Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 2, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 2, 1844 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. X., No. 903? Wliol* No. JWU3 NE W YORK, SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 2, 1844. I?r?e? Vm Ctati. I HE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD To the Public. TIIIC NKW YOKK tltUALU?Uaily Newi|K|w-DDk l ' kI ev. ry d ly of the yenr eacept New year's Day aud Fourth of July. Pr.ce 2 cetiti par copy?or $7 M per anuum?postages P\id ? civ>h in advance. l"Hfc WEEKLY HERALD-pubfclied every Satnrday m?iu .is?price cuts per copy, or $3 H pei annum?po?t ages piid, in advance. ADVERTI8WRS arc- informed that the circalatiou of th>' Hi mid is over THIRTY-F1VTC THOUSAND. aud niereasiw '.ist It hiist/ir isrgeti circulatiiin ?/' any paper ?? I hit city, ur the v"} Id, anil, is. theref ore. Hit oeiI ckantuljtr buriiieu wen in the city or country. Pruw motiorat?-?cash iu advancp I'll INTI NO of all kinds executed at the most moderate price, and *i the most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. 1'HOrHlk.TOn OK THK ilr.nsLU Establdhmkkt, Northwest oorner of Fulten and Nassau streets. mmm \V 1~ T E K yfit RAN i iTST ?N T FARE THREE SHILLINGS FROM rATERSON TO JERSEY CITV. On an'< alter the 1st of October tha cars will lsave? PaTEaso* Ukfot. I Nrw Youit. 8 o'clock A. M. | s o'clock A- M f ? ,.V ! '? 1SS IsUISBAYS. i o'clock A. M. ! 9 o'clock A. M. s " p. m. | 4 " r. M. J) ll ? FOR 11AUTAX AND LIVERPOOL. I The 1 toyh] Mail Stsumhips ACADIA and klllBERNI A,will leave Boston, foi llieabove ports, as follows Acalia, \Vmi. llarrisou, Eaq., Com., on Friday, Nov. 1st, nest. Hibemia, A. Uyre, Esa., Com., ou Saturday, Nov. 16th, neit. Passage to Liverpool $120. Passage to Halifax 20. Ah'lf M D- DIUUHAM, Jr.. Agent, m Use office of Harudeu U Co., isjrt No. 3 WaJI street FOR NEW ORLE AN 8?Steam Shin ALABAMA.?This a.earner isei|iecled back ifroin New Orleans in afew days, and it is in tendnil to despat' li her again lor the same 'place on a day to be hereafter named, between the 10th and ISlh of November. Hhe inay touch at Havana to land passengers, should enough offer to make it an object. For passage or light freight, apply to O. MERLE, o30 Iw '?c 266 Froutst. BRITISH AND NORTH AMERICAN ROYAL MAIL STEAM SHIPS. Of 1200 tons and 440 horse iiower each.? ' Under oontrici with the Lords of the Ad' HIBERNIA,....?. ,.Ca|*ain AUxander Kyrie. CALEDONIA Captain Etmard O. Lott. ACADIA.. Curtain YV-iliiam Harrisoa. U HIT A.N N1A Captain John Hewitt. CAMBRIA, .Captain C. H. E. Judkins. Will sail from Liverpool and Boston, via. Halifax, as follows: V'rom Boston. From Liverpool. Catatonia, Lott August IMh. ? Acadia. Harrison. ..Sept. 1st. August 4th. Hiberuia. Ryrie ~ ltth. ^ Wth. TImM vessels carry experienced surgeons, and are supplied with Life Boats. For freight or passage, to t). dRIGHAM, Jan., Agent, *uSee No. 3 Wall street. STATEN ISLAND FERRY. FOOT OF WHITEHALL." The Busts will rtxri follows on and after Sept. 90. LEAVE NKW YORK: 9, and 11. A. M.; iK 3%, aud C, I'. M. leaVe ?'i aten Island : 3, uol 10, A. M.; lv'i, 'K and S, 1'. M. I'. 8.? All good* must be particularly marked, and are at thi risk of the owners thereof. s24 FALL and winter arrangement. ISEIVA UK ND NEIV YORK. FARE ONLY WJ CENTS. THE' NEW AND SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPTAIN JOHN OAKFY. ON and after September 10th will ran daily, eas follows (Sundays included)I<eave New _ .rl. foot of Ceutre street, 8 o'clock A. M.? Leave New York, foot of Barclay street, 3 o'clock P. M. apt rrc HOUR CHANGED TO SIX O'CLOCK, r P. M ?On and after Monday, Sept. 16th, 1844, 3EmHBC the Niyht Line to A LB AN V AND TROY will change the ot departure from 7 to 6 o'clock. P. M., and wiU land at Poughkrepsie during the great Fair aud Cattli Bh,>w. Fire74 recisosly to Poughkeepsie. ? !r;,m*r SWALliOW, Capt. A. McLean, Monday 16th ami W<shiesi<?v, ifrh. Tlie steamer ALBANY, Captain R. B M.tcy, 'i'uesday, 17;b, Thursday, 19th, at 6 o'clock, from Cort lauili. at?e? I"ier. ,,-. at 7 o clock, from Barclay street pier, th> TROV mid EMPIRK. r ?*" 'taring Die gre it Fair aud Cattle Show, Tuesday, 17th. Wednesday, lilh, ti.d Thorsday, 19th, will reduce the fare U 75 eoiw (,i and from I'mvrlike^psi* and New York. sll NEW YORK, AJ~rANY"AN!) TROY STEAMBOA'l L.1NE.> F?R ALBANY ,\ND TROY.-Moiniu? i?*? '"?i1"' 'rom ,,ie 'oot ?f Barclay street, landing " 'i ~n iMTi I~m " iuie> mediate places. I he Suaiiv't KN! t'l RE, Captain S. R. Roe, Monday, Wednrs day am! Krida7 fti' nt 7 o'clock. l'lir Sia.iiner 'JTtOY, Cairtaiu A Oorham, Tuesday, Thnrs d.iy and iiaiuidnv Morning, at 7 o'clock. r.rrui'.g Line l<om .lw foot of Courthuidt street, direct. '1V> Steamer HWAhl.OW, Captain A. McLean, Monday iV eilnai 'lay and FrnVsv Evening, at (o'clock. Steamer ALKANY, Captain R. B. Macy, Tuesday Thursday and Aatk|,Inv Eveiiing, at 6 o'clock. Tha J'oats of tkis Line, owing to their light draught of wa ter, are able at all Wanes to |i&>s the bars, and reach Albany anc 'i'roy La ample titfve to take the morning train of cars for tlv ,.j?orw?et- , , . , ? v or passage or frrighl, apj'ly on ooard, or at the offices on th' wharves s26 PLEASANT 4NI) CHEAP EXCURS1 ONb. ?Ib\MKK AHHJiSQEMENT. NEW BRIGHTON, PORT RICHMOND. (STATEf IBCAIti),) AJND NEW YORK FERRY. from l'?er No. J, North River, foot of Battery Place. Th* Steamboat CINDERELLA, *i? iiu. \ follows. Daily^from May 20tli to Octhii 'r In ? ??'raves N'ew York at 9 and 11 o'clocx A. M.. at SX.6 an<?* P.M. Liuves Port lCdamoml, at 29 minutes to I, and It minutes ti 10 A. M.; at 1,4i, ami 9% P. M. ^ Leaves New Lrighlon a] 8 and It A. M.; at IX, i and "M On .Sunday?L*ivas New York, at 9 and 11 A. M.; at 3, < ant I r. M. Leaves 1'nrt UiAmoud, at 20 minutes to 8 and 10 A.M at 1. 5 and 7* P. M. New Vorh. May It. 184 invll Sm'rc FARE RKDUCED. FOR CIIOTONVILLE, S1N(? SINO, TARRYTOWN s^8r*> IK*'I NO, Wl L'l'SIE'S DOCK, HASTINOh JUf- ii.?1 AND YONKF.R8.?On and after Saturday ii1"* ?** j 31st, 1844, the new and substantia1 steamboat WASHINGTON IRVING. Capt Hiram Tuthill will leave the (oot of Chamber street for the above places, dail; at 3 P. M.. San da) excepted. Returning, will lease Cratonvilli et 6.^, and Sing Suit at 7 o'clock A. M, landing at the foot o< Hammond streei each way. For oaisage or freight, apply on board, or to STEPHEN B. TOMPKINS, 192 Vvest street. s:i2m?re eOK BATH, GARDINER AND HALLO WELL, jkan The new steamer PENOBSCOT, Capuii Ar-~-riEj5*N. Kimball, leaves the end of T wharh Boston cKM3B3E>every Tuesday and Friday evenings, at I jlock. Stage* will be iu readiness on her arrival at the aboT' I'le'-es, to eoavey passengers to the e?i?1ihnrinif towns. PEOPLE'S LINE OF UTAxilYlBUATS bOR ALBANY. i<Wn M0L DAILY, Sundays excepted?Through direct P. M., from he Steamboat Pier betweei \Xnnrtlnidt ailil Liberty streets. The tUnunbost KNICKERBOCKER, Captain A. P. Si Jol-i, Mouday, We?Lie*UT end Friday Evenings at 6 o'clock 'Jlte Ste.-untio?\i ROCHF8TER. Captain A. Houghton, ot Tees day, Thursday ai>4 J^turday Evenings, at 6 o'clock. ?i-?m iier (oot of Barclay street. At Five o'clock. P. M.?Landiug at Intermediate Places. The (keiraboat NOKTH AMERICA. Captain R. G. Crm >r?.eu. >'t.mfar, Wednesday, Friday and Hrnniky Afternoons At 'J ('clock. ijvmniboat COLUMBIA, Captain William H. Peel ITcesday, '17imt?<I it and Saturday Afternoons, at 1 o'clock > em er of Mie ariove hues will arnv is Al'/csiy in rjaple u ?< t? tnke the Morning Trains of Cars fo the eirt or west. l>?i hosts are nsw aud subsftntisl. are far uisIk'4 with nrw ar.U eiegnnt state ,-ooma, aud for speed and p.c coiiiiii, unions, arc anrivslled on ths HiaTson. All |Hn<ii:i in fsibwt trusting any of the boats of thi line, without an onW :r?sr> the Captain. i i?u"age or &ei?ht, apply an board, or to P. C. Bchult; ottrc ? Ottre on tine FOR LONIiON.?Regular Packet of th* 10th o Noieinlxr ? ll,e first class fa*t sailing i>acket shii BMa^WKLilNUTUN, Capt. D < h.idwick, will sail s T aiM,ve,_her r> gnlar day ^ Having very superior accommodations forctbin, secord cabh .mmI slrerai;e | asaengers, | arsons w ishing to embark should mak> immediate application on board, foot ol Maiden Lane, or to JOSEPH McMCRRAY, No. 100 ine street, comer of South. The new picket ship Prince Albert, Capt W 8 Pebor, wil sui'c?rd the Wellington and sail on the tirst of December. Persons ilesiroux of sending for their friends can liave then hroiuhtout by either of the above vessels, by application a above. nl FOR NEW 0KLEAN8.?LOUISIANA AN! 0,1-NEW YORK LINE?Positively First Hegalarl'acl ^nUtft-To aail * h of November, 'i lie elsgai.t, fast aaii i ..u packet ship MAR IA N A, Captain Crocker, will positively si ' on sV, ili.,'sday, 6th November, her regular d<y. For freight or |?**nge, having elegantly furnished accomm, dations, apply on board at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall at or Co E. 14. COLLINS ?i CO., 96 South street. Positively no goods received after Tuesday Evening, the Jtl November. '1 he Packet ship Mississippi, Captsin llillard, will succeei t e Miri mi, and sail ou ^Sth Novemlier, her regular day Mnplrrs by this hue uiaf rely'upon having tneir goods co< "*c11y measured, and thai the ships will sail punctually as at - ' . -vised. y. ?uts in New Orleans?Messrs. Hullen and Woodruff, wh, Will pr, forward all goods to tlieir address. nl i i .?T MJR I.I V EHI'OOL? Regular I'scket of6th No> tV'I'iie I,r,t class, fast sailing inuket ship IN ?l^??|>CPK ^DENCE, Captain F. P. Allen, will sail s ""lUviiig' ccommmU.''0l,l,hJ^c*fbin. ?*ond cabin and steera* passagers. lar suienor t . ""T,*' ^'y ,".',er IS"*1* 10 1'or1t' F" 'on. wishiug to embark ?h,. ,4)d '.'ViV',' v?*ri I oot of Maiden Lam-, or to J<J?ErH McMURRAY, o20rt 100 . atr,>rt, corufr of South. OLD ESTABLISHED PACKET OFFICE,I ? Willi street?Passage to nnd i.*om "rest Britain an ' ? !_ ?? can at all times I ? South street?I assagetosnu i. - ^ ,imes h alri l uid, via Liverpool. I assage njon, b ^ PVRHHT.Rt ihe lowest rates, to and from Live,. ,trry I or packet ships sailing -looiint.pir, ilays, and drafts can as usual be furnuhed lor wiy a7* j tl), l ble at ths National and Provincial Bank, leelinu. ths National and I rovinciai oana, ira.i u, u at H| les, and throughout the United Kingdom, as wsl , Ui tic'pal bnnking institutions m E'lgland, fcjtlano ^ Wales, without discount or any other charges. Porfurthsi i ticulsrs, if by letter, post M.t brniiches the prn Wales OLD ESTABLISHED EMIGRANT PA88AOE OKKICK M. m. m. m. ^^TwHN IfKKDMAN, 61 SoutfMtrav^Niv The sub.criber continue* to make arrwiuamauu to oriiig cm pwMugersi from Great Britain mid Ireland, (ria Liverpool) who may be engaged at this office, or with any of hii agJ.,t? Hi the United State., on board the uacket .hip. sailing from Lilt " pool every live dava?and in order to afford every facility l,e will have despatched .upenor Americau alii lain .n'?w York and Bostou, every week, during the year. ..Thorn .ending for their Iriend. inay rely that the tame dne .ml diligent attention will beahown them a* heretofore, and .hould any of those rnt for not embark, the money will be refunded us mou""? their friend., can have mlu u f of Egchange For ,urns to suit, payable ou de ch&rgeY Vix^?? bank., (without di.couut or any othej I P-')1*"?- J; Bu,lt. 8011 k <-o., Banker*. London: i n-' L,ier',0P1; the National Provincial Bank..? ?h^ lii.iS?, throughout JCnitland and Wale.; York stiire District Kuik and Branches; Birmingham UaukinitCo.; Lancaster liaiikiiitf Co. IRELAND?National Bank of Ireland and Branches, and Provincial Bank of Ireland and Branch*., in all the principal town, throughout the Kingdom. SCOTL AND?Eastern Bank of Scotland and Bran elm Orwnork Banking Co. 111 Glasgow and (rraanock. , ?residiug in tlie country aud to .end money to their Irieudt, inay insure it. bei.iK done satisfactorily, on tfwir remitting the amouut they sent, with the uame and address or the penon tor whom it n inteoded; a draft for the amount will then be forwarded per first packet or steamer, and a receipt for the same returned by mail. Kor further Iiarticular., apply (if by letter, pott paid) to "? ?c JOHN HKKU.nIAN. 61 South ?t. OLD LINE LIVERPOOL PACKETS. m m m TTlPTjld Liiieunvkets for Liv^S^vill hereaiter be de. ?Iiatched.iu the following order, excepting that when the .ailing day tail* ou Sunday, live ships will sail ou the succeeding day, *,!??,,,,.From New York. From Liverpool. Ihe CAMBRIDGE, (June 1 Julv If, 840 *"?. _ ] Oct. 1 Nov. IB TVk'NciiMn C,Bu,to*l(,!'b' 1 Mar. 16 The ENOLAND, iJuue 16 Dec 1 75# ton*. < Oct. 16 Dec." I Th, OXFORD. 8' & '1 iSS i t? torn. ! Noi. 1 Dec. It TV,. mmm-tv v. ' > M?rch 1 April lb The MONTEZUMA, CJu|y 16 Bept. 1 1000 ton*, I No?. 16 Jan.* TH.EDROPK. & ,i 618 tons. < Dec. 1 Jan. 16 E. (i. Knrber.f April 1 May Iti The NEW YORK, (new,) '\Aug' 16 (J?. I 950 tons, < Dec. 16 Keb. I ? lnulll J B- Cropper,^ April 16 Juue 1 The COLUMBUS, I Sept. I Oct. 16 700 tool, I Jan. I Keb. 16 The YORK8HIRE jfuewj?'''( Sepu 16 Nov "i 1050 ton., j Jan. 16 March 1 D. O. Bailey. (May 16 July l . 1 nese ships are not surpasaed iu point of elegance or comfoii in their cabin accommodations, or in their fast sailing qualities Djrany vessels iu the trade. The commanders are well kuown as men of character and ex iterance, and ihe strictest atteutiou will always be paid to promote the comfort and convenience of passengers. 1 unctuality, as regards the day of sailing, will be observed is heretofore. The price of paaaage outward is now fiwd at One Hundred Dollars, for which ample stores of every description, will !>? provided, with the exception of wines and liquors, which will b* furnished by tlie Stewards, if re...tired. Neither the captain or owners of thews Ship* will be respon sible for any letters, parcels, or packages sent by them unles, regular bills of lading are signed therefor. K*r freight or pas sage, apply to GOODHUE It CO. 64 South street. .THE NEW LINK OK LIVERPOOL PACKETS. jL?Ji the 6th of each month new LINE OK LIVERPOOL PACKETS. m m M m . To sail from New York on the 31st, and from LiverpooMMi Mar. ? July 6 Nov From \etp York L'pool. New Ship LIVERPOOL. 1150 ton., ) 9^. ?| Ycb" 5 J. Eldridge. '> April II June 6 J Aug. 31 Oct. 6 N. Shin QUEEN OK THE WEST, ?{?? V 13S0 tons P. Woodhoiue. 'W* ? Noy New Ship ROCHESTER, 860 ton*, ? !' April 6 JohnBritton. ' fe ? * Ship HOTT1NOUER, 1050 ton*. / ^Kh'! ?aV ? Ira Bursley. (iuly ?} 6 rni. U ? . . ... ^ >Nov. 21 Jan y ? These substantial, fast sailing, first class Ships, all built in the city of New a5? commanded by men of experience and ability, and will be despatched punctually on the 21st of each mouth. Their Cabins are/legant and commodious, and are furnished with whatever can conduce to the ease and comfort of passen gers. Price of Passage, $100. Neither the Captains or owii.r* of these Ships will be respon iible for any parcels or pacluges gent by them, unless result j bills of lading are signed llieitfor. Kor freight or passage, to WOODHULL St MINTURN8, ...... South street, New York, or to HELDEN, BROTHERS, fc CO., J"** uiverpool T -i?tvv link ok LIVERHOOL PACKETS. To sail from New York on the 26tli and Liverpool ?uu|he 11th of each mouth. m m m m ui . ? KKOM NEW YORkT S!'"' Captain John Collins. 28th July. Ship 21J1!,H?'S B. Cobb, 2?ith Augu.t. Ship SHKRI DAN, Captain K. A. De|>eyster, 26th Sept. Ship UARRICh, CaiUaiu B. I. H. Traslt, 26th Oct. KKOM LIVERPOOL. Snip SHKRI DAN. Captain A. Deiieyster, llth Julv Ship OA BRICK, 6'aptain B. I. H Traik,' i uh August. ghiP H08CIUS, Captain John Collins, litl. Sept. Ship SIDDONS, Captaui K. B. Cobb, llth Oct. These ships are all of the lirst claas, upwards of 1000 tone, bi lit. iu tlie city of New York, with such improvement, as combine grrat speed with unusual comfort for passengers. '-very care has tieeu taken iu the arrangement of tlieir accom modations. The price of pass?e hence is $100, for which an. be provided. These .hips are commanded by experienced masters, who will make every exertion to give ge neral satisfaction. Neither the Captain, or owner, of the ships will be responsi ble for any letters, parcels or package, sent by them, nule*. re gular bills or laden are signed therelor. Kor freight or passage apply to K. K COLLINS 3?; South,street. New York, or 10 v ?? u d i k CO., Liverpool. Letters by the lacketswill be charged I2>? cents per single ?tter, 50 cenu per ounce, and nswspai>er? 1 cent each. m2rc iE: """" KKW kOllK k HAVKK l'ACKKTS. ^second Cine?The Ships of this Line will hereafter leave New York on the 1st, and Havre ou the 16th of each month, as fol lows, vix : New Ship ONHIDA, ^ *** M Captain James Kunck, ?uo BALTIMORE, Captain __ Edward Kunck, Ship UTICA,, t 1st Sept< ? Frederick ilrwitt.( l.t Janu New Ship St. NICHOLAS I l.t June. Captain { l.t OcUiber, J. B. Bell, / 1st Kebruary, v ..... ITie accommodation, of these ships are not surpassed, com bining all that may be required for comfort. Tlie price of cabin passage is $100. I asseiig*s will be supplied with every mini ?He, with the evcetition of wines and linuors. Ooods intended for these vessel, will be forwardee by the sub scribers, free from any other than the expenses actually iucurred on them, eor freight or passage, agply to BOYD i HINCKKN. Agenu. )eH ec No. 9 Tontine Bmldings, cor Wall and Water .ts ARHJiNUKMENrs FOR 1H4?. OLD ESTABLISHED PASSAGE OFFICE. 100 Pine .tieet, comer of South. & M M THE Subscriber begs leave to caH tlw attention of his firieml. jnd tlie public in general, to the following arrangements foi 1844. for the pun>oso of bringing out Cabin, 2d Cabiu, and Steer ?ge I auengers, by tlie R-Kular Line of Liverpool Packeu, nil ing the l.t, 6th, llth, 16<h.3lst and 16th of every mouth. Bj the London Packet, to .ail from N.w York, the 1st, luth amJ ?th?and from London on the 7th, 17th and 27th of each month In connection with the above, and for tlie purpose of affording still greater facilities to passengers, the Sub.cnlier has establish ed a regular line of lirst claw New York built, coppered ami copjiered fasUued ship., to sail punctually every week through -out uie year. Kor the acconimadatijui of Person, wishing to remit mourn ' their l uniliee or friemU, draft, .re given, payable at sight, oi the following Bauk*, vis.:? i'roviucii.1 Bank of Ireland, payable at i'S?. v'mei.ek, IJIoninel, Londonderry, Sllgo, Wexford, Belfast, Waterford, (ialway, A""**11. Athlot.e, Coleram,, it ilee, Youghal, Knuiskillen, Monaghaa, Baiubridge, Ballymeua, l'arsenstown Dowupatrick, (/avail, Lurgan, Omigh, Duugaiinon, Bail don, Kunis, Ballyshansioa, Straliine. Skil.bereeu, Mallow, Moneymore, Lootchill, Kilrush, Dublin. Skibbreen. Scotland?The City Bank of Olaiigow. Knglaud? lv!essr?. Siiooiier, Atwood Ht Co., Bankers, London: . W. Byrnes It Co., J6 Waterloo Road, Liverpool; payable in every town in Great Britain. Kor further $0,^ * corner of South .treet, New York. nr P W. BYRNES (It CO.. M Watnrlon Road! ^ KOR NKW ORLKANS? Union Line?First MJWW Regular Packet with despatch?The fast sailing packet JpHlfasliip AUBURN, ( apt , will sail as above. Having very superior accommodations for csbin, second cabin and steerage pusemer., Iiersous wishing to embark, .hould make early application on board, or (o JOSEPH McVIURRAY, o23rc 100 I'ine street, comer of Sauth. TxhTlTvEKPOOL?The fast sailing ship ISA , BKLLA, Captain Bright, will be despatched in a few 1 spleiidi l ship offers a most desirable conveyancefor cabin and steerage passenger*. Kor passage, apply to JOHN HEKDMAN, oju 61 South street. KOR NEW ORLKANS?Union Line?Kim .regular packet witli despatch?Tlie fast sailing |?cket ?ship UNION, J. B. Battome, master, i. now loadmi liave irninedi.te dispatch. Kor cabin, Ki-nnd Cabin ami steerage passengers, having superior accommoda ion, early at plication shouQ be -uade on board, at Murray's wharf, or to JOSEPH McMUBRAF, ?g"ee ion Pine street, comer of South stiwt KXCHANOE UN kNULAND, IRELA.NL (CMWHCOTLAND AND WALKSV-The Subscribe* hi, 4HMfaat .11 time, for sale Draft, fnwn ?\ to ?11)00, iMyabl it nil 1 ne principal Banking Institutions throughout the Unitei KiMdom. JOHN HKHDMAN, 61 Soulh .t. NT B. Panage to and from Liverpool aui be scared at th lowest rate* by anV of th/line of packet, sailing ou Ike lit, 6th UihJipth, 31.1 anil 36th uf each month, on application a. abov Jyil ?e KOR LIVERPOOL?The N.w Lin?-KeguU Packet 2l?t November.?The.plendidNew York trail, packet ship llOTTINOUER, Captain Ira Burslev ship llOTTINOUER, Captain ujo tons i.urihern, will sail a. above, her regular day.^l Kor freight or passage, having very superior accommodations, unsurpassed by auy ship in port, apply to the Captain on board. weat .id* Burling Slip, or to VvOODHULL k MINTURN8, _ , tl Booth street ^ Pri?* of Plane* IIM.j ?ttr? Ctraecai. [Corr??pond?nce of the Hertld.] Cumana, (Caraccas) let of Oct. 1844. Early Settlement of the Place?Politics?The Elec tion-Education-Laws, ^-c?Interesting Facts. Of nil the numerous correspondents of the Herald, J believe this will be the firBt from the venerable mother of cities in the new world ; a city which should indeed he venerated, being ih* first founded on thia continent. Its founder, Cionzalo Oeampo, here commenced the good woik in the year 1520. The city >\as commenced about three leagues to the north of its present bite, and a magnificent for was there erected,which still remains, deserted ; a little to the north of the furt, on the rising ground, stands the first arch of the tower of the firri church ever erected this side the water, at least since Christopher Columbus made his discoveries; '( s.unda alone on u barren and forsaken spot. I lingered for hours contemplating this ancient ruin, and was struck with melancholly awe at beholding the remnant of the first temple erected to the living ?.rt 1,119 continent, aud not the least pams are taken to preserve this venerable relic ; in fact scarce a person in this city knew of lis existence* Cumana was removed from the spot abuve de scribed soon after it whs commenced to be built owing to the want of water, winch the place is destitute of, and planted on the limped river Man zan&ra, three-fourths of a mile from its mouth 1 he city before the revolution which first broke out here, coutaiued nboiu thirty thousand inhabi tants; it now only numbers eight thousand souls scattered over a plain and divided by the river above described, and connected by a wooden bridge three hundred feet between the butments and supported by wooden posts thirty feet above the water; this venerable wooden bridge is said to be one hundred years old, entirely exposed to the weather, but as sound as the day it was erected ; the iiooring pl-inks only have been re newed ; in ihe centre of the bridge, on either side projects a platform or gallery with seats, on which politics are discussed every evening. The Cristiauos (whigs) occupy one side, and the Libe rates (locofocos) the othi r. Politics here are carried to an alarming pitch. I he election is over and rtsuited in favor of the Crtstianos by a majority of two votes?the votes are taken viva voce, and the polls were open eight days according to law; the churches were designa ted as the places of voting, fearing an outbreak; mid it was supposed the churches would be re spected. Proce.-sions every night?fireworks and songs. ' Tippecanoe aud Tyler too" were entirely eclipsed in song singing, and some twenty days were exhausted in counting the votes by the city council. Thus, about one mouth in twelve is ex clusively devoted to politics, by eveiy class of so ciety ; the ladies, however, are the most invete j rate politicians; their whole theme of conversation has been on the result of the election. How is it possible that such a country can thrive 1 And is it to be wondered at, this city being reduced from its former prosperity and wealth to abject poverty, livery free man, over twentv-five years old, is eli gible to the elective franchise, except felons or persons who have been convicted of infamous crimes, or bankrupts who are unuble to pay their debts Bankrupts are, therefore, placed on a par with criminals, because it deems it criminal to squander away the property of another person. i he province of Cumana, of w hich ihis city is ihe capital, extends 200 miles from east to west, and nearly the same from north to south, and is di cqXS, int0 "'I1* ca5.t01"?? with a population ol bo,(XX); it send-i two Senatorsand three representa tives to Congress; it has every diversity ot soil, very fertile, but from the indolence ol tiie inhabi thiiin, they ure indignant, and but few enjoy the common comforts ol life. There are two clas*e? the Cdballercs and Peones; the former are above work and exist in poverty, the latter are contented to exist in poverty and seldom rise above the sphere nature destined them to fill. The Caballerw dis dains to bring up hid son to be an artizan, because it would he degrading, and the Peon has not ihe opportunity or ability to study the mechanical pro legions. Every child that is not sans culottes is admitted into the free schools, and there are but few of either s^x who cannot read and wiite, and in the country ihey are taught by their mother, or an eider suier, who hus received some education. I he laws are generally excellent, but frequently badly administered. It requires two witnesses to prove a crime or a debt, but the proceedings are simple; to recover payment of a debt, the account or note is tiled wiih the clerk of the court; he issues summons to the party defendant to appear the following day; when the parties meet, the Jurge endeavors to effect a settlement between them, but if they are obstinate, he directs each party to produce the names of three peisons to act as arbitrators; each party then ct.ooses one name from the list ot his opponent, and those two form the court with the judge to try the cause; witnes-es nny be called and examined by either party from day to day before the judge, and ihe clerk takes the testimony dov\ n in writ ing When completed, the judge cites the two arbi trators, and they |ronounce sentence. The de fendant, it lie is adjudged to puy, is allowed three days before execution issues against his property and person. Where a hw only affects two person?, they may obviate the law by any agree ment between themselves, leaving them free agents, without the arbitrary interference of the law. For instance, the legal interest by law is 12 per cent, but the parties may agree upon 12 per cent per month, if they choose, aud can recover, because it does not effect a third party. No per son is admitted as a witness in a civil cause with in the fourth decree of relationship, and no person of like nfFinity is compelled to give evideure in any criminal suit Witnesses are not sworn either up h tiie liiiile or cross, nor is any form ot oalh ad ministered in courts of justice. The judge asks the witness ii he will speak the truth, and he nods consent, thus acting upon the j.;st principal lhat if a witness will Cell a lie, he will swear to it. Kvery canton has its courts; the Alcalde or Judge is elected by the people ol the canton year ly. There are also three circuits in the province, hut neither of the judges are lawyers. I he supe rior court, or court of appeal, holden in this capital, is composed ot three Judges, who are lawyers, and from them there is an appeal to the supreme court of the nation, consisting ol five judges.? There are five lawyers in ihis city, but none others in the province. These five do more injury, and create more suffering, it is paid, than is derivej from every other source. They prey upon (he ve ry vitals of their victims. How, then, can yeur city sumve with six hundred such vampinsT? The jail of this city ia the only one in the province, and is State prison, debtors' prison, and lunatic asy lum. !t has eleven inmatts for crimes of every description, four ot which have not yet had their trials, and the above number includes one insane person The prisoners draw fiftren cents daily in money, and feed themselves. The prison itself is a little more comfortable than ihe best dwellings in this city ; facing on the public square, the win dows are large, and reach to within tlire- feet ol the side w.tlk, the apertures between the iron bars bemiifi by I) incliet;the prisoners in lurge any front Parlors, amuse themselves with cards, dice, ice.? I'hey have a spatious yard to walk in, and their friends can call at all hours of the day without in terruption. The only distinction made is, the gentle. inen occupy one parlor, and the laboring men tne other, with a guard of six soldiers to attend them. Situated on (he batik of the beautiful gull of Caviaco, (hree fourths of a mile from (he city, is n neat little building, exclusively for ieprony persons of both sexes There are many persons there af flicted with this most loathsome and incurable dis ease, who linger and are consumed by decrees. I am told that love enters this abode, and thar mar riages are here contracted between (lie inmates, ana though banished from their friends and an intercourse with the world, (hey still find cnioy mer.ta This dreadful disease is said to add great ly to the amorous disi>osition ot the afflicted. Not one is licensed to kill scientifically ; they are all bunglars. The poor patients cannot die secundum artrm in this ancient city. Of amusements there are none whatever. A mail is despatched once in fifteen days, e^st, west, north and south. The highest rate of pos ti ge to any part of the republic, is twenty cents, not exceeding hull an ounce, aud in iroporiion for all letters and puck'gio -uewspnpers and pamj h lets free, foreign and domestic. The mail is not transported by railroads or steamboat. hut on the back of a man, in frock and trowsers, bare|?ot<-d aud a miss-carriage is nevei knewn. The mail i. thus transported at the rate of 40 miles per diem, over mountains and plains. The load quarters of (he oriental division of the army of Venezuela, is stationed here The mei look very well, and are in uniform. Officers and men, all told, number exactly sixteen men. I at tended a grind review of these veterans by the Oeneral of Division in full dress, a lew days since. They are a very useful set of man, and regular as a town clock. The sentinel strikes the hour and half hour on a large bell, day and night, without intermission. The clergy are aa respectable a net of lellows a.* you will meet with any where. I don't hear much about purgatory now. The delusion has about ex ploded in all Catholic countries, except with the Iri-sli. The Protestant Bibl~, in Spanish, from the English Bible Society, is in almost every house, and without hindrance of the clergy. As all art Roman Catholics hero, they can't turn the Bible to political uses, or to turn the school fund from its legitimate channel The Irish have themaelvts drawn a national distinction in New York, and why, then, complain ot the Native Americans 1 The clergy are elected to Congtess, and the Arch Bishop is a member of the Executive Coun cil. Many of the ladies are uncommonly haudsome Those of the Caitillian descent pride themselves of having pure blood, and can exhibit a lilly white cheek; whilst those from tliij other provinces of ^puin have a mixture of Moorish blood. They all, however, continue to reject the vulgar practic< ol weanug h its and bonnets, live a sedentary liie, and make themselves useful only as plsythirgs for the other M X. I have this moment received a file of the Herald from a fii' iid, via Laguayra. 1 must, therefore, conclude my remarks tor the present, tetire to my hammock, and have a glorious least. ^ideae wti. rim ttimt . 8. D. New Bruiwawlete, N. J? [Corrsapondeusa o( the New BnmwwtCK, Oct. 24, 1844. New Jertey PrttbyUrian, Synod?Talk - Pruytrt? Talk?Sermont?Talk ?Tdk talk lak Talk Knowing the interest you take in all important movements, religious and political, I have thought to write to you from this city of slow-paced Dutch men, giving you a brief uccount of a meeting ol the highest ecclesiastical body of tlie Presbyterian Church in tins State. The Synod of New Jersey met here on Tuesday last iu the church ol that elo quent divine and faithful preacher, the Rev. Dr. Davidson. , The number of clorgymen in attendance was no large, mid if oue may judge from their physiogno my there was among them no wonderful array oi talent. The Rev. Dra. Alexander Yeomaus, Mur ray, Davidson, aud Addison Alexander, might be accounted the cream; the others, the Bkl",med" milk, variously diluted, some even to the blueisl tint and therefore, most appropriately members o a New Jersey Synod. The exercises were opened Lifh^ serinou on the qualifications and duty ot W ? hv the Rev Dr McLean, the moderator. Tuesday JveJinf was occupied with addresses on the subject of Foreign 5 ^Sr* Miller* mark nb\e lor brevity, was made by lvev Dr. iviuier. After which a boniface-looking personage Preced ed with an address oi about 15 or 20 minutes, in the courieofwhich he remarked that while God ope ?ates in the world, men are used as the means, and it miBht with truth be said, that all the good aud evil done in the world is done by man this re in.rk one of real practical importance, was pre ceded and followed by a strain of cominon-p ace ",7another in an address remarkable only for con Missionary meeting, to be held during the sees,on X the Svnod, and that his engagement would not a fcwaus?, ;5s jpS :ss ..and r.? it ?V,ifechtTn"tfStoZte "cSS Ln!?r. of the majority of ministers present. He then proceeded to advocate and enfoice the claims of foreign nLiou.s nnd the duties ol ministers in riflpLnce thereto in a strain of elcr)Uence, and with reference " . worthy "? "?nu ation as "I'as/evemng^ ts occupied with a meeting on the subject of Home wUiom. An address ed ;r"",r, stas bTvriufiknig w DuW? ' who seemed determined to enforce his SSK.V their object as a heendon* i,y this Synod a*. zvsu aja-a da ^ bu 1 ittiient waUins Discission, about Rome, foreign missions and home missions, and, as if to loreign lew ccnturies, propositions to ?s rUi ^Presbyterian common schools,are the fruits S Vh V8??od This common school project, so ot itufl y ;ftt4,u mi"ht to receive the frowns ot iii! if biwtry mm b. all intellig I nurtured in the bosoms of our tKfai?!"? ??".-a' r/?br?.?; condition, while we lrusl this project will warp hehun;anminae ^ ^ ^ tlwlt con 3Sd tl... church 'promulga liar docttiiies toiler a narrow sectarian need more rureci, ministers of the gospel. RtitrinR Pr"ch?;hib'n.?,T?"dW to Accustomed, aa . hey are, i ^ ^ ^ SMdi&feo'?dm.? character arc re,a,red of while there are among thetn many honorable ^cepuons aj too much ^rTl'fh:^??b::rr'^T,irn'ry' 111. y ar- last yirldmj tbeir ence uiwn the un|ear?^d, inexperienced trnnM#TTini ??? Uihl^ Classen and ^bbath sclhoobUpffintended by U^ m syre' ffl becommg obsolete, and hav.ngsul tU<m *re it discover that something must ficient f'c i,in",?(1?,rainK of redoubling their ?^fefTe?rmm ^ ^ ,nVeHly> th"Ve men *^w.luM indeed sr 5-s ?"p ii?r,?iK? ^I-CECM ON TMK TxKtKr'The Concor .l.I'h'A'V.crr'Kri? " WKS htn-M to hy a ^t,lff,_(!^unUng his flng?r?) b,?^r^?;b.t besutiful ?* (S'tung ?'!*' , /l' " ini When we w?. \t. ?ir'" f?-gis sri"" RpKhker *s?t? himielf ') Canadian Elections?The Montreal Courier < f the 29ih ult. says, "iher? can be no doubt now, b?i that Hii K*C?lleney (he (lovarnor-Oetiertl will obtain Hootl working majority in favor ol hia ?'Iminlitrntioii ai? (Hiiior. The Comtitutionaliatf h??o lo?t hull) a in whi h they expe. ted to win, ami, have gained many ol which their hopss were but feable. ? In ChuiMrjr. Before Vice Chancellor McCoun. Octohih ll-Sicono D?v. - Tht Cruger Cats?Mr. Wood's Argument Continued.? There is a marktd difference butween that suit and this ?there, husband tin i wile were moving together?hem there is a con troversy between tliain, auJ it would l>e the merest sun plicity to this dee 1 dowu to a master to determine, wbttuf course she will deny - nud what all the mateiials are before your Honor to decide It is alleged, Lowever, that although Mr. Ciuger may not have used undue per suasion, oil oeicion with hit wife personally, yet he did it indirectly through collusion *uh Mr and Mis. Mon roe. Ol this tiipte alliance, howevt r, there is nut the ?lightest proof It is u mere lam y anil is wholly denied by the parties under oath. Whtit possible motive could Mr. Monroe aud his wile have hsd tor Inking sides with Mr c ruger, save a love ot tiuth and u disintei estetl sense ol justice I They wire doing so mauUestly against their own interest* From him they had nothing to expect? lioin .Mrs. Cruger and liei brothers they bad laige ex per tations, which th^y jeopardized by displeasing her. Had they been actuate*! tiy selfish and mercenary considerations their obvious course was to cling to her, right or wrong. In acting with honorable independence ol all such views, the truthfulness of their conduct and their testimoay is made ceitain, and they are entitled to the highest udmiration ol all just pertoi.s. To avoid those conclusions a pretence is set up that their mouve was to secuie Mr. Ctuger's assis lance in prosecuting a claim they have ogainst George Douglas, and thu' his expected co-operation was the msebmery he so applied to produce un alienation from >!rJ. Cruger This is tod#** - i?r re'cnedtaml distorted ?nuiin oi ai'.counting for a simple event, and it is in con flict with all tr e facts involved. The rlaim iu question originated so fur back as 1814, nearly twenty years before Mr. Ciuger married iuto the lamily, and baa always been an open question among them-and yet he is charged with getting it up to produce dissension?and what wan his course in the business ' Instead ol wishing to sepa rate them on thin claim, it is in evidence, that he was instrumental in filing a Bill in which the names ol Mrs Cruger, aud Mr William Douglas were joined with those of Mr. aud Mrs. Monroe, and that it was Mis. Cruger herself who surendered them. She has. always declared until lately, that she religious ly believed the claim against her brother (irorge was pti fectly valid and just, but that she would not herself pros ecute it. At the same time she also said, if her husband choose to "take burden" for her, and proceed for its re covery, sue would not oppose his doing so. Ujion this Mr. Cruger accordingly instituted a suit, and then alter wards of a sudden, witb her constitutional inconsistency, she insisted that the names of herself and brother William should be struck out ol the proceedings. How then can it be pretended that Mr* Mouroe parted lioni her sister in this claim, or that Mr. Cruger effected that separation / The object they say, was to secure bis usssistance; but were bis services so invaluable, that they were to be pur chanted at such a price I In what capacity were they to be leudered I If us a witness, cun they not compel his testimony under the proccss of sub| oena ? If as counsel in the case, aro there not others of tqual ability who might be retained, or arc thoso piefessional abilities in deed so great, which the oppo.t ti side have, day aftei day been *o streneously endeavoring to deprec at. T But this whole pretext ot a collision betw>eu Mr and Mrs. Monroe and Mr. Cruger, and el a conspiracy among the persons who have taken part in these transactions, lu extort money from Mrs. Ciuger, is as preposterous (is was til -plot against Honseau, which his egotism made him suppose all the world had entered into. The true cause ol separation is satisfactorily explained in various passages ot the proofs. Alter the subsisting arrangement of November, 1841, was computed, Mr*. Cruger, to ir. iuce her husband to give it up as he had all those that preceded it, re used to live with him, aud as an additional means to gain her object, endeavored to induce her sister to exclude him Irom her house This she relustd to do ; and hence, and hence alone, Mrs Cruger broke with iVrs. Monroe, as is stated by her husband in Exhibit -it). " You have withdrawn from your husband, as your sisttr has said, and maintains, fiom money matters, which in her opinion is no sort ol justification for the separation of innri and wile. Then tore, she cannot other than welcome him under our roof, at she a as always done, aud this seems to have bet n the " head and Irorit of her offending." To come back to tht question ol coercion, is really the only one iu the second aspect ol the case, was thvre in point of fact an) importunity or undue persuasion controlling her will > Krom her lust letter to her husband of Octob r, 1641. written shortly be lore the execution of the existiug deed, it is palpable that sho had a will of her own, and that it hid not yielded or been influenced in the sligbest degie< by any thing ht r husband hud said or dene up to tha pe riod ?f time. Who then exercised the coercion, it an) sub-equently to the tla'e ol this letter wbich produced thi.t deed? Certainly,not the husband. There is not a shadow ol influence exercised by him directly, or indirectly bt tween the date of thut letter and the execution of the deed of the 19th November now in dispute. Not even thai secret, unavoidable, pervading, but inscrutable influence Gentleman f pcik of us so much to be guarded against a* between man aud wife, since in tbis instance there were no opportunities lot it, as the parties were living sepai aie, and neither corresponded, or saw each other dutiug tint interim. Nor can it be even suggested that bin absence was reported ,o as a means oi inducing her to maku the deed in this instance for tho separation, wts solely and exclusively her ait, as it still in. Hhe he-, inuru (han once used the expedient ol deserting by waj ol getting him to surrender the D edi ho h-I t, and has succeeded with one ariai.gement air. i >ujiher, while he has never made use of the same means to obtain ikw> Iiom her. His only and simple position has been that br would rather give up the whole property than touch any of it in a state of dependence?hers that aha would rather give up her huibund, than that he should have any ol it uncontiolled by her. But is she after all a per son likely to bo coerced I Look at her lettt r to Mr. Bard, of thu 17ih August, 1840, in which (be speaks of her husband's having "most daringly intro duced" her name in >the suit against her brother George, ".in the lace of her interdiction." To talk ol coeicing n lady who holds suoh language in reference to her hus band, is sheer nonsense. Queen Klisabeth herself, in the stormkit dtys of her power and her passion, neverused term* n.oiedictatorial, or indomitable?and in fact, this lady's tone and system ot conduct throughout, are pitched upon tha same key. Thus, in another letter, she de nounces, without giving the least proaf, the desperate er rors other husband's ways, and his general unwonhinesr, and prescribe* his going to the communion table as a pre rt quisito to their ie-uuion. To say that such a wife is un ! dcr marital influence, is antfTroutery of nssertion that pusses belief. As to Mr. Monroe, he proof is that here fused to have any tliiog to ?'? with tho kwinni while the last t.rj {deejt ere un l<-r discussion,land diitsitiaued his wife from Mkii g ony lurther intenst in Ihe matter, as their couise had been miscoi. tin d by her sister, and th?* only nrt shown ok his pnit, wan simply cairying it letter Irom Mrs. Monroe to Mr. Strong; ami as to the c. nduct of this lady, nothing but ti.e most jaun diceil hu>p,ciou can ^lisuudorstaud it In all respects it has tii > :i natural mid proper, kind hearted ami noble mind . Slit believed, with Mr Baid anil others, that thiit i ngtmt-nt was best lor Mrs. Ciuger and with her hu ' ... , U...C " while her sitter had the entire control ol the iiu iiiih, shu would never herself tie happy nor let Mr Crtiser he so " In this belief she used a sister's privilege tin<< ).? a sistei's duty; but, in her own touching lan^ lajr, " I bad no view but for my sister? I urged her from th? bottom of my heart to do I uaked her?1 used no argument but * flection." Aud all she gained was a promise from Mrs. Cruger to think of it. and try to do what :-*'<> asked The only person who really < hl have any ii fluence with Mis. Cruger oil this occasion, was Mr Krancit 1). Ogden. 1 his witness has been assailed from tha oiiit r side, arid called a John Hull. From this 1 suppose we are to understand that he is rude, and over tearing in his manners; as there is no evidence ol it, howaver, we have as good a right to say that on the contrary, he is remarkubly courteous and urbane. A na tive Arm neon citizen, high in the confidence of Gen Jackson, who appointed him Consul at Liverpool, ont of the most scientific, engineers of thn age, and tht cheruheil irien 1 ot Mrs. Crager's family tor thirty Hvt vears?-being on a visit to this country he was solicited by Mrs. Crager to give his advice in her affairs, and had two interview* with heron the subjict. He bad called at a friend's house to take leave as he was to rc-embark in i. few days for Knglaud. Hu there met Mrs. Cruger, who followed him outside ol thn stieet door aud earnestly begged him to come back, and advise with htr ahoat be< business matters i bis h - at first refused to do, but beinp peiauadid by her entreaty, returned into the house, am th* re ut her rt quest gave his candid and iiiendly t ounte Un hearing it,Ni rs.t TUger propost d to convey the ? hole in terns o hei husband Krom tins he dissu dtnl her,saying hi* advice was to secure to him, lor bis lilti only, a hail Hho then called for wilting rnatfiials to send dirtclioru immeiliaiely to h< r Solicitor to have it done. 'I bis tot Mr. Ogdeu opposed, telling her to taketime lor rsflectlon aud that tomorrow, or'.lie next day would do as well She thereupon pledged hersell, not to him but to lltaven us he testifies, to carry out his advice. The next thin* he hears ia tuat she has marln a deed convey ii.g half tb> income to her husband, not for his own, but dining her life. He att< t wards is invited by Mrs Crnger to anothei interview which takes place at hei brothei's house oi the eve of his embaikalit u. He there expressed his a? tonishmi bt that sbe should have gone Irom bersolenn promise, and made a different deed from that he rscem mended Hhe thn w the blstss of this upon her Solicitor Mr. Htrong,but|up to the laet moment ot parting wiih Mr <>gden refused to alter it. Heemhaiked lor Liverpool, s day, or two after, and whenth* deed now in dispute si execute .,he wai ball way across the Atlantic Whatever In did in the matter was solely and exclusively as friend oi the wife, and ss be swears distinctly withoutleven tin piivity, much lessthe procurement of Mr. trnger II all tais amounts to undue persuasion or ooerrior, then ind?? d is the situation ol murned women most pitiable, for that must, haviric separate property, be rut off eaUrtly RM the aid and advice, not only of their husbands, but ol al tbeir friends. The remaining person who had an agency in the making ot this dated, is Mr. George W Strong W all know this gentleman, and that one more true to hi. client, does not practice at our bar. He had long b*ei not only Mrs. Ciugei'e legal and confidential adviser, tin her friend. It 1a said, however,that ha once was alao com sel lor Mrs. Monroe, but surely his high character wi protect him from any suspicion of improper I iaa on tht account. That the intervention of counsel will, of It self, exclude all idea of coercion or duress, e> pecially where a lair aud reasonable allowance i reservi d to Ihe wife; has been r*p stedly decided, I may be seen in 3 dug.len on PowersSlO -JO, I Vesey ,Renio. 103, Allan vs. Panworth, and J Athyns IPS, Roy ? Beaufort. But farther, not only was thia Deed made h Mra Cruger while living apart Irom her husbend, wit. the approbation ofsll her Irienda, with the intgrvenfit ol her Trustee, and with able and trusty counsel st hi elbow tetaution, advise and pro'ect her, but it wes aftt wards repeatedly, and deliberately rat fled, and coafln ed by her and them. Kor a twelvemonth they rontinu. to render accounts, and make payments und< r it, ai more than four montha alter its txerutlo.i Mr Mm wilting for Mra. Cruger, says "to that setilomeat'iht disposed to adhere, and to carry the iama into f?n _# toc?.? 8. si so upward, of St. tenths STaK^lS through her agent, Mr Depej.terto Mr. Cruge?thxthZ ?hall join in her charities on the busii of that settlement Mid the agent in hie letter of 90th Jsa., IMS, repon??hat the| result of a ccn.ullatien between her, her trusties Md iheir counsel was that they had no intention ol par.uls* any course inconsistent with hit lighta undaj that doe? 1 he?e sets ot confirmation atrip the caae of all founds Uou lor tho subterfuge that the deed waa extorted (rem h? r. They prove undeniably that it waa her own volun tary and delihai ate arrangement, both at tha Una it waa made, and long subsequently. To thia it ia saswere* that when these act. ol ratification took place, .ha did not know abe could hive tha instiaomnt ? Mated bv going into a Court of Ju.iiae Bhe bad bar aen.ea a boot ?nH p ? ol t,n>e 10 r'fleet. friends to conault, S?^i?r J?*"* " hand ,0 *rpr>ie bar of her , Had "he then declared that the dead had bean It to'hlh"! h*\that?h? executed it under coercion, la ^ helitved that .he would not have baan told H J." null and void, and that .be ceuld have it aat t i?" ,rv ''.howevur.that thi. idea of coeiaion waa aii an alter thought ^ut in her head, a. .hal?r^"|, J? by the evil adviMr. into whoie handa aha had lallen after ? he quarrelled with her hushaad, her ai.ter and all l>?r real friend.. In thi. remaikable ca.a all noti^f dMy w moral obligation seem to bo loat .ight ol bythialadyand ber ceunsel.ntbeone overshadowing con.ideraiion of tha light, of piopeity. O^cau.e .be ia rich. ?J?? ?'? io be al lowed to say, without i?f<vknnioii, that .he will not liva ??>?* ?.?. ii da hand ui lea. she chooa,., or have any inter courae with her .later, unle.a the will thru.t him Irom notii ? Ut sorely are higbar principle, of action than nffect,on, or re.entment, or any thin/ oon uected with money ? thepiinciplia ui dutv, and .octal and moral, and religious obligation. Upon these my rliwt ia ready to act, and under the.e, hoover ref?forJ?ow, hu wile will one day have to come. In the forcible lan guage of that gnat man. Lord Btowell in the cweSf i van. v. hvans, 9 Haggard'. Conai.torial Reporto, Ift Crnger ? mutt be informed that the law of thia coMntiy, and ol every Christian country doe. not allow > man (and .till Ira. a woman,) to uaethe language, ? I will ha <eparated Irom mv wife' Marriage i.'the most solemn engagement which one human \eirg oan con ract w ith another It ia a contract lormed with a view, not only to the benefit of tha parties themselves but lor the beneht of third penona, and the moral order of civil society. Ta thi< contract i. superadded the sanctity of a religious vow It. obligation* are not to be relaxed at the pleasure of on* party, or lightly relaxed eve* at the pleasure of both. Kor, 1< two per.on. have pledged themselves at the altar of God, to spend Iheir live! *o gether, for purpose, that reach much beyond them.elve. it i. u doctrine to which the morality of the law rives r.oivri'rT' JhHl, ,h.'y bT "nt'sct fvea, di solve the bands of this tie, and throw themselves upon society, in the undefined and dangeroua character, ol a wi u without ahusb.nd, and a husband without a wife " Another charge)against Mr. Crurer ia pilli uJdret,eJ ? letter to hia wile*pastor, the IUv Dr Phillips, iemonstiating against hi. admitting ber to the" communion table. Thi. be did a. one mean, of that moral sua.ion bv which he has steadily sought to bring hi r back to the path of duty. He well knew "hat accord,, g ?o the discipline < f that religious sect tow hich she belongs no one i^ihiJu!0^? .uV?. ?"'mo,ilJr ?nd discord, and in the violation ol their christian duties, is a fit recipient of that holy suciameut, and by bringing home this con. viction to his wife's mind through her own clergyman be endeavored to Hfrct that reunion for which a. Me duty he ba. himself, at all time. been pwS. And what other coum#* um _ . .. what other course wa. he ,0 r^UeTh^to'Invoke thi aid of her own minister, and her own ni.ter and frienda ? ?M. ^rVny- . F improperin,hi, or wa* he to have taken the law into hi. own handa, and by violence and outrage, compelled hi. wife to live with him ? [ Ta ht Continued^; Vki\zmjkla.?We have the " Liberal" news ^per/rom Caracas, to (he 7th October, inclusive We And in it some of the ollicial return, relative to the 1 lectioni of Uon Diego B. Urb?a?.Ja, to the Vice Pre.i | deneyof Venezuela, which leave no doubt but what be ha? beaten competitor Arnnda, by a majority of six vote, in the Electoral College. 'tL sff7rXll of the ascendancy gained in Venezuela by the party called the Ou.mani.tos - We are pleased to see that orrnrri r w0U "" *D'?ciP*\e* ?? thU remit, have not occurred We extract tbo follow ing comparison of ex j-oru at the Custom Hou.e of Laguayra! lor the four October Tf*"' BI lor Prettnt up to the 6th Year. - ,t:"CB0. Indigo, Hide*, ,'JX* ll'1- lanega. qql?. number. ^40 11J lift 31,983 1377 84 1S8.A60 38,474 ?43 I IH,ri.'4 4h ofta '4I J ^ 5U,?7? fiSO Tow 13?,76Q 80,391 (Ui7 80,43* Kkvoltino Mlrdkk in iue Eastern Pknitkm. I ?Y-~Yebterdny m?irnnig, about ten o'clock, one of tha nuisea of the Eaatem Penitentiary, named Jam"a 'V? 17 >t*ri of "B"* w" violently put to death by John Bilman, au insane convict, whoi. aetd t wenty three yLars,under the following rexoltirg cirrum I ' ",n,C" a^ovetim", Mr. Oaston ente^el fh. ?n cl the pn^oner, which 1. in the ol c?.lla in the un per psrt of the huihiing. lie bad just entered, when the pn.oner demanded to be immediate'} miarged which ua.,uf cours,., peremptorily mused* He then b.came liiriou., and tore up a plank from the floor, with which toVa'nd innVmUr*? ov,r,5* hen'1' cutting hi. let tar in that J1" ^*d hr^p^Wth?Ti?ul^t0fb!li,^*J(pj^ his clothing and put on b.s vest, fmnU ??a Lis^UhVi view of effecting hi. escape. He then proceedJj Ji,^ ?tair. and cro.sed the yard, but at the gate Mr Hallowall the clerk, recognized him ai.d wa. taking him back to the . *!r,l' wl"e, ?hey were met l y two officer*, who had been informed of the circumstance, by two pri ?n'! ?.i,W r Jet'U '"'Joined that of the pri.oner and who had heard all that had occurtcd - The prisoner was sentencad to two year, imprisonment lor hotse atealing in L>romiug Co : he had served out fourteen month., having become insane shortly sfter be V?' hVry Hi" Belo,e he was arreMed lor the above offence, h. wa. charged with the murder hut it?? " v ,cr' who had dicd amy.teriou. manner ? but there being a want of prool he was dischsrred Since his incarceration he confessed to the Merafln I .tiuc.tor of the piisnn and Mr Thomp.oa, the Warden his guilt of thst horrid deed. Mr O.ston bore an exem* I . ch*riCJer, and wa. remaikable for his mildneas and attention to fhoio under hi. charge. He ban left a wile o*SdtMaJ,Chj,dL'n. The held an inquert facts, pai ti'afiy detail^ fer?iL."J i}^ .""'l a verdict accordingly.?/'A,J Oaitlle, ' niu?d Pardoned.?Col. Kwing, the U. S Marshal received lo-day a. full pardon from President Tyler* for David McDaniel, Tlioma. Towson, J R. |) Prefon' Morton, John A. McCormich, and Wm J Harris, six persona now coi fined in the jail of this county, under differ, nt sentence., for participating in the robbery and murder of chavis, the Bsnta Fe Trader John McUaaiel and Jo.eph Bionrn, it will be recol!eote?f' wer^ fxccutrd on the I7tta of last Auru?t ? Da?id Mr Dim if I and Thoi. Towson were both convicted but r*l ceived a reipita from the Trenident putting v?t the day of ttie txi'Ctition to the 21nt ol June next. fitSontaie Jm senttuced to twelve months' cosflnement, and to pay a fine of f 1000 ; hi. term of impri.oament expired some time duiing lest month, but he was Mill held in custody being unable to psy the fine. Morton, Mctormhsk ud Harm were sentenced st the le.t April torn of the US ain 'J? ?,De month.' impri.onment. end to pay a One of $10. Their term of coi.fln, ment would aot have expired until some time in Dec, mber.? St Loutt JCre, Ott." M. A "s-cenk" in a Theatre.?There was a alight disturbance in the Cheanut street theatre on Wed evening. Mr R.ce, ss Bone 8qus.h introduce s I ve white conn on the stcgo The whiV. nresent shout and huzxa, and the drmocrsts to grosn and hiss A scene of noisy contusion ensued. The 'soon was with drawn, and then the whigs would not permit the play to -e continued The coon wa< returned, and the democrats became , qnally obstinate. Mr Rice trieW to explain, but -wuvn*o??i tr KinaHy, the raccoon wss sent awa) and tranquility w as restore.! The whole affair was dlsrrscefn . lor we cannot think Mr. Rice intended any political allusion by the introduction of the animal though on the eve of the elec ion that introduction waa an indiscreet ene.?Pkil Tine. H?v I. The VVkather-Snow-W,. mentioned yeater ?ls> a slight tall of snow in thi. city on Wednesday The Baltimore Clipper stat, s that snow also fell in that citv At Ha^eisbiwn, Md , mow tell on Tuesday. In M I 0uiV Mo., anow f?ll thisi soason. whieh, hsd the ground been in " "ld " "? -wli f ^ iwceaaary arrarivrmaaiu with th* ? A some oat in th?? saoenor L,na of I'art^u ?ilm> from 1.iv?kh>| ponrtnally tV 7th an? I*h ,,f .V,? Hhoold the farties agrred for, not come oat. the money will h"VT y.PJ'J1 il h*""/ w i then I *ny redacUea IT? Black Ball er Old Line of L,t*|n*>I Taekeu. eompriee V s JiftjiK,,,- Th' NEW YORK. K??a% kica , ..JJ""1? AMRKIcV. with inrh ?b|?rior and anequalled arrancemenu the ISeh teribers eimfideiitlv look forward for a eontiuaanee of thai asrv (Rirt which has hwn ertended to them so many nan for wk>..t. Ii?y are irateful. ' ' Those criwieedina. or remitrin? money to their relMivea mm 4 all timea ohinn Drafts at aicht for any amount drawn >n the Royal Bank of Imland^Dnblin^aiso on ^ M?.m I REW Ol*T. ORATE/ AMES CO. jhieSiwilj be paid on demand at any ef tKi uLtr "K'l&iCd -dVa?'^,'*1 ,OWn, 'hroeghoet 1^,1^,Tt' ROCHE, BROTHERS It CO. K> K ulton strvet. New York. M r it,, inj i r ne.t door to the Fa/ton Bank. N. n ? Old Lui# 0f Liverpool VWkati Mil from tkiA bap* "'r'1".'''1,';" ll" "t wid tsth of each month. I'artie. ? to theOldIt ountry will And it to their eomfort and ?d?aB. nee to Iu,y other. "* 1"'" their convey?ce. i. ,"t7" jelJimare L^'l"400 ktP?'?Wa r"" 1-eef Urd, in very f. . V?"der an ^ condition. Kor sale i. loU to sail | nrchaM-ri, ly E. K COLLINS Ik CO , It Sleuth street.

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