Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 7, 1843, Page 1

January 7, 1843 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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TH Vol. IX.?Ko. T.?WHolo Ho. IMIW. NEW JERSEY RAILROAD AND TRAN8PORTATiON COMPANY. NEW xuiuv AiXu innwAiviv. ^tRrftSkSvl iT^LS. From tin- toot of Conrtlandt (tract, New York. (Every (lay?Sunday itar opted.) Leave* New York Leave* Newark At * A. M. At 5 P. M. At 7* A. M. At IE P M. HE J?- * Jo- a do. 3E do. 4X do. 9 do. t do. 7 do. II 10 Jo. ON SUNDAYS. From the foot of Cenrtlaudt street. Leavu New York, Leave Newark. At 3 A. M. and 4E P. M. At IE P. M. and 10 P. M. NEW YORK; ELIZABETH TOWN. Leave New York. Leave Elisabeth Town. 9 AM. 7 A. M. 2 P.M. IE A.M. 2V " 10E A. M. <? P. M. IET M. S P.M. IE The traina for WestAeld, Plaiofteld. Boandbrook, Somerville, Ac., connect with the 9 A M, 3 and 4X P M traioa from New York, daily, Sundays eicepted. Fare between New York and Elixabeth Towu25 cents. Fare between do and Somerville, 75 cents. NFNF YORK. RAHWAY AND NEtf BRUNSWICK. Fare rednced. f rom the foot of Liberty street, daily, leete New York. Leave New Brunswick. At 9 AM. At 5H A. M. ix p. m. 7e 4* 9 r. m. On ttandftys rht? 5*tf and 7H A.M. tripi from New Bruniwich and 2X P. M. train from New York, are <>m!ttcu. Faie between New York and New Brunswick, 75 centt. Rjihway, 50 cents The fare in the 5K and 7# A. M. train from New Brunawick, and 2% and i\ P- M. train from New York, haa been re duced. New York and New Brunswick, to SO cents, and Rahway to VH " Passengers who procure their tickets at the ticket office, re oeivo a ferry ticket jpatia. Tickets are received by the con doctor only on the day when pnrehased. nit 3m* WINTER AKR/ NOESrENT: gaaa-imff fffrtfil NEW YORK AND PmLlDViLPHlA KAILTWSD LINE DIRECT. Via Nswark, New Brunswick, Princeton, Trenton, Borden town and Burl ins ton. THROUGH IN SIX HOURS. Lease New York, from the loot of Liberty street, daily, at 9 A M imd <X P M. The morning t,>ne proceeds to Xordentowu, trom thence by steffinooat to Philadelphia. The Evening Liue proceeds direct to Camden, (opposito Philadelphia) without chance of cars, i Passengers will psoenre their tickets at the office foot of Liberty street, where a commodious steamboat will be in readinesss. with baggage crates on board. Philadelphia baggage crates are conveyed from city to eitv, Without bein|t opened by the way. Each train is provided with s Ladies Car, in which are apartment, sad dressing rooms expressly for thp Ladies nse. Returning, the lines leave Philadelphia from the foot of Chestnut street by railroad from Camden, at 9 o'clock A M,and 9 o'clock, P M. The Lines for Baltimore, leave Philadelphia at 7 A M, and 4 P M, being a continuation of the lines from New York. s23 tm*r DAILY PACKAGE EXPRESS r.AR FOR ALBANY, TROY, AND BUFFALO. JBy ihe~Hoiisaton;c Hail Uo-d, running through from this City io AiuiuY in k weife noon. Leaves at 7 o'clock in the morning. The subscribers have made arrangements with the Housatoni Rail Read Company, to run an Express Car (exclusively for oar own purpose) daily, over their road with tne passenger train, running through to Albany in twelve hours, and are now prepared 10 receive and forward at low rates, Specie, Bank Notes, Packages, Bales and Cases of Goods, Ac., for any of the above named or intermediate places. Will attend promptly to the collection and payment of bills, notes, drafts and accounts, and such other business as may be entrusted to tneir c*re. dir POMEROY k CQ.i Wall aTcct, New York. PULLEN & COPP'S NEW AL hA> T f KoV A" T it K AL EXPRESS. Messrs. Harnden k Co. having disposed of their route from New York to Albany and Troy, the subscribers, ihe old conductors of Harnden It Co's Northern Express, from New York, will continue to run as heretofore .leaving New York, Albany and Troy, Daily , and connect at Troy with Jacohs' Montreal Espress, and will forward Specie, Bank Notes, Packages Bundles,Cases of Goods. Ike., to any place between Nvw York and Montreal, and throughout the Canada's. Also East, from Troy and Albany to Bosion, mid Wast from Albany to Buffalo. All baeineee entrusted to their charge will be promntly attrnded to. Particular attention will be piid to the collection of n< res, drafts, acceptances, lie., and prompt returns made for tha rauie, __ wrr.i rv Offceo?Pniiwn k 'x-orp, *H Wall street, New York. ' Tnos. Go ugh, IS Escbange, Albany. A O. Ytlkins, ?t River street, Troy. 8. Jacob's ^^00,^81 rani at, Montreal. Nkw Yeag. Aliaht. Tbot. Prime. Ward k King, E. J. Humphrey, Jno. Payne, Jacob Little, k Co.. Thos. Gough. P. W ells, John T. Smith, k Cn.. 8- K. Stow, Pepoeuk Hoffman, C. S. Douglass, Carpenter k Vermtlye, V. Leake goiihtiu It Co. lew. Robinson k Co. nil NEW YORK AND BOSTON RAIL ROAD LINK. Via NeavncH awn Wobcestkb RatLnvans. Composed ef the following superior steamers running in connestion w ith the Norwich k Worcester and Worcester k Bon ton Rail K?n"?? WORCESTER, Capt. J H. Taaderbilt. NEW HAVEN. CapL J. K. Dustan. CLEOPATRA, CapTl . On and aftai Monday, Not.Slit,this line will be ran tri-weekly.lmiiuNkW York, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays oaly, at ?T. M. From Ec.kflSp, l?l KOcr. ' The new sad splendid ateamhoctNEW HAVEN, Captain J. K. Dnstan, will Dave every Tuesday, Thuraday and Saturday afternoon, at 4 o'clock. PaaaeaKeralet Boston will be forwarded immediately on the arrival or the above boats at Norwich, and will proceed without change of ears or baggage. \For Author information, enquire at the o?ce of D. B. ALLEN, 39 Peek alip, upstaia. All persons are forbid trtuting any one on account of the above Boats orewnera. u25r NEW TORE AND HARLEM RAIL ROAD COMPANY. flan wfi iffiit iffl rare to Harlrm Reduced to 121-2 eriita. WINTER AARANNUFMENT.?On and after Monday, D'Ctnbea lt*h, 18)3, the ran will run daily aa foliowa J? Leave City Hall for Leave Harlem Leave William*'Bridge William*' Bridge, for City Hall. for City Hall 7 to A. M. * 50 A. M. S 30 A. M. I 9 " 10 50 " 10 30 " II 10 " 1 1* P. M. 12 50 P. M. 2 P. M. 3 40 " 3 20 4 " 5 40 " 5 20 " 6 00 Harlem only. 6 *0 W City Hall and Twenty-seventh alreet Lint will run as fo'm t lowsFrom 7 M A M. evary ten minntea thronghout the day till 7 P. M. aud on Sundays evary twenty minutea. Fare oi ctn'a. raa*ena?rs for Westchester, Thrng'a Neck. Eaatcheater, New Kouhclle, Mamaroneck, Hone N?ck, North Castle. Robbine' Milla and White Plai' a, will take the 2 o'clock, P. M. train from City Hall, Passengers for Yonken willfaae the 3 o'clock, A. M. aud 4 o'clock, P. M. trains from City Hall, On 2tth Dee and 3d Jan the car* will ran between City Hall and Willianu Bridge every hour from T A M to PM. uTO in'ni BRITISH AND NORTH AMERICAN ROkAL MAIL STEAM SHirS, Of 1300.tens aud 440 horse power each. Under contract with the Lord* of the Admiralty. BRITANNIA, J- Hewitt, Commtndet, CALKDONlA. B. O. Lott, do ACADIA, A. Ryne do COLUMBIA, E. C. Miller, R N do Will Mil from Button, ria Halifax. men (omn. took Livnnroot.. Britannia, Hewiti. fan I ' Ctladonia, Lou, Krb 1 Jan 4 AcaJla, Reno, Mar 1 Feb 4 Columbia. Miller, Ap't 1 Mar 4 Paaaae* Mom >?From Boatcn to Liverpool, $115?Boeton to Halite* $f0. Tlieae >k'r? carry axperietteod dirgeon*. No Berth* eeenred until paid frr. Not*.?Merchandiee and Speed* (except for pereonal ex peneee) ehiliped andejr the name or Ivixace will be chanted a* freiant, aad liable loCtutom Hnn#e Rcpulatioae. Apply to oft r I). BHIOHAM, JI1., No. i Wall-et. ___ SlAIfcN ISLAND FLK.KY. ranl ** Whitehall itreat On ai Ja.CT Deo. Sd, tig "teamer STATENISLANt Kh, will run at iollowe, until Jfarther natter t? LfcAVE BTATKN ISLAND. yr.W YORK. >' 114 A. M, 9 A.M. \ ^ ''P.m. "jjjp. M. MOL'LXR oPPOITTlQN TO CATS fesaftSfmu# KILL, ?n<l intermediate landlnee, without tow 3EamJK3Lbarie*l? R. inlar day* from Cettekill. Mon day*, Wedneeilay* and Friday*. FioiriNeWvYork, Tuesday*, Thnreilay* and Satnnlay*.?Fare to or from CatUhill, M emu. ?Berth* tb cents?Sapper 29 cents. ? . Tk. ? ur * VI' r,M,m Vnnd.rMl. _:n Robinaon it. pier TlmriiUr Not. 17lh, it iir? For fnrthtr partieulari inqaire of the MM two ?n boned. By running aa thy daya'aboee named. there will b i t daily com maniratioh between Catakill and New York (nod intermedin? place) for fnlyliland paaaage at reduced pricra. ndr ' MOP- PACKET FOH HAVRE. Second Line-The I iflfkiHiii UTlCA, F Hewin tnmtrr, will mil on ihe brat mSmSCioI'Janaery. UOVI) k HIN( KKM, 1.W No # Tontine Biiilduma. -MX~f*VK*V FOB M A KftEILl.ES~let January? Mry.J^The ?hi|>COUHIEK, C?|iti n lieiixen. Apply to M-jlitUrn ft. BIOOM k to. 17 or to BOYD k H INCH F.N,Ar-nta. kkVITTAST KS fO KMiLA^U, IK M.AM) bnrT*V OTLA^ I) AND WALES.?Prrm>n? proceed JWUfea ii' ' r iimih linir inotiev to an) pa'to' the old enntry, c.i .. ii limca obtain rom the tibac ibera ilralta at aiffht, fiir nv tii mil no ih? Hoyal B ink ol Ire end and on Meaarv Preaeult, tjrote, Amea It tjo, Hanketa, Loudon which are t* id Irer n ii'-.-oeni or any < hare* talntaoeai r, in all the principal tow ue ol" he Uiiitnl K iig'loaa. For te/ina, ap|dy or tildreaa, il by letier, hoat ha.d, to ROCHE BHOTHF.RA k CO.. KFaltouat, neat door to the Ftil too B<u. P. ft.?The anbacribera will aa heretofore hare a regular aoceeeaion of'flrat c'aaa A man .an ahina.aaihug weekly from Livpool, daring the torn tag year lltl For paeaage, apply aa abort W r E NE __ ENGLISH SCHOOL. CHARLES^M/N'NEJ AVERLiANDYPRINCIPAL. 'PHIS Aeailemy wu eitabliitied two yean a^o.unuet the pa? * tiunefr ol Hit tormer lutemleui General ot the Uland, and other au*<ucuu<ied :ui!ividual< of tlie nobility and merchant* of inn city. Hi ocil'Miicdon the nlanof the Ue'tnau fvrnna la:" and (he mere.... .,1 1. .he "i-i ? All the scholars understand kn hmtlish language, and many of them speak it habitually and nasally The Principal ha* tiiu experience of ichool* in Fiance, Geruinny. England, aud the United Stale*. Hi* chief aitn I* to give the youth entroitrli to hi* care a practical knowledge of those braucheaofa poliie edncation, which are required in all active careen, and are applicable to any. The eoune of study, thee lore, comprehend* the English, French. Uerman and Spanish languages; Hi*tory, Oeogrs .ihies. Natnrul Philosophy, the practical part of Mathematics, and Drawing* of rarion* liind*. Professor* of diver* nation* and acquirement* reaida in the e?tabluhment; aud all the cla**e* receive, in rotation, iuitruction from the director. Such aigual aucfcesa baa attended ihi* plan of tuition, that *everal of the pupils, under twelve year* of age*, write and (peak two foreign language*, in a perfectly intelligible manner, and thoae of riperyeara, correctly and eaaiiv. The acquisition, not only of the Spaniih, bat al*o of othei language*, i* thus placed within the reach of (he yooth of the United State*, without it* being necessary for them to relinquuh the many advantages which accrue from anKnglish education. The object of the Principal in deiiring to receive youths from the United State*, i* to facilitate the acquirement ol ihe Eugliih accent for hi* Spaniah pnpil*, which *ervic* would be doubly repaid them by by the latter, and to introduce he* the manly spirit of the' English ichool*. The young, citizen* of the United State* can have nothing to fear Irom trie climate, the home being spacious and airy, nutated in a healthful po;, at a thort dirance from the city; and coutaining within it* limit*, a fine bath and complete gymnasium for the preservation of the pupils' health. Two youths, lately arrived from Germany, have passed the maimer in the school in perfect health. A* the principal ia a married man, and hit wife and lister have charge of the iuniordepaitment: children are received at any age but that of infancy.. Every pupil enjoy* hi* religious opinion* undisturbed. 1 he terms nrw $400 per nnuum, payable three month* iu advance There are no extra* except clothes ,;nd book* Referencea-MESSRS. CHA8. DRAKE & BROTHERS, ALEXANDER MORALES, ESQ., n'l Havana. Ank FOR SALE.?That valuable stand knowu a* the |;-;m Long Island Hotel, il'uated in the town of Ulip, in Snfcounty, L. I. The home i* built in modern style, and of the best materials and workmanship, with a front of eighty feet, kit-hen inclndad, two atnr.es high, with an attic ; and is calculatedlo accommodate 40 boarders,besides the family anu necessity attendants, and is surrounded with all the necessary oat-buildings, fruit and oruameutral trees, shrubbery, tic. The location of the premises is unrivalled, commanding a full view ol the beach, the light house at Fire Island, and the Atlantic O san. An open Une, in from of the house, and leading directly to (he bay, furnishes a delightful and pleasant walk of eight or ten minutes. The Long Island Rail Road passes within about foni miles of the premises, and affords an easy and convenient communication with the cities ol New York and Brooklyn. No part of Long Island affords greater facilities for fowling, or bay or brook Ashing, or the noble spoit of bock hunting. Deer being very abundant in the vicinity, and are frequently found ou the pieuiises. There is about two hundred acres of land, and meadow attached to the premises, and a good proportion of st~and or shore. The hoase and necessary out buildings, would be sold with the whole, or a pert of the land, as may beat suit the purchaser The terms will be liberal, and the title undisputed. For a more minute descripiion of the property, inquire of JAMES ROWE, 117 East Broadway, or of D. K. HALL, lfil>4 Chatham street, New York, or of the subscriber on the premises. WILLIAM HAWKINS. Dated, Islip, Nov. 1842. d2 Im'ec "gjmi TO BARBERS?For sale, the old esrabli-hed shop { "] No. 2 B-ekimn street, [Lovt joy's Hotel.J The shop is XkULdoing a flist rate business, and its location is the best in the city for transient custom. The proprietor is compelled, through severe indi?|>o*'tion, to return to his native country (ltalv) in the hope of regaiuiug his health. Inc;-ire on the premises, of - GEORNE BALI A, or of J6 3t*r FRAP?r;~ ? .BOVLF,. 78 Chaiham street, ga WANTED TO PURCHASE?A cou?, - i.-nce pTV within 25 miles of New York, one with from 5 to So jJUL acres of land, near Long Island Sound, preferred. Adfrets with full particular!, box 7, oat Office, Pou. hkeofwie, N Yj n!4 r% TO THE LADIES.?WM. h H. BKBEE, FashionaJ^feble Hatters, 178 Broadway, under Howard *s Hotel, have on hand an extensive assortment of Ladies and Misses Beaver Hats, of their own manufacture, which are warranted superior to any in the city, and at prices which cannot fail to suit: those in want are respectfully invited to call. Alto, a general assortment ol" Gent's, Boys and Children's Fur, Clotnand fancy VelvetCaps. d 10 lm r LOOK AT THIS. ^^SGENTLEMENS Cork Sole BooU, the beat of ^^0^9 quality, $8 OA do Water Proof Boots do 5 00 do Light French Calfskin Boots, do $3 to 4 00 do Over Shoes of all the different kinds. 75c to 1 75 do Dancing Pomps, 1 26 do Dancing Outer, beautiful article, t 60 And all other kinds of Shoes and worked slippers in fashion; ladies gaiter boots, buskins, slippers, ties, quilted shoes, prunella, white and black satin, aria burton sho^s; India rubber strap-furred, plain and all other kinds of overshoes: clogs, mocasius, and the greatest assortment of boys boots aod shoes, misses and childrens, of all kinds to be found in the world, all of our own manufacturing, and warrauted to be the best, and cheap es the cheapest, at 367 Broad wav, corner of franklin st, and at 92 C.nal street Git HOOKY It OA HILL, d)5 lm*r 367 Broadway. BOTTES FRANCAISES. _djW? !' A. UKKDY, do Pahs, has opcuen a autre 187 Broadway, wnerene is prei tied to rereive and ese cute orders lor boots of all descriptions. Although his prices are lower by two dollars than those of any fashionable f reach establishment in this city,his oooti will be foand at least equal to any made here or elsewhere. He imports Itis lasts from Paris and so modilies ihem as to fit any irregularly sh i ped foot Mr. OeidyV long experience under Mr. Forr and other celebrated makers iu Paris enables him ts conduct his business with economy and thereby to supply his customers at the following reduced pi ices? Fine and substantial Boots It Cork and double sole do .. .. g A proportion ste reduction in ths various othsr articles to be found at IS' Broadway. dy lre?r TERM'S OA8H. FASHIONABLE BOOTS AINU SHOr.S.W > LKCR respectfully invites the attention of the public tohis large assortment of ladies' and gentle mens' boots and shoes, cork solessnd water proof; French >nd native calf, and fancy dress boots, dancing gaiiera and pumps, overshoes, india rahbt-T and water proof, moccasins, ladies', misses', and children's geiien, boots, shoes, and buskius, of the choicest selection linen's, hoys, and children's coarse and nne boots and shoes of the choicest kinds, cheiper than ever before offered in the city. 419 Broadway and30G Canal, northwest comer of Hudson street. d7 lm*r UL1NTOM Cheap Bool and Shoe Market, 609 Greenwich, corner of Sluing street, iithe only place khere cau be found Boots and Shoes to suit the vin.es. All those who wear boots and shoes will do well to give a caH. Ladies' and misses'buskins from 3, 4, i, 6, 7 and t shillings per pair; gentlemrns' bo its from 13 shillings to 84 per pair; boys' boots froml shillings to $3 60 per pair. All who wish to save 3C per cent will give a call at the Clinton Cheap Boot and shee Maiket. 64)0 Greenwich comer Snring street. d7 lm*r WA\?KFKOOF BOOTS?Oum-Klaslic 8h. es ^ I^Qgand Boots and Shoes of almost all the differ em kinds suitable for winter wear. Also a Urge assortment of fine boots, shoes, gaiters and pumps for gent'emen and ku<s: ladies, misses andehilJrens boots, shoes, gaiters and buskth of the best quality, in great abundance. All the above articles i -1 ' .l: .1-. . i -i i: s. i i IUIU bimuii c?cry iniiw in me uwi ouu viiuv uur, iuiy uc iimibq at the store of A. KNOX fc Co., known a? the Clinton Boot k Shoe Market, ?0t Canal ?t, north east comer ol Hudson st end s> priees rn mil ?nv one and everyone HIT lm*? 'PO THE LADIK8.?M. LA KUfc k SISTER take 1-ave A to inform ih ir friends and tlin public, that they continue their Curl EstahlisUment, 163 Canal stree t, corner of Varick.? Thi y also embnce (hit opjiortnnity to return their sincere thanks for the liberal support they received during their ten year's residence in that street ; also the pleasure they feel at the satisbction their friends and customers ha*e universally expresn d at the quality and t rate of their goods) at much labor and *r?_at expense they nave discovered a me'hod ofdresiiag the hair which imparts to it I beautiful rich lustre and durability that will challenge competition, by which means the curl will last for one year, and are confident that no peine shall be spared to deserve ilieir (attire patronage. Their stock it large snd splendid, consisting of flue and other Cnils, Braids, Frizettes, wire'^urls, Ringlets, Head Dresses, and net Caps, shell auu other Combs, with other articles appertaining to the bneiuees. Old Curls dressed in the first style for 33 een's, made to look like Dew. M. LA HUE k SISTER, duo lm*r 163 Canal street, corner of Variek RL. BORYM8ER, 34 Barclay, comer St. Peter'e Place, respectfully invite sis friends and the public gener lly, to ca'l snd exami e Ins choice assortment of Wines, Teas, Cordials, Fruits, Spices and Groceries of the finest qualities, which he offers at prices that cannot fail to satisfy purchasers. The attention of conuoiseurs is particularly invited to the Wines and Liquors, which are of the choicest vintages, and are olfcrud at the most modi r ite prices. Avery superior article of Raspberry anJ Cherry Btandy, suitable for the hoi id vs. dMtw'i " GOtJRAUD'S POUDRE SUBTIIaE, FOR COMPLETELY AND PERMANENTLY ERADICATING SUPERFLUOUS HAIR. 'T'HK ninversil popnla iry of this justly celehre.trd Chemical A Preparation h r the destruction of th ; strongest snd tmisheat Hair, from the soft down on lemdea npper lip and eruis to the stubborn beard of m n, needs not a word of comment in its praise. It in sufficient to sty rbatit is *o be found in thi- city only at the old and original oftiee 67 Walker st, one duor from Broadway?11 per bottle. Beware of deleterious irritations. Where also may be had OOURAl'D'S EAU DE BE AUTE. unrivalled for exlermin ting Tan, Pimple*. Blotches. Mellowness, Hores, ami all cutaneous eiupt ions, and elicit D( a healthy jjrcnile bloom. A| tier bottle. Oourand'a VegRablr Liquid Rouge,?a superb article, end the only one in use. Ml ernts per bottle. Oouratid's Blanc D'Ksiwgne, an excellent preparation (or im|iartinK a pure, life like whiteness to the complexion, free from the inju. ions properties generally entering into combination for this purpose, rot up iu elegant boxes at 24 cents each. Aor.fTS.?New York?Albany, Guthrie, 4 Maiden La"e; Ponghkr >|?ie, J**ed lint; Utica, Wade, druggist; Hamilton M. Co. Gregx A Grants; Louisrille, Loots Co.; W. A. Chase; O 'shen, Klliolt. C? mi., Vlyers, Chapel st. New Haren; W. Ksu'kner, Norwrh; Wells ft Humphreys, H in ford; Cnarl s Slyer. J I'rovidenre; Thomas, Newport; Cliwre, hailresser, npring'ield; Greene A Co., Wore-ster; Burt, Little Kails; Cogger hall, .South Second si, New Bedford; Jordan, 2 Milk street, Boston; Lowell. Carleton A Co.; Salem, Ires; Newbnryport, Hodge; Portsmouth, Prest d; Po.Hand, Parker, Kxchamre si; Bangor, Guild; Hallowrll, Bcammon. New Jersey?Newark, I rippr ; Piinceton, Dr. Peabrook. Pa., Phila , 79 l.hciuut stree,, Laocsster, Hrinitesh, dm? gist; HarrisburghRobinson periodical agent; Pittabii>uh, Tu'tb; Cineiunrti, rhosnaa A Co., Main street; Vs., Richmond, Mrs, FVayxtri R-.C. Washington, Selby Parkei; Alexandria. 0. C. Berry; u , Ball)more 8. 8. Hance, Ar. Ac Applications for ageti P0*' l"*''' 4nonw othei- are taken bam the imai-of! ' .^1* ?ccosppauied with a N. Y.eity reference, noesce p""i " (thin a few yuan this remarkable and useful rh< ?iis^iiTIi''"n 'or e-le-1 y eradicating lupeitluous liai-, "7 m. nr I piicn ni rt'iconi) nun nm?njucmij excited Inn cnpiihty of a n*-*i of b**e coonteifeitera, wh attempt to anatch f?om the inventor the juac rrcompin** for h?? labor. "iifchaeefi tbouM ther?f?i<? be on their gti ud and ? e that cv rybo He of tne Pond** Subtil,111 aqittre, ami F bVlix O nr ud, I out I "Subfile, N, V.t , Pit in each bottle, and the Doc tot a fac iimle en*taved on the our aide wrapper. Direction*, ! tench and Ewu-h, accompany? ach bottle. K. member th? onW dmee in N. y. for the *bof? celebrated Coamel c, iifi7 Wnlkcf itrirt, oh door frun B.oadwiV*. jf? hnr NfcWBtJil\ POK r B.ink Note? wanted for a ihort lime? Dnl'taou Fhiladtlvhia and Boston. lot ?*!c at ? ?0" .AYLVtSTtH'S, dllr M WMI ?t ijg BmiM)w?y. TTNCUKHK.NT Mo5TET~ol .11 tk? I W YO W YORK, SATURDAY M I Annaral laulanl I Before Recorder Tallmadge, Judge Lynch end Aldermen Underwood end Martin. The Hroatlway Cottage Rape Case, Third Dry?Friday. The trial of William Dingier, impleaded with Gabriel Hatfield and John Underhill, on a charge of rape committed on the person of Ann Murphy, ut the Broadway Cottage, udjjiniug Masonic Hall, on Saturday, Dec. 3, was resumed from yesterday. The prosecution was conductel by the District Attorney, aided by Joseph W. Strang, and Jonas B. Phillips, Ksqrs. Wm M. Price and L. b. Shepherd, Esqs., tor defence. The other prisoners, Hatlield and Underhill, were also in Court during the trial. As early as nine o'clock in the morniug the vestibule to the Tombs was crowded to exoess with persons who were anxious to gaiu admittance into the court room.? Wheu the doors were opened at 0 o'clock for the Special Sessions the room was almost immediately tilled by spectators. Owing to the absence of the Judges the Special Sessions were not held. The doors were then closed and several hundre I persons who had assembled outside were excluded, as all the seats in the court room and gallery were occupied. At the opening of the Court the defence called Andrew Carney to the stand, who was sworn. Mr. Shepherd then stated, that owing to the density oi the orowd outside the court room it was impossible to' the witnesses lor defence to enter the room Officer Bowyer was then requested to go to the outer door aud call over a list of witnesses lor defence, in order that those among the crowd might come in. This being done the defence then called Josspii Carlisle, who was sworn?1 restdo at 01 William street. 1 keep a tavern and am also one of the Deputy Keepers of the City Prison. I have known Mr. Dingier ior live years. 1 know nothing against him. 1 lc.no.vnim to bs a hard working, industrious man?never heard a word against him I believe he resides in franklin street near Hudson. He has a wile and three children. I never heard any thing uguinst his character. Crom-txamintd by Whiting.?1 keep the Magnolia Lunch, corner ol Broadway and Chambers street. Dingier was lormerly on the watch?he was on the watch lor two years i up to last spring, 1 believe. 1 have been in Dinf lei's linuse in Broadway? havo seen cards played there ; believe lor money, rilas Cbickering has kept that house; I have kef t that house tnysell, and i have allowed cards to be played there lor mouey. I have kept it open all night some times. John Beam called and sworn.?I live in Church street; am one ol the constables ol'lhe filth Ward. 1 know Mr Dingier?have known him for nine or ten years?have known him since he first came to New York. I know nothing against hischuracter, nor never heard any thing bofore this scrape. 1 believe he was a shoemaker by tiade, and that he afterwards learned the carpenter's business. He was at one time engaged as one of the contractors to remove street dirt from the Filih Ward ; he has been on the watch, lhave been in attendance on this Court over two years I have been a constable near fire years altogether. Crot$ tmmined by Whiting.?i have been In the Cottage twice withiu lour or five years. I was in the Cottage on Sunday just after the November election. 1 staid there but a few mements. The boys 1 saw there I thought were pretty hard. 1 was thereon the night ol this afi'ruy. 1 have heard people say that the house was a pretty hard mill, a3 the saying is. 1 understand by this, that the characters that went there were pretty bad?that they had no othi r way of getting a living. This has been the reputation of the house lor a great while. By Siihriiki:i> for drfenea?l do not know who kept the house belore Mr. Dingier took it?it* reputation was bad before he went into it. I thought when Dingier took the house that, he being a pretty good man, he would keep a respectable porter house. I have not heard whether he kept the house any wcrse or better than it was kept before 1 hov<? heard that Chickering kept it once. I have been at Carlisle's place, corner of Broadway and Chambers streets? have never seen any thing improper there. Wilciam Qaok vailed end sworn?1 know Mr. Dingier: he drove a cart in the Pit v. ward when I was Superintendent of streets; I always bought He was e weUbehaved young man; I know noUi.?8 about his associations. Garrett D Jamison celled end sworn?I em a i?iWr; Dingier was a tenant of mine for two years, at S3 Anthony street; he appeared to be affectionate to his children, and so far as I know any thiDg ol him, I never heard aught against him. Andrew Carney called and sworn?I am one of the bell-ringers ol'the City Hall; 1 have known Dingier for ten years; his general character has been good; I am his brother-in-law; he has a wife and three children; he has always lived happily with his wife. Croat-examined by Whiting?1 live at the Hall, that is, I sleep there; I have slept a few nights at Mr. Dingier'* since he was here; 1 have brought his victuals to him lor a week; 1 saw him this morning to ascertain where a witness was; I have visited the coitsge since he k< pt it; 1 slept there this spring three or lour times; I have seen men playing cards there l'or money; 1 have been in and out of a house in Franklin street; it was kept by a lady; I am a widower. O?Hare von slept thnrn 1 A.?I do not think I can answer Uio quostion. Q? How often have you slept in thst house T A.?I do not wish to answer that question District Attorney?Vou need not answer it If you think you ought not to, as 1 do not wish to pry into your private affair*. (Laughter.) Patrick O'Kkllt called and sworn?I am adaaler in foreign coins; I have no office; I do business in the street; the girl, Ann Murphy, lived with meat'J31 Bleeckerst; she then called herself Ann O'Neil: after I turned her away she went to another house and called herself Ann Wood; she told my wile she had come from Germany; 1 have seen her with a man in Bleecker street- I found while she lived with me that she brought home some bottles that she said was hair oil; I opened the bottles, and found they contained brandy; she told me that her sister kept a bad house; she told me that her sister wanted to destroy her; I do not know Mr. Dingier; I never saw him before; I read an account of this trial in the paper this morning. [The Court here ordered that the girl Ann Murphy should be brought fr.>m the prison, as a "girl by the name of Ann O'Niel was theu confined for stealing ] Witness continued.?Alter reading tho paper this morning, I went down Broadway and stopped at the Cottage, "uol? ????' "'.Y liuuiw. Crate examined by whiriim.?I do my business in the treet ; I do not know ai 1 am called a travelling street brokor ; I deal in coin of all kinds ; I buy it from grocery stores and also in the street some timet; I sometime* buy money in Walt street; I used to buy $500 a day sometimes, and then not more than $50 ; the girl Ann never told me that ner step father was named O'Neil; she never told mc any thing further about it than that her father lived with another woman; she sued mo for her wages and was non-suited ; I do not know that she was non-suited because she was underage ; I offered her $4 if she would tell m* who counterfeited an invoice of groceries : she told she was from Germany ; the second or third day I found she was an Irish girl; I talk Irish myself very well ; when I went to the Cottage I left my address ; 1 said that probably I had something to tell that weu Id be of use; I thought that a respectable man with a family, ought not to be disfranchised and sent to prison for a girl that had nothing to lose ; after I same to the prison this morning, I saw the girl Ann in the prison ; I knew her. Q?Have you ever expressed your belief as to the truth of the Bible ? A.?I do not wish to go into particulars nbout this ; 1 have conversed with an old lady in the house with me ; also with a man named Peter ; the girl Ana used to be drunk very often when she lived with me. By Paica?I used to send her to the grocery of Park A Tilton for groceries : I always gave her money when she was sent, and ahe bronght the goods, but not so good as expected; she purchased the groceries at another place, and tney wore not the quality ol article* I wanted; I told her to bring me a receipt from Park A Tilton for (he groceries, she brought me a bill purporting to be signed by them, but it was not; 1 cannot say that I gave her more than a dollar at a time. The girl Ann waa biought forward here, andO'Kelly recognized her; ahe alao recognised him. A* O'Kelly waa passing towards the rear of the Court from the witness stand, the crowd in the gallery saluted him with hiaaes. The Recorder stated that the galleries would be cleared if such coudnct wa# repeated. William HorrMiRE callej and sworn.?I live at the corner of West Broadway and Duano street; I know Mr. Dinfflor-. ? knew nothlne of him but what is rood; lam a blind maker by trade; he worked for me three yean; he hm always lived p?ar< ably with hia wife. Cross t&aminti by Whitiivo? I have been at the Cot tage twice to see Dingier on buainesa; the reputation of the houie ia bad; it was bad before he want there. Maa. Euxa Moona called and iworn-l lived at the time at 01 Beekman street; 1 knew Ann Murphy a week before thia; my httaband'a name ia John Mansfield; he goes to sea; on the Saturday when T came home, I found this girl in my room with my husband and another man; my husband was making fire: the other man was sitting on a chair; I had seen the other man before; he told me that this girl wna hia cousin, and he wanted mo to give them lodgings until he could take her to her sisters at Brooklyn ; 1 said I would make a shift for them that night ; the man then at the request of my husband, concluded to stay till morning; I then made up a bed ior her and me; the man laid down with my husband; he became groggy, and talked about his wife; about three o'clock he waked up and asked where the girl An n was ; I told him she was in bed ; he said he was going to marry that girl; I said he was a bad man ; he said that he had known the girl in the old country ; the man was a soldier who belonged on hoard the Fulton, he then ml nn and di eased himaelr, and started to go aw ay; aha alao got up aad dressed herself, and want down atain with him; t told

har aha was not a good girl to go otit at thattimo ofnight; aha laid alia waanot going homa with him; aha would go home and har miatreaa would know nothing about it; thia toldinr had a wile, a Scotch woman, who had gone to New Orlaana bacanao he would not aupport har; aha told ma that night that aha had lived with a woman who kept a boarding houaeon the Battery for fourteen months; on Sunday aha cama back, and aaid that heraister had been where aha lived anil took her trunk away; she alao said that her missus had found fault with har for being out; I told her aha might coma and stay with ma, and that it har missus would coma and sea me, I would satisfy har that no harm had come of her at my houae; on Wednesday or I'huraday thia soldier came to my house, at 3 o'clock at night; his face was dirty, and he was drunk; ho asked for the girl Ann; I told him she was in bed; he attempted to apeak to Iter, and asked for the ring he had given har: ?h refused to give it to him, and he attempted to get it off (rom har finger; I took up the poker, and said I would call the landlord if h? did not go away; he than went oil, and 1 have not seen him since; I got a recommendation written for Ann, and ska got a place, on Friday night aha cama again, and brought three pair of atockings and two shil. lings; aha stay ad all night, and mended the atockings; in 1 Use morning aha did net go away, aad I asked who K i >RK I [ORNING. JANUARY 7, 1 was that ihe had got a place with; ?he said It waa at a store and that ahe w as in no hurry ta ga?ahe said that the j people where sho lived had their meals cooked out next I door ; I aaiit they must he queer people?ahe staid till din ner? she alio said that ahe felt a* though ahe wm In the lamily way by that man Patrick j 1 aiked her how loug since she knew him; ahe said ahe knew him in New Bruna wiok, I believe ; ahe said that while she lived with Mrs. Mitchell ahe gave a colored woman fifty cents to let him in, and hesle|it with her all night?ahe also said he slept with her once afterwards ; I then tald her to go away and never come ugain ; she went uway about ten o'clock that morni g ; the next time ahe came was on the night with the watchman, and she told me that some men had dragged her in the street; 1 told her it served her right ; she then ran down stairs, and 1 have not seen her since till here in prison ; she h ad a bandbox there, and in it I l'ound two books and a letter that belonged to the man who had been there with her. This letter was read by the marine one night in my room in presence of Ann Murphy, who was there. The letter was here produced by witness. It was directed to " Mr. Alex. Phalen, U. S. steam ship Fulton, Brooklyn, New York," and postmarked New Orleans? " New Orleans, Nov. 6, lBtOd. " Dear Patrick with plishure 1 take this pen in my hand io writ to you in remerabereuc of me when 1 am far from you, my dear dout not my sinsurity, althoug i am in New Orloans I can be as true to you as if i were in New York. I hope with tho help of you to see you in the spring i dountthik you can blame me for coming away becasethe way that you and me livid was out of all resin but it is of no use to loke back upon past misiourton?wo must only looke forwad to futer hopes, my dear that day I last raw you the ship sailed out and we had twenty seven days passage?we had three days dredful storm but all the rest of thu time very plesent. We landed oil the twenty first of October and 1 went to place on the twenty third and has twelve dolars pi-r month 1 want you to go and fiee that littlo child you need not let my pepole no that you nor 1 was gon, give my love to your brother and his family my dear I wish you to write to me as soon as Jou geet this letter and let me no how your are deriot can Priestly New Orleans letters hear lay in the post ottice untill the are called lor. vours evar faithful JUAN I'RISTKLY." ' The witness was then j Crosrtseamined by Wiimao.?My maiden name is Moore-, my husband's name is Mansfield j this marine lived in a room adjoining me with his wife bolore she went to New Orleans ; the reason that I did not tell Ann that he was a married man, was because I thought she was his cousin ; I told Bowyer yesterday, that 1 tnought she was an honest girl lor all I knew at my house ; 1 do not drink gin nor any kind of liquor ; her bandbox is still at my house ; no person has visited me about this case. Fukdericx Fahr called and sworn.?I have known Dingier tor three or four years; he lived in the next street; he is a hard working, industrious man ; I never have been at theCottago; I have heard small remarks that it was not a place of much credit; I know nothing of the character of persons who resort to that house. Burlin Brown culled and sworn for prosecution?i occupy the second story of Masonic H? 1 adjoining the Cottage ; the Cottage is considered a disorderly house, and bad persons resort there ; I was compelled to close my house, once in the day time, from a disturbance at that house; I have seen girls o( the town stopped there, and kicked and knocked about by persons in front of that house, until they divided the money among the men who had stopped them ; 1 have seen women, who to appearances were virtuous, also stopped in the street; I understand that women who travel Broadway are compelled to nay money as a sort of tribute to persons who go to that house ; 1 have seen men stopped there aud told to look up and see something, and when they did the whole party arouud thorn would laugh. Cross-examined by Price for definet.?I allow no betting among persons while playing nine-pens in the hall that 1 occupy ; 1 was not concerned in the betting of $600 on Dixon's walking, in Masonic Hall; J allow no betting in my place; the rolling le stopped at 13 o'clock on Saturday night. By Whitiho?It has cost me a dollar a day to keep these men that goto the Cottage away from my place. Corf oallad and aworn?I have been employed as clerk for Mr. Ho not know ,Mr Dingier ; 1 know the place called the Cottage?it is coiuiu?..,.i , gambling piece. Officer Stokclt recalled?The night I went down to the house of Mrs. Moore, the old woman behaved very strange ; 1 toM her about the transaction ; she said aha was sorry for her, as the girl was a fine girl; she refused to let her stay there; I thought the old woman was drunk; it man had come there and insulted hsr, and the turned him ont. Robert W. Bowyer called nt.d (worn?1 had a converxatiou with the old woman Moore latt night; after the told me the story about tne marine, 1 asked her what the thought of Ann; she Raid " to help me God I know nothing againtt her j" the Broad w-> Cottage is said to be the resort,of thieves, counterfeiters and rowdies: 1 know nothiig of Dingier, except as the keeper of this house ; 1 have been theru oft<> itueves; i know Charles Ostsndur, the witness who was sworn for defence. Question?Are you acquainted with the general character of Oatrander 1 The counsel for defence objected to the question, and a long conversational argument ensued on both sides in favor of. and against its admission. The defence contended that the word* " for truth and veracity," should be added \ to the question. The Court stated that it was an important question and that they would then take a recess for dinner in order to allow the counsel to present such authorities as they could to justify their position. The Court then adjourned from S o'clock to half past 4 P. M. Evtisnsn Session. rrevioua to the opening o( the Court, the crowd about the vestibule of the Tombs was immense, and hundreds were unable te obtain entrance to the court room. The doors werecloaed as soon as the seats were filled,and the causa proceeded at 8 o'clock. The question before the Court at the recess, was then fully and ably argued by Mr. Priae for defence, and the District Attorney for prosecution. Numerous authorities were cited pro and cou, and the couusel concluding, Judge Lynch stated that for twenty years psst, he had considered the question settled, as to the manner of impeaching a wituess, and believed from that practice, as well at numerous decisions, that the inquiry should be as to the general character of witness for truth and varacity. The Recorder stated that his opinion was somewhat different from that of hla colleague ; he thought that the question should be restricted so aa to make the inquiry tirat as to bis character for truth and raraeity? next his . general character, and lastly, if from his general character, he would believe witness under oath. Aldermen Underwood and Martin concurred with the Recorder, and i the counsellor defence took exception to the decision. Officer Bowtes was then re-called as a witness for prosecution. Question by District Attorney? Do yon know the character of Oatrander for truth end varacity 7 Answer?1 do not. Q.?Do you know his general character? A ?I am not acquainted with it, nor have I heard it spoken of, William Macrat called and sworn.?I know Patrick O'Kellv, the street broker; I do not know where he Uvea. Q.?Please state what you have heard O'Kelly say relativo to his belief in the bible. Mr. Price objected to the question. The Court decided that it ihouid be put, And counsel for defence took exception!. Witness Cohtinued.?I have heard him apeakot hif disbelief of the bible?but not of his disbelief of the existence of a Supreme Being; I never heard him speak of hia belief in future rewards and punishments. I Cra$ftxamint4 Ay Price.?lam a broker; I never saw | OTfelly in company with any woman; I have heard him say that he did not believe that the bible was of divine origin. Br Whitixq?He has expressed his entire disbelief in the bible. < Br Price?I havo never had any controversy or dispute < with Mr. Kelly; I have dealt with him and believe he is 1 a very heneat man. I A debate here arose as to whether witness could he ask- ( ed what was the goneral character of O'Kelly for truth and verac ty. The Court decided that the question couid be nut. Witness, continued ?I have never heard his general ' character lor truth and veracitv questioned. 1 By Whitino ?1 never heard hia character as a witness 1 called in question. 1 do not think he would tell a falsehoed. Q.?Would yon believe him under oeth 1 A?I would believe him just as quick without being sworn, as if he was , I never heard him tell a falsehood; , his taking an oath would not make me believe him any sooner. 1 Dr. Steemen R. Kirbt railed and sworn?I know some- 1 thing of the Broadway Cottage ; I consider Its character i bad. I By Paice ?I reside opposite it, in Broadway, and have I for throe year* ; its oharacter has been very bad all that time. Wm. E. Wood, sworn.?I live opposite the Cottage,and have for six years ; its character is bad ; so much to that ! I have thought of complaining of it, as well as my neighbors ; I consider it the worst house that has ever fell under my observation. James Hostin, sworn?I am constable of the lath Ward: I served a process on O'Kally, issued out by Ann Murphy, to recover her wnges ; she was nonsuited bo cause she did not attend court at the time the suit came | up; from the knowledge i have of her, she has always appeared like a modest and temperate woman ; I heard my brother Henry speak of her ; 1 never had any reasons to suspect her being an immodest git |. By Prick.?I heard my brother Henry speak of her; he j" said he had had dealings with her; I suppose he meant by h that that he had stayed with her. i The last answer was ruled out as not being good ovi- ti deuce. n R.BM.B.a W .a.rn I h?VI- llHll a t eon venation with old Mr?. Moore, who waa * witneaa here, a* to the character of Ann Mnrnhy; the aaid the waa a good girl and an honrat girl; aho ?aid that a man ! come to ace her when ahe a'aved at her home, and ahe 1 drove the man away; ahe aaid the girl Ann reqneated her v to drive the man away whenever he came there; ahe aaid t ahe waa afraid the man waa going to deitroy and rtiin (i Ann; and ahe wtudetermined to prevent it; thia converea- , tion took place jreaterday. Wili.um Titroan called and awnrn.?I know old Mra. ? Moore; I have eeen her go to the grocery eeveral timea a ? day for li<|?ior; the livee near my hair dreaaer'e ahop, ahe 11 fold me that tha girl Ann waa of good character; I Know v fharle* Oltrander: be ia a gambler?that la, he gamble* v lor a living; he Aghte aomettmea, and haa fonght at Red h life IERA L843Jamci Sadler, boy, recalled.?When I met the girl fc.nn Murphy in Broadway on the Saturday .night when he rape wa? committed, aha waa not drunk. By Price. ? How waa the wind blowing that night I A.?I do not know. William Kkelkr, boy, called and aworn.?I aaw Ann Murphy come to Mr. Ilarned'a othce in City Hall Place, ind ahe complained that Mr*. Mitchell, of No. 8 City Hall Place, owed her money. Mr. Harned requested me to go u IUC uuuiu nun |>uiiimy <nn .uis. lUjnneil 1UI luo ?"?ley j she (hut the door in my lace ; the girl Ann then went into the kitchen below. Dr. Macombk recalled.?The girl Ann was not drunk hut night ; it she had been I should hare smelt her >reatk ; the girl might have walked with apparent case hat night, and been very sore the next day, us inllammaion would not have set in before several hours had 1 slajHed. Capt. Thomas Fkhtoi*, of the City Watch, called and iworn?I saw the girl, Ann Murphv, on the night of this itrray ; she was perfectly sober ; I am one of the captains >f the sixth district watch ; I do not know Mr. Dingier ; he character of the Cottage is very bad ; I Judge so from he trouble 1 have had with it. The girl Ann Murphy was callod into court and placed lpon the witness stand again. Question Ay District Attornst?Did you ever go by he name of Ann O'Neil 1 A ?My step father's name is O'Neil, and sometimes I sailed myself O'Neil; at the time I was at Mrs. Mitchell's I went by the name of Ana Murphy. By Shkphkkd for itjtntt?I have never went by the tamo of Wood ; the marine never came to see mo at Mrs. Mitchell's ; I told Mrs. Moore that the marine had come .0 see mo, because he knew my brother; be knew my people in the old country ; I never told Mrs. Moore that I was in the family way by the marine ; he sont the letter >y me to Mrs. Moore ; ho never read it to me before her : I think that Mrs. Moore put the letter in my bandbox ; I went to Mrs. Moore's one night with the marino ; 1 hought there was no harm in it; I staid there all night ind slept with Mrs. Moore ; I knew he was a married man and had two children ; I told Mrs. Mitchell that he waaumau who knew my friends in the old country ; that he must not complain of his coming to see me; while at Mr. Moore's, on the night ol the outrage, some one came o me in the dark, and said I had better drop the. case and 50 home, as it would be better for me; I did not tell any Sody that I could find my way to the cornero' Uouverneur and Cherry streets that night; (never said that 1 liv. L'd thirteen mouths at the Battery; my sister's husband's name is Frederick Seebold; she has just returned to the city, and cama hero to tho prison to see mo to-day; I never brought any liquor into Mr. O'Kully's house when I lived there; a girl named Mary brought it in; Mr. O'Kelly ?poke to me and asked who put the liquor in the bottle; 1 laid 1 did not know; for tear that ivlr. O'Kelly might think that 1 drunk it, 1 threw it out; I did not know there was any thing in it until Mr. O'Kelly told me; I was not long there, and when O'Kelly gave me money to get groceries 1 went almost always to the same grocery tore, except once; 1 had the things that I got put down on a paper; he never said that I had brought a paper with Park Si Tilford's name forged on it; he did not pay me my wages, Mrs. Mitchell came to my bed room door one night, when she wanted to get me away without paying me; she was always quizzing me about beaux, but I told her I did not want any? the night she came into my room the window shutter was open, not the window; I left it open so that I cculd see to get up early. By Disthict ATtoRissr?I found that Mrs. Mitohell of No. 8 City Hall Place, was a bad woman; there were men and women coming to her house all night; she said they were her sisters uml hercousins; (laughter) when I found what a house she kept, I told her 1 would stay no longer; Mr. Stevenson tried to get my money lor me, but did not. By Shkfhkrd for defence?1 once saw Mrs. Mitchell on a sofa, and in her bedwithamau; 1 then knew it was not a 111 place for me to stop; she did not turn me away; I left because ol her conduct in the house. Robert Stevekioi* called and sworn?The girl Ann Murphy came to the Police office about six weeks ago, to complain of Mrs. Mitchell, who refused to pay her wages; I went there with her, and they refused to open the door; | sent another man who was also denied admittance; while in Mr. McLauru's office, Mrs. Mitchell said the girl Anna had no right to have left her so soon; a doctor who lives in the house with Mr*. Mitchell said he owed Mrs. Mitchell money, and gave me a due bill for Ann, bat we have never been able to get any thing from him; Ann told Mrs. "* hungry and had had nothing to eat that day; she then gave n?? ce|kU ,t my ^est request. ' Cavt. E(.d*id';r, of the city watch, re.called?i think the old woman Moore was drunk that night when I took Ann there in Beekman street; she spoke three words to oerone, on the night ofthe rape, I went with Mr. Tierce the bar tender of Dingier, to Pinteaux's in Broadway, to find Roome; he wns not there; I went a second time to find him but ccul.1 not; Pierce went with me to point Roome out, so that I could arrest him; we did not seu him. Some conversation here pa?sed between counsel as to Iho pvnminntinn of tl<p lister of Ann Murnhv. who hnd ar riveii in town yesterday. The District Attorney finally concluded to call her upon the witness stand the first thing on Saturday morning. It was then stated that her testimony for the prosecution, and that of Mr. Hnstin, the brother of the ollioer, for defence, should close the evidence. The Court then adjourned to the hour of 9 o'clock this (Saturday) morning. L. B. Shepherd, Esq. will commence the summing up for defence about 10 o'clock. Jonas B Phillips, Esq. lor prosecution will follow. Then Wnt. M. Price, Esq. lor defence, and District Attorney Whiting close the argument. The Recorder will deliver the charge this evening, (Saturday) and the case will probably be submitted te the jury by 9 o'clock. The Herald of Sunday morning willecntain a verbatim report ot the charge, and the verdict of the jury, if delivered before 3 o'clock Sunday morning. The Somen Tragedy, Mr. BKNNKrr? The combined efforts of several of the large newspapers of this city, to direct the public opinion favorably to the conduct of McKenxie, ia taking the lives, bv hanging, of three persons on board the U. S. brig Vomers, at a time when they were unresisting, helpless, and manacled prisoners, deserve, and to the extent of my observation, receive, general condemnation. These papers were foremost to declare the propriety of abstaining from the expression of any opinion on the subject, until all the circumstances connected with it should become known by means of the Court of Enquiry, now in session, and then the first to renew their lame and impotent justification of the awful tragedy In this conduct it ia reasonable to suppose they were influenced by the sinister motive of availing themselves of the temporary silence of others, in compliance with their recommendations, to command the undivided attention of the public to their own prejudiced and dishonest statements; and added to this; their shameful slanders upon the minor press, whose forbearance thus far in commenting upon this shocking deed, has been notorious?a degree of meanness, hyoocricy and turpitude is exhibited seldom witnessed. The attempt ol the " American" to foist upon an in'elligent community the case of Lord Camelford, in rhooting Lieutenant Peterson, in time of open and forcible resistance to his authority, as affording a parallel and precedent to the hanging of three manacled prisoners on board the Somen, is sufficiently absurd to be well worthy of emanating from the brain of the apologist of the Dartmoor massacre. The court has now been sitting five days, and I de(y any rational honest minded pemon to discover, bv the strictest examination into the testimony eli city. the least plausible circumstance to justify the -ummary and nigh handed measure adopted by McKenzie. In regard to Midshipman Spencer, there can be but very little doubt that h? was laboring tinier hallucination of mind. Whether this waa the result of his isolated position on board the vessel [where, from the prejudice of his commander, and (he circulation ot a report that he had induced a servant of the wardroom to steal spirits for him, he was probably generally shunned by the officers a large portion of whom, it is understood, were relaions of that commander,) there is not now, and likely never will be, any means of determining. Has not the idea occurred to you that Spencer was insane during the period of hisstrsnge condnctl' It certainly cannot have escaped your attention that ?ome of the early statements of this melancholy affair, declared that McKenzie has, on several occa?ions, expressed his b- lief that he was insane or crazy to Lieutenant cransevoort, or some other |>erson. Wnl the court omit to enquire into this |>arficular 1 I am fully of the belief that Spencer whs , laboring under partial insanity, and for this res- i son I am solicitous to obtain the truth in regard to Mckenzie's having remarked it in conversation , at any period previous to, or even nfter, that of his I having put him to death. The circumstances upon ( which I base this belief are the following t McKenzie says Spencer ustinlly passed the day ? " sullenly in a corner of the steerage,' an Hnnatural ' habit to a young man like htm. " He passed jokes , with the men, and it was only on sttch occasions I u .i ?i,?-rvi>d to smile, and sometimes with ' mm llf rrmc -- ? --- 7 \ Grange flashing of the eye." When the men sure aloft clearing away the wreck of the main oyal mast, he observed that "Spencer gave many >f ihoee strnnge and stealthy glances which T have t ipfore noticed." Agnin, he savs pist before hang- J ng Spencer, he told nim that Cromwell had "sta- ( ed that he probably would allow Spencer to be hia ecretary. This information effectually aroused 'pencer. His countenance immediately assumed a leruontacaf expression." (At this time of banterng young Spencer, he stood on the brink of eterniy, with but the passing moment allowed him in vhich to prepare to meet his Creator, and but a short ime previous was "silting with his face buried in i11 |lf|0, tad when r ii.?ed, it was to be seen bathed n tears ") Even Spencer appeared to have some liminering of the state of lus own mind, and in re- i aid to the project of seizing upon the command of he vessel. he telle MoKenzie "that he .nougnt it 1 ras with mm a mania and to lieutenant < Janse* oort he nays, in regard to the aame object, " that f eknew it would get him into difficulty; that he mi triad to break himaelf of it, but it *u impoaai LD. Pa loo Two Conto. ble ; that it was a mania with him." Who will I aay this was rational talk 1 Ganaevoort slated that I when he saw Spencer alone in the top, " he was sit- I tins with hia chin resting; on his breast, apparently I in deep thought." He encountered him again ait- I ting on the Jacob's ladder, and says " he fixed his I eye on me, and kept staring at me for more than a I minulf, with the moat infernal expression I have I ever seen upon a human face," and adds, " which I satisfied me of his (insanity 1) guilt!" I Again, look to the circumstance of Spencer'shav- I ing in a head long and reckless manner, eommuni- I cated all his extravagant and criminal plans to Mr. I Wales, who is a conspicuous witness, and is repre- I seated by McKenzie ns a most respectable and me- I ritorious person. Now, sir, if this Mr. Wales is I reslly so respectable a man, Spencer, in his propsr senses, would no sooner have thought of making him I the confident of his horrid intentions than he would I any o? the officers. Wales saya Spencer call- I ed him upon the booms, and immediately asked him H if he was atraid of death; if he feared a dead man; I and it he feared to kill a person. Do not these star tling questions, addressed abruptly to a respectable H person, indicate the wild vagaries of a crazed mindt H Then, observe how rapidly, and at a first conversa tion, he proceeds upon business, and communicates H the most minute particulars of his plans, (so horrible H and revolting in their nature, as to be calculated ra ther to freeze the blood and erect on end the hair of H a respectable listener, than to win him to a confe deracy) not even omitting the place of concealment of the mysterious Greek record. Now, note his H observation to Small immediately after all this? H " Oh, you need not rive yourself any fear on his account," (Wale's) " as 1 have sounded him pretty well, and find he is one of us." Was not his mode of sounding that of a lunatic, rather than of a sane H man 1 As to Small's understanding the meaning hia nhaArvntinn it rlrmhtfiil I have but a Jew remarks more to offer at present. I desire to call attention to the remarkable cases of Cromwell and Small. The former asserted his innocence, which young Spencer fully confirms when he is on the eve of passing from life to death?a moment at which no sane man would utter a falsehood. But, it is a most astonishing circumstance that nothing haB appeared to show (and McKensie says he records faithfully what was said on the occasion) that he was even informed of the nature of the crime charged against him, and which ^e was so suddenly to expiate with his life. Much the same with Small?he seemed to have had his fancy running upon the fault of having served on board a Guineaman, and urged his shipmates to take warning by his fate, and avoid them I That these men entertained any correct idea of the offence for which they were about to suffer death, in the blossom of their lives, unhousel'd, unappointed, unaneal'd, is left entirely to coniecture. All the conver-ation of McKenzie and Gunsevoort, with them appears to have been by indirect and mysterious interrogative hints?they appearing to take it for certainty, that they were fully understood. Was there ever another such a case 1 C. January 4th, 1842. m. TOJ^^f^RSKlLLr^^The undermentioned hips will be legularly dispatched from hence and from Marseilles ou the 1st of each month during the year, thus? From New York. Marseilles. MINERVA.CaplBrown, Nov I. Jan 1 H'llY THOMPSON, Cap Sylvester, Dec I. Feb 1 COURIER, Cant Duxan, Jan 1. Marl TRESCOl T, Capt Lawrence, Feb i. Apt 1 HELLESPONT, Capt Adams, Marl. Mayl CORIOLANUS, Cap Haile, Apt 1. Jon 1 They are all copperea and coppar fastened,and hare excellent accommodations for passengersThe price of cabin pasaaxe will be $100, exclusive of wisea and liquors. Goods addressed to BOYD It HiNCKEN, the a tents, will be forwarded free of other harxea than these actually paid. . For fitight or passage apply to " U. BROOM k CO.. or to > BOYD fc HINCKEN, Attests. 1 tia-ing mmi supers accommodations tor rnDiu, VT#T' and steerage passenger*. IVmom wi>11111to cinbuk shonld mate early application on boaid, foot of Maiden Lane, or to JOSEPH McMURRAY, 100 I'ine corner of South street. P 8?The above will be succeeded by the packet ahip Stephen Whitney, and sail on the I3ih of Jcnuary, IMS. Person* wishing to aeud for theirlrienda residing in the eld country can have them brought out bv eilhei of the above ships. or any of the regular packets, by applying at above, if by letter poat Paul. _ Oil to jy7r SAP- DHAFTS ON IRELAND, he.?The aohacribera tflaaVcontinue to give draft* payable on demand, without jXJIBfadisr.ouut, or any cluurge whataoever. ^TNMle. L A N D?The National Bank of Ireland, the Provincial Bank of Ireland, and their nranchet in every county. IN ENGLAND AND WALES-Messr*. Jamea Mult, Bon It Co., bankera, London, the Exchange and Diicount Bank, Liverpool, and their branches throaghont England and Wale*. IN BCOTkAND?Tin Eaateru Bauk ol Scotland, the Greenock Banking Company, and branchee in the principal towna; Sir Wm. Forbes, Hunter It Co. Peraoua in the country wishing to remit moneyto their friends in any part of England, Ireland, Scotland, or Walea, by enclosing the amonut they wiah to remit to the subscriber*, with the nam* and address of the partie* to whom it it to b? cut. A draft for the amount will be forwarded the first packet after the receipt thereof, and acknowledgement of the tame returned per firat poat. dSr W fc J T. TArsCOTT. 43 Peck alip. Haw York. FRANCIS' PATENT LIFE BOATS. THE object of tliia invention la to eave human lilo. WHR^wThe number of paaaeugeraand other persona aaved by JflMMButheae boats froin wrecks in storms when the ordinary no !? h ive i ws mi ed ia over ISO. The number of persona drowned for want of the Life Boats at the burni g and wrecking of steamboat* and other vessels is according to accounts published the past month over SS6. It is impossible to swamp this boat. The price varies from ST5 to to StOO, according to the number ol persons they are required to carry, with the bottom atove in. The class of boats for picking up men falling overboard, are o light as to require but two men to handle them, and by the new apparatus can be set is the the water in 30 seconds, with two men in her ready for the rescue. As the safety of veaaels at sea uependa mainly on the services of the crew, this class of boats is inlcndeu for their preservation. I Office of FRANCIS' Patent Lift Boat 7 Wall st, nt At Adams A Co.V Express Office. I MR. LEOPOLD DE JANON kfgi to inform hi* friend* nod the public, that he continue* giving lenon* in the French and Spanish Languages, also on the guitar and the violin, at hi* residence, 430 Houston street, or at those of hi* FaP,',' Rgrgngivcg*. fcv. John Power, D. D. Mr. M*r?a*eelli, Consul of v. C. C. Pise, D. D. Naples, Rev. Wainwright, D. D. D-. K. Amonlr. Bsc T. Huddart, Mr. H. C. de Rham, ft T. Jenks, Teacher. , Mr. H. Grinned. Mr.de la Foreet, Comal of France. 414 lm#r L. 1ARNAM, 949 Water street. New Fork, osaaalae turer of every specie* of Hydmnlie apparatus. Fire Engines, oi every size, for cities, village*, fhetorie*, plantations, lie. Oarden Engines, Fire Hooks, Fire Buckets and Firs Cape. Hemp Hose, Leather Hose, of any size req tired. Suction Hose, (Jai ling Screws, lie. Life and Force Pumps to lift and force water any distance, from 10 to MO gallons a minnte. Wind Mills, Horse Powers, Water Whcele, fee., for working pump*. ship and Steamboat Pumps for filling boilers, he., to bo used in case of fire. Air Pumps for vacuum or condensation, of any required use. ' Lead and Irou Pipe, Brats Cocks, ke. (.'as' Iron Fountains, of various figures and devices, N. B.?The pumpa of my manufacture are double action, of great stieDgth. and very simple in their construction, being particularly well calculated for the Southern and Wsstlndia markets. Hit 3m* re. DO ARDIN(L?The original Walton House, 3M Pearl street, O Franklin Square?kept by Jaa. Fowler, from London. England, permanent boa-tiers *1,50 per week, transient hoarders M cents per day. Families can be accommodated with private rooms on reasonable terms. Wines and spirits, I cenu per glass?home brew'd ale 4 cents per pint?line Welsh rarebits 4 cents each?cold cnts equally cheap. N. B, Hot eoffee 1 cents per pint?stakes and mutton chops can be had at all hours. J. F. particularly reqneata any one who is in wist of a eomfortable home to call and inspect his establishment, and judge for themselves. Persons travelling for England would find it to their advantage to call. The house being convenient to London and Liverpool ship*. J F. being appointed agent, bo can give pusaengera every information. Nrw Fork andOM Country papers taken m. nfi Jm*r DAY'S "FIRST-PR E MIU M SHEET AND CLOTH Rl/BBEH OVEH3HOE8. T/XCKLLED?and (Ireat Rednrtion.?Having recently1 iu>U lid arid farther improvements in our fashionable Rubber Oversho"* for ladiej, we h*v. reduced the pi ice from It and lb to 10 and It shillings, without charging the quality, ear apt <o improve. Day's Sheet Robber, leather sole, sank heel ore-shoes, for rentlvmrn, for which we have for the last two rears received ihe Premium, are lednced from 14 and 20 shillings to It and 18 shillings, at retail. w.ik ul? I.J.. >k. :i. i ihoea, of OTU recent ine-ntion, will meet great fa?or for their >earifnl appearance, while they completely remedy the objcc:ion of wearing tooioeae. The qmlting la done on blaca ailk >r worated, an" It eiceedingly nnlike nay thine erer before ataciieil to a ihoc. All onr Sheet Robber Shoen are atayed at ne toe, and nerer break ont ?a we ace many oI the oilier mann'.icture. Obaerre that r'rn pair of Day'a ahaee have hia name ineide, md are warranted not to loo-eu in the aoles Warehoaae or Itoxhory India Rubber Eat bliaernrnt, 4J Maiden Lane. Renembcr, r!i, between Naaau and William eta. HORACE H. DAT, d30 lip r gncceteor to Rnibury India Rubber Co > atreet, coiner of IlauoTer atre'et. This Company eon irmea to inanre against lots or damage by (hre on buildinga, ;noda, warei, or merchandize generally; alao, on vreaela and t'gma againat loaa or damage by inland nangation, on aa r'orahletermaaaanyoiheroniee I D'HVCTORS. Thomaa W Thome EJiaha Higga ThomaaT Woodruff Aiuou Baker Benjamin It Robaen Martin Hoffman John H Darison Joseph Allen John H Lee Joeeph Drake Kiancia P Wage Simnel Underbill Thomaon Price, Jainra R Whiting Motet Tucker John P Moore jorn 1/ mcrruc w m n I nmn Culch C Tnnii .l*mr? K THOMAS W THORNS, Prr.,i?c. PRO. T. HOPE. fWrytury. ?M tt ?w f_ Jil.cS OK EXCHANGE. Mvabln at ?ifhl on *11 m"U o? ** fcn*Un<l, Iitlaai BcoCMM, iq COM or ?.5. ?\$% ?15 IM :n to any .mount. for -h by 8 y 81LVE8tf.R. iJj,< M W?ll tire?i ?iwl IW B#>?dwuy. rWfZffZ raws -s r O FTTrTTrs bnm.i*. to', iB,sr*,ou - ivm?sn b* roo*?.?. -

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