Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 1, 1843, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 1, 1843 Page 1
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TH Vol. IX., No. ??0?-Whole No. 3514. TO TRAVELLKR8 GREAT CENTRAL ROUTE BETWEEN CHARLESTON. S. C. it MONTGOMERY, ALA from i harlntou, H C., via. isavaumh, ivintou. rortytn, Baruetville, 1 iri|Tin, Greenville, La < iraime, Weit Point, < ?neta, Mount Jefteraou, and K'auklin; thence by Railroad to Mmi'tomery, Alabama. . The travelling public are re?pect*\i'ly informed, that by rerent irrauumieuU, a liue mbr-irinK the above route h?? OMU forme<l "r " U-1 ' 1 ' ;? 'r ?* '* " tween Charleston and Savannah. Steamer <JK.NL. CLINOH, jMf) 03k Captaiu J- P. Urooks. aOk Steamer ( HAH LKSTON.fl^^Ca* KJL CaptMii K. Oarden. X?KJK. Tli? Central Railroad from Savannah to Macou, (now comdieted,( ihk Moii 'oe Railroad to(irirfin, and a new line of Four Horse Post Coaches to Franklin, Ala; ihenceby Railroad to Montgomery. These Lines all run in connection. By this seventy miles of staging is avoided. Travellers rest one niqht at Savannah and Macon each,leaving only one uight's travelling between Charleston and Montgomery. Time?Leave Charleston on the arrival of the Wilmington boats on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, and reach Savannah same days at 7 P M. Leave. Savannah at 0 A. M , learh Macon at 6 P. M.; leave Macou at ti A. M., reach Griffin at II A. M ; leave (jrilfin at 12 M. and arrive at Franklin, Ala at 3 P M iif*t day; making the travelling time from Charleston to Frxnklin. Ala. 51 hours?Kare $21 50. TicLetj thr.m.Ii furnished on board the boa's at Charleston, orou application to E. LAFITTK Si CO., Agents, Union Wharves, Charlestuu, S. C. ( liarleaton, Oct'ber 26th, 1811. N. B.?The Proprietors of the Tri-Weelily Line between Charleston and Savannah contemplate ruiiniug a Daily in Ip-u of a Tri Weekly Line between those places, of which due no tice will be given. o31 Sw - THK SPANISH STKAMKU NATCHI f Z, for HAVANA, Direct, Don Fraucis V11 lair, commander.will leave the port ol New V'ork ou Wednesday, Nov. 1st, for Ilavana direct. The NATCHEZ has been newlv coppered, relitied with new boilers, and in poiint of elegance and geneial comfort cannot be sur|mss?d. For particulars for passage apply to JOHN B. 8TANHOPF., Astor House, who will accompanythe Natchetkm her vo,\age. ol2 toNI*r JOHN R. STANHOPE. n r n . FOR HAVANA, Direct?The elegant sfrQmjpKb well known Spanish stramer NATCHEZ, J oh ii F nun-is Villair, Commander, will sail positively uii Tuesday, November 7th, direct for Havana. This sii|>erb steamer has been newly coppered, fitted up with new boilers, and her cabins have undergone a thorough lenova rp"tler"'K her in every respect a very desirable conveyance. 1 he Njtchra will arrive in Havana about in time to meet the New Orleans sti'imer Alabama, affording a very pleasant trip to those whose business will admit of their taking such a circuitoiu route to the latter port Ca|>t tin John 11. Stanhope, well-known to the travelling community, accompanies the Natchev.on her voyage. Kor particulars of nas<age, Sic., apply to ('aptain J. R Stanho|>e. at tbv Astor House, orto w. 81 J. T. TAP8COTT, " D ec 43 Peck Slip, corner South street. r r~n tiiavellers going south oh WEST?Sixtee-i hours in advance of the Mail?Tri-Weekly Line to Savannah, >n connexion with the Central Railroad to Macon and the West Tke splendid steam Packets GENERAL CLINCH, Capt. J. P. Brooks, and CHARLESTON, Capt. K. Barden.wili leave Charleston every Tuesday, Thursday and Satnrd <y morning, at 9 o'clock, after the arrival of the Wilmington boats from the north, arriving at Savannah thesime day, and will leave Savannah on the same days as above, at 6 o'clock P. M., after the arrival of the C?rs from Macon. Travellers will find this to be the cheapest and most expeditions route to the south and west. The above boats are fitted up in a superior style, and uo expense orpaius will be s)>arad to ensure certaiuty, comfort, and expedition to the travelling ilKblic. JOHN B. LAF4TTE. Agent. Fitxsiinmons' Wharf, Charleston. Charleston September, 1843. sl7 2m*r mWI SEVEN O'CLOCK MORNING LINK FOR ALBANY, TROY, and intermediate 3IC i.Wf T Landings?From the steamboat pier, at the foot uf Barclay street. Breakf?it and Dinu?r on board. Leaves New York?The Empire on Monday, Wednesday and Friday. The Troy on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, at 7 A. M. Landing at?Caldwell's, West Point, Newburgh, Hampton, Poughkeensie, Hyde Park. Hhinebeck, U. lied Hook, Bristol, Ca'skill, Hudson, Ooxsackie and Kinderhook. The new low pressure steamer EM PI RE, Captain S. R Roe, at 7 o'clock this morning. The new low pressure steamer TROY. Captain A. Gorham, Thursday, at 7 o'clock in the morning. Kor passage, apply to F. B. Hall, at die office, foot of Barclay street, or on board. Notice.?All Good}, Freight, Baggage, Bank Bills, Specie, or any other kind of Property, taken, shipped, or put on tioaril the Boats of this Line^nust be at the risk of the owners of such gooi's. aul6 r .MM INDEPENDENT REGULAR OPPOSIfec -ajgrjsTION NIGHT LINK FOR ALBANYjE^^JMQE.Throngh Direct, without Landing.?The conmodious and 'substantial steamboat PORTSMOUTH, < ipt.O. House .will leave New York from the foot of Robinson street, on Mona.-.\?, Wednesday* and Fridays ^aud will leave Albany and Troy on Sundays, Tuesdays and Thursdays, and will continue these trips for the season, at* o'clock in the afternoon. Freight taken at reduced rates. Apply on board. P. S.?The above boat lias undergone a thorough repair, and is in first rat* order. o26 lm*r HOI SIX O'CLOCK KVKNINO LINK TpJTj3rf-- ALBANY AND TROY direct, without 3kOTjK3C.laiiding?(lie splendid low pressure steamboat SWALLOW, Captain A. 1 cLean, will leave the foot of Courtlauill street every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday even lags, at 7 o'clock, for Albany direct. The Swallow has a large number of state rooms,and for speed and ?rt-?mmodations is not surpassed on tha Hudson au8 ec l'EOPLK'S LINK OF STEAMBOATS R ALBANY?Daily at 6 o'clock P. M 3*t?3E_Thrmigh direct?From the steamboat pier between t'ourtlandt and Liberty streets, Sunday excepted. The steamboat KNn'ifERBOCIlER.Capt. A.T. St. Johe, will l?ave; Monday. Wednesday and Friday Evenings, at six o'clock. bieimboat ROCHESTER, Capt. A. Houghton, will leave Tuesilay, Thursdr.y, and Saturday at 6 P. M. At i o'clock P. M.?Landuig at Intermediate Places. Steamboat SOUTH AMERICA, Capt. L. W. Brainard, will leave Monday, Wednesday, and Friday afternoon, at } o'clock. _ ... itnunbOAt NWKTH AMKKItA, Uapi. IV1. M. 1 raeadell, will leave Tr-sday, Thursday and Saturday Evening, attive o'clock. Passengers taking this Line of Boats will at all times arnve in Albany iu ample time to take the Morning Train of Cars for the ?*?t or wit. The above boats are new and inbstantial, are furnished with and elegant State Rooms, and for speed and accommodations are nnnvalled on the Hudson. Vor or Freight, apply on board, or to P. C. Bchnltx at IV office on the wharf. s25 r NOTICE?On and after Monday, Oct. ISth, the boats ?f this line will leave for Albany at 6 o'clock, P. M instead of 7. fit*- REMITTANCES TO IKICLANL), fcc.?Tha hfyJV?titiscriher continues to transmit money in sums large JMMHl&sor hoi ill, to persons rending iu any part of of Ireland in the same inanuer as he, and his predecessor in business have li.uie fur the l ut thirty years and more ; also, to any part ol England, or Scotland. Money remitted by letter (l<ost paid) to the subscriber, or personally deposited with him, with the name of the jiersou or persons in Ireland, England or Scotland, to whom it is to besant. and nearest post town, will be immediately traiimitted, and paid accordingly, and a receipt to that elfact given, or forwarded to the sender. In like manner money, or claims on persons in any part ol Ireland. England Of Scotland, cm 1? collected by the subscriber lor jiersons residing in any part of the United Statea or Canada, ami will ba paid to them accordingly. oil lm*r liEORUE McB+UDE, Jr. 82 Cedar st. A&g- PASSAGE FROM CORK?Via Liverpool-In KPyyV the first spring ships.?We beg to inform our friends jgAIWkb'hat dunng the coming spring, 1844. we shall have a n ;nlar aneresiioii of first cl??s American snips, sailing from the iliove |iort every week, which will ba fitted out in such a manlier lor second cabin and swerage |<as>eiigers, as cannot fail to emure them every comfort. One of aur firm. Mr. Jamea D. Ruche, resides liiere, who will see personal I y to the forwarding of all our passengers, and will spare neither |mnis or espense to meet their ? i?hes, and hava them forwarded without any delay. Those sending for their friends will at once see the advantage to he derived bv paying in our line. Apply to, or addreas if by letter p?at paid, ROCHE BROTHERS Si CO. 35 Fniton street, nest door to the Fulton Bank, or to JAMES D. ROCHE, 14 tioree Piaxzas, Liverpool. P. 8.?Passage certificates and drafts can be seut from this by the regular packat ships on the 1st, 7th, 13th, 19th and 2Vh ol rvery meith. also by the Bostou steamers on the 1st and 16th. ?30r __ KOR LI VI.IIPOOL?Regular Packet of jhe Jst JKjElKLoXKOKO. Captain Kathboue, burthen 1MU toot; will ?.iil a* above, her regular cliy. Her accommodationa fur cabin, second cabin, and steerage I lasengrrt, are not surpassed by any 1'iwl 111 port. !' rions wishing to embark should mike nnmedicatr application to the subscriber, JOSEPH McMURRAY, KM) Pine street, corner of South. To be succeeded by the splendid picket ship Patrick Henry, to ami on the 7?.h November. o27ec XJg- " BLACK BALL. OK OLD LINE or LIVKR fc.r'aV IfOL PACKETS?Only regular Packet, tailing on JmMa?i\Veilne?ilay, fh? 1st of Nov. The remail* ible fast sailKiae packet "lup OXFORD, burthen 900 tou?, Captain Ritlitn>111', will ?ail positively as above. h?r regular day. The M-rommi'dntiont of this splendid packet for cabin, Jd cabin tuid steerage pissengers are unsurimsiied for splendor. conve ni*?ice and comfort hv any veaael atloat Those embarking for lie old country will find it to their interact to select thii desirah'fiiVHi nice. Korpaaaate, which ia v?rv low, and to secnre| ie boat bertha, early application ahonld be made on board, >ot of Reekmnn at , or to the subscribers. ROCIIK, BROTHKR8 Ik CO,, ? Knltonstreet, <Wor to the Knlton Bank. P. H.?The Oalord saila from Liverpool on the 19th of l)enher. Perioiia sending for tlieir friends can liirve them brought in her. or in anv of the packeta comprising this magnificent uneqn ille<* .uie, sailing from that port punctually on the and l?th of each inoutn. oU r v?. OLD Bi.M'K It ALL LINK OK PACKETS >VWrOR LIVKRPOOL?Packet of the lit NovemberMb 'I'll* splendid faat sailing packet ship OXFORD, lUfUbon*. will be despatched aa above, h?r regular day. has su|>erior accommodation for cabin, second cabin and lie lessengeri. Those wishing to secure berths ?ill re, to make early .paction to JQHN ?ERDMAN (t South ?t, n??r Wall street, n -P?.age fiom Oreat Britain and Ireland, via_Liver i, o hi .11 *11 timra be mc.iinl, on tne loweat terma, ny any the irifnUr picket ahipa, and Jnf'? furuulied Tor any amount r.ableat ill* Nation il *ud Provincial Uink of Ireland, and at I i!,. ?inciinl tovma tliroiiRhont the United Kingdom, on application u anoTf. oi'i r FOR I.IVKHPOOI.?Keg alar packet nt the 7th kwmrwnrii'inl"-!? Tlif lirst dim tut <miIiiik picket ship ?UaG|?PATHMK IIKNHY. Cam Delano,l.ortl,en 1000 ona. will Mil v? above, being her regular day. Iler accommodation* for cabin, aecnnd cabin and ?te?'ra*e paawng.'r* .re not ?urpis?*'d by any wurl jn port P?M>M int-ndiiiK to embtrk should make immediate appli ration to the ?tib?ci iber JOS. McMUHRAY. 100 Pine .ti~t nVec. Corner of South. ???- c I it si r a i KET FOB UVKRfOOl .-The, ,.|e? MfrJIVdMl, ta?t??iling, favorite ahip ADlHON1)ACK, 1000 JViMlfa(<>u>,C.tpt liarrmtaII, will anil p-mtively ai above, her rTiilar day. The ahipa of tliia line IwinK all 1000 toni and upward*, per?om about to embark for the old country, will not fail to le* the advantages to be derived froin selecting: thi? line in prefernl'v tn .i'H other, it their gnit otpacity rendera tliem everyway m?re comfortable and convenient than aliip* ofaamaller clan. Thme wialung to ?>*cure bertlu, nht.nld not fail lank* Milf application on board, or to W fc I T. TAP8COTT, / Attb?ir (ieneral I'laufp Office, 43 Peck Slip, t nir corftouth urr* . > E NE NEW 1 I KOH LIVERPOOL?Th? New Line? Re*uli r 1 kTjW^ Packet 16th of November?The fine New York built ,flMKft?['trket ?hip| HOTT1NOUKR, Iri Bartley, muter, I 1050 tous,will sail as above her regular (lay. | For freight or passage having very sujwrior accommodations, apply to tne Captain on board, nt west side Burling slip, or to . WOODHULL k MINTURNH. (IT South st. | The fine new packet ship Liverpool, J. Eldridge, master, I 1150 tons, will succeed the llottinguer aud sail on her regular ] j day, 16th December. "1 r<B ] REGULAR LINE OK PACKETS KORLON I IN-Packet ol the 1st November. The siilaudid. i JIHMEBWfll known, fast sailiug ami favorite packet ship VICTORIA, Captaiu Morgan, will sail positively ai above, her regular d .y. This splendid ship has eice'lent accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerige passengers, and those about visiting the old country, would do w<dl t > make early application to W. k J. T. TAP8COTT, 43 Peck Slip, comer of South street. Who have also regular first class jiackets sailing weekly t? Liverpool, New Orleans, Mobile, Sivaunih and Charleston. _oct 23ec AdtJr* KOR LONDON?To sail on the lit November? IfJRS^The new packet ship VICTORIA, Capt Morgan, tons, will sail as above, her regular day. Her accommodations Mr cabin, second cabin and steerage Kisengers are unsurpassed by any vessel in port, and as a nuinr of her passengers are already engaged, those desirous of sf{ curing beruis should make early application to JOSEPH McMURRAY, o21r 100 Pine street, comer of South. KOR MARSEILLES?Packet for 1st November? wRM^The ship COURIER, Capt. Duggan, cop|>er*d and jraibcopiwr tastened. ! or ireight or passage, apply t? S BROOM k CO., or to BOYD fc HINCKEN. ol2 ec No. 9 Tontine Building. " FOR NEW ORLKANS?To sail on Monday, MfWPWilie (ith Nov.. or passage free.?The snpeiior, last MMMBbaailing ship UNIOV, Capr Russel, will be des|>atched as above. She bas spleiaid actoinmoditions for c?biu, 2d cabin and steerage passengers, who will be taken at the lowest rales. Those d~sirous of securing berths will require to make early application on board the ship, at Murray^s wharf^ oi to J ' Ml.i' >mii, 61 South street. near Wall street. N. B ?The ship FRANCIS DEPAIJ, sails this morning at 9 o'clock, and can yet take a few mo** 2d cabin aud two cabiu passengers if ipp ication is made iu time. o31 Iff- KOU NEW OKLKANS?Louisiana and New fcffTKjfV York Line?Kegular t'acketof th? 10ih ^November? JMNMBprhe fast sailing packet ship SHAKSPEARE, (/apt Allen Miner,will sail as above, her regular day. Kor freight or passage, having handsome furnished accommodations, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall (treat, or to E. K. COLLINS & CO, 46 South street. Shippers by this liue may rely upon having their good* correctly measured. Agents in New Orleans, Hullen fc Woodruff, who will promptly forward all coods to their address. The packet ship Occulgee, Captain Peet, will succeed the Shakespeare, and sail the 20th Nov. her regular day. ulr NEW YORK k BOSTON SOUND PILOT. fiWEN PRESCOTT, Pilots, or takes charge as master and v' pilot of vessels bound to New Bitdford, over Nantucket Shoals, Boston, Portsmouth, Portland, Kennebeck. and OTHER PORTS. Office at Krye k Shaw's Nautical store, 222 Water street, corner Reekman. Reference to a number of merchants. and the severalfilnsurance Companies in this city, Boston and PortUlH. ivlB 3?nr ?^I.AIIIKS' AMI) MISSKs' SHOES. CHEAPER THAN EVER. '1' WALKER'S OLD STAND, 414 Bronrfway, where may be found a complete assortment of all the different kinds, colors, sorts and sizes, for ladies, misses aud children, (iaiters. Boots, Buskius, Slipi<ers, and walking shoes. Also, India Rubbers aud Moccasius.and water proof over shoes of the latest style and fashion; ladies', missi s' aud children's Outers of all kinds aud colore, iu the greatest style and variety, ol all sizes, aud suited to all taste*; gentlemen s. boys' and children's boots :ind shoes, of French aud native calf, 'C >arsu aud fine, iu all their variety, ready made or made to order, at the shortest notice. Gentlemeu's overshoes, and an innumerable assortment of other good*, at WALKER'S, 419 Broadway, comer of Canal st. N. B.?Heads ol families, by patronizing this est iblishineut, will fiud a saving of 25 to 30 per cent. o2 lin*ec - IHuTts BOOTS-A.Nil SHOES. cheap. and ^tfB^^clieai'er thin ever yet off- red in this city. A wiy large assortment of gents' single and double soled waterproof Boots, French and native cdf, city made and warranted, for the low price ofSJ to (6 |>er pair, and a never railing supply of thick Boot* and Shoes for men, hoys and children; ladies', missis' , and children's Gaiter Boots, Buskins. Slippers and Ties, of all the different kinds and most fashionable styles. There is Moccasins and all the different kinds and fashionable styles|of India Kuhber over Shoes, for gentlemen, ladies, misses nnd children in creat abundance, and cheap, whiclu the subscribers would solicit their friends and the public to call aud eiauiiue their slock, as it is of the best materials, and principally city made. f at their hrge establishment, 253 Greenwich street, corner of Murray st. o27 lm'ec WRIGHT, CALHOUN Si CO. ' BOOTS AND~8H0E8.?WTLPONIC JOHN; 40V8UN, Successor! to John HatcluiiKs, deceased, have ou hand and for sale, from the best manufactories in the country? 100 Cases Coarse Sewed and Pegged Boon, men and boys. 100 " Fine " " " 1000 Pair Morocco Buskins. J000 " Ladies' Fine Slippers. 3000 " Children's Shoes, various colors. MM) " Womens and misses Oaiters. 1000 " India Rubbers, trimmed and plain. Eor sale in lota to suit purchasers, at their store. 120 chatham street, opposite Ros.*velt. N. B.?The store heme opeu until l<KjfcW:k lu the evening, gives country merchants an opportuflNr B examine goods at their leisure, oil lm*r BOOT AND SHOE S'lOHJc! JOHN READY respectfully informs hii friends and the public, that ha haa commenced business in the above line, at No. 99 Nassau street, where he will thaukiully receive aud faithful!}' execute, all ornera he mar be favored with on th? most rensnnshle terras for fwh; ivttt PREMIUM HATS AND CAPS. rl SI?I'EKIOR Moleskin, Nutria and Silk HaU, Cloth 1 J^^ind Velvet Caps of the subscriber's manufacture. A di|>l?ma was awarded bv the American Institu'e, at the late Fair 1 III this city for btaiitifui fpecimens of Moleskin Hats; and a diploma was also awarded for superior specimens of cloth and velvet caps. On hand a large a-sortm nt of hats aod caps, l'-rsons in want of aiticles in his line, are respectfully solicited to favor him with a call. WILLIAM BaNTA, No. 91 Canal st, co'uer of tVooster street, o31 lm'm and No. 130 Chatham street. TO MILLINERS. LYON <te KINO. CARL kino, the celebrated Tuscan Hat Manufacturer, most respectfully informs his kind friends and patrons, that hs lias associated hiin?elf with Mr. Joseph Lyon, (late from I'aris) aud have established themselves at No 37 John street, 1 (under the firm of Lyou and King) where they have a most splendid assortment of Paris Millinery Articles, suitable for the ensuing season. The above st>ck consists of an elegant assort inent ol Tuscan and Straw Hats, rich Silk Velvets, rich Velvet Ribbons^ Luvstring and Satin Ribbonds, all fall color*? French lowers, Heitliers: an entire usw style of Silks, and every other article iu the Millinery line. Messrs. L fc K. would also state that the above goods have | lieeu purchased for cash (direct from the manufacturers)and will be sold at a small advance on cost to those who may be , pleased to favor thr m with a call. Im'r LVON & KINO, 37 John st , N. V. ' OPENING OF THE FALL FASHIONS, ?t tup uiiii'/iu nt' vinnL'u No. 60 I AJtAL StRMCT. I A CARD-TO THE LADIES OF FASHION.?MADAME B EH R.MAN begs most mpectftlllv to inform ' her friend* uid customers that she lias received, by the last arri vals from Pans, I it fall and winter fashions, and she flatters I herself that the same will stand uurivalled in the city. The fashions conaiat of the following full and entire new style* cut, uncut, plain, watered, and changeable velvet bonnets; do silk. aaliu mode and i|uilted hats, ol an eutire novel description, in ladies', misses', and children's sixes. Also, a complete assortment of caps and head dresses, Paris ribbons, artificial flowers, feathers, and hair ornaments of tne beat artists in Paris. Madame B. solicits the ladies to favor h?i with au mrly call and Mi mine for themselves. Magasiu de Modes. IM Canal street. o3 lm*r Artificial, fi.owerh and reuchem, wholesale lid retail, clieapex than any house iu the trade, at T. Till CE'S Manufactory, 21IX Grand street, second block nasi of tIse Boweiy, south side. Prdlvraaud country milliners would do well to call and sare thirty cent* on the a liar. Gold)ind silver liead dresses for halls and parties olT 1 m r pitevflum"~sofa bedsfeads. NMcORA W'8 PATENT EXTENSION SOFA.?This article is to well known to the poblis, and its advantages have been so incontestibly proved, that the inventor deems it unnecessary to make further comm-nt. He would, however, beg leave to refer to the few following highly respectable gentlemen who have these solas now iu us as to their convenience and utility Ei-Pr-sident Van Buren, Kinderhook, -V T. James R. Whiting, District Attorney, t o. Hon. C. C. Camhreleng, dt . Hon. Seaator Preatoo, 8. C. Sam'l Ward. Esq., ii'in of Prime, Ward k v iug, N. V. Brown, Brothers at Co. do. Cel. Crosby, do. Rev Dr Nott, Sc.ienectady, do A thousand more names could be given of gentle nt-n and ladies of the lirst respectability il it were necessary; | Ilk needs only to be seen to be itaowu best recommeuilatiou. At I i?rions wishing to purchase sofas, sofa bedsteads, reclining i rtice or , rucking chairs, are res|-erii'ully invited to call at 463 Bioji way, s-con l door above Grand street. N. B. The above sofa has been awarded, aa premiums, at the various Fairs where it has been exhibited, one gold medal, tlir*e i silver medals, and ail diplomas. tS) Broadway, second door above Grand street. o4 I m * in IJOAT AND OAR BAZAAR?At this establishment can be ' 1' found every description of Boats that the ingenuity of man can suggest. Look at what he has done and then judge of what he can do At his establishment was built the following uurivalled b<ats, vi* The Swifisure. of Newfoundland: the sixteen foot sailing Dinky Troublar; , the Romp of Hurlgate, and the Paul Pry. The row row hosts Henry Stark, which won 8"? races in It months, the noble Cimbria; the G. W. Chapman: the forty foot rarer f<>? Ike l .u:.. Ok;.. ,u_ I- l't?,..l , l iii? bnu* mounted gig >leptnue'for Tampico llav, and a host of I other* <"|n.illy gr'at , i OAIIS, MVVKK.PS AND SCULLS?IM.OOfl feet on hand; , alto 2,000 foet of Lenard't celebrated Scull* fi.r sale. Thu if* branch of hit liuiinm it truly worthy of attention.? Look at the price*, onlv three anil fonr pence a foot. All the scullt for lacing <1 rested by the proprietor! own hands. Those that woa ?ha laat race can now be seen at hi* office. Silly Bo.iu always on hand. Visit hit Baxaan if yon divirra tffcat. | AM work de|i?ered free of charge C. L. INOBRSOLL, B6,(W and (II Water and 141 Ckmr itiwti?sole proprietor. oct? 'im*r MAS3AOHUSF.TT3 BAY /AYSTKRS ? I6IH Knlton street, opposite St. PanIV? V/NAPOLtON COURTIN takea pleasure in informing thote !>erton? who hare heretofore honored him with their patrotiase, and thote who are willing to continue the tame favor, that the Maatachnaettt Bay Oyster* hare recovered with he cold weather their freah and delicious flavor to i?iealiar to them, and which hat given them the name of oytter* of Cancale, that nil saloon, recently to elecantly fitted op, offers tha moat quiet and comfortable accommodations. There will always be found in it a choice collection of the following winea, fit: Chablit. Saoterna, Grave, Barstc. HerPntage, s. irk ling and still Hock, Champagne. Chaaibenin, o.nin.trd, Voluey, Lafitte, LarrotM. Laoville, St Jnheu.kc., and all torts of foreign winea and cordials. He keeps constantly on hand the al>oTC winaa, tn tha caak or koi, together with Preaetvas, Sweet Oil and FrttcrU- ijagir. Ooods purchased from hia esuhlishment are taut irte olcii.trge to any pait of the city. Oytter* will be tent to ther-s I deuce ol pnrchatera, (if n imred) aad opened by on- of the tt*u Asms o the Mtalilishaeuu. oj la>*ae LAHU?too .iaiii very urima Leaf Laid, in ?apern* urder.faa , sa\by f r.. K COl.LIXS k Co. x otT?? MM Son ill SU>" I. W YC fORK. WEDNESDAY M City Iiitrlllgenrr. Police?Monday, Oct. 31.?The Muidhof Mm. Lcitga.?Tbe diiclosurea published yetterday in the Herald relative to the cry of " murder" being heard at the tore of Leitga on Sunday morning, about one o'clock, have been confirmed by the alliiaviu oi Edward R. Oar. pentier, ol 65 Krauklin afreet, and Win Meech, who state that they, in company with Mr. Maasett, want to the da* r of the atore of Leitga on the night |in question, and saw ?wu uifii ijun imini^ wiiu ? wunidii, um cannot positively rcc'gnize the prisoner Leitgn and Kohlrausch as the per. torn, although they tliink they were. John Dualy,the watchman, who was applied to by them to enterthe house, confirmed their 'ctatement. Christian B iker, of 612 P.-orlstreet, who keeps the porter houae where Lvitgt and Kohlrauach were on Saturday night, ?tales that thtjr If It there together a little past midnight, both very much intoxicated, and that he had considerable trouble to get them out cf his house, anti he then locked the door on them Henry Muhling, who keeps au oyster cellar cortitr of I*-art and Broadway, states that they both came in o his houiu on Sinday morning, about a quarter past 13 o'clock, got soinettiing to drink, and went out. This is all the additional testimony yet obtained, but every new point appi-iirs to ad 1 a new liuk to the chain ol testimony, proving that the unfortunate woman was first smothered, ml afterwards burned, to prevent suspicion of the manner in which she came to her death. Cask or Aison Hkrgbsrt.?The examination of thia m m, who keeps a laud agency orti<;e in Broad street nrar Wall, on a charge ot obtiuuiug $76 under I'alie pretences, in selling a lot oi laud, will be heard this day, it being postponed fium yesterday. Coroner's Ofllce.?Tuesday, Oct. SI.?An unknown man fell do*'n in tne sti eat yesterday and dud almost instantly aitervvards. The Coroner will hold au inquest this day. Circuit Court. Butoru Judge Kent. Ti.'esoay, Oct.'Sl ? Criin CoH.-~.Pan Cottvi. Skarpe.? This case still attracts attention, and the court rooin con tinuet to be crowded. The singular developements ol to day in support ol the statements made by the learned counsel w ho opened for the delence, will be read with strange feeling* ot disgust and interest. A stateof society is tier*; exhibited which could scarce have been credited, had not this trial opened a vent lor its exposition, and in all probability theett'eet of its publicity will be to make young p'-ople more circumspect iu their conduct, and guarded in their intercourse with each other. The light, trifling andlrivolous gayeties which sometimes aie indulged in rather too warmly by youug persons of both saxes, however innocent they may appear within the limits ol their own circle, yet when exposed to a court and jury, ana Been uirougn me varying kaieiuescope 01 a lawyer's quibbling brmu, become seriously changed, cau. ing the very lreslinuss ol innocence to appear ranksmelling profligacy. Unless strong rebutting t< stimany be produced to meet that given to day.thenosition ot the plaintiff will have changed very mnteiially in public opinion. Fur the first two days the wife absorbed the] attention of the crowd, but this is now shared by Mist Waldrou, who, while young, beautiful, and we beliuve the choice ol a respect*., ble member of the community, is compelled to lit 111 an open court to listen to charge* against her honer which, however they may be entertained by the jury in the rendition of their verdict, muit aeriously operate on her lu. ture happiness and position among her equals. It in per baps fortunate that the case has come before Judge Kent, whoae dignified and sustaining character prevents any attempt, if such should be made, to go into the broad and unqualified exposition ofull the scene*, conversations and details connected with and growieg out of this unfortu nate proceeding. We recognise, too, a desire on the part ol the counsel on both sides to keep the case within the most modest bounds the interests of their clients will permit, and without pressing teo h*rdly upon the feelings of the females who are placed upon the stand as witnesses. One thing we notice which should b* remedied by the officers attending an the trial. As soon as the proceedings of the day are over, a number o( curious bipeds arrange themselves in two rows, from the door ?f the Court room, along the hall to the stairs, to wait the passing out of the ladies, who have to run the gauntlet of those fellows, and hear the disgraceful remarks which are sometimes uttered in their hearing* There are proner bounds to cu riosity. This we consider impertinent and disgraceful iu those who indulge in it. Let it be remedied. DirtlCli CONTITtUrd> John Pohvelcmus sworn ?1 was a partner in huiineot with the plaintiff from 1830 to 1339. I' boarded iu hii house nearly all that time, until the October ol the latter year. Q?What was his conduct to his wire, as a husband? A?I don't exactlyunder<tand I have a >en.him exi her person iu the presence of mysell and others; 1 mean that he would uuno her clothes, and exhibit her breasts, and say how handsomo they were. This he did frequent!y CI?Did Mrs. Van Cott resent this? A?She did not at the time; all sho said was?"Well, now are you satisfied? ' (A laugh.) Q?Have you s*en him use other lamiliaritiea ta other ladies besides simply kissing them? A?I have. He would pull tUem on his lap, and cit Jown on tbeir's. This was in his own house, and in As wife's presence. Van Cott has not had any children by Mrs. V*n Cott. Q?Have you ever heard Van Cott mike any remarks having a child born to him ? A?I think I did; thnremark was made in the presence of his wife; the remark was, "that he had had a child by another woman, and that it locked like him;" heat the same time mentioned the name of that woman. I think I have heard him call his,wife hard names.such as a w? , andd?d b?h. Q?Have you seen Van Cott kiss any other women? A?Yes; I have teen him kiss more than one. 1 cannot say how many more Q? Do you know of any one leaving the room I* dis gust at Van Cott's conduct to his wife? A?I did mvself; I have done so more than ance. Q?What tim?s in the day have you seen himao misconduct himseli? A?On Sundays; sometimes at the breakfast table. Q?Do you know of any conduct on the part of Mrs. Van Cott, derogatory to her as a wife T A?I do not ; nor have 1 any reason to think she has been guilty of any such conduct. I permit her to visit in ii j id in i iy ai me I'lrsviii wuic. I u?tc i'OI'U uiauiou t?UJ uv live year*. Crossed examined by Mr. Graham?I was subpcanaad Itiis morning, as a witness, by some l>oy( ; Van Colt told me he would want me a witness ; I heard, at the com mencoment of the last term, from Mr* Van Colt, t'iat I would be called by Mr. Sharp as a witness. Whin Van Cott told me, it was at a ball at Niblo's last winter, given hy the Independence Guards I do not know that any [>erson heard him tell me ; I can't say we had any dittnr nee ; wo parted on jjood terms?as friends ; there was iome little difficulty between us about nissolvmg psrtner ?hip ; btr it amounted to nothing, as we settled quietly ; ince that time 1? think I have spsken disparagingly o' Van Cott, as he had done so towards me . I did not >p-ak ool him by way of retaliation ; I have in a measure con 'ratted an unfriendly feeling towards him ; we have as oriated with each ether after our dissolution of partner'hip until about a year since , I have not tried to get hi? customers away from him PerSaps I did say that I would not trust him ; I have not induced an apprentice or jour layman to leave him .md come to me ; Jm?s M Lock man did leave him and come to me ; 1 have, however 'timed him away for not attending to my business ; my wifadid net hoard there with me a* Van Cott's ; we visit' d there ; I was marrial in April 18M ; I made a raiitako in saying that I hoarded up to October 1039 ; I think I left ia May 1839 ; I know that Smith was poor and siok ; I lon't know that Van Cott received him beoausa he was destitute ; I know a riocter attended him, but cannot say who paid the bills. Q?Do you not know that Van Cott aaaisted his wife's family by pecuniary benefits ? A?I do not; I do not recollect having said that Van Cott was a tool for shouldering the family of his wife : I might have said so : I know that Van Cott told me that he borrowed money from Smith ; I think that he treated her brother very kindly while he was sick ; I think he supplied his family liberally; he took his wifs to balls with him; I do not know that I have said that h spent too much money on his wife; I knew he took pride in showing off his wiie to every advantage; be always

lreasrd her well: heappeared to be in good humor wi h her; I am net sufficiently skilled in matrimonial feelings to know that this go humor arose from seeing his wilV well dressed and handsomely attired. I have seen him and her at table when they would not speak, and appeared angry with each other; when I boarded there I used to walk and ride out occasionally with Mrs. Van Cott; I have accompanied her to n ball; lcannot particularly re collect going more than once with her alone; Van Cott told metotakn her under mv Protection. Q?How long aindeia it that you and her walkrd out lone? A?I don't recollect the particular time; I may have walked out with her within a year; I walked with her to Mr.Charlea Edwarda'office,the counaal for Mr. Sharp*; the requeated me, a* it waa the deaire of Mr. Edwatda; hit wn?about July l.iat; I accompanied her there two or ftiree time*; the laat time waa within the month; I hart* railed at Mr Klwnrda1 etttce by requea*, to nak him a |UH?tion; Sharp waa thare; I have accompanied Mr*. Van Cottto the aloop in which alio went, together with ray wife, to Stonington; luavealto accoropanird her to fudge Tailmadge'a within the latt two month*. ({?Who were the ladiea you *ay yon aaw Tan Cott ki?? in the pretence of hi* witel A--Mra. Doctor Baily and Miaa Bruah; the latter waa tbedaugliterof Mr. Brn*h. (Much apart atthr drflniten">*of the aniwer.) Mini Bruah haa tiaca got a hua. bend, not withstanding that ahe ha* been kiaaed; I wa< cot to very mui^li ahocked at Van Cott'a con luct then. <4 ? At the time the child waa apoken of, waa not VAn Oott in rath-r n gay and frivolotu turn! A Yc?,J think ao; hii wi e al*o wm in a gay one, when he told tier about thech'H, ?he neither laughed nor cried, but ' lookad down and bltuhed;" the time when he ani.i the child w?i born waa when he wna in partnerahi,! with another man, who afterward* married the girl; when h> ipoke ao I wai tinder the impreaalon that it wai before tua marriage with Mr* Van Cott Q?Did not Van Cott expend a good da*I of money in pa>in* instructor* for hi* wife? A?I have teen a teacher there, I know ho had a piano and iriiittr in hi* hr.nv. I have *een Sharn at Van Colt'* ?*?'! ?In WHIlamahiirg on New Yeai'a ??*jr. whori Van Colt waaaWnt, hut rnitaty trhorn hf h*<l join to; I w??th?r* ropkln* n rail in ?ho forenoon; Bh?rpc?m* With m? to thp frrrr, tm< Hid not come ovnr. <4?Did you Mr?. Tin Oott o??r in th? city iltiriiff th??. wintor, whilo Van Colt wa? ahwntf A?I am not euro. I haro a??n har at thn ball ol tha >RK I ORNIMG. NOVEMBER I Independent Guard* at thu Tivoli Saloon; thi? w*? alter | New Y ?r'? day, and before Van Colt returned; I cant ay positively wneiaer i m w Suarp there or noi. Q?Di?t you not ion Slurp paying verygreat end exclulive attention to Mi*. Van Cott, at that hall? A?I don't think 1 did; I can't ?ajr that 1 taw them to gether iu the drawing room; I can't say whether I danccd or not with her. U?What win the manner of VanCott when ho exhibited hi* wiitt't bosom? A?Ho wai cutting up thinrs (A laugh.) ?Have you received any jewellery Irona Mr?. Van Cott, since her separation from her husband? A?No. 1 have had a handsome gold ladies' watch nnd chain to repair; I did to, and then returned it; it waa during last dimmer. Q?Bv Mr. LowARDi--Hnve you seen Van Cott at balla with ladiea other than his wife? A?I have ieen hiin at ball* when hi* wife wa* not there. Mary Waldron was with him at the ball at the Apollo last winter; it waa since the separation; 1 did not see her dance much; he was running all round the room; he mentioned to me about her being there. Q?What facts led you to believe that Mary Waldron was of the party of Van Cott? A -Van Catt and were standing at the bar together, when Anthony,his brother, aakid him how many supper tickets he should buy, he told him four; I cUnnot say whethur I saw Mary Waldron at the supper table; when h? poirted her out to me, he said that Mr. Jones whs with her; I think I also law Van Cott at the lnde i>endenc<' Guard Ball last winter. Mary Waldron wn there. I don't know whether Mr*. Van Cott was thereor not. Q?Taking in the period of these balls, can you say where Mary Waldroi. was 1 ving? A?I can't say; I think Mary Waldron was at hi* house in ItMJon the New Year's <1 ly bet'oru spoken ol. Q-Hive you been watched or followed in your viiiti with Mri. Van Cott to the otiice of her coumel 7 A?I do not know personally, hut I have heard that I wai I accompanied Mr*. Van Cott as hrfr protector at her own r? quest By Mr. Qraiiam ?W is not Van Cott an officer in one of the volunteer companies ? A?Ye?, I think he was u lieutenant The halls spoken otfwere respectable, ami generally invitation hills Mrs. Mabth* Wclls sworn.?I resiile at Smithtown, Long Island ; 1 am the wife of Henry Wells ; Mrs. Van Cott is my half filter. In October, a year ?go, I was in Van Colt's house, in the prrsence of his wife. Q?What proposition did he m?ke to his wile ? A?He ottered her to go to hotrd at the hotive of witness, or at her mother's house, or ho would get her a hoarding house on Long Inland She replied, that the did n?l wish to Irai'i home He thin laid, that he had hem trying '<> git her to lift with Mr. Sharp and had offered, and would i-ive her $1* per week ij the would team him anrf lire wih Sharp!" (a buzz throughout the courtroom.) His wile replied, thnt she would not live with Sharp; that she would work her hands oil before the would do such a thing as that. Q ?Did he assign any reasan for such a proposition 7 A?He said he was not willing to live with her any longer; be said he thought she bad a liking for Sharp. (1?Did he tell you why he thought so ? A?I don't recollect. Wnat did Mr*. Van Cott say 1 A?She replied, that that was her house and she did not rant to leave hm. I then asked Van Cott what was the caoseof all this ; to which he replied, that he was not willing to live with her. I asked him what his objection was; that I did not believe hi* wife was guilty of any thing bad or wrong ; he (aid, he did not believe that she had done any thing had or wrong. If he thought she bad, he would not have lived with her nuother day. I asked him who was his "particulai-friend" who had causndthim to feel so towards his wife; he said, "it was Djctor Bailey." Q-Did Mr*. Van Cott do sewing for any one besides her husband 7 A?She did; I presume it was known in the family; I waa not In the hnbitof visiting Van Cott's house ; I was there a year ago this month und stayed from the 10th to the 16th ; I paid about two visits a year ; I think they some times lived happily together ami sometimes not; on the latter occasion hi* conduct towards her was rather in a disrespectful way ; I have been present when ahe was unwell; he would then at times bo kind; and at time* unkind to her. Q?Have you ?cen any indelicacy towards hi* wiloby him 7 A?I think I have ; he would kick up her dreca and tantalize her to make her angry. Q?What time did Mrs. Van Cott come to your house nt Smithstown 7 A?She came therein Auguit 181S, with female; while she was there the female slept with Mr*. Van Colt until Mr. Van Cott came,when she slept in the room with the ladies of the house ; once 1 went into hia oed room wh"n Mrs. Van Cott was not there, he wa* on the bed with the female; there was only one bed in the room; he wa* reposing there ; I can't say whether he slept or not ; I saw them on the bed as I passeu the doer; I have no doubt of the fact Cross examined by Mr Orahsm.?I an related to the Smith family ; I remember the day when Mr and Mrs. Van Colt were married ; she wa* then but fourteen or fif. teen year.* old ; 1 considered Van Cott a mere boy at the time; my mother, at the timeof Mr* Van Cott's mar. riage took in aewing to auppm t herself; 1 think Mr* Van Cott assisted her before her marriage ; she was a* well edaeated bffore marriage a* she i* uow; I don't know that she know* music now, my mother wa* not altogether de pendant on her own indn'try, as she had *omn woodland on Long Island; I visited Van Cott here in the eity occa ionally, perhaps onceBwtwice a year; think they were houie keeping ; the houaeNsjas furnished well enoough: I generally remained a week ; the table wa* well supplied but not over liberally ; I never saw him strike Hit wife; I lid not say I uw him in bad temper, but what I saw him do to his wile made her angry her brother and John Van Cott were present; both Mr. Van Cott and hi* wile ware very gay ; I have visited them at Williamsburg ; I did not visit her while her htuhand waa ahaent in the south ; I have seen Sharp there; I ha?e seen Sharp at their house in 66 Orchard ctreet while 1 wa* on o visit there in Mav or June 1843 ; Sharp called there two or three times during that visit : nerhap* oftener. his visit* were generally nude betwaan hreakfait and dinner ; I am not positive whether or not Mary Waldron, Mary Riddell and other* were pre?cnt at ftuch time* ; he would play with my little hoy; I think it wan alter Van Cott had gone to hit (tore; I did not take particular notice; Shatpused tocome on Sunday to tea when Van Cott wag present; he appeared to be an intimate friend of the family, especially \\- and Van Cott; the wife alio appeared to be on verygood term* with him, nut not more than common. On the occasion I apnk*of on my direct examination, as to the conversation of Van Cott about hi* wife, there win much tinhappiness in the family. Q ? Wno bagan that conversation? A?I cant **y whether Van Cott or myself introduced it; Mr*. Van Cott wii not present at it* commencement; f can^ say whether my objact was to reconcile them to etch other; I can't ?ay that Mr. Van Cott appeared very angry at his wife; the conveiaation was a very seriotu one; he was very sober; I can't say whether he cried or not; there miy have heen some tear*shed, but there was uot much bitternea* on his part; he ha I hi* handkerchief up to his eye* a* usual, when affected. Q - Why did you commence the conversation? A?I wanted to know the cause ol their unhappincH. CI?What did Van Cott reply I A-1 donl recollect; he did not *ay that he wa* convinced of his wife'* infidelity; he *aid she was fond of Sharp, but nothing more; the conversation occurred in thefront parlor; Mary Waldron waapraient In the room; ?h? sat there combing hi* hair; (not with a three legged ?tool;) I cannot tell how long the talk lasted- The n*xt morning we had another conversation, at which Mr* Van Co't was present; I can't say whether they were there together before 1 went in, or not; Mi*. Van Cott *a* making up her bed; I don't know but we all cried? (A laugh.1 Q?Wa* not Van Cott very much eloited whan he made the proposition to hi* wife to go and live with Sharp? A " *v not very, nor yet very cold ,? Ion* alter thi* convt raation did Mr*. Van Cott 14 the house? A?It msy have heen two or three week*. Q- Who brought Mr*. Van Cott and Mary Waldron to your house in the summer? A?They came down alone in'a packet; they wire at my came bouse about a week or ten days, before Va? Cott dawn; 1 have two you'.gladies,stepdaughters,living in the housr with m<-; the ladle* all associated together; Van Cotttcame on a SsMirdayn ght and lef> on a Tuesday,he left hit wife there. hnt took Mia* Waldron hack with him in the packet. The affiiref the bed was on a Sunda? ; on that day M?rv Waldron, my son, ond one of my step daughter*, rode on horaehack to meeting, and returned about two o'clo-k in the dayi Idi I see Mr Van Cott and Mary Waldron on the bed together; I did not go into the room, nor did I speak tothiro; I simply passed by the room. Q-DId you ia any way reprove these partie* for *nch CaildUiM? A?No, not unlilla*t fall Would you have allowed Mr. Van Cott to have remained in your house with y onr daiign'er*. if you thought at the time there was anything improper between Van Cott nnJ Mary Waldron ? A?He did not associate with my daughters ; I would not have made a noise about the affair if I thought there wa*, as there already existed difficulty enough in the family ; Mr*. Van Cott was down *tair* ; the bed room whs on the ground fl.'.or opening into the hall; I cant tell whether ire noor w?i nan open or noi ; i mum mere wn? n white curtain to the window. H?Do you believe that any improper intercourse took place on that bed on that day, between Mary Waldron .ind Van Cott ? A?I won't pretend to lay ; ! can't ?ay what I believe - Why did yon then allow theae partiea to remain in your home until Tuesday morning, if you ?u?perted tint (h-y had done atirh an act, i? inainuated here, on that bed ' A?I can't tell; I would not have mentioned it for the vorld; the day WU* very warm and the young ladii-a ,nd tny son had been out on horaeback. U? Do you not know tkat all theae partiea laid down in itirtereiit ptrti ot the home on bada and tola* ? A?1 don't know ; 1 won't aay. H*lnotMr? V-in < oft ju?t come down atairafrom that room, where ahe had been lyin)f on the bed along?ide of In r httahan ! aaloep, and did not Mary Waldron lay henii?lf down at their feet ' A?t cau't pretend to ?#y , Mary Wtldr in laid on her back on the inmda ol the bed, and Van Cott lay benidc hrr on the outai lej I thought it wai nn improper poaition though they were !>oth fully dre??e I; Vlr? Van Cott wai not in th it room. A* I paaaed into the flower garden I did not notice the bod room door-, on my return 1 aaw what I have r#l itod. q- By Mr. Inwtiiii.-Whro you left the front parlor msssmm . IE R A 1, 1843. to go int* the flower garden, where! <lid you leave Mn. VauCottI A?In the parlor, I think, I won't nay positively, but u oa nnt tin alaira I h nnm >Ko u/aa -Miarn atairi u/hfin I I came <lown. ?While you visited at Van Catt'a, ditl you observe any thing improper in Mr. Hharp'a conduct towarili Mra. Van Cott,or ol her toward* him I A?No, I never did. Q ? What was the aire ol the budroam where you law thoae parties 10 in properly lying together I A ?It waa a small lied room, the door opi'iia to the lalt and the bi d waa on the right, cloae to the door. Q ?Whose bedroom waa this T A?Mra. ami Mr. Van Cott'a ; Miaa Waldron'u bedroom waa in another part ol' the housw, on the same door in thw fiO'it room of the houae. Vt-Dy Judge Kkfit?What time in the day waa it, and where waa the nun 1 A?About two o'clock in the afternoon, tho tun being lull en the front. Q?By Mr. Graham?Were not the young lartie? lying down on the bed 111 the room oppoaite, and wua not that door open alao f I do not know; I dont want to anawer any more. Mra. Phifrk Ann Smith aworn?Did you ami yourhuaband Itonid Ht any time in the year 1840 at the houae of Mr Van Cott7 A?Wehoarded there from July, 1HI0, totheMaylollowing. Six years ogo last July we boarded there aiao, remaining there about the same length of time Q ? Did Mr. Mharpe board in the house on either of th? aeaaona you boarded there7 A?He did no', but he came there about the timu we left. <t?Did you ever aee Mr?. Van Cott in her fltat A?I h ive aeeu her frequently in them. O ? Wh it do1 Kit hiiHluinil aav to her/ A? H>' and lis thought such (its were all d J airs. Q -What <li<] Mrs. Van Cott say in reply? A?If she ever ba<l another.she hoped she might never live to get up; she cried bitterly; I have ieen him expose her bosom; he also used to slap her;|she never liked it; the occasion wus when he wns handling herhosom, and she told him to " let her be." I think she put her finger in Wis eye. He struck her not a very easy slap on the face. I have h<ard him call her a lazy h***n; once 1 remember particularly, but I think I beard it more than once; I think Mr. Jones was present when he slapped her. Q?Do you remember Van Cott and hi* wile visiting you in Houston street? A--I do; it wus the summer before 18S7; she looked as though she had been crying. [A question here arose us to the admissibility of the testimony of the witness as to what her sister had told her on that occ ision about her husband's mal-ti eatment. The Court decided that hearsay evidence wus not ad mi* sible Mr. Jordan offered to prove, that at that time Mrs Van Cott relused to go home with him, unlet! he would promise not to mal trekt her aguin. The Court, however, over ruled it, though it] had some doubts about it.] Q?Have you ever swan any rude, indecent and harsh acta of Van Cott towards his wife ? A?I have seen him expose her bosom; he would unhook her drees, and (hen do as he was Inclined, saying what handsome h*"*'* she had; this I observed more than otice; i think other persons were pr? sent, some ol them unmarried men; I have seen him take hold of the bottom of her clothes, and expose her nakedness ; 1 could see above her knees; this was in the presence ol unmarried men; Mis. Van Cott exhibited anger, and would cry. Q? Did the ever treat such conduct as 11 joke? A?She never did; I have beard her tell him te " let her be." These thines were of frequent occurrence. Q-Wn he guilty ot indecent conduct to other females in the presence of his wife f A?H? was guilty of indecent conduct to myself; when I was far advanced in preifaancv. not St to be seen in the street; he asked me to 'go to a hall; 1 replied, that he well knew 1 conl't not Oh.s.iil he,"you can put on pintaloonsand pass f >ran ulderm?n"; thia was at the tea table; there were males present; after the birth of my child, he made lire of Mich vulgar and improper language to me a* I could not bring my sell to relate; this was at the dinner table, NotB? msle* were present; it wan the first time 1 appeared at t!iedinner table after my confinement. Q ?Were you present when ho made some boasts about a chiM of hin, or which hu pretended was bis 7 A?Yet, I have heard him threaten hit wife to bring the child home; his wife used to cry on such oecaions; Mrs. Jones was present; Mil. Van Cott told him that if hehad a child, to bring it home and she would take care of it I Q -Did you sen him take any other indecerst familiarities with his wile7 A?I can't say particularly. Q - Wns his conduct towards his wifo modest and affectionate 1 A?No. It was generally vulgar and indecent. Q-Do you recollect any other improper conduct of the man towards yourselt 7 A?Yes; on one occasion I hud to leave tbedinner table, his conduct an! convert itiou to me, while I was in a particnlar ?ny, was go gross and insulting 7 Q ? Have you seen any improper familiarities between V*n Cott and Mary Waldren I A?I have seen him put his hands upon her naked bosom in the presence of hia wile; he said something, but it is too indecent to r-peat; however, he did not say that ' they were pretty." (A rrgulur laugh at this instance of " woman's revenge ") Q? Do you know that Mrs. Van Cott took in sewing 1 A?She did; she was employed by several persons; is a neat needle woman. Q? Have you ever heard him invite young men to kiss kis wife 7 A?1 don't remember; I think he kissed about *11 the ladies who visited the house; regular Don Qovanni ! The direct examination being ended, the Court decided to adjourn. Mr. Johoan.?May it please the Ceurt, we will require the hlsc'<< man to be present in ceurt to-morrow; he has been absent these two days. We shall require him if he has not absquatulated. Mr. Uiih4H ?I know nothing about him. I am not his keeper. (A laugh.) Mr. Joro**?We wiil, however, before we are through wittuhim. This gave rise to a general question from every body to every one, " Has t he nigger enlarged 7" A?*' Ouess so " Adjourned to half pist t-n to-day. Trenton, N. J. (Correspondence of the Herald.] TRKirro*, Oct. 30,1843. Dkar SI*:? 0 1 have quite a budget oi news for you. Having taken a seat in the car*, my attention was directed to my-fellow travellers, and, upon looking around, who thould I find opposite me but the " godlike Daniel." Hia philosophical physiognomy peered out from beneath his broad-rimmed hat. and hi? gigantic proportions were covered to the neck in a snuff colored surtout, with horn buttons. He was reading the Herald ol yesterday, and when he came to that prophecy ot yetirs, he raised up his head lo see whether he was observed, and then giving a semi-philosophical smile, very ouietly folded up the atorenaid Herald, and deposited it carefully in the right hand pocket of that *' snuff-colored surtout." A rumor is rife here that his presence is required in Washington, in order to keep the " Captaiu" rinht about certain nppointrm nts and removals in and about that marble bunaing lacing on wan street. In thf same car that contained the "Godlike," came his Excellency, Daniel Haines, Governor electot New Jersey. Hew s greeted on h la arrival by six cheers from a large delegation at the depot. He has taksn up Ilia quarter* at Howell's " Indian Queen." Al halt past three he came into the Council Ch unber, and was sworn in, signed the roll, and took his fceat as President ot the Council. Before taking his seat, however, he made a short and pertinent address. The address was listened to by a large auditory with intense interest. The lobbies were crowded to perfect |am to fet a sight of the new Goverior, who promises thus far to make a most efficient chief magistrate. Yours, truly, Amictjs. Jmfoetant mom Yucatan.?Intelligence from Laguna to the 4th instant, was received in New Orleans on the 23rd. Active preparations had been for some time making, and hostilities were about to be recommenced between Mexico and Yucatan. Tne latest accounts received at Laguna from Yera Cruz stated that there was no probability of the Yucatan Commissioners coming to any amicable understanding with the Mexican government. We may now look tor a renewal of the warfare that made up almost the sum total of the reports from that country during the last six months or a year. nr. I _ I 1 T-.U- - ~ iL. Oi.L wciiHveaiHo uftirB iroui i uuhbuu iu mt- mid Sept. The port of Lamina was closed at least as far as the commerce of the department ot Yucatan was co?cerned. The yellow lever wan committing great ravage? among the troops stationed in San Juan Hrintista. The State of Tobasco, at the last sitting of it* Junta departmental, had proclaimed for Santa Anna, "the well deserving of his country, the virtuous and talented man, the hero of Wra Cruz and Tampico. as their choice for President kof the regenerated Mexican Republic From Hayti.? We are informed that CapUin S. Thomas, of North Yarmouth, nnd his mate Joseph P Curtis, < f Leeds, ?f the brig Zebra,of the former nla< e, had at the beginning of this month been coa- < lined in prison at Gonaires for sixty days, on ac- ' count ot a transaction, which we mentioned some davs since, in which an Englishman, we. believe, was killed in trying to get away part of CaptHin 1 Thomas's crew. The authorities have not yet pro 1 ceeded so far as to find a bill against the accused. ' and it is said that there will be no jury until next ] year, and that in consequence of this dilatormess of j the Haynen government, our countrymen will continue to be confined, without a trial, unless our go! vcrnment interferes. LD. Plica Two Cvati ?~ - jgjg Tiiirtbsn D*vs Latkk from Kra/.il ?Advicea from Rio de Janeiro to the 13itiult have been received at Philadelphia. The Brazilian and Neapolitan squadron, with the Princess of Naples, arrived al Rio on the 3d. Thin squadron consisted of one Braailian frigate and two corvettes, and one Neapolitan man of war and two frigates. On the 4th the Princess, called "Thereaa, of Nap!eb," was united in marriage to Don Pedro the Second, Em|?*ror of Brazil. The ceremony was most grand. All Kio presented one magnificent ball room on the occasion. The Brazilian Congress had been prorogued to the 20ih of September. It had been in aession from the first January. We find no intelligence from Rio Grande. Tea continued to be cultivated in Brazil, but in consequence of the cheapness of Isbor in China, the Brazilians could not compete with that nation in the markets of Europe. Successful efforts had been made to raise silk The markers were abundantly supplied with American produce and cotton fabrics. Prices were very low. Hales of Richmond flour had b *en made ut 19||<I00; Baltimore flour 17||<)00 ; and European flour 211|000 This speaks in lavor of the latter kind. Whatiathe reason 1 News from Cuba and Porto Rico.?Our dates from Havana are to the '2<)(h instant Governor O'Donnel had arrived, and was to have been installed in office the next day. Between the7ih and the 14'h, near two millions of dollars in specie arrived at Havana in two British national vessels from Mexico, which were bound for England. The dates from Porto fiico are nearly as lata. The crops it was believed would be very short' on account of a continued drought in the first part of the season, and latterly by the excessive rain storms which had occurred. Vert Lath from Vbhrzukla.?We have reeeived by the Mohawk " El Liberal" and the "Gaceta de Carabobo" to the 8th inst.; also the following letter from our valued correspondent. Thi? letter contains all the news. PtJKRTO CaBELLO, Vbnizttela, S. A. Q 1Q.I4 VtlUl/CJ O) lUIU. James Gob don Hennett, E*q.? MY Dkar t5!R :? Some considerable lime has elapsed since 1 last had I he pleasure of addressing you from thin port, which circumstance will undoubtedly be satisfactorily explained, by prating that no direct opportunity lor your city has offered subsequent to the departure of the schooner Mary Anna, and, in fact, nothing of particular importance worth mentioning has transpired either in commercial, political, military, or ecclesiastical afiairs, to my knowledge, for the month past. Business is^xtremely doll at present with ua, but many entertain hopes that the coming year will bring about a more salutary state of things, than th<? present, which has undoubtedly lelt a rather disagreeable impression upon the minds of numerous traders and speculators in the productions of this country, whether forwarded to Europe or to the United States. The planters ot Venezuela have already opened their eyes to the prospect before them ; and 1 coniecture, by the experience of the two last years, will convince themselves that coffee. cocoa, cotton. See , raised by them cannot maintain the excessively high prices, which in former years these articles have been sold at; but it is almost impossible to convince them that there is no probability whatever that the productions heretofore mentioned can ever regain the prices of the years If*#) to '34 and '5, in consequence of the immense productions (cofhe) (if the Urazils, Saint Doming*, ' East Indies, and other places I would, however, observe, in* regard to the cocoa raised along the coast, tiia' no oiher country ean produce, of equal quality, lor its superiority is justly celebrated in Spain and France, and therefore this article, it may be reasonably presumed, will readily find a market and at fair prices, which must remunerate abundantly ths planters ot this valuable article. The agriculturists ot this country, with some exceptions, in anticipation of large crops and higher prices, since the establishment of the National Hank (so denominated), unwisely partook freely of its funds, hypothecated their estates or plantations to this institution and agencies, and subjecting themselves and their property to the rigorous effects of the special law of the 10th of April, 1804, which allows the privilege of stipulating in contracts, the most severe conditions imaginable (by mutual agreement of course), to take effect in case ot non fulfillment, as provided in any document le?_n.. i - .u- I.I?... .- ?ii ?li:_ RSiiy rAirnuru, in wji iiic iiwrny iu wil ni pumiC auction for cash the property of the delinquent debt* or the date and hour the note or obligation becomes due. But, sir, I am sorry to say, that although it ia the law of the land, rogues can always find some way to evade it, and consequently it very olten hwopens that the poor creditor is condemned to ?uff>r " the financiers" to escape, or spend a lortune in procuring late and tardy jusice. A strict observer of passing even's in Venezuela, will undoubtedly find that the judicial affairs march most miserably indeed, and in many cases disgracefully, even under the eye of the supreme authoring of the Kepublic. This is to be imputed to the uvrrnigni ?u ilie u|^uiiiiiuk [wwer, wniuri uurii* times winks at and allows great irregularities, in preference to throwing out of emp oy a " Compadre" or " Padrino." Reform come ere long in the ludicial system, or even the natives will become disgusted with the present irregular and obscure laws of old Spain, Colombia utoited, Colombia in anarchy, and Venezuela constituted : all, all ordinances, decrees and laws are in'ermingled; and I am inclined to believe that a Philadelphia lawyer wiih all his characteristic acutentss would not be able to disentangle the immense budget ol laws said to be actually in torce, civil, military, and ecclesiastical. 1 am happy to inform you that the respectable and " knowing" young men of this city have establish, fd a " Society ot Mutual Instruction," and are, 1 assure you, seriously progressing prodigiously in the fine arts and sciences- literature is the order of the day, judging from the " pen driver's" effects in a weekly paper published at Valencia. I'nerto Cabello, under the auspices of ihe aforesaid public institution, must advance infinitely in civilization I would most respectfully call their Mention to the swarm of " Curacoa heathen" resid ng in this place. Gentlemen, lay violent hands upon them, and bring the poor deluded creatures to iheir senses, in virtue of the noble and true system of mutiidl instruction. f urthermore, you will be pleased to learn, that the VenezuHian Government has in contemplation the erection of a lighthouse at the entrance of our harbor; of course we shall, as usual, await the action of the foreigners, who are obliged, in accordance with the good old custom, to " poney up" the cash iu advance, paying, nevertheless, six cents per ton for every vessel entering ihe | ort. Hurrah, say we, lor a lighthouse forty years hence. It is a pleasure, '"I "WI* I'.' '? , r?>wtm?- is particularly mo; I l.avr no hesitation to awarding to <>ur captain of the port all the honors due to the office he hold*, but permit me to say to the captain that he ought not to show " tooiroch politeness" to those individuals who may require his official services, or trod only knows whether, ia an unhappy moment, they may leel induced to " feint" ? real disgust, instead of gratefulnen and hlse respect. To our Collector and Deputy Collector, we render our acknowledgments; they m>peir to be valuable officers, and genenerally deport themselves well toward-* foreigners However, you may rely upon it, that ia a doubtful case, wh?re the interest of government *nd a merchant are concerned, the former inevitably obtains the preference, or rather gains tha point. Thank Hod, we are s?on to experience the supreme pleasure of a ride on the carriage road (in embryo) from this port to Valencia. What say you, Mr. Bmnelt, to this extraordinary announcement! Does it not asioiind you? Could you imagine a road thirty miles in length, passing over hills and ' . LI ?I....I lairi out and omen, Mllliioie Kir II concluded totally ia five y?r* airman u?1 So My thr commiaaionero The fulfilment wll be aeen hereafter. CoHfr-. nominal price th8ir?; indigo, 9r? f per lh; cocoa, superior, per 110 10a; hidea, 9|>tl0c. scHice. in great demand; cotton, n? Bales, nominal and a great b<>re. Sugar Chop.?A merchant of New Orleans, has prepared a statement of the Sugar Crop of Loni aiana of 1842, making the total amount 14V,310 hogsheads, by far the largaat crop ever made in Louiaiana.