Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 31, 1844, Page 1

October 31, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. X., No. ?Ul-WhoU Ho. 3001 k*rtM Two Uaili THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD. To the i'ubllc. THE NEW YORK HERALD?Dai!? Ncwspaiier?oub luiieil every day of ihc year except New Year's Day and Kourtb of July. Price 8 ceuu per copy?or $7 26 per anuum?postages ["till?cash iu advance. TUB WEEKLY HERALD-pubtahed every Saturday moruing?price 6V( costs per copy, or (3 M par aunu m?post pud, cash in advance. ADVEKTISHHIS an- informed ttiat the circulation of the Herald it over THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and increasing fait It ha* the Ltt^rtt ciituiu* vh of any fapet in tkil city, or thr wild, mul, it, ihrrtfirt. 'lit brit channel tor 6 unities* Urn ill the city or country. I':!*"" modeirale?cash iu advance PRINTING of all kind* executed at the moat moderate price, and iu tlia uioal elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. Fioraifroii of thk Hkhami Establishmknt, Northwest ooruer of Kn I tan and Nassau streeu. "COME, NATIVES, AROUSE!" 17REK Bt'HN, Native ,Wnui>. come to the GRAND " OA.THERlNO, next Thursday Eveuiuvr, iu Kulton stieet, East River, opp site he' nited States Hotel ind Kulton Mar ket. < 'oir to th- rescue of the Second Ward American Repub licans. We invite all good citizen*, wh'> love American Insti tutions. to look ti|Hin our doings c u tne e<-euing of < 'ctober iilst, at 7 o'clock We tal'y in a Second W>rd Mass Meeting, with brilliau' Kiro-works, bong and Sentiment, Flag and Burner, and Drum anil 'i'rum et, to inspire the Natives to glorious victory, on the l oinO |{ 5th of ^oy. mlier?when the ballot-boxes will te'l of Aunsrica redeemed from tyranny, and forever thereafter free and bappy. We et|iect to enjoy the presence of inativ distin guished citiens and lair ladi-s and also to be gratified w ith most eloquent liarangiiea from Oak lev, Or-en, Hockwe'l. Nagle, md others; pi a? iu strains in patriotic song, from De La Hoe, Morse a d several more Native Vocalists, whil* such heirty cheers ff 'tn thr muluiude will rend ihe air, as shall ring, in the ?ar* of -11 present, the death knell of foreign influence. By order of the Ward Executive Comm'ttee: E ? Bough ten, F A. Hoss, G. Seeley, J. Todd, j. Kverdell, A. Dorleu, 8. Carr, H. A. Ksy, D. Trufuit, H. Corwiri, J. C. Brown, J. Brazee, A. U. Thompaon, and the Association officers, ex-officio. oM 4t*m LAIHKS' VRI.VET? H A 'l'S. , CARL KINO begs leave to announce to tlie Ladies of >e.v York and its vicinity, that he ha* forsaleath* cele W brat?d e?tablishment, No. 17 ? >ivision sfeer, a large and fashionable assortment of Ladies' Velvet Hats, of all colors, and trimmed iu the nt at fashion -ble style, at (I eack. Tlie Velvet is a su|?-rior .rticle to what is gem rally used. CARL KING. 17 Division street. N. II.?A large and fashionable assortment of i'aris Ribbons, at the most reasonable price*. o30 lin'ec REFINED NKATSlfobT OIL, for sale by PETER COOPWH, 17 Burliug sl.ip, warranted equal to the betl iiierm oil for oiliujg machinery of all kinds, as well as for all tne uses of softening and preserving leather Also, au assort ment of Glue Iron and Wire. lm*rc EXCHANGE HUTKLCONCERT ROOM, RICHVIOND, VA. THE above Room i* now iu complete order for Concerts, Lcemi* s, Jic . Sic , and will Ix-letou reasonable terms to Pr 'fessioosl Ladies or (lentlemeu, through the wiuter and sji'iiig. By * riti"f to thesnbscril>er, (|H:st paid,)every inform ation will fie uiveu, and adrertiM'oeuts or programmes inadeout and p?' lislied for those |iersonk who intend visiting Richmond the outniug fat on, iu udvance'of th-ir own arrival, if required. A. STEVEMI. Kichmond Va. N 11?The State License Law, retiring every exhibition to nay $ :o to tlie Stute, ? a* r*i?aled at the last session of the Legis lature, is r?g?rd* C>'?c?rt* nr l.ec'urei. o3l) 3t*jgb iJEilCON COUU^E?TROT11JNG. THREE TROTS ON ONE DAY. Thursday, < 'ctot.er 31st, st 2 P. M. precisely. Purse $50? two milebs'ts in harness. H. Woodruff enter*g g. John Andersou; A. t'nncklin enters gr. m Kashion; lai. WTielplev enters gr. g. Htocktnu. lmineJiatelv after, match for $<000?two mile lv-ats, uiid r tt'e saddle (ieo ge 8>'ice of New York names ch g. Bir WJlum: O orge Young of Philadelphia, names br. g. Hector. Srtine day, inarch for $-100?mile heats, in harness, her* we tils cel-brated lacing horses Fairy Queeu aud John C. Calhoua. o'!0 h"rr' BY 1.M 1 MIS I'ATKNT OK TIIK UNITED STATES. CLIliLHU'iH'S TK.ICOPHKROUtJ; OR, , PATENT MEDICATED COMPOUND, plUKS Baldness, prevents Orvy Hair, and entir?l)' eradicates Vv Si uif and Uuidruff 'I his article differ* Irons all thr oilier advertised nostrums nf the day. Its mamif icturv i< l>veil up ?' a thorongli physiological knowledge of tlie growth <'f the bair and its connect on with tlie skin, as well as a knowledge ol ?Im va ioua diseises winch rtff."-t both 1 lie Tricoplierou. is not iuteiide<l io ami lint 'h> hair with ; its opplic lion is only t th skin, and to act through the skin on the nerves, blo<>d vessels. &c . connected w ith the root or aulbcf the h?ir. Tims by keep ing up the act'on on the akiu cneouragtug i hexlthr circulitioii whiili inn t not he ullowd to subside, tlm haldesr liead may be ag on covered w itli a new growth, and the gre\est hair changed to its original color It is idmtrably adapted as a wish for the head h.iviig the iam? effect u|kjii Scurf and Dindruff that hot water has upon stijjar, cl'-nring every furfuraceuiis ap|iearance from tlie skin, which is frequently the primary cause of bild n?s? and grey hair. In most c.ises one bottle will stop the h ii from filling off Principal office, 20i Droadway, (up stairs) ad joining St. Haul's. oiO 3t*ec PRTCF REDUCED. k'lETY CENTS PKR BOTTLE. rPHE CHIEF VIRTUES of the TKICOPHEROU8, or X Patent Medicated ' omponnd, are >~ 1?Its bracing, strengthening and clarifying qualities. X? Iu gently stimulating the action of the skia. 3?Its producing aud eticonraging a leaction in the balb or root, and iwrticularly in 'lie pulp which receives the vessel* and n.-rve, giving life and vigor to the hair. 4?Iu equalising the circulation of (he fluids. { 5?Iu freeing the skin from the eilecu of perspiration, scarf and dunlriiff.. aud disposing the hair to curl. 6? Vud irs frequeut use will preserve the hair in beauty and health, >.o the latest period of life. OratuitoiiS vlvice given on a disease connected with the hair, af the Hair Cutting Rooms. MR Broadway, ap stairs, corner of Liberty ?tr?e' o30 3t* rrc % JACKSON. STACKY & SMITH, Man'' FACWHBR8AND IMPORTERS of Pen,'Pocket 'ml Table Cutlery, Rarors, Stisaors, Files, Saws, Tools and ot'o* d?crir tiousof Slieffield Goods? O^o 1. -rr No. It PLATT STBECT. ?M iVl 'I 'H WHOLESALE ANU RETAIL GROCERY AND WINE STORE, 70 Nassau Street. CUPERIOR TEAS, COFFEE, 8UOAR.?Also, Winea in ^ everry variety?Otard. Champagne and Cognise Brandy: Irish and Stoteb Whiskey; Old Jamaica Hum; Holland Oin: Loudon Brown Stunt; Ediuburgh Ale, Fresh Fruiu.'ltc., Sic. JOHN S. SCOTT'S Wholesale and Reuil Store, 76 Nassau street. N. B.?People from the country. Hotel and Boarding Hous> Keepers, who bay for cash, will find it to their advantage t? ir ve this establishment a call. Goods seut to any pert of the citv ft ofeipetse. oM lm'rrc D(XJ LOiT.-Hie li<er colored Setter Dog, B?to, strayed from No. 3 Lisnenard street, -n Sunday the 27th instant. A liberal reward will be paid on Ins return to tlie above place. He wore a nairuw lesther collar, with W. E. Hyer, N. 8 , in faiut gilt letters ; which may have lieen >etnoved if fallen into imp ?? l<er hands. All persons are cautioned agaiust detaining him after t his not ice. o30 It* rrc B L AN CHARD'S PATENT 8TATUK. WOOD AND COAL STOVES?FOR HALLS, rAHLORS, <;HURCHE8, PCBLIC ROOMS, kc. WHOLESALE and retail. T'llKhE STOVES are a Statue of Washington, the Father of our Country. The liberal patronage they received last winter, and the universal .satisfaction they gave, has induced the inventor, a', a great ex(i'iise, to introduce alarger site, elegantly orwsmenied, with a mica door, and surmounted with a splendid fern ile liuure. Tliese stoves h ive a decided advantage in favor of tlie purchaser. Ttier may he used for years, without any expense, with very little care. Numerous testimonials of the good qualities of the above stoves, from gentleman of the high est st mil if. frntn all p tl of the United States, can be seeu at the stor- of ibe subscribe!, wltere will also be found the Corin thiau Pailor Stoie?an entire new ar.d splendid article, (niierior to any eV' r yet offered to tlie public; together with a complete assortment of Stoves of all descriptions. JAM EH HINDS, No. 114 Grad street, one door east of Broadway. N. B.?Statues for S'oops, Nickei, and other ornamental pur poses, for sal-* us above. i.3Q lm* rrc UNIVERSITY OF NEW YORK. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. 'IMIE Introductory L-ctuies of the ensuing session will be J given iu ibe "UrsiVKHSiTY MgotcAL boiual," 66V Broad wiv, coinineucing ou M nday evening, ttth instant, at seven o'clock, sod continuing in the following order: Mobdav.?Professor Mott: Hints for the improvement of the Medical I'rofessinu. and i n the advantages of New York as a pi ice of Medissl Eilucation. Tt vsiisv ?Professor Pattison: Ou the eviilancesof Design in the Vtertiauism of tt* Skeleton. VVtoisi si>*v.?Professor llevere: On the influence of the Sciences, particularly,Me< -ine, on modern civiha^tion. 1'MVBsnav.?Profeasstr i aine: On the Physiology of Diges tion. I- Kinav ? Professor Bedford: A retrospect of Medical Educa tion in New York. Sat i'nnsr ?Pr feasor Draper: On the Relation* of Atmos pheric Air to Animals snd Plants The profession and public generally ate respectfully invited te atteri I. JOHN Wll LIAM DRAPEK, i>35 ItFMkTh t ltw*rc Secretary of the Faculty. FANCY FURS , \ BEHRMAN. Iinimrter and Manufacturer of Karoi*aa I'' and American Veiicy Furs, offers for sale, at his wholesale and retail store, 131 William street, a few daors from Fulton street, a uhoice elegant, and extrusive assorlsMM at (very de ?erteuou Etmqieisu and American Fancy Furs. 1'. H. Country merchants would do well to call at thia eelablishinent and examine the goods, as they will ftud both the price* Old quality g savlug to them itjsut^jer eent. sir tt,i? re Ttt WiTlis'n street MhlUCAL ADVK;E DOCTOR LAMEKT is*Hll confidentially consulted, at his old office 63 Gold atieat, between Fulton snd Beekman, on all di iraaes of s delicate nainia i His trsatineiit being mild #d jndicions, reqaires aettlsef mstrary, restraint iu diet, or hin drance Irom basinsas pursaiU. ltecmt eases cured iu 1 ot 4 Debility, nervous or constitutional, arising from s too frequent indulgeuce of tlie passions nf indis ere, 1 1 oath, snil thereoy causing uightlremissions, aad svrnt ually confirmed uniaiteney engage tlieDr.'s *trictss>t attention, hi. object hemg tn restore the system, mentally and bodily, that -t ife of s igor nature originally desigued. iTRICTV/RES, a disease frequently existing without the patient lieing the least aware, ?omeiime* cnuaeilby mal-treat irent ol uninitiated medical pretenders, and sometimes by the neglect of the parties themselves, are, by the Dr. effectually Cured, without pain or inconvenience. The Doctor being one of tlie few Ratified advertising Sur geons in tlie city, gnarsutees a perfect cure, or no chaias made Letter*, post-paid, enclosing s fee, immediately attended to, and medicine, with advire, sent to any part of Use United States O'fice. ?3 Gold street. Open from I A.M. to ? P.M. oM lm"rrc pi if ITS T 'I' PENTINE?70 barrel*, beat aaality Soa there v Jt^i. ,? y WOODHULL ? MINTURNS, Ifftrfl n loath SttMt? Bridgeport. [Correspoudance of the Herald ] Bridgeport, Oct. 26,1844. Agricultural FUir mnd CattU Show-Miller Meet ing-/.oeojoco Meeting? Temperance Celebration ? H~hig Meeting, fyc. Dbar Bbnnktt? Although small as a city,we are still in a peifect war of excitement. Politics still predominates, and th<- nearer we approach the Presidential con test, the nearer we are to the sanctuary of that long-tailed old gentleman sometimes called the devil By the way of variety, the Agricultural Fair and CattU Show was held in our c ty on Wed nesday and Thursday last. Here was seen some of the choicest specimens of cattle that graue the green and fertile hills of Connecticut. At the City Hall, the depot for "small vegetables," might h ive been seen a specimen ot the ingeuuity of our Yankee girls, such as worsted works, rag carpets, bed quilts, &c., and so on. Any quantities of huge pumpkins and mammoth squashes, quinces, apples, grapes, and in fact all sorts of "garden sarse" ar rested the eyejof the observer. There were many other articles too numerous to meutinn. The speech before the Fair.?This superb and almost BUperhumsn induction, 't is indescribable words would be inadtquaie?tongue nor pencil could not portray the features of this unparalleled speech, delivered by his honor, an "attic" spirit, au arch-angel, and OHe of Connecticut's noblest aons, rh* brave knight of the golden auger." The Miller Meeting ?These deluded mortals assembled Thu-jday evening, preparatory to their ascension on high, and to make preparations lor such an excursion, leaving this sinful base below. 1 he meeting was soon organized, and Mr. Ster ling, formerly an Episcopal minister, but now an Adventist," arose and said tha he expecttd to see the Son of Man come in great glory before the rising oi another sun (rowdies began to assemble,) because the Bible says so. We have had the tar rying time?the prophecies have all been fulfilled, (great noise,) and we are, if the Bible tells the !_?? tenth day of the seventh month.? (Terrible uoise by the mob. Some one cried out, three cheers. Ihree tremendous cheers ascended higher than the Milleritcs went that night any how.) Mr. S expeeted to be persecuted in preach ing the Lords word. (More noise, clapping, stumping, .See ) He said 'twas just so in olden times. (Ride him on a rail; husile him out.)? Just at this moment in comes the Mayor and hi* vigilant posae of potioe, itnd older the sainis to re tire, and in quick order too. Comment is umuces sary. Is this giving the devil his due 1 The temperance celebration.?The Sons of Tem perance met here cn Friday; some frotn your city and other- from the surronuding towns The day' was fine, and the appearance ot this procession ol men nave us the mu?i favorable impression. Sober ness, integrity and honesty marked their path, and long may they live to save the drunkard and sna'.ch the. inebriate from an untiinel) grave. The temp' tunce cause has done wonders in our city; it has rescued some of the most degraded specimens of humauity, brutes as they were, who are now respected, esteemed and beloved by all that know them. The Sons ot Temperance were addressed bv Mr. Edmonds, from New York, in an able mid eloquent style, and J say HRain let the noble spirit of temperance flourish?let it b" handed down from father to son, from generation to generation, as a sacred memento ot cne good cause that flourished in 1844 A. D. Locoloca meeting-A gentleman, called the Long Itluid Shoemaker, addressed a large crowd ot the democratic taction ou Fridav night laot He Spoke ot the great questions before thr Ameri can people involved in the Presidential contest. Ilv larifl was h:s principal theme. He spoke re .iiaikabiy well tor a shoe maker, and received ap plrtu&e. He spoke about an hour, and retired amid ? bunders ot applause. At this juncture, loud criee resounded through the hall?Pomeroy, Pomeroy vlr Pomeroy, who is one of the editors ?>t the he pablicun Furmer, supped forward and said, that ue did not expect to be caLed upon to address tht ineetiiij, but as he was called up he would say a tew words (Go on, cries of go on.) Mr. P. said, (hat the whigs were trying to make voters to then tanks under the cloak of protection, the tariff,&c., and direct taxutiou. He said, that he knew ot one man, aud but one tnau, who was in-favor o> direct taxaiion; it was not Polk, Van Buren, C.il><oun, Buchanan, nor Silas Wright ; it wa? Henry Clay, and, s>tys Mr. Poineroy, perhaps ih< wbigs will say it's a lie. If they do I will make a bet, although I am not in the habit of belting, yet I will bet a sixpence that I can prove it. (A voic< in the crowd says "I'll take the bet.") "Ceme on, says Mr P." mid up went a staunch whig? tfu money deposited. "What kind of proof will you nave, * eays Mr. P. "Official documents," a^yi Mr Whig. "Will you take the words of Henry i'.layl" "Certainly " "Well, here 'tis on tl? 146 ih page ot Henry Clay's speeches, compiled b) Horace Greeley." (Deafening applause.) Mr. t read Clay's speech upon ardent spirits, where Clay <ayB he is in favor of direct taxation. "What do you sav to ihat," says Mr P. (A voice, "give the man his money?he'll die afore election.") Mr ? Whig got mad aad sputtered, and thing* began to assume a furious aspect, when a Mr. Clam Mer chant wished to know it that whig was a hireling troin N<- w York. (No, no.) "None ot youi business," siys the whig. For want of paper I muu close. The meeting,alter giving three cheers, adjourn* d. 1 have not room to speak ot the whig meeting. Wishing you unbounded success, I am, very respectfully, yours, Thomas Thnmk. Philadelphia. [Correspondence of the Herald ] Philadelphia, Oct 28,1844 ) Dkar Sir :? 10 o'clock, P M. J I have just returned, thoroughly soaked lrom Ole Bull's Concert. Despite the deluge which is, and has been paying a visit to this good ci*y of brotherly love since an early hour this morning, in quantity and quality, sufficient to damp, it not ex tinguish, even the anxiously looked for fire of the Millentes?the magic of his name drew to gether one ot the most fashionable audiences that ever assembled within the walls of the Musical Fund Hall. Half an hour before the time named for opening the doors, Locust street was rendered impassable by the throng of carriages in the centre; and, by crowds more hardy, who, trusting to the virtue of India rubbers nnd umbrellas, '* braved the pelting of the pitiless storm," and waited (not patiently) on the pavi, ready to storm the entrance. To describe the reception of the irrent maertro would be almost impossible?to describe his perlormances,literally so?sufficient to say, all that has been written ol nim falls short ol reality. 1) mhting the effect of his n< w composition of Niagara, he, with that modesty, which so emi nently characterises him, placed before the or chesirn, at his rehearsal on Saturday, the intro duct ion, without naming the piece. The peifor mers commenced ; and, as several of them have desenbed to nv, they were in a few mo ments electrified. They played on, until as if with simultaneous impulse ih< y ceased, aid cried out, almost in raptures?" Thi? is Niagara?you cannot deceive us?this is Niagara !" So lively is his recollection of the kindnesses heaped on him in Boston, that he is determined this brilliant gem fhall first delight the ears ot his fetid friends and patrons in that city, aad will, consequently, leave for the east immediately after giving his third concert here. Theatncale here are below par?all the houses, with the exception of Arch atreel, display ing,mght ly, " a beggarly account ot empty boxes." Yours, &c. 0. P. Svfrxmk Court.?Present?Chief Justice Nel son and Jus. Beardsley. fiochester, Saturday, Oct. 5? In regard to tbs naturalization law, the Su preme Court by C J. Nelson, decidad, thst the |*r?on applying fer naturalisation must have. in point of Isct, remained within the Territory ol tha Unitod Btstes fot the Ave years next preceding such spplicstion, aoeorrf ing to th? very words of the Act ef 1813, and thst he could not leave the eountry daring any part of the said flee i rsrs, for uither business or pleasure, without hav ing his admiulon to citltsnihip. 102. Harvev Loom Is ?*. Jsmei Monroe. Mr D Wright e>ss heard for tha defdt; Mr B. D. Noxon lor tlie plhintiff i Mr. Wright in reply. John Msthewse* Isrlo* Morehouie. Mr ?. A. Brown wm hear* for the plaintiff in error j Mr. Noxon for the dt fondant In error : Mr. Brown In reply. 13A uornelius C. Jacobus et al ot James A. Scott. Mr D Wright was heard for the plaintiff in error ; Mr. C DeWitt Tor defdt in error. Judgment affirmed, with twice amount of bill oi coats to be paid by plaintiff in error. 1MJ. Spenosr Kellogg et al. vt Lewis Lawrence. Mr. C. P Kirxland wss heart for plslntiffs ; Mr. Ward Hunt for deMt ; Mr. Kirkland in reply. 1R Kellogg !i Rockwell v Lewis Lswrenc*. Mr. C, P K rklsnd wa? heard lor plaintiff* ; Mr \V ttuni for deidt; Mr. Kirkland in reply. Knimat* for New York. Jamxs Gordon Bknnxtt, Ekcj. Si*?Seeing in your paper a whig estimate of the State of Vew York, which I believe altogether at variance with whut I believe will be ihe result, I herewith Head you one, made after the most care ful consideration, founded upou the canvass ol f,v5.ry couu,y in the State,, and hope you will give other 8ainC ^ ?,,y you ^ave 80 Kindly given the Albauy "'ft Htm. WAij Broom.. Schenectady - j^u fcr. ? ^ - war:.-::: r z '*? - war..,," : iW X z assy- .= ? iD-rltimsr HOO - Cayuga 4y> ffT.:::::::: S r * Ss?e 1 5 = 1 yran4" 800 ? Ontario'.'.'.'.'.'"" ? 1|?X 0??'a* 9i0 - OrUaii. |! Z ,m oiwKo '2J2 "" 'rtBb"IS 1000 - SiS z Sstr::::-- JSJ z &????> wo - w"vrV . - SaTni"i 450 ?' 300 ? tvi hinoud 1^0 ? H?St.v.::::,5 ? "*? 2?folk 1200 - Jl? 4- iw Dmnoc'em?v....iaouo Thia. I think, you will suy is a low ea'imate ; and add to thia what we think the city ot New York will give, it no amalgamation takes ulace, and our majority will reach what cur prudent cal cu la tors have always claimed. A. I. B. Ma. Editor? In yesterday's paper you published on the mit side a communication containing a statement of the Presidential vote in 1 840, and the utimated majorities in the approaching election, which in the aggregate shows a majority in\his State ol 5200 for Mr. Clay. The writer states that his " Esti mates have been made with due consideration and examination of the votes in 1840, 1842. and 1843," and remarks ' that as you generally give very fair estimates, you will examine hia whig production *uu it worth consideration, publish th?* name, ub it it is not correct in its oxtails it is near enough tor central purposes."!! it ho hai>i?*ii3 that jhe generalpurpout" of the writer are perfectly un 'lersiood?the writer known and although proless Lhy?a ,nAtlve?, is as thorough and out-and-out whig, as his ward or the city contains. He has, as he believes, entrapped the H. Mid, which we all know to be neutral, into an endorumtnt ol his opi nions, theieby leading the numerous reader ol 10 b,*'lt;ve ,httt in your opinion it is all up with the democrats! IWw! Mr. Native woald it not have been better to have awaited the' result ol the struggle now being made by the whig natives to luduce the democratic portion ol thai party to go over to the support of Mr Clay, before puttiuK trie city and county of New.York down a* a tie 1 it may be well to let it be known in the country where hia statement,apparently sauctioned oy the Editor ot the Herald, 10 intended to have enect, but no man iu his senses in this city can give the least importance to thia whig figuring. Wust Stkket. t iihtukk rao.v Mmico.?Gov.Shannon presented credentials to ihe President on the 2d ult. The latter was attended t>y the four Secretaries, and the audi ence lutieJ sonic time ? ne of the men who waa concerned in the robbery ol the Ambassadors, ha? been sriested?a hundred ragoon* aaviiig been despatched in search of them aa aoon as the intelligence reached Purbla. Wo learn that Stnu Ann* waa to be married a second Ume on the 11th inst. In the meantime, there la great anxiety and much ex ?itcment taro .ghoui the c.uutry in reference to the J?i(ns which are soil 10 b- undoubtedly entrr ained by Hiita . ,i.n i, of 1 verthro?jng llie pivsen. Congress, and pet hups, diairoj ing the ri pre.entauv e systtm altogether: ind will iniorued persona thn.k thai flitoen daj, will not Wap*? will.out aoinx movement to tliia end nkn e d are I*h,-t UV: fl,4t will l>ehraid Horn * 'J gt J-*1"P?. but it i? antieiputid that themovt niwot will rr.Oft Willi rtfcihtnncp. Con??Jerable ai.*i.ty iaauolel , partlruU-ly at Vera *? to know to what determirution ihtKi, ich(Joceri). Mat will oome in reli ance to iu ..ITiiM wuh th., ouari ttepnhlic, and the anticipation, aiv, tli^t there will u? a '"Jrn'nVn.l l!,0'u wwe/u, Fr.ntli men of. m* .'-o"w1r Ingato c.-;d alo. p nf v. oj, andonu Spanikh t.Iul Mfiddrn 8rriva' Pf Cl,rtain K.pi/.o at Vera Cru7. ni !1 *,wnt'?a?an ia comuamlerof the vle*ican atea-neia >.t New York,) created muchatirpriae, which waa allayed by wcertaiaing that he had come lor fM.MO to .lnr*y tle ?'U,? re',ai" " New York. II., wax to .ail fiom Vsra Cru* on the 4ih luatant, in the 9 gun bria dorel o. ?U,?i? Ug W'tU hhn lhe $3? ?00' ''?"<?? ' ' 84 " to New York, where he <oea to assume command in c-.ief of the three v s.rU It ?aa rumored at Vera Cm*, that Commodore Moore was o beon the look out for thea? three ateun.era from Balti more Theee Mexicans aeem to he aa afraid of him ai ?nen wall could be ol any thing, for they fully expect him, we doubt not, to take these veaaela on hiaowu hook .with, out any aid or aaaiatance from any body. Doubtlnaa they Wi,h h,i 8aUnic and expect iMH .l If"0"**8 t?, aid him ,n ,h? ?'?ring aohemta (if ih,!k k? n to *nd lor tLtl sccompliirbiiient if .U gallant, c?nduc heretofore has probably <iven him the reputation 1 7 The Minister of Justice, Manual Baraada, has published hitw?jar"il m# n ?ff um,elf in re'*tlon to the difficulty ^ T "0,,1,e ^Representatives and bimft-li, cans ed by the articles1 which appeared in thn Dovemment ?o ? C ve d,rtc,or''hrowing imputations in the dilatorinesK of the members o that body in re lnrenc<- to ihe loan lor ihe campaign of Texas Th,; horrible atro ities commltud by the wretch Uru ^na on the French sailor at Mas^lan hava been taken up by the Mexican Senate. One of them, Don Oormex Pe Iraia, atigmatizea them as oulrnge* whieh are mora re pugnant to human nature tUn tW worst crime* nerpe tr?ted under the worst ol the Roman E perors. It an pesr* that tne poor sailor's per?on was abuse ! in the raoa* neastly manner by this Aend in human shape. An en quiry has been inst tnted by fce Minister at War under ?he diivctien of the President, into these horrible cruelties We gave s statement of them in our last nummary of Mexican newa j and the poor fellow It seem a bu? become insane. We trust that the miscreants will be brouxht to condign punrhment By infarmati n received at Mexico from the Ecuador to the 17th June, it appears that the contest bei we?-n Vi' vanco, the Dictator ol Teru, and Caatilla head of the 111 suirection, has degenerated into a war of massacre and extermination. Literary Notice. Persecutions or Popkry.? -Historical Narra tives of the most remarkable persecutions occa sioned by the intolerance of the Church ot Rome? by Frederick Shober!?Harper and Brothers, 82 Uifl street. Price 25 cents The author of thia work is, of course, a lealoua Protestant, and in somewhat known to the world as the translator of Thiers' history cf the French Revolution He has given in this volume some most graphic and thrill ing sketches of the most prominent of those cruel peraecutions,.by which the history of the Papal power is distinguished. It is a book which will be widely read, and will do much to increase the hostility ot Protestants towaids the adherents of the Popish religion. Cotton Factory Wantkd at Vickrbdro.?We copy the following from the Vitktlmrg Whig of the 12th inst: "We are suthoriz d by Ave planters in Warren county to state, that they will give the following premium to auy man. or company of men, who will esta Wish and put in operation, a eotton factory in the city ol Vicksburg, fer the manufacture of coarae eotton, the planters deeming the principle ol home manufacture es seatiaily necessary to the well being of the south, offer to give, aa a bonus to the enterprising person who will commence it. ninety Ave Vales of ootton each year for Ave years to come, and to purchase all the cotton nods nt oeasary for the use of their plantations fr*m the same factory. Rilkami or MaaTiN Litthir ?The Providence Herald containa an account of the release of Mar tin Luther from the Algerine prison of Rhode Island. The Ana of Ave hundred dollars, which had been imposed upon him. and in default of which he was imprisoned wa- paid by the nsopis??' when," says the Herald, " the' jailor unlocked the bolts and bars that held incarcerated thia victimef Alg-rlne tyranny ?and Martin Lnthsr, who was Imprisoned for Lis fid -lity to his principles, came firth again to the world, amid the shouts, cneers, and '?engrstalstions of a large concourse of people, who hs I colleotod around the prison te ratMvs him." Shocking JasoKDn -Mr. Kelaey, of Coneant township. Crawford county, Pa, c?hts throat with a ra aor, on the sth instsnt, but waa still alive ?a the 17th On the 14th, hia wife hearing that hia attempt at stiMifo W(U caused by ausplciocis of her Adelity, took poison snd kii|. ed herself denying to the lant the slanders that wers onr rent among her gossiping nvighbora. The husband be came deranged when he heard of her death. They have left three childreu, the yo ingest only two yesrs of age Mili.rrism ?A young man named Heath, be longing to this town, being evidently insane, was com autted to jail (or safe keeping on Thursday night, aud the uext dsy sent to the Insane Hospital at Worcester. He has sen a sealous Millerite shout here for some time past He Is na'urally s yonng man of good tslents. hu' his mind is pro' .bly ruined bj Ihr Millerim dvlustoii.- .Wtni fUM HfnUlicm. In ChaiiM>y> Before Vice Chancellor McCoun. Oct. 18 -8nom Dat - Tkt Cruder Cote -Mr Wood s argutnei t continued ? Ktom tbia last source -^ Irora n<-r r> quiring account* under, inteifering with, and i*'W r'' vokmK that oriler, it is that the watei. of bit lerneiiha* e /lowe l so copiously in thiaca e?and here,said Mr. Wood, I by down the piopoaitiun without l'ear of contradiction, that although property be .ettled upon a married woman, if she brings the income into the household, the husband haa a right to take and diap ?e ol it aa ha please* without accountability in virtue of the high common law, common aanae.and scriptural principle that he mu?t bejhoad ol that tamily. Nor will thia Court interfere with hia doin?< so, unless tome special equity and strong reason il shown .or I it, ?uch aa wasteful! ess. inebriety, or ill usage 011 the part of tb? husband. If a lady, beoauseshe happen* to have a separate estate, ia to beahaolved fiom all suboidin tion, and all conjugal duty?if she ia to make arrangements not only apart from, but in dalance of her husband, and to r? i gulate every thing through the power of moaey, accord ing to her Individual discretion, what is to become of tha aconomy and harmony ol the domestic circle the order of socioty, or the morals of tho community I \ In tha large experience your Honor ha* had in aUludieatiug cases of thia kir.d, you must recog nise tha extreme peril of such a state of things. So, it u to be presumed, that tlie legislature were made to pause at their last session by a similar apprehension .before they would pas* the aat then introduced on the subjeC' of the separate t states of married-women? although that actwa. barely declaratory of the law as it now stands, that mor riagu settlements may exist-an.l it la ??* , ?urmlse that the dangers developed in the features ol the case n <w before us, will havu no little influence in pre venting the passage o' even such a law. There laic greater moral miracle on record than the ^melioration ol the condition of woman a* produced by the doctrines ol ttic Christian religion. That change was wrought, not by learned men from the philosophic schools ol Greece or Rome, hut by one coming, without any power save that of persuasive truth, from an obscure corner, and a despised people?and what did he, tho great moral Preceptor, the Saviour of man kind, inculcate, as speaking with authority, lor himsell, and through hia Apostles 1 Nothing has done moia to advanoe the cause of civilixatlon than his precepts on this very head, and no higher praise can be given to our good old common law, than that it has adopted those pre cepts. This may ha seen in the leading case ol Vanly v. Scott, 1 Modern 149, which, as has been remarked in the notes to Cooper's Justinian 434, ?' embraces the soundest principles upon this subject, as placing tho relative situa tion of husband and wife upon the beat footing lor each ofthem, and as being most in unison with the law ol England, the precepts of Chri.'lanity, and the dictates o nntu'1 reason, civil ted expedience, and the general spirit of tl?e laws throughout tliia country ." Then, w hat arc these precept# anH principles that have had so ..allow ingan influence on the union ol man and woman, i o elevating to her, and so civilizing to society 1 Are they that she is to be, by her wealth or by any other means, not only independent of but in command over the man 7 K<r from It?the Injunctions o scripture, and thn mandates of the law are, that ahe shall be in subordi nation and subjection to him Still le-s do they altow ol her separating from him whenever she pleases, >r even for the one excepted cause without the authority of a ju^ dicial sentence According to t> e doctrine in the case ol Manley vs Scott, read to your Honor at a prior stage ol these proaeedings, '? the woman of herself, in c"",r8.ft. ing marriage, makes a solemn vow before her OoJ, that she will live with her husband in the holy state of ms.ri oionv us appointed by hi"\ to obey, serve love, and keep to him in sickness and in health, till death them do purt, and by departing from him against hi. will, .he break, a I these commandment*, and ner own vow. An expre?? command to tho contrary n laid upon her by the law^of Oo'l, "to the married I command ; yet not I nut the Lort ; let not the wtie depart from her hush rod. 1 to rinthians T, 10 ; and the Judge aJds, "if a woman be of ?o haughty a stom.c'. ?hn she will choos. to starve ra ther than submit and be reconciled o her husband, let her take her own choice. Tho law is In no default which doth not provide for such a wife." "II ne depart from her husband against his will, an I wi!l not submit herself unto him. lat her live on charity, or starve in the name ol t?od" "H?r evil demeanor " and "her own wilfulness "hath brought it on her ? And In thia connexion it is as well to roniind the f ourt of the rule well established in conlormity with these principles, that a wife who.deserts her husband without cause establish d by a Judicial d| ci .on, cannot receive the favor protaction. or ad of this tribunal ev n when she seeks for a maintenance out ol what was once her own property. Sea Atherl' y,Bine.-am Clancy, and Roper, the most withoritnttve text bwuk. on this subject. These being then the great prinoiples o religion, and the law on this point, how are >0,. to carry them out < xc pt by making all pro nertv, separate or in emmon. subject to thecoutro of tho hut and whenever broupht within the lurivllctKi; of his houeholdl If tha wife chooses to bring it there he is to use and dispo/e of It a* he pleases, and accounting to any one, otherwise their relative po'iUoni. will be en"r lv revet sod, and th?- order ot society dis turbed, and contention and miser inevitably ensue *cr this we refer to 17 Johnson's reports 491, anil Clancy 3M T It istnie that Chancery will, at times, interfere with and modify the rigid principles of tho common law and adapt them t?. the peculiar circumstance, of a given case. But then th-re must he potent reawons and a specla equity for such Interference. Is there any suffi' lent ground or any ground at all for this Court to interpose be twee-, the h-tsbanil and hi* sacred marital ' * ,n th present suit? He has rot even been nccuse l.much les con victed of infHcli'y. cruelty, or iU usage towards hi? wile or of being a spendthrift, a gnmhler, or n drunk^>ir?. Wherefore, then, must your Honor reverse the order ol nature, the precepts of religion, and the law of our coun try as between these parties I The solitary irdueem. .it assigned it, that it will gratify the lody'a peculiar crasy about money matters Why should shoha e*emp* from he condition of onlinary females ? What, 'h""^' ?be has riches, and ha> talents, is she to be above all Uw, and the most holy duties af life 1 Hss this led herta peace and happiness 1 Were it not btUer to bring her down to the condition of a dutiful wife, and a peaceful member of society, by dispelling the sad ami suicidal hallucination in regard to har husband, under which she has none astray ? One of the most revolting instancfs of the error of her ways is to be seen in the private confldrrMal let ter* sho ha-, had paraded in this case written by her hus^ hand to herself and others, buth l?fore and'incethrtr marrisce. These have been read, page after rage day after day. by one of the opposite oouneel. For what pur nose ? TUoy assuredly can have no bearing on the decision of this case. The solo object of this gross violation of all matrimonial. or even social con? mutiifestlv was to rosblo them, il possi hie, to disparage my client her own ridicule anl mismte prat at ion idTathatlt I t n long ago. unguardedly, and with no Idea ttiai ii would ever come to such base n?es. The gentUman

i might as well have read the odea of old Anacreon or o Tom Moore, the Anacreon of Ireland, as theae love lat tets, far aught they have to do with, tlio issues o this cause And let me remind those wh ) arc dispone! criticise these effaiiot.a either a* to their "rn^n'l,t* ?r style, that perhops their own would scarcely bear print Ing so well If perchance they should ever bo brought to ilght throngh trie frankness of their wives, or the oftlcl ousness ol counsel. Mr. Cmger. however, wiil surt. r no diap-ragement from any one's candid perusal of h's^ co reapondencn : and ull that he has to he ashamed of about [tTu Ita production. The counsel who opened on the other side, and who indulged ao much at large in critcising these letters, is a sucli matters He has devoted himself ,0 !nt}^ to the lnw that he haa had no time for io?m ing into the affair, of the heart, or for appreciating the hallowed Intimacy ol married life. "enc more a competent judge of amatory epistle., than he i. an appropriate adviser in connubial difflcultie.; and there fore when he comes to look at the.e letters with hi. merelv bu.ineas-eye?,lhi. application of tham easily ren ders tKeir contents ludicron. Thua h'J c,?"^^Yrival the spirit of Mr Cruger'. letter,written to dislodge a rival who had InUrtertH with him, draw^ the Irom the one to hi. friend, the late Mr Legare, that he was unflt for bu.ines. How fsr this was the ca?a may be lodged of from the fact, that he was for ten yeais in partnership with the Attorney General of South Caro lina and in the receipt of a hand.ome income from h s professional labors, on which alone he had to rely , whe ther at home, or abroad on his travels. So again, the use that hps beert made of tbe letter to ,^r cepteil by hi. wife, from a lady at the South, is mos unjustifiable According to Mr.. Cruger'a own statement of this affair It took place seven year, before her war riage, and It i. not ascfttained by any thin? >n evidence what the character ol thi. liaison was " rn K illt *7 ben merely Platonic, lor aught that appears^ But . whatHvar nature, it wa* a matter with which the ha nothing to do- least of all should betrayed it to a tivlna being, especially when .he c.meto a hnow ledre ofitbv twice violating her husband', letter, again. hi<^*?i.raas inliihition. It occurred at a time when no en mraTo re v e ni nt ere our ? e between her.ell and Mr Cruger was .uh.isting, and was divulged simply through indication from the lady, at a distance, lor chant . blr assistance, as she had fallen into povertysndill h?o lth; and vol under these tircumstance., it i. that Mr* Crnger Sits in judgement on her huabaivt, and rsbuke. Mm ?? far laving bi? head upon her clean brea.t w?h the d.rJ sei ret in M. bo.om." and then af terward. with a In'l knowledge of thia dark wcret, is re unite ! to and live, with him nearly a year? If the opjioaite counael can aj mpatklxe, and Join in any charge or reflections on my client growing out of the.e circumstance , all I een do i. to queto to them the paMag. ?Lord we thank thee, we are not aa other men, and .ay that they are to', good for thi. world, or aught not have made their appearance until the Millennium Kar dIBerent waa the vie weaken of thi. foreign and obsolete circum stance hv Mrs. Monroe, in the letter to her sl.t' r, consti. tuting exhibit Mi, in which .he truly says, "you cannot be instilled with any one if you bring up the excesses ol your husband before his marriage Hi. frank coales.ion to me a. to that sfftir, and empreaeion of .onow for It, esneci.llv wheu In ed on by the fascination, of a mis SaSftaSTh. my re.llng. toward.!^ It Beside., you s.id you had dropped that, wh? bring it up now t" Aye, indeed, why bring It up now V The raapon.e to that que.tlon would embody a volume of censure we w.ll refrain from enfolding, and tha rather turn to a nttmplat. the character .(Isplayed hy Mr.. Mmmi?n thl^r"('? and throughout her letter, ar.d deposition. It Isr. all) pleasant 2nd tefreshlng to dweli upon the oaaia looming up in thia Cbm. from her plain, straight ,orw?r^'|l0" spun good tense, Vindly feeling., rational view . anrfI or sistent Integrity of |eirpoM. amid the wildernes. of ?c centricltle. and e*travsgai,c|#s that characteriie i' tei'a opialons and eondnct fler Unausge and actions broughont have been Juat wHal a sister s ought to have been, discreet, di.lnt re.ted, .elf-sacrlfleing and nnknow. Ing ol wrong motives-and her tealimony ia in ??*1*;"*' simple, direct. truthful and .Incere ta ?tippo.ji tha, s'r'h a ja rstip I. cspsble of sta'ing-vhat la not true ianl that Iron interested motive., would be enough to make m (Impair of human nature Every word ahe say* Is stamped Willi inn giity and truthfulness, and in thein is to ha found it coHij'i. it kev to all th? ditticulti ? of thU c mplicatod controversy?to wit: "my sister Hart tct, an iimumI gave and tuok back again " Tbo next charge made against Mr < rugi-r is, tlia- ho would nut submit to hi* w lie's |>ecu<iar views, and allow her to have the* lead and dictation in overy thing As to the imputati 11 ot mercenary motive*, una i* a two edged kwoid that had better tie ?Ithd. awn ? avarice ma) be a? much shown in retaining, aw in claiming? in withholding nil fit m u husband us in ?liarmg halt with hi* wile, when l>oth the law, and her ow 11 act* have given th" whole. There it an entire mistake on thin subject, and there n.ust be a new reading ot all tLa character! in the i iama L'ponufuii and candid leview el the whole esse, i' w ill he found that it is the husband vhn i* in the right, und th.it all the mischii f has arisen (rem tl.e wn?'s standing and acting upon singular notion* which are incotn, itible with the duties of a married woman, the paramount principle* ot both law and goajicl, and which, II l? rsi.ied in, tnu t nlway* lead to the disastrous conse quence* *bo has bro ght upon heisell At one time she ucquie*ced in the programme ol Mr Hard ol IMS, and had she continued to ?io so, all would have been w >11 And why did she not li t well alone I It wa* a| ptovt d ol by xil their friends, and is perficlly Ian and reasonable. What arrangiments is it customary tor Chancery to make?what weuld jour Honor direct in a case where it devolved upon you to settle a waid'a property on her mnriiuge? The practice"' the touit on such nc.-ml-? ??? nmnd in Atherley ioj in t I), nf usuie's report* lA8,the ciswl Pusteil vs. Skirving There the Court secured the principal ol thepiopi ;' v on the wile au<l he r children,should she have any, and it not, to the huiband if he survived her,with the whole income t<> him dmitig tbi miriiage, anil this u in accordance with the principles recognized by CliatictJloi Kent in the case ol Uradith vs Oi'be*, 3 .Johii?on's Chun eery reports .VJ3, in winch heduclar?d a husband t' be entitled in ull respect* to a prrlerenceover collateral heir* What special reason is there lor deviating Irom theio prin ciple-8 and this practico in the litigation new before the Couit ? The husband on the one hand insist* that he will not touch a dollar of the property unles* he is to be independent and uncontrolled in it* receipt and disbursement, and this in order that his |*tation ai.d ac tions may correspond with icriptuial and Kgal princi ples. The wile, on the other hand, musts upon having the control ot the whole inconic, even to bis account ing for its expenditure, and her power of directing or withdrawing it at pleasure To settle the dispute, their Iriend* inter, ede, and with one voice recommend a di vision ol the income between them. \ir i rtigtr con cedes his claim to the wholu income, and tcqtt ?*oe* in ibe arrangement She doc* the same at ditierent times but finally (lie* Irom it, and repudiate* the deed carrying it into operation. What will the Couit, which is called;1 it|xm to decide between them n*>w <lu 1 MmI "asan redly, Hie Irani U can 00, I* to confirm and enforce this arrangement, so tea ?enable, and so sanctioned by all their mutual friends That it Aus mot with the approha'Ion of all their trlcnds, is proved by thete?timony ol Mr. Ogden Thi* gentleman was an old aud valued friend of the Douglas lamiiy. know ing Mr. C'ruger only through them. He was railed upon ana eumwtly solicited by Mr* rrtiger for hi* advice.? This he gave, telling her that all the world weie ot the same opinion.. lid ?h>t was her response > Convinced cl the propiiety of the advice, she made the imprecation, " might she be forsaken of heaven, it she did not carry n out!" By all the world,he must have m ant ail her friends and acquaintance*, and of these there can be no doubt but thut she had a plenty, both substantial uud ? phi metal, real and pretended. Doe* such advice, so received con stitute coercion I To assert it, would be to invert the or der of nature and the theory ol the law. Isnottbevei) ttrst question in a ense ol the ltlnd?" Were her friends consulted-did they give their advice?was what *h did according to that advice 1" And yet h'-re it is laid, what reason and the lawr< gaid as a preventive against coercion, is proof of its existence , To the contrary ol this, it w ill he tound that coutts have regarded the inttucesuon of friendi> a* repelling tho idea of compulsion, and us ample protfe tion against it, as in the cafes of I'swletvs. Dilaval, Ve*ey Sr . fiflu, and 1 Vesey, Jr , 3B-tbe case ol btrath more va. Bt mas, in which Lord Chaurtlior Thurlow ment on* hi^- having sustained ?i *rtl|ement, although < *? - cuted by an infant, because it was a (:ur and opvn transac tion, and "with thu content of the family." It ha* ben (aid, too. that Mr*. Cruger is particularly *?? sitive to public opinion, and that t-lie acted under ??,c spiirehetisior ut it. but il the adviieof lierfricr.d* and puuiic opinion concur, is not tbiii the ttrongoi eriilence that what she did wa* reasonable mid right'.'tn Mat >ue ought to have iIo;>e, end what thi* court eught to sustain? To contrfi vene tiii*, It ii pretended th*t tin-'ue influence and com i. . orv cciitrol wute txaicisod over her. By whom/ i er uiniy ifot by her kuabead. tur die was living :i|<ait fn in and ill liefUnco of hi* ii.flti'ncc and COt Im. Bui. it is raid, licr OWD ibtir, and cousin, and triend e*. rcit-d that i:fluc.u:e We* this at Mr Gruger's instance, or by hiaj rocurcmcn' I Tho witneiar* Mr. and Mrs Monroe Mr. Bard, and Mr. Ogden, indig rantly repel the imputation ; and Mr*. Monroe and Mr (igden, who aline took any part in the making of the last lei d of appointment distinctly swear that Mr. Cruger had nothing to do with the malting of that dei d, or ol the on. that immediately preceded it There are two kind* of in fluence which will vitiate a deed or w ill?imt osiiion or diceit, and dure** or coercion These aie generall) mi ed up in the transaction, though they have their dis tinctive mark*, and the rule* cl law nnd equity differ widely in relation to them. At law you canno* go he bin1' the contract un)e*< there is both deceit and iiaud in the first rase, and imprisenmi nt or threats ol danger to life, limb or health, producing physical fear, in the se cond F.qotty. however, will pro ert the ve.iktr party Irem even nverpowerirg moral influence which deprives of free agencr Bit* il that |*rty, instead uf being the weaker, hold* the other at arm'* length, reltises obedienct 'hough due an<l acta and move* wi'h perfect independence, wheie i* there any occasion torihe iut< rpo' tion ol chan cerv? Bi tw> en the inclination ond the will there s u wide ?lifft r. nee The inclination mny have been opposed to ma king a deed, but if tho volition was flee there is no ground for TnUtleieiicc. There is no instance on ncord ol an in strument bavin? b?en set aside hecsuso of mere importu nity or disinclination, n l?*s there was mpemddi d weak ness of intellect, ch reption, er extreme il 11 ess. Here there wai nothing of the kind; tho truth la, a a shown by ihe evi donee, that at the time Mra Cruger made those ilei d* she w?s not only a free ngent, but both wished and wilhd lo muke them. Her afterthought*, and the malignant sug g< stion* of othsra, it was that made her recedn from the deliberate conviction* of her iea*on, and the better eelings ol her heart !?<>????"?, ???>.. nil thi*, it i* te?Il established that the law lavors settlements inad<t to terminat- family dispute*, and if te?fonable in their terns aM. maJ? upon proper advice, will carry ' i t i>,< jr rrevi?io:t*. Hto 4 Russel, 34, and 1 Story's Kq'ii'y l is, sicti in 13i Thus in the ca?.e of Corey v?. tiorej , 1 Ve*ey IS, even where the party wa? drunk at the time, and acting tinder parental influence, the court enforced hi* deed, as it wa* " a reasonable ar rangement, and made to aeltle dUputea in u family " And this is con*i*tent with enla ged view* of *oclety, and a due reeard for the moral* and tnnnnei^ of mankind, since auch dispute* iea b xiixiunpl in lhem*> lvc* end pro dtice contention and nhappinws far beyond thi i"ilivi dual* primarily concerned The tact* in this cose, how ever, *how neither imposition or coercion, and *tror.<; proof of one or the other must b? mode out to induce thi* court to rip up so re?*oni'b|n *n arrangement a* the de?d appointing Mr. Cruger one half only of the income. It cannot be pretendi d that there wa* any deceit, fraud, or imposition in the making it. Mr* Cruger understood what sh?' was about perfectly well; abe was not misin formed or, misled; the trsn**clion was a very simple one, and she was not n person to he ea?ilv deceived ; nor was shu likely to be intimidated or forced into doing what she did not choose to do. Thi* i? certain from hor whole character, a* diaplayed by her latter* and her conduct, and the testimony of tho*e who know hei well. Then, what wi'neases havo been produced to prove either deception or compulsion I Not one. Those who atteited the execution ol the instrument are William I, Morrl*, the commissioner, who also took hei acknow ledgment of it: William Douglas, her brother and tnss'ee, and Mrs Eliza (t Douglas, the wif" of her other biothet, and trustee. Why were none ol these examit ed to the fact w hich mu?t have been within their knowledge, had it existed, of her having been forced or dup< d into making this deed 1 Again, it was executed on the 19th Nov , and after having slept upon it. then seriated Irom her bus bond; the next day, as appears by the ci rtiflcate of oc knowledgmetil, *he went before the commissioner and declared that >he had executed it freely snd witl . n? on\ faar, or compulsion of her husband Wu say ahe is bound, and eitop|?id by thi* acknowledgment, and cannot go from it rjther that solemn avowal wn* un true or her present recantation is so ; but the latter can not bo received in evidence at all. aa thii would Im allov ing a deed to be revsked by parole On this ground it wasdeoided atter full ronaidi ration, that although du ress may ba proved orally, jet a teatator'* declatatioi * that he had executed a will tindar coercion, i* not compe tont avldence in the eaae of Jsckion v? Kiiffer, 3 John son'a R'poita 31. How lar this acknowle.lgmet t J* of importance and coi clu?ive, we refer lo the case ?? Meriam va Harsen. recently decided hy your Honor, aud to that of Orout vs. Townsond, 3 Hill ftW, where the court say, ' a married woman may convey hi r a?tate bj desd. and when ?he makes fl conveyance |n the forms pre scribed by law, she is a* iffectnally concluded as any 1 other grantor from denying any admitted fiat which is essentisl to thi effect and operation of the deed;" snd lo the esse of Deiell vs Odell, S Hill *W According to the decision in Aandford va. McClean, S "aig. 133, the disability of the wile la ntnovol b^ ^sr private exnmlnallon before a Commissioner, which legally ascertains that no powar and eoerrlon has beer, exercised by the husband in tnat particular ra-e " Thi* I* a Judicial examiuatlon, equivalent lo, anil intended bj the legislature to *upersede a married woir.ati'* appearing in open court to acknowledge h<r deed. In the esse ol Whitall v Clark. 3 F.dwards, 140, relied ?n oy the other ?il- e, there were peculiar and *trong i ircumstance* to twskn jour t onor's suspicions, snd te iBdttce jou to r? f-rit to a master to take the wife's piivate rxamlnatl r There the marrlttre had but Juat taken place and the wife ioined with her hnsbsnd. who was inaelvent, in a bill o vacate a setthmcnt made shortly before It does ? iot appear from fhe report lhat lie bad ever acknowle 'g ed the deed overri t?ng the aettlerneut. they thus,wished t< ? nforce agn'nst the consent ot ?he trustees, and the Court inatlv regarding the bill, though In 'he name ol both, as eaily the act cf 'he hu*band- very properly directed an examination fceforea~ officer.to ascertain whether lha * ifi was acting wit host* coercion [To b? continued ] Navat. ?The U. 8. brig Lawrence, rommandei Jurvia, aailed from Penaacola on the |3th inatant tor Vera Crux, w here, it ia stated, ahe will await 'lie return of Oeneral Duft (?reen from the cityol Megico. The IT, S brig Somer* waa to sail from "nt!si? delptua on Tucaday for Norfolk Pennsylvania KlrcUon. JVe# t, 1B40. Govt mar. Ha> V V H. AiUia a *4J 1621 Allegheuy 'Bid 4173 Vriuatrung '260 1741 Heaver 5H3 1710 Bedford Win 2446 B?rfc* 34W 7425 Br.dlord ?:il 28(4 llucka 4"'l 4481 Butler 2100 1804 Cambria, Ill 920 < arbou I*'** Co. Centra 1440 4 heater 5612 Clarion. 64ft 4 * leartield 499 Clinton, 6 38 I'oluinlni I Mi Crawford Mtu 4 umhrrlaud, 2791 Dauphin, 3124 Drl.nv.itH 1*131 Klk Erie, ? Kayett* 2714 brink I in 3480 Oreene 1340 llm. tintttun H2i. Indiana ... 1953 .Ml. . -.on 47' Juniata fttti Lanenater, ... | _ k i r ? '**! ? ?????????????? ?JOH Lehigh, 240.) lurerne 2776 L) coming lii'l McKean 263 Mercer 1247 Mifflin 1226 Muur.Hr, .145 Moiii?( mfO',. 4061 Northampton,.. 2816 Northumberland, 1341 1 '? rr > 1072 Philadelphia City 7?'.5 PbiUlrlphia Count) 10184 Pike 131 I'otifr, 180 Schuylkill 18*1 Somer*et .... 25411 S' aquehauna 154,0 Tioga,., nii Union 2121 Venango 856 Warren 827 W. ahiugton 4140 Wayne 675 Westmoreland 2778 Wyoming York 2142 4882 1306 812 019 2829 294)8 2t>95 2187 1311 Vw Co. 3636 2061 34(35 1893 2010 2IW. 124 ft 591 iM 5470 1402 2451 4119 2181 276 2136 I2t,9 1147 4u;o 3838 2187 1970 4774 1330] 521 363 2184 765 24 22 1721 1518 1276 929 Mil 11841 4 04 New 4 o. 3792 4312 MkU 2485 81415 1407 2710 304 j 3*41) 2967 4101 2197 10ft 453 1716 613V 792 611 8417 1593 2410 29* 1 3213 2109 103 3501 28 i? 3*97 1425 4072 2100 SJ7 WtlJ 9513 2478 24 4 t 2558 1945 307 2765 154)6 377 434 1 2455 1498 1316 92K2 11586 142 202 2390 2450 1411 1043 2721 873 843 3901 I'l 2778 754 38412 . Shitk. IK4M 5861 1901. 2093 28KI 8116 3525 514)0 Ml 112ft 784 2381 5175 1189 14)09 925 1I9W 2U?t) HiOg 2352 1491 132 2207 1304 Mil 125. 2).34l 1412 tm I Hi 5532 1748 2684) :?49 204 0 416 26jI 1515 1601 53')4 3466 2314 2246 5265 12706 *43 527 1218 922 2290 1975 1777 1230 1107 3958 15:1 47114 hob 4691 180 M 288 IC8 104 4 71 1 10 164 I 2 ST ? 51 10 379 9 12 3 Total 144021 143672 116162 160959 2919 143672 156162 Whig majority,., 349 Dtm. rnaj 4397 Aggregate Vote in 1844 320180 ill leiu, ttnooa lncrea*e in four 32787 Ohio Klecllon; Whig- Drm Whig Dtm. %ribt. Counliri. Jlar'ti. V. B. Bartlry. Toil Airir A dami 1205 1441 121] 1601 W Al en, 74.1 883 KO' A htabula 3738 >96 i * them 2094 1322 1 Btlmont 3166 2602 3 Hr..?n 1798 19:49 I But'er. 2101 1i'j2 2 Carroll 1677 1544 1 4 luimi aign 2062 1207 I 4 'ark 2381 19 1 3 * lermont 2041 2311 2 Citato 1147 I (14)41 1 Columbiana 1.600 3650 ] i oahoeton 1830 2009 1' Crawford 1206 1046 1 Cuyahoga 3102 1814 3 Dark.. 1303 1071 I Li-lawnre 2360 1644 I trie. 1324 1042 I Kairf.eld 2461 1318 2 Kayetie 1132 771 I H ranlihu, 281* 1774 2 4*? illia 1479 725 I (Je.,uga 2310 921 2 '?,e*ne 2321 1172 2 Oiler, it 2<.flo 2lk> 2 Haniilloi 5871 5811 6 ilauri rk 6*3 1063 llaidin 431 376 Harrnoi, 300H 1731 2 Henry 191 181 II igl I n d 2144 1KTO 2 llo> king 649 143 III.Illiel 1109 11(6 I Huron 2291 1531 I Jarkaou, 7ft4 71.5 1 Jeffcrion 2300 2218 2 ki.oi 2141 iTI-l 2 Lake 1887 643 1 Lawielice 1118 441 ! Licking, 3157 1116 3' I eg .1 1574 844 I Loraiu 184.8 1318 II Lurnt '131 516 II Maduon 1201 571 I: Marion 1351 1128 I Medina 1793 1436 a Meiga 1284 649 I: Mercer 511 1348 Miami 244 9 1139 2 Momoe 1086 2075 )| Montgomery 1427 2951 J; M. 18',I I9III I! Mtiakingun 2772 41 I'ttowa 232 163 Pern I47| 2097 li I'auldii'U 61 151 I'ickaway 5'*t 1787 21 fike 650 617 1 I'oitage 2524 1963 2< 1'iehle 22-19 1391 25 I'atnam 401 582 4 Hichlaad 3HI 45 9 3! 3081 24.71 3 "anduaky, 9l-i 917 Scioto 1472 74-1 1< S.n?-ea 1413 1MB 13 Shelby 915 1017 Hi Stark 274 I 1 16 21 Sum mil ... . Itltl! 1?46 J622 r.'99 174 Trumbull 4 101 1.25 46<* 611 744 Tusrarawaa 23 II I7OT 2i7* 2*1 It Union. 944. 577 9t6 7M 34 Von Wert 119 . 191 110 232 ? VV arret 1501 2722 lion 94 Waahiiigton 210-) 1158 204 3 1613 221 Way** 27911 3:i21 26l'0 3616 76 Williama 396 407 188 623 ? Wood 148 518 539 5*. I Total, 141117 I247U 1(45742 145623 IHI 124782 145623 n*t.i. ?w/iritv 23371 1119 Aggregate ?..te l>. 30114.4 " " in 1840 . . 772939 Iner aae in four yeara 28204 [The full vote in two eouutiea ouly la yet to be addad to tha above.] ION Ml I5ft<) ISM 1129 2646 1161 3729 2156 1671 951 2161 1041 1321 2319 2159 V77 11X0 1415 1946 2031 3147 1544 4 20 2213 1035 1N44?Knll Arrangement NEW YOKK AND EK1K KAJL HOM>. caaga Gas&i Kf)K MIUt/l.KToV? >, 4.O J11 Jk I j t nA ) CTaTE I'CACKji. 1-UtiJM THK K4i()*l OK DCANK. HTBKET. The *ieamho?f I Tl- A leavea every monitiig a- 8 o'clock, A. VI., and every aflemoon ?r 3H. I'. M , (Vu.,da?a nc?|.tvd ) for Hi'rmont, where iMaavi.tera will take the ci.mniodiolu caj( of lhecom|>aiiy f..r Ot ah* n. Middleio* n, kc. Ike It burning? M.ddleU.wn at 0^ A. M. and 1 P. M. Stagea from Middhlowu to (<eigo, liinghami ion, Honea ilale, Carbouilfle Milford, fci- , iu connection with the afternoon hue from New Vork KREIOHT NO ICK Kiei^it received fiorn 9 o'clock A. M. to 1 P. M. and forward ed the in me day. hot funher |ia.iirnlait,eiHiuir* ofj .VAN REN88ICLAE1I, agent, corner of Uuane and Weat attreta. i.26 3in in M. C. HEYMOI/R, Hurariotrndaat. NEW YUKK i\NI Ml A l! I EM liAlLROAD OC'MPA s V. i! Mbjiljil The hail c?m |?l?*r4noVr?7n7TT7i?(i7^till bm oi?nrd for trtvrl on aii J aftrr MON OA V , the 21th October, aa follow*:? The WeateheareT Tnini will inn four timeaa day ea<h way. I^eaving (Jity H?ll for Harlem, (1751 h ?4rv?t,) Morroat.ia, Kord ham, William'a Urulgr. II.ml'. Mmlte Cuderhill'a, Tockahoa, Hart'a l(...id and White llama, at 7 30 A. M . 10 10 A. M., I T: M. and 3.30 P. M. Ileiuriinig-w ill leave Whit* Plain*, *t I A. M , II A V., I 10 P M. and t P M. 'I !?? Weitchaater Train will atm. m.ly after leaving the City Hall it the comer of Broom., ami lie llowary. V*uih?ll Gar den and 27th ?tieer. An 1 Urn I ar. will, however, precede each Train, ten imnutea before (he time of atartiug from tba City II.1II. and will takr n|. paaaenier* along fIt* line. H itrn Harl*-m Train*, f?-r ll.nl. in and intermediate plaoaa, will run a* follow*:? l.ravr 4 itv Hal l : Leavi llaltin: At 9 A.M. At I AM. 10 A. M. 2 P. M. 4.30 P. M. ..35 i? ? .a. imp. M. :vl/i fEN UsLANU FERky. M i* WHITEHALL" I'll- ii.'iUa will^iay^a f^inaa ai^d after Sept. M. I. and K. A M.; l*H. IK and 1, P. M. P. H?All goo4l* Meat be particalarly marked, and are "t the ritb of the ownera thereof *M I'FOPLR'S l.IXE f^F~STK MBOATls fl?K ALBANY DAILY, Banday* eicened-ll>rou?? dnact, ?at? P v., fr. m tie Steamboat Pier belwiaa ____< '. irlmjdi and l.ib, rty *trt?u *teainboai K Ml KFRB04 KF!h. ' iftua A f Hi. lohii, Nroathy, Wr 1n??Jar and Kriday r.reniag* al 6 o clock. Tl.e SieainoaM HtM'He*TK.K 4 a|.<ain A Hongl.toa, on Cueaday, ThuiaJay ac<l >%?erifay K emng*. at 6 o clock. D ear* Mar ?tot of Bar' lav *u?et At * ve o'clock, V V - Luid.rs ?? Intermediate P'area n ? f4<r*mkaet Noi'TH A.VIKI'ICA. ^I'^n K. U Cr? rwwJi. M'^Iay, W*div*daf, ^r.^ur "j Handay Afternoon*. ? t 4 .VWk. .1 ? ?. m. m. ..inrviMi'0?*. M* Wi-iivailed on the All |>a**oi.* M- taihid tmatint any of tha e, wiipoat an ?rH" 'voai the ( aptain I or 1 "He m frrifht, *OT>hr t tb,? r>Oca on tty. board, or to P. C. Schnlta, ..lire > A LI. AM) WINVEh AkkAK..|'MVSf. NEWARK ND NEW YUHK. FABI". ONLV IMA I'tNT* ?? K NEW AND wWirT 8TEAMF.B HAINBOW, CAPTAIN JOHN OA*>V ON and afler Reinemher llth will run daily, ?aa follow* (Hunday* niclni'ed) I eave New ^_,ark. fool if ' e,|i ? ?: eeI /orir fr. ? ' n

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