tide and weather nrr fortline> at 9 o'clock, ami Kcyport at It e'clock, rrerv Monday, Wrilnreday and Friday. Returning. Irate the loot of Kohtn iou atreet. New York, nary Tueadtv. Thartday and (Saturday at II o'clock, noon, touching at Segnin't Doek each way. Atagra will he in readioeaa to roueey uaaaengrri to any fan of tha coantry AH baggage at tha riak or the owner*. oM lm'ec -a IV YO YORK. SATURDAY MO ENGLISH SCHOOL. HAVANA. ISLAND OF CUBA. CHARLES DUNNE WATEHLAND. PRINCIPAL. rI',HlS Academy wu eitabluhed (wo yean urn, umlcr the |>aA tionaxe of tlie former IuleinJeiii gfUM bland, and other distinguished individuals of the nobility and inerrhauta of tllia cilV. It i? coudneted mi the id.innf Lhe (4ei 111..11 '"irvilina sit;" mid the method of tuition ii the "interrogative." All the scholars understand the English language, and many of the in t|ieak it hibitnally and tlueully The Principal has the rinerii-nee of echoole in Kiance, Germany, England, and tip* United Stairs. Hie chief aim Ii to five liie youth entrusted to hie care a practical knowledge of those branch** of a poll e rduraliou, which are reijuired in ail active careers, and are applicable to any. The course of etudy, there Tore, comprehends the English, Wrench, tie rui in and Spanish languages; I lis lory. Geographies, Natnrul Philosophy, the practical [art of Mathematics, anil Drawings of various kinds. Professors of divers nations and acquirements reside in the establishment; and all the classes receive, in rotation, iustiuclieu from the director. Such signal success has attended this plan of tuition, that several of the pupils, under twelve years ot ages. write and speak 1*0 foreign languages, in a perfectly intelligible manner, and those of n|>eryears, correctly and easily. The acquisition, not only of the Spanish, but also of other latutuages, is thus placed within the reach of the youth of llie United Stales, without its being necessary for tin m to relinqip h the uiauv advantages which accrue from anKnglish education. The object of the Principal in desiring to reciive youths from the United States, is to facilitate the acquirement of the Euglisli accent for his Spanish pupils, which service would be doubly repaid them by bv the latter, and to introduce here the manly spirit of (he English schools. The yoaug, citixcus of the United States can have nothing to fear Irom ihe climate, the house being spacious and airy, situated in a healthful spot, at a short dis'ance from the city; and containing within its limits, a fine hath and complete gymnasium for the preservation of the pupils' health. Two voulfis, lately arrived from Germany, have passed the summer in the school in perfect health. As the principal is a married man, and his wife and sister have charge of the juniordepaitmeut: children are receired at any ag? but taat of infancy. Every pupil enjoys his religious opinions undisturbed. The terms are lino per annum, payable three months in advance There are noci'ras egrept clothes nd hooks References-.\1ES8R8. CHA8. DRAKE ta BROTHERS. ALEXANDER MORALES, ESQ.. nil Havana. MOTICK?Whereas Snmuel Bi*rah?impr, of Syracuse, has ^ acted as the agent of H. Bernheimer % Brothers, merchants io the ci'v ofNew York, in the collecting of debts at Syracuse, and in other business, all persons are hereby notified that his power as such agent has been revoked, and all i*?r*ons air hereby forbidden to transact any business with him. as such intent; and whereas Simuel BTnheimer and Jacob Bloch, constituting thr lirm of S Brinheimer U Co.. of Syracuse, have this day assigued to H. Beruheimer Ik Brothers, of New York, all the roods, debts and demands of every description; therelore, all persons are hereby forbidden to pay any eebts to said 8. B? niheimrr Ik Co. or either of said firm after this date? and all payments of said deMHMk 01 ?f herraffer be made to lierrmnu BernPeimer.Kmanuel Bernheimer or Simon Brrnheimer. briny the firm of II Bemheirner Ik Brother.*, one of whoin will be found at Syracuse by any person wishing to make payments: and on whom nil persons iud bted are requested to call immediately and suttlo their accounts and notes. Dated Syracuse, Y., Nov, 2d, M3. u5 lm?r H BKKNHKIMKK fc BROTHER*. House furnishing warehouse.-woram & HAUGHWOUT, 561 Broadway, Manufacturers, Agents and Commission Merchants, ha?e just received and are now oi>eaing a ucw and spleudid assortment of the fallowing arti clca. vis Silvered, Gilt and Bronte Ga Chandaliers, 6 to 20 lights. Do Candle do 4 to 24 " Do Caudle Brackets, I to 5 44 Do Gas Brackets, ? J 11 Do lias Mantel Lights, I to 1 44 Do Girunuuies, ! to i 44 CanoieOnut, s io 1 / 44 Astral Lamps, liall J amps and Lanterns, Heading Luaps sic. A new article of Solar Lamp, a very superior article. Also, a new article of Deflector lor improving the light of the old pattern of AstraI I,amp. rt' .1), lit!w jiyir in r-1 >: imnr nronze, color iintnorahlr. Together with every variety of Lump* ;utl Chandeliers, for chitrcnes, halla and public nuildiiig*. Plated War*. Baskets, Ciston, Trays, Toast ilacks, Candlesticks, Napkiu Rings, Butter Tuba, butter sud Fruit Knives, SmitTeis and Triya, Coffee arid Tea Urns, (tc. Fine Table Cutlery. in setts and dozens; Japanned Tea Trays, ill treat rarity of patiorus and forms; fine cut glass Bawls, Pitchers, Tumblers. Ui?!ies, Goblets, Decaulers, Water Bottles, Sugars, 8cc. Ste. W. it 11. bog respect hilly to itifouu their friends, customers, and the public gt-nert.4 y that their arrangements with the manufacturers are such t at they can sell all articles in their line at rnnaikably low pri :es; and ICSMCtiUly luvite them to call and see their show r<> its which alone is sufficient to compen sate for the trouble s22 3m*r REMOVAL. PHILLIPS' CASH TAILORING ESTABLISH MENT, Is remnzed f'oia 144 Broadway to No. 7 Astor House ECONOMY IN GENTLEMEN'S DRESS. Garments of a most .levari t and KanlusuaUe kind ft a saving of W) per ceut for cash. ^pHE advertiser d? tns it unnecessary to resort tJ the heckX neyed system of giving a list of nomiua.1 prices, presuming that rhe length of time he bas been established, together with the extensive patronage bestowed on mm, will prove a sum dent voucher for hit capabilities. Possessing the advantace ef being connected with a<* extensive cloth establishment in he confidently assets that he can furnish clothes which, on comnarison, will be found lower thin any other house making up the best descriptions of gentlemen's dress. tl0 3m S. PHILLIPS. Astor House, Bread way RANITE.?The Btateu Island Granite (Quarry being uow 17 in full operation, will supply Granite of any dimensions, either cut or rough. Building stones either for block of rouble work, ashler, sills, and liu'els, steps and platforms, will be delivered at shortest notice. Kentledge lor ships, and shingle ballast or smaller stones will be delivered on board any vessel id N'wYork harbor at toe lowest rales. Vessels can load with great dispatch at the wharf on Staten Island, where 14 feet depih of water is had. The railroad being in good order, the cars are laden aud brought abrraai of the shipping. No danger from ice during the winter months. LEWI8 GIBSON, Agent, At the Granite Wharf, Siaten T?1 indt or to the Office of the Coioi^oy.KMI Pine ?t,eor of South, upstairs o28 r 8 K OLOV KK, President. CHEAP FASHIO .ABLE TAILORING, at 108 Beesman alrcet.?Where does the money coma from that anpixirt* the expensive Tailoring Establishments scattered over the city? Can it coute from any place bat the pockets of their customers? At the above namber it is De lievril gentlemen can find so esta blishmeut conducted on the stiictesi principles of economy,and garments made in a style of elegance and durability unsurpassed by any honse in the city. Tno prices charged art? Kor Dress Coats, of the best West of England Cloths. $14 ts 22 Wool dved West of England Cassimere pants S to I Vests of cashmere, satin, silk or cloth, 2VJ to 5 Superfine Braver overcoats, $40 style, for It to 24 Drrss Coats made and trimmed, 7 to 9 Pants and Vests, ltd to 2 JOHN MOFFAT. nl Im't JOSEPH McMUKKAY, 100 Pine street, New Vork, gives J Drafts in sums to suit applicants, on the PROVINCIAL BANK OF IRELAND, Payable at? Cork, Baiubridge Limeiick, Ballymena,' tJlonmrl, Parsoutown, Londonderry, Downpatiek, Sligo, Cavan, Wraiord, Lurgan, Belfiat, Oniagli, Warerlord, Dungannon, Gateway, Btndnn, Armagh, Ennit, E'LKCTKO MAGNETIC PLATES foi fheumalitmi, ner' TOU1 affecfioua, he., prepared under the dlreclion of M. Lamauroui, apothecary in Paris, general urool m Maw York, 65 Franklin .reet, at M. Nit.nardV Trice 61 50. Infallible core for the irmt anna and inveterate ptin, inch as acule end chronic rheumatitms, the gonf, lienra'gy, trialic, tic delorrui, dame tie oaint Guy, ehhh, megrim, Crunpa in ill t iniarh, aud.shorlly.for ell nervous affections, chiefly dueaaea ol women mil young itirta, at wreeii aickneaa, amenorrhea, tup|ur< i '.ir, v ncr><>in macks, fcc. n!6 I in* r DHILADKLPHIA DAGUERREOTYPE ESTABLISHA MENT, Exchange Bunding, Noa. 2tl end 27.? Sidglr Pormitr taken, from hrraalpin tile to I inches in diameter. Yam ilV groups of from two ta 15 persona on one plate. Time of aittins lOarconda. Continuity on hand, and for tale, Inatm-, etila of the tame kind at used in the eaiablithment ; a'to platet and all other nieuaflt. IV h K I.ANOKNHKIM. nit lm?r Premium hose for ckoton water?made from eanaaaa, con red with duck, b'lng prep-red in oui own anperior manner, with lodia Hnbber; is perfectly water tight node r the gnat pressure-, it clear, and it the beat Indm Rubber Hose egrant. Also for tale, the newly invenled Hemp Hose, on account of and at the marnfactnrer't lowest prices, u quantities to n it. HORACE H. DAY, Onoceeaorto Rogbnry India Rubber Company, rlaod*r ?3 Maiden Lane. Coleraine, 8 rabane, Kilkenny, Duonrvin, Brllina, Mallow, Trafee, Money more, Cootrhill, nniskilleu, Kilnuli. Monanhan, ENGLAND. Spooner, Atwood k Co. Bankers, Lootlon. Pavable in every town in Isieal Britain. P. W. Byrnes, Esquires, Liverpool. City nl Glasgow Bank. Payable iu every town in Lcotland n? Imr LONDON AND~MANCHESTER INDIA RUBBER GOODS WhOlksalk AND RETAIL, No. I Wall meet. Th " subscriber liaa received and offers foi aale a larne asaortraeut ol iinmirted India Rnbber Water Proof Oooda, via: Coals ami Ca|>ei, of superior Lama, Cashmere Lama, Persian, Menuo and Cotton, of all colors an I sixes. Cloth? India Rubber, Water Proof, super Lama, Lama Persian auil Cotton, prepared for t iiort. India Rubber Webbings lor susiienders, corset*, fee. ZHtrn'r CHAH AH RAH A M S ON. MARTIN'S CASH TAILORING ESTABLISHMENT. 1M William Street, Corner aj Jinn Street, is <i*ei?!r'iiy the ch?jai??st id in# city. 1 here ? iwayi on 1 hind * s**!ect stock of seasonable ffno?U, purchased for cash, which will he mnde up to onler id tne style of make, fit, trimming* fbst h v? giveu such general smisfactioa unrituc the I art I >nr fnn, and at a positive saving of 35 per cent.

Oenlle'^irnar* requested to call and eramine. Those who furnish th cirown goods, can bwe them MADE AND TKIMMED. Dresa Coata, ratde and trimmed, .f7 00 te US 5* Frock Costa, do do 8 00 to 9 >0 Panta and Vesta, 175 to 200 Oser Coats. 9 00 to 11 CO IT?" Tetma?Cash od> delivery. ?*8 lm? r MICHAEL K. MARTIN pqUKHTBIAN ACADEMY.?The aubacriber woold re " aiatrctfVilIjr inform theLaJiea and <?eutlemen of New York and Brooklyn, that he haaopened an Academy, (in that large and rommoaiona bmhh'g form. rl> known a? the Equestrian Exchange or Cook'a Ciicua, 808 Bowery, on V.mxhall Harden) for the instruction of ltdiea and geullrmeu in that healthful and necessary accomplishment, the art of horsemanship in all iu branches. The Araoemy n fnrniahed with <1 reining an I sitting rooms, and erery cenvemeace for the eomfort of popila, and the "I'K'i" regard to respectability will be adhered to. Mr. > ha? ma.le arrangements with Mr. W. J. Dana, nue of Fie o'ileal professors from Europe to take ciurge of the tame, and flatters himself that the enterp'ine will meet with the approlratioe and en'onoragement of a liberal public. Terms and particular* may be ascertained on application as above. The omnibus and ra paaa every five minutes daring the day. >nin,r., w n riixniiniv RE 9 IKNING, DECEMBER 3. Court Martial In Id at Tappan, (luring the 1 Revolutionary War, for the Trial of Joihua 11. Smith, auppnaed to have been connect til with Andre and Arnold* (Continued from ytuter&au) Tsuth Dar.Oct. 13, 1790. The Court met accerdingto adjournment,and proceeded in Mr. Smith's trial. Doct. Bastlktt, produced by Mr. Smith, wa? mora. Q. by Mr. Smith ? Please to relate to the court what you know of my political conduct. A.?I was oideied to Stony Point about the middle of June last, at which time my acquaintance with Mr. Smith began. 1 war frequently at hit home, and he frequently at the Point. Oo^the S3J *1 Juue, when the enemy were expvetui up the riv<?T, Mr. Smith aent a letter from Captain Lawrence inclosed in one from himself, to Captain Benson, who commanded at Stony Point, informing him that the enemy appeared in great force down below Dobbs' Kerry, and it waa thought they would be up in the morning tide; likewise there ware I three vessels appeared as soon as light the next morning, which euros up as far as Tiller's Point, and there laid at anchor till nrxt morning. The next morning they returnedduwn the liver. These letters Mr. Smith desired to be sent forward to Ganaral Howe as soon us possible. Q. by Mr. Smith?What did yon conceive to he my political principles from what you observed of my conduct? A.?I coucaived you to be a warm friend to the country, and it was the general piuiuti of the otticars at S'.o ny Point. Q. by Do.?In consequence of the intelligence in these letters I sent, was tbciu any additional works made at Stony Point? A.?The officers and men worked at night in consc quenceol that intelligence. Q. by Cotiar?How great is the distance from Stony Poiatto Toiler's Point? A ?I believe about ft or 0 mil**. Q. by Mr. Smith?What was my general character among the inhabitants of the country? A.?Among the inhabitants of Haverstraw, where you lived, you sustained the character of a friend to ysur country. Q. by Do.?Do yon know the distance from the mouth of the creek to Hay's Landing. A.?I do not. Q. by Mr. Smith to Col. Hsv?What is the distance from lirassy Point to the mouth of the creek ? AS? Three quarters of a mile, as I judge. Q. by Do.?What is the distance from the mouth of the creek to the point of Crum's Island ? A.?About a mile anl a half, as the creek runs. Captaiu Uamnhrun, produced by Mr. Smith, was sworn. Q. by Mr. Smith?Please to relate to the court such circttmsfances as you know of my political conduct whilst you were in command at Verplanck's Point the last summer. A.?1 took command fit Verplanck's Poir.t last February. Soon niter 1 camethero I found that Mr. Smith and General Howe had conference together by letters. Mr. 8mith used to send letters to me covering letters to General Howe, and General Howe send lelteis to Mr. Smith covered in letters to me. Oeneral llo we in these letters to me used to urge me to alertness, from which I supposed Mr. Smith's letters contained intelligence tu liim from the enemy. Very early in the spring General Howe was down at the Fort with Sir. Smith, and introduced liim to me, and told me he had a great deal of intelligence of the movements ol the enemy through Mr. Smith, and desired me slways to forward Mr. Smith's letters to him, and his to Mr. Smith as soon as possible. After this Mr. Smith, in a general way, used to give me the intelligence he received from Captain Lawrunce in the letters that covered those he sent to Oeneral Howe, and particularly I,., i?t..Ill- ....... n..l I> n, i,ntii,llllrl Mr Umlth V..U ................. ..... ? was often at th<; Ferry, and I often in company with him there. I never saw any thing in his conversation or conduct bin what was friendly both to the officers there and to the country. Inconsequence of the intelligence last mentioned, I sent n pat role down the east side of the river. Q. by Ma. Smith ?Do you recollect at a time when it was reported the em my were coming up the east side of the river by the new bridge, in force, that I was with Oeneral Howe with a view of going down with him as one of his family? A?1 do recollect it Q by Do ?What was my general character? A?My acquaintance both on the east and west side of the river was small, I thi refoi e know litlleof yourgene. ralcharacter : but for myself, I always narrowly watched your conduct, en account of soma little suspicions from a knowledge of your friends and connections being in New York, but I never could discover any thing in your conduct hut what was friendly to the country. Major Gk*. Howr produced by Mr. Smith was sworn: Q ? Please to relate to the Court what you know of my political conduct as fsr as came to your knowledge ? A ?My acquaintance with Mr. Smith began in South Carolina in the year 1778; from that time to the time this connection with Gen Arnold occurred, I had no reason fram what I saw or knew of Mr. Smith's conduct, to imaginethat eithe.rtliat or his principles were inimical to Ametica ; I bad heard that Ihu family in general were not supposed to be very warm advocates for the Ameri can cause, and I had heard various opinions given or Mr Smith himsell, but 1 heard as many, and I think more those I convened with, auppoae he was a friend to bit country, and all that I saw or knew of him after, teudet to confirm me in that opinion. During my atajr in command at West Point, witboi.t my (eliciting the assistance of Mr. Smith at all, he seemed particularly attentive in conveying to me any intelligence he received of the euemy's motions,and introduced tome and recommended ctrongly to me Capt. Luwrance, of the state of New York, as a spirited and good officer, warmly attached to the cause in which I was engaged in the service of America, which character 1 found Capt. Lawrance answer cd fully. Qby Court.?In what situation was Capt. Lawrance at that time ? A? Capt. Lawranr e commanded a company af militia detached from Col. H iy's regiment; he was put under my command by the Governor of the state; he was posted as a corps of observation down the river on the west side, and was directed not to be stationary long at any partcular spot, lest he should be sutprised by parties of the enemy, but to operate in such places as to keep himself secure, cover the country from the ravages of small marauding paities and for the purpose of conveying intelligence, which he did several times, and more than once that intelligence was conveyed to me by Mr. Smith. (d by Mr. Smith ? Don'i you recollect when there was a report of the enemy'* being out on the east side of the river, that I cheerfully Rod voluntarily offered myself to join your fsmily in case they approached, or it was nein nniuim them, if thev came farther into the country 7 A ?I had received intelligence that the enemy were out in force, on which 1 moved a conaiderahle body of men towarda the line*, and if 1 miatake not reinforced Coi. Putnam in conaeqaence of it. !u order to be nearer the new bridge, where I supposed the enemy would begin to operate. 1 went down to Verplanck'* Point, and I believe aent for Col. Putnam to meet me there; 1 went over to Stonv Point, aud after giving the officer at that poat erdera, I rode to Mr. Smith'*, dincting if exprnaie* should arrive before I returned to Verplanrk'i again that tbey thauld be immediately at nt to me ; I had icarcely alighted at Mr. Smith'*, when nn expre** arrived ami informed mn that the enemy were within a mile of Col. Putnam'* advanced |io?t. upon which I immediately aet out to repair there. Mr. Smith, without my requesting it, offered to attend me to the field, and upon my rather declining it, aa hi* family teemed alarmed, ha pretaed it upon me *o itrongly that 1 contented to it, and we let out accordingly/and when we got to Verplanck'a Point, intelligence came that tha enemy were retiring, auppoi eit to Da in consequence oi ine iroupa muviuB uu?vuwarda. Q by Do ?Don't you recollect my offering to join your family in caae the operation* of the campaign were against New York? A.?I do recollect voti did. Major Boweki produced by Mr. Smith, wa* aworn. q_ please to relate to the Court whv.t you know of my political conduct. \ ?The drat of my knowledge of Mr. Smith waa from my being in Gen. Ilowo'* fumily. The Oen. received several letters from Mr. Smith giving him intelligence of thu movements of the enemy; from these letters I supposed Mr. Smith a well wisher to the cause, as these letters cont lined expressions of much anxiety for the safety of the post at West 1'oint; before I hail an opportunity of being personally acquainted with Mr. Smith, 1 had been at Fiahkill and heard some people intimate that Mr. Smith was not supposed to he very friendly to our cause, b it I cottld net h arn that they had any other reason for it than that hia brother had gona over to the enemy, therefore ptgmIar prejudice had gone forth against him ; I afterwards, in the beginning of May I think, was introduced to Mr. Smith, and became acquainted with him. and from what had been hove out against him at Fiahkill, it mado some impression upon my mind, by which I was induced more particularly to observe his conversation and conduct ; 1 never could discovrr any thing but what appeared that he was friendly disposed to the cause of Am rica, and even expressed as much anxiety for the safety and welfare or the country as any other person 1 met with ; Mr. Smith continued to hold a correspondence with the General: I did not sea all the letters, but those I did see appeared to give all the intelligence that came to hia knowledge ; he requested very earnestly of the General that in case the operations of the campaign were against New York, he might coma into his family and act as a volunteer Aid, which I think the Gwneral consented to. Q by the Couar to Gen. Howe?Did you ever receive any intelligence from Mr. Smitb, of the movements of the enemy other than he received from Cipt. La w ranee? A-el have received intelligence from Mr. Smith that 1 believe did not come from Capt Lawrence. Q bv Mr Smith to Oen. Howe.?Don't you recollect I told you that if I received any intimation* from ?omen wlio were constantly pasting and repassing to New York from my friend* there, of any movement* against Weil Point, I should take the carlieit opportunity to advertise yon of it? A?f recollact that you did. The Court then adjourned till to-morrow morning 10 o'clockEi,rvrivTH Dav, Oct. 14. 1TS0. The Court met according to a.ljou'nmeut. Mr. dmith being inditposed and tinaMe to attend, and hi* evidence not being ready, the Court adjourned until Monday morning, at ten o'clork The Court met according to adjournment, Mr. LawNote?All the pap?n *nd duenraent* referred to in thi> trial are published .n a pamphlet form by na, and miv he ha-1 at th- de?k of the Herald Office, corner ol Nassau and rnlton street, coined verbatim from the original paperi f .trad cn the persona of Andre and Smith. # [ERA] 1842. renew, Jutlfca Advocate (ieneral, attended in the room of Mr. Edwards, Deputy Judge Advocate. The Court returned the trial ol Mr. Smith and Captain Hoakim, produced by him, waa mom U bv .Mr. Smith?Haw long have you known me i A.?I have known you near twenty yeara. Q. by Do.?Have you known me aince the war I A?Yea. U by Do.?Bo plaaacd to relate to the Court my politi cal character, such aa it hua come to youi kaowlt- igc. A?1 waa intimately acquainted with you the bt ginning ol thia war, and I thought you te be a great friend to the country ; I have had an opportunity of speaking to you time alter time, aud I thought you to be a friend to thu country ; my raason waa berau-e I thought you to be a fighting man, aa you preacribod many tulea to trepan the Bntiah, by goiug on the line, aud begged me to go on with you, and take part with you ; you alao told mo that O.meral Howe commanded in the State of New York, and you begged me to aa?iat you iu getting intelligence, and in evei y thing that, lay in my power for the good ot the cauae ; alao told me this summer that wu expected to be in New York, and if we went down, begged me to assist you in every thing in my power. <4- by Do.?Was I viewed by the inhalhtanta in general .is a warm friend to thu country down to the time 1 was taken up 7 A?1 viewed you ae. and I believe my neighbors did ; acme aai 1 you were rather too warm, hut I thought you were not. Cap!. John Uardmicii was next produced ny mr. smiin ml sworn. by Mr. Smith?Pirate to relate to tho Court whut yon know of my political character. A. ?In the year one thousand seven hundred and se venty six, I was acquainted with you ; there was every few days we had alarms at Haverstraw, am) you turned out wiih your gun to oppotH the enemy continually; and in the year una thousand seven hundred and seventy seven we were alarmed every few days, and y on alway s turned out to oppose them with vour arms till after haivsst, when I was called all', and went the live months service ; after this yoo mov-d from Haverstraw to the Clove ; this last summer you li ive been with its again, at Haverstraw ; your character aince you have return ed to Haverstraw has he. n very wai m in the. cuuse of the country. 1 have had an opportunity of talking with you, and in raising men, aud in every thing that was to do for the country in my company, you have been al ways very forward ; you lived within tho beat of my company. Q. !>. Do?Was 1 esteemed by the inhabitants in general as a warm friend to the country 1 A?You were, and 1 esteemed you so very muck, Q. by Do.?Don't you think I could have raised Ibis last summer in the neighborhood a company sooner than any man, from the regard the inhabitints had for my attachment to thecountry ? A.?There was some talk about your raising a company, and there were none who were for the American cause hut seemed willing to go under you at the time. Q. by Coi'kt?What was the reason Mr, Smith had not a Company at the time 1 A Mr. Smith gave as a reason for not having one, that he would not unleas he could havo a field p ecc with the company, as the enemy came up often and laid 1 ? ?f ei.fne ar%A email arm! iarnifiitil fin. thing to drive them off, when the company wu poitid along the shorn. The Court, forwent of evidence, postponed further procevding* on Mr. Smith's trial until Thursday next, and adjourned until that day at ten o'clock iu the raoruing. Twki.ktii Dsv, Oct. IB, 1780. The Court met according to adjournment and resumed the trial of Mr, Smith. Col. lirinnstoit, who was produced on the part of the prosecution, was produced by Mr. Smith. Q. to him by Mr. Smith?Do you know whether any and how manv flags passed between General Arnold and the ihip Vulture previous to the night 1 went on hoard. A.?1 know of two of them I brought to at Verplanck'a Point ; I don't recollect any more ; Major Kranks, one ol General Arnold's aids,came to me and desired I would let n flag pass down to the Vulture, and not detain it at Verplanck'a Point; this was at the desire, he said, of General Arnold; he said the flag wai to be thereto.niorrow ; the day he came to me I do not recollect. 1 commanded at Vorpbnck's and Stony Points. Q. by Do?Who conducted the flags, and to whom and fiom whom were they sent ? A?The first was conducted by Lieutenant Barber, of the artillery; tho other gentleman's name I do not recollect, hut he was a Captain of the Artillery; their orders, which I insisted on seeing, were from General Arnold, to go on boa*d the Vulture sloop of war,to deliver letters, end if there was no answer, to return immediately ; I saw no letters. Q. by Do?Did you understand that Colonol Beverley Roninion waa on hoard the Vulture 1 * i jji . t D?i,n, ?fmn.1 wis on board nml he informed me he brought aa anawer lrom him by the firtt flag. Q. by Do. Did you hear or understand what Colonel Robinson's hutinesa wa* in coming up1 A ?I did not know anything about hi* buiinc**. Q by Do?Did not General Arnold inform you that Robinson waa on board, and that he wanted to comn on ahore on public baaineaaf A.?lie did not. He waa but once at my quarter*, anf ' then I thought he waa a good deal rraerved. Q. by Do.?Did you ever receivuanv letter* from a flaj ! from the Vulture for General Arnold? 1 A?Their barge came up once or twice, and f acnt oul my whale boat to atop them, aDd I ordered my lientru ant of the whale boat to take their de patch**, which were directed to General Arnold, and I tent them to htm at Robinaon'a houie, and ordered their barge* imme diatelv beck, a* the distance between Robinion'i houie and Verplanck'* Point wa* too great to wait for an an. (wer. Q. by Do.?Were these letter* aealed? A?Ye*. Q. by Do ?Did you tee any of theie letter* in the hanJ* of General Arnold? A ?I saw one in hit hand the day he was at my quarter*, hut the content* I did not tee; the day I do not recollect. Q. hy Do.?Do you know from whom thete letter* came? A.?I do not; but I believe the one I law in General Arnold'* hand, came from the Captain of the Vulture, as the Geaeral aignifl-d to me it wa* in coniequence ef our people firing upon a party ofth?dr?. *< "> uo.? n?? imiciii nuium >i icipu.iv>..>>!.. the twenty-second of September last? A?I do not recollect the day he wai there, hut the latt time he wn? there, at my quarters, which wa? the day ! saw him with the letter, he itaid about a half an hour, and afterwards crossed the Ferry. Q by Do?Do you recollect General Arnold's desiring you tafurnish me with a light t>o?t if you met with onel A?I recollect General Arnold's desirinr me, that you might he furuiahod with a light boat, if there was one at the post, hut I do not recollect the day hu did it. Q.hy Do.?In the conversation [ had with you, ai mentioned in your former evidence, do you not remcm her of your mentioning that you were pre, aring to Art on the Vulture the next morning, as she lay within poiu blank shot at Teller's Paint? A ?Ves 1 Q. by Do.?Was the Vulture obliged to shift her sta tion when fired on by you and set on lire? A.?Khe was obliged to shift her station, hilt Ido not know whether she was set on lire or not; she shifted hu station for n while, and afterwords came up close to Tel ler's Point; some ehrlla,the Lieutenant of her informed * me. fell on her deck, Q. by Do.?Did not General Arnold desire you to fur nish me with a boat for the pur|>ose of procuring lutein gence? A.?He desired that you might he furnished with l ho?t. hut did not mention for whst purpose: I had n? convenation with him on the subject. Q. by Do.?Were the guard boat* out the night 1 went on hoard the Vulture, and the preceding night? A?They were net at the Toint, and there were or deft for one of them to b? constantly on the water, and the other nearly opposite to tha thip, near the thore, and I had no reaton to suppose the order* were not complied with. Q. by Do ?Had I been met by them, dont you think 1 j should have been permitted to pat* them Iromtheati I tbnilty I had? A.?Yea; aa the order* werefrom General Arnold that you should paat the guard boat* at any time, day 01 night, a* you ware going for intelligence of impor tance. Q. by Cot'BT.?Were theae order* previou* to the Vulture making her appearance in the river or after? A.?They were after the Vulture had come up the river. Q ?Who were thr*p order* given to? A?They were verbal order* to me from General Ar nold. and I wa* ordered to give them to the lieutenant ol the guard tiont; they were given to me by Oaneral Arnold the last time he was at mv quarter*. Q.?How long wa* it you had received theae orders from Arnold before he went off to the enemy? A.?It might befa-ir days, I think it was about three or four day*. Q ?Wa* any person present when he gave you theae rdara? A.?Not that I recollect; hut Mr. Smith waa by when I mnntioni d to the lieutenant of tho guard boat to let htm pi?? in consequence of these ordera; the day f mentioned it to the In ntenant I am not certain <>i Q. by Cetrar.?l)a voti know of Arnold'* tending nny flag on board the Vulture in the night? A?No. Q. by Coca*,?Did Mr. Smith inform yon of hi* hav ilia gained any important intelligence, at nny time, while the Vulture lay in tha riret? A.?He ?tid not. <4 ?When (lid the Vnltnre make her drat appearance in the rirer, ao aa to be aeen from Verplanck'a Point I A 1 do not recollect the day ahe came uptoTelWl Point, but ehe had been there a fortnight, if not more brfore Arnold went off to the enemy. Q. by Cottar - Do you know of Mr. Smith'a being em ployed by Arnold to obtain intelligence before the Vul turn came up the riverf A- Mr. Smith informed me he waa; and I think he in formed me of it before the Vulture came up the rirer. Q. by Cottar?While the Vnburo lay In the rirer, dh Mr. Smith inform von that he eapected to gain intelli genca from on hoard that reaael? A ?Ne, he never mentioned the name of the Vulture to me. The Court poitponed further proceeding on Mr. Smith'atrial until to morrow, and adjourned until to met row morning, ten o'clock. THiarirmre Pat, Oct 30 Tho Coort met according to adjoumment.and reaumad the trial of Mr. Smith Majob Ktaaca waa prodnced by Mr. Smith and worn? LD. Price Tw? Centa. Queation to him by Mr. Smith.?Did you receive note from General Ainold Itir evening of the J1 t of September la?t?il you did what vru the purport of it T A.?1 did Dot ruceive the nolo, but General Arnold that day told me that when hisbargu returned ftom the Con tineutal village, with a barge that he cent lor, to aend linto liaveratraw creek, and to let him or Mr. Smith know by expreaa by land, that the barge wai aent into Haveritraw creek ; I wrote a line to General Arnold informing (Jem rul Arnold that the barge was aent into the -b I ... ,1... r.nm I Un^rol i.n.U v.. . n, ......... , | - (o me. and gave him ray note, which w.ta the reason I did n"t receive Geosrn I Arnold's nolo to me. Q by Cot'ut - you inhumed for what purpose! ho baige was sent into thi> cierk I A ? General At uold inlormed me, it wai for Mr. Smith to no down the liver to get some intelligence in favor of ' America. Q. by Mr Smith.?Did you ever apply te me for money for the public use, and what station did you act in at the time ? A.?1 applied to you last summer for money, being in great want of it to forward public dispatches te and fiom the Kastward, and you let have one thousand dallara.aod told me you could not let mc have any more that time.and you should not want it before the Kali, when you should wont it to purchase some salt ; I acted as Quarter Master at King's Kerry at thetime ; Mr. Henry who bad acted aa Quarter Master at that place, also informed me you had let him have money for the public use. Q. by Do.?Did I not always dis over to you adnsire to advance the interest of the country, and promote the general cause of America? A.?Vou did,and bore with us the character of a warm friend to America. Q. by Court ?Did Mr. Smith inform you that he had used the boat ? A?No I did not see Mr. Smith afterwards until he was coining Irom Kishkill, alter he was taken up 4 Q by Mr. Smith?Did you hear Col. Robinson whs oti hoard the Vulture ? A,?It was a common report at King's Ferry that he was on board. Q. by Court ?Do you know whether Mr Smith was employed by General Howe and General Arnold to get intelligence ? A.?General Arnold informed me the afternoon of tbe night the boat was sent into the creek, that Mr. Smith had turnished Geuenil Ho ?o with vet y good intelligence and that he, Mr. Smith, was going down the river to pro curt- intelligence lur nun, ?jim u< uruiiin uvi hci?; the boat a minute, but an soon aa it arrived to aeod it into the creek. Col Joh* La?ih woi next produced by Mr. Smith and nwotn ? Q by Mr. Smith.?Do you know whether General Arnold received uny letter* from Col. Beve-ly Robinson, by a 11 ik. from 011 bourd the Vulture, and who informed you of it I A ?I waa at the table at dinner (there waa a number of other geutli mi n present) with linn at the time lettera were brought in, and he a.nd they came by a flag from Col. Beverly Robinaon ; there waa one he aaid for him, and another for General Putnam, he opened the one he aaid waa for him, juat looked at it, and put it up in hia pocket. Q by Do.?Do you know of hia. General Arnold'a receiving any more lettera from Col. Hohinton I A?I never heard of hia receiving any more. Q by Do?Did he ever tell you, or read to you the contenta of that letter. A?He did not read the letter to me; he told me that Beverly Rohinann had propr.anl an interview with him, ami asked my advice on theaubject; 1 adviaed him, aa he waa then going down, heiug to go down that day, or the next to meet His Excellency to aliow the lettera from Beverly Robinaon to him ; and told him aa the proposal waa of a very extraordinary nature, I could not con ccive what viewa Beverly Robinaon could have, in pro* posing such an inteiview ; if any thing he had to com municatc waa of importance to this country, he might dn it by letter, but that if it was a matter that respected ui- ? vi. V......?u ?._ the Governor of the State, not with the Qenenl commanding in the department, but that I supposed the latter was the caie?that it wai a matter of private concern respecting his estate ; but I could not suppose what could be the motive, and told him the proposal was of such a nature that it would induce a suspicion of an improper correspondence between him and Beverly Robinson, if there was un interview between them, and 1 told him that as he was going down to meet his Excellency at King's Kerry,I would advise him to show the letters to his Excellency, and take his advice how he should act. After ho had an interview with his Excellence I put the question to him to know if he had shown these Utter* to the General. He told me that ho had. and that his Excellency's opinion respecting the matter exactly coincided with my own. I afterwards asked his Excellency if he had shewn him theso letters, and he said thBthe bad. Q by Court?Did General Arnold mention to you the purpose of the interview 7 A ?He did not. Q. hy Mr. Smith?Did he not afterwards show you another letter Irom Robinson, in which Robinson promised to communicate to him intelligence of the utmuat importance to America, if he might be restored to the repwssession ol his estate. l A He did not, nor never meutioned any auch circumstance of such a proposal to me. 1 Q by Do.?Was that all the conversation, that you have mrntinned, that passed between you respecting tha r Utter* Arnold had received? A. -It was. Q. hv Do.?Did you know whether flags frequently passed between Arnold and the ship Vulture? i A.?I never heard of a flag passing between him end the ship Vulture, until Arnold was gone off to the enemy. i Q?Were you stationed at the garrison at Well Point, at the time Arnold told 70u of the interview proposed by Robinson A?I was. The evidence having been all produced,the Court took into consideration Mr. Smith's request for time to make Wla .1. I.n-.i an,I :irrr*.?*,t tn ?,v? him until Thiirsdsv at I I o'clock A. M., unci the Court adjourned until that da/ until U o'clock A. M. FounTr.anrh Dav, Oct. 34. The Court met according to adjournment and resumed the trial of Mr. Smith?he adurtssed the Court in hit defence. , The Court postponed further proceeding on Mr Smith's trial until to morrow and adjourned until to-morrow, 10 o'clock, A. M. Fift?*i*th Dav, Oct M. The Court met according to adjournment, and resumi ed the trial of Mr. Smith, and proceeded in the saminui tion of the evidence given on the trial, after which the/ postponed further proceeding! until tomorrow, and adjourned until to-morrow, 10 o'clock A. M. Sixtickisth Dav, Oct. 98, The Court met according to adjournment and resumed 1 the trial of Mr. Smi'h. The charge against Joshua H. Smith, E*q. The evidence produced on the trial, and his defence being full/ ami maturely considered by the Court. They are of opinion that notwithstanding it appear* to them, that tha * said Joshua H. Smith did aid and aaiiat Benedict Arnold, I late MejorOeneral in our aervice, who had entered into a combination with the enemy for the purposes which the charge mention*-yet they are of opinion that the evidence is not sufficient to convict the Said Joshua H Smith of his being privr to,or havidg a know 1 ledge efthr laid Benedict Arnold's criminal, traitornua f and base designs. They are, therefore. of opinion that * tbciai'l Joahua H Smith ii not gui/fy of the charge exhihi' ted againtt him and do aruuit him ef it. HENRY JACKSON,Col. and President, Johv Liwotoit. Judge Advocate. The Court adjourned without day. i i Court of Common PleM. Before Judge Inglis. Die. 5.?Jonathan K. Herrick ?? Jamee ffarine and Chnrlet F Ourant.?Thia wa? an action brought againat i the defendant* of tre*|>:iM on the onae, under the follow , circumatancea. The plaintiff charge* that in Sept. laat I he employed the defendant*, who are printer* or lithographera, to page a quantity of ruled paper?five raama of t ro) al writing paper?preparatory to it* being bound into book*?of the value of M or f40. They undertook to do the Job, but the plaintiff allege* that the work wa* very bud I y and miaki Ifully done?in *ome place* too much ink, \ and in ?ome place* too little?aome folio* 'he figure* were toe near the top, and another not near enough; the ink waahadalso. In ihortthat the wholo lot ol paper wa* ipoilt. and rendered useless. The plaintiff, therefore,came into Court, a*k* that the defendants shall pay him for the value of the p*|>er ruined. The defence was that the Job u ns lone a* well a* i! mold he done in that tima. It wa* a mere question of fact a* to the quality of the printing or paging. In the course of iiia charge th# Judge remarked I that it was a rule of Inw that when a Job of work, engaged to be done, has been performed *0 badly aa to spoil the material,the workman ii liable to pay damage* in the va> lue of tho material. But then the impetfaction mutt not be a small or trivial defect, hut one which ia evident on impaction, and manifestly Injurious to the workmanship. The fact that the piper, a* now worked, may be fit for one other purpo*e t!ian that which waa originally designed, csnnot he sny justification to the defendants engag**d to do the work in n particular way. All contract* must haro a reaaonable interpretation. The Jury will give their verdict to morrow fSaturday.) J B Staple* for plaintiff1, E W. Btonghton for defend, nuts. (J. R. Circuit Court. Before Judge Thompson. Pre. 0.?duifin Packard i t. Loftm M ond?In continuation.?It is very difficult, if not impossible, to give the public an j correct idea ol the preci*e^|Hiinti involved in this caae ; M thsr til relate 10 cenain iom.. ?j ' .. ?. I of the atovea in queation The jury had difficulty enough in underatamluig merita of the ci?e, even with all the ' advanlagea of v?rionamolel?,and the ?t?ve itaelf brought into Court, One greet pomt, aa the Judge remarked, waa aa to the c?fo?umption of fool?if thia waa not decidedly lraa in the caae of thia patent, then it ii not a patentable iibject. The principal object of thia trial will be to eatubliah plaintiffs right to a patent. The Jury were directed I to hand in a aealed verdict. 7*?y/er, Lit 11* J Co. va. Samutl Switt heoul?Thia ia an action brought by Taylor, Little It Co. merehantaof thia i city, againat Samuel Swartwout. the formerOollec or, for the purpoae of recovering back dutiea paid on an importation of the article known in commerce aa ailk twiat, which ia claimed to have been frea of duty when it waa imported. The nlaintlffa gave notice of their objectiona to the payment ottheae dntiea and declared their Intention of claiming them bach again to Mr. Swartwont, tha Collector The caae ia atill on. Mr. Cutting for plaintiff

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