Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 28, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 28, 1842 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

TH1 T?L TU.?31?^>Wkol? ?. 1094 . COLT'S TRIAL. Court of Oyer ait Terminer. Jo doe Kent, 1'hesiuuic. Dev ?Thcesdat, Jan. 27. Clooe of the Tritluany-The Snmmlng up Ooomenccd, by Mrurt Emmctt and Smith. This tedious, exciting, and interesting trial ia jart on the eve of closing. This day ( Lhursday) was the day fixed for the closing of the testimony, and it was closed about 2 o'clock P. MThe excitement in and around the City Hall this morning was greaterthan ever; and hundreds were waiting to obtain admission as early as 8 o'clock. It is impossible to compliment the Deputy Sheriff, J. C. Wes'ervelt, too highly for the excellent arrangements which he his made throughout this trial to preserve order, and to keep the avenues to the Court room c? y of access, we are also indedted to the Crier of the Court, Mr Hitchcock, for the facilities which be has unifo. mly afforded them du ring the trial. The whole of this, we presume, is wing to having such a man as Judge Kent as the ruling power of this Court. On the meeting of the Court, at 10 cloock, it appeared that there had been a misunderstanding as to the arrangements of the night before, about examining witnesses None of the prisoner's counsel but Mr. Morrill, were present. Tne Court said that the arrangement was, that the Court should meat at It) o'clock, examine all the witnesses, then adjourn for au hour, and on returning the counsel were to commence summing up. Mr. Morrill thour .t the recess was to be from 10 to 11 Finally, th*'Court decided to adjourn till II o'clock, and did adjourn Colt looked jaded and worn down with anxiety. At aboat twenty minutes to twelve o'clock, tne last juror returned lute Court Immediately after thoir names had be-n called, Mr. Ewmett rose and said?If the Court please, 1 wish to make a fe .v remarks relative to a state ment in some of the papers, wherein it is said that in the course or my rem irks yesterday, j made an allusion to M- De Li Forest, the Frencti Consul, that was disrespectful. I sa-d nothing of the kind with any such meaning; and 1 wish to explain what I did say, and if it be considered disrespectful, I shall certainly retract it. What I intended to say was (his: that if Mr. De La Forest had been deceived by the experiments made on board the Belle Poule, it was a matter of no consequence to the defence; and one which they had nothing to do with. I never meant te say that Mr De La Forest had made a fool of himself; but what I meaat to say was this,that Mr. De La Forest might have been made a fool of by the experiments themselves, or by what was stated as the results of the experiments. Mr. De La Forest is the last man on whom I would, for an instant, attempt to east a shade of reproach; aed it is my uniform desire, as it is my habit, never to atter anything either in Court or out of Court, that can offend any one, and least of all, would I do so to Mr. De La Forest. Judge Kxht ?That explanation, sir, 1 have no doubt, will be considered as perfectly satisfactory to Mr. De La Forest. Mr. Whitino smiled, aud then called his next witnesi. Solon ^IIcmphucys trammed ?Is book keeper to the Patent Arms Company for sale of Colt's Pistole, fee.; was on board the Belle Poule with the Pri*ce de Joinville at the time the experiments were made, alluded to by Mr. De La Forest; I put the charge in the pistol with which those experiments were made; 1 at no time there put any thing hut a baH in the barrel, with only a percussion cap nthe nipple during those experiments; the ball urns drier* atleatt one hundred and fif\y feet by the tap alone; it made a slight indentation in the board against which it struck. "Whiting?Must not the ball be rammed home, ilr, to do this. Witness ?It mutt, or it will not be thrown out of the barrel; it waa an oak board, I think; we tried experiments with that piftol at shorter distances, at tea paces; we fired one ball against a rough board; it there made a slight indentation; 1 did not see it fired against nny book without powder; I put a small Qiptiij of povfer In the pistol, and tnen fire J it against a book; the ball went into the book and stuck there. By Essmett.?A small quantity of powder increases the effeet, but the noise of the;report is also greatly increased; I should say that with only a cap, a ball would break three or four leaves of paper in a book at ten feet distance. Mr. Ehmetp ?That's all, sir, Mr. Whiting called John Eui.ehs ? Is the treasurer of Patent Arms Ce. Have often made experiments with " Colt's pistols." One of them will throw a ball from 5(1 to 200 feat, by the aid of a percussion cap alone, without any powder. A mark is left upon a board by firing with only a 135 feet distance. The ball must be properly rammed home, or it will aot be thrown far. Whit inc.?Does it make a difference, sir, whether the cap be pat on before or alter the ball is put isl Witness ?It does. t 'ovnr.? At a distance of 3 or 4 feet, would a ball be driven through a Iminan scull from one of these pistols, by the use of a cap alone. Witness.?I think it would not. WuirriM". ?Have you ever tired it againwt your hand, sir 1 Witubs*.?I have not. Witness ?By using a rery small quantity of powder with one of these pistols, a ball would be driven through a half inch board?say at 10 or 12 INI line*. Mr., sir. are the percussion caps used at the depet of tiie best quality that can be obtained! Wmiis ?They ?rp. Judge Kknt-?Does the addition of a small quantity ofpowder greatly increase the noise of the report 1 Witness?It does, fir. Whitiho ? That's all, sirEmmett?That's all, sir. Wiiiting?We rest the case here, then, if your hoior* please. Judge Kent Go on,gentleinen,with the defence. KmMitt-Mr. Sclden, if your honors phase, is engaged at this moment in a matter of some considerable. importance to the defence. 1 would ask the indulgence of the Court 'iall he returns. Judge Kent?Certainly,sir; the Court is desirous of doing all It can to accommodate yon. Ia a short time Mr. Sr lbex caine in and calledJohn W. Edmomih?Knew Adams ia IgOT; transacted business with him. Scatchard is Adams printed for me; proofs were often brought to my office by Adams; from seeing him in relation to those pknofs, I got the impression that he was an urir.and ill tempered n?nn. From the waylbe spoke of the errors made in the proofs hy his people, I judged him to be ill-tempered. ('ro*K-rraininnl?He showed much more passion the a the ofcasion required ?but it was towards his ten. Don't remembei what lie said. No doubt he'd blow bis men up on account of tbat; but not do more than to scold them. Had no cnuveisation with him at his printing otlice Whitijio then called? Gaoaoc W. Simmoxp* ? J? a printer; knew Adams eight years; saw him very often; neversaw him get into a rage; always thought him a mild temper; never heard to the contrary. Have seen him under circumstances calculated to excite him; ' once he told me of a very heavy less he had met with?he didn't seem excited about it. /rur/Awn in Chombtt* ttrert the titty ht i/vi* murdered; it was betwee a twelve and one, I think. He didn't seem to be under any excitement then. About a week before that he showed me his watch; didu't look at it particularly; shouldn't know it agaiu if I was to see it Em wrt?Did yon ever owe Adams any money 1 U'lrsrsi-Nn, sir. KlIMETT ?I >id he want vou to nnrrhats Hi? watch? Witness ? II* asked mi if 1 wished to buy it. Mr. StLixi called K?'ii?up Cornwall? Had oar business transaetkm with Adami. I agreed with Bcatchard to have owe printing done for thirty dollar*. Adams toon after this bmurht rae a bill forttbirty dollars I refused to pay it, as being contrary to my contract with Mr. Scatchard. He said the biil was right, and that there was no such contract mada as I stated ] insisted that there was, and he then railed me a liar. Wwitino ? trailed yon a liar,I Witness?Called me a liar, or told ins 1 litd. Whitin??What did yon do then, sir 1 ffirsrij?I opened the door and told him to walk. he offer any resistance 1 WiTi*a?*.?No; ha went oat ueietly?but grumbled a good deal, aad said ha'a see me again ? Seatebard admitted hariag made the contract ; did "at say ha had told Adoaas of it. Adama wight has* thought 1 was telUssg him a lie; Barer aaw Adams afterwards; ha was net bf latere at or noisy. WMrriNo.?That's all, sir. 3 NE1 NF At this stage ot the proceedings another very curious seene took place in Court. Neither more less than that part of the clothes worn by the dead mini Adams at tht time of hie death: and name key*, a pencil case, and some money that he had in hi* jKtcket* trhen he wai killed, were brought into Court. This created considerable sensation, it appears that Colt, three days after his arrest, told Mr- Kmmett that he had thrown the hat, shoes, stockings, pantaloous and rest, Sic. of Adams, down the privy in Chambers street The Mayor had the contents of that nrirr riiked. hut rnuld find nnlhinv On Tntu I dtjr night Mr. Seiden bad the content* of the name privy taken oat in barrel*, and examined. And the re*a It wan, the finding of all the thing* connected irith the murder?all the clothes of the dead man, except the coat and stock?Colt's bloody shirt, bloody towel*, &c. 4lc. Ate. in that privy in Chamber* itreet. Mr. Bhink cHtiorr, who had been examined before and brought into Court, but who*e examination wa* *u*pended, wa* now propoeed by Mr. ^elden, to be further examined. Mr. Whiting did not item very willing. Finally, however, Mr- BaiNKKNHorr wa* recalled, Skldik.?Mr. Brinkerhofl, we wiah you to ?tate, ir, in what manner you examined the content* of that privy in Chamber* street, when you examined it by the direction of the Mayor. Witness?The examination wa* made by letting a man down into the privy by rope* ; he took a rake with him, and raked the content* of the privy over. Sei.den?Now, sir, did yon at any time since then, and if so, when, examine the content* of that ink over again ; and if you did, go on and slate what you discovered there. Witness ?We examined it again lait Sunday night. We took out the contents in tubs, and examined it. We first of all found clothes, then towels, and pieces of towel* ; and these we put in a tub by themselves We found a bundle besides, and in the bundle wa* a pair of shoes ; but we did'nt examine the bundle then. These we put all in a tub, and carried them up to the Egyptian Tombs. 1 staid there with tliem till next morning, and then 1 sent an officer to find Mr. Whiting or Mr. Seiden. 1 wanted to get a cart, and put the tub in a cellar in Nassau street, which was locked, and of which I had the key. The bundle was afterward* opened at the factory, and a hat, a pair of shoes, pair of*u*i>tnder*, pair of pantaloons, part of a shirt, and a vest were found in if ( t'he&e weie all Auams's clothes, but the shirt.) Sklden.?Is it your belief that that bundle wa* there when you first examined thpt place 1 Whiting objected. Sei.den replied. Whiting.?Very well, Sir, yon can ask hitn then Witness ?From the stale the bundle'was in, I think it may hare been overlooked at the first time the place was examined; I first bad an impression it was put there since; I hare now, however, no doubt but that that bundle was there when we first examined the privy. The examination of the whole contents has not been finished yet: some things were fouud there this morning. [Here the witness produced two by*i a lilvrr ptnrU ca*r. aid a h ilf dollar, that had been found in the priry.] Witness.?I understood that a twe shilling piece had been lound there. 8eldck.?Did not the men consider the money they found there es their own! VVhitino objected. The Counsel then overhauled the keys, half dollar, &c. pretty well: so did the court and jury. Witness.?1 think the pencil case had been there some time; parts of it were rusty: these things, the keys, pencil case, and half dollar, were separate Irom the bundle Junon.?Was there any thing in the pocket of the pantaloons'* Witness ?No, Sir: 1 hare told every thing that has been found, so far as we have examined. This hall dollar is stained: only a small part of the contents of the privy have been examined : it'll take two days to examine the rest. t.Chas. Dclavar.?Would paper or leather be destroyed in getting out the contents! Witness.?Paper might, but not leather, I think. Jvaon ?Was there any stockings found tliere > Witness.?There was. [Here the witness produced a piece of the pantaloons and vest, wi.ieh created a great commotion in the Court [J Witness-?The pantalooas were gunbroon; the vest might have been a yellow; part of the things was found in pouring the contents of the priry into a rat. The bundle was tied up with a linen pocket handkerchief; but there was no name on the handkerchief. The depth of the stuff* iu the priry was two feet. All these things hare been washed and rubbed since I think they had been in the privy for some months; can't tell how long they had been there. Cronfttamined ?We put the contents of this priry in Chambers street, into a clean tub; afterwards we put it upon other matter. 1 did not see these things taken ont of the priry mvself; was told so by those who took them out. We found the bundle after we feund the other clothes; the teeth ot the rake we used the nrsi lime was six to eight inches long: I fait satisfied in October, when 1 examined it, that there was nothing in the privy. We never rakedthe privy over a second time before we removed the contents. We found the clothes buried under the atirfaec?can't sav how far under. Found the bundle under the opening nf the third privy, I think. D.? not think it was in the same situation when we raked the privy; it might have been moved with the rake; 1 did'nt rake it myself; theMayor told ine to examine the sink thoroughly to see if there was anything there; he told me to rake it, 1 think; the handkerchief round the bundle was tied in a hard kuot; there was only two corners tied; two ends of it were loose; some pait of the articles was exposed, at we could see what they were; the bundle was about an inch beneath the surface ; the rake had been used in that very spot before. 1 think they opened the bundle in my presence, We first saw the hat; it was cut Ungthscisi; cut in two places; appeared to be cutia opposite directions, with a ihaip instrument as well as 1 can judge; can't say if any piece of the hat had been cut out or net ; can't say if toe cuts were in front. 1 saw the shirt nnd vest next. I think the rest was folded up; tbere was nothing in the pockets; the shirt was completely saturate*! with blood ; I can't say whether the vest was hloodv or not; the suspender* were taken off the pantaloons, and folded up in them; the suspenders wore whole- can't say whether they were bloody or not; the pantaloons were torn; the uppt? part of the shirt teat torn compUlely off. The pantaloons were folded up neatly; the whole pf tnc thing* seemed to have been packed up as closely as possible; i think that the shoes were at the bottom of the bundle; I don't think there was any blood on the pautalonns, they told mc it wasn't much use to examine, so 1 didn't examine the bnndle very closely; they found six or seven pieces of eloth out of the bundle in the privy; they might hive been whole towels. There were other piece* ofoloth?cotton rag*. Mr. Sat-ncis? It is vary evident, if your honors please, that the public prosecutor seems to think that there was something unfair about this examination. Now I would ask this witness whether Justice Taylor did not wend an olKcer to assist at this examination last Tuesday night. sir - - v.. ... Selder?We now propose, iir, to examine Mr. Kmraett with regard to what the prist ner told bira ahont throwing the elothea and other things be* longing to Mr. Adam* down that sink, the same night that Adnmi waa killed. Whitiro?N?w, sir, I object to this, under all the general rule* of law, and of eridenee. Thej now offer one of the prisoner's own coanael to prove a declaration said to hare been made bj that prisoner. Mr. Sei.dex replied briefly a* to the law of the ca?e; he aaid " I wish to prove that Mr Colt, the prisoner, told Mr Einmett, a day or two alter hia arreat, that he had thrown the bundle into the sink; that in pulling off the pantaloons of Mr. Adnras, the key*, pencil case, and kalf a dollar fell out, that he, Colt, afterwards put those things into his own hat, went down stairs and threw them loose into the privy. And before I knew any thing about this, Mr. Emmett applied to Justice Taylor to have that privy examined; Justiee Taylor told him it should be examined, and 1 waa told after* warda that it had been done; I expected to aee these things bronght forward by the prosecution ? and it was not till after this trial had commenced that I knew the character of the examinatioa that had been first made of the content* of that sink. Jndge Kkist?So declaration of the prisoner made to Mr. Kmmett can be admitted. Helder-I wish then the Court to notiee the statement I bare made. Judge Krwt-Yon had better redueo it to writing, then, Sir. Emmet, esoorn ?Week or ten day* aAer prisoner's arrest, hadj iaterriew with the Mayor; think 1 told kirn I wanted the prisons* examined ; told him I wanted his aid in the examination to throw IV YO ? ? - ^ W YORK, FRISDAY MO] light on the guilt or innocence of the pnMMf) he nt first taw no impropriety in it; inn second interview he said he didn't think it proper to do so without knowledge of the Distnct Attorney ; I then had reference to the examination of this prisoner. Justice Tayloh nculUti.?The examinations o the privies were not done by my knowledge, but invariably recommended both privies should b emptied; I met Selden in Broadway one morning told him the privy in Madison street had been amp tied, but that from the construction of the privy in Chambers street,nothing could bare been thrown in it. Mr. Fotn.Kk rrumtned? He superintended the examination of the privy in Chdmbr-rs' street; the other night?last Tuesday night,at twenty eight minutes past eleven, foun 1 a shirt; at twelve o'clock found piece of a shirt and a whole shirt, at halfpast twelve found bundle tied up and a kind of a jieket; also at one o'clock found a pair of drawers and two towels; the bundle was beneath the second and third hole, about an inch beneath the surface; one of the men cried out, "hallo, here's a boot." Justice Taylor was asked by Sildo* if he had not told liiin that these thinjs had been thrown down in the privy and could be got out. Whitiho ohiccttd. Mr. A- B- Blake exumintJ? (Pencil shown to him.) Thinks that Mr. Adams carried just such a pencil as that now produced here; remember it from the sound the air makes in drawing part of the case oil'; saw him carry such a pencil just before his deatn. Mr: Mos.ihas ejramintil.?(Key shown to him.) This is, no doubt, ihe key of Mr. Adams's office. It was the one he carried in his coat pocket just at the time of his death Dr. Chilton exam hied.?The ncid in privies will act on iron and corrode it, if it lays a long time; also, 011 silver;|it will discolor silver, and if the | silver is not good, it will be corroded; it's uueerI tain how long this half dollar or pencil is discolored; can't say how long it wonld take to discolor them thus in a priry. The action of this acid on cloth would he trifling; the action on a shirt stained with blood would be such us to take out the discoloring made by the blond. Mr. WiiiTinr; and Mr. Smith then cited the following authorities, on which he should rely. Circumstantial Entrance?1 Starkie, 177 and 483; 1 Philips, 136. Proof of Malice?2 Starkie'* Evidence, 030; Roscoe, 651; Ro?coe, 681; 1 Russell, 408; 4 Dull, ll6; Enoch's case, 13; Wendell, 139; 1 Hawkins, 189 Where Death is Secret.?2 Starkie, 958. Words of Provocation in Excnic ?Roscoe, t>69 As to Premeditation.?1 Brown's Rep. Ap. 18; <i Randolph, 721 That the Instrument used is Evidence of Intent. ? 1 Ashmead, 289. Tbat Prisoner must show that Offence is of a Mitigated Character.?Roscoe, 632 As to Discrepancies in Witnesses ?1 Phillips, 169 The Weapon used is Evidence of Intent ?1 East's Pleas of the Crown, 242; 2d Hume, 251; 8 Carriagtnn and Paine, 25; 1 Ilale's P. C., 455; 2 Lord Raymond, 1489; 19 Wendell, 606. The Court then adjourned till four o'clock. Afternoon Session. Immediately after tho Court opened, Mr. Emmett rose and said, that he was surprised at the course taken by the District Attorney, after it had been admitted that the homicide had been committed. That alter he had obtained and used abundance of proof of the killing by the hatchet, that he should retort to the testimony in relation to * the pistol. He then went on to state, that he would now read a statement to the Jury. (Great sensation.} He said he would use the first person, and rnmiJar tiimadf in ('.nll'i situation He then want on to rend the following Cevrvssiox ?>r Colt. Samuel Adams called on Fridav at my oflice, as near as I ens recollect, between the hours of 3 and 4 o'clock. Whether he had any special object in view in coming at that time or not, 1 cannot say When he entered my offiee, 1 was sitting at my table, as usual, and was at that time engaged in look ingever a manuscript account book, a* 1 had been engaged in this work for one or two days previous; that is, I was reading over the entries and re-c..usidering the arithmetical calculations belonging to the entries, ft Mr. Adams seated himself in a chair near the table, and within an arm's length of myself, so near, that had we both leaned our heads forward towards each other, 1 have no doubt bat that they would hare touched. 1 spoke of my account, which be had at my request handed tome tea or twelve days before. I stated to him that his account was wrong, and read to him at the same time the account, as I had made it out on another piece of paper, and requested him to alter his account as I had it. Heobjeetedto it at firs', ssying.that l,did not understand printing. He however altered hi* figures as 1 read them from my account, as 1 made tne remark that 1 would give $10 or some such sum if 1 was not right. Alter he had altered his figures, and on looking it over, he said that lie was right at first, and made the remark that 1 meant to cheat hiin. fin the mean time we had both been figuring, on separate paper, parts of the account:)? Word followed w?rd till it eame to blows. J'he words "you lie !"jwere passed, and several plight blows, and nntil 1 received a blow across my mouth, and one whichjcaused my nose slightly to bleed. 1 do not know that I felt like exerting myself to strong defence. 1 believe I then struck him next violently with my fist. We grappltd with each other at the time and I found mysei! shoved to the wall, with my side next to the table. At this time he had his hand in my nrck handkerchief, twisting it so that I could scarcely braaihe, and at the same time pressing me bard upon the wall and table There was a hammer upon the table which I then immediately seized hold of, and instantly struck hina over the head. At this time 1 think his hat was nearly in my face, and his face, 1 should think,was downwards. 1 do not think hesaw me seize the hammer. The seizingyif the hammer and the blow was instantaneous. I think thia blow knocked his hat oil', but will not be noti tire. At the time I only remember of hie twisting my neck handkerchief 10 tight that it seemed to me a* though I lost all power of reason. Still 1 thought I was striking away with the hammer? Whether he attempted to get the hammer Irnm ne or not 1 cannot say. 1 do not thii.k he did. The first sense of thought was, it seems, as though his hand or something brushed from my neck downwards. I cannot sar that I had any seut-e or reflection till I heard a knock at the door. Vet taere is a faint idea Mill remains that 1 shored him oflfroro me, so that he fell orer; but of this I cannot say. When I heard the Knock on the door, I was in stantly startled, and am fully oonscious of going and turning the key go as to lock it. 1 then sat down, fur 1 felt very weak and sick. After sitting a few minutes, and seeing so much hlood, I think I went and looked at poor Adams, whobreathed quite loud for sereral minutes, threw his arms out and was silent. 1 r c dice'. at this time taking him by^the hand, which seemed lifeless, and a horrid thrill came over mc, that 1 had killed him. About this time some noise started me 1 felt agitated or frightened, and I think 1 went to the door to see it I had fattened it, and took the key out and turned down 'the slide.JI think I stood for a minute or two listening to hear if the affray had caused any alarm. I bclierc 1 then took a teat near the window- It was a cold damp day, and the wiudow bad been closed all day except aoout six or eight inches at the top, which I let down, when I first went to the office, and which remained down all the time I occupied it. 1 remained in the same seat I should think f?r ut least half an hour, without moving, unless it was to draw the curtains of the window clone, which were within reach. My custom had been to leave the curtains about one-third drawn fram the side of the window towards Broadway, The blood at this time was spreading over the floor. There was a great quantity, and I felalarmed lest it should leak through into the apothecaries' store. I tried to stop it by tying my handkerchief aronnd his neck tight. This appeared to do no good. I then looked about the room for a piece of twine, and found in a box which stood in the roam, after partially pulling out soma awning that was in it, a piece of cord, which 1 tied tight round his neck, after taking the handkerchief off, and his stack too, I think There was then, I discovered, so much blood, and the fear of its leaking through the floor, caused ine to take a towel, and gather with it all I could, and rinse it into the pail I had in ihe room. The was, I tb?nl<1 think, at that tim? anoitt one-mird fall of water,aad tha blood it filled at least another third full. Previoas to doing thin, I moved the body toward* the box, and pulled out jurt of the awning to reet it on, and covered it with the remainder. I never uw hia faee afterward*. After making up all the blood 1 could, which I did ae atill and hastily aa possible, f took my eeat again near tha window, and began to think what waa baat to da. Ahoat this time soma one knocked at ike door, to wkiek. of enaraa, 1 paid no attaatioa. My horrid situation remained frem tins time till dark, a jeat spare o! time of (till more horrid re RK H INING, JANUARY 28, 1 flection. At dusk ut ttie evening, mid at tile aauit? time tumcnmnibuaea were paaaiag. 1 carefully opened the door, and weut out an xtill as possible, and I thought unheard. I croaaed into the Park, and went down from tlicnce to the City Hotel, my purpoae being to rektethe circumatat.ce to a btotbt who was stopping at that house. 1 aaw turn in the trout reading room engaged in conversation with two gentlemen. I apoke to him, a few words passed between us, and seeing that he wa* engaged, I tillered ray purpose, buj returned us iar as me Park. 1 walked up and down the Park, thinking what wai beat to do. Many things I thought o( ; among others was going to some magistrate and relating the facts to hitu Then the horrors of the excitement, a trial, public censure, and false and foul reports, that would be raised by the many who would stand ready to make the best appear worse than the worst, for the sake of a p.iltry pittance gained to them in the publication of perverted truths, and original, false, foul, calumniating lies. All this, added to my then feelings, was more than could be borne. Resides, at this time, iu addition to the blows given, there would be left the mark or evidence of a rope drawn tight round the neck, which looked too deliberate for auy thing like death c tused in an affray ? Firing the building seemed aijlirst a happy thought, as all would be enveloped iu flame and wafted into air and ashes. Then the danger of causing tl.e death of others (as there were quite a number who slept in the building,) the de-tructiou of propirty, Ate., caused me at oucc to abandon the ideu 1 next thought of having a suitable box made; und have it leaded inside, so that the blood would not run nut, I and moving it off somewhere and burying it. Tlwu the delay of all this, and the great liability of being detected . After wandering in the Park for an hour or more, I returned to my room and entered it as I leftit, as I supposed, unobserved. Wheeler's door was open and he tilkiug to some one Suite audibly. 1 went into my room entering unetermined, and not knowiug what to do. After I was seated in my room, 1 waited silently till Wheeler's sobool was out and his lights extinguished; and during this suspense it occurred to me that 1 might put the body in a cask or box, and ship it oft somewhere. 1 little thought at this time that the box which was iu the room would answer. 1 supposed it loo short and small, aud entirely unsafe as it wus quite open.? Wheeler's school being out, I still heard tome one in bis room, and as 1 then thought, laid down on some benches. The noiso did not appear exIll I....I I ? J S. - tiuuy n&e h |icrMiin iu uru. * vumu rustling of no bed clothes. 1 felt somewhat alarmed, but then'the idea occurred to uie that it might be the person who Wheeler bud stated was going to occupy the room that 1 then occupied as a sleeping room, as soon as 1 gave it up, which was to be iu about ten days time; was temporarily occupying his room lor this purpose. Relieving myself by this thought, I soon lit a candle, knowing that no time was to be lost; something must be done. This was about nine o'clock, 1 should think. Having closed the shutters, 1 went and cxauiiued the box to see if 1 could not crowd the body into it. 1 soon saw there was a possibiiity of doing so if] could bend the legs up so that it would answer, if 1 could keep souie of the canvas around the body to absorb the blood, aud keep it Ironi running out This 1 was fearful of. It occurred to me, if 1 bury or send this body off, the clothes which he had on would from description discover who it might be. It became necessary to strip and dispose of the clothes which 1 speedily accomplished, by ripping op the coat sleeve, vest, &c , which removing the clothes, the keys, money, 4tc, in hie pockets, caused a rattling, and 1 took them out ana laid them on one side. 1 then pulled a part of the awning over the body to bide it. 1 then cut aud tore a piece from the awnisig, aad laid it in the bottom of the bax. I then cut several pieces from the awning for the purpose of lessening its bulk,supposing it was,too much to crowd into the box with the body, i. c it would not go ia. I then tied as tight aa 1 could a portion of the awaing about the head, haviag placed something like flax which 1 found in the box with the awning (This flax or swingle tow came from a room 1 had previously occupied No 3 Murray street,also this awning. 1 then drew a piece of this rope around the legs at the joint of the kuees, and tied them together. 1 then connected a rope to the one about the shoulers or neck, and bent the knees towards the head of the body as mueh as 1 could. This brought it into a computet form. After several efforts I succeeded in raising the body to a chair, seat, then to the top of the box, and turning it round a little let it into the box as easy a- 1 could, back downwards, with head raised. The head knees and feet were still a little out, but by reaching down to the bottom of the box, and pulling the body a little tows rds me, 1 readily pushed the head and feet in The knees still projected, and 1 had to stand upon them with all my weight before I could get them down. The awning was then all crowded in the box executing a piece or two, which 1 re served to wash the floor There being mill a portion of the box ncxtto the feet, not qnite full, I took his coat, and after palling up a portion oftbeairninf, crowded it partially under tbeiu, and reolaced the awning. The coyer was at once put on the box and nailed clown with I or 5 nails, which were broken and of but little aecouut. I then wrapped the re mainder ??t his clothing up and carried them down stairs to the privy, and threw theiu into it, together with his keys, wallet, money, pencil |cases, 6ic. These latter things I took down in my hat and pockets, a part wrapped in a paper, and a part otherwise. In throwing them down i think they must have rattled out of the paper 1 then returned to th* room, carried down the pail w hich contained the blood, and threw it into the gutter of the street ; pumped several pails of water and threw in tha saaje diraeton. The pump is nearly opposite the outer door of the building ; then carried a pail of water up stairs, and repeated said washing to a third pail ; then rinsed the pail, returned it clean aud two-thirds full of water to the room; opened the shutters a* usual, drew a ehair to the door, and leaned it against it en th inside as 1 closed it. Locked the door, and went at once to the Washington Hath House in Pearl street, near Broadway. On my way to the Hath house, wcat by a hardware store, for the purpose of getting some nails to farther secure the box. The store was closed Wh-n I got to the ba'h house, I think bv the clock there it was eight minutes past ten. f washed out my shirt thoroughly in parts wf the sleeves and bo-om, that were somewhat stained with blood Irom washing the door. My pantaloons in the knee? I al-o wa-ned a little, and my neck handkerchief in spots. 1 then went home: it wanted, when T got home, about live minutes of eleven o'clock I lit a light, as usual Caroline wished to know why I came in so late. I made an excuse, saying that I was with a friend from Philadelphia, I think, and that I should get up in the hi/ruing early logo and sen him off. 1 went to the stand and pretended to svrite till 'she became quiet or went to sleep. 1th A put out the light and undressed myself, spread my shirt, &e- out to drv, and went to bed. lu the morning, at about haff-oa-t five o'clock, I got up, put my shirt and handkerchief, which wcro not vet quite dry, into the bottom of the clothesbasket un-t'er the bed. Always changed my shirt on going to bed tu the morning put on u clesn shirt and handkerchief and was nearly dressed when Caroline woke up. I said t? her that it was doubtful whether I should return to breakfast Did not return?went to the office, found all apparently as I hail Icit it. Went after some nails; got turin at Wood's store ; the store was just opening ; returned to the room ; nailed up the box on all sides ; went down to the hast river, to ascertain the first packet for New Orleans. Returned to my_r.>ono; marked the box; moved it myself, with great difficulty, to the head of the stairs ? did ant dare to let it down myself?went to look for a curturaii ; raw a man passing the door as I was going out?requested him to help me down with the box?he got it down without any assistance? prcfeired doing so?paid him ten or twelve cent* ?went down Chambers street for a cartmin which I saw coming towards Broadway ; hired him to take the box 10 the ship, foot of l-?-?u iili him While he was load. iug the box, I went to my tfltl for a piece of paper j to write a receipt on; wrote a receipt to be aigned by the captain, on my way down the atreet; did not otter the receipt to be signed, but rrqnoatod one which the receiver of the be * Rave me. A clerk waa by at the time, and objected to the form of the receipt, and took it und altered it?wished to know if I wanted a bill of lading 1 firat remarked that aa there wai but oac bax, K wai not very important: bon ever, that 1 would call at the office for one. Did not go for a bill of lading. Tore up the receipt before I wae two iqtiarea from the ship Keturaed te my office, by way of Love joy'a hotel, in the Pari.; went to hie eating room; railed for a hot roll and coffee; could not eat; drank two cupe of coffee. Went to my office, locked the door, and ?a' down for aoroc time: examined every thing about the room; wiped the wall in one or two apota; weat home and to bed. Thee* (eaid Mr. Kmm>:t-t) amy he eoneidered a* (he very word* of the prienner, written down by himself in peneil, in hae e~ll, ao in after bi> arret; and copied by kimavlf, aod he pledged bia [ERA 842. veracity aud reputation as a lawyer, lor the trutn of the statement. Mr then referred to the different section^ and sub-divisions of the statute in regard in manslaughter aa bearing upon the ditiereut degress of homicide lie contended that what it considered manslaughter under thu English law amounts only to justifiable homicide under nnrs, and the present case comes under this claas ; the highest claas ol homicide known to our laws ia a prcmediated de sign to take life. (Here he again referred to tin laws on this point.) We have two classss of'mur der on the atatute books of thin State?those o Knos and Ezra White?where the Court of Errori hare decided that the form of indictm< ut cue lit brought stating that the murder has been wil fnlly effected?but the proof of wilfulness or pre meditated design?must be prored by the prosecution " Premeditated dcrigu" means at idea formed some time previous ?such aa lying ir wait?old feelings of ill-will, and pre-concerted schemes of bodily harm. He would abandon the cause if the public prosecutor could show that Colt was privy to that meeting, or approved of it The passions of Adams and ol Colt were aroused, and Colt in his own defence toek away the life ol Adams. If Colt thought that Adams came to hit rooms with a view to assault hiin or do hiui some great bodily harm, that then Colt was justified in taking away the life of Adams But it is for the Court to show you under what branch other tksn murder this act comes. But from the testimony ol Caroline Ilensliaw, which we must all believe, thai she saw that mark round Mr. Colt's neck on that Saturday, it is evidence that a severe struggling had taken place, and probably an affray in whicb the life of Mr. Colt bad been endangered We have every reason to believe that Adams had his hands twisted tightly within Mr. Colt's neckcloth, and was twisting it to tightly at to cause suffocation In such a state where one party was in imminent danger and he struck a blow that causad death ? the blow was justifiable. Mr. Emrnett also contended that the mere using of an unlawful weapon in the heat of an affray, did not propeilv constitute manslaughter within the meaning of the statute, lie cited the case in Englund where Levy was stabbed and killed in a fight. There it appeared that two parties went out to fight: after a few rounds it appeared that Livy was tabbed in several places, of one of which wounds he immediately afterwards died. Here it was proved that the prisoner had a claspknife at the beginning of theaffray. Judge Bailey charged the Jury, that if they found that the prisoner took ihe claspknife into his hand when he first went out to fight, that then the act was murder; but ihat tight, if after the fight begun, he then resorted to the claspknife, then it was only manslaughter, lie contended that if in this affray between Colt and Adams, at the onset, both parties were on equal terms, and that in the course of the affray Colt found that Adams bad hold of his neckcloth, and was choking him, and that then he seized the hatohet, and struck him a fatal blow, that then this was merely a justifiable homicide. Mr. Kminett then went on to aitethe following authorities ; 1 Cast, p c 241-243: 1 Hale, 456 ; Foster, 295 ; 1 Last's Uep., 292 ; 1 Runs. II, 45)6 ; 1 Roscoe, 55H605 ; Barbour's C. T , p. 28 ; 1 East, 208 ; 4 Blackstone, Com. 439 ; White's casein 24 h Wendell. Enoch's case in 13th Wendell. Mr. Kromett, also, in the cuurse of his argument, went in the most lucid and clear mauner over the whole of the English Law, on the subject of murder, manslaughter, and homicide, explaining particularly the kind of act that formerly came under the nam of" chancemelley", which was synonymous with the word " i-chau-mellee," or " not affray." Mr. Emsneft thin went over the evidence, as it has been given in this paper. He showed from Adams's own books the following account between Adams and Colt. Printing Book-Keepiug, .... Vi7 13 Old bill, 91 U? **1 16 Iteceiveilcash, - - It) 00 >71 I ft This is the snm put down by Adams; this snrn was always denied by Colt. He admitted the >*o7 15, due for the new account on printing the Hook Keeping. Hut at this very time, Adams held as security nil the stereotype plates of " Colt's Hook Keeping," worth $500. Adams also had the blocks for this work, worth $20. He had used these, and Colt said ha h.d agreed to cancel the balance of the old bill lor those very blocks, and that, therefore, be owed Admass nothing on the old account This was the cause of dispute bctwei n them. And here, Mr. Emraett went into a suppisitionof what took place when Adams went into Colt's room; and suggested how the quarrel could possibly have arisen from this very debt, and the dispute about it. Mr. Kmmett also said, that with regard to the watch, Mr. Colt considered it w as too valuable a memento to the family to bed stroyed, and that he meant to preserve it, and take it to Hoston, end send it thence by Hamden's Kxpre-a to the family of Mr. Adams in rucli away that it never could have been traced back to him. 'i'bis was really what Colt intended to do Mr Kramett wa? especially severe upon Wheeler, and showed, as he said, that from the contradictions in his former statements, and those Riven on this trial, that his evidence was entitled toscarcely any credit at all. He then showed the discrepancies between the testimony of Wheeler aad Seignctte; as tothr looking through the key hole twice by Wheeler, and to the noise made by the scullle.or the tush. He concluded by saying, that it was immaterial to pro ceed farther on their evidence. It was too true, that Mr. Colt had killed Mr. Adams; and it was only necessary for the Jury to be satisfied, that he had not premeditated this killing. It has been hilly proved, that he had the box, the ;>ail, the hatchet, and the awning, all in his room before ibis fatal day; the time when he first get them has been shown, undalso it has been shown, that he had them in his poasesrion lor some time before the 17th ofceptember, 1M1. Mr. Eramettdwclt strongly on the awning and the watch, and traced their history by the evidence He also said that the energy, tin- ? wiltnes*. and the perfection, with which he disposed of that body, ought not to operate against him, or to induce the Jury to believe he murdered Adams. The confession which he drew lip, was intended by him for publication neon after hu arrest; but he war deterred from it by advice of counsel. After he killed Adams, the blood flowed in terrents over the floor from overy part of hii system; and Colt wae compelled to tie that eord arouad the neck of Aduitis, to preveHt the whole of ihc blood flowing out of that bod>; and having once tied thut cord around Adams's nick, it wae too late, tj confess that ho had killed him. Mr. Kramett then cited the cape of the uncle who beat Ilia little niece?she cried "don't kill me," and ran away , couldn't be found?he wan ordered to lind her by next assises : liecould'nt ; hat derated up another child to look like her; the fraud wat detected and he wan hung. Some time after, the child wan found??hc had run away and was taken in by a stranger. So the woman who killed a child witn a stool, threw the body into the river, and told her liuaband that the child had run away. She waa found guilty, hut recommended fur pardon by the Judge-, and w - | ardoned. And her subsequent concealment of the body it wa? not considered ought to weigh one unonent upon her conductor motivra iu killing the clull. (1 Ka?t'?. P. C ) lie then referred to the opinion of Lord Hale on circnni? ial evidence Mr Kmmktt concluded by ulaatirig that it had formed no part of the prisoner s plan of defence to keep back any thing; he wanted a full, fair, and impartial examination ot all the fact- in the rase. And lie asks to be judged by the same rules of law that nre applied to others in similareircnra?tancc?, and no more. That's all he a-ks, and if on a fair, rulm,?n(J in.partial review of'the facts you c n find him guilty of a deliberate, wilful, and preno dltated murder, then he most submit to his fate.? Mr K. then alluded to the testimony of Caroline Ifenshaw, ? hem he lauded highly lor her whole -?tn u,? uifLnr hoi v affair. Hu also ferlintlv alluded to the fact o|( 'oil's retaining the memento <> bin departed mother and sisters; and concluded by imprcssing < ? the jury the solemn duty they had to perforin in rendering a just verdict, regardless o| the popular rlaruor, and to acquit him if they were so impressed, even if they were certain of march me out of thin f'onrt House to instant destruction. Mr I'.'mmktt concluded bit truly brilliant efl'ort ai|uarterto eleven, having spoken in a strain of uninterrupted eloquence for six and three quarter hour*. The Court adjourned at a quarter to elevnn. Man. Roracav.? A Louisville, Ky. jbiper ol the 2?hh, given the following account ol a mail robber* in that region. It *nyr, the mail stage, which left Lonieville at U o'clock on Tuesday iirorninir for I rai.kfort, war rohb?-d about twi |ve mile? from this ?ily ; two trunks and our bo\, In-longing to p*F.-? nirrrr, In-ingoa' from the boot The bug nod tinnke n err -nbeequently found in a beinp field, near the roud, broken open and nlb-d. About fifty tlolUrein money una taken, >ind nearly five hnndred d??llnrs worth o| clothe* and other article*. A *i\ bundled dollar dnUt m one of lh? trunk* wm reeovored by itr cw-wrr, not bns-iog brea found by the villain* fTr?gaBBa LD. Prtt* Tw* Gtatt " _ tUy *?? Moke Dead Bodies. Tie floating were in quite a Iftinml yean r Jay, from a minor pr.. in circulation that three dead bodice had been loom I in Crosby street the eveniug previou*, enclosed in sacks, and " *uppo?td to hart betn mmrdrrtd ** The facts are as followsOn Wednesday night at hall pa.-t tea o'clock, the wile of Mr. D. Sherwood, who redden at No. 7?)Crosby street, directly opponte the - me Jicnl college, awakened her husband and nloin:' ed turn that a cart had jmt been driven up before the college door, w ith several dead subjects thereo'i lie immediately sallied forth, and the cartman perceiving himsclt discovered, drove oft with his loa< , at full si>eed Sherwood followed hiin t lire ugh ?ei veral streets, until he came i<> Houston, near Hroud1 way,where,withjthe uid.of watchmen whom ae.had | iulorined, the cartinan was stopped and ordered to the police oHice. There were three sacks on hie , cart, enclosing the dead bodies of two white women and one negro. The cartman refused to give his 1 name at the police oftice, but stated that ire f ad , brought the bodies from Poller's Field. '1 he ran i contained two numbers, one painted ovrr Ua <>ihn , L the lower one 2109, the outside 3179. The latter ;t> registered at the Mayor's oftice in the name oi ilokv Fmith, who is presumed to be the cartman.? lie was committed at the upper police, and the bo dies taken to the dead house in the Park, where do coroner was called to hold a verdict tu the afternoon. Upon examination, it was ascertained tba the negro had died on Tuesday last, of iutiauimatnry sore throat, at No. 290 Madison street, and hiname was Goorgc Green. The ceroner held a ret diet on his body the same day, and ordered him bo. ried in Potter's Field. It was therefore coasjdeted unnecessaiyjto hold a verdict ou his body. The women were carefully examined by l)r. A. G. Thompson and the jury, and the re?ii!t was, that " they had died from diseases unknown," although the impression was that they had been Alms House subjects, and life had terminated from consumption < 'ne of them was much emaciated, her body was mere skin and bone, the other in fuller tlesli but still bearing evident marks ol diseaie. One appeared to be a ualive of Ireland, about 30 years ol age : on ber right arm the letter* "G. II ?28," were pricked in with India Ink, and on the left " E ?J. \V.?W II. * There were no marks of violence apparent on either hody, and the Coroner ordered the bodies u be buried, from whence they wera taken. The runtnan will be examined this day at the Upper Police. Fire ?The fire yesterday morning, about tour o'clock, burned the upper p?rt of a building in CLu lhain square, occupied by Mr. llurten, as a tailor shop, Mr. White as a printing ollice, nnd on the first floor as an Exchange office by Mr. Baker. But little dumage was done. Police.?The police offices yesterday were almost free from complaints of crime. Wm. Corn/ah stole a ip'l bill from Ann Coaper, No. 1 Little Water street; at least so she said, and be was locked in the tombs. Dan. Cronin stole some pigs iron, n.*t pork, from Samuel Smith; and another man stole a tL?: iron Tlint was all that occupied the lime of cour. and officers, worthy of public notice. Neolioercb ok Somebody ?A child about five years of age, son of a Mr. <?arrt>on, No. 297 Moo roe street, died yesterday from want of medical treatment, of an ordinary lever. The parents testified before the coroner that they had applied torhe Central Dispensary for medicine and medical aid, bat could not obtain it. If such is the case, the public authorities should inquire into this neglect of duty on the part of their agenie. CoRoxrn'ii Isqcest*?The coroner, for the lias, few days, hart| been overruu with busmen* Yesterday he held an inquest on a dead baby found m a box in Uie Catholic burying ground, First Avenue, name and death unknown ; hut nicely deposited in a rough pine coffin ; and also on the infant child ol Daniel Donovan, of No- 416 Water street, who died from want of medical attendance. And on the b< d? ut Mta-s K, who waa committed to lflackweilV Uland on the 2Mi inst, as u vagrant and &n habituu' diunkard He died the next day, and coroner's verdiet was in accordance with these facte. TO THE LADIES.MAPAMK ('?>? I'Kt.LO, Ketnlle Physician. (till coori turs to Irrat with astonishing sncrrta. *11 duct,** p, cu liar t? I'rmales. Muppirraion, urr* til aril y, abstraction, lu ny whalevrr cause produced.ran be removed by Melaar t in a very abort lime. Madame C.'? medical establiahmen! hav I., imdsnriine tlii.t oueli ret airs and alteration* lor lbs halt* accommodation of her numerivui petunia, a lie m w peri aied to receive Indira on the point of cuifia*meut, or tho < who ?v.ah t<> bo treated lor obatrucuon of iha(r monthly period. ? Madame C. can be rooaulted at her rraidrner, 34 Larprmrd rl at all time*. All cunmiuuicatioua and leUtra miut be pout paid. ? Jl8lm*_ 'Ttjl? PHIVATfC TKJCAT18K.?Thia ia a little volume on 1 certain diaenaea in which the boat and moat coovaaarat mean* of curt arc atated in the plaineat poaaibla manner. It alao ahow* the reaeon why three inaladirw an freqoeatlr row tiuoe on from mouth to month.nacurrd.aiid terminate at (eagti. in other -ind permaiieDl eompluinta. Indeed, uo one can i"-ad thia little book without arcing at once their true and real na lure, and aieo the riak and danger of truabug theiu to ignoraie* and Donating people. With a new. however,to obtain a rational degree of eowJrdroit in what he hua advanced on the cure of Ihoee diaeaaea the author thiuke it proper here to give a ample atafement of ike nieana and opportunity lie himaall haa Iwd of forming juet ant! dear opiuionaon thia atiMecl. He tlierefore bega to atale. that beeidra hie rank aa graduate of Kdinbargh, and member of th? London Col I' he hee brei, watching three diaeaara. hoik in Hoapit* aiid city practice tor more than thirty year*, aad haa publiahrd iwo edilioaa of a work r-vprraaly on them. ASao, that lie haa letfera ol commendation from the moat eminent phvaitiana in K.urope to the moet eminent in America, ae S*r Aetlrv Cooper to Dr. Mott of New York and Dr I'hBndeJphia, and ofhira, and which may he area by any one And lurlher. that lie haa the privilege of refentng to jihane every I'hj airian of eminence in thia eity. There are can 'aa atanree which afford the highcet aatiafactwa to every one. ?e peoinlly to thoae who are anuoua to obtain tho heat ndriee ? The price of the book ia |l. I)r ltal|di ia conaulled at Ina reaideace.M Oieeawir-hatrei at ant hour, and haa duatuict and v par ate aptrtmenta for thnea who have to wait a litlla. CominuuiCMtioua by poet are faith fully retdird to. dlt am* Of\f\fT^KW nU BSt HIBKKrt r OR MKHKVv8 mTSF: <CYJY/t' tTM hive been obtained within the ln*t fifle-n days Since the commencement of the grw volume, Jan. 1849. the-, have been in with perfect eu?h. Price one dollar a rear in ad ranee. Maatera and Miaaea are invited to eallanl nwnii/ Uie woik at UllAUBritfi, ffODKN It CO.'ff, 197 Naawu etriet New York, or to School atreet, Boaton. yjf. ?t* RHY.rVATISM KKKK.t TLALLY CVRK-D.-TU ?? inordinary efficacy ?f THK CHINRffR MIXTURE.. > effectually raring the inoetaevi re i u'i of lhi? evevweiatmc die nr. ia tir.iairillr.lrd It la truly drermag ttie ?enona nr. li "r of the Mffiricd, for ita application l.aa uulvcraally been at tcadid by the moat eitrii'il eueeiaa. In twtunony of ita ethct ey.the fallowing ia aorteted Ollu-ra. eiiually aali?'aclor> rn lie eiamio"'! at I lie ate re of MARTIN I. KURST.ihc proprietor, 178 Bowery Vew York, the only place in the effa w here it can be nbtaim a Having been raited ii|>on by Mr. Mutin I. Kurat to evpvraa my u|aaiou in relation to Ike rtknmy at hie reined) fo* lUirum itiem, I cheerfully comply, by etatlug Iliaf hvvir.g need it. I do not Imitate to deelare that it la the very beat external application for that painful and dmeaae hat htae evar crime under my n. tie*. I wntihlalaoatale that Mr. burnt"* remedy l.aa l/ecti u ed with complete anceeaa by peraona of ro> e* .1. tain lance and mdi< d, ui no inelauee have I known it to fail. Jl'DOE JAMRff n. AHKYS. tea Twelfth afreei. New York, Dec. 19. ?4t. ?l II* I -MTU) ATATKA HOTKL.?The uudereignedjiirve I lur to the publar that the llnitid Sta'ee Hotel, h.rmerijt kept by David Worraoee. Kail. audwhiah haa letmaioard for upw arila wf two ooulha. Ilia b*eu pot in complete order, every part of th<- exltneiva tuildiag having hern t .poach to tlmrough ei,ruination, nud n > e*i?nae b ar l?een apared to make every ron-a au. haa wi ubi be .grreiblr to the moet faetidiooa. The hall 11 n ti?<n 1ft i*l in itiiMQ maroi*. i n? iiTnirnn mm tinrftofth hum* <ra antin If naw?fftrvU/hm , bnWlrad*. kc. and at' n< a kind united In I If high aiiinrlrr that ian*t?n ad thia f i*nri<? hou** ahonid aiutain Vh* arratit*mr?t* ara ?urti Ilia! imiiiUtn or ftiogla If rloM may h:i*a actocnmodationn r.jiial In th"?* ill a I'ria h< nar The aarvirra nfotf rt tk> lifil cooka i? tkaaoiiatrjr La ! *' aarurrd. Tb? (19(0' <>f tlf laidtr aluill If omplMr, ami th* g.i.aral arr>Bgrmrnta of th* Ffti'.hliahrnrnt mi. h m In rnBipat* wi h Ikon ol any *n\ti 111 lli* Loitad Hlataa. without aiaontiao. I am hanfy In aunowaa that I haaa mad* aa arrant* ?fnt with Mr. Al'Mi/n RitdJIm laic will known |?rof>nati?r o1 th* Watfily Hour*. Nut York la aid ami aaaiat iu tlf n.mftw* man I oftlf li >u??. whn?* 1111 lividrd alt ration, with that o| n y "1 f k- ila T.ilaJ ?** t\\0 MaltlUnuuh* r\f kink Manaal 11 v fthie Mt itili?hm'?t flir I ni ?<l * >in !U(?I will he ep'u for lite rce?v?v<o of nnt'tt 401I Boarder*. "?i Meivliy.lbe tHh t?*i jin im _ THOMAS r. H? 4 MEDICAX AID. A MONO tfo many totality impOrilMtll?T ih? *a? thrrr a r im of more mp rlmt to iod. aad in Sup# ?> ntlf .(n r?ful? I, *a improvement# ao<l invention* ?u tlic lmrtier of n<r ItcilW, yet Wf are toiitUiiwil to admit that w* hiv# never mot with wore eouvuw-inp proofs of approval ih.n it evh"bit>il l>y Dr firopory,of Mo. >4 Mott rtlwt H? h t? rventlv wade sow * Muablr diaewcrtee ta the treat men of iliee-u?e which ta Dot .only b*ai( appreristed. out h? ia win iiifreolden . piai"n* ft-itahia pMtieata. It la arpaad by aoaaa that .11 diwnvertee m Hit htallnp art abould ho mad* know* to the public for the of mankind; but we Wveao aab art y ah'xtld a phyrtrian more than any aae eie?, haolnw the reanh of but I tbr ra upoo 1 aomiouutl y or a petite, I rota ahiaa h? h a near rrfirrd a earreepnndinp h-nrM, neeeriltefran ara are kitermed the Itortor haa pttMuttwl t httte booh dr. Utility hw improved -nude of praewr. awl placrtl it vvitt.m iK reach of all wltorhooe* ta salt for I*?the price la Me rut*. It may be bad of lh? line lor, at bia private rrwlenae. (eat a draw 1 Move) 34 Mattelrert. at all hour* or day or eipht. end ale* ?e ?h< ft.Ilo*lap dnptatarra Hands' twa etoree hi Kalian Urtt aotl ooruer Brtael way and Chamber* *tr*at; aleo in the Bear rry at Ma *3. corner ?f Walker street, aad IM eoraer ?f 1 ^troop etreet; 144 tfelaurwr. turner Hutfclk at: and 1.4 t ha I A Kftf. arcs I porter. to ??y put ?l miVlrTKilA AHf* Pr.<??? |wy.34 WoM it 4u\mt J

Other pages from this issue: