Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 20, 1844, Page 1

November 20, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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w YORK HERALD. Vol. X* No. JJU?WhoU No. 3Wil NEW YORK. WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 20, 1844. Price Two Cmu. THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE QREATEST IN THE WORLD. To tiM Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?Duly N.w.paper?onb Uahrd every day of the year except New Year's Day and fourth of July. Priea 1 cent* per copr?or ST M per aanuos?pescsgss paid?cash ia advance TUB WKEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday morning?price 8X cants per copy, or 91 M par anM??Post ages paid, cash in advance. ADVERTISERS are uformed that the circulation of the Herald is over THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, andin?es*ug last It hai the lamgett circulation of ani paper in lht$ city, or the world, and, tr, therefore, iht oeit chaimtl/or butt run men in the city or covmiry. Pnnee moderate cash in advance. PRINTING of all kind* executed at the moat moderate prioe, and in the mo*t elegant ityle. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PaorniBTOK op the Hiuui ICitiiuihiukt, Northweat corner of Fulw aad Nassau streets. I"AVE THHJf? SHILLINGS FROM PATERW?W TO JEHflftV CJTY Uu UU J alter til* lit of October trie can Will leave I kTiajOi UcroT. I N(? Vo>k ki) c.ocb A. M. I ? o'clock A. M. 'I* V f.V I ?* ? UK Hl'IIOitl. I o clock AM. I ? o'clock A. M. I i.M. I 4 " P.M. a? tt ec . FOR NEW ORLEANS?To tail on I flat Nor. at) P.M., or paaaaae free. The Isulsndid steam packet ? hip JOHN 8. Mc KIMM, Cant. K. Moore, will positively aail -J?aa above- Having most superior and splen did accommodation for cabin paaiengera, at the very reasonable price <if forty dollars, those who era desirous to embark should make immediate application to JOSEPH McMURHAY, n!7 ec 100 Pine staeet, corner of South. . STEAMSHIP"FOR NEW ORLEANS, ? DIRECT?To aail on Wedneaday, Novem ilier 20.?The superior fast sailing steamship JOHN 8. McKIM, E. Moore, inaaler, can ? ? accommodate 40 cabin passengers for New Or leans in lite must comfortable manner. Tl\e McKim waa at sea duri .g the * hole of die gale on Oct. 6, when ao many vessels were lost, and has thoroughly ptoven herself as being a |ierfeot sea-going vessel. The ship will positively sail as above, and passengers who wish to enjoy a delightful trip will please apply early and secure a state-room. Apply on beard or to Ni D. McCREADY fc. CO., 7 Comities'Slip. Tim* to New Orleans, seven days. No steerage passeugers taken. n!4 6t*rrc BRITISH AND NORTH AMERICAN ROYAL MAIL 8TEAM SHIPS. Of 1M0 tons and 440 horse power each.? Under contract with the Lords of the Adl miralty. 1a,*. ".V, jp^l jg {A ? ? a a e 1 'ipPllll CAMBRIA Captain C. H. E. Judkins. Will sail from Liverpool and Boston, via. Hailfax, aa follows: from Boston. From Liverpool. (.'ala^onia, Lou August 10th. ? Acadia. Harrison...8ept 1st. Angnst 4th. Hibernia, Ryrie " 18th. ' Nth. Th.-se vessels carry experienced surgeons, and anstfplied w.'li Life post*. Foi freight cr passage, apply to D. BRIGHAM, Jan., Agent, No. I Wa!< s 9L ?wjiji STATES' ISLAND FERRY. _ _ FOOT OF WHITEHALL. The ?oau foUows on^d after Nov. 11. '?^kvAE^A?,^A4^-M 8 and 10, A. M.; 123)?, t)6 and 4K, P M. . P* 8.?Ail goous mast be particularly marked, and are at the risk of the owners thereof. nil FALL AND WINTER ARRANOEMKNT. NEWARK .iND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY l)?i CENTS. THE"1 NEW AND SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPTAIN JOHN OAFFY. MM ON and after September 10th will ran daily, IT" iT*lfM follows (Sundays included):?Leave New 1 Wirjr ark, foot of Centre street, ? o'clock A. M.? Leave New York, foot of Barclay street, 3 o'clock P. M. ap4 rre PLEASANT ?ND CHEAP KACUHSlUHa. oUMNKR JIRHJiNOKMENT. NEW BRIGHTON, PORT RICHMOND, (STATEN IMIANU,) AND NEW YORE FERRY. From Pier No. 1, North River, foot of Battery Place. TlwSteamboat CINDERELLA, wjll run as follows. Daily, from May 20th to Obil-ber 111, yr- w 24 mi ??New York at 9 and LI o'clocs, A. M., at syi, a onai P. M. Leaves Pert lltitamond, at 10 minute* to 1, and 10 minatM to 10 A. M.; ai 1, 4S and t>* P. M. I/u'ii New Brighton at ( and 10 A. M.; at IX, 5 and 7X r. m. on Snnday?Leares Nor York, at > aad 11 A. M.; at I, I aad ? P. M. Leaves Port Ridhmond, at 30 minntes to I and 10 A-M; -? ' ??* -x' P. M. May It. 1M myll ?m*re at 1, 6 and 7 W P. M. N*~ VorhT FOR BATH. GARDINER AND HALLOWELL. The new steamer PENOBSCOT, Captain N.Kimball, leaves the end of T wharf,Boston, , . svery Tuesday and Friday evenings, at S ?'clock. Stages will be in readiness on her arrival at tne above r'f-es. to convey passengers to the oiienhoi' >nnif towns. MORNING LINE AT7 O'CLOCK?FOR ALBANY, TROY, and Intermediate Lana MiKS, from the Steamboat Pier at the foot of relay street. (Breakfast aud Dinner on board the boat.) I'lie new low pressure Steamboat TROY, (.'apt. A. Gorh im, vet New Yor\at7 o'clock A. M., on Taesday, Thursday and Saturday, aud Troy at 6 o'clock A. M., and Albany at 7 o'clock A. M.. Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Notick.?AJl goods, freight, baggage, bank bills, specie, or any other kind of property, taken, ship|ied, or put on board this boat, must he at uie risk of the owners of snch goods, freight, bairgHge, lie. For nessageor freight, apply on board, or to F. B. HALL, at the Office on the W harf. It r~ Notice.?The Empire has discontinued running far the season. nil rre T leaves PEOPLE'S LINE OF STEAMBOATS bOK. ALBANY. DAILY, Sundays excepted?Through direct, ?at* P.M., from he Steamboat Pier between .Courtlaadt and Liberty streets. The S^mbost KNICKERBOCKER. Captain A. P. St. John, Monday, Wednesilay and Friday Evenings at 6 o'clock. TV Steamboat ROCHESTER, Captain A. Houghton, on Tuesday, Thursday aaJ Saturday Evenings, at 6 o'clock. y rum dw loot of Barclay street.^ At Five o'clock. P. M.?Landing at Intermediate Places. 'Jibe Steamboat NORTH AMERICA, Captain R. G. Crnt tsn^sn, .vlouday, Wednesday, Friday cuii Sunday Afternoons, it i o'clock. Vt?o .Meamboat COLUMBIA. Captain William H. Peek, ITnesdcy, lliKradav and Saturday Afternoons, at 6 o'clock. ?nw-ki.Tfrs taking richer of the above lines will arrive in Alhsuy id ample lisa to take the Morning Trains of Cars for the mis' cr west. The boau are new and substantial, an f?r aissaed with new and elegant state rooms, and lor speed aad sc CoiuuocUtioiit, an nnrwalled on 8>e Htstsoa. All (otious are forbid trusting any of the boats of this line, without aa order troa the Captain. For passage or freight, ap|>ly on board, or to F. C. Schultz, It the O'fies on the wharf. oMre MORNINO line HIOM NEW YORK TO CROTON. 81NG 8ING, TAR HV TOWN, IRVING. DOBB'S FERRY, &ZS**ma3rHASTINGS AND YdNKEK8-DAILY! Fridays escepted.?The new and substantial steamboat WASHINGTON IRVING. Capt Hiram Tathill, will ihi ami after Sunday, the 17th insl. leave the foot of Chaia ber street, N. It., at eight o'clock, A. M., .far the above places, laud:uu at the font ot tiammond street. Returning, will leave Crotou, at one o'clock, P.M., landing as above On Sandays the Washington Irviug will go as far as Inks kill, and leave there at 1 o'clock, P. M., landing as abova. bor.-H.msg* or Ireight, apply on ooard. or to STEPHEN B. TOMPKINS. 112 Wast street. nl6 lmre NEW JPaGKAOE EXPRESS LINE, BETWEEN PHILADELPHIA AND BALTIMORE, PEll STEAMER PORTSMOUTH. rfj A Daily Package Express is connected with g nt-k.? With iheabove stesmer. bv which small pack JKmmJULX- <k"e.x, parrels a id valuable . papers will be for war ieii dull delivered, with due care and attention, If properly iliiect.d with uame and street Apply to MORKI8 bi t.KMAN, Agent, or to nl*2w*m JA.Vlr.S HAND, 30 South wharves. PACKET FOR HAVRE?8ECOND LIN"fi.-The ship HALTIMORK, Edward Funk, maater, will rail ..?n the 1st M DecemUr. Kor ireight or passage, apply to BOYD h HINCKEN, ni en No. H 1'on.iue Ituildiug, corurr Wall and Water sts WANTED FOR CHARLESTON, S C. A uumber of VESSELS from It* to 400 toss, to lirtd with sume. Tlie lushest freight iiaid Apply st utiie orticL. Of the STATEN ISLAND GRANITE i ,\ "JY, No. 3 Wall street nt iw*rc OLD ESTABLISHED PACKET OFFICE,?1 South Street?p?a.ige to and from Great Britain and Haifa'ri'l-uid, via Lircriiool. Passage can at all timea be eok'a*< d at Uie lowest rates, to and from Liverpool, by the regu lar paeh't ships tailing uuder the new arrangement every lew rii rs, and drafts can as usual be furnished for any amount, paya ble at the National and Provincial Uiuk, Ireland, and their braiicliea, aud throeghuet tin Uniud Kingdom, as well as at all th?.; riucipal banking institutions iu England, Scotland and Wa'es, without -liseount or ?y other charges. For farther par* tic il 'is, il by lett?r, post paid, aiiply to .< '< III N H Kft 11W ^ N. at ''rtntW sf KXCHANOK ON ENGLAND, IRELAND, SCOTLAN0 AND ^VALK.S.?^ri,? Snl'ar.riher has tiMrrr'' ill ? "? lor sal.. Dr\lu lion, ?l tii *1000, payablr a. . Il I'H- i?iu<iipai tanking Iiisiuutinus throushout die l uitea Kingdom. JOHN HEKDMAN, (1 South st. . r. I'utagr to and fruui Liverpool can be secured at th< low* ,r i ,ies by r.ny of tlw line of packets sailing on the 1st, Sth lltu, lsili, (lit turn ibth ?f each mouth, on applicution a* above. _J> U FOR LIVEHPOOL?The New Line-Regular , Packet 21st Novrinbi'r.?The splendid New York built uimcket i.!iip llOiTTINOCTEH, Captain Ira Bursley, Mirthern, will sail as above, hrr renular (Lay. Kor freight or passage, hiving very superior \r<Vimmodation?, unxui)i*issed by any ship in port, apply to the Captain on board, we*t aide Hurling Slip, or to WOODHULL It M1NTURNS, 17 South *treet. P?ir? rf rwas* *|1? oMre htti iMKW OltLr.AN*? L'iiiuu L.i?e?.pirsi fcTlWrV regular packet with d*s|micli?The last sailing packet jNBHKaship UNION, J. U. Ilatturne, master, is now loSding Si id wiilliare iminediats dispach. > ur cabin, second cabin and steerage p.n.'?ngers, having superior accimmoda ioii, early ap rli'.ntiop should be made on board, at Murray's wharf, or to JOSEPH McMURHAY, ??0e? H1 ' in* ill wt, r??ri.e. r?i Houtii street "T '"FOR LIVERPOOL?Tl? fast *ailing ship 18A* * BKLLA, Captain Bright, will lie despatched in t few This spleiidnt ship offers a moat desirable conveyance for cabin and ateernge passengers. Kor tassage, apily to JOHN HERDMAN, #Hl 91 loiiii Kim PASS\/ V?nv GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND J* lALL OR OLD LINE ? ? UVERPOOL PACKETS. [Bailing from Liverpool on the 7th ud 19th of erery month., Persons wiikul to send to the Old C ountry for their friends can make the .uscesasry arrauge moots with the Subscribers, and have then come out in thii superior Line of Packets, Sailing from Livaqiool punctually on the Tth and 19th of every moqlh. They will alio hare a tint rate clan of American trading ships, sailing every rii our*, thereby affording weekly communication flam that port. One of the firm, (Mr. James D. Kqobe,) it than, to we that they shall be forwarded with eat* W aet pateh. Should the parties agreed for, not come oat, the money will oe returned to tho?e who paid it here, without any reduction. Tli.- Black Ball or Old Line of Livepool Packet*, compriae the following magnificent Stupe, viz.:? TKe OXFORD, Tlui NfcW YORK. CAMBRIDGE, COLUMBUS, EUROPE. SOUTH AMkRIOA, ENGLAND, NORTH AMERICA. With inch superior and unequalled arrangements, the Hob scri tiers confidently look forward for a continuance of that rap port which haj lwen extended to them ?o many yean, for which they are gratefnl. Those proceeding, or remitting money to their relatives, can amount, drawn direct AM US b CO. Bulua, Loudon, which will be paid on demand at any of the Banks, or theu Branches, in all the principal towua tlnoughout England, Ire land, Scotland aud Wales. ROCHE, BROTHERS h CO. 36 Kullou street. New York, next doqa to the Knlton Bank. N. B.?The Old Line of Liverpool Packets sail from tins port for Liverpool on the 1st aud ISth of each mouth. Parties return ing to the Old Country w>ll find it to their comfort and advan tage to select this favorite Liae for their eouvrysnee, in prefer ence to any other. je!6 am* re KOR LONDON?Packet of the 20th of November. -The packet skip HENDRICK HUDSON,Captain Moore, will sail as above, her regular day. t or pasji nS ec or passage, having splendid accommodations, apply to JOHN HERDMAN, 61 South street. FOR LONDON ? Rrgnlar Packet of the Nth of ^November ?The splendid, first class, fast sailing pack _ aet ship HENRICK HUDSON, Captain Moore, will sail as above, her regular day. Having very superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, l arsons wishing to embark should make mmediate application to JOSEPH McMURRAY, nil rrc No. 100 ine street, corner of South. NEW LINE OK LIVERPOOL PACKETS? MRVffW Packrt of 21st of November.?The well known and jfifiljLfavorite Packet Ship HOTTINGUER, (1100 tons,) CaptamTra Bursley, will sail positively as above, her regular day. The ships of this liue being 1000 tons burthen and upwards, persons about to embark for the old country should not fail to select this line in preference to any other. Their great capacity tenders them more comfortable and convenient than ships of s sin iller class. The accommodations of the Hottiuguer aie unsurpassed for cabiu, second cabin and steerage passengers. To secure berths early application must be made on board, foot of Burling Slip, or to W. ?t J. T. TAPSCOTT, nl6 76 South street, corner Maiden Lane. KOH NEW ORLEANS.?Louisiana and New ? York Line.?Regular |>acket, to sail Tuesday, 26th _____?November. The elegant fast sailing packet ship UN CAs, C.atit. Latham, will positively sail aa above, her regular day. For freight or jnssage, having elegant furnished ac commodations, spply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS k CO., 66 South St. Positively no goods received on board after Monday eveuiug, 26th iust. Shipiiers may rely upon having their goods correctly measur ed, ana that the ships of this line will sail punctually as adver tised. Ageuts in New Orleans. Messrs. Hullin and Woodruff, who will promptly forward all goods to their address. n!6 JERSEY CITY FLOATING DOCK.-Thisnew ?arid improved Dock has commenced operation. Cap _?tains and owners of vessels are invited to call and ex amine it, and they will it once see that it is as well adapted for raising and repairing vessels as any Dock now in operation. Uhere is also uttnclad to this Dock, BUcl.?millis. blu|>-c;ir|ie.i ters, Caulkers and Painters. All work douo in the most expe ditious in uiuer and at re.uouable rates, n 13 Im'rrc HILL h. McLAUGHUN. FRENCH'S HOTEL. THE PROPRIETOR lespectfully informs his friends and the public that he has o|iened his new aud splendid hotel at 133 Kultou street, a few doors east ot Broadway, in tlie imme diate vicinity of mercantile business aud tlie principal places of amusement, and has furnished it iu a style that will bwr favor able comparison with tlie very best hotels iu the city. The pro prietor in building and fitting up the above hou?e has had strict regard to elegance and comlort, aud that he has combined eco nomy the following prices will show :? A ROOM FOR. ONE NIGHT tt A * " " WEEK 160 The rooms will be warmed gratis, and upon no occasion will there be more than one bed in a room There is a REFECTORY attached, in which tliere are meals served up at ai.l hours of the day and eveuing. There are also B?th Rooms connected, for warm, cold and shower baths The Porter will be iu attendance at all times during tlie uight, to admit lodgers, and to let them out at all hours. N. B.?Those who want Lodgings after tlie house clo?es, will ring the hall bell. n!9 3m*in NEW YORK BRASS HAND. 'pHK Members of the New York Brass Band would respect 1 fully inform their natrons and the public in general that at a meeting of the Band, held at Military Hall, Bowery, Snd Nov,, 1844, Mr R. WILLIS was unanimously elected Lender, and C. H. GRAFULLA Composer of said Band?and they now feel assured thst the Bind will be inferior to uone in tkis country.? The Band would return their thanks for the very flattering [*? tronage bestowed upon them the pist season, snd will use every exertion to merit a continuance of the same. Ai plications for the Band will le made to Richard Willis, Leader, 49 Bayard street; James Conner, Secretary, 33 Bayard street, or any of the following members; Wm. Wallace, 49 Spring street; Alfred H. Peates, 19 Norfolk street; Daniel Underbill, 114 Wooster street; M. iVlerne, 160 Forsyth street; John Wallace. 7 Clark street; John Blealiley, 1U9 Walker street; J. Fuysing, 61 Orchard strAt; Geo. Geoller, 130 Forsyth street; E. Wheeler, corner 9th Avenue and 18th street; S. C. Lum, 146 Centre stieet. Doctor C. Mather, 114 Wooster street! C. 8. Giaiulla, Composer. 33 Bayaid street. RICHARD WILLIS, Leader. James Conner, Secretary. N. B? Bands provided for Tnblic Balls, Private Soirees, Serenades, lie., by applying to Wm. Wallace, 49 Spring street. nH lm*m OTICE.?Consignees per packet ship LIVERPOOL, from Liverpool, will please seud their permits on board, at west side Burliug slip, or to the office of the subscribers without de lay, as all goods not permitted in Ave days will be sent to the public store. WOODHULL It MlNTURN, u!7ec 87 South street. PACKKT~SHIP SIDDONS, from Liverpool Is discharging under general order, at Orleans wharf, loot of .Wall street. Consignees will please attend to the receipt of their gocda im mediately. nl7 ec THK EFFECT OF THE LATE ELECTION HAS been to d-prive many of oar citixaus of their health, in the form of Colds, Coughs, Rheumatism, Fever, fcc. A sp edv and certain cure is offered to such io the use of Mrs. C am ROLL'S Medicated Vapour Bath, 326 Broadway. Sul phur B.itlis require half au hour's notice. Open from 6 A. M. to 9 P. M. nl? Iw rrc TEXAS. rpHE ATTENTION of Speculators and Enterprising Citi A xens desirous of settling in TEXAS, is called to tlie fol '?The'House of BIRCKHEAD It CO. No. 65 West, running from Washington street, is authorized to sell Lou and Squares of a new city, on the Coast of Texas, which will soon become, from its commercial advantages, the best |>ort in the Gulf of Mciico> They are alio authoriaed to sell some exceedingly fertile lands in the centre of the present population of that rich aud inter st 1'lie proprietor, as Presideut of these lots and lands, Mr. Sni der Petlsgriin, is now in this city, aud every information will be coidially and frankly furnished, on application at the sub scriber's Counting House. nl8 3t*rc BIRCKHEAD It CO. 66 West street. NEW YOKK RIDINCt SCHOOL. Not. ns and 07 Watt at. near Canal. rpHK Proprietor of this nopular establishment, begs to raider A his grateful acknowledgement of the distinguished patron age which he has received lrom the public, and to state that his Evknino School for.Equestrian Tuition and Exercise Riding Bill open for the season on MONDAY next, the 20th instant, onrs from 7 to 10 P. M. The Eveniugs of Monday and I burs day are set apart for gentlemen ana the ladies of the families exclusively. Tlie riding master i? we|l known to be one of the most experienced and successful in this country. nip imdh JAMES CODDINOlON, Proprietor. SQUIRE & BROTHER NEW CHEAP CASH STORE, No. 189 Bowery, f\V WATCHES, JEWELRY AND SILVER WARE. Vy ?We say to our friends and the public, come and see our New Store and Stock, and jadge lor yourselves whether our goods and prices are worthy of uotice. Spoons, Forks, Knives, lie., we have manufactured of coiu. Aud all goods sold war ranted as lepresented, or no sale. Mr, Cenover. (well known to the public as askilfal Watch mtker,) will give his whols attention to the repairing of Watch es. Duplet, Letre, aud all kinds of Watches, repaired and warranted. (Such as are worth repairing ) Ws have a person who attends to thu repairing of Clicks. , Hotels, Steamboats aud Boarding Houses furnished with Sil ver Wareat trade prices. ' MEDICAL NOTICE. OTRANGEiUi AND CITIZENS afflicted with any form Ik5 or van -ly of Syphilitic, Mercurial or other disease, or who have been only hall cured by quaeks, bad better carefully pernee the following letter... . . Dr. Cooptr?Sir;?Last July 1 contracted a certain pnvau disease, and immediately applied to a doctor, who prumwd to cure me in a week. I continued with him two montha,bnl was gradually getting worse : I tried one ailer another, all the advertising ihict irs, and each one promised positively to cose ine I at length discovered tlie object of these men was mo ney, and that Ihey were not doctors. I concluded to go into the hospital, where the doctors kept me under a course of mer cury for eight weeks ; my throat and nose were uleerated, pains iu all my joints, and my body covered with nlcen. I was a complete skelejia ; the doctors considered _it dangerous to giv; me aay mora medicine, the hoopital, Mid by r under your care on She ?. .. reatottd to r-rfact health. 1 (.arpentes an I Joiner, Harlem, N.Y. rJr. Coo pel warranU to cure cverv w. no matter ho'v long stWltiu, ofOlaei, Stwctnre and bnibuul Weakness, and mild case* of private maladies cured in 48 Honrs withont int-rfVrmt with tha patient's h.iblta. Ur. Cooper s Office, 11 ltaune street, two ^oot? fmm r.harham st Wsrsfuwist nltlm?)rrc |mj Obi> UlUMttl .UttN?iieiuitmices in small orjarat I sums uiade to all parts of Europe, on a pljn which wil ?ntirelv nrevent the toss or delay ol the same. For utrticglaia ipply W C. LIVINGSTON, Foreign Agency ?#>lt rrc a w*n AMERICAN PILOT EXTRA COTTON ?UCK.?30# biilrn of thii ?aptriof trticle? mwitlHcwrid with tl?? f^eat est care, from tlie liest materii.ls, and cnmprismg a cmnplele as fortineiit, from No. I a 6, of estra ijual rty. for sale by D? ?c E. K. COLLINS ?t CO a South street. I) Oil N-236 hamUNo. 1, in good shipping conditio#, for IV tale by McCALL It CO., ii M Iwrrc 9tl Broad street. l/LOUK- *>0 bills. Kitrs Eagle Mills St Lonis.Flour. s. 2ii0 do Merchants' do do do 66 do Crescent do , Landing ex ship Uncas from New Orleans, and Tor sale py 1,13 E. K. COLLINS ?c CO., 58 South St. DO l'ATOES?1000 bushels very superior Kuglish l,"t*t"e?, I laudiug ex ship Siddous, from Liverpool, and for sale i* lots to suit purchasers, by E. K. COLLINS It CO., nib 66 Sonth st?et. HK.ATHING FELT.?88 cases of the very superior patent H Slieailiiug Paper, admirably calculated for sheathing vessels and reol's of houses. For sale, in lots to suit nurchasers, ?y H us e. k. Collins it do., % soath *t S THE WAR OF THE RIVAL INFLUENCES. | Firit Manifesto of the Van Huren Section of the Democracy. [From the Morning Newi, Nov. 13] Ifnnc 1)1 ml t Us. I thy "rvant< f-ord, depart in Pfw- ? The day haa now ut last arrived at wlneh the great and good old man ol' ihe Hermitage mav thus recognize that the ripe fullness of his time lias at length come?that hi* public life is now a thing consummate and complete-that it haa not been ? vain fragment, broken of! abruptly in failure and disappointment, in regard to all that had b?ea ?ts main labor, aim and achievement. Such would f T5 if" !e 5^- ^ad l^e attenuated feebleness of hit thread of lile been parted at any moment in u"!.^rva1 between the election of 1H40 and that | which haa jujt been decided. 11b haa not been : doomed to the hard fate of the General who feH when the battle of hia country seemed lost and cloaed hia eyaa upon her broken and routed l'uad UD8^lacff} hy lhe subsequent spectacle ofUieir rally, and gallant recovery of the eventful dav How anxiously have we not all watched th?rLo?. oflhettiil feelilet uid feebler health ot the old M object next in interest after .1) A public issues involved in the struggle thathe might be spared yet a little longer, to see | hat hia country was sale, and that he had not li *d in vain. Aud now, after the decision of the gene . ral result, and the firat gratulationa prompted by it ! mssisk: r, r: -sera For this election was a part and parcel ol the , whole long struggle which haa so deeply agitated he country for tHe last four, we may ndeed shv the last five Presidential terms. From the begin ning almost to the very end, Jackson and (flay ^ i5 8r r .aVe becn '*ifc lWo I'tincipal leaders and chiefs ofthe two opposite parties and pE? For the laat eight years, indeed, Jackson has been in retirement; but it has been still his old" aule [ lengthened out beyond his own personal participa I tion, which has been carried on by the successors to his post, hia former confidential friends and aim. . porters, Mr. Van Huren for the greater proportion of the period and Mr Polk in the last Sgle of the long contest, fctill, we say, it has been ih* same old Jackson battle, for the maintenance of the same policy and the same party, the same ideas and the same men; and through its whole length' the main, central, tallest, and most conspicuous | figure in the van of the opposite array has been I Henry Clay. In the recent election, this lonir and tremendous struggle had at last reached its hTst conclusive crisis, on which hinged all the iLues and in which were concentrated all the feelings involved in each and all of its preceding sta^s This was the great peculiarity of his election- and this it was which rallied both part.es n Uwuh mch an intent excitement, and such a deeVlnd almost desperate determination. Had Clav tri urnphed, Jackson, and ail of us, and all the lead jng principles of fus administration with him,'bit the dust In the. victory of the Democratic Darn Clay lies irretrievably aud hopelessly prostrate at our feet, and with him all the false and'bad J.fi/i name 8ummed UP'? his single It is curious to trace back the linked connection of these important national events: to see how he in.Which We have 2'becime en . listed with so much earnest interest on the onnn site sides, gradually arose out of the general fusion of all political elements under Monroe's adminia tration, with its " era of good feelinVs ?' andTow they more and more distinctly developed their a^ tagonism, and lengthened it out from struggle to ? n fi? ' u'"h VHri0UH vicissitude of partiaTresult till they have at last thus met in this final cruth of fe"aCf?U|n j inv?lv"ig the! annihilation of the de feated, and probably leading to a new fusion and recomposition of parties-to constitute again a I fresh starting point for another political cyle of perhaps another twenty years. ""?'?? ^yie oi anth<i. ^gi.nDiD*?. *nd behold the confused I f; f political parties and ideas in the elee #l.on u ?'ler Monroe's term?as expressed in he absence of any oilier than i-eraona the frustration of any election by the people, ttn<J the return of Jackson, Adams, and Crawfotd to the House of Representatives for choice; Clay himself ?e,ngui next hl?he?t candidate. Crawford is the Republican candidate propel; Adamsnrmm^ tween Federalism and Republicanism; Clay anoth er cross between Republicanism and the Wesf and Jackson a strangely combined amalgam of Re publicanism, No partyism, the Western interest the Cotton liags, and that character for sturdy 7nJ patriotic honesty which was already felt and loved uuVte* n ,tll"t,nctlvr 'ympathv of the pop. Th ? ? V ' ,B the I101"1 ?? departure. wSh whiff iV ?ver memorabl" Coalition,by ill u Adamfl coalesced with the Federal I**1 ?|'t.hke House of Representatives and the coun lheir votes, Clay coalesced with the two iefr ine.h?*? mar fk jams Pree'deiit, putting him self in the line ofthe direct succession, with grave ass; a ?'it' ??'?,he ss pLe?ilr8raYlvaeniimBlratl0a ,hus bro"8ht mto power, its rally and concentration on Gen Jack son, stimulated and strengthened by the decidedly federal character into which the administration oarfie'J af eii? ?pe J bringing out the two old parties of the country with tolerable distinctness, in array against each other; and resulting in the tout overthrow .f the coalition and iS paft^and !"ph of Jf,CK8?n at the head of 'he republican or democratic party r,^MPfKCeed8 'he rever"a' the federal cha racterof the government, signalized in particnlar by such an act as the Maysville Road Veto. A Sdoua opposition is waged against Jackson's administration, under the lead ol Clay; its head Tf?>eedl?y WaMfened to the Bank of i< h d states, and the country being convulsed dshad nevei-before been experienced or dreamed of, by the gigantic efforts ol the political and mo ney powers, as represented in the persons of the two worthy associates in this unholy alliance of ambition and avarice, Clay and Biddle. I he ta riff- of '28 and '32, w.lh Nullification, and the Compromise of 33, constitute an epiaode-an im portant one, but still an episode?in the larger "0ThemBankf'de?r? ?reat JSS lhe Bank and Clay are both beaten down. Not Sr 'hu,afl fre*f ,ecred oveJ Cla* as hi" compe titor, but the effort to force the restoration of the deposit? and the re-charler of the Bank, during hiaaecond teim, wholly fail; and the oppoiition is so much dispirited and enfeebled that they dare not run Clay again; and are compelled to have re !ian!r!i l.? ' re ex?>edien1t running a number of candidates of various politics in the different sec ? JVI v e ^?lon' a? th.e oa|y chance of defeat ing Mr. Van Burcn, Jackson's bosom friend, lieu tenant, and successor Thia too, utterly fails, and Jackson a administration and principle* remain tri amphant11, the ejection ol Mr. Van Buren, who, n *.t10'h? old chief himself, had been the master! spirit ol hia government. But the contest is not yet ended, though a brief pause has seemed to interrupt it. Clay still thunders on at the head ol opposition, ever, ever still intent on i e great prize lor which he alone seems to live ,lnw".UT. and ha** h's being. The great crash of the Cledit System follows?then the intense finan cial distress?the agonies of half a million of b mk rupta-and the depressed agricultural prices With all these advantages of circumstances, the op(*>si ion still dread defeat under Clay, and he is a#ain to his own great indignation, postponed till the next time, ah equivocal and non-committal ticket is made up. of an honest old Western general, and an anti-Bank Southern nullifier; and in the gene ral crush and alamor of the Campaign of 1840 the country yields to the intoxicating potion of V^hig promiaer; discards the sterner wisdom and integri ty of tho Counsels of the Democratic administra tion; Mr. Van Buren is defeated, and Harrison comesi into power-still with Clay as the rower be a'2S thc throne greater than the ihrone itself. lhe next link in the history is still fresh in the general recollection. Harrison's death?Tyler's accesaiou?Clay'a Congreasional dictatorship?the great political fraud of the bauk re-charter?the

Vel"c,7-Tyler's nmbitious aspiration*? Clay's wsr Co the hut upon him? resulting in the vigorous rally of the whole whig or Clay party for the elec tion of the present year, an its and his last death struggle against the democratic party; which unites upon Mr. Polk, another bosom friend and political pupil of General Jackson, as its candidate. < ii , 'ben, Clay is again taken up by hispartv All along its real It ader^ they have now at last 'loursge again to place him avowedly at Us head So close is his identification with all their princi ples, iilans, spirit, and measures, that lie is nomi nated by acclamation, and stands as ihe full and i*r?ect representaltve of them all. On the other hand, the democratic party and policy are well and worthily represented m tneir candidate, and the issue is joined between them, on which the country ? t0. Pa? ',<* fi^l judgment lor the permanent nl cendancy the one or the other in its government. | The result is before this time known alike within the shades of Abhlund tiud of the Hermitage. The lord of the one ia politically dead, and the white haired master of the other has the measure ot his honorable fame, and patriotic happiness in the wel fare of his country, tilled not only to the brim but to abuadunt (ovei flowing. The long war of his political life is now over; it never was before. The " snap-judgment" of 1840 being reversed, his piin tuples Btand now confirmed and ratiiied by every form of appeal taken against them; and his policy, of which opposition to a national bank ia the pivot, is established high above the reach of possible fu ture attack. Had the reveise beeu tne case, it would have broken tfeneral Jackson's heart, it would have been the condemnation, the reversal, ot his whole EDliticnl lite. It involved the undoing of all e had done, and the doing of all he had labored to undo. The future could have had no hope for him; the past no other memories than those of la bors vainly wasted, and worse than wasted. But Providence had no such heavy chastisement in reserve for our national sins?no such grievous trial to bow down the grey hairs of the old patriot hero in sorrow to the grave. All is, on the con trary, well for the country, and peace and joy for him. His political life is now complete?his work done, and ooniirmed beyond future undoing?his "mission" accomplished. All issaved??U atoned for?all secured. Long indeed may he yet remain with us, one of the posterity to his own consum mated political life; but he is now at any moment ready for that last hour, which will now be as free from grief or anxiety for what he leaves behind, as it might well otherwise have been shaded with saddest clouds of fear and gloom He is ready now to." depart in peace," tor his eyes have seen the salvation of his country. City Returns. [official ] Wright's majority over Fillmore, (13 scattering).. .3343 Gardiner over Wilkin. (13 scattering) 3*140 FoUom over Saaford 1010 POlk ovsr Clay 1916 Ohio Election. [official*] 1840 , U|| Count,ts. Uar'n. V. B. Clay. Polk.Bir'y 1305 1441 1252 1611 ft A^V V 7#3 883 1062 9 Ajhuioula 3738 896 3383 1123 537 ^ tlwia 3094 1322 2050 1425 220 Belmont, 3166 2602 3140 2821 >84 gf'wn 1798 1930 1798 3342 130 Butler. 3101 3192 2158 3546 61 Carroll,. 1677 1545 1T01 1584 140 Ch?WI*l?|U 2063 1307 3069 1409 32 Lj?rk 2381 891 3477 1155 4 3 Clermont 3044 2315 218!) 2627 105 Clinton, 1847 1000 1736 1137 172 Columbiana 3600 MM 3416 3743 217 Cothocton 1830 2009 1U85 2281 60 Crawford 1206 1206 1197 1734 8 Cuyahoga 3102 1814 3331 2388 312 Dtrks 1303 1071 1408 1409 25 Delaware 2360 1644 254 8 2017 118 Krte.... 1324 1042 1458 1261 65 (?airfield 2463 3318 2542 3637 15 ifcyetm, 1132 771 1229 878 67 franklin 2886 1774 3965 349U 72 1479 735 1484 957 31 (Hhuku, 3310 921 2274 1101 233 "reeoe, 3321 1172 2422 1380 126 ?uerneey 2606 2106 2746 2628 218 Uamiltnu, 5873 5835 7201 8983 298 Hancock (93 1063 907 1247 2 Hardin 431 376 510 495 6 Uktmou 2008 1738 2039 1750 195 Henry,., 191 181 229 245 ? Highland 2145 1899 2148 2164 114 Hocking #49 W3 719 1289 2 Holmes, 1109 1906 1142 2317 5 Hartin 2291 1531 25C4 2136 138 Jaekaon 794 785 918 1046 13 Jsffanon 2300 2311 2385 2354 95 ?no*, 3441 2789 3746 3324 134 Lake, 1887 653 1818 901 109 Lawrence 1118 453 1140 658 3 Licking 3357 3516 3500 3840 238 Log^l 1574 845 1635 1015 93 Lorain, 1868 1318 1956 1793 473 Leeaa 931 516 1167 881 12 Madison, 1201 571 1269 643 8 Marten, 1358 1128 1425 1480 8H Medina 1793 1436 2045 1920 221 Meigs 1284 649 134 1 880 41 Mercer 551 1348 423 813 4 Miami 2469 1339 3572 1657 111 Monroe 1086 2075 1210 2548 114 Montgomery 3427 2951 3388 3101 83 Morgan 1851 1910 2107 2021 64 Muakingum 4367 2772 4489 3196 86 Ottowa 232 163 241 233 9 Peny. 1471 2097 1527 2273 3 r Holding 65 155 63 192 ? Pickaway 2201 1787 2219 2012 10 Tike 650 647 800 836 1C Portage list* x*i 2247 244 Piehle 2299 1331 2262 1536 70 Petnam 401 582 451 697 2 Kichlaud 3331 45VJ 3443 5574 111 3081 2071 332 1 2(80 90 Bandosky 919 917 997 1314 12 Bcioto 1473 749 1519 1095 ? 2f"'Ca 1483 1616 1737 2316 41 Shelby 955 1027 1036 1014 26 Stark 2701 3106 2952 3575 76 Summit.. 2563 1646 284 1 3056 134 1 rumbull 4101 3325 3837 3544 738 TuuMrawa* 3338 1787 2696 3358 35 t'nion 946 577 I0O9 710 33 Van Wart 119 191 158 370 ? Warmn 3813 1504 2822 1795 85 Waahuigton 2109 1458 3194 1686 151 Wayne 2798 3321 2759 3705 75 William* 39(1 407 553 ?73 Wood 548 418 576 570 Total 148157 131783 155113 149061 805< 134783 119061 llani*on'* maj.... 33375 6052 Clay'* moj. Aggregate vote in 1844 312,324 Aggregate Tote in 1810 272.939 Increaae ia four 39,385 Horriblk affair in thk Sandwich Islands ? The following extract of a letter from Lnhaina, gives an account oi a most horrible occurrence which re cently happened at a neighboring island?dated March '23d : " You Will have heard from Capt. Green, of the Ontario, that three men deserted from him last Friday night. To day two of them returned , they were brought to the U *. Consulate Agency, and made oue of the most horrible statements 1 ever beared. * * They, as they said, hired a boat of three natives on Friday evening, and started for Hawaii. There were throe in the b4>at, viz : Walter U. Pike, of New Windsor, Orange county, N. York, Robert M'Carty, New York City, and Jacob Von Cliel, belong ing to Middletown Point, N. J ?the latter a colored man They pulled all Friday night, Saturday, Sunday, and their nights, and became exhausted,and were nusble to pull any longer. On Tuesday they drifted on the rocks at Lanai, ana, having been without food or fresh water the whole time and having drank sslt water, they were in s statu ot starvation. They were not able to get up the pali (preci pice.) and agreed to cast lots who should die for ths bene fit of the other two. The lot fall on Von Clief, who was killed with blows on his head with a stone?they then cut his arm and throat, and drank his blood?after which, they cut a piece from his right arm and atn it. After they becamo strengthened, they got np the pftli, and met with some natives, who gave them food, and brought them across the island, and to this pltce in canoes. Ths na tives have been examined, and confirm the statement made by the men. The dead body waa found as they des cribed and buried by them. The Governor will send to Lanai to-moirow for the women they ftrat ssw after land ing, and for the remains of the boat." We ars informed by a letter that these men were subse quently tried for murder, aud aquitted?and subsequently tried far stealiug the boat, and And $80 and costs Having no means of pav ing the fine, they were working it out on the public roads. Indian Mitrdebkrs.?In consequence of the late murder of Mr. Watson, by the Sissitori Sioux, it is understood that a party of infantry from Fort Bnelling, and Sumner's drsgoons, from Fort Atkinson, united, on the 24th September, at Traverse des Sioux, an the St. ra ter*; the whole party then under Lieut. Col Wilson, marched for Lake Traverse. On the 8th October they reached that po<nl, where the infantry were left, and the Colonel proceeded rapidly with the dragoons, thirty miles beyond, whire tbe chiefs and many ot that tribe ware found, 'lbe Colonel held a council with them, when they delivered up four young men who had be?tn con cerned in the above murder. With these man as prisoners the troops commenced their return, and in a few days another Indian waa apprehended, charged with being one of the murderers of Wation. The dragoons and infantry have returned to their pro Kr stations, but it is much to be regretted that the five dian pr soners made their escape ftom the guard during the night ot the ISthlOctober, at Beaver river, ft ia sup posed, by the traders snd othors acquainted with the In dians, that this march ot the troop* (the first ever made into that pert of the country) will have a very good efTect upon them, and secure good treatment to the whites when they meet.?ft. Louit Republican. Indian I'ossrspions.?The Onoes own, at the latest accounts, a large tract ot country on the Big Platte, west of the Missouri; tney are a poor race of peo pie, and reeeive a small annuity of $9600. The Pawnees urea powerful body,and number about 6MK) persons, di vided into bands under the names of Pawnee-Lonpr, Gran 1 Pawnees, Republican Pswneea, Pawnee-Pio*. they aie wild and fugitive in their babits, and receive provisions snd goods. The Grand Nation is the Potto wn'tomies, or tne "united bands of the Chippewas, Otta was and Pottowattomics." They two five million* ol acres of prsirie lands, along tne Missouri river to the Little Sioux, nnmber about 'iOOO, and receive f49,0oo a year for their If nds sold In Illinois and Michigan. They ire a respectable body of Indians, are good farmers, and educate their children. The payment ol the annuities is always a season of great hilarity and festivity. Millrbism.?The Selectmen of Meredith, New Hampshire, last week applied by petition lo the In.l^e of Probate, for the county of Belknap.for guardians fo be app'' ?"d over the persons ? nd property of eight or ten individuals in Mereoitb, who hsve been neglecting their business and suffering their property to go to waste, <o run alter the Miller phantom. Judg Loveil imma l ately issued an order upon all the individuals to appesr 4t the next oourt, to show causa, ,f any they have, why the prayer of tne said petition should not be granted. The selectmen in several of the towns in that part of the State have interfered, and told those who are neglecting to harvest their erops, that they mast go to work or tney will be takoB cars of as Idlers snd spendthrifts are. Hotels at Washinoton.?Our correspondents at Washington, are very profuse in their compli ments on several hotels at Washington, Brown's and others, but they seem to have overlooked the " National Hotel," recently established by Cole man, Jormerly ol this city, which will tar surpass any of the others. The very advent of Coleman, gee his to have had already a good effect in stirau lating the others into some exertion. But let them do what they please, Coleman will surpass ihem all in the excellence of his establishment. In order that the public may know something of lus tables and his wines, we give the followiug: ? UKNTLEMEN'S ORDINARY. Sour. Terrapin. Fish. Boiled Rock. Boiled. Ham, Tongue, Corn Beef and Cabbage, Leg Mutton-Caper Sauce. Chicken?Oyster Sauce. Bids Dishes. Cotlette de Mouton,Beubeas, Longe de Veau, Bauce It* Cotlette de Cussion, Sauce lienne. Pu?sa Vm*1 Krioaudeau, AUitu N?vets, Salmi Cnnard. VEGETABLES. Boiled Potatoei, Oniona, Rice, Turnips, Beets, Cabbage, r Sweet Potatoes, Carrots?Celery Maahed Potatoes., Roast. Mutton, Besf, Turks/. Oeeae?Apple Saucs, Game. Second Course?Phessants. , Paitsv. Pumpkin Pies, Apple Tarts, Pueelass a Confeture, Klce Pudding. Dessebt. Apples, Chesnuts, Almonds, Grspes, Filteits, Raisins. Hoca. Clabet. Ilockheimer, 1837, $1 CO Table Claret, $0 60 Do. 1934, 1 40 St. Julien, 1 00 Do. 1836, 3 00 Margauex, 0 76 Rudeshelmer, 1884, 9 00 Chateau Margaux, * 00 Burton Leoville, i 60 CHAMrAOKK. SHBBBT. Mnmm'i, $3 00 Pale Shsrry, $1 00 Grape, 3 00 Superior do, ? oo Cliquat, 3 00 Amoutillado, 8 00 Do. pints, I 00 Hsidsieck, 3 00 Do. pints, 1 00 Pobt. Masbiba. Port, $t 60 Blsckburne, $4 00 Saudeman's Port, 3 00 Do. Old Reserve, 3 60 Murdack k Co's Old West India, 8 60 Symington's extra Old Reserve, 3 00 We mean no disparagement to the other hotels, but we must repeat our conviction, that Coleman's "National Hotel" will be the greatest establish ment, and the most successful this winter. We know them all, and can speak with confidence on this point. Indian Affairs.?The Arkansas Intelligencer of a recent date says that the Choctaw tribe ol Indians, during the temporary absence of their agent, Major Wm. Armstrong, from his agency, assembled in general coun cil, and pussed a resolution very complimentary to him They have also provided far the establishment of another seminary in the nation, to be called the " Armstrong Academy." < "ol Barker, the Neosho sub agent, informs the editor of the Intelligencer that the Senecas, Shaw-, nees and Quapawa, Indian tribei under hii charge, are in an improving condition. Murder at Mii.lkdobvii.le.?The Recorder of the 12th instant, contains the particulars of the death of Thomas K Fuller, of Bibb county, who was shot iu Millodgeville, on the day of the Presidential electron, by a man named William Searcy. Governor Crawford offers a reward of $160 for the apprehension of the mur deror, to which the father of the deceased adds $300. Ssarcv is represented to be sbout 6 feet 11 Inches to 6 feet in height?will weigh from 170 to 1M pounds?sandy hair and complexion? sullen^snd /ferocious countenance?is uhuut 38 or 39 voars old?had on when he escaped a fur cap. and a black or blue frock or box coat, with outside pockets. The New Packet Ship.?Another new ship, in tended for a new York and Liverpool packet line, is lying at Greenleaf's wharf ready lor sea. This is the St. PtttnCR, (before mentioned, m ltunohod from tn? T?rd of Currier Ml Towniend.) of 900 tons?she add* another to the strong durable, and beautiful vessels, which our ?hipwrights have stmt abroad. Her cabin accommoda tions aro ample, neatly and tastefully finished. The painting and tne enamel work we hsve never seen ex celled. The graining, is very handsomely executed.? The upholstery and trimmings of the cabin, have been fitted in style.? Nmburyport Herald, ATsis. IB. iNcmEASK or Population in Texai*.?We learn that Northern Texas is fast filling up; emigrants are i>ouring into that section more rspidly thi'n any other portion ol the Republic. Four hundred families from Missouri and Illinois have lately settled on the upper Trinity ; they are the old pioneers of the Western States, are well armed and prepared to defend themselves against Mexlc ?ns or Indians. In the course of ten yesrs Texas will have a population of nearly 1,00#,000. Cultivate Winter Apples.?Mr. R. J. Pell, of Ulster county, New York, has an orchard containing 20,000 apple trees cf one,kind of fruit,the Newtown Pii*pin. Last j ear he gathered from his trees 1700 barrels of apples. Part of tha crop he sold in the New York market at tour dollars per bsrrel. and the remainder were sent to London and sola at nine dollars per barrel. Vessels Wanted.?The Eaaiport, Me., Sentinel says : " Vessels appear to be in great demand here,and we have been requested to state that fifty or a hundred sail of vessels can find freight at this port Slid Calais." Appointment nr the President.?John C. Wil liams, to be Commercial Agent of the United Btstes for the Navigutor's Islands, in the Pacific ocean. Snuff and Miu.erism ?The following dialogue took place between an old lady, a disciple ol Mil ler, and a friend who called upon her tha morning after | the world come to an end on the 36th ult:?"Well, marm, , I am surprised to see you Howjhappen* It yeu didn't ?'goup" lastnight?.' "Well, I did start?but marcy on ( us, I forgot my snuffbox." ^ Ai.leohany Coal ?The first train of cars laden with the bituminous coal of Western Maryland, wba despatched on Saturday from the mines lo Baltimore, ! a distanoe, by ths railroads, of about oue hundred s ud ubiety miles. The Boston Dally Advertiser announces it tobeof a superior quality, and says?"Specimens sf thi s coal have been lately received ia this oity, snd there is no doubt that it will command a high price, in compari- . sion with other descriptions, both lor family nae, in grates I and for steamboats, and probably lor locomotives. i Swoiid Presentation ?On the 29ih ult., Gen. Jackson, at the Hermitage, presented to Gen. Armstrong, | his old fellow-soldier, the sword worn at the battle of New { Orleans. An eye witness describes the scene as exceed- { tngly interesting and affecting. I Falling Stars.?The New Haven Herald, of Saturday says, that they have as yet no report from their ; star gazing frsUrnlty.but expect to make a verv respect able appeaiance, at soon as they get ready, snd. cautions i its brother editois not to be in such a hurry ?' about get ting at the man in the moon." New Hampshire.?The Legislature ol New Hampshire will commence at Concord on Wednesday, ag'eeably to the resolution of adjournment In Jua s last. The apportionment of the nubile taxes among the tewns (or the next lour years is tne principal business ssi igned for the session. Civilization.?At Owingsville, in Kentucky, on one of the days of the election, there were twenty-two fist fights and a set-to with knives, which re sulted in the death of both the combatants. Whiskey wi'S the causa of this brutslity snd murder ! Byron Beaten.?Leander mwami from Abydos to Sratoa to meet hia beloved Hero ; and Byron was perhaps more vain of having performed the seats feat than of any other act of his life We now have teachers and learned prefussors of the science of swimming. There resides in this city s man by the name of Peter Whaley, a descendant of the Regicide Whaley, who more than fifty years ago * warn from the West Ferry on Connanicut to the South Ferry on the Narraganset shore, a distance of throe miles with a fresh south-west wind, when it was much rougher than the Hellespont. But this wss s mere Sunday morning exercise He has often ottered, lor a rea sonable compensation, to swim from Point Judith to IJleck Island. He says he never saw a water-dog that he could cot out-SWlm ? Proi-Uenr* Journal, Nov. 18. The Case of Carter.?The argument upon the motion for new trial in the caw against Josenn Carter, on Indictment for the murder of J. B Parke (tne old Warren Tragedy) was closed lsst evening. This morning the Chief Justice announced from the Bench that the deciaion of th? Court would be pronounced next teim- the judges being hardly a* le while engaged in the business ol the term, and without the aid of their libra ries, to glvii dan consideration to I oase of so much im portanca. Csrter was therefore remanded to the Jail of vlercer ronnty snd the case stands over to the Fobrtisry tsrm. ? 7V?nJ?n, y. J. Ltlltr, Nov 10. Texan Politics.?Anson Jones's majority for the Presidency of Texas Is between seven and nine hundred rotes. K L Anderson is the Vice President elect. He was originally a shoemaker, so say the na, sis. By stst tug the lact, wa do not mean It as any <iis|isragement to him; it is, wa think, rather favorable to hi# character than other wis*. Superior Court. Before Judge Veudurpoel Sot. 10 ? Suydam Sa^r 4 Co , v? Savtutl Jidtrmt - The decision ol the couit in this coir, which ha* bun locked for with much interest, we gl>? at length. We ht?? al ready given a very lull report ol the able argument of Ex-.Vlayor Morris and Mr Wood in thu cate lor the de fendant, and also noticed that ot Mr. Wbitiiig. Hla honor Judge Vrnderpoel delivered the following u?ciaio? of the C?Tho prisoner, Samuel Adam*,and one Riohard Seymour were, in the month of June laat, indicted tor obtaining money hy false pretend* of ?? Buydam, 0age, * Co. ot thii city, lie ii, und always has Been, a reaidenl of the State ol Ohio. Ou the liih day of Julv,i?44, and altar he was indicted heie, the Governor of the lltljs ol Wow York issued a requisition to the Governor of Ohio for the apprehension and delivery of Adams and Metvour, to A. M. C. Smith uud David Greig, agents ol the State ol New York, to receive them. Smith and Greig repaired to Ohio, and on the SOth day of July, 1B44, the Governor ol Ohio issued his wariant or preempt to the Sherin of *oea county, (being the county in which Adams resided,)i com manding him to deliver Adams and Seyseourto Oreig and Smith, aa auch meats of the BiaU ot New York. On the same day, or a very few days after the warrant of the Governor of Ohio was isiued, the Sheriff of Roes aounty apprehended Adams, and delivered him to Smith, who hurried him out of the State of Ohio with a precipitaney that abundantly iudlcatad hia determination to avoid, 11 possible. utntrucUoa thero from Habtmi Orput, or other wise. Seymour was not taken, and the Governor of Ohio afterwards countermanded and revoked the order lor his surrender. Adama waa brought to the olty of New York, whero the offence, in one count ol the indictment, at least, is alleged to have been com nutted On the 30th ol July, ho waa brought before Judge Daily, of thia city, en Habeas Corpus, and entered into a recognisance, with suroties, to appear and answer - the indictment in the Court of Seaaiona here, ana was, therefore, discharged from custody. Afterwards, ana on the louith of November instant,his bail surrendered him to the keeper of the City Prison. Wh la ho was there in custody, and on the same day the Habeas Corpus, hare after mentioned, was allowed by me, the Court of Sea ?ions made an order for his commitment, though he waa not brought into Court,nor dona it aiipear that he had any notice of such proceeding before the allowance and ser vice of the Habeaa Corpus. The prisoner is now brought before me on Habeaa Corpus, and claims to be diaoharged from custody, on various grounds, among which the fol lowing are moat prominent. Kirat. That he waa a citir.en of the State of Ohio; that he waa not a frgitive trom juatiee, and that the Governor of the State of New York had no right to make his requi sition for him, and the Governor oi Ohio had no right to issue a warrant for his surrender, and that the Governor of this State had not sufficient evidenoe before him to sustain the issuing of his requisition. , . Second. That the Court of Sessions hai no jurisdic tion over the person of the defendant, or the subject mat ter of the prosecution ; becanso Adams waa not In the city or btateol New Yotk when the alleged cffence waa committed, and never committed any offence in the city and county of New York. | Third. That he waa virtually kidnapped, and that it ia my duty to discharge him and give him aafe conduct cut ot thia State. , As the queations involved were questions of great in terest and importance, and the amount alleged t# have been obtained by the prisoner by his I also pretences waa very large, I requested my associates to sit with me and I hear the arguments ot the learned counsel, both in sup port and in opposition to this application. They have conferred witn me in relation to ft, and performed that adviiory office, which the counsel for the respective par ties consented that they might perform. 1 am now abont to announce the conclusion at which we havear. rived. It appears that the prisoner was in the city ot New York in the month of March last,which was some montha after the offence (if anyl was committed. He came here on a bridal txcursion, accompanied bv his wife, ana his biothei arsd sister, fit- made an appointment on that oc* casion to meet Mr. Sage, oneot the members of the flna alleged to have been defrauded, at six o'clock in the af ternoon of the day he left the city j?: and instead offtil fllling this engagement, he lelt town in the 6 o cloak i train lor Philadelphia, without senJkig or offering at the time any apology for not performing his Mr. Sage testifies that their house intended, at that time, to have him arrested for the alleged fraud committed again at (them. He lurthar states, that they had dis covered from Mr. Adams himself, while in the city In March last, that the property on the sUenjth of which the drafts were .'rawn, never had bean in the I possession, of Seymour, and that *th*7 than ta^nded to arrest him, If they could get at facts in the case sufficient to warrant such ??e,trF TJL A,"?* I to he sure, saya, that his brother did not leave the city in much of a hurry j that he did not go away in order to ? avoid being arrested ; but lett to transact some bosinaes in Philadelphia, to try and raise some money thaw. TBa second section of the fourth article of the I onstitntion of the United States provides, that "A person ehaiged in sny State with treason, telony, or other crime, who snail flee from justice, and be found in another State, ahail, on demand of the executive authority of the State from | which he fled, be delivered up to he removed to the State having jurisdiction of the-crime " C?ngreM, ai *srly as the vaVr 170a, pained au act to carry out this provision ol the Constitution, which provides that " whanevajr the Ex ecutive authority of any State in the Union,shall demand any person us a fugitive fiorn justice of the executive authority of any State or Territory to which auch parson ' shall have fled, and shall, moreover, produce the copy of an indictment found, or an afhdavit made before I magia trato of any such State or Territory, charging th* peraon so demanded with having committed treason, felony, or other arime, certified as authentic by the Oovernor or chief magistrate of the State or Territory from whence the person so charged nw, it shell be the duty of the Executive authority of_aay such State or Territory to which such person shall hava fled, to cause him or her to be arrested and secured, and delivered to the Executive authority making the demand or his agent. Was the prisoner in point ol fact, here a fugitive from justice, within the contemplation ol the act of Congreaa and the Cenatitution 7 Fcr the purpose of arriving at a concluaion in this case satisfactory to our own minds, we have not deemed it necesMO' whether we can on Hahtat Corpus look behind the acta of the Executive authorities oi Ohio and New tor* , 1 whether we have a right to determine the auilcianeyor insufficiency ol the evidence upon which they acted ; whether the proceedings before Judge Daley, did or did not constitute a bar to the object now sought at my hands. We think there is enough in the case to justify the deten tion of the prisoner, without decidinf these grave and '.iaborately mooted questions. Admitting for argument s itfke (but for no other purpose,) that I can on Habeas Co?T>us, look behind the acta of the Goveroora of the two States, and inquire whether there waa sufficient to authorize the requisition of the one, and the aunender by the ot5Wt we havo oome to the conclusion, that tn? conduct and sudden depwture of the prisoner when here in March, m?y place him in the character of a fugitive Irom Juitioe ; and if it were a nearly balanced case as to whether he was pr waa not auch fugitive, I would not, af ter indictment and the adjudication of the thoritie* ol twoWtatas.feel inclined to overrtle their aou and diacharge the prisoner. He waa here, in March, within the jurisdiction of the State of New York and the Court In which the bill of indictmont waa found against him. He departed under circumstances which might In duce a jury to conclude that he left the State forth# purpoae of avoiding ? prosecution then in contem plation againat him. He may have left for fu,!T?? itated by his brother ; but frqtn the non-fulfilment of hla engagement to meet Mr. Sage fct six o clock of the day on which he left, a Jury might info that he left to avoid the effect ol proceedings, whieh Mr .Begesavs, House thought of in.titntlnjf against h<m ,?l. thewfore. it wero competent for me to look behind the acta o 'b?ae high lunctiou arias whoae decisions I am virtually cai?oa { <ij>oii to overrule, aiul make an independent enquiry into tin point, whether he waa in point of fact, a fugitive from in tare, I would not now asaumeijtho responsibility of uayiag that he was not one If a oilmen of another State having offended against the law of another ftyte, aeoord i.iir to the allegations contained in the indictment i?* Uvif ca.ie, siiall voluntarily come within the State and where tho offence was committed, aud prematurely part thence lor hia heme with the view of avoiding artsjlt and prosecution hero lor the crime, I have no hesitation in naylnc that such an one is a fugitire from juatlce within the Constitution ami Un set of Congress^ So, if a man with in a State aecretly cominits a crime, and suildaaly departo. The crime not being diacovered till months,or U you please a year alter hi* departure : though he may have left tor purposes other than the fleeing from the Justice of the State against which he offended, yet he surely might bo treated, and proceeded against aa a |fugitlva .rem Justice_ The consciousness of his having committed the erifno. ot hi* being amenable to the laws of the State, against which he offended, might and would properly be regarded aa # motive for going out of its limits, and foun a legitimate iiasis for an Executive requisition and surrender. Alt^f the Governor in the casa just stated, should have proceed^ ?d against the offender aa a fugitive from juatiee, I would not be inclined to speculate upon the probability of hsa havin* left the State, lor |Hirpo*ea other than to avoid the penalties ol its violated Justice. Under the evidence in this case, I would net.iflhad power to look Into thu ,-aae without regard to anv previous Exacntive srtion I thereon, fake the responsibility of saying that the prisoner * 7a* not o fugitive Irom the justice of the State of New Y*>rk. I, therefore, refuse the application for his dit. rha rge, ?nd order him to be remanded. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kant. Nov !??J?a<i<- It Smith, ,i. a/. Thtortort Ji Barrttl ,tni *f. B tlari ?.1 thi* case, which ha* heen fully r?. iiortel in the lUralrt, the jury rendered a verdict for de t tulant 0 cents dama^t and fl cents costs; snd aa to the ??ther, the defendant (the Sheriff) a verdict for plaintiff, d*t.csaing the valnn ul the nropertv at %1-Mto Frdial ViinHmlnu gk vi Thro/i'iilui I antlrnhurgK ? This action was brought hy s physlcisn of the llomapathian school, to recover of di fendant, a reputedly wealthy gen tleman of tha city of Hudson, for medical ser vices rendered In the rase of his daughter, who in IH4t waa ill with the consumption tt appears that tha plain tiff resided in this city, and in May, lfM4. waa called to Hudson to consult with a Dr. Cook of the latter place, in he above cs?e The visit was repeated several times from 'his city, whan the Doctor removing hia tamlly to Rhine tierk.continued them occasionally duringthe summer Irom hst plsce Dr < ook was examined on the part of plain ill, and did not think, under the ciicucaatances, that the -barges wero too higli >Adjourned until this forenoon. Common Pleas. Before Judge Daily. Nov 19?This Court stands further adjourned, no jury oases being ready for trial, t'onrt Calendar?Tit la Day, Cwcvn i ovar-Nos II, 4?, ?!.??, ?7,74, ??, 77, M, M, 84, til, 71, 104, I0S, lOrt. lOA.tllrfl, 110 Conmop Pleas?6,17, 10?*, IB, JO. II, ?, 'M, 19.

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