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

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 28, 1842 Page 1
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TH Vol. V1H.?-Wo. *08 - -Whole Wo. 3119 RAIL KOADS & STEAMBOATS. NEW""IKK'SEY HAILUOAD ANT) TRAN3POKTATION COMPANY. NEW YORK AND Kiwn ?.r foot of Coortlandt ttreet, New York. (Kverv day?Sunday t?*?< l*ed.) UwnNi* von . ? m At v A. M. At 5. P. M. At 7V A- M. At IK f. M. UK Jo. 4 Jo. ? Jo- }S JoiV do. ? Jo. 4K Jo. ? do It TK Jo. ; 3? u jo. ON SUNDAYS. Vi join Iht lool Ol Liiotriry Nrw York, Leare Newark. At \ M. ami itf I?. M. At 12 Noon and 10 P. M. NEVV YOUK, ELIZABETH TOWN, Leiv* New York. Leave Klizab?ch Town. A.M. 7 A.M. i*^M sup\. 7 9X " The trtiui for WtilMil, FlainSrld, Bouudbrook, Some, nils, frc.. connect with the 9 A M. 254 and tXPM trains Irotn New York, daily, Sunday, excepted. Fare between New York and Elizabeth Town 35 eeuta. Fare between do and Seme mile. 75 cents. NEW YORK. HAHWAY AND NEW BRUNSWICK. Fare reduced. From the foot of Liberty (tract, daily. Leave New York. Leave New Brunswick. At 9 A. M. At 5K A. M. 7V r. M. 7Si " " D>6 " 9 P. M. On Sundays the m and 7X A.M. trips frcps New Brunswick and 2X P- M. train from New York, are rmitted. Kaie ortwetu New York and New Brunswick, T5 cents. Hallway, 50 cents The faro in the })f and 1% A. M. train from New Brunswick. and 2\ and (X f. M. train from New York, has been re dncea. New York and New Brunswick, to 50 cents. " and Rahway to 37Jk " Passengers who piocure their tickets at the iwket office, receive a ferry ticket sraus. Tickets are reseired by the conductor only on the day when purchaied. aulljlrn* RAIL ROAD?ALBANY AND~SXBXYOGA. am e^aci Travellers to Saratoga Springs, Lake Get rye, Wlntrnall and Lower Canada, are informed that they will insure to themselves an expedition, and pleasant conveyance to the Springs by t eking the Rail Rna I cars at A many. I HOURS OF DEPARTURE. From Albany. From Saratoga. At 6 o'clock, A. M. I At 7 o'clock, A. M " 3 " P. M. I " 3* " P. M. There it no change of Conches or Biggage Wagons, or shifting of Baggage from 0110 Steamboat to another ou this toute. Passengers on their arrival at Saratoga, will ftud stage coaches in readiness to convey tnem to Lake George and Whitehall on Lake Ch?mi>lain; connecting with all the principal Norlliern and Eastern Stage routes. A Stage (for the convenience of passengers who arrive by the afternoon train from Albany,) leaves Saratoga at 5 o'clock A. M. arrives at Whitehall in time for the departure of the CliampUin steamboat of same day , and brings eastern trav Hers to Rullstid, Vt. early in the evening. N. B. There are baggage wagons always in readiness, at Albany, on the arrival of the steamboats anu rail road cars, to carry the baggage of passengers direct to and from the depot end steamboat at the rate of 6)? cents tier trunk or package, or cents for ordinary travelling baggage. The depirturrs for the west are fixed for the season at 7X o'clock, A. M. and 7 P. M. JOHN COSTIOAN, Superintendent. Albany, Jane 37th, IMS. j eS7 3m r RAILROAD NOTICiE. MARKET AND FREIGHT LINE. rPHE NF.W JERSEY Railroad and Transportation Com-I peny have established a Freight Line between New, Brnnswick and New York, which they intend to run permanently. Leaving N< w Brunswick at 3X A. M. daily, (Sandaya exaepttd) sud the foot ol Liber tystreet. New York, at l\ P. M. , To country dealers and mc.o.snti the above liue is very desirable for the speedy awl coeap conveyance ol merchandise of every description, and mote particularly to Drovers and Dealers in Live Stock, who can have 150 head of cattle conveyed between New Binuswick and New York, the saint day whenever required. The tales lor the ttan?|K>rtation of cattle, horses, males, sheep, hogs, Ac. snd all other kinds of merchandise are very low, never exceeding steamboat prices. Merchandise sent b/ tins lino is not rabiect to any extra charge in crossing "-he North River. 1 ne 1/omjwv iwrr iiueu up a large store nouse at Itf* Brunswick, adioirung the Railroad Depot, which will always eopen lot the reception of mricharidise. Passet:;.!"* purchasing their tickets at the ticket offices, will receive leirv tickets gnus. (T f~ Kreic'ot for Newark, Eliiahethtowu, Rah way, Writfield, f'l :,.'n hi, Sectch Plains, Bonndbrook and Somerville, is conveyed by the above lines, and delivered the tame day when received. aul4 3.n* FOR LIVERPOOL FROM BOSTON. easaanMaB3hB THE ROTAL MAR. STEAM 8H1PS: BHITANNlA, J. Hewitt, Commander. CALEDONIA, E. O. Lott, do ACADIV A. Ryme do COLUMBIA, C. H E. Judkins do These Ships are 1290 tons register, and 410 horse power. FROM LirsaroOL. FROM BOSTON. Acadia, 4th September; 1st O- tober Columbia, 30th do I6lh do Rate of Passage to Liverpool, $135?To Halifax $*. '1 heir accommodations for passengers are fitted up with every comfort and conveiaance, and they carry experienced surgeons, f or freight,or specie or passage, apply at 3 Wall street. s2Sr D br,uhaM JR. - -? KOH CHARLESTON. HAVANA. WEST, NEW ORLEANS, AND y^3HRnEiOALVE9T0N. (Texas) to tail en the 10th October, at 13 A M.?The well known and "^^^^B^^fcmfaronte steam ship NEW YORK, J. T. Wright, Commander, having been put incomplete order, with new wrought iron shafts, lie., will positively leave for the above porta on the day specified. The New York, hsvine been superbly fitted onl with saloon state iooois in addition to ner cabins, oners suiienov accommodations for the convenience of passengers. Passengers going in this boat may safely rely upon the well known .kill and attentions o: her Captain. For light freight or p.- age, apply on board, loot of Morris street, North River, pier No .4 ox to C. MORGAN, or H. HUBBARD, k CO. 37 Peck Slip. N. B.?The New York carries sufficient luel for the voyage. Passengers for Key West, New Orleans, and Galveston, will have an opportunity of visiting Havana, as the ship will lay tliare tws da^r. sgloolOlrc E NE NEW \ ' MEDICINES. THE NEW YORK COLLEGE OF MEDICINE AND PHARMACY. ESTABLISHED FOR TUB SUPPRESSION OF QUACKERY, HAS met with the moet napretedentrd aucceai since iu eoa incprement, particularly from the unfortunate victim* ol auprinciplrd pretenders, who are now daily gaining alreugtli and rigor under the judicious treatment of the College. The following preparation* hare already obtained a celebrity nuparalellrd in the annals of medicine. THE UNRIVALLTED TOXIC MIXTURE. A certain cure for all forms of dyspepsia, low spirits, loss Ol appetite, lassitude, cutaneous eruptions, general debility, predisposition to consumption, and all coinpl null arising trom a disarrangement of ilir nervious system. It may be also used with aacrrsa in cases of ferer atid ague, and aa a pretentative ta yellow lever. Sold in bottles at SI and $3 each. THE ANODVNE LINIMENT. For the cure ol rheumatic pa>na, colic, bruiars, iprainr, ?piu.l disease , oenrous headache, paint iu tlie joints, and immediate and Icrinauent relief guaranteed. Sold in bottles, 7J cts iifh THE PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIXTURE. For the care of all cases ol a delicate disease, or for pain* it the bout*, eruption*, no re throat, or auy* other distressing symptoni*, l r'xlut c?i by to lujutiu ions ut of niurcniy, *r by ouacLery Sold in bottle* it SI ami i2 each. THE AMFRICAN ANTlBfLOUS CATHARTIC PILL. For the cure of all derangement* of the liver, purifying tht lood, exciting the whole alimetiUr- canal to healthy action, nd giving new vigor to the vital turners. Thia medicine U utirely superceding the draslie purgative* of thr uo*trum endar*. THE FEMALE RESTORATIVE PILL. For the cure of those cotnpiainti peculiar to the female let, and to restore and prrserve the regular action of die female organs, with lull directions and cautious us to use, and sold in boxes at $1, 50 cents, and 25 cents each. SIR A8TLEY COOrER'S PILL. . For rhe cure of cutaneous eruptions, gout, chronic rhruma lia'u. and to improve the tone or the digestive organs. 'fHE FRENCH ANTIPHLOGISTIC MIXTURE. Guaranteed to > ore goiiorrhten, gleet, and all mncopuiuleui discharges from the urethra. Sold in bottles at 50 cents ami THE PAPILLARY HEALING POWDER,. For the cure of tore nipples, and superficial excoriations ol the skin. Sold in close|y ato|1t phials at 50 cents each. The above preparations may also be liad of the following sub-agents in this city:? J. W. Basset, 614 Jroadway. Dr. K. M. Union, 1X7 Bowery. Dr. King. 247 Hudson street. Elias L. Thrall. 510 Oraud street. Win. Armstrong, 181 Fulton street, Brooklyn. Principal office of the College for New York, at 91 Numb street. an? 3mr 6.RICHARDSON, Agent EAU DE BEAUTE, GOURAUD'S EAU DE BEAUTE, or Troe Water of Beauty, for esterminatiug Tan, Redness, Sallown-as, rimplcs, Freckles, Mophew, Buri.s, Biotclirs, and all cutaneous eruptions?for realizing delicate while neck*, hanus, and arms, and eliciting a healthy juvenile bloom, stands unrivalled. Its soothing and healing properties in all roughness and harshuesa of the ?luu?especially in allaying the irritability after shaving, is hevo>d compare. Anient tlic swarms oftiaaby pre|>arations and vile compound* foiced into notice by parasitical pop gun pull's, Uouraud's Suiu Lotion Ins unobtrusively crept its way slowly but surely and steadily into public favor throughout the United Stales. This article is not r?cuinme tided for its " cheapness" (its price being SI P*r bottle, though at this cost it is infinitely cheaper than the vile stuff spread daily before the public, even it the oost were oue shilling or one cent.) Such cheap remedies or Mineial Astringents beiug not only inadequate to the objects contemplated, but bv their rei?-IIai>t ac mn, positively injurious to health. GOURAUD'S WaTEK OK BEAUTY recommends itself by its combined efficacy, haroilessness of action, and refreahiiig fragrance. A French lady wrilnur Ui the proprietor, says? " Mods. Gouraud?'Tis bat an act or justice that I should spontaneously niee you my unqualified testimonial of the united efficacy, innocence, and fragrance of your preparation for unfying and cleausinjt the skin. By its use asery pimple and freckle liare vanished from my face You should Mon A mi, as it is so sovereign and charming a remedy for scattering all blemishes from our faces, call it lesdelices das dames. Enuu mot, je suit enchante de le cosmetfique el je en Tons remercie de tout moucoeur. EMI LIE DESMOULIN8. Pension Francois, Greenwich street." " I have roar Eau de Beaate in uae?it is an admirable article, and I ihall recommeud it." 8. F. PHILLIPS. Philadelphia. "I have had aeveral calls for ) our wash, for freckles, ate. A lady living here bought a bottle of you, ami said it had the desired effect." ALEX. GUTHRIE, No. 4 Stanwix Hall, Albany. ! " I cheerfully bear testimony to the efficacy aud perfect innOcruce of your Eau de Be ante; is is decidedly a valuable cosmetic. I cannot consent that you publish my u line." Ti e above is from a lady iu Le Roy Place. " Deir Sir? Having had avery favorable opportunity vester day evening lor espatiatiiig on the menu of your ban de Beanie, ana showing the effects it prenlaced on my hands, a young lady requested lhal I would procure her a bo'.lle of it. Please send one per bearer." JOSEPH M , Broadway. So strong is the proprietor's couviction of the entire efficacy of the above invaluable prepaiation in realising all that it professes to accomplish, that any disatisfied purchaser esa receive his or her money hack, if requested. To be had only at Di. G.\ r.xcluvire Office, 67 Walker St., one door from Broadway, at $1 per bottle, and of the following Agents Albany, Onthrie, 4 Maiden Lane; Goshen, Elliott; Philadelphia, Mrs Brown, 7b Chesnut street; B llitnore, Seth Hanre, Pratt st; Washington, Selliy t'a.ker; Alexandria, C C Berry; Hirlford, Wells it Humphrey: Boston, Jordan, 2 Milk street; Norwich. W Faulkner; Lowell, Carle ton; Balem, Ives; New Hivpn, K Myers; Providence, Dyer, Jr.. Cincinnatti, Thomas, Main street, and others throughout the U. States. Guuraud's Pondre Subtile, for completely and permanently eradicating superfluous hair, $1 per bottle. Goursad's Liquid Vegetable Rouge, it cents per bottle. Goursud's Blanc D'Espegne, imparts a pure life whiteness to skin, free fr >m thr deleterious principles generally entering into com bination for this purpose, 2i rents per _bo 17 Im r I FHiENCff"ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS. A/fR. J B. JACtiUEMOD, manufacturer ami importer of l-'-l Ft nch Artilicia' Flowers, 63 Lispeuard street near Broad ww, ,as jast received by Havre pacSet Sully, Duchess d'Orlcans, and Iowa, a large assortment of superior and fash ionable flowers and feathers, of the latest Parisian styles s> lm*ee ESPY'S PATENT CONICAL VENTILATORTHIS cheap, simple anil efficient appsranii is adaptr i to all -* purposes of Ventilation. Ships, Steamboats, inarches, Hospitals, Prisons, Mines, Vaults sir. kc. may bi its application be kept free from all loul air and unwholest me effluvia; it s also an effectual cure for Smoky Chimniei. Thr subscriber having puiciiased the ri ght for the City and CouutyofNew York, is prepared to sipply the public with Cones on demand. Metal Rootling of all descriptions lurniahed in any part of the country. Crotou Water Pipes and Plum jets' Work in geueral. Also, Gilvanized Iron and Tin Ware at wholesale. Stovepipes, bath tubs, coal hods, kc-t< prices greatly reduced. All work warranted, an 1 orders by letter attended to. P. SUMNER, s2AJm*m 120 Water street. STOVES! STOVES!! BACKUS' PATENT RAREFJEB, OR FRUGAL HOUSE WARMER. rPHVi Proprietor, in offering this valuable store la the public, J- woulij briefly slate lonr of the advantages of >hcir improvement, which consist chiefly in tlse following particulars, vit:? I?To obviate the evil of im- 5?To be capable of affordinri> ai.d noxious km in the ing a mild or an intense heat, miming of anthracite coal. 6?To aroid all incovenience I?To Kcnerate and diffnae Irom duat. a warm and wholesome at- 7?To preaerre t)?e air of the inosphere In places exposed to apartment pare and wholedamp and cold. some. I?To leMon the risk of acci- 8?And to unite with all dent by lire. tkoae excellent qualities. an <?To be quickly kindled elegant and durable article of and easily managed. famiinre. This Store ta constructed of the best quality of Russia sheet i,on, upon the cylindrical plan?the furnace or Are-chamber occupying a part of the centre c vimder, to which is attached an annosphcric Rare tier up<>n each aide, of a tubular form, and lined throughout. The haat that is created in the chamber passes between the liuiuga of the two rareflers (or radiators as they are called] into the base at the bottom, and a current of air continually rushing through the tubes, which are left oneu at each end forthat purpose, carries a great amount of rarefied or warm air into the apartment. The pnrity and softness of the air in a room heated by this aloee ape peculiar and remarkable, the heat being diffused from a great exteni of surface moderately heated. The heated air, on entering the wings or tides of the store,descends and spreads oxer the entire urf&ce of the base at the bottom, keeping the colder portion of the air next the floor in constant circulation? is the meantime presorting it ruurely from contamination, rendering tins Store jierfeclly safe and agreeable for startmenu of ins elide, sleeping rooms, fcc. Manufac a red by Tit E. BACKUS, it Bowery, NT. Y. N. B. A new article of air tight stores, with rariliera \ also the ne w kitchen companion cook stoye, warranted equal to any in use in this city. e27 Im*m DRESS B5t T8"La;a?t g'tench Style ? The subscriber res|<ectfuUy invites t'-e cilisens of New Yoik, slid stringers visiting the city .to cull at lit Fulton street and examine a large assortment ol Dress Boots, made in the latest fashion, and of the flneat French calf-skin, Oentlemen can have boots mads lo order in the best manner at $6,00 per pair, warranted equal to any- made at $7,M, and as the undersigned Ukra drawmg of trie feet and keeps lasts for acli customer he can ensure an stsy yet handsome fit. Constantly ouhand. Fashionable Boots, fcc. at the following reduced prices Scl Skin Boot*, froflt 13,2} to 3,7} Calf 3,0# to ?,00 Hal^Boots, 3.00 Gaiters, __ 3,15 Shoe;. . , >.? to 350 nte^ 9UPPert^" P,0l'?r JOH N7 L? WATKTNV >37 l,n*in lit Knlton ?t, hfinfn Nastan nnd D itrli. MAGNOLIA LUNCH. CORNER BROADWAY k CHAMBERS STRBETTht, Proprietors of thin well kuownrrstaorat desire to infrrm thrir frirndt and the public fenerally, thut the ?eu?oa for shell fish hiving er mmenced, they hive .nade ars.inctmMUi for a constant supply of the fiuest the market affords?Mill Pond, Shrewsbury and all kinds, which they will serve up in evary style, and at a moment's notice. Steaks and every delicacy ol the season may always be found here in every style desired by the lovers or good things. Snnper parties entertained, and Meals served up at all hours. Gentlemen dining down town will fusd this a desirable resort being within two miuntet wall, of the City H ill. The proprietor* return their thanks for the liberal patronage bestowed, and hope by attention to business they will merit a share of custom. CHICKKHINO k CARLISLE. sMlm'r PORTABLE Bl.ACKs.vil t'H*8 KUKUhd.- I lo- suo* senbers, being the sole Age, ts for the Manufacturers of ConcUlii, s Patent portable Forge aad Bellows, beg leave to rail the attention of the i unlit hi the above article. That thi y have been called for anil introduced in nearly all parts of the Uulted States, Is, we n lieve a sufficient evidence of their utility and convenn ore; be>rz portable and comisirt, gives them firthe preference over the common Korge for (thinning of every dec notion, Rs.l llo.ids. Canals, Plantations. Mann factories and all purposes for which the ordinary Forge is used. Thnas manufactured for the U.S. Navy aic Wrought iVu would refer those wishing to purchase 'o some frw who can recommend them Irom personal as well as general knowledge, vir. Comm idnre Crane, Navy Yard, Portsmouth, N. H.; Messrs. tierV, Keim fc Haines, Pniladelphin. Hon. Uovernier Kembtp West Point Foundry, Cold Sp-iuj, N. Y. .Nleaart. S B. Althause It Co. 443 Broadway, N. Y., and our city blacksmiths generally. GAY k TEBAULTT til 3m*rc corner of Old slip snd Wster *1 'l^WFNE?ba'et BrTilport manufactory, assorted sices, * just retstrsd p?r recent asriesls. for ssle by s23 E R. COLLINS k CO M South at. STEAM SHIP NF.PTUNE-CAPT. WM. ROLLINS. T<> lesvc thi> port October l?t, at 4 o'clock P. M. FOR CHARLESTON. KKY WEPT. HAVANA. NEW ORLEANS, ANb OALVEST6n, TEXAS. ThU ili:p will ixMitieely leave iifbote. She can superbly accommodate 250 iwurnseraui ihe cabins and atate rooms. and wM1 lake a few in the steerage. Alio, a email quantity of light freight, for which or passage, apiily on board, at th* Tobacco Inspection pier, E R, or at No. 71 Wall street, where a plan of the state rooms may be seen. The Neptune has been perfectly overhauled, andiainfi-at ?mte order. The delays at intermediate ports will be but momentary, to land and to receive iwssengew, and it isexiiected passengers by her will be landed at New Orleans by nth October. J. II. BROWER. s6lool*ie 74 Wall at. .MM jggk OCEAN HOUSE, Lone Branch, Rumson, Q. -v-3Na9*Brown's Dock, Middletown, Eatontown Dock Ml if in I Red Bank, Shrewsbury.?The steamboat JOLA8, Captain Allaire, will leave New York from Fulton Market Slip, East River, every morning at t o'clock for Red Bsnkfjeicent Thursday, on which day the boat goes to Eatontown Dock.) Returning, will leave at I o'clock each day. The (olaa will run ss nbore, navigation and weather permittiny. until farther notice. All freight and baggage at the risk of the owners the'eof. Jnne 71, 1817. je2J3mC_ art HEALTHY EXCURSION TO THE P'SHiNO BANKS OFF SANDY HOOK 3kaJKjE.-Tbe fistud substantial steamer UTICA, Captain J. W. Haricot, will commence making daily excursions to the above place, en Monday, July 24th, and centinue to run every Monday, Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday, and leave as follows Foot of Hammond street at a quarter pas' o'clock?Canal street at half peat I?Pike street, e. h., at 9?Pier No. 1. N. K., at hall past 9. A Bund ol Music is engaged. Dinner and all kinds of refreshments will be furnished on board. On the return the Unea will rem-iiu at Fort Hamilton hall an hour. Fare 25 cents each war Tha uric a win make an Afternoon Eicnriion around Staten Island on Sunday, Jaly t?h, and continue erery Toeaday, Friday, and Sunday, and leave aa follow* Foot of Uammood atreol at lj< o'clock?('anal aired at 2?Pike atraet, K.R. at hall paal 2?Ker No. 1, at t\ o'clock, P. M., and arrive in thr eity at 7 o'clock. I'are a cent* each way. Jy2S tm r X-?idLUE-UKSS, Cart. T. U. Jewett. I'aaaruicr* will leave Button eiervFriday, at ION A. M. in tha Can of the Eastern Railroad for Portsmouth, from which pliee they will be conetyed by the well known aUarner Hantrea* to the abore piacc*. Returning. th<- Hnntreaa will tear* St. Jolna e?ery Tneadav. at 7 A. M. and kaa1[?>rt at 2 P. M. and arriye in Portamonth ou Wednesday in trutc for the I o clock train for Button. Fare to Eaaliort, 9t I Calaia and St. Andrew*, $S 5 7 I I (Meals eitra.) Tliis rootc offer* to person. seeking enjoyment, many in* dneemenla?a country abounding in fine lake* and the moat choice fishing ; alio tame of all kind*, with other attractiona interesting uiaportamrn. *7 2m*r - oi'WitiflsXiNh FOR aLBXHF?~ FARE REDUCED!! FREIGHT TAKEN AT REDUCED PRiCES. The commodious Steamboat WASH1NOfl. CaiiUin J. M. Brown, having mi..e 3CwwJHi>dE>yiraiigiincuts to ch.nure her d.iya oMeaving \rw kurk, nill hereafter leave the loot of Robinson etreet. New York, every Tnearkty, Thursday, and Si arday altarnoun, at 4 o'clock, ind Albany, every Monday,Wednesday-, and Friday afternoon, it 5 o'clock, landing on her t?sa gr each way at ih foot dI H-i.-in.oinl -trvt, Newhtir.': Poughkerpiie, Hi j* a'on P. ti'. Caiuhill and Hudson. ^ K r f-eight 'r .roaaagc, ippiy to the Captain on board. ?r to D. RANDOLPH MARTIN. No. lU Wret it reel. au26 Im't *!?>. FPU MARVEILLEs? Packet for lit October? i|?IA 't'h. isrv in Peri or coiitxi-fiatened and cuiwiaii d ship JwifLSbm CORIOLANUS, llale. mtatrr. . I h. majo? art of oat cargo is a)*e dy engaged, r or freight ofthn lialance, or for ;m?sagf, applygQyp fc H1N(K ,15, No. 7 Ton: me Buildings. MAGAZINES Kuk OCTOBER. GRAHAM'S Magaaine, Lady'. Book. Boaton Miioellanv, Mu.ical Library. Lady's World of Fashion, and Merry's, and all the narfout magaalnt* of the day an salt whr.l, aal' and retail, at l?7 Numh stteH, N?w Fork. *81 lw?i BKADkURY. SODEN It CO. W YO ORK, WEDNESDAY M( Court of Oyer onil Terminer. Before Judge Kent. 8trr. 4-?Smlmct of John C. Colt, tonncled on tko Murdor of Samuol Jidami, on Ikt 17IA Stpltmbrr, 1*41.? Kor conaidarable time before the opening of the Court, the lobby w as tilled by a den*e crowd, anxious to hear tha diesdful aenlenoe of the law pronounced ou the illfated Colt. When the door was opened the crowd, ai uiual. rushed in, in a rather tnuialtoua manner, and in a few minulea alter ward* the Court room wss filled. About ten minutes past ten o'clock, the prisoner was ltd into the court room by officers Colvin anil Smith. The unhappy man looked much w orn, although not so much so as might be expected. His countenance, however, was very pallid, his step had lost Us firm, elastic tread, and he hurriedly, and with a somewhat faltering gait, walked towards the usual seat taken by convicts on receiving their sentence. lie glanced round the room, and then immediately sat down with his back towards the spectators. Alter conversing, iu an apparently cheerful manner, for a few moments, with a young member of the bar named Field, Colt asked for a morning paper, w hich was handed to him by oBicer Smith, and he occupied himself in reading it, und conversing with Mr. Mori ill, one of his counsel, and Ilia brother Charles, until Judge Kent, and Aldermen Turdy and Lee, the other members of the Court, (who presided at the t- iul) made their ap|>earance. At half past teu Judge Kent and the Aldermen entered the Court. Judge Kent had a few words of private conversation with Mr. Whiting, the District Attornay , and Messrs. Graham anrl Mori ill, tha counsel for the prisoner Colt. Judge Kent?Hare John C. Colt at the bar. Colt was then placed at the bar. Mr. Whitino real a certified copy of the decision of the Supreme Court, approving of the linding of this Court. Mr. Sr.tnEv said ho had not before seen that document. Mr. Whitivo?You were served with a copy. Mr. Seluen?It was the exceptions he overruled The expression theic is that a new trial be denied. J"he Supreme Court had stated that upon a previous decision made upon a case coming from the county of Madison, it wus decided that they had not the power of reviewing decisions of the court on the interlocutory question. 1 suppose from my communication w ith counsel who argued that motion, that at tho time it w as under discussion, it was a question capable o! review. Judge Kent.?What motion do you offer 1 Mr.*?i would so happy to be permitted to argue that point to which I allude. I am satisfied that the ruling of thif court i* not in conformity with the opinion of the Bar or of the judge*. Judge Kkkt?We cannot give you the permicaion you eek. Scldrn?Coin ts have sometimes consented to have a question reviewed. Judge Kent?Any thiug farther Mr. Selden ? Scldkn?Nothing, Sir. The Clerk of the Court then desired Colt to stand up, and addressed him in the usual form? " You may remember you have heretofore been indicted for a murder, on that indictment you were arraigued, you pleaded not guilty and put yourself on the benefit of a trial, you were found guilty?what have you now to say why judgment should not be pronounced against you 1" The Prisoni it?i have prepared a few remarks which 1 wish to go to the court. Judge Kknt -Do you wish it read aloud 1 Colt.?Certainly, sir. Judge Kknt then road the following paper handed to him from the prisoner at the bar .? "The position I now hold is to a sentient being the most agonising possible. It is more painful than the struggle of death itself. But it is a form of procedure that I am obliged to pass through before my case rearhes the last tribunal of the State to which it wfll be carried in accordance with that justice which caunot hedenied to the meanest of mankind. Most cheerfully will 1 submit my case to final examination by the Court of Errors. I fully believe it will set aside the judgment of the Jury, who were so fur led aside by prejudice and error as to trample on the evidence?to trample 011 the law?to tranple on the Judge's cnarge. Amid the thousand false rumors in circulation at the time of, and before my trial, it may not, however, be considered surprising that the Jury were mi?led from coming to a right conclusion. For'it is a truth, thsd no mau can question, that the most reputable characters have often been prejudiced, even without themselves being aware ol the fact. How far these prejudice* affected the Jarv, may be inferred from the fact that one ofthem, Mr. Husted, remarked bclore the trial, that " Colt should be hung first and tried afterwards," which will be| raved by the affidavits of several respectable witnesses. All that, unfortunately siiuated ns 1 am, 1 can expect is an impartial trial by jury. This is all 1 desire, and this the meanest vagrant in the streets has a right to demand. Misfortune, not crime, has placed me in this position, and although as low down as possible without being annihilate 1, still, rest assured I have not so lost my self-respect, nor regard for the credit of the species, as to submit calmly to this injustice. A? this consequently is not to tie the end ol this business, I desire that the Court will spare me the pain of all unnecessary powers of sentence, especially the accompanying comment*." Judge Klist?The Court has no desire, 1 can assure you, to make unnecessary comments The scene is as paiutul to the Court as it can be distressing to j ou. I wily now refuse to accede to your request by making a few remarks on the conduct of the Jury. It is due to Justice, and it is due to one of the most intelligent Juries that ever sat in a Court of Justice, that I should not allow them, in this their appropriate tribunal, to be traduced (for I must use that expression), without entering my solemn protest against it. That Jury was selected out of three hand red of our most respectable citizen*, taken indiscriminately from the city, selected under a most vigorous exercise of the peremtory challenge by the prisoner: and in every case when objections were raised anil allowed, it was in favor of the prisoner. Thus selected, their demeanor in court was such as to entitle them to the highest consideration of the tribunal in which they appeared. Cut off from intercourse with their families, separated from their business and the world?enclosed here in a sort of prison for eleven days?I never saw one of them exhibit the slightest impatience; on the contrary they bore with most exo i.plary patience and dignity even unnecessary delays in the progress ol the trial; calmly, honestly, unfalteringly, earnest only to dis. cover the truth from the appalling evidence spread before them. Had these men been followed to the room, we would have seen the same quiet, calm, impassive, honest inquiry attending and characterizing their de liberations, la so far, therefore, as this paper expresses <1 iaaatiifnrtinn with and nnntum?it nf 1K? PnnH it i* the concientioui opinion of Ihim who now* you, that il entirely incorrect and unsupported. If that Court erred at all, i believe it did in too lenieut a construction oCthecircumitancci of your offence, and happy will it be for innocence in all future time to be brought before a tribunal a* willing to hear, as ready to believe, aa humane to forgive. 1 do not wish to prolong this distressing scene. You are a man of i ducatien?a man of talent. We have had the most striking and imp-estiva evidence that you can calmly contemplate and coolly meet the most alarming crisis in human lite. I will not therefore address to you any of the common-place, ordinary topics addressed to criminals on the approach ol death. 1 leave that to your reflections, simply adding, that so far asthii court is'conccrued, they are now about to appoint the ultimate hour of your existence; and 1 trust you will meet that hour,'relying not on human means, and that when earth is disappearing from your view, not on earthly things will your'houghts be placed. It Is my doty to say in addition that it appears to me that yon evince the most total insensibility regarding the crime, whose commission has brought you to that bar. For be it remembered, that though lawyers and juries debated what degree of oftence it cama to- whether it were technical murder, or technical manslaughter, no man ever doubted that it was a crime of the greatest magnitude and enormity, and which has left the stain of blood-guiltiness on your soul! It i( a crime, too, which has sunk deep in the community. Leaving out of view all those appallinff circumstances which followed the commission of that homicide, which I will not diitreti you nor myielf by summing up now?leaving out of viewall butt bote gaping wounds themselves, no doubt can exist that the deed was marked by ferocious passion and sanguinary cruelty. Colt here rose and made an effort to speak. Judge Kent paused, and the prisoner proceeded in a loud voice and hurried manner?" f wanted not to convey the idea that the Jury acted wilfully wrong, but that they were misled. The Judge's charge is the best argument to prove that. I do not impugn the motives of the Jury? I only peak of them as having been in error, which is,I believe, now the opinion of nino-tenths of the community. Aa far ae regards my own conscience in this affair, I assure you, sir, that I would rather trust the whole affair to Ood himself than to man. I never committed an act in my life that I would not have done again under the tame circumstances. Depend upon it, I am not the man who could receive an insult without making son.e retaliation. The retaliation was not made with any idea of kiltlog the man, but he made the asaault and was responsible lor consequences. 1 think, sir, you have misapprehended entirely the sentiment 1 meant to convey on that bit oi paper. 1 am ready for the sentence, aa ! know It cannot be avoided. Jndge sentence will now be pronounced, with an expression of the regret with which the Court have marked such morbid inaensibility which you exhibit in your last speech, and which convincee me that any lurther remarks would be lost. The sentence of the court is that you, John C.Colt, on the 18th of Nov. next, be hanged by the neck until you he dead, and may Ood have mercy on your soul! Remove the prisoner. The prisoner was then removed and left the court apparently without the least emotion. Ftntmct of William If'ifsy.?Ji-Dot Kxrt?Place William Wiley at the bar. The prisoner then took the nsnal seat in such cases, attended by his counsel, Messrs. O'Conner and N. B.

Blunt. District Attorrky (to the Court). I held in my hand, sir, a certified copy of the approval of the Supreme Court as to the judgment of this Court, nml move for sentence. Clkrr?William Wiley, what have you to say why sentence should not be pronounced ngainst you? Mr. O'Covsrs stated that Mr. W. was prepared to receive the decision of the Court. Judge Kr.NT then addressed the prisoner. He told him he had been convicted of receiving stolen goods, fcr. The statute provides four degrees of punishment?the first, 3 years in the fl'ate prison ; second, (i months imprisonment in thecoun'y jnil ; third, a fine ol $ttO ; and lastly, both thu latter. The court for a long time was disposed to inflict the longeat term; not because they considered the crime of which he had been guilty the most enormous that the statute alluded to. but because the scnae of the court was shocked by seeing a man high in plaoe and estimation, associating with persona such aa hedid, soring a Judge connecting himself with bnrglers and felons to shield them Irom the Just retribution of the law. Thereflections which led the court to mitigate the sonti-ace, >RK 1 )RNING. SEPTEMBER 2 ar* 'from the manner in which the prisoner had conducted himself, and the punishment the act hae already aud neoeaaarily produced to him?he hai been degraded in the estimation ot his fellow men?been deprived of hu otlice, mid called upon severely to sutler? but, more than this, he was recommended to merer by the jury, a consideration which it is the duty, poraaps, of courts, to say nothing of their inclination, to follow. His was not a case of dark and unmitigated guilt. It was, too, the first of the kind which has ever been presented in this country, at least in this State: yet it is a serious and disgraceful crime, associating with felons, and lending yourname and iulluenceto piotect them. Under all the circumstances of the case, Judge K. remarked, the Court had determined not to ]dace upon him the ineflaceable disgrace ot imprisonment in the State prison. The prisoner was then sentenced ta imprisonment in the couuty Jail for six months, and to pay a tine of $JAO, and to stand committed till paid. Mr. Blunt then stuted to the Court, that he had an order from Judge Cow an to stay execution of the sen tenceof this Court. Mutual Edmardt.?Mr. Price, one of the counsel in this case, read an affidavit, in which it w as stuted that the prisoner w as desirous of getting on sevarul witnesses lrom the south, east, It< ., but his agent had not ariived from New Orleans, and he w as without "tho sinew s of war," to enable him to do so. He, therefore, was desirous that the cause be put off for the term The court overruled the application, aud the trial was set down for Monday, October 17thOennal Sessions. Before Recorder Tallmadge, Judge Lynch, and Aldermen Crolius and Bunnell. Sept. 27.?At tho opening of the Court, Thomas M. Warner, Esq moved that the recognizances of Anson Iierrick and John F. Hopes, on four several indictments lor li^el against Thomas J. Smith, Esq. be discharged, more than two terms of the Court having expired since the finding of the indictments by the Grand Jury, and the cases hud not been called lor trial. The motion was granted, with the consent of the District Attorney. Trial ofRev. -infinite f'trren for Perjury, Continued Stethen C set an called for the defence ?1 am sexton of the French church, St. Esprit, and sometimes attended the door of Mr. Verreu's house. De Boullion had access to the house whenever he pleased. Meetings of the vestry were held at Mr. Vorren's house during the rebuilding of the church. At one time De Boullion called and I told him Mr. Verren w as in the liarlor. He said it was no matter, or something like it, and went up stairs. Crott-ixamintd.?Other persons beskles De Boullion went upstairs. The day I have spoken ot when De Bouillon came to tho house and w ent up stairs, was on New Year's day, 1839. I attended the door that day. He left no card at the door. Home persons left their card at the door. Paul Oarociiie called by the defence, and sworn ?My name is Paul Jacquca Garochie, but I never use the middle name, except in signing legal paper*. 1 am a vestryman in Mr. Verren'i church, and am on very friendly terms with him. i have been iu the vestry seven years, and while on friendly terms with Mr. Verren about four years ago, I received an abusive anonymous letter. I am acquainted with the hand-writing oi Mr. Verren. (The letter* were here shown witness.) i don't think the interlineations arc in the hand-writing of Mr. Verren, they look like a counterfeit imitation oi Mr. Verreu's handwriting The writing of the interlineations appear* to b* in deeper ink than the body of the paper I see letters in the interlineations that atmear to be made in imitation of Mr. Verren's hand-writing. Cent-examined.?I have been in the vestry (even year*, and am much devoted to Mr. Verien, and take a deep interest in this matter, ami wish to see Mr. Verren'i character clear. This is the first time I have ever seen these letters I have seen Verren write frequently in the vestry and other places within seven years. 1 think tbo latter r, in the word rmlain is an imitation of Mr. Verren'i hand-writing. My feelings were of the moot friendly nature towards Mr. Verren w hen I received the anonymous letter. 1 am as confident that his feelings at that time were as friendly towards mc as I am certain of any thing I have testified to here. Geo Mark Varvev called by the defence and sworn.? I was not in court yesterday when De Bouillon was testifying. By Maiwell ?Is it true that you were present in Mr. Verjcn's study nt any time, with Do Boullion, when Mr. Verren raised his cane at his wife I A.?Such a thing never happened. Crof examined.?I have lived with Mr. Verren a great many years, and have known him from boyhood. 1 was a triend ol his father's. 1 tench Mr. Verren's children Kreach, and have been in his house seven or eight years. I have no family. Mr. Mkrli: was here called as interpreter, the witness being evidently deficient in his knowledge of the English language. (d. by Mr. Barker?What means of support have you, aave what you derive from Mr. Verren ? A.?some money. Q,?Ask him il he has hail a conversation, through an inturprcter, with either of Mr. Verren's counsel within the last twenty lour hours. A?Yea. Q.?Where 7 A.?At Mr. Verren's house. Q.?When 7 A.?Yesterday. Q.?What was the conversation ahotit ? A<?Business. Q.?Was anything said about what De Bullion swore to about the cane 7 A.?Something was said to me about it. <A. .Ask him whether he ever saw |Mr. Verrru raise his cane at his wife, in sport ? The witness, without waiting for the interpreter, replied?" No, ncvaire?it never happened." Q?Was there never a dispute between Mr. Vcrrcn and bis wife about the English spelling of the word Jlkohol ? Witness, as before,'answered without waiting for the Interpreter?" No, nevairc." Q ?Did they ever have any dispnte on this subject 7 A-?No, sir. Q - Do you mean to say they never had such a dispute, or that you never heard of it 7 A ?They never did. This question was repeated several times, and the witnasi still persisted in answering that nothing of the kind ever did happen Q.? Did Mr. Verren tell you this morning, that such an occurrence had never taken place 7 A.?Mr. Verren had,no need to tell me that, as I was always in th" house. Q.?Did you never go out 7 A.?I went out as much as I wanted to. Q?When was the subject of becoming a witness in this case first mentioned in the family of Mr. Verren 1 A.?Quite lately. Q.?Before yesterday 7 A.?Yej, some days ago. Q?Was anything said to you in !Mr. Verren's family, by Mr. Vrrren, on the subject of the use of tha cann ? A.?It has never been mentioned in Mr. Verren's (amily. Mr. Verren never uses a cane, and whoever says ?o is a monster. Q.?Was anything said this morning to you about a cane 7 A?What Do Bon I lion had said about It, was repeated to mc. Q?Who repeated it to von I A.?A respectable gentleman. Q.?Was it one of Mr. Van-en's counsel ?J A ?I think it was either one of his oonnsel, or Intimate friends. Q?Do you not suppose it impossible for Mr. Verren to do wrong in any matter? Mr. Maxwbli. onjected to the question, and it was withdrawn. Q, by a Juaoa.?Have yen ever heard Mr. Verren use profane language 7 A.?Never. Q. by Mr. Baskva.?Was yon present when Mr. Verten's church was burned 7 A. -Yes. Q.?Was you there when the Chief Engineer was present taking the hose through Mr. Verren's entry ' A?Yes. Q?Did not Mr. Verren swear at him T A.?No. sir; Ididnh hear him. Q.?Could you hear the conversation with the Chiel Engineer distinctly enough, that if Mr. Vema had sworn, you could hear him 7 A.?No, he did not swear. Q.?Are you as certain that Mr. Verren did not swear on the occasion referred to, as yon are of every thing else you base sworn to here 7 A.?Yes, Just as certain. Dr. Jams* O. Smith, called for the defence, and sworn? I was the attending physician of DeBoullion in the winter of 183B-7. He was in a miserable condition, very poor? extremely poor?almost entirely destitute of every thing except what Mr Verren brought him. 1 understood thu from De Boullion's family and a Mrs. Foster. He lived in a verv small room, and laid on a cot behind a screen, the wood used in the store was piled round the room, there was one or two chairs and a ricketty old table in the room. The Attorney General declined crose-examining this witness. Dr. Ghahoes, recalled by the defence.?My wife died a year ago last June. She was here at the last trial all the time, hut was not railed up for examination. Rev. Martiis F.astsi'r*, recalled by the defence. Mr Horrsatis said he now proposed to ask Dr. East burn whether in her examination before the Ecclesiastical Court, Miss De La Haye did not state that in her examination before the Court ol Sessions on the previous trial, she did not swear to the whole truth, because sh>> feared it would injur# Mr. Verren. The At roaxer Gr.xr.aal ol jeeted to the question, and it was overruled by the court. Hrxnv Ebtex, called by the defence, and sworn.?I was present at the last trial of this matter. I know Formel, ?nd have heard his testimony on this trial. Previous to the last trial he gave me a statement of whst he could swear to. It was previous to the (fraud Jury finding a hill against Di-Boullion and the others,but after complaint bad he.n made against them at the Police by Mr. Verren, and they bad been arrested. I went to Formel In conseqmmre of information obtained Irom Mr. Verren. Mr. HorrMss proposed to show by this witness that or the occasion referred to, Formel made the same statement to him, that he lias sw orn to on this trial. The Attos-f.t Os.v.ral objected, and the question was argued at length y that gentleman and Mr. Hod< HID, The Recorder said thst the communication of Formel to the w liners was not a spontaneous communication, hut was made in view of his being used a* a witness, and therefore came within the rnle, and was not admissible. Judge Ltscm differed from the Recorder, and thonght the evidence was a imlssihla, because the relation of witnets in the cauae had not commenced at the time Formel made the statement to the witness. IERA 8. 1842. <4. by Mr. IforrMsn?State Ike time when, and the cir cumstanres under w blch this communication ?a'< mailt to you by Formel. A.?Mr. Verren *?< not much acquainted with Fotui"l and my object in seeing him whs to ascertain il his evl dence could bo relied on I saw him in a room adjoining the grand jury room. 1 w as not introduced to him, bul called him on one aide, and ashed him w hat ho knew o the book. Judge Lthcu said the question now presented a diflbr nt aspect, and he concurred with the Recorder that tin evidence was not admissible. The Counsel for the accused requested the Court t< note thuir objections to this decision oftheC'Ourt. (4- by a Ji'Hoa?Are you 011 intimate terms with Mr Verren, if so, hive you e\ er heard him use the words assi nine ass I A.?I have been acquainted with him a number o years; never heard him use those words ; never talkctl with nirnin French; never heard him use profane or im proper language; never heard him uae more iropropci language than is used by other clergy men. The defence here retted. Dr. Al?*ed C. Post called by the prosecution suil worn.-l reside ut No. 4 Lnoy Place, am a native of Ihii city, and have always ielided hero except two years 1 pent in Europe, and two years at Brooltlyu. I have been a physician and surgeon since lb J7. 1 am acquainted with Dr. Gisnger by sight, and have frequently heard him spoken of; his reputation for truth and veracity is very bad; from that reputation I would not believe liiin under oath. Cruti-eramined.?Dr. Granger practises a different system from the regular practice. I beard this character of him before the Spring ol leUA. One circumstance that cimled this opinion ol' him, was his having presented a forged diplon.a to the Medical Society. I cannot mention uny other specific action ol his tram'my personal knowleu ge. D?. IIkihv D. Bcleley culled by the prosecution and sworn.?1 am a practising phj siciaii and surgeon in this city, and have been foi tun ycais past. 1 have heard of Granger, liis character is decidedly bad for truth and veracity, and from that reputation I would not believe him under oath. Never had any dispute with him. Croti-txaminvd.? 1 have heard of his deceiving his patients in regard to their situation, and pretending to cure them. I obtained my inlormation from bis patients. The only one I can mention is .Mr. Simeon Baldwin. A.mihf. Matthew called by the prosecution, sworn and examined through Mr. Merle aa interpreter I have resided at Pearl street fur five years and a half. Q. bv BsHata?Do you know Peter Eormel > A?Indirectly. Q?What do jxsoplc say about him 1 A?-Nothing good. Q ?Did you know him before be came to Ncwr York t A ?No, 1 never saw liim except in the street, but ance, then he called at my house, and 1 turned him out of doors. Q?What if hi* reputation among people acquainted with him 7 A ?Il ncople think of him as 1 do, they will not think much of him. Q.-What do neopieany of him J A.?Most of them say he is a good for nothing fellow. What do they say about liis speaking the truth I A.?They say he can sneak nothing but lies. Q.? From his general cnaracter wunl l you believe him under oath 1 A?No. Crttt-rxamintd Ay Maxwell.?Was Dr. Konnel ever called in to see your son when he was sick 1 A?Three eminent doctors advised me to fend my son to the South, he was twenty-eight years of age. Dr. Kormel called in and told me not to send him, he would die at sea in two days. I called him a charlatan aud turned him out of doors. Q ?Had you any animosity towards him I A?None, 1 had never seen him before except in the street. (J ? Have you had animosity against him since 1 A.?1 never liked him because he came to play the mountebank with me and extort monex. 1 here no more animoaity against him than I have against you. Q ?Did you hear the doctors apeak bad ol him, or other people I A.?I never spoke to doctor* about him. Q ?Give the name* of the persons you have heard speak bad of him 1 A^-I don't recollect (names, bit can find plenty who know him. <4. Ay a Juaoa.?Did the person* you heard speak of him uruiul; nl' hia rntnitotinn as a iWtrtr nr n? n man fnr truth aiul veracity 7 A.?They say he U a witness bought upby Mr. Verren. ?How long since you heard that I A.?To-day and every day. Id ?When did you first hear his character lor truth and veracity spoken against 7 A-?At the time of the first law suit?means the first trial of De Bouillon and the others. It?How long since you first heard him so sjtoken of ' A,?When it w as known that Formel was a witness lor Mr. Verren. Cross-examined?If.?Do you know De Boulliond A?Yes; he used to board with me. I know Colon indirectly. Chabert lias drank wine at my bouse. Boikih?Whut do you know oiDe Buollionl A?I believe him to lie an honest man. Q ?What do other people say ofhimd A.?Some say he is honest, some iHy that he ia not, and some say he is more stupid than wicked. I would believe him under oath. Thomas N. JJbovalt, called by the prosecution and sworn.?I know Granger by the report of the circle iu which he mores. His general reputation for truth and Tcracity is bad?I would not believe him under oath. L'roxi-tramiiied?f heard of his cheating a widow that livea in Greenwich street?I don't remember her name. The Court took a recess until half past 4 o'clock, P. M. The Court again assembled at half past 4 o'clock. Valbistinb Prune* called by the prosecution and sworn?I have been in this city twenty-one years, and am n Frenchman by birth ; have known Dr. Granger aliout five years ; he has got no reputation at all for trnth and veracity ; I would not believe him underoalh. (Jrom-txamined?I am an importer of French goods : never quarrelled with Dr. Granger, on the contrary, I have felt friendly towards him; I read in the paper* that he had a false diploma } 1 like him like I like an impostcr who wants to maka money; 1 know De Bouillon: I was examined at my own house on the last trial, when 1 was sick; I know Baithrlmy by sight. Dii*ci resumed?Have known Granger a number of years ago; he has given me pills more tlun do me good: I don't believe Dr. Granger associates with good variety; I have heard he was an Impostcr and mado money by it : I know it (rom patients who have been nearly murdered by him . De Bouillon was thought a gentleman, lie paid bis lahdlord, came home at ft o'clock at night, and was considered o gentleman. To Maswh.i,?I believe what is in the"papers if it is not contradicted. F.ovisn Wm. Hosuss, called by the prosw ution and sworn?I have been a resident of this city for twenty years, and am one of the F.dltors of the Courier It Enquirer ; I cannot answer as to Granger's general character for truth and veracity, as I do not know sufficient of hi* character. Jon. Nriso*. called bv the prosecntiou and iworn?1 have reaide i in this city three year*, am a teacher by profession, and an American; 1 know Formel; his character is bad; from his general reputation, I would not believe him under oath. Cross-examined?Formel was an assistant teacher to me at Hvde Park ; never had any quarrel with him : I have heard Mr. Barnes and Mr. Taylor speak against him; he was with me sis or nine months, perhaps a year; I never had any fault to fitid with him as tohiadutiea, but I always questioned hi* veracity. .Mr Maxwell manned tne witness a paper wmcn nesnni wh In hii handwriting. He th( n read the paper, which recommend* Kormcl a* a teacher of French, and a man of good moral character. (Here a portion of the audience disgraced themselves by applauding and stamping.] C.HJhLF.a Caans, called ly prosecution and iworn. Mr. Horrsua objected to this witness going on, aahe tva* merely railed to give accumulative testimony, he having keen called to sustain the testimony ot Dc Boul boa. The Conrt sustains I the objection of the Connael -Bev oral wiln ease* were called by the prosecution, but did not nnawcr. The prosecution rerted, reserving the right to call the ehaent wltnease* at another time. NaTHATitL Wrao railed by defence and sworn?Dr* Granger haa practised a* a physician in my family; 1 believe hit character to be good. Craaffirieteed?I hare formed my opinion from my intrrconrae \\ ?th him. Wm. C. Wei more, called by the defence and sworn? I am a lawyer, and have hern in thia city for twenty year*. Granger hat been my family phyaician for aix or seven years; I believe him to aunain a good character, and cannot nay I ever heard hii veracity doubted. Sidney Wr r?ioar called by the defence and sworn?i am Cut om Home atorekeepcr; Dr Urarger ha* b>eti my physician tlx or teven year*, and be cured me of the con sumption. 1 b< lieve hia general character for truth and veracity to be good. I don't know that I wm ever ia company where hie character waa tha subject of conversation. Jonathan Litti.e, called by thp defenca and sworn?i am a merchant, rvsidirig in this city; I have known Dr. Otanger for five years; he ia rav family physician: 1 believe his character ia good; I don't know that 1 ever heard hi* character discussed escryt ? a physieian. If bis character had ever been assailed 1 think I should have heard i . Henry Alcar. called by the defenee and sworn?J am an aitorney at law, and have known Dr. Granger for eight or nine years; I believe hia general character to be good; I have perfect confidence in hit truth and mornl character. Frederick Grsin, scn'r, called by the defence end sworn ?Knews Dr. Granger, never heard anything against hit character for truth and veracity. John Bastisv Ciismroi., called ly the defence and worn; ii acquainted with Ferine I, be lived in the house with mo for six months, I believe hia character to b< food. Oliver J. Yocno, called by the defmce and sworn? t entkd an office to Forau 1, Hiked him well, and always icard good of him; I only kr.ow he paid me hi*'rer,t. and ilw ay* heard every one in the office *p< nk well of him hey said he wai a peaceable man and made no noise. Peter Lessees called by the defence. *n<f a?ern ? I j invo boon acquainted witk Fennel over- since he first i ame to the country . I would believe him under with I tnd would take bis word sooner than many people'' I lotes. All 1 ever heard against lilm was that fie wasa'. I lonost man that wanted to practice medicine, hu! hm! lot the talent. The defence here rested. Dn William J. Cmahnino called by the prevention, ?nd sworn ?1 am ?r tuainted with Dr. Granger; I believe is is generally contl sted an impostor in the pr fe .sion His clin: arter as totiuth and verfcity is bad. I cantv L1) Pile* Two ('ruli w; whether I would heller* hire underoathor net. I cm i a r<gulur j hvaician, and bare a diploma s I piruicecn the howopainic ?j ?tem, and ha?e been called a visional y, , but ntvtr an im|>otter to my know l? dge. 'then- aie about thirty liomopnthic ph) siciani iu the city j tin iv hear [ the propertlonol one to twenty ofthe tegular ph\aiciai t. L I have not known Granger foi several yeaia; whin ho t ft rat came to this roun'.iy, he nil* introduced tq tie a- i regular nhjsnii>n; I honoured a pamphlet tiom him, and ret in ui 1 it. s The prosecution called rowe twenty witnesses vt lio did not appear, and the Court said the teetiirony vets now I rioted in the cave. The Court adjourned till Wednesday luoruina at II . o'clock. ^ Special Sraeloiia. I Sept. 77th ?Before Judge Lynch, tiul Al.'.rru . i. . i..r and Bonnoll. George \ an Winkle, an old customer ut this coutt ?i> convicted of stealing a cout liom Simpson's pnun shop, and tent tip lor ti\ months; Joh n Knlicu, lor stealing " [ genii Irom the till o 1 Catel> Cotton, tent up lor fix mouth*, , Pete Hawkins and (. harlev Veigea, lite point ru-gioi*, | werelonnd guilty of stealing thoet from the atore ol Jerc i miuh Stillw ell, and tent to get out stone lor six month* each; Patrick Bocen, nccusedof stealing an overcoat and pair of pants from Israel Leon, teas acquitted; Charles O'Mullen, a double fiateil brtite ol un liishman, was convicted 01 flogging nis ttilu Hannah, and oidi red lo give hail in the sum ol $100 to keep the peace toward* her In future; Hugh Sylvantis, who has been before the Court before for the same olfeuce, w us convicted ol heating his / wife Mary Ann, and sent to the Islam! for three mouths, to learn lo-sons of humanity; John Hart was couvicii d of beating and abusing his wile Winifred, but she, good lotsi, interceded with thecourt, and hud him let oil' on piomising to behave himself in future. Anthony Hall, cnotlui brute of n husband, was convicted ol lloggn g his wile Eva, but escaped punishment at her intercession; Holert McMenomy w ns lound guilt) of stealing a watch fiem George Diamond, and sent* to the jetiib ntiary lor six months; Walter Moore, a towdy, lor shameluJIy I two small children named Janus and Mai) lJunou , u as cntup for three months; .Michael Dnrver, was found guilty of stealing a brace and bit, and remanded lor ten. tencc, bum Peterson, a negio, for u*uig hi* lists on .Mine Ann Benjamin, a in gress, w as ordered to give bail in tlm sum of $100 to kern the peace. Seriinl petit Urcen) rogues wrie remanded or discharged in consequence of the non-attendance of witnesses. Adjourtnd till Friday morning next, at 0 o'clock. City lnlrlllffence. Mori: DtfALCATioxs.?Another Disir r.Jf ttia Citr Tacsst av?Great excilemnnt and commotion | rivalled among a certain portion of the community yesterday, In consequence of a report that John Ahem, late clerk to tha mayor, wai a delaulter, or In other words had embettlrd monies to a large amount, w hich bed passed thiougb his hand* while holding bis late offica. ?-On Monday afternoon, Robert Taylor, the .succrraoroi Mr. Ahem in the Mayor's office, bamuel J. WlJJis. Eso.. late clerk of ib? Common Council, and .Mr Kimball, lerk in the Comptroller*! office, appeared before recorder Tallmadge, and made affidavit! that they liad discovered that Ahem had embezzled " several thousands ol dollait" of the public monies. The Recorder immediately itautd a warrant lor his arrest, whufliwas placed in the hands of officer* W. H. Stephen! nJP McOrath, who arrested him at his residence, No. 'JOS Elm-street, at ten o'clock on Monday night, and brought him to the Police, where they remained with him all night. Yesterday ha was brought before Justice Merritt for examination, when it appeared that the law makes it tbo duty of captains ol vessel. to swear to their registry b?fora the Mayor, and pay the commutatian money for pasien geri to the Clerk of the Common Council. Thisivsttm being deemed rather troublesome, the Major's Clerk hat been authorized by the seveial Common Council Cl< iks to receive the commutation money lor thim.and make the returns of the number o! passengers bonded or commuted for, to the ccommissiouer* of the Alms House, snd then hand the money over to thum, w hen they pay itoverlotna City Chamberlain. When Mr. Taylor succeeded Ahem in office, he found that no books or accounts had been kept by himofibo receiptor disposition of these moneys, and on comparing the lists ot passengers commuted lor, furnished by Ahem to the commission* rs ol the Alms House, and the moneys paid into the City Treasury from the sunn- souice, be lound a disparity of several thousands ot dollars. He con milnicated the fact to the Mayor, w ho insisted him in his researches, and it was discovered that during icme yiara of A horn's administration, he must have embizzled at least ten thousand dollars. The legisters at ih? Custcrnliousc were also examined, when it was lound that n great number of vi-asels laden with passengeis arriving at ibis l?jrt had never been reported by Ahern to the Alms House Commissioners at all. It is impossible, m the present state otthe, to name, with any certainty, the amount of commutation n onvy that has been appropriated by Ahern to himself, but it is believed that it will not faH short of $80,(.00, and may exceod $100,000. On his examination, Ahern said he war innocent of tho rharge, and w ould be able to prove it at the proper time, but declined answering any fuithei questions, by advice of hi* counsel, James T. Brady, Esq. Ho was held to bail in the sum of $30,000 to answ'er the charge, Peter Bmilh, I... ....H.I. ........ I 1.:. i 1 John A hern i* a man about thirtj -fix ) ear* of age, end haa held the office of Clark to tha Mayor for at It-art -iO } ear*, and during the ? hole of that time hat hoi n* a n oit irreproachable c naraeter, and, indeed to (potle** ha* been hi* reputation and efficiency a* a public officer rv uniter*ally admitted, that amid all the change.* and mutation* of party he ha* been permitted to hold hi* j o*t, tintll the ge ncral ?weep made by the premnt Common Council, and evea that body herniated to remove him, at aotnc oi thu whig member* who were acquainted with him, were fearlul hi* place conld not he supplied by n competent pernon. Yet it it now discovered he iiat boldly followed th * system of plunder for j ears. Which of our public offi cers that u allowed to touch the public money lean ha tru ted? Who come* next! Hvllitar tmr Paitt Fiohtb*?Jame* ftullivan, who it now in the Tomb*, charged with being u principal in the late prize fight at Halting*, where McCoy nm killed, w ill he brought before the Recorder totrori o?v on a writ of hakeatrorpu*. atiesl out hj hi* counlel, William L Price and J. B. Lafoj e, fcrq*., when it i* anticipated hail in hi* rate will he offered, on all the charge* that hi* Honor may decide he can legally be hold on. A Nrw laarr.cToa or the Custom*.?On Monday night a* K.desr and Jackson, tw o w atchmen in tlir i.nhlir store <Jo. i'i Broad street where going thi ir rounds, they dis covered a man in the third story of the building, and '.onr.d he had forced open n tiuuk, < obtaining if* ing ink, oma menu, and cane", and opened the window: a* they supposed fortho purtoac of p.,?sing out the go?.d?. Tha fallow nu taken to tlio watihhouie, at d wait ytsterdsy brought before the Police, w hen it apj eored that his nam* was I.ewi? Oergot, a Frenchman, and that tha cheat of good" he hod opened had been imported by him, atitl nut to the public "tore for appraisement, htlt no dutn had been paid on them. UergotaaJJ be only wished to inspect the cheat To see if his gcuds w ere sate, and while ro em ployed, he wai locked in Ho waa committed to tha Tomb* for further examination. Snnn.irtrai ? I,er. is Fiaher wna hronght to the Police for atealing a bundles! silk cravats from the rtoreof Benjamin Waterhnry in Broadw ay, where he w as met by John Deere k, wko t ad ju?t lwen brought in for running away with a pair of (10boots fmm Henry Buaick'a "tore, 43 Canal street. They were l>olh sent to tho Tomb-, for thus exercising their thieving iiotis. Braot-ias Aaarttrn ?The clothing store of the .Measra Bella, corner ol Christopher tint Washington streets w a burglariously entetedone night Ictt week by romescoun drela who csjried off clothing, silver ware,lie . of the value of about (J 00. Vestrniay mornii f officers Horton awl J. 8 Hmith of the I'pp. r Police succeeded in recoveili g the most of the protu rty and ?i.pretending tw o old iffi nd eis named Bsniel Price and Cllsha .Morris,w ho were com mittcd an the charge of being concerned in tha hurglaiy. Moac St ia#i*a ?On Monday night two tailors got into a fracas in Cherry-street, when one of them n?med Henry Vamtewater, belonging to the " Sailors Home," waa stabbed in the head by 1 homaa McOrath Watchman James McAllister was stabbed in the hand in arresting McOrath, wl o was taken to the watch-house, and y eaterday morning committed to answer. Hi ifiDc.?On Sunday evening a young man named Alexander Falton, aged about 9ft y ears, was t rought to the City Hospital, evidently labouring tinder an attack of alienation of mind Yesterday nlternoou he w as discr vrred in the basement of the Hoepital, tuapended by t a neck from a stove pfjm to whieh he had attached a bard kerchief connected with noose he had fixed about hia neck. Si'ddkr Dkatii ?An Inquest waa yesterday held, at No 3, Ooerck-street, on the body of Patrick Oilltgsn. an Irishman, aged 43 years. Deceased had bei n complain ing of palpilAtion at the h<-art for some time, snd fell down dead yesterday, while sawing waod in Sheriff street. Verdict, Death hy disease of the heart." A Fsmslk Komvsi im.?Ellen Collins was yesterday brought to the lower police, ami fully comml ted to lb# Tombs, lor passing countei feit money, knowing It kucii. i lie witnuaiea tgmiiKt lirr ? rmoci? m ter, of '721 Kulton Itrpet, to a horn ?he pa??rd counterfeit note on the Grand Bank of ?lari lehead, Ma??achuaett>>, In payment fur eleven ihilliiiyf* north ol jeweller), anil Maty Bernard of the lame number, on whom ?he paued a 'pnrious $/> note on the Bank ol tie neve, New *oik, In payment lor Id centi woith of eatable*, which me obfai el at her re?taii'ateur. She had several other Uvea with her when ahe pitted ihe l??t note. Aiortfra Victim. -Ann "nnwden, an IC'igliah wom.n, ?eed 43 yean, w?? yeatrnlar niorninit found dead in her bed II No. 77 Tv>entytecond atreet. An Inqtiett waa Beld on the body hr thp eornnrr, when It appeared ihe waa en intefiperat'e woman, sad had been ceriMnntly drunk for ihe pa-t muidii. A nntl mo.ttm examination w?? mad. hy fir'' V a* Tompkin*, aad the jury found ?hr died lij iniempei ance. Court Calendar?ThU Day. l-iaci it Couax. Noi. 'Ij. 3l,'ft> 37 30. lo u?, 47, th 41 CoMMoa Pi i vt _P:,rt | ?No* I 1*3. 147, 131 lf?| f 74, M. jfl. |49. w. ?<>, 117. nr. i.-Noi. lie pto, in, uu 17-7,1TB, irtTi* ?0, ina, 7?. *. - f. *4 , W*n.??H *** Erik Canai..?Water h.ia l.fen let into thia canal t\own to Flat KocW ? -

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