Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 29, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 29, 1842 Page 1
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THI Tml. TIl^-lo. 3l? ?W1m?U la, 1?S3. ~ NEW VOKK AMD NEWARK. ? ? ? ? tmro rrdMMl U emu, From the foot of Courtinndt (treat, New York. At t A.M. At 8 P.M. Ali A.M. At I. P.M. U <0 4 do do N j? do m ?> (do T do It do ON SUNDAYS. Proa the foot of Libertr Arret. Leave N'W York. L**** Newark. At A.M.and 4J P. M. At 1 P. M. audit P.M. ^4B^OTdKRAHWAY and Fare reduce A Prom the foot of Libertr etraet.dailT. Leave New York. Leave New Brunswick. 1 At t A. M. At Ti A. M. 41 P. M. 1 P. M. SO.VIKKVILLK stage* connect with theae line* each way. k era between New York and Boinerrili*, 10 centa. Do do New Brtdiawick, Ti tenli. Bah war, tOeent* iliabr thtown, U centa. The fare iu the Ti A. M. train from New Breaewick, and 4 J t M. train from New York, hae been reduced between New York and Nrw Uruaiwick to (0 cent*. ' and lUh way te ?Ti " The Philadel;>hiamailliue passe* through New Brunrwickfor New York every eveniur at*o'clock. On Sunday* the 7) A.M. trip from New Brunswick is omittaA .... Paaietifere who procure their ticket* at the tickctoffice.re an a ferry ticketgrati*. Ticketaare raceired by theconductor eAlv on the dev when Purchased. DH ftiE EASTERN DIVISION OK THK NtW YOKK AND KKlfc RAILROAD. TWAINS will hereafter run between New York and Ooehen A according to the tollow in* arrangement, e'oupmg at tier Mot, Blaua el ille, Paacac, Sufferne, Kamapo station. Mou' I roe Works, Turner *, Seamunvilie, Monroe Village and ChesFROM NEW YOKK. A passenger train every morning (ncept Sunday) leaving ike n>ot of Albany street, at tt o'clock, A. M. Iu the aompnny '* strain boat Utica, ('apt. A. H. Sehults. A passenger train every We Ineeday and Saturday aflernooa, ft 4 o'clock, from the foot of Albany itreet, in tho eteamboat Flic*. _ m__s__ *. A freight trim every >io?iy iuw>r, > iuii?uh> uu r > day afternoon, at 4 o'clock, from th? foot of Ch trabers atreel, by the steamboat llu'ou FROM GOSHEN. A passenger train every moriiug,(except Sunday) at ge'elk, arming in New York, by the steamboat Utica, at the foot of Albany street. A passenger train eveiy Wednesday and Saturday afternoon, at J o'.-elok. arririog in New York by the steamboat Utica, A freight train e very Monday, Tuead?} , Thursday and Friday, at 3 o'clock, arriving in New York bT the ateamboat Vsins, and b?-ges at the foot of Chambers street. Freight will he rec- wnl at the foot of A'kany street on Wednesday and Saturday, and at the foot of Chambers street osi Monday, Tuesday, 1 huraday and Friday, until 3 P. M For freight or passage, inquire at the Company's Transportation office, roraer of Liberty and West suecU, and at the various depots on the line of the read. H. C. SEYMOUR, Superintendent dtv tea Eastern Divi-ion New York and Erir Railroad. VIA 8TOXINUTVN, JJAiLl. S?M HARNDfcN k GO'S American and Foreign Express, Foreign Letter, and General Forwardtag Office ?Packages of all kinds, sample goods, specie, and bank notes, will be rec tired and forgHded It Express, to and from the following places:? From Boston to Liverpool, London. Manchester, Birmingham, and Leeds. Eng.; Dublin and Cork, Ireland; Glasgiw and Qroeaoik, Scotland; Paris and Havre, France; and from BostM to Providence, New York, Philadelphia, and from Trey -Mul Albany, having recently made arrange men La with the Peo flab Lint to that effect. HAR.NDEN k CO. will attend to collecting or paying thrifts, Notes, Bills or Acceptances, and the purchasing of fchMe of every description, or transient business of any kind, which they undertake promptly. Letter Bags will be kept at their Boston.New York.Pkiladelphia and A lb any efficea, for CunanPs Royal Mail Line of means ships; aleo^for the plainer Great Western,and thesaflTTCkKE NOTICE.?Package* sent to either office,for England, or ar y other place, must not, in any case, contain letters N. B. All goods must be marked HAKNDKN k CO.. who SOS alone responsible fur the lots or injury of any articles or property committed to their care: nor is any risk assumed by, Mr can any be attached to the B.kF. and 8. Railroads, or the H.J. Steam Navtxaliou Co., an whose roads, or iu whose gaamers, their crnles are or may be transported, in respect to mem or their contents at auy time. Rsrr.acnccs:- Messrs. Floteher, Alexander k Co., Liverhoot and Loudon; Welles k Co., Banker*, Paris, France: Thomas B. Curtis. Esq., Boston; Ooodhue fc. Co.. New York; Cyr fc Hart, Philadelphia; and Thomas W Oicott, Esq., Orticcms;?No-338 River street, Troy; It Exchange, Albany; 43 South Third -eel. Philadelphia; *3 Church street, Liverpool; I Court street, Boston; Union Buildings, Provi WM.WYMAN, Agent, No. I Wall it.. New York. IK J HAKNDEN It CO. . FOR SHREWSBURY?FALL AHHANUKMENT-TIu ateambont OSIRIS. jCaCK.Cnpt. J C. Allaire, will commence running on I Saturday, Sept. 38lh, m followa:? leave Fnlton Market ?lip, Kant River, every Saturday at It o'clock A.M., Tueaday, Wadaeaday, and Friday, at S o'clock A M. Returning, learea Red Bank every Monday morning: ht 10 l*Blanb A*!.; To?Jay. Wadnnday, and Friday, at half-past H o'clock P.M. The boat will run as above until further not tee, navigation ad weather permit 1 rag. o?fm* RED BticL) LINK 'l'o aLBANi , en the Kaat aide of the river, having better atigra ysffjwwMtMA and team*?ilk lag no higher tare.?Office, Be ward'a Hotel. 78 Broaoway ?raaaengrra will be forwardai>y Stage to AHii'-y ay th a line fro in any point on the Eaat I deaf the river where the boiU may be compelled by ice to **/fg.-nta will be on board each of the mail boat* to gire aaaia mc* an I information. Thi.? line eitendv to Montreal, touching at Albany, (office nder the Muaeum) and embracee a very direct and commodiaue route thither. The eiageeauii h.iraerof ti.ia line will be fouud really the beat on the Albauy route, and no deception. The atricteet attention will be paid to the comfort, convenes r* and epe-d of all who may give ua 'he preference. Whea the river ehall lie ehut up euti-elr. Red Bird aril! run all throjgh from New York city to Albany. M. H? BAXTER J A*,n' * L V BAKER. Proprietor. uSi-ln FALL AlUtANUEMENT-rolfOrilCRElPSlE aKI> NfcW YORK. jMQ jfl The fast nailingateamboat OSEOLA.Cap-Retain Verdnie Trueedale, for the remaiudrrof ?Ct3*ni I'ltM, every Tueodoy, Thuraday and Saturday yten oone, at 1 o'clock?landing, up and down, at Caldwetl'a, Want Point, Cold Spiinjr. Cornwall, Fiahkill Landing. New HwrSury, and Milton. Returning, MM Poughkeepeie every wday. Wednesday and Friday morning, at T o'clock. Attar the tat of November, the Oaeola will leave PnughkerpMe at OoVl'ick in the moraine. For oaaaage. apply to the Captain, board, or to D. RANDOLPH MARTIN, rta lit Wet at. _ STATEN ISLAND FEHRk dtaaS&^rwS' Foot of Whitehall atreet "TT ^"hratenmor STATIN I9LANDKR Leave* StaUu laland Leave* Whitehall At a o'clock a.m. At o'clock a.m. " "11 " I " r.m. " a " p.m. - ft " " H " - 4 ? " ? Ou Suoday there will be two 1.0ate to run. The laet boat taavea ataten Lland at I o'clock, r. m Of ~T. roWETXTi CD 's lINe. 00k HOR NEWBURUH, landing at CALD g^r*,i ra*wgl ' WEST POINT AND COLD 5ft i I If BLsPRINO?The ateaiaboat HIGHLANDER Capt. Robert Wardrop. will leave the foot of Warren atreet New Vork,every Monday, Tlvi ?J*y and Saturday afternoon'* ?t t o'clock. Returning, the Hirt.n,?r will leave NewbuKh very Monday morning at o'clock, aau Tueaday and Friday afternoon at (o'clock. For freight or [laeoagc.apply to tha Captain en board. N. 8. All baggage and freight of every description, bank tallj oripecie, put on hoard thia boat,muat be at the riak of the I owner* thereof.unleea a bill oflading orreeeiptiaaignad for Mta?a _______ DRAFT* TO ENOLAND.IRELA.ND, 8LOTMM^^LAND AND WALES.?l'er?ou? deairoua of aend mg money to their frienda in any part of the old pantry, can be aupplied with draft* at light, payable at the National aud ProvmciuJ Bank* of Ireland an! Branched, Meauro. J amen Bolt. San It Co., London, ind Exchange and Piacount Bank. Liverpool, which are paid on demand, in all the principal lowua in the United Kingdom For term*, lie., apply to W. It J f. TAPSCOTT, Orncral Paeoage Office, 41 South atreet. Where, aleo, arrangnnenU can be made for paoeengera to ante out from the Md c .uutry. in firat clan Amariean packet fllup*. commanded by eioeneneod caotaina. one of which will labve Liverpool every ei* daya throughout the coming himd. and ixraona about icndiag for their friend* may rely that every rare and attention will be paid to reader the raaeeagr comfortable h or partiriilari olv ar aborr eft4 J**- PASSAGE FROM ENGLAND. SCOTLAND J^H^^AND WALES, by IrtlDprum chip*.?ThefubacriflMbbtra arc prepared to make arrangement* Tor bringing art paeaenger* from London. Lirerpool, Brietol and Greenock, tret daoa Americanpacket ahipejotail fromraeh ofthe abore pkiW Seel of the Rpriag. Peraone wiohiag to a rod for their made to nay pat ol (treat Britain, can make naceaaary ar ' laby *Jplying to r w; ir7 T. TAPSCOTT, u if Sooth at. tamer Oouremeur 1 anr. Si oefatunord^1*" Ma< paaaage money CACHETS FOR HAVRE.?Second Lioe-Tt*. #WVn,Vl"l' ST. NICOLAS. J. B. Pell,matter, ei| JUMKeewI on the tat of February. *OYD it HINCKKN, A genu, -ii~ _ _ No-tTootiae Baildiaf. aJBL.LPT^AOtLryR SAVXNNATlPirat P.ca|CJE?et-The aplaadtd packet brig EXACT, Captain flpKJohneiM, aada noeRirely aa aborr ^ T/1 rtf*C} t plead id accommodation a far cabin, aecond fcbSwkmX I?"9*"' '*r'r applica W. It J. T. TAP8COTT. U Sonthatreet. flkMnmrdialr detpMebforthe aborr pert, hiring euperier aaromnoiatioo f ir * few c <bia. and aeaond cabin paaeanern Which Win be taken at moderate rater. if ratlp application la * *> to W. h / T. TAPSCOTT. It Month at met Peranna droiroua of tending for their fnende to come o'nt to 'he *bore port, can make the nereaaary arrangement, hr egpjyiagae -bore. Jit fUit LlVEKroOL..?-lint euperaor drat ciaaa ">'P W,UIM,1U nooin.nn . mtPep"? ^ .?b.rkmt^^ ;ilut V.7|r, : ,T> *- f" Will. ??r<r 3 NEi NEW A * AN A? MKS. WKSl'S BO tRDINaJ HtlUsK it rcmored to thet'alle Shu Pedro. No. I " enfrente de li Machini " By thii lalier direction (he t? ilJ t.tr M knowu to all boutmrn.coaihm?n. porter* Ac., a* un* of he ir.oet couepicuoue point i of the < Ii jr. ? Theetteuairc alteration* awl repair* upon I hi* Inane hirim been completed. N1r?, W. Iia* tile NtWldiN of offtri y I I ttraoffer* vuntinz Hevaua an rutab'ndinvut l.rmperior in ite location to ao> ihmjc of the kind eeer be'or* kuow-i in the city- It i* aituatr directly u|i?u tlx Bay. an I command* an ealruaive newtf the entire h.trbor, v> itli the adjaceut cuuutry, (fij- lor Havana m int obtain a pa.spnrt from, or one verified by. n Spanish I 'onsul. which,ou arrival. it taken by the boarding otflers to the Uoverumeat Houte, where, iu eonlcrinity therewitli. a permit to laud with bagg. ge, lie. hat to be procured by tome r-sident of the place. Peraous desirous ol going to Mrs. Wnl'i honor, will plrtwe bear iu mind that this service will be promptly rrndi red tlirin by theClrrk who visits all vessels with passengers, ao loon no Ihry ruler the harbor. Htvana. D e. as. 1941. o28-od*m* DH lilt'HAKil.vu v'a oatnui ui.u. hi i limb.* Hicha djo.'a Bitlrrs, advertised in uioihrr column, are highly spoken of in thie vicinity by gentlemen who arrnot in the hast1 of drinking hitter*, (any more than the good Kill who of goi>^ to mertiug ) for the pleasure of it. We have no tatle for three th'ugi .nirielvei. being quite bitter enough already. without th? aid of rue. wormwood or quaeeia Neverthrlrss. ifafflicted with the prevalent diseases enumerated iu the advertieement aud ob igod to become either a " pill ?watlower.^or a bibbler, we should he inclined to call at Grant's, and inquire ihe way to " health and etieugth"of Duel or Miehsrdson ? Feeler (N. H.) New# Letter. CHtKRv Wove Bitt ret.-'Tneee are a remrdy very highly and very justly recoinmrnded by physicians, is of great i ffica cy in giving strength to tne weak aud debilitated. The or- of years has ?ali?fuc,orily proved (h-ir virtues. I'ntintturfu by Ihe slightee deleterious matter, they communicate the healing powers of the best medicinal mots and plants. They restore, and, if not kuid asule, preserve she whole animal eroaomy in a state of habitual healthiness. 'They cauuot be too freq irotly commended to public uotice by just eucoinitims froin the press [A B it U. Bauds. 79 and 100 Fulton street./gents. speaking of the eacelleaceof Ihe Sherry Wine Biteers.of which vfess-s. A B. St I). Hands are agents, w e meant those pr-pared by Dr. H. O. Kirhardsou, of South Reading, Mos.-Evt ''glial, N. V. Sold at who', sale au I retail, by A. B It D. Bands, Druggists, 78 and 100 Fulton at.; David Hand* St Co 77 Fast Broad way. Abin. B Sandi St Co. 273 Broadwoy ; C'oddingtoti.227 Hudson street; Mora, 591 Grand, corner ol Camtoi at. ; King, Ml Breway -,t? '" * THK PUttLlU.?t-lrm i>oAi3-iu. u..u, ..?- u ben leave respectfully to invite t'e attention of sea capains, merchants, aud all others interest'd in the navigation of bo'ts and vessels, to his newly i ivented life bott. TneseLife Boeta are in id- upon an entirehy different principle from thote now hi use; they are warranted to be every way a 'aptrd to Ihe purposes for which they are designed. aud can he lu-tiiehtd for uearly one hilltlie expeuee of what is termed "Francis* Lite Boat " Those feeling imerestrd on this subject, are inritsd to call at the establishment of the unlervignrd. No. 408 Water street, and examine for themselves. CHANDLF.K L. INOERiOLL. Th-re isone nowhuildmg, which t.ie public are ievit-d ts eiamine as the work progresses. * UT1TH9UT MBKCUBY.?JK. D i RKtbSTnA. ha. in *' nonor ot informing tne cituvn* of New Yora, tuat he cures radically, on tne hoTo opatnic system, ana in a tew dors, everv descriution of svohilic disease. whether recent oi of Ion,; standing, without danger of relapse, which rtry often occurs by the use of .neroury. Ttie rrinedy of Dr. Brenna doej not contain a particle of tn?rcury, *r any other corrosire or poisonous mineral, and therefore cannot itossibly elercisc any deleterious influence on the body. It out He conveniently administered; iU operation is always safe, and uo bad consequence* can follow from its uie, Uo-.ever critical the circumstances under which it i* take*. jfiJ- Patient* wishing advice can consnlt !)r. Brsnna at hi* office. Granite Butibmy, corner vf Broadway and Cmtnovr* treet, entrance in Chamber* etre t. at auv hour from Id A. Vt toaP^M. ^ "? Da. TAYLOR'S RAL8\M OK LI VERWoK lKo. several years I suffered with a mm' distressing cough and severe uain in the side and chest, and had tried many remedies for relief, bu' found none, until I procured the Balsam of Liverwort. from itl Spring street, which at onre cured me. Many of my friond* have also u-ed this medicine from the same place, with great benefit. CATHARINE FOWLER, KM King street, near Hudson. Comsutdrrtom Cuikd.?1 was at the verge ol' thegrave, wh-n my physician admitted he could not do any more for me. Mr symptom* seemed of the worst kind. 1 had lost all strength and appetite?mv cough would come iu fits, sud I ha1 wasted to a mere skeleton?daily I seemed growing worse, uutil every week threatened to be my last When my despair had lost afl hope. a? it were, there whispered hope still. I had taken Dr. Taylor's Balaam of Liverwort from '111 Spring street, but a short tune, when I fouud my appetite and strength returning, and daily improved as ! continued it* use,and have b'en entirely cured. WM. WEEKS, Band* street. Brooklyn. Reference can be nude to many physician* of Broookly and New York, and many respect able person*. The quantity of thi* medicine now called for at 941 Spring treet. is quite incredible. So certain are its good efTecti thai all' who follow direction! iu its use and do not find relief, receive Lack ih* eott of the medicide. <htt lm* AN Tilt OUHK UK SlKlCTUK".?it i? most uiiiuriu < ' nute in this complaint that many persons hare a (trietore who are not in the leait aware of it. The common notion in, that to long aa the urine pass in a tolerable ctream. there cannot be a itricture. But this is f r from true. A atricturr may. and often doee. eaitt for mouthi, and ercn years, without prodacing any striking chance in thu respect When a itricture arrivee at that decree of parrewneos aa eeneibly to it niece the uriae, it ia a aeriom malady indeed. The objeet of those remarks however, u to preveut this etate, and to attack it at a time when rt ia easily and perfectly removed. Bnt there are other circumstance* besides ita effect upon the uhoe by whici aatricture maybe known, or.at least, strongly suspected, anil though these arc aumerous, there are two which are very coomoo and rery easily judged of, end these shall be mentioned The first of these circumstances relates to time. It is wsll hnown that strictures arise from long continued and bad!} kreated Uouorrhda. Now, whenever thu disease continues over many weeks, especially if in the early period any of the boasted nostrums of (he day were taken, there is just and proper ground to suspec< a stricture. Tne nest is most remarkable?it is the effect a stricture has upon the mind and spi< ite. This is a fact that may be tho ronghly relied on. Indeed the author never saw a case of stnc ture, (and he sees many crery day,) in which the patient did not. more or leas, complain of his loss of mental energy?thai he was not so capable of business as formerly. The reason of this, however, ia clearly shown in his " Private Treatise," a little volume aoticed in another column of this paper, and to which the reader is referred, not only for knowledge of this Jiseasr.but on every other connected with this subject. DK. RALPH further begs to add. that he may his consulted personally a' his residence, No. d9 Greenwich street, at any hour ; and should any be in doubt as to the eiistence of this disease, especially after prrusiug his little volume, he will, witliout expense or the least pain, explaiu and assure him whether he have or not. Let it only be remembered that, if he really has a stricture, not all tho medicine in the world, alooe, will ever cure it. ? ?? " TYnn hrwaM} will oe n-tiu lor in auoiuw ,vu riction of MAURICE PITCHER, end the re corery of Thirteen Thousand Five Hundred Dollars, obtained by Ms from sundry banks in this city ou forged checks, or (Tne thousand dollars en his conviction, aud One tbousaud for the money, or in proportion for any part thereof. Raid Pitcher is about It years of age. 5 feet < or T inches high, has a florid complexion and reddish hair, sore or inflamed eyes, sod face much eovered with pimples or blotches It is probable that he m accompanied by a > ounger brother of nearly the same height, about IT years of age, dark complexion, dark eyes, and dail'oahy hair. It is ascertained that Maurice Pitcl.er purchased of J. Sylvester. ia New York, a Bill drawn by him so J. Bull. Son It Co., London, for JEIW3 sterling, t > the order ol Maurice Ytssleocourt. the payment of which has been stopped, aud the pub lie are hereby cautioned against buy in kthe same \V. PATTfN. Jr. Cashier. J. B. TREVOR, Cashier Philadelphia, Dee. 10,1841. itts ?mts - INI*. 'T'HK rouabif Room* of C.C. MARSH. M Cedar street, ' continue opta from IA. M, lo I P. M in orJ r ih I merchants an t others may avail themselves of a coarse of instmction that la truly practical ; otic lliat enb acta a omplrle rou tin* ol' mercantile transaction* and mccaolilr rale illation; and sue in which the student aclittl'v keep* a set of book* in a coua'in house. To those who areuuaiquainled with the advertiser'* reputation, he desire* to say, that his principal work on bosti-keepins has passed into tea editions ; that it receives the preference in the New Vork Public Schools, and other large institutions; and that he, himsel'. i a* the honor of be ng re-appointed te>cher of' booh keeping for the " Mercantile Library Association"ot t^is city. Prospectuses, with terms, retype had at the coantins rooms a? shore its i ?? ATTtlAl. was made Oeiore ine auoeaed LOdUiiilin m rrsprrlable mvrehaola, in November. |8tt), at the foot of Wall strert.New York, unon one of ihe Salamander Safes, with nue of Jesse Delano's, C. J. < iay lor's Patent Double, and 9r olt's Patent Asbctos Sales KirascT raox the Committer's R>: fort?The above was a fair trial, aud was to us a eooviocias proof of the snprriorily <fthe Salamander Safe over all o.ncm ; aud considering that it w reposed to an intense heat fir a period of eight hours, while each of the o'Jiers were destroyed by the same heat in less than two hours, we have no hesitation in saying, that we eon-ider iht Salamander Safe really fire-proof, and affording pvil-ct security to books and papers in sase ol fi'?. We therefore take much pb unarm making this statement to the pu dir. and in recommending to them Knor Wilder'* Patent Sal imacdrr Safe, as fully entitled In Iheir confidence. W ADS WORT II k SMITH, BALDWIN fc CO. MINTURN k CO. CHARLES H. MARSHALL. Committee. All Salamaaser Safes by the subscriber, wi I be equal to any that have bem tested. A general assortment on hand, or made to ortsr, sad for isle by SILAS c. HKHKlNtJ, Sole Agent, fllls IN Water at. pt.VTt ORCHARD NUT COAL Af LAaJKaWaN V NA KRTcR8.-Rtil ruck Orchard, Red Aah, L>m Nut Coal, do ibly ?crr#ncd, and drtivr-red la any partofthc jit ooisereenedTirerpool, til 00. Apply?* yardsi? Washington street. near Spring (HHw' r|R f'A R fNKfiiSHri'heretofore eaiating under the Arm of LVDECUB k NOLTEH. ia ijjii day diaaeilsed by mutual cownt. KI) WARD Ll'DKOOiioVlf it nihoriitJ toaettlcthc tmittti of the raoefm. EDWARD LUOfcCUB. JOHN V. NOLTER. New York, Itt January, KM. EDWARD LUDECUB will continue the huaineaanf hemline in Muck nod Mm eal Instrument! on lut own account. at No MR IWMWIf. UNITED STATE* HOTEL.?The iinder?i*neu ?i??? uoj tie* to the public that tl>? United State* Hotel, formerly! kept by Dartd Worranc*. Km. and which hut Ineailoieit lor npwanlaoftwo "oath*, bu Don put in complete order, ?Terr part of the Itenciva building having been reposed to thorough examination, and no cap*nit his lieen ?pa red to make eeery roon inchai wonld be agreeable to the moat fattKlioua. The hall haa been laid in Italian marble. The furniture and Atlure, of the houae are entirely new?earpeta,ebaie*. bedatrat'a. An. and are of a kind euited to the high character that ia interne ed thia faronte houae ahould auatain. rha artangementa are aueh that tamtliea or single persons may hara aceommodationa equal to thone in a pries'! h"uae The aerricra of one rl the heat cook a ia tha country haa been aeenred The eigU'V of the larder ehall be < omplete, and the geneial amngemeiiia of .l ?T . - rui " " ?" tvmprtr fii n iBvtv ui muj noin ib the United Mtate*. without exception. ' l"!. '"Pf ^ W??!"M 'k" I MTf m>4f an arwnfnnent with Mr. Alooao tWd, the late well known proprietor of Ihr ?: rTi . York. U aid and mlK iu lh? manage _ ii u haoee, whoee undivided attention, with that of n r01 the h/ph rrepectabil .iS!].*? Aatee Hotel will bo open for the >ee?ptioo of 1.0 i * *???.?? Mondajr. that#* not rr-rn ? THOMAS C. R?A 2000 r Ok Mn.wnT^lilt-an.Sine, the with"! 'he la*t kfteen daya. W YO 7 YORK, SATURDAY M< COLT'S TRIAL. Court of O jr e r and Terminer. Judge Kest, Presiding. Ninth Day.?Friday, Jaruare 2^. The Court met at ten o'clock precisely. There was a still greater crowd struggling to get ia than ever ; and about twenty ladies entered the Court room, am occupied me ivmieju's cam an ?j>ccintors. Colt looked pair, very pale, wearied and haggard. The morning wa< contained by Mr. Smith and Mr. Seidell in siinitniuv up. Mr Smith commenced by advening to the remark* made by the opposing counsel, charging upon the public prosecutor the me of undue and i unfair meant to produce a conviction in the cante He said, I shall not attempt to vindicate the character of the District Attorney. That talented and meritorious officer need* no eulogy?no vindication from any one ; hit public conduct hat earned for him a reputation which the moat umbitiou* might well be proud to enjoy?When duty calls him he i? always ready to perform the arduous, and oftentimes painful duties of his office; and the gentleman may rely upon it, as the public at large well know, that he will ever perform those duties uninfluenced bv prejudice and uncontrolled by popular clamor. Mr. S. went on at some length, further to repel the imputation attempted to be cast upon the public prosecutor, and pronounced a well merited compliment upon his conduct in this, and in all cants confided to his eUargc. He then went on to state that in cases of the kind they were about to pass upon, the sympathy of every man was more or less excited lor the prisoner?1 feel those sympathies in common wild other*, and 1 would be the last man who would desire to check the influence which naturally flows from the e xercise of those kind and benevolent amotion*. Hut there are cases where we hare no right to allow them to control the judgment. 1 know it ia almost impossible to prevent the eil'ect of sympathy upon the mind.? For however aggravated the crime, we ail know that the victim lies cold in his grave, and the tear* of the widow have ceased to llow, fkat our sympathies are naturally turned towards the prisoner.? We are so constituted, such is our nature, that no maiter how great may have been his offences, the moment we see a human being suffering, the tide of smpathy flows for him. Ana therefore it is a most ungrateiul and thankless task to ask from the jury a verdict at their hands ; which verdict, when rendered, will authorise this Court to pronounce upon the prisoner the teutence of death; but alalthough it is a thankless task, still it is no less n solemn duty which the counsel owe to the people; and as far as my humble abilities will allow me, I shall faithfully perform that task. You havo been told that this cause ha* been singularly conducted on the part of the prosecutiou; that it has ferreted out evidence and hunted down the prisoner; and indeed had you taken what the gentleman states as the facts, yon would have thought that instead of this prisoner being urraigncd for a brutal murder, that he was a victim marked out for persecution. You have been told, gentlemen, that it was the duty of the public prosecntor merely te state the facts, and then to leave the whole matter to the decision of the Jury. That may have been the case at one time. And there was a time also when a man who had committed a crime was put to the rack and to the torture . Hut those days are gone by, and able and eloquent counsel are found defending a prisoner, and as in this case, in a manner for which they deserve all possible credit. But if the lips of the public|prosecutorare to be sealed, why murder will be perpetrated at naon day as in this very case, in the most public part of the city, and blood flow almost like water at every atep we take. But tha Jury must discard all prejudices and all sympathies?the jury box is no place for inch feelings.? We scarcely take up a paper but we find accounts of two or three murders therein. And this is owing to nothing but that eiekly sympathy which too often finds its way into the jury box. You have to deal with the testimony brought before you.? With the eonttqurnce* of your verdict you have nothing to do. You are sworn ta do justiec, and not mercy, and to see that justice prevails.? The people expect it of yon, and demand it at jour n?nU4. And so laras me prejuuices 01 me people are concerned, you hare nothing to do with them, nor with the consequences to this miserable, this wretched man Towards him no one, except his brother who has stood by him in this cause, and the counsel who have to eloquently defended him, no one feels more tor him than 1 do. My heart bleeds for him, and my breast must be steeled to every fine feeling of humanity, were it unt to do so. This cause hat now been greatly narrowed down; and by the admitiiont now made, it might have oceopied only three days instead ot nine, had the prisoner's counsel chosen that course before. It is now admitted that Colt killed Adams ; and tbs only question is, was it such a killing as in the eye of the law, would constitute murder. The law makes allowances for any killing done in the heat of passion. Cases have been introduerd here and mush refinement made us? of by the counsel ; but his view of the law and mine differ materially. We say that if we show that the act and manner of killing and the weapon used, was such as to produce death, that then we hare shown all that is necessary to show (here Mr. S w ent into the various^distdictions between express and implied malice, and eloquently and ably commented on them for sometime.) Where a man uses a weapon which any individual in his senses knows would produce death, or where there is a cruel and brutal mode of killing, then the malice is impli d Or If it was done with oxlv a slight provocation, then he must be found f;uiliyef murder. He went onto sta'e his reasons or believing that thie murder was possibly committed for tbe sake of plunder. I admit it is the most extraordinary case 1 ever heard of. There never was but one like it. Ihete was a murder perpetrated a few miles fiom here for the sake of And on the trial of that murderer it was urged, a? it has been urged on this, that be could not have killed his vietim for so small an amount of plunder. We know that the motive must be shown llut what i.-< motive for one man woul 1 not be motive for another. Some commit snicide for a few hundred dollar*?some kill on slight provocations?some brar deep injuries and never oiler to resent them : and we seek kere to glean from the character of Colt, whether such a motive as we have shown would be strong enough to induce him to commit murder. Why on this trial he has shown lest feeling than any other man here ; when the box and the other things were all exhibited before us, which onee contained the dead body of Adams, and at which all shuddered and stood back aghast, the prisoner alone looked on calm and unmoved. Therefore I consider him of u u cool, deliberate and calculating disposition; and that he could commit such an act and conceal it in inn way almost witnoui a taudder. [Mr- s. men went oa to (how that Colt and Adams must have seen each other before on that Friday, and that possibly then Colt made the afternoon appointment; and he sustained this ia an ingenious manner.]

1 would argue that Colt did choose that place for the murder on account of its publicity and noise, because there hu would bo less likely to be detected or even suspected. Adams was sueh a business man that Colt could get him to go no where out with him out of the city.? Therefore he ohose to kill him inXplaie where the noise would prevent any seuflle or eries being beard and he chose the most noisy time of the day to do it. You know that he killed Adams, and how he acted afterwards. Would any of you have aeted so 1 Would you have sat down eoolly with the dead body at your feet, and sit for hours delibe ating how you could beat eoneoal it, unless you had committed a cool and deliberate murder. And then see him in his call, sitting down calmly and deliberately and making out this statement, which has heen read. And then say i( you can that there was no premeditation. Why was the saw procured a few days previous of the woman of the house?and why such agitation and concealment in his mode of using it. Why did his counsel not explain that dark transaction, when he went so miautely over the rest of the testimony 7? Others tell you he always said when they knocked, " Walk in. ' fHere Mr. 8 repeated the testimony of Ridaer s man) and to this man he said ? 'Go to hell!" Then there was the awning: if he bad this in his possession before, it was only hy obtaining it feloniously. Thee there were the nails. Why aid he not show that he bought them after the death of Adams. Again, had not Adams some valuable property about him What became of that. (Ilere Mr. 8 alluded to the bringing in of the key*, &e. the last day of the eause.) If all the property that Adams had about him had been found in that sink, itwonld have gone far to acquit Colt *f th?- charge or murder. But it wn not ?n Colt iiji the first blow knocked Adam*** hut off A witaen* told you the bat he found wa* cut in two place* with a (harp inatrument, bafore and behind. Why did they not prove that to be the hat of Adam*. (Here Mr. S. referred to the contradiction between many point* of Colt'* eenfe?*ion and the evidence ) The evidence of the hat wa* mennfiactured. And it wm falee. And a* loon a* evidence ahown to ho false in iteelf u introduced into a eataee, it thow* that then RK H 3RNING, JANUARY 21), is no defence at all winch i? founded intiuih ? Would one blow cm the hat in two places. No? it wa? ]>at there since. liat again Where i? Adam*'pocket book. We pro red he carried one. And it u not a thins? that men, truttic in. What became of that and hie nnuef. We prore that he ilid't want money?for a few days before he had refused for hit watch. We hear nothing of the pocket book?though we do hear something of the watch. And here we show that Adam* was not only ranrdcied, but that be wa* also robbed. [Here Mr. S. nuppoaed a somewhat parallel case which was ingenmiitf ly caicuta cu iu carry cwuntuun home to the jury.] We are to judge of that act of killing l?y the subsequent conduct of the prisoner He wuo could act su deliberately after the killing, could a* deliberately plan the luurdcr. He says that he went out and sew his brother at the City Hotel, uud court rsud with liitn. If Colt's staieinrnt that he went to the City Hotel at about dusk, and s;*oke to his brother were founded iu truth, why should so important a matter as this, contradicting directly the estiriiony of Wheeler, Seignetteand Delnoee, who declare that uo one left the room till ten o'clock, be passed over in silence in the evidence! Why was not tlat brother called to testify to so material a point* It may be said that he has other brol' er . Hut a brother would hare travelled from one enc'ifof the world to the o:hor to testify to so important a point, bimith said it was wholly unnecessary for him to say that the statement of Colt was not evidence; but it might be uted against him, though it could not iu his favor. There ton was the statement that he hired a man to take the box down stairs, directly contradicted bj undoubted testimony. Why then not say iu this 'confession' that he took tne box down himself? Because then the mark upon hit hhoultlrr would have been accounted for, and to do this was no part of his purpose. And if he did hire the uian, why not briug him forward! Wo; tho whole thing was got up to act on the passions, prejudices, and sympathies of the Jury, (Here Mr. Smith went ingeniously over the evidence, and showed the contradictions between it uud the confession ; the caulking of the fox ?Wheeler hearing no sobs or groans?Colt just about to leave his occupancy of Wheeler's room? the appointed time of the sailing of the vessel?his delay iu giving up tb-it room?the corresponding delay in the sailing of the vessel. His coolness in going to Adams's office vfter the murder, and to Wells, all these were ably and eloquently dwelt upon. Again, said Mr S. we find him in that very room where he bad committed the murder?merrier than ever, and even singing. He goes to the veiy room where he has committed this horrible act, and there in singing and smoking, he passes his idle hours. Perhaps he is not superstitions?I think he is not. But, if that be so, still his heartless levity is anaceountable.? All men are uot alike ; but let me ask you if there is uot a singularly solemn feeling?a peculiar sensation that operates on the mind when we visit an apartment where death has recently been 1 We all that when we enter a room where a friend hns died?though the last hours of the departed were cheered with the music of affection, and their pillow smoothed by the bauds of kindred still about that apartment, there hangs for a long time afterwrrda a peculiar?an indiscribabiy solemn feeling. It is the involuntary tribute which nature pays to the memory of the dead. (Here sewnl of the ladies seemed greatly affected.) And this shows that this man's mind is singularly constituted?and that therefore it is idle to say that because the dead is imorobable, he could not have do> e it. (Here Mr. Smith pointed out the contradictious between the confession and Caroline Henshaw's testimony.) He went on :?"As to the tnark on his ueek, there is no naeesiity to impeach her testimony, when we consider the position in which she stands. A female's virtue is the anchor which binds her to the world; when once that is lost, no matter by what means; the only tiethat binds her to society it severed. If at intervaUshe has tbonghts ofreturning to the oaths of virtue, and makes attempts to regain her lost condition, custom thunders forth the mandate, pronouncing the startling sentence, " you have pHssed the bartier, and you can never, never, return !'* Testimony from sneb a source requires ao impeachment. Such a witness ha?no incentive to virtue; but is controlled by interest and feeling. Far he it from me to speak with severity of that wituess for the purpose of wonuding her feelings; poor, unfortunate woman, from my very soul 1 pity her. And 1 shall say nothing but what ray uut j |HUIU|JIB iuc |U Ui cr. uuu airiwwH Bll? ISH enough to struggle with. Slit wa? the mother of the prisoner*!* child, and it would be strange indeed ifthe young mother would not come forward to testify strongly in favor ot the father of her offspring. (Mr. S. then went over Wheeler's testimony about ^the noise, a?kcnntradicting Colt's account of the conflict, and showed that in any view of the case, from all Colt's acte,he was clearly guil ty of murder. Colt mnst hare known that sucb blow would kill Adams, before he struck them. He also showed Irom testimony ?f the doctors, that after the first blow Adams must hare been powerless ; also from Adam's temper that he could not hare struck Colt first?if at all. C dt would have had more excuse if lie had proved himself to be of a violent temper. Mr. A. then cited the various authorities defining the degrees of the crime, which we have before given, as to the instrument used and the manner of using it being evidence of the intent We cannot follow Mr. Smith's admirable remarks, but must conclude with one very beautiful passage in his really brilliant speech After alluding to the fact that the prisoner s counsel had urged tne kind and affectionate nature of Jokn C. Colt, front his keeping his mother's and sister's hair, he said, "Will they say that beeause he exhibited feeling in this one solitary instance, that therefore too are toconsider him mild, gentle, and hamanel Why, gentlemen, let me appeal to your feelings in this matter. Let me ask you what is the laat things man forget* 1 What is that which linger* longest and sweetest upon our memoryT Is it not the recollection of her who gave ns being, and who first taught us the lessons of virtnel The name of mother is the Inst uttered by the pirate under the yard arm, or by the murderer as he mount8 the scaffold! She is the last tbn veriest wretch forgets! We often see the lights of genius goont one by oao?Tice make inroad* upon the mind, |until almost the la*t trace* of virtue become extinct? bat still while life glimmer* in the socket, and a ray of reason lights .the mind, man clings with fondness and reverence to the memory ol his mother !" Mr. Smith coneladed by referring to the cry of perseentionthat had been raised, and a solemn exhortation to the jury, to do their duty between the people and the prisoner, regardless of the result to any one. He spoke ttvo and a half honrs. Mr. Selden spoke two and a half hours, till three o'clock. After the recess, he spoke from four till seven o'clock, in a strain of thrilling eloquence We have full notes of liis speech, and may give it hereafter, if onr space will admit. The Conrt adjourned at the cloee of Mr. Selden's speech. Special Sessions. Before Judge Noah, and Aldermen Timpson and Innes. J as. 28 ?Wm. Cornish and Rnfus Miller, were tried for stealing a one dollar nota from Ann Cooper, but discharged from want of avidence Daniel Cronin, a wharf rat, was fouad guilty of stealing a quantity of pig iron from Samuel Thompson at Old slip?seat np for thirty days. Henry Jaekson and John Williams, were found guilty of stealing a pair of boots from John Kerr, 340 Water street, and sent to the island for three months. Kllen Fitznatrick, atole a hearth rug and some muslin from Riehard Bent, Jr., 215 Grind street, and was sent up fur sixty days Ellen Pendergrast, was tried for committing an assault and battery on her unlawful lord, Hach Murphy, with whom int lived as his better half. Hngn presented a wofnl aspect, and plead for justice as earnestly a* one of the husbands ia Mitchell's Queen's Own. The Court considering it a family quarrel, discharged the fair amazon on condition! that she would leave Hugh aloue. Patrick Mnllin, a regular of the loafer army, stole a cap from Wna. Rrown, hatter, and frona eompasaion wa< aent up for aix montha. Magdalen, Ruregan and Margaret Heale, two of the ahop lilting apeeiea, were tried for atcaling a piece of ailk and a iemnant|of satinet, from the store of Messrs. Hall, Caiharinc atreet. The goods were lound in their possession, and the eourt sentenced them both to sixty days in theeity prison Lewis Gardner, a hlaek rogue, was sentenced to thirty days for stealing au over coat from John N Stevens, of ship Taloomer. Ldward Franei', another blaek, for stealing e round of corned beef from a harness cask at Washington Market, seat up for thirty days The Court then adjourned to Tuesday morning next. Monost aitia.?" Tom, wot'a moaomany V " Why, yon see, Dick, wen a poor fellow, it's called larceny ; but wen its a rich 'un, the jury My its monomany, and they can't elp it? that's it. How should a petition for a bank nhnrfer conclude T . " And your nseroonaJnis wUl tvtt prey.1* [ERA 1842. The liiuiaiiicil IMntli ai.U iluxiui ol llt? A B G Niulml Critic and Cuck KoMn. " Who killH Herr Watson " " 1." ssnl brave lleinrich, " With my hi* fiddlestick? "i Killed iterr waison " Who saw him die V "I," laid Park B , With a tear in hil 'ee, " I ?aw him die." " Who caught hii blood T" " 1," laid Jim Bennett, '* If ye did only Kan it? I caught his blood." " Who'll dig hit grave t" " 1," says kind Hill, " Though he has dune me much til ? 111 dig his grave." *' Who'll be the parson " I," says Mr. Kyle, Looking solemn all the while, " I'll be the parson." ' Wholl bear him to the grave V ' I," said Mr. Hewitt, " My sell' and boys will do It ? We'll bear him to the grave " "Who'lltoll the hell 1" " 1," said Billy King, " I'll give it a rousing ring? I'll toll the bell." " Who'llaing the dirge t" " I," said Harry Timmi, " I deal in doleful h> mns? I'll sing the dirge." " Who'll write his epitaph t" " I," said Massif, "I'll write' Hie jacit'"? And so, poor " Herr," farewelL City Intelligence. Ciiahi.es F. Mitchell admitted to Bail.?In | the Court ot Sessionp yesterday, the application of tile counsel of this nerson to admit him to hail, wan decided by the Court in his Uvor. The security fixed by tiie court ia $1250, for his appearance to answer the verdict rendered against hirn, which has been carried to the Supreme Court, and $1250 on the two other indictments pending against him. The security has been entered, and he has been discharged front prison. I Its long incarceration has reduced him to a low state of flesh, and he appears to be wearing fast in both mental and physical abilities. Those Dead Bodies.?William Boyce, the cartman, who stands charged with being concerned in couveying the three dead bodies from Potter's Field to the Crosby street Medical College, for dissection on Wednesday night, was arraigned yesterday at the upper police office. Ceorqe W. Sciii'vlem, recently appointed keeper of Potters Field by the Common Council, was summoned as a witness. He appeared, accompanied byjJames S. Brady, Esq as counsel, and after being sworn and questioned as to his knowledge of the removal of the dead bodies from Potters Field, found in the cart of Boyce, refused to answer any thing relative to the case, alledging that he " had understood a suit had been menced against him, and he, therefore, could not answer icithout implicating himself?" Justice Palmer then informed him that no charges had been preferred against him-to his knowledge, but he still refused to answer on the gronnd that he would criminate himsell! He tras then discharged, and Boyce remanded to prison for further examination. Fire.?The alarm on Thursday evening proceeded from the burning of three two story frame dwellings Nos 70*2, 704 and 700, Water street The fire c??n>, mencea in ak, ana communicated to tl>l, which wan entirely destroyed. The upper pan ol the former was considerably injured, as well as that of 700 No 704 was occupied by James Chichester, as a t-egar manufactory and dwelling. It belonged to Mr. Banckert and was not insured. Another 1*tore Thief Caught ?A rogue named Quinn was caught yesterday in the act ol carrying off" a piece of sheeting valuedat #3, from the atorelof Adam Murray, No. 58 Catharine street. Committed. Two Female C??v itvhtei rxus Arretted.?Officer J. S. Smith yesterday arrested two women, named Anu Nugent and Mary Kelly, known a9 notorious counterleiters, who were charged by Mr- McKenzie of No. 301 Second street, with attempting to pass a one dollar countetfeit Mexican dollar in payment for some brandy. Ann is about 15 years of age, and >Jary near 2b. The former black hatr. the latter red, and are known to the 1'olice as celebrated lor parsing counterfeit moneys. The evidence not being considered sufficient they were lioth discharged, and are now at large to commit further depredations on the public.?So look out for tnem. Another Stabbino Case.?Henrietta Oliver took a notion to stab Mary L- Davidson, with a knife, on Thursday last, ana she was accordingly jogged up to answer for her sins. Join* Smith joined the Temeeranoe Society ? This notorious individual was arrested at one of our theatres ou Thursday night, while engaged in a pugilistic combat, and taken to the police office, and when arraigned promised to join the Hope Temperance Society, and was discharged. Another Infant tocnd Dead-?An unknown male infant was found on the wharf loot of West street, yesterday morning, in a basket, by MrRichard Williams. .BuRi*ei> to Death.?a woman of grosa intemperate habits, who occupied a basement at No. Orange street, while laboring under the effects of liquor, yeiterday, fell into the fire and was so severely burned as to leave little hopes of her recovery. A "Fence" arrested?A man named Joseph Page, who has long kept a notorious "fence" at No. 73 Laurens street, was nrrested on Thursday night by officer T. M- Tompkios, on a charge of receiving a quantity stolen goads taken from the nails of houses by two black fellows now in prison, named Jshnson and Campbell.?Committed. Unsown Woman rocnd Drowsed.?The body of an unknown woman wns found drowned at the foot of Warren street yesterday, dressed in a common calico Irock, black cotton stockings, and shoes. Had Deen in tnr water a niraoer 01 ciays, and appeared to be at least twenty-five yearn of aire The Coroner held an inquest and the jury rendered a verdict of 'found drowned." Growth or Utica.?Population in 1790, war 50; in 1N20, 2,972; and in 1H40,12.7H2. Rapid growth! From Demerara.?Nothingfbut the distress of the colony, the failure of immigration, the commercial failures, the cry of heavy taxation, are in the newspapers from the ' magnificent colony," as Demerara is called. Seven Annihilated ? In 182? it took seventy-two hours to go from Albany to Boston. Now it takes only ten hours. ExnutssE*.?We are indebted to Harnden& Co , and Adams 6c Co., for Boston papers in advance of the mail. To the former also for Albany papejs Patience.?Lately married, at South Deer Isle, Stephen Holt to Miss Harriet Holt, after a courtship of thirty-five yearsChatham Thbatrr ?Laat evening, an overflowing audience again rewarded the active and enterprising manager of this popular little theatre, with their plaudit', as well as with a more substantial evidence of their satisfaction, in witnessing the superb spectacle of l/ndine- Tn-nicht is to be added to this magnificent piece, the attraction of Mac beth, by Mr. J- R. Scott. A jam may,th-refore, be anticipated I)r nie atiow oktiic Catholic Chibcii lie Pc rmiMBAit.-The enlerun cfrnmtny waa performed on Sunday by th? Right Rer. Hiahep tVheelan, aaaiated by the Reeerend Meaara Ryder, Douney, Donnaban, (flattened at thif place ) and O'Brien. The rite* were highly napre*aiee, and the aolemnty of the acene waa moeh beightbt ned by a flae choir, whoa# tola nan alanine added maeb to the efliaet of the cereranniea, which are, in tbe.maelvea, highly enlema and impreaaiee. The dedioatioa aermoa waa preached by the Her. Dr. Ryder, an accoMpliahed eeholar and eloquent diriae, la whnea the Catholiea ied an able adeoeate aad defender of their dwlriati-Afid Horn. LD. We* Two Ctuu ilwftkiii.c A Ki?t nv ? V? , ? ur? in-l U(J S-IU|UM/ last, tho followlot! p?iiiful tragedy occurred ?i Newport, Herkimer County A youn-r man pa-,. d Wablungton Karri*, in a fit ot nit-nta! deranyrurnt inadi* an aivauU upon an r|?W . terwithi, in \l Knur, miiu nwcv an intttiy n :n?- tid > t ihe neck, bui miaeeri tli** ju*;ul??r nn<rry S.;t- ,,c.-p, ), and ran into tn adjoining #.c u??*. While ho - >r was escaping the young man turned upon ins nin. iher, ana stubbed her in the ihroat, partially se\ inn the main artery, and she fell upcn tht ;J, or, bleeding profusely, and soon became insensible IIthen lied from the room where thissceue wa.- ena< ted, through the kitchen intoe bed room, ai d throwing himselt upon a bed, repeatedly stabbed hmis-,t~ in the neck and throHt, and was shorily after found dead. A vounger sister escaped. The sister is doing well, uud expected to recwver, hut fears are eniertained for the lite ot the mother?Vtiea Daily A'rt ^ Robbers C avoh r.?1 he villains who robb* I K h. Smith's jewelry store, w ere taken last evening by our vigilant^ police, as they were nuking tracks on the Wm. French, and a large portion ot their booty recovered?Ijouvville Llazith Jan '20 Indian Outrage ?The Little Rock (Ark ) Time* of the 10th instant, han received information npon which it can rely, that a foul and unprovoked murder was committed near the line in the Cherokee Natiou, upon a worthy and respectable citiaen I of Madison county, Arkansas, by the narue of i George Long, by a Cherokee bv the name of Moses Alberty, Jr. A tew hour* before the murder, the same party had made an attack upon hartes McCleHan. ef Washington county, who made hi* escape without injury. No prorocation was giren by Long, before the fatal stroke was given with a rock, which terminated his existence in a few hours. The Governor of Arkansas has msde a requisition upon Gov. Butler, the Cherokee Agsnt, to have him apprehended and deli vert d over to the United States Marshal for trial. The Governor has also ordered Major Gtnoral Sr.ecd to organise without delay a regiment of volunteers, to hold themselves in readiness to march at a moment's warning to protect the citizens on the frentier, should the United States fail to accomplish that object. Melancholy ?Mr. John Thoreau, aged 27, of Concord, died from lock-jaw, on Tuesday <*f last week. In strapping a razor he slightly cut one of his lingers, in which he took cold, causing bis death in three days ?DnreJ Journal. Important Decision or the Scfremk Covet or tub United States ?This I ourt pronnnueed yesterday an opinion settling an important commercial question, which ought to be soon and generally known. in the case of Swift agmin.it Tyson, the Court decides : 1. That the tbiriy-fourth section of the judiciary, act of 17H9, making " the tine* of tJit several Male* ' >llht rules of derision in the courts ef the United Slll? .n.l.. " ?I ? 1 ' - *1 ? ff v.v,?u?j "ci'ij, vmj cAirnui tu me illtutes and permanent local usages of a State, and not to the judicial decisions of the State* upon question* of general commercial law. 2. That a pre existing debt is such a ooasideration for the regular transfer of a negotiable instrument a* enable* a bona fidi holder to enforoe it, free from the exceptions to which it might be liable between the original parties to the instrument ? Globe 26Ih inrl. Mills Burnt?The steam mills and distillery on White's Creek, near Nashville. Tenn owned by Mr. Oiia Arnold, of that eity, were totally destroyed by tire on the night of the 15th instant ? Loss about #15,000? no insurance. Cask or Capt. Hatch.?We are gratified to learn by the Boston papers, that Captain Hatch, who was recently acquitted, and unjustly convicted of homicide in Holland, has been pardoned by the King, and is now on his passage to the United States. Illver ano Weather in Giohwia --The Savannah river is in excellent boating order. The weather is chaiming; neither toe cold or too warm, real spring weather. The gardens are undergoing repair and dressing up, and tbe seedsmen are doing a brisk business ? Ilai tisbur^h JournalJvonr. Pctnam yesteiday sent to the Governor a letter, resigning his seat on the bench of the Supreme Court?a 8<at which he has honorably filled' lor twenty-eight years?Iiiuton Courier, Jan.'SI From Florida.?A private letter, dated at Palatka, on the 18th instant, states that there was nothing new in relation to the war The troops are in active operation, and a final termination of hostilities is sanguinely predicted. Ste am Ship Ore at Wiitess.?The steam ship Great Western, which took her departure from New York, on her last vovage on the 23d of November, arrived at King s Road, 10 mile* below Bristol, at 10 o'clock on tbe evening of Dee. 6, having performed her voyage in h little over ihirteen days. She was there boarded by the Reporter of the London Times, who left her, with his despatches, in an open boat for Bristol, proceeded to London by the mail train on the Great Western Railway, and arrived in London, 118 miles, at half past five. The intelliKerce in the steamer was then printed in the Time*, despatched to Bristol kw the regular train, and reeeired in the cabin 01 the Great Western, in the roaditead at Bristol, by t o'clock, P. M.?Box ton Putt, Jan V. NIBLO'8 OAROKN.-TOTHE LOVERS OF FLORA* Messrs NIBLO 8c DU.VLAP would most respeetfuHj infenngratleinrn wauling b 'U |U t.i, that thrjr are fully prepared to su, ply orders to anr esteat, and on rraeouable terms. Tlx ceuaerratory and green hoaees at 571 Broadway, and ?t Harlem, will conriaae any lady or teutlrman who will the proprietors are prepared tucieeuto orders, which will be at ail limes attended to with nratnrsa and despatch. Ladi. sginng soirees or balls ran be supplird with plants of large or small six*. Also, cut flowers, which will be arranged in the most tasteful manner by Mr. T. Dun tap, who has fcern lour and favorably known to the loeera of plants. The t'ooaerratory at Niblo's (iarden will a ways be open n> the ladies for promenade, and eeery attention paid them? there are now thousands of that splendid flower, tlis Camellia, coming into bloom, many of which are of the beat aite to present to the ladies for decorating their windows, and which will be sold at moderate pricea.'witkeerry other article in their l Fresh Bird Breda. Gold Fish (Holies Itc. ?"*tl I KT every tub stand upon Its uwu oottom, MM a satinet > Ls thaolden time, to soma pretenden, who richly dr-rrt -4 the sarcasm?but had he lived at the present iwnod.be could hart applied it, with mora propriety, to certaiu tailors, who affect lo transact business lor cash only, at 40 per cent below the prices of the reapeetabls members of the trade.noe of whom calls it kia old cash system, that he has followed lor three years! Om upon aueh boasting! Why, CHARLES COX, at the siu'i of tha Golden Fleece, corner of Fulton and Nassau streets, who has pursued it for almost an agr, is the father, literally tha father, of the cash system,?and, if you talk of cheapness, ha 4 can mouth it with tlw beat of ye"?but that is not his view ? he materials, the en rllrnre of Ins materials his workmauahlp. utd the satisfaction he gives to hia eustomera, are the mtun oh wets of lue ambition. His cash system.and his remarkably low (rnces. art too wall knnwu to seed comment. Every new arrv ral brings him the fashions and cloths ol the most appro raff styles. Talk of your 10 percent, and your yearling aislem hw(ore old Mks!?tut. tut, man, mend before you pretsnd to maks; t least learn to " 1st every tub stand on ita own tv.it ,o. ' wO A MUM U. HULL, fc CO. 4 Vesey s"?et. Aatnr Hoots, has mads commodious changag in thsir sstahliohmsat for As ialt and application of _ TRUSSES AND SUFTORTERS. Thay here now an assortment ,untA ? remit* entrees re, raetm aiiisisteHi /at lll^spa The Store for the. ealeofTruMraatid Burgeonj'laatruanenta. and for inerrantile buaineaa, iacntirely divfinrt from the room* under the charge of the Surgeon for the application of Triaaea tad Supporter#. The Buffoon reeeiyaano otherpatirotethnii thoereeotto Sim by tho medical faculty for relieffrom Rupture.Varicocele. Pto>"THH"?F.SrWIG MAKER IN NEW YORK. PHAI.ON.Utr of Chatham S.jo*ro, m* of til Broalov. boo mala taken tho Bret Premium for the bretepecimen at WIGS AND SCALPS. A CONVINCING proof, if any were Mutiny, that ante* ingenuity ia apprnrdatrd b'Juit foreign bowltnt and hum* Whs. ao the opinion o' three of the n'dret on<l Heat ,"?dg'? ix the pmleeeioo ia New York rao teatilr. The publir e m now Jmkte from the premmmo. oil. the atleer medal laat T'*' anJ the Brat preinium thia, awarded ky the Ameneao Ireliinie, who ia or ia not the he.I Wig mek-r. K rhaloe reeprv 'fuRr invitee all imlgri and warera to e I amine hie pr?miu i iia^i red (kieauimr Wig, which, fur eurpaecihg elegance, rlwoo aemblancr lo nature end heaa4y of mooliaafcal etrueiupe m?y be regard'd a? OBO of Hit greatest meater piirre ol .rt?f pet'ducrii in ti?e world ,N. R.?Thin uplrndid wig weigha Utile ner half ui near', the lighted eier Known MaiKifeetiirer eJwl propiietor of Phalno'e e< lehrile.1 ANTI DANDRUFF, for rBTTW^nK Ihp dnnil?r from tHr h*<d, >?itd ? ,k r ?N(K rleaarr of the anrfaee end hair <f the head, hot le.i-, gloaay i'id eilky eppe inure lo the HAlH Otae-rrr, mac ia genuine unite* eigoed hy - m ink. >.UWARl< PHALPN Appl'ed en 'he pe?mne? f.o it e??ip. ' ' Lix KS. MX KB,I <>' k?. -A.NlikRWo fc >1 At Kli I v Comhtocd Snail Wheel Locke ?nd Comb nation Pad ocka. ? 1 bene euiwrior Locka. coneiiting nfBtr.ee, Done, and ll.ioe.* Loeka; Locka lor Iron I h?ata;Book Batre.k:.: nigm l.itidi a; are deeidedly auperi irlo any in market. WhiU perfectly aiaifde in their operation and aae, lUey are equal'ed i i e?frty by n I other Lock. ao 1 only aorpeaaed by the celebrated I om_ binaiion Lock of the aame meeator. The prineipleon which they are aooetryeled in entirely n?w. end it ia brherrd to bw aar<|uilWd in affording, el a I rating root, the moat ample anSTS.1'-.. TI* r**?Ot?a doerLocka ate U ?n ?1S eaaht Padlock#, bi to f It the doaem. A MOT** of radlock < tor RmI KoU* to* ifcipN. m*. fstSal f

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