Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 14, 1843, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 14, 1843 Page 1
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TH Vol. IX., No. ;wi?- Whole No. 3544. EXPRESS* FOR BOSTON?DAILY LINE?WINTER ARRANGEMENT. Ml HAKNUEN fc CO. will run -?,-A& sxate Kis"VT.s is I'"""., duriue the winter, as follow! :? v ii AtoiiiiiKton, on Tuesdays. Thursdays anil Saturday*. Via Norwich, uu Moudays, Wednesdays auu Fridays making a daily liar. . . , .. , N. b.?I'i-asf mark all packages intended for this line, to care of HARNDBN It CO. ngr 3 W?h street^ ,-jl STATKN ISLAND KtHHV, FOOT W H IT EH A LI. BT-?The .t-vraboat !BS2u?2CsTATEN ISLANDER will l??ve New York and Stat.-u Maud, on and afur October 2d, aj lollows. lui til farther uoticr r? ? ..... Leave New York 9, 11, J, ')? Li-av^ Htaten Maud ?. 10, 1. 5All freight shipped i> required to be particularly marked and i? xi the rnk nl'iUi* nwm?r* thereof ?3l)tfr NKWTVORK aaN^pJ^TON.BTEam freight riiT~i ./d For Kingston, ate Delaware and Hudson ^^j^j^t^naljauambottu EMERALD and NORTlie EMERALD, Captaiu John I Mtchain, will leave New York, foot i:l' Muiray (trout, every Monday and Thursday at i o'clock, P M. Will leave Kiucston (ltOQi'out huiuiug) every Wednesday and Saturd.?v .t S o clock, I*. M. '2'lie NORWICH, Capuiu Joh.i Sa.niHs, will leave New York, fo?> Walteu strrot, every Wednesday aud Saturday at S o'clock, P. M. Will Isava i? -ffston (lloudout l..uJu,g) every Tuesday and Friday at 3 o'clock, P. M. EXTRA TBIP3. The EMERALD will leave the foot of Murray itreet every Sunday momiii*at 7 o'clock. Rt-iuruiug, leave* Kingston at 4 o'clock, same day. For freight or i ago apply on board, or to WILLIAMSON. BARLOW It CO., nil Sir. * r IG4 W?( street ~ ?'<>il HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL The Roval Mail Steam Ship BRITTA N1A, .1. llewi tt, Kki., Couiuiandor, will leave Boston for the above porta on Thurs mtH.-i-'mPi' i i b . 1 < y. lU'h November. Passage to Liverpool $120. l'.i.i.tas? to Htlifai 20. Apply to D. BRIUHAM, Jr., Ageut, ill.- No 3 Wall itreet. r Fmt "*VANiA -i'*" yZt'^iuiijeSBS wi'll known Spanish steamer NATCHEZ, Fnuicis Villair, Commander, havinj; 17tf uuavoidibly detained, will sail positiMiMHi^i Vr fiHii i v<|y an Monday, November 13th, at 3 P. M. This superb steamer has been newly copiwred, fitted up with new boib r?. and her cabins have uudrrgone a thorough leuovatiou, rendering her in every raspeet a very desirable conveyance, 'l lie Netche* will arrive in Havana about in time to meet me i\ew unpads steimer Althama. affording a very pl?aaaut trip to tho?e wVose business will admit of their taking such a circuitous rout* to 'lie Utter portC ptiiu John it Stanhoiw.^well.lcuown to the travelling community, accro" panes the Natchez on her voyage For jiarticuUrr. of ,>a???se, See , apply on board at Ureal Western wharf, fool of Clinton street, or 'o W. & J. T. TAP8COTT, o29 ec 43 Peek Slip, comer South itwt. j- ^n~~ TilAVELLEUS (iOINO SOUTH Oil s/is*' "? WEST?'Sixteen hours in advance of the y^ltCrfW, ?ftlT. 8. Mail?Tri-Weelily Line to Savannah, c<>nn'**'?" with the Central Railroad to HMBMMflBatMacnn and the VVejt The splendid steam pjrket., (SljNERAL CLINCH, Capt. J. P. Brooks, and Cil AltLF.STON, Capt. F. Burden, will l*av< Charleston eve ry Tuesdjy, Thursday and Sainrday morning, at 9 o'clock, after th..trriv.<l ol the WiliniiiKton beats from the north, arriving at Sevanuah the si me day, and will leave Savannah on the same days as above, at 6 o'clock P. M., after the arrival of tlx c&is from Macou. Tmt ' Hers will find this to be the cheapest and most expeditions route to the south aud west. The above bona are fitted up in ^ " rior style, and uo expense or pains will be spared to euvire certainty, comiort, and expedition to the travelling public. JOHN B. LAF4TTE, Agent, Fitzsimmons' Wharf, Charles ton. Charleston. fvrtember, 1843. ?17 2m*r az5 ~SEVEN O'CLOCK MOllNlNO LINE Of, , FPU ALB.'.'XY, TROY, and intermediate -*LmLandings? From the steamboat pier, at the foot of Barclay street. Breakfast aud Dini'xr on board. Leaves New Vork?The Troy on Tuesday, Thursday and SnMirdnT. <t T A. M. L riding ai?l aid wall's, West Point, Newbnnrh, Hampton, Po-j(tUkee;>?ie. Hyde Park, Rhiuebeck, U. lied Hook, Bristol, Catskill, Hudson, Goxsackie and Kiuderhook. The new low pr?.?<ure steamer TROY. < aptain A. Gorham, Tuesday inoruin?, Novum' er 14th, at 7 o'clock. I< or pass^e. apply to F. B. Hall, at the office, loot of Barclay Notice.?All Goods, Kraicht, Bagira^e, Bauk Bitlj, Specie, or a.:y ctlfr kind of Property, taken, hipped, or pal on board th? i .au of ili.s Liu(-,inast be at t!?e risk of the owueri of such good-.. aul6r r<"fc jtfl INDEPENDENT REGULAR OPPOSItfLr"r-V/^?TION NIGHT LINK FOR ALBANY'-Ji?ST 'l't.rnm*!, Direct, without Lauding.?The ciiPinio'i?us and substantial steamboat PORTSMOUTH, C apt. 0.11opne, will leave New York from the foot of Robinson itrrrt, on Monday*, Wednesdays and Fridays;and will leave AH uiy and Tro> mi Sundays, Tuesday* and Thursdays, and will cuiitiuuc tluae trips for the season, at6 o'clock iu tin aiternoon, Freight taken at reduced rates. Apply on board. T. S.?The above boat has undergone a thorough repair, and is in first rat* order. o36 lm*r ^4Vg>> /X* BIX O'CLOCK EVENING LINE f.-r ALBANY AND TROY direct, without ?? I'i iair1 landing?the splendid low pressure steamboat SWALLOW, Captain A. McLean, will leave the foot of Couitl.u -Jt strr?t every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday evenings, at 7 o'clock, for Albauy direct. The -> .v aIIo w baa a large cumber of state rooms,and for spend and acc >mn!ivlati ? is not surpassed on the Hudson ant ec T?> " ~ wi PEOPLE'S LINE OK STEAMBOATB i . V-? KOR ALBANY?Daily at 6 o'clock P. M.? !*}> . Through direct?From the stca'nboat pier between Courllandt and Liberty streets, Sunday eiccpted. I"nc st<-aml-oat KNlCK ERBOCKER.Capt. A. P. St. John, Kill l?avo Monday, Wadneeday and Friday Evenings, at six o'clock. Steamboat SOUTH AMERICA, Capt. L. V/. Brainard, will I' .v- I'uemtav, Thursday, and Saturday at 6 P. M. All o'clock P. M.?Landing at I u termed i.tte Place*. Str 'jntv./M COLUMBIA, I.Apt. A. Houghton, will leave We<'res.'iv. and Kridav afternoon, at > o'clock. Steamboat NORTH AMERICA, Capt. ;>1. H. Truesdell, nl! leave 'i'ueeday, Thursday and Saturday Evening, at five o'clock. Passenym takinj this Lin* of Boats will at all times arrive ia A lbaay iu ample tiae to take the Morning Train of Cars for tl.e east or wnt. The a'jove b.iat? are ntw and substantial, are fnrnnhed with ?er.? and elegant State, and for speed and acco^iinodar lir.ns are unrivalled on the Hudson. Kor P.'M-u;'.'or FreihliL a0>ly on board, or to P. C. Schnltx at tne offic on thr-wharf. nllrfl NOTICE?On and after Monday, Oct. 16th, the hosts of this line will lo-re for Allmnv at 6 o'clock. P. M. instead of 7. " NEW LINE OF PACKETS FOR LIVER, r I'OOL.?Packet of 16th November.?The splendid jwJhtijjjeu'i'li known packet ship HOTTUMGUER, lloo tons burthen, Captain Ira Buisley, will sail ou Thursday, I6th Nov, lie;- regular <lav. The ?hips of this lir.e being all 1000 tons and up wards, persons about to en.bark for the old country, will not fail to see the advantages to be derived from selecting this line in preference to any other, as their great capacity renders them every way more Comfortable and convenient than ships of a smller class. Tiuwi' u i(l>ii\ir In tnrnr* hortK* in tkia ? ? ??i should not fail lo make early application to W. h J. T. TAPSCOTT. At thsir General I'aavage Office, 43 Peck alip, i)3 ec corner of South at. hud LIVERPOOL?The New Liiip?llegulir Parltel 16lh of November?The fine New York built ' Stit rthSp-wket ship HOTTINO'JfcK, Ira Burnley, m&sU*, IO.hi turn, will sail aa al>o?<\ her rvgiilar diy. t* t?r IreuhtSOO bales cotton, or iiaatage, having very superior accommodations, apply to the O'aptaiu on board, at west side Burling 'lip, or m WOODHULL &. MINTURNS m South st. The fine new packet ship Liverpool, J. Eldridge. master, 1IS0 t' ua, will aucceed the Ilottisguer, and on her reirular day. IMh December. * nU r -wr- hull LI VERPUOL?Regular Packet of the 13th W?-f?v Vo<-emher?The well known fsvorite packet ahip HtilNlAN, burthen 10C0 tona,|will sail as above, day. The accommodations for cabin, second cabin, and steerage pa ?euifra, are anperior to any vesnel in port. fVr,i>us wiahing fo embark honld make early application on board, foot of Maiden lane, or to JOSEPH McMURRAY, nli'C 100 Pine street. corner of Sonth. K)M Li \ KRPOOL? Brliiah i?hij??Sails on Saturfc?.TiV ilay the 'Mil November.?The well known very jjKBS&f'iKi ?liliiv British ship CHESTER, John Wilson in i*:ef, having nearly ail of hsr cargo engaged, will sail poii, lively a* above Kor freight or pis.tage. having very comfortable accoramodatioi <. . i ply on board, foot ol Beekman street, or to the sub scribers, ROCHE, BROTHERS k CO., Si Fulton at., cS.r ne*'door to the Fulton Bank. ?At.- M>|{ LI V KRPOOL. on or b'lore the -Oth nut,? fcy^JfWThi' new i'id sple idid tin,' ST. liKOKUR, I'OO tons Miatarw .ui'i.-u, Watson Fe ris, master, having three-fourthi ol lier c-rito engiged will sail as above. Sh* has superior acomwnodaf iont for ten passengers. For b ilance of fre'jht or |>aai??e apply to the capuiu on hoard, pier 13 E. R. or to n9 Iw FHKD'K L. tAlcQTT, >.9 Wall at. FOR VRIIYOi The well known fastiailing " liiish banpie ('OSMD. ('amain Win. K. O'UeriSL .iJi^-'-rol i". to aft'l on the 2i||i November. Kor freight or p,i?*i ge ni'iuir* of the matter on board, foot of Albany street, N. U.r.rto JDHN JACQIIK8, r*lw?r 77 South >treet. Pa* KET FOB HAVRE?Se?u<vd Line The WQfl^nliip I1A LTI viOHE, Edward Fnnk, master, will iri'T the 1st "f IVerrnber, 1IDVU & 11 I NCH E.N, 9 Tontine Bnildinga, i Br corner Wall and Water a'reets. VoTT HEUZE, HONDI' KAS?The fast saTlmg IrT'tTW'' >* ! red and copp?r fastened brig JOHN II. OMlItJ P'der^ou, maater, will have quick despatch for ih- mmve port. For freight or paatagn. apply to the t'apj lain i'ii >>oatd, pier 10 E. R. or lo i,r.r,t*r F. ALEXANDRE. i8 South at. H<>H N eVV ORLEANS?'To Mil on I lie nth o( K jM^Nm-em1 it?or Irev?The im?rior, f.ut tailing !111. VII. < apt Hammond, wil?uil aa above I let aci-oinuioil.ihoiit I )r c.ibin, tecoud cabin And ?teeraa' pa?irtntera are unsnrputeil br any ?e??el in port. Perannn withiui: toemb?ik,ahould makeenrly application to tlie tubacriber. J08KPII McMURRAY, n<r 100 Pine atreet, corner af Sooth* MKOH *ALE? A jood eon restart two iter? Home, with about aii acre of ground. with birn, carriage honau, Arc. adjoining the tetji ence of (lor, IVnnintron, on High Newark, N. J. The boanc it plewantly ?itn?t.d, commamliri? a line attentive proepw t. The garden it well ttocked w i;h .ihrnhl>''iy and j 'hoii!f lot of treei, making it a deitr.ihle rct'.denre. Apply to nftr noVI) n IIINCKEN, Tortine Bnilriiuga. n? N V 8 I ') LK or CHILDREN'S VELVET CAPS The tut>-.crib?r lia? a large and beautiful aaiortmeut o( Gentlemen't and Boy? Cnpa, of the la'e.t faahioo, which h? will -HI ai cheap at any other eatabliahment in thia city? among which m?V l>* found gentlamen'i cloth, velvtt, a new nyle ofglnxed, end line ottfj capa. Alao on hand a large supply of rule akin, ?ilk and fur liati, of a beauiifal liniah, for aalf low ! '11;ry l*'nra? * l?o, ronttintly on hand, a large aaaortmmt ol Maffi and Knr Trunmingt for tale at very low pricn. N. II. - The (,'npa oflhe tobecnhor took tlia premium at the late Fair ofihe American Inthluie. WM. BROWN. 1.3 lm?ec 126 Chatham at. op|?otit? Rootceelt. Jfm* BOOT AN# SHOE STORE. ?.lff1 Wflf JOHN READY rejpectfnlly informa hit friendi and t.n-public, that he haa commenced hutineu in the abov? line, at No. <#) Naaaan aireet, where he will thanklully raceivi and laithfull. t-iecute, all ordera he^-nay be livoied with oa th> Boat reaaootble teraa fur caah. jyttr E NE NEW 1 I CHEAP STORE TO MY OLD CURTOMKK8 AND THE PUBLIC. DRUGS, DYESTUFFS, PAINTS, MEDICINES, GROCERIKS, &c t?uv/my,lif/5^if;ii8tpkkt. new YORK . i JOHN C. MOiiRISON offers (or sale, ou the moat liberal | .1 fi?*' * T*ry ,,"r* assortment ol' itoods, among thru the following, to which he would solicit the attention ol apothecaries. ? Opium, Corrosive Sublimate, 1 l-smpnor, Aqua Ammonia, ( I arte/, Spirits INitre Dulris, I Castile Soap, Super Carbouate Soda. , Luiuonce, Tartaric Acid, Balaam ( opaiva, Epsom Salts, Rhubarb, Laudanum, * J<u*P Senua, < Aloei, Sulphate Quinine, I pleri Chamomile, fc>il Peiiiwrmiut, aud all Essenf ( Gum Arabic, tial Oils. Castor Oil, ? Gum M> rlih, Quicksilver, Caulharides, 1 Magnesia, (ium Tragacanth, < Manna, Powdered Bark, I ltoll and ! lour Sulphur, Coiks of all kiisBi, < Alcohol, biupuilU, . Bonx, refined and cruX.', Sponges, coarse and Hue, Cwpmel, Druggists'Glata Ware Red PrecipiUu). Viala. < t1 A INTERS j Window fits*, of all size* *ud Brituli Lustrn, I qualities, Glue, all aorta, i While lead, dry and in oil, Gold >tnd Silver Luaf, Red Lead, Gold luid Silver Brouce, Litharge, Copper Bronze, ' Spirits Turpentine. Chalk, white and red, I P'Jtt.y, Paris white, i Whitiuif, Urowu, | Verdigris, dry t nd in o.l.l Venetian Red, Chrome Green, Sand Paper, ' Chrome Yellow, Pumice Stone. 1 Yellow Ochre, Krecah and Tar and Rosin. ' American, Japau, copal, coach and hax" I Prussian Blue, ne?s varnish. i Vermillion, Turkey Umber. Ilotteu Stono, Terra de Sieuna, Ivory Black, Red Chalk. I Gum Copal, Gum Shellac, ' Paint Brushes, all sixu, Bright Varuish, I f*?,e ''nk, Sash Tools, all sixet, i Lamp Black, Black Lead. . OILS. Oil. Fall, Oil, Train, 1 Winter, Lintseed, ' Summer strained sperm, Neatsfoot, < R^oed. whala, Olive or Sweet, < Unrefined, whale. Sea Elephant. Tanners', i,ard Oil, , Sperm and Steanc Candles, DYE WOOD DEALERS AND MANUFACTURERS. \ Logwood. Brazil Wood, Camwood, Red Sanudors, fustic, Maten Wood, I Nicaragua, Ked Wood. I Barwood, Hvnernie Wood. , Gum Asphaltu?, IWh Wood, Sal Ammoiiuc, Ebouy Wood. soaps, MANUFACTURERS. < miV.j I Kullert' Ruth, I Blur Vitriol, Madder, Dutch and French,I i Copperas, Eng. and A met. lndiiroes, of Bwigal, Corracaa , Oil Vijrol, and Guatamala, Sugar Lead. While Tartar, Bleaching Saltt, Red Tarter, Cochineal, Glue, i AquaFortu, Sumac, Nutsalls, Lac Dye, I Annatto. Starch, Soda Ash, Prustiate Potash, Pot and l'earl Ajhes, Gum Senegal, kit net Logwood, iowileretl I urciuna, Tartaric Acid, Powdered Blue Smalts, Bichromate of Potash, Quercitron Bark, /i Spirit! Nitre Forus, Gum Shellac, Salt Petre, Cudbear, British Gam, Woad, Nitric Acid and Grain and Bar Tin. Oxalic Acid. Boapc, UROCERS. Young Hyson Ten, Pepper Sauce, Hyson Macaboy Suuff, Imperial " Scotch Snuff. Gunpowder " Mac*, Hyson Skin " Indigo, Fletant, Souchong " Cajtile Soap, Bohea " Cloves, Fre.ich Brandies, Caster Oil, in bottles, Spanish Segars, Alcoh >1, Pot and Pearl Ashaa, Epsom Salts, Starch, Ctnnamen. Liquor ice Ball, Friction Matches, Bitti Brick, Carbonate Ammonia, Saleratus, British Lustre, Fig Blue. Soda for washing.l Powuejtd Ginger Root, Mustard, London, Alum, Caynnne Pepper, Olive oil in bottles St baskets, Powdeired Nutmeg, Nutmegs, Powdered Cinnamon. Saltpetre, crude and refined. CONFECTIONERS, DISTILLERS AND BAKERS Cochineal, Oil of Annisseed, Nutmegs, Absynth, ?*,ace? Carrayway, Cloves, Juniper, 1 Cinnamon. Rose, Orange and Peach Wa < Cassia Buds, tors Allspice VauilW Beans, Jj'nglass, Tonquin Beans, Gum 1 ragacanth, Coriauder Se? d. Gum Arabic. Turkey, Carrayway Seed, Glim Gamboge, Annisseed, Oil of Roses. JuiuhePnif*. Peppermint, Pearlash, Wmteigreeu, Maleratus, Cinnamon, Super Cirbonatc of Soda Orauge, Tartaric Acid, Beigdiuot, (ringer, while Jamaica, Lemon, _ Ginger, Ea%t India. PAPER MAKERS, HATTERS. ?c. Bleeching Powder*, NntgaPs, Powdered Bine Smalts, Blue Vitriol, (ilue, . Verdigiis, Oil Vitriol, Copperas, Copper Calx, Sal Ammonia, Shel ac. Antimony, Alcohol. Sugar of Lead, Eitract of Logwood, A'o<-?, Alum ike. PATENT MEDICINE DEALERS. P I- i.n of llonev, Auderaon'ii, Lee's k Hooper's Turlington's Balsam, Pills. Bateman's Drops, Opodeldoc, Harlem and Bntith Oil, Seeis'aud Liquid, Seidlitz Powders, Soda Powders. Staughton's Bitters, Godfrey's Cordial, Extract Sartaparilla, Anderson's Cough Drops, Cephalic Snuff, Thompson's Eye Wat?r. ( hemicals of alt kinds, French, English and American. All kinds cf Paints and Colors. Everv de?cription of Drugs and Druggists' Articles; and Talent Medicines, Peifnmery. "oaps, Sir , a general asaortinent. All articles warranted genuine. [C7"Tl.e most prompt attention given to orders (rom the country. n9 lmdyhwyr TRAY'S SHEET RUBBER OVER SHOES?25 Maiden J-/ Ivuie. Experience has proven that a leather sole can be attached to India Rabber uppers, so that it is im|>ossible to separate them in the course of wearing. These Over Shoes,which nave already tnrown into disuse leather overshoe* and mocassins, and to which the water proof boot is fast lending, are furnished by the Roibnry India Rubber establishment, 25 Maiden l<aue, of a quality surprisingly iwrfect, and altogether bette. than are being made by any other establishment in the trade. The patent quilted slip|>er Over Shoes and Boots are furnished only at this establishment. Every article appertaining to the rubber business for sale or made to order, HORACE H. DAY. Successor to thtiRoiburv I. R. P., n3 lm*r 25 Mud-" l*n?. UNITED STATES TEA EMPORIUM, 191 Mj I'M -* ' AT. XT L o* ,. iiru; I urn. And 116 Kulton street, Brooklyn. 'Aucfict. 318 Blekckkr STRKEI, IW HO L E 8 A L E AND RETAIL, Hj HE CANTON TEA COMPANY continue to oiler fot J- sale new and fragrant Tras of every variety and style.? rheir assortment specially includes the moat delieiaui and powerful trades of Green and Black. Every pack are bears th? Simp of uoataass and elwance, and the Teas therein are so oroughly secured from light and air, that their gnality and power will remain unimpaired in any climate. Their system of prosecuting business is, perhaps, scarcely to be excelled, li la founded upon the utmost regard to the rights ol the custom ar, especially with respect to weight and quality, and anri railed cheapness. All purchasers are called upon to return an> irticles which lail to give them the utmost satisfaction, whicr the money will be cheerfully and promptly refunded. Couutn merchants, public establishments, heads of families, and shipmasters will find it a decided advantage to supply themselves from this establishment. Genuinc Java Corns roasted every day. Orders from all parts of th? United States executed with promptitude and despatch. Z~f" The only warehouse ia America tor the sale of Honpin s celebrated Black Tea. o29 lm*m L. BARONTO, A RTIST, in Alabaster. Marble, Scavliola, k? , from Italy Respectfully invites the gentry, the iuhabitants, shopkeepers. BaTaars, country dealers and the public in general, to ser bis Museum ol Arts, No. 23 Orchard street, (between Grand uul Division streets,) which is now open for inspection, with s iplrndid assortment of Italian and English ornaments in Alabaster, black marble, spar, agata, fellow stoue, stalactite, red tud various other marbles, verde di prato, granite, he., kc consisting of vsrious sues of groups, lieuni, busts, taiies. Hebe ewers, Ktruscan vases, candlesticks, tap> rs, peu trays, ink stands, watch cases, clock stands, time pieces, spill pots, urn*, antique lamps, shell vases, oval vases, bottles, groups and single i|ogsl tables, tlorentins baskets, bulls, cows, lions, broaches, secklscet, obelisks, bell vases, gox/.oly vases, ring vasea, paper weights, ring stands, csrd boxes, snuff boxas, birds nests, ainian tus, painting* of Mount Vesuvius, of Nsples; books on eoncho Iorv, mineralogy, geology, marine botanist, he. fce. Price ol articles from 12* cents to $100. ('leaning and repairing of every description on moderate terms. Admisaioa free. sM 6w* r DI.ANCARD'S PATENT STATUE WOOD It COAL II UT/t 1/ L< U * I II. I .r. L .... ? Oiw? nim, panura, oinc , num. Kt-mwim, kc. Kor beauty, comfort and economy are not wjualled bv any atove id the United State* That*a loves sr# a Sutue of w?ihr initon the Father of our couutry, surmounting two |<ede*uls, one for wood and the oiher for coal. The one For wood is constructed for a live and dumb stove combined, and for a live tove only. The fire chamber in th? pedeital is eoost'uc'ed in such a maimer that the fire, by means of a revertable plate or partition in the stove, cause* the heat to circulate through the entire height of the statue, - iving a Urge and beautiful radiatiug anrface. I'hey have alio a hot air chamber attached, end every thing being arranged on the moat acirntiAe principle Kor general utility they cannot fail to give satisfaction. The subscriber invies the attention of th*se about purchasing to call and satisfy themselves of the above facta. They can be seen iu o|ieratiou daily and for aalc ouly iu die city at 114 Orand street. | one door eaat of Broadway. JAMK8 HINDS. o21 lm*m DOAT AND OAK BAZ A AH?At this establiahinent canb? L) found every description of Boata that the ingenuity of man , can snggeat. l.ook at what he ha* done and then judge of what he can do. At hi* establishment was hunt 1 the following unrivalled boat*, *i? 'The Swiftaure, o( Newfoundland: the sixteen foot tailing Dinky TronbW; the Komp of Hnrlgate, and the Tanl Pry. The row row bnal* Henry Stark, which won ? race* in II month*; the noble Cimbria; the O. W. t'hapman; the forty foot race* . for the United State* *hii> Ohio; the barge K.mnraa* for Florida: the brass monnted gig Neptune for Tampico Bay, and a host of others equally great. 1 OAII&. wKfcPS AND SCULLS?150.000 feet nn hand; alio 2,?i)0 feet of Lenard'a celebrated Sculls for sale. Thi. new branch of his buaiue** is trnly worthy of attention ? Look at the prices, only thre* and four peuc* a foot. All the coll* for racing dreued by the proprietor* own hand*. Thoae that woi th? last race can now be seen at hi* office. Hmy 1 Boat* always on hand. Visit hia Bazaar* if yon deairea treat | AH ...? MM ' MS.KM and 414 Watet and 141 Ckerry itreeu?aole proprietor oeJl 2m*i W Y 0 ifORK, TUESDAY MORI i'lr<ult Court. Before Judge Kent. Mown**, Nov. 13.?Cbim Cow.? J"<m Colt vs.Shaip ? I'hii bvi <k tho last day, the Court room and vestibule van crowded. The Jurors having answered to their itmvt, Mr. riraham Tore, nnd spoke as follows :? Gkntlkmen or tiik Ju?t?I approach theperfoimanoe >f the duty which now devolves on me, with a becoming ?nd 1 trust a deep sen^eot the occasion which calls for ;he txerch'e ol this duty. I approach it before you with i still deeper sense ol the inadequacy of my humble pow?r of faithfully performing that duty. The case before pou none of the mo?t important and mementouswhichcnn :ome before a jury (or their consideration. It would be 10 if viewed merely in reference to the consequences to he parties concerned iD this suit, but there is nooth? r jonsequenco involved of un hundred fold importance and rolemnity. It is that of morality, decency, public and private virtue. Gentlemen, 1 de not belie. a that any one >f youi number can regret the timo that has been spent n tho examination of witnesses on this trial, when you sonsniur the deep stsk< which the public, socicty, an I very individual member olthat society hu? in its issue? 3entlumen ot the Jury, in your hands is pluced the stand ird of morality and virtue. By your decision on this case ron will have told to the world, to your owr. country, and o every class ol society, whnt the standard of morals in his community i3, and by what rules it is to he fixed ? If once the hizh standard which honorhble men bnvnset ip, bo broken down and its tiag-etatt shivered by the aid >f law er by the light consideration of a Jury, I care not what may be tho wiiduoi of your laws?what may be the >eniguity of j our institutions- what may bo your form of (ovntuuient?and on what boasted principles of liberty mil freedom it may be based. 1 tell vau that once that itandard is lowered, a deadly blow will have been given ;o the very centra of society, and the bond of mutual pro:ectlon in vour'community will bo irrefricablv riven isuixlar. There am portions of our country, where tbe power ol the law it unknown,where an appeal to h jury if jnthought of?where the seducer his entered the sanctity ?t the domestic hearth. The am of the injured husband is the lole avenging power, nor is it stayed in its course .0 await the tardy progress of law. If you would avert icenes of blood?if you would establish confidence in the idmiuistratiou of justice?if you would confirm the hearts >f your fellow-citizen* in their obedience to the laws, to not disrespect this appeal made to you as a jury, by a law-losing citizen, instead of avenginf his injury with aiaown arn, and hurling thu author of his dishonor unluminoned into a dread eternity. I beseech you by your iacre.d obligation to measure this case not by metaphysical disquisitions, or quibbling ingeniousnem; >ut by the inflexible standard ot common sense The juibblea and qvirkc of legal device maybe employed in ietermining on matters w ere dollars and cents only are ;oncern*d. But when the sanctity ot the domestic altar, where everything that is sacred and consecrated to man >n earth, when the purity of themarriage bed iithe stake, then you must measure it by a standard different, and more elevated?by the rules of common sense, which ifter all, is the foundation ol the law. In a neighboring state?and surely not one can have forgotten it?in that Stale, distinguished among itsfuatcr States for its high observance of morality and virtue, public sentim?nt s'?stained the avenger, when a brother struck to the earih in the agonies wf death the seducer of his sister. In this net he was sustained by a moral, a virtuous jury, and after a trial of deep and earnest interest, the multitude received bim unscathed into their arms, anil welcomed him with hotits ot triumph, as a member who had avenged society in the blow ho had given to the seducer. See to it, gentlemen. that you apply not in this care a mere technical tandard, lest the husbands, the fathers, the brothers, who dow await for your verdict with anxious hearts, find that they arn but leaning on a broken reed, nud they be irouied to take the law into their own hand*. Whatever nay be the result of your delihorations, remember inch will be th? standard of public morality. At all hazards. I entreat you to preserve before you the good of your fellow citizens, and let virtue fuel that in the verdict of a jury she will be sustained and protected In the discharge ?f u.v duty 1 shall proceed plainly, boldly, and honestly, to lay before you the evidence in this case; but while 1 Jo so, I am determined that no such rufcan ferocity which tsharacterized the defence, shall enter with me into the liucui'iuu oi loKiniin ann justice oi trie case l vbnll not rely on technicalities or on book law, nor shall I make sny appeal to the jury on the disinterestedness of my o vn motives, an oneot the counsel for the defence has done, who tol'l you that, nlthough he had received a !< >' to dt lend and protect his client, yet he only sat in thin Court room to watch the tru'hof the charge against her virtne, ready to abandon her if he saw that *ho w guilty. I make no such professions. I hare received my fee to sustain my client; 1 hove come into this court room ready, and dttermioed at all hazards and against all odd* to stick by him, to press h's action, and to carry him through triumphant if any <tti>rt on my part can avail him. Could I tell him alter that I had sut betide him and heard how useless was bis ahance, that I would abandon him, I should think myself an unworthy member of the noble profession to which I belong. I will not fallow the course pursued so unworthily and ao diahouorably by the defence. I will not Ml them that they have come into court with a band of witnesses who have been under the rattan of the drill-sergeant. I will not imputeto their witnesses base and unholy motives.? I will not charge their client with higher crimes?Ood knows he is already chargod with enough?I will not. as they have done on my client, make an unmanly and brutal asaault. Bot I ihall appeal to vour sober judgments, and will lay before you the evidence as it strikes my mind, and it I cannot bring you to the conclusion thut the defendant is fuilty.then 1 say, willingly, acquit him. I shall not seek to avert yonrhoaest avian athius from the party to which you think they properly Irelong, for there is no man within the sound of rny voice who feels moredoeplv than I do compassion for that unfortunate woman whose degradation is before you?for the unfortunate mother and relations who are involved in her disgrace, and whose honor is darkened by the foul suspicion which has been cast upon her virtue? But while no one is more ready than I am to drop thetear oi sympathy, and mourn over the heart-rending sorrows of woman, yet 1 have a duty to perform which calls me buck from pity, to bestow the balm upon a more worthy object. Could you have seen, as I have, the agony of heart of that husband, during the fifteen days which he has sat in this court mom to watch the course of this protracted trial, you would kuow that another claimed vonr sympathy, and that you have to vindicate the agony and uuguiau vi mm i ivcn nun iiruurn >piri(- *>'R, ior im< en long and weary Jay* be baa lat before you, compelled to bear and to hearthestab* which the opposite coantel have so brutally and to unmanly inflicted upon bit feeling*, hi* honor, and hi* character; and all because he ha* dared to come into court to claim satisfaction, at your hand*, on the seducer of the wile of hia bosom ? upon the deitroyer ol hi* domestic happinr** ?upon the rerpniit fiend, who. underthe guise ol friendship, nod twined himcell around the idol ol hi* Affection*, and Malted her with hispoiionou* contact. For ten U>nr year* my client bad lived with that wife, quaffing full draught* of unalloyed love and happiness day and night. She wan hi* gentle and fanJ companion?upon her wa* rentered bis thought* by day, hi* Jiy* by night. She wa* the object of hi* prayer*?lii* darling?his pupil?hi* tutor and hi* child. Shall I, th"n, not claim for him your *>mpathie?, when in one fatal hour this being wa* torn from him by a human fiend, who had draim of hi* cup ?who had thared hi* mesl?who had witnesned his happiness?but who had crushed him in the fullness ol hi* noonday strength and hope. Shall 1 not a*k your sympathy ior that miserable an I heart-stricken husb.ind. who has bowed in sorrow beneath the blow which severed this bright love?th'* green attention ? thi* ripening Joy- even w hilehe watched it* budding I While I t*k you not to forget th* sympathies tiiat wretched wi'e may claim, I entreat you not to check their geoerou* liw toward* my client?the hu?t>and. I must a?k you to deal out to tbem both the mea ure you think thev deserve, and keeping a (ingle eye upon justice and truth, to carry out to it* fullest extent the high and aelemu responsibility you have assumed. Whatever bathe consequence?however deeply the *y m path it.* may beenlUted?howevercharacter may he bU(t>-d,cnme up*teadily and faithluly, and in the presence ol your Gad, earne*tly and *olcinnly do your dti y. Gentlemen of the Jury, how have we been met on the trial of this cause?what i?sue has been raised to distract the mind* ol the jury from the guilt ol the defendant? We h>ive been told of hi* exemplary character, and a boact lia* been fjlsely made that he came into thi* court, not to pro'ec his own right*. nr>t because he wns dragged here. Iw< voluntarily to shield the woiunn h? had seduced (rorr he punishment she He'erved. Gentlemen. I do notctnlescend *o dirprove thi flimsy pretext. ||e hn* com?- here because that he could not resist the 8 leritl, and for this inly reason. We have not been m^t properlf ?n?i f-iirly. hut under the pretence of mitig ttion ot darrnge*, allegation* and unwarrantable assertion* ond chnrgt* have been mule against 11* which we have entirely <li* proved. in me opening speech for the defence, a charge of cruelty and u h?ard ot indece cy to hii un'ortunate wife wa* made, to aupporf which they have not adduced a sinil* pariiclc of evidence. In addition they set up an inline by which the defendant hoped to liav^narapod, bn* ! will hold him to the lull responsibility of in non-proof They let tip that the plaintiff had entered into afoul am' ibominablecon?pir*cv in order to destroy hi* wif?>.-th?t h> had come into a court of Justice with n hoat of perj'ire-' and bribed witne?*e?. If. gentlem?n. 1 "?n prove to yon tha' tli* defence hare not lustaine 1 thia charge, | jou >* there any punishment to aevere to bo inflicted upon thadefendant, who hat dared to instruct hit counsel to come into court and act up anch n defence? The object of the defence ha* been to refute or mitigate. If h? ha* *uc ceeded in stutaining the charge of con*piracy, then however disgraced nnd ahindonel in cnaracter, let th defendant have the full cremt of hii proof. But if hn hat tailed to establish the plaintiff* guilt, then when yon com? to consider this coae, I implore you na me? anxiousnd de-iron* to sustain tho purity ol yout oath, to mak> the defendant feel by the power ol your verdict, that the man who hat dared to pollute the a it", red vestibule ol jutlice, and dishoner her court, by Reeking to avert tho punishment cf hit crime, by setting up anoh a defence, cannot hope to oacope with impunity. In considering this rate 1 shall proceed in appropriate and proper order?and first, I shall consider thn only legitimate issue in thecaae, which is, whether the plaintiff ha* succeeded in establishing the outrage charged upon the defendant. I rhall proceed to put the several parti tnge ther fittingly and Justly, and I doubt not hut I shall succeed in bringing you to the conclusion that this innocent unMijp?cting boy, is, beyond a doubt, guilty. I thai! take up the fact* in the order of time from tho day of the natriage up to the hour when the elainttff becamn aatii fled of the guilt of his miaerahle wife, and this gentle, un ophWIeated youth! Now we have shown you that the plaintiff was married to his wife In the ye?r 133J. p has been ahown tha* for toe whole or tne period up to th?t in troduotian of the defendant in o theirllnmily, in harmon) and hapnlneaa. Tha Court permitted the defendant to go in'o evidence of complaint* made by the wife against her husband?and you will recollect that only one or two instance* of grocaneta could be adduced in that entire period) and I challenge tha recollection of the Jury when 1 IRE E .TT A1 n %T^\-r-r m s ? Mirvir, INUV.EM.JJKK 14, I tell them that there ii na evidence during thaflong od of a tingle a-t ?t cruelty on the part of the plaintiff tu j Ilia wife?certainly there m:iy baveooen a little coolness, or some violence of language ; but 1 put it to the Jury whethfr tlu.y have shown ail act of uiimanllnoss on his j part fo his wife. If the private i|tiarrel* or tard expression* of every married coupe who have lived together < for year* were to he told in a court of Justice, I ask you if tliuy would be considered as proof of damning guilt j eguiust the parties I Gentlemen, they had on the ttand the mother of that wife, who had borne her and watched over her inlancy.who had reared her Uutil sho had parted with her Into tin- mwrri-ige jtate ; yet, although the defendant knew full well the feelings of that mother against the plaintiff, they did not dare ask her whether she had ever beard, or had ever been told by her child, of a hard word which that hufchanJ had ?|K>ken again-t hi* wife ? Td whom would the wife, bavu pourud out th" full tide of her woes and grins, of her husband'* wal-treatment and she did not to that mother whom heart yearn ed iu love to he sll'spring?1 psk you, when there has not been a breath of impeachment against Van t^ltt, why did the defendant oiler to prove it ? Vou have evidence of the plaintili" working hoimstlyut his trude a* a mech mic? and bow when this succj<s iu business enabled him, be ofierod an asylum to the destitute friends of his wile; wUeu poverty oppressed, and sickness )uid her brother low, he sent for him ami his family, and benruth Ins own roof he gave thorn shelter and reluge. Yes, the man whom they have painted us a ruftUn nursed and tended that emaciated brother in law. Mm cheered thatjvife ir her sorrow, and when strength was restored, he pave him work and the means to start in his hueincs* it is in evidence that iu IS40 he removed to Williamsburg , where j prospTOU* and happy, be went to enjoy the pleasures ol his domestic circle, and reap the fruits ul his hoi\fpt industry. Here he continued to pass his days in pe*ce and comfort, until the spring of 1841 j and then the destroyer ol his pence found him. Tli"n it was that Sh>trp wad in. troduced into hi" family. Again we have evidence that he treated his wife well, that lie was liberal and lavi?h of the Irnitsof his prosperity upon her, and that he lavished sums of money on her education. And here I would remind you of tiie uncharitableness oi the opposite aoun. eel. who were even unwilling to concede to him a pro|ier motive for his conduct towards his wile Tbey endeavor ed to assail him in every way it was possible lor a base counsellor to sugrtrest to them, and bold I v as?e.rte.d that it wai for the gratification ol hn pride alonethat he wa* 1 wont to indulge her in dress and ornaments 1 conies*. | much ai I wn? prepared for any thin* base from such a quarter, I was not frepareri for thu unmanly and < uncharitable attack on my unfortunate client. Sharp t came in the fpring of (841 ; and here it may nnt he amiss i to inquire, who Mr. Sharp is 1 The opposite counsel < have been as lavish of their abuse on iu? client, na they I have been fulsome in the praise of theirown. It appears i that Mr Sharp up to the nineteenth year of hi? age had < been in the employment of a writer in the oltice ?>f an At- i torney?but at the moment when be entered the Van Co't family lie l?-lt that othr.n and was then destitute of ail employment. He was then arriving at the age of maturitj ami was in the daily exp-ctancy of enjoying a lortnne. His friend, Strong. introduced him as u hoarder to Vjn 1 Oott, and where isthe evidence ot bis being employed in any honest or lawful calling lor the two years he spent in that family?whl^h two years we allege he spent in undermining the affection ot the wife nnd destroy ing the happiness of the plaintiff. He had no trade, he was rialing In idleness,contracting habit* of corrupt and depraved tendenev?stich as are ever attendant on idleness. They have told you. and preached a homily about his b?intf ->holly unacquainted with the ways ot the world 0 -ntlemenof the Jury, 1 atk ycu as father*?I appeal to vou as men wbohnnw the world and are acquaint, d with the w?y of human nature; and an?wrr me, are not the voting men ot the present day too well, too deeply acquainted with the world. If a young man at nineteen years begin* to lead a life of idleness, wliat will ho he at the aee of twenty-one ? 1 a*K you, will he not he too well acquainted with the world, it* passions and the m?nn* of gratift ing them? We hnve shown to you that Sharp at Van Cott'* house, not at regular stated intervals, hut lou-ging about there the entire day. Witnesi ffter witness ha* spoken of his being there at all hour*. How have you him introduced to vou ? His counsel stated in th'ir opening, and I have a right to use it, thnt immediately Imfore he ! ft the roof of his mother, and they have slated it without a shadow ot evi lenco, that *he msrrie 1 n voung and *pcond husban , whole severity the ptoud and iunocent hoy could nnt brook. Now, i* it not lair, is it not natural ti> conclude that if that boy was worthy of narental fondness, hi? mother would never have sufl'-red him to leave her hornet There is a redeeming affection in a m >tber'* smil> ?there I* a bpnignity and kindness in a mothe?'i heait, and in a trial ol that kind sh never would have permitted hi-t exutilsion. She would have retained the child of her affection*, if he were worthy, bencith the generous helterof her own home. I a*k you is this improbahl-1 Here we find h m seizing on the eailieat opportunities to indulgp his criminal propensities. Now, is relerence to hii connection* with Van Cott'* family it that time, what evidence have we? Brymsinayd, who gave h<i testf. mony wiih a Ira kness and caodor which did credit to hi* intelligence, and although lie had I had a a.iarrel with Sliarn. i* not the very I Tact of his stating it on the stand sufficient to prove what reliance can be placed upon his testimony, that he was telling the truth and the whole truth, without exaggeration or departure from correctness. He told you how Sharp, in conrcrsation on* Sunday, shortly after hi* arrival there,spoke ? f Mrs. Van Cott'n beauty, and ol hia delire nnil intention to have connection with her The counsel for thp defence, has dwelt long on thu uricntia'ac. ory nature of such testimony, and thai it was not to !>? r litd on j but I will here read the law relative to recciv in?admissions. (Mr. O^aham here read n long psasage Irom some authority, we could not catch the name or the full biaringotit) Thete'timony of Brymsmayd furnished conclusive evidence of the intimacy ol the parties ? the motiva of Sharp's remainieg there, and the existence of his lustful pBSsioo, ond his conceited plans to consummate, as we soy be bta done, his nefarious designs upon her. They were not mere idle words; they were deliberate and deep laid schemes But Brvtnsmnyd did rot stop here; he has told you of Sharp's clasping Mrs Van Cott in bis arms- not merely indelicate attentions, hut the two, taken in connection establishes the fact of consum mation Are tou, as husbands, to believe that a woman thorough)} imbued with virtue and with a lave for her husband, would allow any young man, on a short and casual acquaintance to clasp her ia his arms? If she , is the pure, innocent, virtuous, suffering woman, paintrd before you by the band of l?er counsel, the object of a base and inhuman conspiracy?why did she not communicate thia fact to the husband she so fervently loved, and procure the expulsion of such a monster as Sharp from his virtuous root J How standi the matter? Why, she not only never communicated Hu nt; (acts to her husband, but she permitted Sharp to visit her day after day, and hour after hour, to kiss and clasp her. Gentlemen, does not this fact clearly stab lish in * our minds, that the mind of that wife waarfebased and depraved? I ask you, whether a woman who honor ed her hushnnd who had not forgotten every leelitig ol duty and affection to that man?would have permitted such direct attacks u|?on his honor, and exposed h?rselt ?o the gaze of strangers as the toy of a libertine 7 How has Brymsroayd been contradicted? Why. Mr 8trong, who gave bis testimony with great gravity swore that he never heard Mr. Sharp say an iu.1eli'-ate word, or do an indelicate act to Mrs. Van Cott. Well, row, gentlemen, the learned counsel for the deti nee seem to have forgotten their own argument, which was, that the evidence of one witnesa on a point ol outweighvd the evidence of a hundred who had not wii.rssed ?uch s 'act. The counsel would have yon disbelieve Brym? 1 1 ' 1 1 ... . ind- Urate. Well, by the nme rule we will require von o h lieve our witn.aaea. who nay thev never ?aw Van Oott lift up hii wife'* elo'hen, and di?helieve theii wi' ne*te? who have ?worn that they di?f ai e him do ?o Bit' la thia the only fiet we have proved? If the ca?e rented in the declaration* of Brvmimayd aa to the declaration* ind art* of Sharp. 1 would put it to you to he decided bv the rulea of common aenae, whether we had not e?ta hliahed beyond doubt that the heart of that woman wadepraved and loat to virtn?? And i* If too much to aay 'hat at the Urat opportunity the act of adultery waa con <umnted? I now come to the teatimonv of Dr Bailey, wlie haa been characterised aa an lacn They allef e that for <ome unexplained motive, hellish in character, thlt man oame'othn resolve ol de?frn\ injf the peaceof Vau Co't md btaatin* the character nf hia wife It l> now pearly tune weeks arnce he waa on 'hat atand, and t eu will r? collect tl e cnura* nf thecroa'.examipation he underwer t \ttdnow.hiw do they dar-to com" before a Jury with tit a !i-"p nf evilence. and impute to him thecrimenf oeijiiry F Yet Mich ii th? liheralitv nl the cminael forth#' defence; 'hev n?k von to believe mr client *ni|M of bribery. or nbornation. of . erjnry, of ennapirao* in I of nd'il'erv, and they impute improper m"tivc? to hi* 1 w|tne?e* and ?o hi?Counael; and yet without one parti cle ef evidence, they wiah to a-vav an hon?*t Jurv from ruth and |u?tic<*, by declamatlin 0'"il*men, I will no' in?ult vnu bv comment on atich biin contact in 'ounael The activity of the opioajte Connaei ia well known to von ?backed by the P?llc? of \-*w V ?rh ?? n'y unvruTIi?j-'-lwriymn inrj mil Iirmg .1 wrn"" upon ih?t stand to impugn the character of Dr Btiey1?ntleroen, I will tell von?th?y could not T'te mo. itMo1 Or B tiley lta*eevpry'hipg to commcn I them fletoldyon of the occurrence in tfcc front hnspineni 'onm ?'d .'escribed the *cen* with irfnt particularity ? rhp Cnirnel op'wi-ifp ne t him with great particu larity and minutely a* to loc?"ty, n* they >ti>l every wi<noa.htit vet the te*timnny of Or Bniley wa* enn*i*tcnt. H* and* hefore ton nn???ai|p<i by rvtvittin ? te?timor,v. sri<t nothing i? urKPd aqalnat him hut the vitnnenMnn of Coun?ol ( VIr O. h?re went ever the pyidencp of Dp B itlr-v comm. n'liif on it a* hp wont alor* ) The Hi?hevelled h?;r of Mr*. Van Cott, thp agitation h> 1 tremhlinp of S'inrp ind hi? confused excUm-itjon, " Oh ! I thousht it wa? Van."?I a*k yon to tak'-the?? *ev?ral item* torethpr? look V (ho situation of th? parties, tli* absence of thp hit* hand, the con*tant attendance of Hharp, hi* declarations to Brymimyd, and I boldly a*k yon if thp mantloof charity i* hroail or long enough to cover the *hnnae of the turtle* frnm the world. What, lit me a*k yon, il the fart* I etui led hy Dr. Railey a'mtit that hasament room, were printed in the newspapers, would it not ho a mockery o' -ommon *on*? to *ay, that a man readin? th?m would draw any other inference hnt that of consummated guilt ^gaiti, if parti-s ara found in a peculiar portion, and *nf. Icient time bus been shown to have elapied for ilia C"nummation of the art, arn *? not hatind to heliera that i *\as occurred? Wn now coma to tha neat fart, fn No vemhrr, I3U, Vin C >'t went to the south- a* ?oon a* hp ormed the le'iv rrt'iatiort to leave, he five notice to Slnrf 'hat ha mu?t find *o?a o'her hoarding hint*", and direct, d Brym'tnayd to make out hi* hill. At thia time V.m Cott hail not the slightest suspicion of the fidelity and yir tut! ol hia wife, or of Mharp's cnmin il intention*. Yet, an a prudent man, asona who valued hia wiftt'a reputation aud her honor, h? determined not to subject hpr to the danger of inch animation. Now atrika out the testimony ol Dr. I alley an J of rymtmayd, and 1 .will show you fERA 843. poiUive an I irrtilr^Kabli) prouf of the di1 rndnnl'f Riult. Ii I not, anitiit him. Sharp l?*ft the hotm1 on the?#mt' morn I ing with Van Colt and Biymsmsyd; the qoiml about llm board bill, no douM t'l^^pmrd by the defendant himsell, in of itself evidence shurp knew the story of Bryinsmayd to bo true. ttrynmmayd went nn to Washington with Van Cott, and th> n n tuine home, mi 1 to hit aurprisn und astonishment he found Sliarp bark iiTxiu and domesticated iu hit old quartet* Ho knew of the intimacy between the parties, and ol Sharp'* criminal intentions. Now, no you doubt the (act that Hharp led? We do not rely altogether on Brymfc mayd'a evidence, but fortunately (or us, a witness pioiluceil by the defence state* the astounding fact. Mr Wilcox testified that oniho very day that Van Cott lelt, Mr*. Vrm Cott came to hia store and requested him to lie the hearer of a letter, written by Ir-rown hand,to Hhtup, to be left at hia mother'* houaoi i Greenwich atieet Now lid she not know that Sharp had leit the house? You recollect Mr. Wilcot teatilied that ah>>'.old himth<t ti.e letter wai about board, as Hharp had lelt without paving his board. Mark well, this letter waa lent tfee very morning that her husband lelt hi* home? what waa the object of that letter? That it was received :>y Sharp it ia n^t denied. If it waa about board, why not produce it, and diaprove the inference we draw firm it ?? We challenged them, we gave the'., notice to produce' that letter; but they have not. Why? becauae ttiey know I hat the production of that letter would have conclusive i ly established the fMiilt of the defendant. Why did not lie defendant preserve that letter which waa written in j November as well ns he could preservothat of Doctor i Buley written the previous July / The nuaweri* plain j rheene bethought would have damned the doctor?the | :>ther he knew would have d .irned himrelf and his ptit|. j ly paramour. You recollect Brimsmaydtold you he drove I Mrs. Van f'ott to Sharp's house in Greenwich at. to collect | the board bill, and that *he went in while he r< mained in i the wagon. What, then, is the conclusion, and w h >t the | ibjrctol that letter / Let tho tacts anawer for themselves | Sharp was back again, an 1 establishe ' in hia own loom j st Van Co't'a hotiae, within two or three day* aft? r he j had lelt. I confess I have n>>t charity to suppose that [ Sharp retui ned at the solicitation ol the wife, contiaryto iho will of her husband. It if not consistent ?.i'h innosence. II >ou set* nothing incan<i?t?nt In it, give thenr [he benefit ol it. But if, al'tsr the declarations of Sharp's criminal Intention*?if, otter the liberties which he look with her per?on, jon ran reconcile the conduct ol thn parties with innocence and virtue. I freely confess 1 think you have leas kern perception* ol guilt th n I think you ought to possess, an Jnrj men, tn decide on tacts like hrne. For myself, I hulleve tbn absence of that letter i* :onclu*ive evidence of tho guilty intention" an<l ol the rrimlnal intercour<e of the partle* during iho absence of the huahand at the couth. He then prom dul to comment on the non production ol Bell, who hud been ?n the houie luring the month, and who could li?v?*provtd the con luet of ihe parties, r they hud dared proituce him. The next in older was thn story of New Year'* night, and Mr. U went through the testimony of Dr. Bailey. i emarking, as ho went alonir. on the string point* tending to m-p . cion Tho opposite counsel had dwelt wl'h much emphasis on tho ahsense ol the D 'ctor at the st*b|.< lor ten minute*, during which tim* it was prohable, tue> thought, that Shnip might have gone 10 bed onnotict d To an?werlhl? Mr. Graham observed that if tho parties (either Mr*. V- C or flharp) passu) out to iheir toomr Mr* l)r. Bailey, who lis I, no doubt, knowH her btt'hatid'i auspicious, we 11 Id have heard them or him. and would hive told her h<<*h?nd ?n his return anil there have been an end to that alTiir. It wa* for the j'try to aav wlut the evidence wan worth ond to what it tend-d He contcnd ed that it wa* another concln*ive evidence ot guilty infer coo rae Tho neat point to which 1 call your attention (continned Mr ? ) ii. that a short time af er the 1st Jan unrv, and while V?n Cott was still at the ??utb, hi* tstah lishment at Williamsburg wa* broken tip I regret very much that the circumstances ot that ? mbHrrea.ment hnheen brought under your notice during this trial. I will show you hy it tho baseness of he?rt of that i dividual to thn man whose peace and hrp^inesa he had destroyed Van Cott, previous to hit leaving lor the south, haJ lume suits pending, and fearing l?at in hia ahaence something might occur, he, like a prudent 'nan gave * mortgage on his personal property tn hi* Iriend, Doctor Alrock. wh advanced him some money tocarry him on rotith Tne suits were brought to an issue moreMt<eedily than it wa>expected, and D-. Alcock, with the conn ?t of the wile, took possession ol the property, and to mnVe the ci?lm secure, lie removed it from the house, and thus wi boui any ao'icipo'ion on the part ?>l Van fott.such cense qtiences rtsuited. Whatthink \on would bcthe fe? lings of a wi'e on auch an occasion? It is w;?en loss, ruin and misfortune overtake* thn husband, that the love, tlio affection of the wiln shines out brigh'estlf thi* wile had pMBed over the s'ory ot her husband's misfortune in silence?il ahe is a woman of viitue ami honor, ahn must still feel for him and even love hin , ai d would have instructed her counsel to have been silent on lie subject nl his ruin and trouble What was the evidence you bad on thi* point ? ?why, that ahe waa att? tiding halls,attended hy Sharp, and spending days in visiting her friends with him. Here > on sen that the Mow given to her htiihnnd'rf fortunes did not reach her. No! She I>a t her paramour in hirarmi, ami what was Irn thou* and Van Cotti to brr, with her own deardarlinz mnocent boy, Sharp, to Kiss and toy wl'h. This generous guileless, artless boy. with a view to root himself still deeper into her affdctioni, and to mppl mt h> r husband, became hei menial ilave, and went to the garret to carry down the pots and kettles for her ac'.ommodaticn. Ii. thia trifling circumstance, ludicrous as it may appear, veil have the character of the adulterer. Whrn Van Cotr returned, had he anticipated 'lie blow which awaited him J?was he informed of the fart by his wifo 7 N? ! Hr returned in the fullness and purity of heart, and wher? Krai the flrst place he sought on that fctormy night 7? ?b j h- sought again the home he had left anil the wife of bis aff-Ctions He finds her not there, but wider the sheltering roof of his trieml. Once more ho meet* bis wife, little dreaming that he cImped to his borom a degraded tieirg who had prostituted her own virtue and dishonered his twd?that she waa the victim of the adulterer, ftiol that adulterer his l?osom friend ! Wnere do yon next find him? With alacrity and industry he gathers togetner his scattered property, and a~ain eat<tb.ishes liia wfe in herewn home ; ready to renew agnin the pledge of ihat virtuoui Intercourse which hnd ev--r chara ter;/"d th^u union. How do we find herin O'ch'rd at 1 Doweflodhei devoting herselt constantly to the comfort of that huabai I. No! from iho moment she took possession, we find thia ,llibertine trailing after ber and submitting hersell to aomsthing worse than wliat modest innocence coull patiently emiuie. Now what do we i-ow you by the testimony of Mrs Plane, a-modest, veritable, and respectable a witness as ever came int a court, who has fallen under 'he Issh ol t*ie tongue of the counsel who last addressed you,' realise in the fullness of her womenly feeling and honesty of heart she said if she wm treated aa tho wit nrMnii the etat d, that the counsel would not get much out of ber. I a?k ynu w bother the opinion ol th? woman i? not the opinion which you ynuranlvea, in your hearts, had formed anticipatorily. I have yet to leant, that i* wltne** i* to tie treated on across- lamination a? though he had perjury on his lip*. I rtithor think that it i* not the way in which the truth cbd be elicited rom# witness: hut by e calm disnatsionnte and gentlennnlv coirs- oi questioning, Mrs. T tell* you that ?he caught 8h:i'p in t|i? hon<e in Oi chard ?t. *>ttinsr vt ith his arms round Mia V.ii Cott'a nock, and with her hoaom partly exposed Whir hink yau ol the wile who wonld permit ?nch liberties >o he taken with her by a young, un>ti*| ectine artl? *? bo. 7 Why. gentlemen, the verisst ptostitnte who walk* th street* would hare blushed. 1' Mr*. V m Ottwaathe mo teat woman h*r counsel would hare j ou belii ve her i her mind and body had not been already demised. woiili' he not hire informed her husband, and have him ex milled D you believe the woman ia *o pure, so virtnon is, after tne many repeated acta we have shown h- r to h<uiliy ol, not 10 hare suffered her person to be .'efilut i> fn e Rtiiity interc' urae wi h that ?ttle*s bo) I I t>p ion! not to y.?ur passion* or jner pnjndiCM, I make It t>> > o' is ha?banda, sa men Th<! next lact he alluded to ? * hatotthe ahirta. on the terlmony if Mr* Van Shiiltz. hat at th? very time when her embarrassed hu*ta-d had to pay for the making of his own shirts. In wile had health and strong h enough to make shirt* f?.< tier paramour and hia dishonorer Trifling as this cr 'Uinstance t?, it roe* to show the true feature nl th?i? guilt He next alluded to Mi<* Wal Iron's tes'im >ny. r? atlvetn the hiding Sharp in tfie inntijr, on the tool am tnder the bed ?b is following her from room t? rocra *r- n ioor to It tor?In the (arret loom and in the basement, & Gentlemen, tipon th> knnn li-d/fe of th?*? fscf* ihi* amwss eomm-n-n t. Now I as'-t you. if we hid|>rolnc-d ni idence of dir-cl and positive criminality, with the fact ilreaily shown by witnesses tiiilni|iea< hed. and une?plained away, taking cnmmnn seine a* tnnr mid ?h> ther > oil o,?n h? *.tate to declare thtm guilty I an ree tocon'es* that I would ht*,wiillng <o rest our can* >n these Incti. B it it become* ir.y duty to p>in mt another fact to your attention. 1 ) o tho testimony of Bann tho black man. Ltt me clean nut *nmo of Ihn rtihbl h with which the de enco hna labored to fill around the m*n. They havi spoken nf him as a patj ireil scoundrel. ?g a wi n's* wl on iknlslif* haabeen one scenenf ciiine R?gard the evi lence nt thi< min. hltwk <ho?Bh he bo, ?? % on will that o ther witne^ea The defence har.? hud airple oppOMti i t y throughout thil protracted trial, with th?- f V<*?r Yotk at their bark and every tnear* which th? veil known mgarity ol the learned C'Hinnel COtl'd d> via> o hunt up the character of the Mark m in. Ilivetbe} tired to produce a aingle witneaa ngajnKt th-ehamctf ?C thia m>iu? H? la not to be driven from-hia' ourt roon >y a fe? ling ot aymp itli v, of*e com| a ai. n for'h it un [ 'ophia'icat<-d vouth. H" haa nhown you hit whol? character, and it win our intention to ?lmw him to th> 'oitrt mid Jury in the whole lei-nth anil bread'h of hi? 1 nd if then he wu? found nnvott'iv to ?ti ike hit evi Irne nit of the cine, and rely on the other facta we h .te j?n?en. Vet wp deny th'it he i?nn>' orlhy o! crei'i', nt'd nand for hi* tentiinony the Oj 11? *t coi fi ll lice BrntiKl. tp n slave, and no doubt a? defrayed an ?iav? ry ran m ?k >oor human notu'e, jet whm dMrntbrllM b the uni remal ihout of I'mancip ition be emerged from the hot'di >f alavery, and in the vgorof manhood nnd ol Ireedom.hi } itood a m m and a rhriitian ?I appre end that lii? loron t loiiiion aa it ?lnve will not, with any ??*n?ihle man, lift rlit preaent condition Ignorance and degradation are th> i ;nr?e?of nUvniy?education andele.ation are the b|ea?. ng?offreedom The aUva hem* thrown iff, the mar tanda forth! He haa told you of hi" difficulty at Albany io!dly and honestly?bow he wa? wui'd of dealing ? vatchjbut gentlemen,'hot charge wm untrue ;had it h eti rua the record would haveb-?e > pmd'i.Hd Nojth?re war io legalguilt. I ito not mean'o enqii'r^ how the laat com - , el who Hildremed you hecamo the lri?r.d andaiquaira lire of the hi *ck m in, a? he h.ia told you. I do unt w ial 0 enquire iruo m> le.irned friaud'a private attorn, i u> tiad < known any thing b?d of liini would he not have e*. Kxeii him to the uttermoat ? Hit m rcy in ?uch caaat it qual to hii ingenuity in tracing through a croaa-examiiwion Bann tiaa ahown you that the moment he tecame 1 freeman, he (ought rafuge in the hotom of the church, nd for ais year* h? baa maintained a gjud and evmpla ry chirmcter. Gentleman, I nouldbaTiera the teatimotty LD. HHm Two Call of that nun, ev< n tbcuch he h?>l imn ih. I tonnd it auatained and supported. lam willing, wlnlu I ami compelled to r >!>*-i ibe cowardly a>;8tlll Hindu on tin* Digro, that yoil a: ply the a*vere?t l?>l to itai Irulh mid veracity Mr. Qraham then went into u long urpumrot to >iiow that ih? h* socuite in mini', if his statement bit coirohorated in even mi) one particular, though it la not neceaaary for tho entire to l?* th.itih.U mini i* a competent witoaaa lie then recapitulated tho portion* ot the teatimony ol liana b.' tlmugbt necessary?observing tbtt the counsel on tlii1 op^iobitM aidit had culled bim a manufactured u? gro, purchased to commit puijury lor t? o thousand clams II, li<- continued, hn u na aucb a wiimea, would It not b?vt! occurred to any man that h* would bo taken to the hoti?i' a till drill* d in hia atory. in th? localities, distances and la a s ut optica but the fact of hi* not being fully alilH to ri'iiull the garret to hia memory, showa tbat lie wdi not a mniiuHctured witness. Ilia munn?r,h? coo. tended, was oredititMe et'd w orthy 01 beliai. But tharo a one tact with regard to the comnetency ot tbia wane**, saiu Mr u which, though not alluded toby the opooaitn conuael, 1 will c. all your attention to?and which shows that hi.i .toiy %vai an henett one, and not nianuUcturrd to order. That ia the testimony of ol Milo Hoot, tho ?oiier, bone*' teuton, to whom tba block nun on hU way homo, fioni whitewashing the boose ia Orchard street, told how be bad seen a thing tbat day lo the bouae whom ho worked wbich made him "feel bad." I u?K you, an iutelligi nt man, c..n yon doubt bim aa to the circtims'nnc.i i lie baa tpoken of, when you bear it confirmed by such t? alimony t.? that. Mr. G. abam'bea proceeded to comment on the letter of Mr Hnurp to Miaa Wwlitron, aln ut the lining ihe blind* in Oict.aid ati?at, mid bin latter to Mr*. Vhii ("ott about u i n<hig hia clothes. 1 now conn'to tba laat leatnrc ol tbia airaoidinsty esse, and in it, 1 li 11 a spint of indignation riaiog within me v. Inch inay poisihly destroy the force ot my argument. Tl>'< piling ol the del< r.ce chmgcd u| on the plaintifTu conauiiacy . The first otji-ct i f wbich wss to nflo the pock* ta of the ileitndant, and tbe Kpcond v.ns to hurl lo deatiuciion the wlfa of his I'o'oti1 That thn cun*|iracy waa to bo carried through hy bribery, perjury, und evory thing ? hich could d? ba-n and black' n a bnoiun heart. Ada* lenco so shocking baa never butore b. en attempted in 0 Christian land, or ?n revolting to a Christian's heart. If tmt hr one-lentil ?t the cilm? imputed 10 r.\j client could Im |>! oved against him, hi; would deserve to dm ten tbwomi 4 i!i(?ih?. But 1 hi ) have not meiely chsiged bin' with inch Crimea,I ut the) ('ragged a joutig and ft lend lees gul, I >io not intend to auk yout sympathies lor hti; I doiil veh to tui n them t,wa> lioni the 11 jnred wil* or the artlem ticij Wedid not otigtiiaily c>-ll\iar> Waldronto the stand; h* Coun? 1 we. did not Intend to aim a dtsdly shot at tho bosom of thin un 01 luna'e girl. Rbe appearidoti (he stand, and 1 . <k ?Ter) right muidvd man on the Jury wtieihei her hiotory wat not oi.c ot much pathos and les* dnrne>s Had the o| (>o?ite Counsel been oid:nary men,and ol oidinarj fMK'inii.', hi r history ol hi r 1 oriy life weuld ha vh Miitened the hiiternt^a ana terocity ol iheirat'ark. It was not < nnu^h that the unfortunate gill wan dragged iii'o conn Hi d cwargtil u i n ?\ei > cnnn- in the caltm ar, buthirveiy i>| peai un< < must b. thiownup against h'r. Be'auto ah.-did not comn in tags ai d lti |oven> Into couit, ibe malignity ot Couiital dared to 1 haiga ber io pert ability uaikewngoF-ol ptostit ut ion That imeri sting gnl, passing through trial* and ti n piatiot a, cou.d sever have neaped had rhw not the seeds of viitue duply iniplanttd in her bosom. Ti row 11 upon lieraiII by the dissl ca inn ol her faibt-r, ?he icund an asylum in the tantilv of one of our moat resectable citizens? in the house vl Mr. Noland ? until the advanced In lite I wculd not intuit the purr j of that girl bj railing wi'ix itei to Uatilj to bar Character. 1 he opposite couusel don't daro I y evidence but by declamation to assail her It was tot entugh lor counael, ?In 11 in thv delicacy of girlhood and women* hood, she declined to >tM>e the name of the >011119 love r who bad offered htr tin adoraticu end his pltdgeof ninrri?K' - But they must jump up ai d Older her to tear the viel from her face, and nMstrd on her giving the name?taunting her ? uti ' heir dnheliet in the tlU'b ot hir simple story. His honor, with a delicacy and a kind nets which dot infinite credit to his gooduess of heart, and for which I will ever respect him, stepped in to h?r aid, and by a piopo?i:n>n, satisfied at once the delicacy of the girl and tUeaiern decrees ol ju-nce. What was the b^enersof that defence which cmild rome In'o a court ot justice and ahmpetbat mncci nt ai d beaotilul girl with having: a Im ami peijury oil her lip*? ye* more, too. The opening counsel rhmgeil her w ith b? ing a girl 01' indecent and debised lite?and jet fii.i irg that a ri-acilou had taken place, tbat th?y bad promised too much and had proved too little, they aro annou* to avert the indignation of the jury and th? public. Alter ratling her a prostitute, thi v tui n icunii and (ay, " Ob : u e do not charge btr with adultery, only w th a conspiracy "?that by p?r jury she h - s a'ftmplerf to blast the name and reputation hi In r benelacres* I do not know if alter aucb chatgi s, she may not become ulholi ntly dehssui and lost, as to bo guilty of uny crime! which a woman dare be guilt j ol. I'm* utsaultol the i-ouiuel wa? unmanly?th? y oared iiot avow her guilt v of udulte y, hut it*-y lca~- the lutereuce to b? tlriiwn by a jury which thejr had Dot th<> manlineaa to charge openly. The facta d clrcumHancta d? tailed by Mary Waldrou thawed a ft'inlini'fs ond candor cnnii?teht with purity and mnocet.ce. In lh>Mi>m? r.' Ood ot Chnaiian piety, what it to become ol Mary Waldron il' your verdict should lend her forth to the florid at a ptottitti'e and a perjured woman I The hand of evei y man would lie ruined agmntt her iile, nor couul ?!? protect her-elf from the aim ot the avenger. Thein i< on* Cene, and I ami Riad lor the aake of human nature, n-itthu) had the lionetty to bring ihat paring ic?m m'ore you. Alb r lin frelingt hail been ena> prrattd with railing her a ?tiumfiet?wnen Ite charged her with her 'tnboDor undtbetra.* welled forth In hia anguiah, calling hit uianbo id ut d lor itu<1e to hit aid, he ordeied bar to ?e? k wmn other nhelier than the root to which he had brought eternal ditgrace. The blow wai a tevere one. Did the ?how any marka ol feeling when she received it? Did the titter a reproach unit chide bim I No! not a tear tell Irom bar eye--iiordid h>- a*k lnm lo believe her innocent. I>l>a did not tite the weapon*, w hich are woman'* be?t weapon* ? her teaia; nnd uak hint to take hi r beck to hia home ? No! Witnout a aigh ?without a regret, *he bid adieu to that boaic?to that hu-band?to that virtue and innocence which never again can cbeer or bleta her The poet of nature had almost cop'fd hia tcene Irom the conduct of my client to hi* wila, when ha make* Othello tay ? " Hid it pleaa'd heaven To try me with aflliction; bad be r*in'd All kind* ol tore*, and thtmet, on n<y hare headi H'eep'd me in povrlty to the very llp?5 Given to captivity me a? d n.y utmont hopet; I thould have iound in tome pm ot my tout A drop ot i alienee: but (alaf!) ta make me A flavd fit-uie, lor the time ol acorn To point ni* alow unniuving fli grr at ? o. o: Yet ruutd I hear tbnt too; well, very Weill But there. Waere I have garner'd up my heart; Where either I mu-t live or hear no >Jte; The fountain fiom the which n y current mat, Or eUedrirf U|>; tu be diacardtd tLenct! Or keep it an a cittern, for lettl ;osda 1 o knot and fender in! -turn thy complealon there! Pitlencc, thou > oiiiik and loae iipp'd cherubim j Ay, there, look gum u? hell!' Oeri'Uinen, I fear I have r!e ained yea too lonf, bail reared I aKouid not hare Jiir.iatged my duty had I atop.,ed ?hoit in myi fljrt for my client W hat-rer may b? yonr v. rdict, .? leg rda tne queauoti of damagta, 'he d* n.'ant r a- taltt n noo I care ta anticipate you aud to pi*, ect hin*ielt My clirlit doea nut * an bit tntney, il be Old e could not get il. toyou a? Juiora.a* men, lie wiab?a to ppe?l to, entreat you to tlx tne ai?adaidol publio ?ir* ue and molality V.etv ti.? ca?e aa men?at buabanda. leave the ea.owi-h \on ?1 leel I have hut leebiy dit'harged niy duty, and that my client will Sod -nuch *kich he may Jimtly conoemn. D<an iia ay?.? pjihy for all partie-, ac<n>g ttimly on your oatbatodo malice to ell Thnt aolettui oath la r> giuetvd in heaven, t'be am lednein ol ine demean* altar ap ala to you?and ?? an humble numb, r ol tha law, 1 tulle at you by tha nver In mm Ond to do y uur duty. The Judge ro'i'd wi'h difficulty repre'a the onthu'tt of dmiratmn which tLe e.oqu. nt ip?aker to richly da. eia d. The charge of Jn'gp Kent occupied upward* of two irtira in (he ifeiivi ry 1 wu? meie'y a i capi'ula'ion af he voiiiminoua itumini y ul.i n we have |ib'i-lud at nch friia'h, ai d ibe???umi ui ?h>ch, hov?e*?r valuable id in p iit?nt to the j .r,, c ul I not j>o aihiy iutar>aitur ue'era. The con menu ol tb? Ju'gewite inarked by har-Tteriatic f .nne?s .i,-i impaniality. Th? vaiuo of vii<a W.i dioi.'a temirroiiy, he rigatdtdaa iaipairrd hy he tactol her lewining m the plaintiff'* hntia* alter tha te|).irture of Via. Van t olt. The leal oe<l Judge C oaed \ foot mm* the jury, that il ih y regar ad the alleged dnltercna Intircoorae to have been i?'abli'bed. very aanoua d*m <g> a ahoui t he awarded; l ot ibat If they bat leved that the pUint tf had come into court l?r th purnot*of ohtalnit g a ditorre, btortuieirig ul'erior viewa i llli re/1 rd lo u IIV fuiur connection with .mother nam c it .m ge? could h>- aw*id<d No ??> eptioi * K>rf t>kcn totbeeharge and h<? ca?e h?n went tutheji ry, who w>-r? ilir> ct?d to bring ia ft in c.i*? ih?-> HgiteJ h?lcre n.omu.g Fihv* in i / ?*[>* Wfvr ?The ti? w and rxten*ivr ifmt ii 11, in G?It. ('minrt-i Wni, helnrgint ??> J H. ' w it', wai <t>?lio\ed hy Are on Saturday A imn'iiy i?l 11 tir, the moiih aid bolting clithn who ,iv?d, ? pr*.it il? ?l of ? hi at w?? burnt?no imuranee K im11 faetot y Nlongir v to Me. Chapman, a <avr mil b'-luniT'iifr lo VV Di -knon and a f illinc mill, he pinpeity nl W 8 VUcke'.izie, in which tbu rlg.i. n'ril. w>-r.oil cotmim. <*. Mr CfcapaiaD, w? learn, v?< injured lor 14U00 in the Mn'ual. Distressing Oamtai ty?On theeyning ol the hh inet i?ir?r wont of Pfier Cu't^rt. ro^r man?tae* ur er oi this tow n, the olde?t only lonrteen ye are of age, were drowned near the retiderre ol Mr. 0. ahont two nilf? ?onih of thia Tiling*. Theoldeat lad ?kating upou i amali mill ponn on thu Shelhum road, and accidentally kaiing into an open ?po\ where the water im eight or u feet d?ep. The l?o t oiin/er htotheta, in atteoiptitig o pull him out, were hoih drawn into the water, where hi-y hII peri*hed. 'l he hodiea have nit ce been recO*?red. Kn afflicted f ither ai d mother are thna leit to mourn th? mt|m>-ly io ? ?| th ?e niomi?ii g cuildrtn, their only ion? ?Burlington (Pi.) SriitinW Mi'iipkr Trial Im Baltimore ? Adam Horn ii o r>e tiled ib B.ltimoia tms w??k lor iha murder of hia wife. ThUL for Mt'rdir ?'Three peraoa*. named Polly Phillip* Joarph Phillip* and Andrew N. Bell, art under trial at PltUburg, for the murder ol Je?? ph Off,

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