Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 4, 1843, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 4, 1843 Page 1
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TH Vol. a.?No. 04.?Whole No. 3JOT. To lite Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?doily newspaper?pubUntied ev,' ry day of the year except New Year'* day and Fourth of July. Price 1 cents per copy?or $7 26 per annum?postages paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALb?published every Saturday morning?price 6| cents per copy, or $3 12 per annumpostages paid?cash in advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation of the Herald hi over THIRTY THOUSAND, and increasing ast. It has the largest circulation of any paper tn this city, or the world, and is therefore, the best channel for business m?? in the city or country. Prieeo moderate?cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinds, executed at tho most moderate prices, and in the most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Prophietob op the Hkbald Establishment, Northwest corner of Fulton and Nassau streets ^A^'.T8 ^^^^^RSEllI^S^^^'he undermentioned bine will be tegularly dispatched from hence and from Marseilles on the 1ft of etch month durum the year, time? FromNew York. Marseilles. MINERVA, ('apt Brown. N'iv 1. Jan 1 H'RYTHOMPSCTN, Cap Sylvester, Dec 1. Feb 1 COURIER, CantDngan, Jan 1. Marl TRK8COTT. Capt Lawrerce, Keb 1. Apl 1 HELLESPONT, Capt Atlanta, Marl. Mayl CORIOLANUS, Cap Haile, Apl 1. Jun 1 Thry are all copperea and copper fastened,and have excel lent accommodations for passengersThe price of cabin passage will be $108, exclusive o wines and liquors. Goods addressed to BOYD 1c HINCKEN, thea gents. will be forwarded free of other harges than these actually paid. For freight or passage apply to G. BROOM b CO., or to oitr BOYD fc HINCKEN. Agents. TAPSOOTT'S GENERAL PASSAGE OFFICE, 43 PECK SLIP, NEW YORK. M and the public generally, to their superior arrangements for bringing out passenger* from, and remitting money to, any par* of England slreland, Scotland or Wales, in trie magnificent packet ships, comprising the ' NEW LINE OK LIVERPOOL PACKETS." YIZ.:Ship KOSClUS, Capt. Collins. Ship SIDDOKS.Caniainuohb. Ship SHERIDAN,Captain Depayitcr. Ship OAR RICK, (Captain Skid iy. New ship HOTTINOUER, Captain Bnraley. Ship SOUTHERNER, Captain Woodhonse. Ship ROCHESTER.Captaiu Paluicr. New ship LIVERPOOL, Captain Elilrrdce. Sailing twice every month;and witb the" UNITED LINE," composed of superior first class American ships, tailiug every ten uayi, will make five ships in each mouth throughout the year, (or one every six dava) thereby preventing the possi ialAv of unnecessary detentiou. . 'keg direct from London, Bristol and Greenock to New Liverpool to New OrltatM, Mobile, Savan stun. Philadelphia, Boalou and Baltimore, and the van > s in British North America, can at all time* be engaged on fixers! tenni. Perians w,M ing in send for their friend*, will Dot fail to see the advantages to be derived from iclecling this line in preference to any other, and they may rest assured that unnsnal care will be taken to make ihe passage agreeable, the ships being fitted np with an eye solely to the comfort of passengers. In all eases whe i the parties sent for decline coining, the money will be rt inded without auy deduction, as usual. A free passage from the various seaport, of Ireland and Scotland, can also be seenred. The regnlar packets for which the subscribers are agent*, tail as follows, viz -.?To aud from London on the 1st, 10th, and 20th of each month. To and from Liverpool oa the 1st, Tth, 13th, 19tli, aud 25th of each mouth. New Orleans, Mobile, Savannah, anj Charleston, weekly throughout the season. REMITTANCES. Persons in the country wishing to rend money to their friends by enclosing the sum they wish sent, with the name and address of the parties to receive it, m.y rely on_ a draft for the sinusal oeing lurwiirueu per urn packet, alter tne receipt lucre of, and an acknowledgement for the tame returned per mail. Drafts at sight, for any amount, are ply-able on demand, without discount or any othi r charge, at tne National and Provincial Banlu of Ireland and branches, Eastern Bank ef Scotland, Greenock, and their branches, Messrs. James Bull, Son Ik Co., Bankers, Louden, Exchange and Discount Bank, Liverpool, and in every principal town of Great Britain aajd Ireland. Further particulars made known on application, if by letter, post paid,to c>y r W.kJ. T. TAPSCOTT, 13 Burling Slip. A/fR.FREDERICK RAKRM ANN'S Second Soirse Muticale will take p'ac* on ba urdty Evening, 8lh April, at th? New York Society Library Ko. m. Tickets mav be procured at the Mu?ic St rre of Mr. Hoyer, No 301 Broadway, at 3t* MTIthS* te HOCSe.S TO LET AT VORKVILLfc.?is Mrge house* on the corner ol 8Ut street and 3d avenue; either of them is calculated for a public house, grocery or private residence. On the premises is a fine slahie, cowling alley, add a fine garden, consisting of 8 .ols, with grape vines and f.uit trees thereon. For terms, inquire of john a. morrill, Esq., m8 2wr No. 11 Chambers st. Jr TO LET OR LEASE?The moderu built three iijW story dwelling house, No. S3 City Ha'l Place, in perfect XidJLtrii.-r, with cinu'e -cellar, in thog<nv duurs. Sir. To s coodtenant it wi I lie let on reason lb'e l>mu. Tosses-ion may be hid oeln e M?y if required. Its loeatisn is conveuieut for the Post Office ana the Park. a2 I - ?*'c CHARLES O. STOPPANI. JjgA TO LET?The upper pirt ol the store No. 7 New tow street, a f-w doors from Wall street; the second story J^S&has two offices, and it is adapted for a merchant or lawyer. Also, the three story house 31 Walker st, between Broadway and Church st, so eicrllent situation for a geuleci family, occupied by Mr. Verplsnck. The brick stoic corner of Pike and Cherry streets, oecapied by Messrs. Valentine It Co., as a teed store, a desirable ituation. The convenient two stoiy house with attic rooms, lusement anu runnier ccller, ino. la Nineteenth street, occupied by Mr. Weeks The two story brick house, No 73 Gold street, one doorfrom Spruce st, formerly ownea by Mr. Miles Hitchcock. The rents will be moderate. Appty to MR. DKLAPLA1NE, 68 Well street, n>6 1m*r in office No. 9, cor, ef Wster st. ArL TO LET?The fire prowl brick store, No. Iti5 eou.h st, with immediate i <>? ? inn if required, app'v to WOODHULL It MlNlURN, m;?r 87 Aooth atrert. TO i.ET?The two sto'v brick House and premises. No. 143 Wooster street, finished in the most modem style, with maible mantel-nieces and folding doora throw.hout Apply to JOSEPH McMORRAY, m"3t 100 Pine street. M'J'O LET?A Sail Loft .n store Ne. (1 South street, on teisonaMe terms. Apply to JOHN HERDMAN,. _ m?lr On the premises. MA OFFICES TO LET?In store No. 60 South street, ffl Apply to JOSEPH McMURRAY, JlML HO Tine street. ~f iTee M PENNSYLVANIA HOTEL?This eg ellewt h uie is now to 'et. It is situared on the cor-er of Washington anl Liberty strerti, and will be leased to any (trod ensin from the first of neit May. It baa lately been mora en|e-eiil and improeed, and it cou'igurus to the Jersey Ferry, Alb>ny boat Pier? aid Western Rilroad Denote. b or further reticulars, enquire el E. KUCKMAN, No. 160 Washing'ivi street. New Yore m31 Iw'm IMPORTANT TO OLD COUNTRYMEN.-MESSHA * H AKNDEN k CO will draw at their Espreaa and Letter Office, No. 1 WaU street, small bills of eichauge from *2 to ?100, in inms to snit, payable at sight, for the aceornm odatioe of peraoue wishing to remit to cheir fritnda in England, L?land, or Scotland. The letter bugs lor the Knyal Mail 8 teamen fir Lie apeol are alio made up at their office For farther luformetion apply to HARNDEN k CO.. 3 Wallatre e Agents in London?MACLEA N, MARRI8 It CO. " Liverpool?WILMKR k SMITH, i BIcLlAKI) SALOON. NO. 5 BARCLAY STREET, THREE DOORS BELOW THE AMERICAN HOTEL. ORICE REDUCED to One Shilling per Hundred, from I r A M. o 3 P M.?The subscriber informs his friends and I the laiblie in general, that he has Five N?'W Billiard Tables, in separate apaituients?two in theu; per fiont saloon?two in the rear saloon, and one in the front room?all in first rate order. Each geailemau visiting the establishment will be furnished with a private Cue, 'or his especial use?the tabler being in different apartments u.e proprietor thinks it will render it more select and agreeable to geurlemen visiting his house. ALSO. TWO PINE BOWLING ALLEYS IN THE ... _ BASEMENT. His Bar will always be sloeted with the choicest Wines and Liqunn tiid the best Segars lo be had?also Bherry Cobblera, Miut Juleps, Punches; made id a manner not to be surpassed N B.?The apartments hare undergone a thorough refilling ?new neper, painting. He. [f7"Gentlemen will please to ctmmanieate aar neglect ol duty of the attendant!, at the bar. FRANCIS MONTKVERDE. mehlS am*T ^ 5 B <rc av atreet. OF FRENCH MILLINERY GOODS. OPENINfJ of the Hitrinir I* athima at he Magaain da Modea, 60 ( ale I a'lret. MAD 1) IKUtlAN big! lo lulorm her iinmeroua frierds and the imh 1 c that ihr haa mat rrceavaal from France. an entire new and beanti e| atyle ol ?ilk materiala for hidiea hats, and along with it ?ome cases of Pari! aillt hat!, which for not el y ami elegance ol atyle never Vet wu prt aen eil to the public before a-no ,g which u mort prr-emincut a iilk ha*, called Capolte d EI?noe?, whirh la mdied emblematical el Pariaian taste. Mad in? B. haa jutt opened spvrrnl caaea of French imported Itncy whalebones and atraw hala of the choiceat stylet; also a larg'- ?aaortmrnt of Tnsrens and fine Dnnstaples; alio a large and Tailed ataortment of French lawn hala from mftnta tilea op to lailica?th? whole of which Mad B. haa determined, in onler lo meet the engencv of ihe times, to offer stanch low pncei, at mud enaU'a her the contianance of her patrons, who lor many yeaia lu?e honoird her with their command*, and Iriiata to obtain the L>re>errnce of those whose nitronaic she now aolici'a An early c til it rcont ared at the old French eatab iahint nr. Maraiiu dr Modea, W Canal itteet. Mad B. ha* alto received an aaanrtmeut ol Pariatlowera and ribbons whidi for variety andatylea, miy be callrd complete. ml>lm*r__ LONDON AND MANCHESTER INDIA RUBBER GOODS. \ITIIOLJt8ALK AND RETAIL, No. I Wall street. Th " subscriber lias received and offers for sale a large assortment of imi erted India Rnbbet W iter Proof floods, tit: Coats and Capes. ofanrerior*, Cathmeie Laira. Persian. Menno and Cm ton, of all eolnra and sites. Cloth?India Rubber, Water Proof, taper Lama, Lama Pertign and Cotton, prepared for tailors. India Robber Wabbingt for 'isuenders, corsets, fce s>* fm't '11A 1 A BWAH.A MtfON DEAL HAVANA 8FOAR8.?The lovers of a genuine aA Havana Segar wnu'd do well to c.ll at I 0 Bro.plw .y, o'er toe Cafe Tortoni, between Ltserly and Cnlri im rta at which place Ihey eaa find ihe lugeit ata rlnienl iu Ihe cily of the above named Itiaury. Call and be satisfied mlMm*ee A N?*LTKMRYER. PTO THE LOVER* Ok SlTpFRHtR BLACK TEA* * Howqna's Miatnre?This esiremely delicious ami,I laled Tan, ao highly celebrated in China and Enrol*, just ini Virted. ia now for tale at the Canton Tea Company'* < Irnrra ey h.atabliahmt ut. 111 Chathamat Naw Yv t?in Chineai packieei. Price ye eenra and tl, nitT lin?i LI VHEKD OIL? 33 casks superior fqnalitv English Linseed Oi>, altoat, and for sale by IP 15 r W OODHULL'.k M1NTLRN, r South at. ;e ne N TYPE AT REDUCED PRICES. TYPES, AND ALL OTHER PRINTING MATKR1AL.8 MANUFACTURED AT CONNER'S UNITED STATES TYI'E AND STEREOTYPE FOUNDRY, Corner ok Na?*au and Ann Street*. NEW Y. RK. CAN DE HAD AT M?HTEKV PER CENT DEDUCTION FKOV1 OLD PRICES. THK und> r iRiied reioenfu'ly iuloiui* tl>e OU* Patroni of the * Type *nd stereotype Found'., lot merle known t< jAtir.* Conner '?, end more rereuilv at Connkr * Coork *, *ud ihpublic in general, that inev are pre.>areri to execute Older* for PRINTING TYPES, PBKSWS. CHASES. CASES, IMPOSING STONES, INK, FRAMES, nod en ry other article necnnry lo firm Complete Printing E?i ibliehment*, on a* lavor >b'e ternia, and ol a* Rood a oualita aa any other eaiablithneot in the United Slate". , hew prices, per pound. old pricbs^per potjnr. Ana e, BU ciuti. Agate, 108ceata. Nodi ateil, f.6 Nonpareil, 84 ? Minion, 54 ? Minion, 66 ? Brevier, 46 ? B/evier,. 54 ? Bourgeois, 40 ? Bourgeois, 46 ,, Lonv I'rimer, iai .. Lour P-mer, 41 ? Small Pica, ** .. S"1111 p,ca? J? Pic, 32 ii Picis 38 |t Borders Cuts, Brass Bule. and all other articles manufactured Ht this establishment, at the same nPucs-d rates. New Aiticles got up to older, ou being furnished with r<<t| ""Type cast at this establishment, is, both in the style of Face and he material of which it is made, particularly adapted for service in Newspsper, P.iRiiag. All kinds of Steieotyping furnished to order. N. B?Such News|iarera as will copy the abo\e three limes, will be entitled to pay in Type, on making a bill of lour limes the amouut of the thiee insertions al HAIR CUTTING AND 8HAVINO. HILL, the inimitable Hair Cutler, lakes this method of mloriniuE his friends and the public iu gineral, that he has r-taleu his Old Stami, 86 l*? arl street, imtmdialely adjoining ihe Peail Street House, wliiili lias been newly fitted up, ?ud w ere I e will he pleaa> <1 to wait on all who tnar favor hirn with their patronage, iu hia neat and skillful style, at the fol lowing moderate prices :? H'll'a lLimitaile Hair Cutting, 12)4 cents. Curl ng, 12K " Slaving, 6)4 " ICT" D'U'i. forget the nuaber? No. 86 Pearl street. _ ui30J m*m Maki in's Cash tailoring ESTABLISHMENT. 154 William Street, Corner of ,/Jnn Street, [8 decidedkr the cheapest in the city. There is always on hand a sele ctslock of seasonable goods, purchased for cash, which willbo made up to order in the style of make, tit, trimming, fee., tli a has given such general satisfactioa rinring the last lour yeai t.aud at a positive saving ot SO per cent. Ueullc'ueu are requested 10 call and aiamins. Those who fusuish th'eir own goods, can have tliem MADK AMU TRIMMED. Qreis limit, made and trimmed, -$7 00 te 18 54 Frock Coats, do do 1 00 to 9 U Pants and Vests, 175to 200 Over Coats, ? - 0 00 to 11 00 If"?' Terms?f^aah oh delivery. ivIC Sn> MICHAEL E. MARTIN EXPRESS FOR CLEVELAND AND DETROIT. THE subscriber* will send an espress through from this city, ti the above uained and intermediate places, ou the morning of the 9th inat., lor the transportation of specie, banknotes, bundles ard packages ol goods, collection of drafts, bills notes and accounts,and all such other busin- aa as may be entrusted 10 them. POMEROY k CO.. 2 Wall at., N.V V R lmm.Ji.Ulv nn rh. nm.mnr.or l>L. w.wi oU. ab?>rr express line will b? extended to Chicago, Cincinnati, See., and continued throughout the entire season, in connexion with their New York, Albany, Troy, and Buffalo daily express mil r PUBLIC NOTICE?An article hc-d.d "To the.Public" has r?cenlly appeared in several r I the city papers, signed "Thomas Turner, relative to a cure effected upou h'm by Biiitrol'a S irsapar.lla, and denyiog a statement m dc public in rise prints previously, that ne was cured by hauo's H irsap>rilla: and wheieas my name is brougnt before the public in each of these articles,I feel it my duly to make the fo'lowing statement ol" facta as f. r as I am c inceied. At) 'Ut the last of July or first of August, 1M2, Mrs. Turner, the wife of " Thomas Turner," called on ine, r-quest'Og a certificate from me that Uiev were needy, and pioper persons to receiv- the li-nrti :euce of Messrs,, Bauds, as ihev had advertised that" the poor would be furnished with thtii Sars-pa-i'li by a ireo nmeuuslion from eillur the Alderman ol (lie Ward in winch ihey live, or the minister of the Clinch where limy we-e attendants " I fieety wrote such certificate, upon w h en I was subst qneutly informed thai the medicine had been obtained. On the 23d ul August Mrs Turner rail'd on mergain, wishing me to write a certificate for lliem of the cuie that had burn effected by Sa. d's S us r,i n i11 . upon li-t has band. I wrote such certificate, embracing two feels as I supposed: lh- one o* the disea le wi'h which he had been aff cted. and the o hrr of ih* cure that li id been made She said that her husba-d had taken the 8aissparilla about three wieks; that hia p?ins hid all left hiin, and he had gone to his wo k; ami (hit he vrry th-ukfi.l for I he cure ill it h-d beeu effected. Ou thi eveuinctot the Mill of October I r. lied at Mr. Turner's it-side .ire, sod h ids few minutes conversation withhim in RIStioB to his health; he told me tha' it was very Bond. I inquired of him relative to the effects of Stud's Bartaoarilla upon him; wutn he told met hat all he wanted was more sire, gih. mid ih t with t. is exception the Sarsapsnlla had cured hiui. But li are the facts in toe c*sr; and I u.u r coii'ess, 1 felt utterly rs ouished at the appearance of the article in tevcial pipers deijyiur lie statement which h it hern made In me hint u I, > h I hille t.ll?* ,1 i, ili? >?lil ' Themis Turner" iiad testified to a statement Cvlore j the Mayor of i hi - city. (Signed) SEYMOUR VAN DUSEN. Pastor ot tlie Methodist Episcopal Church, Duane sf. New Yo S. Much 3'. 1843. a2 lm*ec DEAFNESS CURED-Scarpa's Acoustic Oil lor the cu e of deafiif a?, paiot, and the ui,cliarge of matter Horn tfv* ears; a'so all those dis u eeab'e no it s. like the buzz ug of insects, filling of wa'ers, whizzing of steam, 4c., which are eympt mis ol an. ro.icl.lux' dcafneis, aud also generally atteLd int with the disease. Read the following most extraordinary rare. If any hare had doubts, they may now diamirs them, and tie most incredulous m<y coined;r deafness as curable. Numerous cases of cures, aud many cf them vrry remarkable, by the uae ol " Scarpa's Oil," hare been publiihed, but thiicaps the climat. Youna oro'd, you mat yet recover yonr hearing. _ A lady in Smithfudd, Peuosylvaui i, and now about eighty years ol age, had been graduall t gttiing deaf for more than forty yean as that it was i etc to impossible to make her hear conversation in the loudest tone of vi i -e. Last win er she was induced to try " f-cirp 's Oil for D'i'ii'si. ' It is only cecesaary to add, that she has used two bottles, and that her heaiiug is perfect'y rcs'ored?she is cured. Tins valuable oil ii prepired bv Dr. B Bell, and is sold on ayeucy hv Dr. D. Jayue, 3j3 Broadway. Price $a per bottle. mio St*r AN IMPORTANT CONSIDERATION FOR THE LADIES.?MRS.LOVE, Corset Maker, No. 68 Lispensrd at. calls the a tention ot ladies to her important invented Abdominal Supporter for the preservation of the health and strength during pregnancy. Phis Abdnmind Supporter has called forth the tallest approbation of tlir most eminent Medical men from the salisfsctorv results to those ladies who have used them. It is perfect in its applies1 ioa, acting as a support and preventing allati.iiu upon the ir.ntclea. and the consequent latieur and ez"austa;ionof the whole system dunug pregnancy Nothing liss ever been invented, offers so many decided advantages fur invigorating the system against every accident at the period of geita'ion at the tame time preserving the natural form. Country merchants and city retailrra supplied on advantageous terms Mrs. L ve at the same time calls their attention to her improved Shoulder Elastic Biaces, for misses, as bailor the louir ,1?. J-,.I? .k e .k Clint. Mrs. L. has secured a patent. She begs to refer in relation to the above, to thr foil w inif eminent mm of the Medical Faculty?Dr Francis, Dr F. O. Pond. Dr. McDonald, rofee or Uillman, M. I)., Professor Parker, M. 0., Dr. Nvlson, A. 0. Castle, M. D , Dr. J. VV. Moore, J. Neilaon, M. D.. J. W. Francis. ,M. D. m20 lmr TO THE LADIES. INTELLECTUAL DEVELOPMENT AND PERSON ? AL BEAUTY", considered in connection with DK. FELIX GOURAUD'8 POUDRE8 8UBTILE8. The sculptor whose study is to imitate the ezquiaite workmanahip of nature, port rats in hia model ot the human form, a broad and derated forehead. Thia derc-lo: meut ia not only conaonaut with, bat aometimea neceaaary to the poaaeaaiou of a high order of mrnul faculty. If a line lorehead ia a mark of intellect, it ia no leaa an eaaeutial element of peraonal beauty, anditiao' importance to thoae,and there are many such, pos eaard of this prominent feature, though obacured tiy the encroachmenta ofa too luanriant growth ol hair, to remove that portion ot an eicreacrnce which tends, in their case, only to deform. This can he done safely, speedily, effectually, and, if used in accordance with directions, without the least inconvenience, by Dr. Felii Gonraud'a Poudre Subtile. The furze ol the lip, when annoying, or the short hair on the back of a ladies' neck, when too apparent?the hair of a mole, or the m ard.wheo nigh upon tha cheek, may all be removed, and eventually the roots destroyed, by the use of thia preparation. OOUKAUD'8 EAU DK BEAUTn., OR TRUE WATER OK BEAUTY! Fur removing freckles, tan, pimples, blotehea, sores, bums, and a'l cutaneous eruptions, realizing delicate white bands, neck and arms, aud elicitiug a healthy juvenile appearance.? $1 per bottle. OOURAVD'S /EOETABLE ROUGE! Composed materially from flowers and simples, imparts delicate carnation tinge to the cheek, immovable by perapira 'ion or rubbing with a handkerchief or a linen cloth. 54 cents ~OOURAUD?B BLANC D'KSPAONK! An excellent preparation for imparting * pure. life-like whiteI neu to the completion, free from the iojurioun proia-rttex gee texlly eutvriug into comb.nation lor thu purpose. Put up is elegant bote*, at 15 cent* each. Aiimri.?A. 8. Jordan, 2 Milk attest, Boston ; New York?Alhanv. Outhne. 4 Maiden Lane; Poughkeepeie, Jared tirnyi IJtica, Wade. druggist; Hamilton, M. Co. Umi Ik IJ rants; Loniaulle, Loan County; W. A. Chair; linahen, Elliott. Cum., Mvera, Chapel at. New Harm. W Faulkner, Norwich; Well* St Humphreyx, Hartford; Cnarl- a Dyer, Jr.. Providence; Thamax, Newjairt; Clowea, hair dresser, Sprinufifhl; Orcene fit Co., Wofcwttn Bnrt, Little Falls; Coggethall, Booth Second ?t, New Bedford; Jordan, 2 Milk itreet, Boston; Lowell, Carleton It Co.; Salem, lxes; Newbury port, Hodge; Portsmouth, Prest??n; Portland, Parker, Exchange at; Bangor, Ouild: Hallowell, Scammoa. New I Jeriey?Newark, irippe; Princeton, Dr. Peabrook. Pa., Pliila., 76 Cheannt arreei. Laucaster, Heiniteih, druniat; Hwriaburgh, Kobinaon. pertooioal agent; Pittsburgh, Tuttle; Cincinnati. I Thomaa Ik Co., Main atreet; Va., Richmond, Mra. r rij aer. D. C. Waahinittoii, Helby Parker; Alexandria. C. C. Berry; Md.. Baltimore S. 8. Hance, lie. Ac. within a few yearn tin* remarkahle and merit chemical invention for completely eradicating tunerflnona hair, baa attained the hie heat pitch of celebrity, anu consequently eicited the cupidity of a neat of base counteileitera, who attempt to match from the inventor the Just recompense for hia labor. Purchasers should therefore '? on then guard snd see that eeery bo'tle of the Poudre Subtile is square, and K Fein JJoursnd, Poudre Subtile, N. V"., cast in each bo tie, ami the Doctor a far simile engraved on the outside wrapper. Direction*, French and English, accompany each bottle. Remember, the only office in N. Y. for the above celebrated Cosmetic, is 67 Walker street, one door frosi Broadway m6 I in m SINGING. VjAIIAM BUTTON, having arranged io retoin to It ily the - beginning ..f August, pnr,Miles reeeiv ug | uails until ill'* time,to give finishing lessons u, the Italian. French. and English ityle of . losiful Her inrlhotl is thai purxii'd by Bordog 10 ami V treat, Ihv nrmt masters in Europe, increasing the strength slid compass with astonishing rapid by. Her pupils will hare the advai.-sRe O her *ingiug ?|,|, the m, which etn he pursued by ma?ti rs ah ne, who have bean emi tent s.tiger*. Lulus de sirnus oi a*, i lug thtinselv.s of Madam Button's hinited stay, may ascertain < r i ?, uc , by application at T7 Chambers street, Ironi 9 o'eloek nil J ml i tin*r IJ ATS. (" KVRINO FASHION NOW HEADY.?The sub pus ember respectfully inlorm* Ins friends, cur loan rs, and the public in (t^neiai, that they cao purchase at his sto s a handsome sln-rt N-P 8 Ik Hal, a us it and durable ilieu l at, I at ihe low price ol {2 '>6. Also, elegant Mole.kin Bilk Hats et $7; fine Nutria Fur I Hata at ft 5C?equal in api>eaianre, anJ bat little iufeiiei, to | thine geiirrally sold a*. 14 id. j Also, a g. ueral nuoitmenl of e*r^j^l' A BA^a"*" I milm*r 136 Chatham street. b 1W Y( rEW YORK, TUESDAY ! itcaa&iiflra) aXSNZlZLAI. rRINTING ESTABLISHMENT, N. W. CORNER OK FULTON AND NASSAU 3T8. I> supplied with every material nceessary Tor the prompt, neat, and economical near ion or evety description of i dm s^asmasia, I'uMic attention > requested to thi* establishment, in th* assurance that ample sat isfac ton will he given? as regards typography, press work, aufl charges?to those who r-qntre fancy or oinmon, laiye or ainall work ('cheaply and expeditiously executed. labels, checks, wav DILLS, CTllCUL a KS, rshow bills, ball tickets. steamboat bills, bills of lading, railroad bills, business cards, stage bills, catalogues, pamphlets, bill heads, handbil's, notes; ro* THEATRES, CIRCUSES, CONCERTS, MUSEUMS, LECTURES, PUBLIC MEETINGS, Or any other places where the largest description of printing it required. The facilities for tins work are uot equalled bv any office in this city, for, besides the large assortment of PiaAUH AIM? ?BBWABSIUMIfAQa WPlf, This establishment has the LARGKS'r PKKSSK8 IN TUB CITY. Great pain* have been taken to provide every material that can ptuaihly he of act vice, and therefore person* having occa iou for Showbills, will find it greatly to iheir advantage to patronise this establishment. (r"5""Auy size or form of Bill can be famished at very xhort notice 3r TlrtYSIOLOGIt;al. MVSPm'HI.h amii uvvi. I a. r TibNti ifi' ~ LOVE, COURTSHIP AND MARRTAGE. An infallible Guide Bonk for Mtnied au t Single Persons, iu mattm f ill* utinoti importance to tlie human race. Amongst the matie-s duly c untie ed in 1 his work, are " Mattera of serious importance fisingle and young married MMM " ' The cauiei ol, aud certain core for barrenness " " The aria of beauty and courtship." "The d ingtr ol ttililiry practices, and how the habit may be removed and ita effects cured." "'The rautea of love aodjealouty. w iih infallible remedies for eradicating from the mind the tenia of a boneless or unhappy passion " ' Offspring, with newly iliacoveied mndea, bistd on scientific principles, fo- the prerenliou, or propiiiatiou thereof." "Teaia for kueWinu toe aci*a of unhorn childien, with hints for procuring either accordirg to choice." " lulcrm >rriage." "Dreaa, with the f'rina and colors moat becoming to the varions ahap-a and complexions." The moat auspicious season for wedlock." "And most other matter* of interest in single "lid married life, as relates to tn? principle subjects above noted." Bv Kugeur Becklar I, M. D. Translated from the third Paris edition, by fbillip M. Hatnid, M. D. Anon paid oider. enclosing one dollar.'directed to HOLLAND Ik I3LOVKK, New York city, will piocure a eopy of the work being sent to anv part of ilie United Slates, or the Canada*, or three copies will he sent for two dollars. The trade supplied at 102 Nassau street, N. Y. in31 lm ilfcw?r HUM' MATlVM?OKEAT CURE*. 11IAVK suffered severely from rheumatism for a length 01 time, and have been entirely cured bv 8. J. Toliiai' Venetian Liniment. LKONAllD OOSLIN as Nassau street. The nndersirned has been afflicted for upwards of 12 years with chronic rheumatism, and has tried several remedies whoont .access, until atinit Mr. Tohiss'Veuetiau Liuimenl, aud he considers he is only doing hit duty to the public by recommending it. F. 8. BUTLER, II Maiden Lane. Ma. Tones? Sir ?I have used two bottles of yonr Liniment and am ow completely cured of the rheumatism, which has tro ibled me for two years to that I could not sleep at uiglit; aud haying promised to let you know how I got along, I have the pleasure to inform you of the ancceaa of your invaluable remedy. SAMUEL SWA1NSON, Boston. March 1, 1843. Washington street. This Liniment is for >ale at Knshtnn St Co., 10 Astnr House and IM Broadway; B. M. 8riits, 89X Cedar street; W. H, AsRin w all, 86 William street; Johu Meakim.Ml Broadway .and 70 1 video Lane. Price Sl_per bottle. mf Im'ec ptRUOb, DYES. CHEMICALS, POlStfAS.ijEK.viAN SILVER, Sic &c. Stc.?Dr. Keucht wanner informs his numerous friends ami customers uf the neighborhood and abroad, that he will furnish Acids of every description. Dye Stuffs, particularly the Extracts of Logwood an J Quercitron Bark, lion and Ked Liquors. Sic., Copaive C-r jlcs. Lunar Caustic, Laburrnqiie's Chloride of Soda, Aqua Amnnia, Sweet Spirits of Nitre, Chloric aud Sulphuric E'.htia. Pyroliijiieous Acid, Aqua Kortis, Pu>e Nitric Acid, Trussic Arid, Iodines of Potassium, Sulphur, Diamond Ccmeut, Lou Mercnry and likewise all the Daguerreotype and Electrotytav Apparatus, with its appertaining chemicals; with an assortment of Drugs DIL"L^WlsWifCHTWANOER. "wltfi ?t. N. B. Calico printers, dyers, hatters, wholesale and retail druggists, will notice the snore udvaraserneut injiar'ieul'.r, Also, Polishing rutty for marble y.trda, Ru'vr frr Dagucrrco toype plates, compound Chemical Whale Oil Soap, Bedbug, Rat, Moth and Mosrhetoe Poisons, Seed Protector, p'epara tion for Hides, Ply Paper, Itc he., and all other polishing materials for cleaning brass soil silver, on hand jy'W Jm'n TNG iKeOUL'S GKfcAT BOAT BAZAAR FOR 18431 Remember one cnlar and oak hnat is wor h twenty |i ie and wlute wo'd ones. The ulnnriber luten s dining tlie C" m ng season to lull ? satisfy tee world of the diff rence between good boats and had onis. Therefore every ho it from his tat- blisbmrnt warranted will baar npou it the stamp of C. L I ugersoll. Duriug the paat season the sub<criber his produced that inimitable 16 fool sailing Dnkev TronMi r, which received the rhallenge from the American Institute and took the gold med il ; she is now re.idy to show her stern to nny sailing boat, no matter where built or who by, lor any Viluible trorhy ?Ales toe row boat Henry Stork, which won th'?e 'aces in uncision, with eise Also the triumph hp (? W. Ckapm m, which w'tnout an effort, m idr the nuick-s' time noon rtcoid. H>wever, during the coining itu- n he intends le-ving a'l his own former rffbr's in the shade. H - will t sum te fir any kind or desciption of bo. is. from one to lily tons burthen, rn I wherever his stamp mty he found there will be a boat I hat can't be beat. C. I. I NCJKIIHOLL. B >at Baz-ar, 406 aud 414 Water at. and 121 Clietry si. Jas. W. Half., Role Ag-nt, 68 Wall st. P 8?Race, sail, club, life, and plrasu e bo?ts, m iv always be found at Ingersj'l's Bazaar, cheaper thin thsy can be purchased elsewhere rpt|m"r llf ATCHK8 LOWKR THAN EVK.H.- riioinpsou k ?" kisher, 331 Broadway, formerly 371 P--arl street, are selling watches and jewelry lower than any other place in the city?(Sold watchr s as low as from $IS to S25 each. All watches warranted to keep good time, or the money rrfamled. Watches, clocks, music botes anil jewelry, repaired iu the best manner; second hsnd watches ana old gold sua silver taken in exchan. e, or bought for cash. AMOS R. THOMPSON, ml 1m*m RICHARD k'IRHKK, Jr. Washington tempi;kance hotel, * 6 p*:akl sr.. franklin squark, n. y. T FOWLk.R & PON respecttullv inl nm their frir-ndr and ?' the public, that thev have opened the above well known Hotel on strict tempeiarc- pnn- iplrs. and plodga thtcaselves 1 to eonduct the same strictly iu those priorities. The seen | modati sua U'el no Ct'inmeu,, as they are ?ood and comforlahle. , Psimaoestaaa tnosiiajl IHisri'iis sy tsss nayr or week. fn> vste apartm nts for f?mi1 its on tip most. reasonable i erms. The I i- it ion is c-siivrniein to the London snd Liverpool I Packets, and the Albany, Bnfftlo, Boston and Philadelphia | boats. Every inf rmalion given 10 iiersons travelling; slso the . best and rheape t way of convey ance to all patts of the Uuited 1 St >les at d Cana la. Tne Reading Room will b? suppl ed with Kngl sh an I American papers, and all the Tempeianre periodicals. Termi?B liking [ier week $ I; per day 75 cents. Tia.cof IC cages, ?c. aiwats reauy. Wf, the undersigned, wonlil cheerfully recommend tie | above Hotel to ihe nonei or our Washinktonian T>it n<)s, aud the travelling |>uhlie generally Hon Aaron Clark Hon. (J'O. Hal1, Pr?iideut Parent Rociety, Brooklyn. 1 James Van Dy ke, President of Wall tbour. T. B. Society. ( .lame* H't|ier, Pre?iuen' o thr Franklin Temp Society. Win F. Lrgget, Vice President Broadway fociety. A C Flanagan, President of fWMWH Iwlltr. I He*. Iiaac < 'o??rf, Presisent Washiuglnnian T. B. Society. Nicholas Duff, Presideut of Ander<on Society. A I) Wilson, M, D. President of Marshall T. A Society. apl lm*ec . CHEAPCASH TAILORING ESTABLISHMENT, 09 John street, (near William.) fPHE subscriber re<|>ectlui'y announces to his friends and the rnblie gunernlly, that he has opened an Establishment on the Cheap Cash System, where (entlvmen will always tind a New and V'ashioush<e Assortment of Cloths, Cammrres and Vesriuits, wliich will be made up to order iu a style ol fit and workmanship, not surpassed by suy other establishment in the the following low prices ? Fine Dress or Frock Coats, any color, from $11 to til Super fine do do do lg to 23 Psnls of Wool B'ack. or Fancy Cassimeres ito & 1 Vests ol Sinn, Sila, Valencia, Velrer It- 3 to 5 I Juat received, a splendid aa*orlineiii|of Spring and Summer | goods, ar eitraordinary tow prices. (T>" O-ntlnnen furnishing their own goods can have them ' made and trimmed, at the loweat possible prices far Cash. ' nig linec_ JAMES LACV. | L U cl N A CORDIAL; ? OR THE I ELIXIR OF LOVE. < lis c.ldkis Tissr, among the Jews, < That mau a secou't wile might thooss p Who .? first, hy Kale's unkindly ilonm, No c ilri en bore to hlsss his home. Afflict, d thus, ths Koman m*imn I I'rsvsd to Llltiue, the midwife'si-atrnir; | Egvp.'i in wiyes, in such a crisis, . Called to their aid the Priests ol Itis; And even now, the meek Hindoo? r Warm as her clime, and tender too? pj If cliildlrss twelve inontos from her bridal Klies weeping to her senseless Idol, 1 And with raised hands, iu accents wild, a Petitious Brnnah (or a child; Hor weil she knows. Lore shuus to bless Tlie Hiu.onbed of barrenness. c So much for lore in dsy's by-gone, v Andsuvesc customs in our own; s But say, rr-nnow, Joes Lore's communion p Bless in onr lai d, a sterile union'/ No. olt'timrs enniuital felicitr, " Is thus disturbed?eiy, e'en in this eity. * Vet, may the barren, if they trr |, The means,''u cretss aud multiply," , With "Lore's filirir'Vorher friend, " The childless wife's repining* end. U But not the proere.ytiye power It Alone, is this Klinr's dower. t| Consumption's ills it will prerent? I With rigor clothe the impotent; Snpprrss airlift whate'er its date. And ill life's functious lenorete. d Kruptious from the skiu it?liases. n And hnugs back beauty and the glares: 'Tie woman's trust?and ne'er deceirt s hey; From H?or Albas it relieves her; And eath disease, (with proper care, too,) tl H t fair ud fragile lorni is heir ts?. .. These are but truths; who cells th, in fiction Shall have stern proof ill contradiction l.cthrs?all fi t ins Ot attestation? tl From the sar ins of every nation, ? With grateful intssiris from all quarters. Pi nned by Dnea-eand Quackery's mattyre; " Thousands who lay. witn tliitteimg breath, a Almost within the taws of Death, |f Now in their nightly prayers repeat . Tb.i ks to Lite's fri? ml, in Nassau street, ' And sometimes uime the vcrv nnmher? D "Ninety.lWoN tan"?even in their slumber; Ot, tig < f Di-ease's wale .1, f.'ry out lor t e "Luc'iia Cordial.'' I ersons ordering this medicine Iroin the coimtrr. by sendins Ci a remittance, van hire it h ised up anl sent to aiy part of the Union. Price B1 per bottle, or SM per dos> n ml lm*ee l*OKT UiiU h.tifcTFEM AL hTPTLLti! . 'I'HkkK far lamed and celebra'rd I ills, from Portugal, are. 1 w a psreeirs, to he nbta.ped in thia eount'T. Ste.adrsriiesl " ssrnt on.Ae Inal telaevi., louith page, > ft )RK ] HORNING, APRIL 4, 184 Awful Murder of it Knther bj bliownSton ?Kffecli of Infidelity and Irrellftlon. The trial oi a man by the name of White, for the murder of hiaown father, took |>laee recently in Genesee county, N. Y A very remarkable report of the case we find in the " Hatavia Times" of 14th ult. We jive the most interesting portions?the Judge's ch trge?White's speech, and the sentence While's speech is one of the most extraordinary on record? lull ol atheism, infidelity, irreligiou and barbarity. He ia to be hung on the 26th of next month. This is the legitimate Hlects of infidelity and irreligion? such are the effects of modern cheap literature. Thk Change. Judge Dayton?Gentleiiu ? of the Jury:?This case is now about to he committed to your hands ? The crime wnh which the prisoner is charged is of an aggruvairu cnaracirr, una whs commilleU under aggravating circumstances ; and it is not to be wondered at that the cause has excited considerable feeling. In all classes of crime, and especially in that of murder, courts should teel that an important responsibility rests upon them. The object of the law is to prevent crime; end when such violations of it occur, as we have seen charged upon the prisoner here, the law assumes that such criminal should he secured, l< r ihe reason that society is unsafe while they are at large. Kvery individual so charged is I entitled to a lair trial; and, gentlemen, perhaps I there is no crime known to the law which is so care- ! fully fenced arouud by courts to secure a fair and impartial trial, as inurder, nnd it is in the highest degree important thut we should feel this responsibility. Inordinary cases of murder, difficulty generally exists in identifying the person who committed it, and in securing evidence to establish the fact. But here the evidence is clear aud indiputable thut the prisoner was the guilty man; ?o that so far as the killing in concerned, and all the circumstances attending it, it is clearly shown that such was the case, and that there was no malice on his part. The District Attorney has proved to you the circumstances out of which the transaction arose, and by them it appears that harmony between the father and son had ceased to exist for a long period of time. The old gentleman had made an arrangement with Harry that Har'v should have the property at his death ; and this of course excluded the other children from having an equal share. Unquestionably this had some influence in engendering those feelings manifested by the prisoner. The first diflerences between them commenced when the defendant was nineteen years old, and this first disagreement seems to have clung to him through lite. It arose, as you will readily remember, from not having been furnished with clothing and money, as were other young persons in his circumstances, by means of which he lost the opportunity of marrying as he wished. There were also other diflerences, and in consequence of them he seems to have broken off all connection with the family, and to have worked away from home. Ultimately a lot was purchased for him on the Reservation^ with the understanding that the father would pay for one half of it, provided the prisoner would go on and work it properly. This the prisoner did not do, for alter remaining a short time he left it. Afterwards he remained with his father until he went to Chautauque where he resided until the death of his wife ; he then returned and lived at dillerent places until 1840, when he married a second wile for the purpose, as he said, of spiling his father. ? After living with her a short time, he enlisted in the army, but soon deserted and went to Canada. Fortwo or three weeks preceding ihe murder, he had worked in the neighborhood ol his father, who it seems had made application to have Volney taken charge of by the Overseers of the Poor; a week before the murder the prisoner requested the Overseers not to take any steps un'il they tieard from him, for that it the old man did senu Volney to the Poor House he w?uld have revenge. 1 have thus given a brief history of the ill feeling towards his father.? One would think Iroin the character and haoiisoi the two that they could not be ii|>on the most amicable terms?one was a religious old man?the other op|>osed > any th'ng like religion- Under sucli circumstances it is not strange that the lather should have entertained a dislike lo the orisouer, nor that he, in turn, should have felt hostile to his parent. These are the main circumstances on t/:e part of the people, and, taken in cminecttofl with the proof of the charge, make out, in my estimation, a clear and undeniable case of wilful murder. It is claimed by the defence that the prisoner is an insane man, and that therefore he should not be punished for the crime with which he stands charged. Upon this tlie whole case turns. The law, as I have said, is not disposed to punish the prisoner for the commission of the crime, if he be not guilty ; and it lias wisely decided, that a man bereft of reason is not res|>onsible for any criminal act. In some ca^es of lunacy, however, where the party charged is proved to have some clear percep ioiis ol what is right and what is wrong, he is then liable. But in case of monomania, where the parly is insane upon a particular subject, and if under its in fluence, he violates the l.iw, he is then not liable to punishment. I hold that in all cases, the question is one of tact whether or not the act was committed from a feeling of malice, or under th>- influence ot insanity ; if front malice, even if partially insane, it he had reasoning power sufficient to know that he was doing wrong, he is accountable; and in the case before us it is evident that no such thing as genuine insanity existed. All the witnesses sj>eiik i>t him as engaged in diflerent kinds of business, which he was abundantly competent to transact; and it is a rule well settled, that though a man may be incompetent to manage his own affairs, yet if he has reason enough to discriminate between right and wrong, lie is liable fur any violation of the law; I therefore do not think the prisoner can be defended on that ground It is claimed by counsel that the prisoner is under a hallucination iri regard to his lather, and that this was carried so Tar as to produce monomania on this subject. It is important that you, gentlemen, should keep in mind, what this kind of insanity is; where a man reasons as ( there do, we do not conceive him insane; but where he cornea to opposite conclusions without giving any reasons, he is then undoubtedly insane. It ap,>ears plainly that differences between son and father had been kept up for a long time, and that on the part ot the prisoner, the feeling was extremely bitter; there was no real foundation for this; the father never had any intention to injure hi in ; he had on the contrary manifested a commen dable regard, by procuring hiin n farm; he was a pious tnan, and would therefore he un unlikely to entertain any unfavorable feeling against his son [His honor then gave his views nn the subject of monomani i and morul insanity ] It is claimed that the circumstances attending the murder are proofs ot insanitv, and this is a proper subject for your consideration; but you are to rememberthat a loul and unnatural murder has been committed, and you are not to assign the presence if insanity to trivial causes. The prisoner, it is true, las b'-en s|M>ken of as having a singular manner, as <dd and strange; but you, as welt aa myself, know hat such things exist all aroiutd us. In the prisoner's case they may have been produced by his habits f life. For several years be acted upon infidel npilions, and published an infidel hook; he is attached o Ins notions, and has hn|>ed to convert ifie world o atheism. (>n one occasion he calculated by circuiting bis publication among a society, to overthrow hat society, and obtain property formerly given to it iy his father. This is rather to he regarded asevilence of eccentricity and weakness of mind, and t shows htm to have hern very vain of his opinions ind influence. Certainly there is nothing insane bout it in the eye of the law; such doctrines are nlculated to produce moral insanity; when aa indiidual makes it bis creed that death is an eternal leep, and that lie who is unhappy here, has a right a rid himself of his life and troubles, he, of course, as no restraints to oppose him, no moral or reliious fears; and a man may become morally insane y reading or adopting such principles. It is not nm such men that we are to expect conrect explaaiions ol our rights. Another evidence of insanity i offered in the frequent attempts upon his own lile; lis may and does often exist in cases ol monomania, lis shiftless course of life cannot be viewed as an idication ol insanity; he left home at nineteen, nd continued to roam about, but this is very comion in this country. The occurrence in reference i the rattle snake hears little upon the question of inity?it show him to have been a wenk man; lie same will apply to his conduct about the shingle whine. It is very evident that he had many sinnUrities ol character, some of which might he atnbuted to insanity, and yet these all olten exist rith persons having sound minds. How lar all iese circumstances show insanity in the prisoner is question for you to determine, not me. The cum ia peculiar one, and it seems to me that from tin ids drawn out during the uinl, there is no real maiul to suppose the prisoner was under the intlunee o| hallucination. [Judge Dayton here gave a rief detail of events connected with the murder, Drum* neing wi'h the prisoner's conduct at William " uther's, and ending with his arrest by Woodward ] Gentlemen, the ense now rests wuh you, if you , re satisfied of the prisoner's guilt, you will so pro- , ^unce, without hesitation; if you deem him in ine, you will with pleasure acquit lum. Our re BKR A 3. sponsibilitifH iir.* not pleanant; but ju-iice and policy require us to say guilty, if a man is so. RkMABKS or THK PtllONKI, Will TIC. lT|>on being interrogated whethi r he Iim'I any thing to ay why sentence of the law should not be pronounced upon him, the prison* r ion.-, mid in n rather alow, t ut tirm an I collected manner, addressed (he Court na follows :? Wmiti?" /fan Judfr and (Jtnlltmrn o/ Ihii Court: I wish to present ><>ti with a f w observation* in r gard to thu events ol my p ist life, in connection with ilie vircums'aucet and call"! a of my hi log now tiefore you I woual first o >ser ve, that there ia alwu\ s one ciicuinstance, i J moat generally two, on which every nun's happiness anil destiny (1* point* ; ant those two circumstance* hi-, the condition ol Ilia birth and m image ; and there has been a long catalogue of evil* (tat hive been hccuiuuI iting upon mn for years, growing out of these two circumstances I will in the first place speak of my birth, which will bring meat once to sneak of the first pi incipal cause ot all the misfortunes that have befallen me from childhood up to the present time. I speak now with reference to D a con White, (I use that appellation towards him, because I do not consider him entitled to the term at parent or father from m?.) and the cruel and uunatura! treatment t received from him. He has been called a good man, and highly respectable by some, and 1 feel my aelf called u|>on to show why he was or was not so He used to give luige sums of money to the church, which made all religious |t>-|'ir w.i in-. ai.iit, ...i'. ne iix .1 iu |(l>? r.v,.. ... elms of m?'ii who wore sharpers at:d shavers, ana so forth, so that their influenne might not bo turned aguins' him ; but I never heart of hi* giving tiny thiig to tailoring men, or to poor honest men: h? was a very covetous man, anil was therefore insincero about religion I will first speak of his religious notions, to show their efi'ect upon him in a domestic point of view He was a Culvinist ol the old school, and believed God had decreed that a certain part of his family ihould he saved ; and that it was impossible for them to go to hell ; that the rest would he reprobates, anil woald he given up to end. less misery after death. Deacon White also believed Ht the same time that this (>od was wise aud holy, and it was perfectly right for him to decree it. Ho supposed me to he destined to eternal ruin, and if I or any other person met with a change it would be impossible to act anew. He carried out these religious sentiments in his family, and believed it was right to make favorites of some of them in preference to others. Ho believed he had a right to authorise and to tell his children who atnl how tin y should marry. I can say truly that Deacon White would not have been murdered if he had used me as he ought to. Long before 1 was twenty one he treated me cruelly, and treated my brother aud sister a* favorites ; this treatment degraded my feelings ; so much so that I was called Ilea con White's fool. But I wish you to understand that since 1 was twenty-one and have had opportunities of studying for myself, I do not know thut I have been called n tool This prevented me from trying to make ou in the world in regard to the m irriage ot my choice ; I do not a y I could have obtained the young lady, but it would have given me a chance to try, anil I should have been satisfied, and 1 never should have disgraced myi ell as I have. 1 wish to observe to the District Attorney respecting that young lady. He said I wanted to marry iter because ?t)e was'ich; this is the gretftost insult lever had of. fered to me in my life ; I do consider it an insult, because all such feelings otlgh' to be founded on principles of honor. I woul I here observe, be ore going uny further, that Atheism has been falsely charged as the cause of killing Deacon White ; this is a mistake ; when I was young 1 used to read novels, and was considerable of an enthusiust ; and then was the time I made up my mind to have revengo, if I had to tnke his life. I never had had feelings towards any body else ; I hated to see beasts hurt, and even when helping people to butcher hogi I ulwaj s felt repugnance. But the feelings in I egard to Dea con White were long and deep seated ; I entertained them from the time I was seventeen veais old until I w as thirty-five; they were not causrd by Atheism, for I was not an unbeliever until afler I was twenty-three. Now I say all wh j believe in the christian religion arc christians ; and this I maintain from the bible. I will read from the first epi-tle of John, iv. 2?" Evury spirit that eonfesseth that Jesus Christ is come iu the flesh, is of God." Verse 15. " Whosoever shall confess that Jesus is the Son of God, God dwelleth in him, and he in God." Chap. V. 1. " Whosoever believeth that Jesus in the Christ, is born of God." It in held by a majority of christians, that a miraculous chango of heart is necessity to salvation, and I challenge any theologian to show any text of scripture lo that import ; but the Bible says all that tie must believe is that Christ is the Son of God: In respect to this trial, there has been some lalse testimony ; I acknowledge that 1 acted from leelings of revenge, but 1 made up my mind twelve years ago that I would be caretul what I said in the presence of any person, because I knew threat* could not help me any. Diictor Slawson I believe was perfectly sincere; I believe he is a good man; and I have perfect j confidence that lie believe# lie was not m utagen; I would in at us soon have his word us his note: and would as soon trust my life in his hands without being sworn, as it lie had been sworn ; but I can't say the same as to others; there is young (Jolirey among them, and whnt he said about the talk in the woods; now 1 don't believe that is trtte; t've no recollection ol any such conversation, and I really don't believe what he aai t is true; I once ri col lecf going up hill with him, and talking about religion, but I don't rememaer any such conversation as heawore to; it he did't tell the truth, he is a scoundrel, nnd unfit to give testimony any where, and I blame him tor saying what he did here, for I really don't believe I ever raid any thing of the kind. He swore to the same thing at the Coroner's inquest, and since I have been in jail, I wrote to him and told him he was mistaken, but ho conn s here to this trial and swear* to the game thing over again, and more too; now any m in who will do that is a knave and a fool. Harry White testj.ied that I raid I would have revenge if I had to wade knee deep in blood; I don't think I ever sai.l aaything of the kind, and if I had I believe I conld remember it; but 1 do not. Mr Woodward says that when he saw me in Rochester, when we set down an J talked with each other. I said I would as soon kill the oil man aa to kill a hog. 1 don't believe that man told the truth, for I never said any such thing ? [While describing thi-, White's manner was very anima"ted, and his gesticulations energetic; he teemed entirely absorbed in his subject, and paid un attention to the astonished looks of the rpecta'ors] I believe them are many good men who are christians, and man v bad men, but they are so blinded, and higntted, and self-righteous that you can't divide '? m I have been with rough men on the North river.aiui in Illinois, on tli? public work9, and the worst characters 1 i ver saw or ever heard of are believers in the cln istian religion; and the reason why 1 deserted Irorn the army w as hecan-e the soldiers were the most depraved characters I ever knew. History has told us that in all christian comitiies, christians have been engaged in wars destroy ing each other. In regard to the killing of Deacon White, as nearly as I can recollec', it occurred in tliis way:?1 went into the sugar bash and approached within atxiut a rod of D"acou White; he was at work or engaged ahou, a ston" trough: when I got within about a rod of him he looked at me,and I looked at 1 im pleasantly, and said how d'dn; I do not recollect that he made any answer; I then raid to him that I had hut a few shillings; that I had come to see it he would not let Volney stay there a abort time longer,until I could get money to take or get him to ( hautauque; that I three or four weeks; ho gave me a very surly look, ar. companied with an surly an answer, sin ing that h? should not think I would come to him for favor*. I made no other answer to that than that I could not hear to hnvu liimgotothe Ptor House. I told him it 1 could ptli Chautauque with my hov 1 Intended to hire out ther?, and make that the p'aceof my residence. In reply h< asl. id me, in a very haughty manner, how long it would be before I would he back again? 1 then observed that I had aomo trunks and Hooks | valued very much; that I could not get them there if I went on foot. He then o1 nerved, in the same haughty manner aa hetore, that 1 had niching w orth carrying but w hat 1 could carry on my hack; he aid that he had been to more than $300expense to provide for the boy, and it the boy staid there much longer be should have to get him a new suit ot clothes. Tliia is the man that has expended his hundreds ol dollars upon the church. But after I had repeated my entreaties again in a good natured and calm manner, ho turned irom me and eemed to treat me. by his looks and actions, with much contempt. He walked "way from me and began to look up into the tops of the trees; his looxa and behavior manifested nothing of fear; and niter he had acted in that way lor a short time, he started tor the house. At that time 1 was in so much distress of mind, that I hardly knew how to act; 1 started and walked for a short distance to the northeast; I then rr solved to protect my child it it cost me my life; 1 then went in the direction of the old man. 1 S"on overtook him. and went with him to the house, r" solved that I would shoot him before I left htm, if he would not grant my request; I was now satisfied that it was nuI. ss to remonstrate with him any longer. My repugnance to killing him was such that I could not act as I d. sir. d, and such was my distress of mind ttiat I walked on wok him to the house without say ieg a w?rii unless he spoke to me, which he did not hut once, and that was thnt it would soon he good going. I did not make any reply to that]. led thnt he would try to prevent me from go ng In, and I ' toon found my conjectures realised, for when he got to I ' !ho door he turned around, and. in a peremptory mannvr, I " O'bid my going into the house, hut before he could get " m and close the door I had got part way in; he tried to ^ hold the doer against me,hut when he found tbst he could . iot do that he seized me by the collar of my coat and vest ?ut not 1 him, as has been stated in Court, and came out ,. if tho house voluntarily, ldid not pull him out, nor pull ' lim away from the door, I did not pull him at all; after ^ ie got out ho seized me with his olh< r hand by the right ,. rocket of my coat and tore it very bad, and appeared to >e try ing to throw me down. At instant many up- Jy (ravating thought* nunc upon my mum; inougnr 01 he accumulated wrongs he hail heaped upon me; Iron In !*> ! he inlendcd to ret assistance ftom the house to >ind me; and ?* I wa? armed with losdesl pistol* my dew ** iny would he the State priron il he got me into hit power, tided hy these reflections, I felt 110 longer Rny repug- a' ance i'i rhootimr him, 1 then thrust my hand into mv a< ight pocket, and drew out one of my piitols; then hj 10 >me quick movctns nt I got him off from me, bat whathei " struck him with niy lott hat or not I do not loCsdlert; I Vl mn cocked my pistol, and wns just in the act of firing ai im, when I observed bis wife m<hing toward me, ir insiqneure of which I fired a; the old man in mi h * T I ry that I <1 d not hit him; hy ibal tiaw the cflil wome i* close to me, jnd, a-; 1 supposed, just in the act ?l Ihehjhi me; I tttrned upon her, and sttnelr nt her with " e pistol I had |u?t discharged, intending 10 hit her in 11 ce. with it; I did not rare how bad I hurt her, at she had Vl lkfd very abusive <o me At the time ahe ptefendrd shr " idr such kind offers of my hiring there; but I waillgcd to do it in such a hurried m unertbut the Mow 11 as not well directed, in consi quence of which she hi' *' ic pistol, and threw it up, and some part of it hit her on lhl io forehead, this movement of mine drove her bark neara rod; this it what 1 suppose she calls being shot striking up the pistol at the very instant it was fired, so roi - -JU* I " ' LD. Wm T?i Cents. that the ball wont over h?r head; thi? m what ahe teatigrd in before the coroner's inquest-, compare it with hn account oI this utFiir in Court. I thru turned around when the old man wua almo.t in the act of clinching ?f again- I then atturk .it him with the pistol end waya and hit him in the fori-hea.l, which cut the g i?h that liaa tieen -| oken of tine drove liiiu hack, iiinl I r> treated two or thiee i,? . i?. warda the eaat part of the yaid, not (or the pntpo>ro( making int c-cape, hilt to if?t an np|>orMiiiit) o- genu g my other pia'ot out ol niv left pocket, I a< ' " out ? qnii k ? iKMililitand Corked it: liy that time the old n ?n t<a-1 gat round oil 'he eatt 'id- ol no1 <" |ir* 11 nt me In tii m.ik ina mi ear a pe; be egrla mnl to Marty, wli?n he v m ah iut aottiu ol mo,"catch him. catch him,"' and when ho had got a'm'nt in reat h of me I tired and t p.,m thro'j h" i.nmediately paaaed me. in a flooping position, Wit hoi mv ottering to meddle with htm; at the same inMant I obHf vw*iI H.triv uhniit ttrn r.tiiu ?o ihn smith nl m? u ilh stone alwiut as Urge as hit two flits raised in a position lo throw , he did not throw it; 1 thought be looked and acted us though lie was snared; I felt so mo small emotion of )>ity for him,and that emotion would have been deep and strong, hud I not thought he was imt'tied with feelings ot unjust *e rtdin si with ri guid to his iutber's partiality in his luvor. I <lo not know that 1 have any farther rain-irks to makoto the Court. Tar Sr.NTKius. Jrixist Dsttois?Whits, you have been convicted, alter a c-a relit I and laborious examination, of a wilful murder; it was not only a wiltul and unnatural murder, but was committed under must aggravating circumstances ; and thcjury have found you guilty. Independent ot your statement at this time, which, to 'ay the bast, is cursor diliaty, tlieru is no room lor doubt as to the curtectness of'heir verdict. By jour own confession it s rlarlv show n that you have been guilty of one ot the most foul murders recorded in the history of crime ; ami it is worse titan idle to rest upon any perversiona ot testimony. if there are any, to extenuate the crime von have commit ted; it is evident that nothing could juttife, excuse, or palliate the otlenr.e ; and I deeply regret that ugder such circumstances you should he so regardless o/ the sentence which awaits j on. It would seem by your rt marks, that you still entertain those feelings ot revenge which induced you to take the life of your parent ; that the samo spirit which has guided and prompted you thus tar in liln will accompany you to the gallows. I intend ol exhibiting any sorrow for the horrible act for which society demands your life, you endeavor to jua til y it. You have alluded to religion and to the church, and also to the religious views of your father, and have stated that the circumstances connected with them induced you to adopt principles of an opposite character, such as were calculated to create a hatted to religion and leaning to atheism. This is the first time in my life that I have found a human being willing to avow such a belief; asdl lear that your foolish pride of opinion will iollow you to the gallows and destruction Your ense furnishes one of the strongest illustrations of the necessity of that religion you have rejected. Through' ? out life you have ucted up to your principle, that death ia an eternal sleep ; you hare lived up to it, by h?ing alike reckless of your own life, and by taking his who had the No man can suppose for a moment, that with theae sentiments, you can be prepared lor the world to come. If that were even possible,heaven would he to you a hell?your being, in the society of the blessed, would bo a souiceol misery forever. When the Jury delivered their verdict,you requested o( the Court the longest time they could grant belure the day of execution, that you might be prepared for the great event. We had hoped that some reference to another worm WOUKl nav* produce*! a mange in your luimn*.*, tint your present actions hare dissipated that hope ; still, it may he that you will have ditteient views, and renounce those absurd principles which you have here advocated ; we trust that as your days become less, you will be willing to realize the awful circumstances in which yau ara placed, anil give way to more penitent thoughts. 1 have no doubt hut that your opposition to the institutions of Christianity is founded upon a wrong understanding of their naturennd importance, and that if you are disposed to hear theauggettioniof men familiar with the may yet he led to a correct knowledge of it, and be better prepared for the certain doom which soon awaits you. The liw has fixed a limit to the time which may be extended to a crimiiril under sentence, beyond which the t'-onrt has no right to go ; this is not less than lour nor more than eight weeks. We have thought pioper under the circumatances, to fix the longest period for the day of vour execution ; sud the jui gment ol the Court and the Law if, that, ?n H'eifrietday the tu-enty tixlh day oj Jiptil next, between the heme of tint and four o'clock in Iht afternoon, you t>r hung liy the neck unlit you art dead I have nothine more lo add but tliatUod may dif|Ki?e you to repent of the crime for w hich you are tosufferan ignoroiou* death. Whits, the prjs?ner,replied thst he thanked the Court, ami wa< grateful lor their kiudiiess in giving as much time as the law allowed. Since the sentence was delivered, While has ad | dre-ssed the following singular letter to the editor of ! tlie Ititavia paper:? Lcttkr r?om Whith. Urntm Cou.xtv Jul, March 27th, 1848. MR. Skvh :? If yon will pet mil me. through the medium of your paper, to make n few remark* to all those u ho may feel interested in the question of my sanity or insanity, I would feel v*ry grateful for the lavor?at it would he very satutactnry to my feeling-- to try to undeceive those who have imbibed erroneous conclusions respecting a derangement of n>v intellect. I hope all that will he necessary to on 'eceive them is,fur me to point out the cause of their mistake. I will first speak of the maniac laugh that rome think they have observed in me. And as they are positively mi-iaken in that respect, I will point out the cause of their mistake. It is as follows:?I h?ve discovered in myself two Very strong propensities, or feelings, that are diametrically opposite in their qualities to each other ? These piopcnsjij, a arc a strong mirthlulness. and turna of excessive melancholy, which latter feeling has been caused hy disappointed aflection, arid years ot other troubles too numerous to mention at this time. And a person fiossess, d ol such opposite qualities in their eatremr s, would np|n ar a s'range being to many who happened to be ditteremly constituted. As, lor in-tance : when I hap. pencd to have the blues most horribly, it 1 saw or heard something that was very laughable, my minhfalnets Would be tuddenlv excited, and I would commence to laugh very heartily,hut instantly recollecting a>iy troubh ?, I would stop short, my countenance would suddenly f-11, and immediately assume the expression at sorrow and despair; hence I would appear to laugh, without being pleased I con Id not be very pleas-d under such circumstances and njoy a good laugh, my mirthfulnrso being active would make an attempt to kick up a frolic, but tho nines being rock of the walk at that time (as the hoys say) would jump on and put it down. bitch kind of It oaks of 0 cling, acted out, is what I suppose same have taken lor craiy or maniac laughs. The rattle snake atl'^ir, and my being chained up tot tree was all a matter ot sport on my part at the t,me it occurred, not withstanding Mr. Morrill Bnd othera that I was in company w ith might have thought me aeiioua. Likewise the aff.iir of making m? fortune hy converting a christian church (with all it?deep rooted pnjudice') to atheism hy means ol a small pamphlet I had written end compiled (against the divine authenticity of the Bible, and advocating the d<a:trine of materialism) in older to have a t ertaui piece of land tevert hack to me. that was formerly given to the Baptist Church in Waterville, On-ids County, N. Y. by Deacon White. Thiaaftdir whs nil a matter of snort ox mv nart and 1 am a li-tla surprised that Mr. Pendill should have taken me in earnest. The shingle factory atlair, and my observing that it would be a good place tor a man to cut of. hia own head ; and of my jerking down the lever, kr wax alio said and done for sport on my part. And my conduct at the achool district ljoum w?i in consequence of my feeling very much embarrassed about speaking at that time. I could go on vcy regvlar, as Mr. Beeeher observed, until I read whs' I had previously prepared; but as soon at had I got through with that my feelings became very much embarrassed. in consequenceol which I made very bad work in try ing to advance my arguments. Ant so I might go through with every particular that waa brought up In court to prove me insane ; hot I think that what I have already writren on the anbjrct ia sufficient to convince any reasonable person that my intellect h*? never br en derange, I w ould here observe, that I was enabled 'o make my remarks to the rornt, at the lime of receiving my sentence, without feeling embarrassed, partly by preparing my feelings for that purpose throughout the whole cotuie of the trod, and partly from being Inspired with the im|>ortaiiceof my situation. Respectfully, kr. BK VIA MIX 0. WHITH. DirrtcuLTT in tiik Catholic Church, at Buffalo, N. Y.?We find in the lust "Buflalo Gitiefte," ol last Monday, the following singular article Thk R.isisv Catholic CovnasoATiov and tni Pniinr Wo barn that a serious difference exists hat ween lie Right Rev. Bishop Hughes and the French and Gernan Congregation ol St. Louis' Churrh in this city. It ippearsthat the cause of the controversy is a late requireacnt at the Bishop that the property af the Church be ested in his hnnda,? to which this congregation are not illing to submit. The congregation of St. Louis' churrh y industry nnd frugality, and by l.nge donations from ur ris|iected lellow citizen, the late Louis Le Couteuli, imp itnnuni ii emim 10 me Hiiiniiiiiii iiwn ot meir *11 propt rty, which they Jo not lei ili*|>oaed to turren r. In onnsequence ot thin non compliance, Bishop ii(;hc? hat thought proper to withdraw liotn them their istor, the Kivereiut Alexander I'ax, and left them en* rely destitute ol any clerical asmMance. It is even *urived that the Biilinp hat g*ne so lor a* to for M.I any rieat from tha neighl>oi in* Paiiahea to p. rtorrn Dlnne irrice in St. Louta' t.huicli, until it* ?gallon ahall lly comply with In* demand*. That conn relation, it pear*, cannot ?eek redrri* except through the Tope, i hy the Gaton law no ono hut the Bedop haa the power appoint I'riett* to the < 'htirchi * in hi* Diocese, and hia ithortty i? necessary lor a Piie*t to perform Divine aer ce? in any ol the Catholic Churches ol hi* Diocate Yestord y, heirig Sun.lav, the Tiusteet opened the air* o their Church, and many of the members of it* inter,-m congregation atlasded prayer", i>s<Oiy the Caolic scaool tea. er It i< to he hoped that thi* *'ateof ir>"? ? ill no' long continue?that B.*hO|> Hngh*? will H?ct ticoi the con*, qnencen which m at ei tie fr m * I tuiminximn to i iiIoich thitt novi 1 chint, and that he :l|,Mo hi* preten*ioi ? to the ti mpot hI, ami content >?e|f with the spiritual administration of the i hutch tVe undeistand that the cong legation ot Bt Patrick'* itir,'h. umli r the paMoi al charge id the R* v Mr Whet. ha* thought proper to comply with the requisition ol j Bishop. Pt'LtiY UkpaiRkd?Stonington Railroad. All the ads lending to Norton are now in excellent order.

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