Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 19, 1843, Page 1

December 19, 1843 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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TH Vol. IX., Wo. 330?Whole No. 3538. To the Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?daily newspaper?pubLshed every day of the year except New Year's day and Fourth of July. Price a cents per copy?or $7 26 j>er an num?postages paid?rash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD-published every Saturday morning?price 6| cent* per copy, or $3 13 per annum? postages paid, cash in advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation of the Herald is over THIRTY THOUSAND, and increasing fast. It hat the largest circulation of any paper in thit city or the world, and it, therefore, the belt channel for butimu mm in the city or country. Prices moderate?cash in advance. i'kintino or all kind* executed at the moit moderate price, and in the moit elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. Fhofhetor of thf. Herald Establishment, Northwest forner of Fulton and Nassau street* PACKET FOR HAVRE-Second Line The vMaPW'I'ip UTICA, h . Hewitt, master, will sail on the 1st jMMjmLof January. BOYD (t H1NCKEN, 9 Tontine Building, d8?c comer Wall and Water streets. FOR HAVRE?The French brig ALEnTE^ i^RJfW'JapUin Heuze. For might apply to JUMbs A. C ROSSIKF. Si CO. 47 Bread -,t or <0 016 UOYD Si HINCKEN. ft Toutine Buildinga KOK MARSEILLES?Packet for 1st January? mHKXW ' he shin TRKgOOTT, Capt. Mvrick. Apply to JSIMKb LAUKKM'V It PHELPS, 103 Crout st , or to BOYD Hi HINCKf N, A?enls, dtec 9 Tontine Buildings. "jjffg- PACKET FOR BRISTOL-With immediate jJ3f*WDe?patch?The well known fast sailing bark COSJMMluaMO. Capt. Outerbridge, will meet with immediate de? natch for the shore port. IMie his g >od accommodations for cabin, second cabiu and steemge patjeugers. Those about going to the old country will tiiid this a desirable onpoitnnuy. Application without delay should be made to W. Ik J. T. TAPSCOTT, njj r 43 Peck slip, corner South street. FOR GREENOCK AND OLASOOW, with MfSHfVdespatch?Th* paC'Ci. ship SALEM, Capt. He.iru, MMUKawili sa>l as above. Her accommod* ions r?r cabin, secoutl i .i 'i.i and steerage passengers, are tnperior to any ve?sel in port. P.rsons desiroun of goiu* snouM make early application ou bond, foot of Pit e street, o- to JOSEPH McMURRAT, 100 Pine. corner of Sooth street. P. S.?Persons wishing to send for their frie>d? to Sootland, can liave them brought out by the above packet by making arrangements with the above. d2r FOR NEW ORLEANS?Louisiana and New tnl&V York Line?Regular Packet of ZUtli Dec?The fast XnKMSaiailing o-ck t ship HU STSVILLE, Capt. E. Cor nell, will sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having hnndsems furnished accommodations. apply ou board st Orleans whsrf, foot of Wall stmt, or to E. K. COLLINS St CO. 46 Sooth itreel Shippers will pleate send in their bills of Lad'ug this day. Shippers by this line may rely upon liaving their goods correctly measured. Agents in New Orleans, Hullin St Woodruff, who will promptly forward all goods to their address. The packet ship Gaston, Capt. O. F.ldriiige, will succeed the Huntsville, .uid ami the 30 th Dec , her regular day dl'Jrc fit- KOK LIVERPOOL?NEW LINfc.-Kegular Wf3wy.Pnck?t of 26th December.?'The splendid pack* S1DD0N8, Ca|>t. E. B Cubb, of 100V tons, will nil iu above,her regular day h or freight or passage, havin* accommodations Uuequallrd for splendor or comfort, apply on board at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS & CO. Trice of passage, $100 . 56 Sooth street. The packet ship Sheridan. Capt. Deneyster, of 1000 tons, will succeed the Hiddons anu sail the 2' th January her regular day. 1 asseugers may rely upon the ship* of this line sailing punc tually as advertised. dlBec A+6T FOR LIVERPOOL-The New Line Reeular MrflV Packet Slat December ?The new and Ten- spleudid MUfaN'w York built packet ship LIVERPOOL, John Eldridge, master; 1150 tons, will sail as above, her regular day. for freight or passage, having roomy and unsurpassed accommodations, apply to the Captain on board.west side Burling lip, or to WOODHULL k\llNTlTRNS, 87 South st. Price of passage $100. The new and elegant racket ship Quee l of the West, Philip . Woodhouse, master-, 1250 toes, will succeed the Liverpool, and saibou her regular day, 21st January, 1844. dl9r new line ok packets for liver. fcTjMWPOOL.?Packet of 2lst December?The splendid JonMiBwell known favorite packet ship LIVERPOOL, l'JOO tons burthen, Captain John Eldridge, will sail on the 21st December, her regular day. The ships of this line beinc all 1000 tons aud upwards,persons about to era uark for the old county will not fail to see the advantage* to lie derived from selecting this line in preference to my other, as their great capacity renders them every way more comfortable and convenient than ships of a smaller class, and fh*ir arrnrnmrvlafinns if mh?II U?? ?? I others. f?hm i ?m Those wishing to secure berths should uot fail to make early application ou board, or to W. k. J. T. TAPSCOTT. At their General Paasage Officc, 4S Peck slip, d!4 ec earner of South st. *CT- FOR. LONDON?Packet of the 20th Dee?Th? jMwWracket shin WESTMINSTER, Cap' Moore, will JHHIfebe despatched fcr London a? abo*e; her regular day, Those wishing to sec ore a pajsage, having superior ictommodatious for cabin, seeond cabin and steerage passengers, apply to JOHN HERDMAN, 6fSouth street, near Wall street. N. B.?Passage from London and Liverpool by the regular Packets, sailing weekly, can at all tunas be arranged at the lowest rata, and drafts furnished for any amount, payable throughout the United Kingdom, on application as above. dlr x??~ FOR LONDON?Regular packet of the 20th Dec. mHh^?The wel' known favorite packet ship WE*TM1NAMMIwSTER, Captain Hovey, buithen 1000 tons, will sail at above, her regular day. Her accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, are splendidly fitted up for the comfort and convenience of passengers. Persons intending to embark should make early application to J09EPH McMURRAY, ICO Pine st. corner of South. Persons wishing to send for their friends reaidiug in the old country, can have them brought out by the above ship, or any of the tneregular packet* sailing on the 7th. 17th and 27th of earh mouth, by applying a* abuve; if by letter, post paid. PS. - Drafts at Sigh', far large or small sums, are diawn by thesubscnber on the Provincial Bank of Ireland; payable in eyary to-n throughout the country ; also, on Measr> Sp toner, Atwood k Co, Bankers, London, payable in every town in Great Britain. dl2r |fg- PASSAGE FROM FoRK-Via Liverpool-In MHKVy the first spring shi|>*.?We beg to inform our fnendi jMHaKastlvit during the coming spring, 1144. we shall have a regular succe&Abn oT first cl.-ss American snips, sailing from the above port every week, which will be fitted out in such a manner for second cabin and steerage passengers. as cannot fail to ensure them every comfort. One of our firm, Mr. Jamea D. Hoche, resides there, who will see personally to the forwarding OjT aU cur passengers, and will spare neither pains or expense to meet their wishes, and have tliem forwarded without any delay. Those sending for their friends will at once seethe advantage to be derived bv paying in our line. Apply to. or addreis if by letter PMt^l, ROCHE BROTHKkSk CO. w r wwn iiwi, nen ?ioor to tne p niton oauk, or to JAMK.8 D. ROCHfc, M tiorm Piaztas, Liverpool. P. 8.?Passage certificates nnd draft* can be trot from this by Mm regular packet ships on the lit, 7th, 13th, 19th and 26th ot erry moith, also by the Boston steamers ou the 1st and 16th. JC i30 KXPRES8 FuR ?v'^nV^NVLIN1!>"W1WTEK ? I1ARN i'tN (fc go. will nnjMM I I 1 their package and business Ki'Lk*9?# .HH pre*s between New Yerk >uid *IZ?3IG8L JSK^EL Boston during the winter, at follow* >? via fltontagton. on Tue-dava. Thnmdaysana jmnrday*. Vm Norwich, on Monday*! Wednesday, and Frtoaya?mak in? a daily liiia ? N. U.?Plmae mark all package* intended for thia line, to care of H\ANI)KN & co. u8r 3 Wall street. ______ - - pJj1L AD?jL^f|^- eXPRES-..- Aleaari \a1iI HAllNOtN h CO. iu connexion with tlieir JMH Bos on and Providenae Luiea of Exprvu ami Ku'"Penn Agencies, run two Daily Lines of Express to fni)Mt?ipnia. coancctiof with lli'timor; and Washington and al1 the important linej to the gr>utH and Weal. Particuttr attention wilt be neidto the tran,i>ortation and delivery of (moll and valoable parcels with the utmoat regularity and despatch. . . .... ... ? . ? Cuts. large parrels, Jtc. despatched daily at K before' P. M Snail pa/celt receive# umil >? past 4 o'clock P. M. aud deliver iu phu"mphu nf,t morni"b- harnden * co. jVti jh vvinter mail line foh alba and i rer mediate placm, from the foot of SKZZslK3E>CouitUndt street ? The steamer UT CA, Capt. J Scott, will leave u above at J P. M. on Wednesday, Friday and Sunday. The COLUMBIA, Capt. A Houghton, will leave as above at i P M. oa Tuesdiy, Thursday and Saturday. For passage or freight. apply on board, or t* P. C. 9 huUx, af lh^ (i(Tir?? nil th# whuf ilt'lr _ 3TATENISLAND KERRY, KOOT Br^pn'Of WHrrEHAri. ST.?The sttainboM SBkbsMZC? HI ATEN ISLANDER will leave New York and Suten Inland, on and after October 3d, at follows, until further notice !? Leave Htatrn I.land at IX, 10, a. m., i, 4, p. m. Lenve New York at B. 12)<, 10 mm. pnt3.<V N. 0 ?On Sundays the boat will leave at U instead or K)tf All lreight aliipped ij rerjnirad W k* particularly marfcea and ia at the risk nf tae owner* fK?tcnf sMtfr WINTER ARRANGEMENT. FREIGHTS KOR WHEELING, V*. AND PITTSBURO, Pa.-The undersigned, for the I ait five years (and H_3E?3SDC?il preeent) Agent for Bingham's Lint fioqi (hit city to Pittsborg, takes this method nl mlorminc hn numerous friend* and patrons, that having made extensive ar rangeinenta for forwarding merchandise via railroai's and wa*ans, daring the winter season, to the West, he is now prepared to receipt for goods from this city to Wheeling. Va. via Baltimore ana Cumberland .or to Pittibnric via Philadelphia and the Chambersburg Bailr ad. All goods entrusted to his care, will b" forwarder wit' not any delay, and at the lowest current fate*, to either of the above points on the Ohio River. Also, merchandise and park ares forwarded by Green's Express, through in three days from Baltimore ta Wheeling, making in til six days f*om litis city to Wheeling. The business will be eonductnl by? Wm. Tyson. No. 10 West street. New York Ringham k Brothers, JT8 Market street, Philadelphia. James Wilson, North Howard street, Baltimore. Holliday k Egerton, Cumberland. Md. lames II. Korayth &Co., Wheeling, V*. vVm. Bimilwm, Pitt&burg, Pa Oooda intended for the Wheeling ronte should be marked New Vork and Wheeling Line, care of James Wilson, Balti* mote, and those fur Pittsburg, Biuahain's l.tiif as heretofore WM. Tfst)N. No. 10 W?t street N. Y. New York, Nov 'iO.JfM. -.21 lm?r PA HI* BOOTS ANU LASTS MADE TO ORDER, By E. SUSEH, 175 BaoaDwsv, (Rsskmsnt.) Oae door from '^ourtiandt street. E. SUSKR. Bontmaaer and Maker of Lasts, an ( PHP' K"Ire" of ( lerei o( Paris. I**a leave to inform his trwn'is and all the amateurs of a xenuemanly "ch,unsure ' that tie ran now make, in New York, wiHi tlw best Kreuch ina Uriels, all that is so perrectly made ia Paris hy kis master, the cclebmted Bootm<ker Clerce, wnose numerous customers on this side of the Atlantic, are respectfully invited to try Rater's f B iota and Lasts, befois they despair of being "chansses" h'w York, after the nices latest I aria fashion. Also the gennlaa Parit JetBUck Varnish told. ?31 lm%g E NE NEW THE ELLXER OF LOVE. The household tint! the household tie*! How beautiful they are? vv ith rosy lip* and laughing; eye*, lied cheeks and golden hair. How tad i? ehildleu married life? Wealth cau no joy afford; Cold looks the husband on the wile? The wire ui>on her lord. Bat Lort'i Ei.iikr?that sweet boon will Nature's curse reirove. And crown w itb living blossoms soon. The bed of fruitless love. Lucina Cordial!?barren wire* let as to mothers fair, And tne fond name of Father give* To hnsbands in despair ' In lwialiorrea and in gleets. It proves a sovereign balm; Consainption too a conqueror meed In its unfailing chum. Eruptions, lassitude and pains, In back, or loins, or chset; Disease brought on by sudden strains, Discharge* long suppressed, Ar? liv fKia waiwI'taiu Crtnlial mimiI. No mure their V'ctims vet. Thus by iu aid. is health lusured At once, to either sex. Let *11 whosulfer from diseaae Or fault in Nature's Law, Seek Irom this grand specific ease, At ninety-two N aiau. And No 13 Court street, Boston; No. 90 North 6th street, Phil idi'Jphia. Persons ordering thia mediein* from th- country, by eroding a remittance, can Live it lioiad up and seat to any part of the I'oion. Price $3 per bottle, or S24 per dozen. u2< lin*m 'PO THE LADl t>.?If you hive hairy cxcresoencea, couceiling a broad and elevated forehead?if you have the uu lightly api?iidage of a beard .in your upi?r lips?if you have superfluous hair duliaur/ni any part i.f toar otherwise beautiful faces, the I'oudre Subtile, inveuted by Dr. Felix Uouraud, will qjirkly and forever tradirate <t, wtlnut tha slightest injury rr decoloration to your skiui?this you 'an be satisfied of bv > eing the prepara'inn tested at the Dor tor's office; all doubts of the ar'rcle belli, a humbug will quickly vanish. K-r sale only at S7 Wolker street, one door Irom thee rner of Broad way?$1 rer bottle?where may be had the folio ing article*, all warranted?The celebrated Italian Medicated Soap, for coring all b'otches. pimples freckles tan, morpliew, scurvy, it-.h. redness, sillowness, or roughness of the skin; for cnapoed hands, face, or mu?iu;tr> bi'es its effects are immediate; in the was) ing ?f children, in allaying all irritation and chafing, its properties are really astonishing so softening and healing that no motlier should be without a cake. '?ne cake, JO cents, is afliciajit. ind we warrant it or return the money if not successful. Be on your guard agaiust a bold imitation, and buy no where else but as above. Oouraud's Ean da Beanie, or True Water of Beauty, is a well known aud approved cosmetic ror elfruistng hailing, jutifying and behUtifk ing the rompltiion, and by its dilating propeities rrereutu g the formation of wnnkles, and banishing theiu when pnwut. $1 pei bottle. Gonraud s Veri table Li mid Konge imparts a delicate hluthing tinge to the complexion, immovable bv lubbi. g with a handkerchief or linen cloth. Kor dyeing ladies' stockings or gloves, this i reparation, diluted with wster, is inimitable. iO ceuts per b >ttle. Oouriud's Ha r Dye will change >ed or gray hair to a beautiful dark brown or black, wi hout staiu,ng theikin. SI per bottle. VVhi ker aud E\e br.w Dye 2% cen slier bottle. Oouraud's ttlmc d Espavne, or Spanish White, gives a pure lifelike alabaster white ess and smoothness to the skin?free from all injurious ingiedieuts and is entirely annihilating urnmou chalk and flake whits. Put up iu elegant boxes, ?6 cuts each This, with other of r. O. s prepaMti as, i? imitated. Buy no whe e else hut at 6T Walker street, just oue door from the conie< of Broadway, where will be round an assortment of rhi moat delicate and choice Perfumery, imported Irom all parts. Agents?Jordan. 2 Milk street, Bortou; 7i Chesnut street, Philadelphia ; Hohiuson, Harrishargh ; Heniitch, Lancister; Seabrook, Princeton; Tnpi?, Newark : 'i'onsey, Rochester; Carswell, Lock'-ort; Smith, Palmy*; Grigs, lUmiltou, county; Outline, Alb toy; Gray, Poiuhkeeps ie;_Klliott, Goshen; iviyers, jxew mven ; uv?r. Providence : Taylor. ."Se * wjit; CanrtOD, Lowetl rives, Hnlrm ; H >dge( Newburvport; Prestou, Portsmouth ; Patten, Portland; Guild. Bangor; Luther White Calais; Seth S. Haute, Baltimore; Selby Parker, WasUiugton Mrs. K riser,Richmond; MathAWson, Norvr rh, Conn.; Well* & Humphreys, Haitford; E. C. Kerra, Middletown. dll m*r DOUbi.t; EXTRA. ITALIAN HAIR WASH rpi'.IS CELEBRATED preparation the only on* that has i- ever been discover*!, Tor the successful extirpation of that moat offensive disease of the head, dAndrIjff, has, during the late spring and aammer season, been applied and tee ted by tnotuand* of Ladies and Gentlemen, and in nefone inatanee, haa it failed to effect an immediate and radical cure. It i* recomm?ude>d by the moat celebrated and skilful physicians and chemists of the day. Every one should avail them selves of its benefits, and thus secure a clear head and a In tunin t coat of hair. It ia for sale by its proprietor?price $1 the lottle, and 23 oasts the single wash in the shop. 14 lm*w P PUHSK.DDU IT Park Row WONDERFUL DISCOVERY STRIKER'S SOLUTION FOR THE HAIR, which will *3 chauge grey hair to its origiual color in a lew minute*. This solution is different from any yet offered, and cannot fail of superceding all other*. It is highly efficacious, and possesses the great advantage of beautifying the hair without injuring its grow tli. Those wWo doubt its virtues are reqansted to have their hail changed before paying their mouey. If humbugs would t&ke this method there'would be no reason to complain One trial will prove the fact. Sold wholesale and retail, and applied, at No. 5 Chatham st opj-osite the Hall of Records. New York, up stain. ii 17 lm??s NO ROOM KOn DOUBT. MrTBENSON', 47 prince street, cured three children by one lBd. but of Kent's Worm |,nipn*f>a af^r mine niUar < with ut effect. Ucn. Loder, Esq N. Y. Vocal I tut. was eurrd of a severe cough, with much pain, by less thMJ one 18 penny bas of Kent's Cough Lor.envas. Mr. Clyde, 11 > Grant, was cured by W Loiei>|u only. Mr. John Taylor, the cele braced coatumer, 48 Piiuce, aayi three or four of Kent'* Cora pound Camphor Lozeuges cured Mr*. T. of a vary riolent headache iu a few miuutea. Mr?. Clyde, 87 Crosby, subject to nervous headache, savs three or four always cure. her. One 18 penny box contains 21 Lozenges. Kent's Anti-Aphthous Lozenges are an unfailing cure for " *prue ' or Thrusn Pleasant to trie tiste, they are muci more convenient than any wain. tee. One 18 i>euiiy bn is sufficirnt in any case Keut's Haart burn Loteuges pt inpdy rwinove all acidity of the stomach. Preparel and sold, wholesale and retiil, at Apothecaries' Hall, No. 60 Prince street, corner of Marion, a few doors east of Niblo's. dig lm*r HULL'S TRUSSES. NOTICE TO RUPTURED PERSONS. PERSONS atfli'ctrd with ruiXuzes may rely upon the be* 1 iniiruineuutl aid the world affords, on application at th> office, No. 4 Vesey street, or to either of the agents in the prin cipal towns in the United States. Be careful to examine thback pad of Hull's Trusses, to see if they are endorsed by Dr Hall, in writing. None are geomaa, or to b? relied upon at good, without nis signature. Many persons hare undertaken to rend imitations of IIull'i celebrated trusses, and thousands are Imposed upon in conse lueuce. These imitations caunot be relied upon ; tliey or> made by unskilful mechanics, end are no better than the ordi nary trusses. Roams hart- beeu fitted up r.t No. 4 Vssey street, exclusive!) fit ladies, haviug a separate entrance from the business depart meat, where a female is in constant attendance to wait upc.s female patients. dl4 lm*r PO?1TIvTlFwATER>KOOF?W. J. Koorae's Sospi * to or Chiueae WaterProof Ointment?Maushaem It Palmrr, priucipsl wholesale and retail agrutsl' r this onlyanre preventive af wet feet T e celebrated tun-ka UWc<iiu, which his won a great reputation for ita brilliancy of polish iu quick time, and which is well adapted for using ovr the Sospito, is for sale by the propriet <r at nis agency for the Soipilo, 81 Kulton s;reet, corner ol Gold. N. B ?The public are inviied to call and test its merits. dll lm*fcc FJAY'S SHEET RUBBER OVfcK SHOta-Ki .Maid?. Lane. Experience haa proven that a leather sols can be attached to India Rubber upuen, to that it is impossible to saKrate them in the courts of wearing These Over Shoes,which re already ttirown into disuse \miher over shoes and mocwtius, and t? which the walar i?roef boot is fast tending, are furnished by the Koxbury India Rubber establishment, 2f> Maiden Lane, of a quality surprisingly perfect, and altogethsi are heing otaae by any other establishment in the I B?0U V I MTo the rubW bi.u^foV^'.Tr or'.iir W*"amHORACE H. DAY. 8aco?eaor to the Rovbury I H. 0., d] lm*r 16 Maiden Lane. NOTICE?REMOVAL. 'T'Hfi aiibacriber info, ma h i fiienda and the pubi c that lie 1 haa rrmnrrd from the eatabliahmtnl #v Bro dwar to h>? old itind, 314 Brv?dw?y, oppo.it* st raul'a Church, having bought outtheeutire lutereat of Mr. Van Vnutken. A large aa ortuiMitof Hit* and Cars, eonatv tly oa baud. JOHN N. ORMN. ( ate OENIN & VAN VRANKRN.) ZM Broadway, d8 lm*m oppoaite St. Paul'a ' hurc h. r% NtW STVL? OK t.HILURKN'S VELVET CAI'8 The aubacriber haa a large anil beautiful aaaortmeut of (Jentlemen'a and Boys Cap*. of the la'e-t 'aahion, which he will aell aa cheap aa any other establishment in thi* city? imong which may be fouud gentlemen'* cloth. ?el?*t, a new ttyle of glazed, mil fiue otte> cap*. AI?o on liaud a large aupplj of mole akin, ailk and fur hata, of a bemiiful fiuiah, for aalr low Fancy Kura?Also, cnnatantly on hand, a large aaaortmeut of Vlaffa and Far Trimminga for aaleat very low prio*a. N. B.?TheCap* ofthe (ubacriber took the premium at th* late Fair of the American Inatitute. \VM. BROWN. ii 10 1m*r 128 Chatham it. opposite Roosevelt. ~ CORK SOLE WATER PROOF AND DRESS .wBOOTS.?The subscriber makes to order Boots ot the IBabove descriptions, of I he finest quality of French Calfakin, in the latest style, ann at *ery reasonable prices. 0?ntlemeu * ho ha>e been in the habit of payng extravagant prioei for inferior article*, are requested to call and be convinced of their interest ill purchasing at this store Drawings being taken of the feet, mid a pair of Lasts kept for each customer, llierr is no difficulty in getting a handsome and easy ht. Constantly on hand, a large assortment of ?eady made Bress Boots, latest scvles, at $3 ttid (3 SO per nair; Double 8ol?s,lrom $1 to SC i<er pair. Over Shoes, Half Boots, Dancing Tumps, Slippers, &e a' einally low prices. JOHN L. WATKIN9. 114 Kolton street, di lm'cc between Nam .a awd Dutch streets. J LOOK AT THIS. GENTLEMEN'S CORK SOLE BOOTS, the beat ol quality, $J 00 Do Water Proof Boots do 4 50 Do light French Ca'fskin Boots do (3 to i 00 Do India Rubber Over fchoes, with leather soles 1 JO Do plain Rubbers, SO Do Dancing I'ninrs. 1 08 Do Dancing Oa'ter, 1 1i Do Worked Slippers, 100 And all other kiuds of tioots and Shoes in fasliim: ladies' gailet Boots. Busk 111 V Slippers, Ti^s, quilted 8lmw, prunella Shoes, white ami black saun Slippers, bnitoo Shuesj India robber strao Inrr^d. plain, and aTother kinds of Over Shoes C logs, Moccasins, and the gmtesr assortment of boy's BooU aud Shoes; misses' and children's, of all kinds to be found in the world all ot our own inanufaetn'e. aud the best of Freuc'n goods, and warranted to be the best, ;uid as cheip as the cheapest, at 3<i; Broadway, comer ot Franklin vieet. dHt30?ec ORKOORV ?t t'AHILL, M7 Broadway. >*?> ANTI-HtJMBUO STORE!?IjIVE AND LLT 1.IVthe old exalusivx Boot Store, No. HI Chatham street (where tlieodiooi practice of calling nt*in perions uiMing I'm- store is not toletalad), can be ohtuned Witer Proof Boots uuiKf'Vtnred in this city of the best material, and warrautid at iki.vs raniriug from three to fire dollars, bem* some two dollars lower in price than is generally obtained (quality cons-dered ) m this city. uMSw'r iTfgj BOOT AND SHOE STORE. /OHN READY respectfully informs his friends and the public, that he has eommcucvl tmuness in the above line, at tfo. 99 Nusia street, where be will thankfully receive ud faithfully execute, all orders ha.raay be favored with on tha oat rawouble tarns for mk. iyt* W YC YORK, TUESDAY MOB V. S. District Court. Before Judge Betts. Mo*dav, Deo. 18.?The Late Mail Rohbery.?William Hough wai placed at the bar, and arraigned on the charge of robbing the United State* Mail at the city of Hudson, Columbia county, N. V., on the 7th ult. The prisoner pleaded not guilty. He was attended by his counsel, A. L. Jordan, Ksq. ' The case is sot down tor the February term. The Ijtvinia Piratet.?Tha District Attorney moved on the trial of Babe and Mathews, for the murder of Walter J. Nichol, mate of the vessel Sarah Lavinia, on the high sean. The prisoners were brought into Court, and placed in the dock provided especially lor the trial of persons indicted for capital offences. It is placed immediately outside the rail, and between .the jury box and the box of the prosecuting District Attorney. Babe, alias Brown, the principal accused, was dressed in a suit of blue cloth, sailor fashion, with a white shirt, tied with a black handkerchief. His appoar&ace was clean and respectable, anil his countenance netrayod much interest during the motion for a separate trial, made on his behalf by hs counsel, Mr. Price. The other, and younger prisoner, was also drAdiiwI inmAwhit H/tHni* thnn u*K?n ho u-nu hmnorlit lin tor examination, lie betrayed no anxiety?a look of dogged siillonnoss maintained throughout, afforded no opportunity of reading in his countenance hit hope, lus fear, or his dread of an ignomiuous death. Previous to the jury being called, Mr. Taici: moved for a separate trial on behalf of the prisoner Babe, and read, in suppwrt of his motion, tho following attidavit of the prisoner. made in open court:? William Brown, otherwise called David Babe, impleaded with Giorfe Mathews and William Webtler adsm the United States of America?Indictment for the murder of Charlie H. Dearborn, master of the schooner Sarah Lavinia. Souther* Disthict of Nf.w Yoke, is.:?William Brown, the above defendant, being duly sworn, saith tint shortly after his arrest for the felony charged in the aforesaid indictment, he, this deponent, and one of his co-de' fondants, George Mathews, were required to attend an examination ofth* witnesses against them upon the charge of the felony aforesaid, before Hylvauus Kapelje, Esquire, a Commissioner of the United States, duly appointed according to law to take said examination; that upon such hearing, before the said Commissioner, the testimonv against this deponent was altogether circumstantial, with the exception ol that of William O. Russell, a witness on the part of the United States, who testified to a confession made unto him, the said William O. Russell, by George Mathews, one of the above named defendants, in which confession the said Mathews gave color and show of probability to certain portions of said circumstantial testimony which legally imputed guilt to this deponent, in respect of the felony afor??aid, by reason only of said confession. And this dejionent further saith. that he is informed and believes, that of the two panels of jurors, copies of which have been served on this deponent, and which in the whole amount to hut seventy-two jurors, less than onehalf thereof are in attendance on this Honorable Court, and that a joinder in trial with either of the above dofendants might imminently impair, or wholly destroy, the right of this deponent to a peremptory challenge of twenty ot the jurors now in attendance. And this deponent further saith that upoa the examination aforesaid a great number ol witnesses testified to the several and individual ants and declarations of the said two defendants with whom this deponent is impleaded, which acts and declarations could not, as this deponent is informed and believes, legally be given in evidence upon the separate trial of this deponent, and which, upon a joint trial, could uot fail to produce fatal preju<li?e Rgainst this deponent. And this de|>onent further saith. that the couuscl for this deponent are exclusively employed by him, and not of counsel lor, nor as this deponent ih informed and believes, in anywise acquainted with the defence of either of the said co-defendants. That this deponent is informed by his counsel, and believes, that for the above stated and other causes he cannot, through a joinder with either of the above mentioned co-defendants obtain a lair and impartial trial of his case. WM. BROWN. Hworn before me this 18th day of Dec. 1843. J. W. Metcalf, U. B. Commissioner. Mr. District Attorney Hoffman opposed the motion, lenv ing it, however, to the sound discretion of the court lie observed that the evidence was only ciic nistantial, ami independent of the confession of Mathews, there was no distinction in the bearing of the evidence nr st the prisoners. Where it was strong against one. as equall} so against the other, and vice visa. The Court, in allowing the application .ho counsel for the prisoner, observed that the disci - runted in the court was one, not depending altogethei upon cases alri?;ulv ml itwlirnturmn lint irrmirwiisfl nn th<* that the prisoners, it associated in trial, should not have a fair and impartial trial, especially when the confession of the one, mode openly and without the consent or knowledge of the other, might ofl'ect the rights of the unconfessed. Under this view ol' the court a sepernte tiial was therefore granted as requested. Mathews was then removed. The District Attorney then moved on the trial of Babe, the unconfessod prisoner. Mr. Prick thea opposed the drawing of the pauel of jurors summoned for this trial, on the ground* that the copy of the panel had not been served upon the prisoner, in conformity with the law of Congress, relating to the drawing and serving on the defendant a copy of said panel The copy of the panel served stated that it was drawn by the Deputy Marshal and Deputy Clerk, whereas, the act of 1640, in the opinion of the dissenting counsel, did not give the authority to the Marshal to draw by deputy. Also, that the additional panel of 36, drawn by order of the Court, interfered with the right of challenge vested in the prisoner. The Court overruled the motion of the counsel. The trial then proceeded. The Clerk then informed the prisoner of his right of challenge, and proceeded to call over the panel of juror? summoned. The calling over occupied much time, in the challenging and questioning ot the several jurors. The following is the disposition of the panel :? Challcngrd Peremptorily?Frederick W. Wood, Edward Kearney, John Hunter, William C. Maitland, Simeon DraSer, Nathan Bangs, Jr., William Lintz, Charles Storms, aniel Robins, Robert S. Bullus, Pierre Jarvis, John M. Nixoa, William G. Harrison, John D. Clute, Thomas Johnston, James Myers, Jr., James Halscy?17. Excused on Religious grounds?Jacob Conklln?1. Fined for Non-appearance?Smith Harriott,Sila? Holmes, Robert Bkidmore?3. Fine (36 each. Jurors Sworn?Thomas Emerson, Robert McCoskry, Robert Webber, Kbenezer uouton, Joan D. Thendenthal, Adam Norric, Oeorge W. Lock wood, Wood Gibson, Francis Denliam, Isaac V. Briggs, Jmic Vananken, Hobert Thompson?13. Mr. Barrett, on behalf of tlie United States, in a moat feeling, forcible, and clear address, opened the case. He detailed the grounds on which the prosecution were prepared to prove the accusation against the prisoner, and road the section of the act under which the prisoner was tried. It is the eighth section of chapter thirty-six, 1st vol. Story, page 84?wherein it is provided, " that if any person or persons shall commit, upon the high seas, or in any river, haven, basin or bay, out of the jurisdiction of any particular State, murder, 01 robltery, or any other offenee which, if committed within the body of a county, would, by the laws of the United States, be punished with death; or if any captain or mariner of any snip, or of any other vessel, snail piratically or feloniously run away with such ship or vessel, or any goods or merchandise to the value of J>60, or yield up such ship or vessel voluntarily to any pirate; or If any seaman shall lay violent hands upon his commander, thereby to hinder or prevent his fighting in defence of his ship or goods committed to his trust; or shall make a revolt in the ship, every such offender shall be deemed, taken and adjudged to be a pirate and felon; and the trial of crime committed on the high seas, or in any place out of the Jurisdiction of any particular State, shall b* in the district where the offender is apprehended, or Into which he mny flr?t be brought." The learned counsel then briefly recapitulated the chief points of evidence to be adduced, and with an appeal to the jury is men and a? christians to jrive tlio rull benefit of any doubts or discrepancies to the tide of the unfortunate man, he proceeded to call the witnesses for the prosecution. Oeoxce J. Tiibjui, sworn?Where do you reside? A?At Alexandria. Q?Do you know a vessel called the Sarah Lavinia? A?1 do?She is portly owned by me She is an American ship. Q?Do you rnoollect when shesailod from Alexandria ' A?On the Qrst of July last, bound for Antigua anil a market; Charles H. Dearborn, master, an J Walter A. Nlchol, mate. Her crew consisted of six persons, includine the Captain. I don't know tint I can Rive the names of the crew, except from the shipping articles?Charles Dearborn, Walter A. Nlchol, David Dalie, fJeorge Matthews, William Webster, John Johnson?1 was personally acquainted with the captain and mate?sh?' was abont 114 tons; she had but one boat, It was an ordinary sized jolly or yawl liont Q?Have you ever seen Mr. Nichol since the first of July? A?No, I have not?He resided in Alexandria, where his widow and family an- now residing. Q?How old do yon think the captain and mate were ? A?Captain Dearborn was about 3f> rears, and Mr. Nichol was about 25 years. They had sailed together for several years. t^?What was Captain Dearborn's disposition 1 A?It was amiable so far as I knew?1 cannot nay what Mr. Nichol's was;but Captain Dearborn said a lew days before he sailed that he was a good eflicer and he would prefer to have him to any other otticcr. Crost-extrmintH by Ma. Nash.?How far is Alexandria from the Capes of Virginia J A?Aliout !W0 miles. H? Did you see the vessel sail fi'om the wharf ? A?I did. Her cargo consisted of corn, staves, meal, hi ,1.1.of l ... i

aware of, or any valuable goods. She wu bound to Antigua and (i market for the sale of her cargo. She wn? to touch nt St. Thomas on her return to (jet a cargo of sugar. H?Did you ?ee the prisoner Babe on board " A?I cannot distinctly recognlv.c him ; the only one I think I would know would be Johnson, the cook ; I have a perfect recollection of seeing the prisoner at tho bar walking about the city previous to nailing ; Alexandria ha* several thousand inhabitants. Frkprrh * Vicami.?I reside at Alexandria, and am a ihlppin{T matter ; I shipped the crow of the Sarah Larinia ; the articles shown me are the articles of the vessel ; the name *f David llal>?, is that signed at my house by the prisoner ; he boarded at my house for five day* before , I saw him on board myself, and delivered him tip to the captain ; Johnson, the cook, was a yellow or Indian fellow; when the ve??el sailed from the wharf the mate, Nichol, was on board. H?'Wheu you saw the prisoner in th? prison, did he re cognljeyou ? A Yea, he did ; and enquired about my w ife : the ship had only one boat: it was a four-oared boat; the last I taw of the ship KM when the captain hailed th? vessel from < >RK I :NING, DECEMBER 19, 1 the wharf, on Saturday evening, and Babe came off in the boat for him. Crois-taaminrd hy Mr. I'aicr..?Tell what Babe said to you in prison. A.- -Hi: asked me how 1 wus, and how I left the old woman. I asked lum what lie had been doing. He said, they want to make out that 1 killed the captain, mate ami cook. 1 said, (iod knows bust, and then left him. He did not say any thing about his guilt or innocence at the timo. We hail no turther conversation. (i.?Did any ol the men boarding at your house refuse to ship on board the Lavinia? A.?No. The men seemed perfectly willing to ship. <i.?Was there any allegation made that the vessel was not seaworthy? A ?No. She was in good order. No one refused to ahip because she was unseaworthy. Mr. Thom.ii recalled,?The vessel was perfectly ?ea worthy; had been hove out nuil repaired. She was about seven years old. tlnc^r.zxr Bkrry, sworn.?i live at Pawtucket, Mass. I follow the sea ; 1 remember the day when the Sarah La tinia was discovered ; 1 was 011 board the Kairhaven of Providence, bound for New York. On the 30th of July, about 6 o'clock in the morning, we started down the bay ; when ahout seven miles otf we discovered the schooner ; we passed without taking any notice ol her ; the appearance of the vessel being suspicious, we ran past her, and then around her ; the captain told me to go and see what was the matter ; 1 jumped on deck, and finding no persou on board, 1 ran to the cabin and lound it empty ; a broad axe was lying on the rloor, which had been split about six inches across, as if with the axe ; 1 went torward, and ftfund the water rushing in on the larboard bow through a hole, which appeared as if made by an inch and a hall auger ; 1 stopped it with the handle of a broom and some canvass ; the depth of water in the forecastle was about four feet j 1 did not examine the hold, as the hatchways tvero battened down. My impression was that there had been some foul play on board, and that somebody had been killed botween the forecastle and the mainmast ;ou the starboard side we found the l'oresheet market with li esh blood. The ceiling was cut away with an axe?a hole was made Irom the inside to the outside, as it with au auger?a pair of compasses were louud there with the points bent up. We stopped the leak with the end of the broom handle and soma cauvass. The main throat halliards wore hanging over the sides. Alter we got her underway we went into the cabin?a leather truuk was cut completely acrossone of the men brought up a book and read it to mo?(the book is here recognized)?the trunk was locked; there were shirts, flannels, &c. in the trunk; there was a southwester lying on the cabin floor. We found also a paper in the trunk; it was torn at one end, and we found the torn portion on the floor?(it is the list ef the crew, signed by the Deputy Collector ) The southwester had marks of blood on it; it lay in the starboard berth; we lonnd a hair seal cap, it had blood on it. 'l'he berth clothes were ail covered with molasses; they lay, some on the floor and some in the berth?1 did not see any blood on them?we found three drops ot blood on the larboard transom in the cabin. The floor was ripped up, the hole there made led to the hold, where the staves were, the ends of which were marked by the hatchet; 1 saw blood on the foresheet, it led inboard, close to the trunk; the blood was about two feet fiom where it was belayed; the blood spot was about two inches long ; there wa.i blood under tho tiller and forward by the galley ; the blood under the tiller was ns if a man lay on the arm, and the marks of the hair streaked through it were evident ; the hloorl mark near the galley wan about iour feet lrom the galley; we got the vessel into Now Bedford ; we did not find any person on board ; we found the log book in the trunk also the snipping urticles?(the witness recognized the log book and the shipping articles.) The name of the vessel was on her stern; there were four feet water in the hold. Crots-cj-aiuinid by Mr. Price.?The schooner was not aground when we lioarded her ; she was a or 6 miles from Westport, she was on the seaboard. William O. Ki?*s?:ll?1 live at New Bedford; I boarded the Sarah Lavinia when she was brought in. Q?State what you saw on board. A?I went on board about half past nine or ten o'clock in the morning, when she was brought in; 1 made some exuminetioas, but not thorough; 1 went to see the District Attorney, and told him there had been foul play on board; he desiruii me to jfo ou board and make an examination; 1 did so; I then loundthe robin Moor cut up, apparently with an the staves underneath were exposed; I lound uquantityol wearing apparel covered with molasses; 1 found two or three spots of blood on the mattrassof the captain's berth; also on some bedticking; molasses had beeu scattered on the bod clothes; we found the southwester with blood on it^it was in the berth; 1 went forward to the forecastle and loundthe berth and ceiling cut up, asii with a dull instrument; it w as fresh and bright; we found a place where a trunnell had been driven out; it was plugged up; there appeared to be marks as if an instrument had been used to pull out the oakuin; a marlingspike had been driven into it; there was a mallet there; it w as broken off; there was no blood on it; there was considerable blood ou the deck, under the foresheot; I did uot see the blood uuder the tiller; it was raining when 1 went on board; 1 saw the black leather trunk ; it was cut open; the vessel was perfectly good, with the exception of the injury done to the cabin and the forccastle, and where a rail or two had been taksn away to launch the bout Crou-cxamincd.?The vessel was lound in the county of firintol, she was found iicni the Ilea HKlCkicktiii, ill pu/.*iini D?i). a D? vt-PBCi ? / iu iuu nuuaiii wucu t boarded her: it wn raining very moderate. (i?Did Uiere appear to have fallen sufficient rain to wash away the mood described by the last witness 7 A?I think not. H?Could not the trunnel you speak of have worked out ? A?1 think not: the hole was above the copper, and just below the water line. By the Court?The trunnel was driven from the inside outwards. By Mr. Nash?The molasses on the clothes showed darker in some spots than in others, as if there was something else below it. [The chart of the brig is here exhibited, hi order that the witness, Berry, may point out the position of the vessel when discovered.] Merchant Baker?I reside at Kail River, Mass.; on Sunday week I saw the accused; myself and three other men started from Seconnct Point to fish; 1 was standing in the stern sheets, and en casting my eyes to the eastward, I saw a strange boat coming on under a sprit sail? about one mile off; the men in her were bailing, and observing that they allowed her to yaw about very much, I observed to my comrades that the fellows in tnat boat are rogues and runaways; they passed us?steering very wide of us, and landed on the east side of the point. The big fellow (pointing to Babe) jumped ashore and ran up on the bank. The other two also went on shore, and commenced unlading the boat; I told our fellows it was our duty to go and see what they were about, so we rowed round to the westward, and as we passed they were dreassing; landed and started for them. The large man was ?. I I llf'n.J flvonmrr stiinmotn " uicavvu as i uu > nuv.cu, i saiu, uvvu vfcuiu^, >iiw|iuintu. He replied, " The boat is mine, she is not worth oned?11, let her lay where "he is ;" he then enquired what place it wti; 1 told him; he then inquired for Newport; 1 asked him where he and bis companions came from; he replied, "We belong to an English brig from Poole, England, bound to this country?that four days before the vessel had sprung aleak?that himself, the two men, and the cook had taken to the long boat; the captain, mate, and seven passengers had left in the yawl, and, he supposed, were already landed; I asked where the cook was, and he said he had died the day before, and was then thrown overboard--that the captain had giveu them the lioat and compass; he offered to give the boat, compass, and ship lantern, to bo tnken to Rhode Island; I objected, as the property might be claimed; so he gave us $1 I/O in money, aud left the other property; while waiting to get on board our large boat, Bal>e pulled out a gold watch from his pocket, and told us the time of day. After they got on board I loft them, and my partner, Nickerson, put them anhorc at Sec.liewest, east side of Newport; I saw them land with a glass; 1 recognize the trunk ami the wooden chest as a part of the luggage. The Court took a recess tor an hour at this stage of the pi-ocaadings. The jury were provided with dinner by the Marshal. At four o'clock the Court again assembled. Merchant Baker crosa-examined?The vessel was in the Massachusetts waters, according to what I heard from the persons who bo ardcJ her. There were but three persons in the boat when 1 first saw them ; I saw them jump lahnrft Thn hiir follntv fthi? nriunnrr^ ftrcf nnil thn >wn I other* followed ; there could not have been another per ton in the boat or I muit have ic?n him. Q?Could they have landed to the east of Warren'* Point without your perceiving them I A?I think not, os tiiere was a very heavy sea running to the ea*t\vard, as there i* whenever it blow* any way hanl. 1 am positive the men had two bag* with them when they landed ; the boat wo* not a sail boat, the aail appeared as It it had been cut out of another sail. Rrnr.aTso* P. Bvrkkr.?1 re*ide at Middletown, R. I.; I recollect the 30th July, when the prisoner, with two other*, came to my home, which *tands on the (hurc , they hail n chest, a trunk, and throe bag* with them ; I do not know what the content* of the bag* or che*t* were ; they had not the lantern, chronometer, or compass with them; Babe, the prisoner, told me that they were from New Bedford, where he had arrtved the day previous, and that he was on the way to New Vork ; it is a round about way to come by my houso from New Bedford to New York ; 1 conveyed them to Mr. Knight'* house, Newport; they paid me a silver dollar for my fare ; tlicv had some other money with them, but 1 did not know wfiat it was. Caleb 8. Kuc.ht.?1 keep a boarding house at Newport ; I saw the priioner at my hou*e on the Sunday i|W>ken of; he was brought to my home along with two other* by the lait witness ; they had two chests and three bags, and three monkey jackets, (recognizes the trunk*, kc.) : they left my house and went on board the steamboat loala*,l>ound for Providence; I had some conversation with Babe, the others were rather shy ; Babe asked me to let them board with me ; I told him tnat he could for two or three day s. My wife called me in to show me the gold watch the prisoner Babe had ; he appeared loth to let me see it; he said ho bought it in Liverpool and paid a hundred dollars, and two were returned to him, so that it cost him but 1 looked at the watch and said it was a very handsome one anil mutt have cost more ; he said, no, that was all he had paid for it; he told me he was from New Bedford, and had been two days on the main stage , 1 repliedthat that was a very strange thing, as our mail generally went through in one dav ; he paid me seventy-live jenti for all they had hod ; Babe did not wish the others logo with him 'when he went on hoard the steamboat, tiut after some cursing and damning they all started ; I lid not see them again nntil I saw them arrested ; 1 was present when the trunk was opened; the chronometer tva? found in the middle of the trunk. (The w linos* rc-ognized the trunks, chronometer, watch, kc.) rvoss-frai*inrd.-~I know the watch from a mark on the nside ; they were at my house from ten o'clock until ihout four o'clock is the afternoon ; Babe said he had two .incle* at Providence. Foster Tinkham sworn?i reside in Brooklyn, but my place of husine** is at No. iftt Broadway. I am a jeweller ind watchmaker. ((Jold watch shown.) I recognize that n ?tch an one which 1 purchwed oa the first Auguit from IERA 843. th? largt man litting there. (I'ouiting to Babe.) 1 have no doubt of it. Q?State tha circumatancea under which you came to purchaie it. A?The man, iu appearance a ataman, camuto me, and offered it tor sale, mating that he had been a long time in the city and had run up a large lull at his (warding houua ?that a chance ottering o( shipping for Baltimore, ho withed to sell and itart. 1 paid lum part in cash and part in good*. I gave him that watch in exchange, alio a gold key, ring, a lour-bladed knife, and in money. He wan in my store a long time; 1 did not obierve any one with him or waiting for him. The ailver watch was valued at $16. 1 gave him in all $40. He told me he gave $76 for the watch in L,iver]>ool. 1 questioned him, a* 1 was afraid he was uet honest, but he told such a straight story that 1 believed he was honest. He intimated that he wan last from South America and that the watch was cleaned at Peru. I examined the watch and took down the number. I recognize the number and the general appearance of the watch. It was in my possession about two days, when 1 gave it up to Mr. Kapeije, the commissioner. When 1 saw iiabo in the Marshal's office, after 1 had given up the watch, he said it was his watch and that he came honestly by it. William Adams?Deposition read by the District Attorney. He was a watchmaker at Alexandria; he was acquainted with Waiter A. Nlchol, had cleaned his gold watch for him on the 12th of February, 1H42?he made an entry in his day book, which entry corresponded with the marks on the watch shown to him at the time ot inaki ng the deposition, which watch was the on* sold by the prisoner to the previous witness. This was conclusive evidence that the watch was or had been tne property ef the unfortunate mate, Walter A. Nichol. William O. Russell, recalled?1 came on to this city alter the prisoner; I came on board the Massachusetts; i found the trunk and chest at the boarding house at Washington street, where they boarded?Mathews pointed them out to me; I loundBaheon board the Massachusetts with his arms pinioned; I unlashed him and ironed him with Mathews; 1 searched the prisoner and fouud on him a silver watch?he said he had got it in exchange with $11 for the gold watch of the mate. 1 opened tue hair trunk and fouud the chronometer, now showu me in it; I put my initials on one corner of it at tne time; I have kept the key since that time. (The trunks were opened and the clothos shown to witness ) ? I recognize a pair of boots, on which arc written the uame of Charles H. Doarborn. The same name was written ou one ot the shirts. Q.?Had you any conversation with the prisouer baboif so, state that conversation 1 Mr. Nash here objected to such conversation being detailed by the witness, as ho was an officer at the time,and had the prisoner iu custody. The Court permitted Air. Nash to examine into the circumstances under which the conversation occurred. Witness?The man was arrested and was in my charge oil board the steamboat; 1 was a jiolicn officer in my own county, at the time ; 1 told him that he was charged with murder and piracy. When he heard the accusation, he Mm ml pale, and appeared agitated; 1 don't recollect whether I told him to tell all about it or not; 1 held out neitlier|eucouragement nor threat;l simply asked him some questions, and he autwerud mo. I have been seven years a police otticer. All Babe said to me whs voluntarily, and without any promise ol' lavor, or threat ot punishmeut unless ho told the whole truth. Mr. Pmcr. objected to the admissibility of the evidence of this witness as to the declarations ol Babe on board the Massachusetts. The Court overruled the objection and allowed the testimony. H? What conversation had you with Babe, and where did it occur? A?It was on board the boat, after lie hail been arrested; I told him of the charge;! asked him where the captain and mate wat;hes?id that when about 14 or IS days out, being his watch on deck, the captain came up and found the mate asleep on his watch; the captain said he was a d?d pretty officer to fall asleep; the mate jumped up and some words occurring, the captain struck the mate, and they clinched and boih fell overboard. I asked him where the cook w as, and he replied that he had left him on board the vessel, he did uot say who took the charge of the vessel after the captain fell overtioard ; Babe was reluctant to say anything about the affair, unless in answer to par ucuiiir qucsuuui, Q? What declarations did Mathews make to you in the presence of Babe relative to the atttur A?Mathews said that Babe took charge of the vessel after the captain fell overboard. Mr. Prick, objected to any declarations ot Mathews.? The Court overruled the objection, and the oxamiuation on that point was postponed for the present. By Mr. Price?Have yon consulted with the District Attorney, or have you obtained information as to the exact place where the vessel was boarded? A?According to the representations made to me, it was oil the Hen and Chickens, which is in Westport, Bristol county, Mass. We supposed that the prisoners came under the jurisdiction of that District, Hnd accordingly 1 came on here to arrest them, and take them back for trial. ! Kiia*ces Lxdd?1 am the half lister of the late mate ofthe Sarah L.ariui*. Walter A. Nichol; I reside at Alexan dria ;1 when he was nt home he resided with me; 1 last saw 1 him whin he sailed, on the 1st July; I think the watch now produced is the same he had; I attended to the making up of his clothes; I have seen some of them , in this building; 1 recognize a coat, a shirt, h razor strop and a razor; 1 recollect the shirt perfectly well, as I cut 1 it out and made it; (know the coat by the red lining, as 1 cut it nut for him to sew in; my brother was '.23 years old last February; he has five halt-sisters beeides mvself. Eliza Dkarhorn, sworn?(This witness was the wife ot the unfortunate captain, and she wept bitterly during ' the time she was in the witness box. The prisoner appeared very much ufloctedat the scene?he was evidently ' very uneasy, and his eye could not rest upon her?she ! could scarcely articulate.) My husband's name was Charles Henry Dearborn; I last saw him on the Sunday 1 morning when he lelt Alexundria in the Sarah Lavinia; he 1 expccted to be absent about five or six weeks; I have examined a lot of clothing in this building, which 1 re- ! cognize as the property of my husband?several shirts, j a pair of pantaloons, and a great coat, but of this 1 am notj positive; 1 made the shirts with my own hands; I knew three or four pair of the paRtaioons; 1 one especially, which 1 had made myself for him: 1 also rucognised a vest; 1 packed his trunk myself, and nc took , it on board the day he sailed; 1 know the boots found in that bag. [A linen jacket was here produced and shown the witness, who was scarcely able to speak,her agitation was so great?she, however, recognised it] UKonut: c. uiviM?i am a new ?or* can driver,! recollect the prisoner at the bar; I saw him on the lit August; I drove him and two others to the Bowery theatre on Tuesday or Wednesday night; we went into a "porter house near by. and then I took Babe to a house of ill fame; from theuce I drove him to l'eck Slip, and thence to Church street to another house of ill fame, where I called for him the next morning; he paid me or $'J 60; I got the linen coat (this was the one recognised by Mrs. Dearborn) now shown from him; he had a pea jacket and oil cloth coat; I called for him at four o'clock and took him back to Knowles' boarding house;I did not see much money with him; he paid for all. .Mr. Dkahborm recalled?The day my husband sailed I gave him twenty Spanish dollars. Jostm Co*wat sworn?I am the mate of the ship Hector, and am the cousin of the missing mate, Nichol ; I reside at Alexandria when not at sea ; Nichol and myself went to school together, and subsequently made two'voyngos from this port in company ; the day he sailod I taw him on board ; lie was of a kind, gentle disposition, unless when excited; I recognize the watch as his also; I think a coat, a shaving box. a toothbrush, and a life preserver ; I think 1 can identify the sextant?(this has not been found)?I know thu handwriting of the mate, as I had sown him write frequently. The District Attorney her* offered in evidence the logbook, to preve that the entries up to a certain date were in the handwriting of Nichol. Mr. Pnicc objected, but the Court overruled the objection, and the log book was received in testimony. WiTNtss?I recognizt the entries up to the lftth July to be in the handwriting of Nichol. Mr VicA*it recalled?1 have scan Babe write his name, 1 when he signed the shipping articles ; 1 think I should know his signature again if T saw It. The District Attorney here offered to provo by this witness that the memorandum in a certain book was in the handwriting of the tprisoner. The counsel opposite objected, as the witness had only seen the Brisoner write his n*me oncc. The Court, however, held the rvi.i?nr.. to bp admissible, although It might ba but a weak evidence, yet it was competent. By Mr. Paicr.?I keep a jailor boarding homo, and a 1 hipping office; I generally pav particular attention to the J handwriting of the men I ship; I think 1 would know 1 Webster's handwriting if I saw it to the shipping article*. J By the Disi rict Attorney?The writing now shown ' looks very like Babe's writing, particularly about the B's ' and the rs. J * mh S. Smith, sworn.?I saw Babe write to-day ; he " wrote down the direction of a couple of witnesses he wacted to have summoned. 1 took particular notice of the handwriting. -] By the District Attorney. ? Do you think the handwriting in the book, is that of Babe's ? a A.?I do, from what I have seen of it. (This witness c was shown several other papers purporting to be in the handwriting of the prisoner, but when compared with the entry in the logbook, they were found to be altogether ( different) * TlinDisiaicr Attorney, by permission of the Court, here read the following entry in the log book, purporting to lie in Babe's handwriting J Mcmumnditni. -On the night of Friday the l!Hh,al>out U o'clock, 1 and the mate were on watch together, when the * cantain came on deck, and struck the mate for beiug " asleep on thejwatch, and the mate struck him back again. ' when they tossed each other about, the mate lying on his " back and rolling. '' r.Vo signature.J ^ The District Attorney produced another book, which c was shown to the witness, who believed the hand writing ' to be that of the prisoner- The District Attorney read tin' i following entries from the small book ? "14th July, 1843?Captain and mate got drowned by r fighting; kept tbe vessel her course." " 17th?Spoke ship, told us to keep West for Bermuda. ? tiiought it best to keep South and get home to America " , " ll?th?Kept the vessel N. W. by N." TheDmnicT Attorney then read the deposition ol p Benjamin Barton, who had identified the chronometer to- a ken out of the trunk ot the prisoner, as being the same .is si that left with him by < apt. Dearborn to be repaired in the ni month of June, and which he took away from the depo- ti nent in July?which was another link in the chain of evi- rn dence, tracing the possession of the property of the ill fa- >t tn<l Lavinia to the prisoner. is The hammock spoken of was produced, ami officer th Walsh was called to prove that it came out of the t>ag ol of the nrifoner, but the officer could not state the fact po?i f) lirel), ?i LD. PtIm Two C?ai?. Mr. Thom_h recalled ?There was about 8 or 10 ralJona of raolaaaea lor stores, not lor cargo. Mr. Bsaar, re-called?I saw a piece of broken mallet on board, aiao an axe lying at the cabin door. Mr. llt iiCLL, re-called?A? to the coufesaiona of Matthi'W.4 and Babe, which, at the request of the counsel for the prisoner, were j>oiti>oiied until the deputy marshal ?hi called, and testified that the watch, the chronometer, the trunks, bag*, fcc., now in Court, were the same aa iiri livered to him by the witneaa Russell. Mr. Thomas, recalled?There ia a bootmaker in Alexandria of the uauie of Morgan. Capt. Dearborn's boots have his name in them. The Court here adjourned until ten o'clock to-day, the jury being permitted to separate and go home. CUy Intelligence. Polite?.Monday, Dec. la? Uksmd LaBckrt.?A colored man, named Henry.Wallace, was arrested yeaterday on a charge of dealing a gold watch, chain and acala. valued at $60. the property ot Dominick McLaughlin, of 136 Orange street, 'l'he rogue entered the premiaoe under pietence of buying a coat, aud stole the watch,which wm afterwards found in his |<ossession. The rogue was fully committed. Itttsyor'a OlUce?Monost, Dec. lit?Amur or Fcrsa Rcif.bsbn.?This well known and notorious individual was arrested yesterday by officer Cockefair, on a warrant issued from tlie Mayor's office, on a rhaige of obtaining money by fraud and false pretences. The allegation is, that on the 'J9th of September, 1H42, he drew an order on D. Leedi< St Co. of Pittsburg, Pa., for $260, payable to David Ingraham, who paid him the money for such order or diait ut the time he itemed it. On iorw aiding the draft it was found to be worthless, aud that the only property that Pete had in their hands was a box of medicine*, worth about $7,60. Pete wan fully committed to auawar the charge beioie the Sessions. The Lost Tbi nk.?'1 ho examination relative to Um trunk stolen from l'onieroy's Lxpress, containing the large sum of money, was continued, but nothing new wm?1i*i tad. Central kraalona. Before Recorder Talliuadge aud Aldermen Rawaon anJ \\ aterman. Mokdav, Dec 18?Striking from the RnU?At the opening of the Court Hiram Hunt, t.sq. moved that Cornelius V\ Terhune, Ks?p be struck liom the roll ol this Court for malpractice in tho matter ut Margaiet Baxter, late client of Terhune, whose affidavit was presented, showing that he had received possession in trust of property to the amount of VitHi, which had been obtained by him from the Police Office on her order, and which ha sow reiused to lestore, although he had been paid lor the s?rvice rendered. .Mr. Tcaxunr. replied that ho had received tho goo<W from the police, on an order from Mra. Baxter, who owed him as a counsel lee, which, when paid, he was ready to deliver up the goods he had received. He had also be*a indictod for an assault and battery on a person concerned with Ms*. Baxter, which, when tried, would show whether he was right or wrong, in retaining possoastoa of the property. TheCoi'KT ordered that they would take definite action on the subject on t riday next, and requested the clerk to serve a copy of the motion on Mr. 1 erhuae, aud requeat kim to answer on that day. Fasting Ulobr Hank Afurwy.?Michael Downey aod He? ry Johnson, recently from Montreal, were tried on aa Indictment for "passing false token*," In |passing $HO iu bills of the fraudulent Olube Bank. The statute covering this oflence is at follows "See. f>3.?Kvery }>erson who, with intent to cheat Of defraud another, designedly, by colour of any fall* token or writing, or by miy utter false pretence, he. "See. 6-4.?If the false token, by which any money, personal property, or valuable thing, iliall be obtained, a* specified in the last section, be aprumisaory note, or other negotiable evidence of debt, purjiorting to have been Indued by or under the authority of any banking company, ormonied corporation not in existence, the peison convicted of such cheat may be punished by imprisonment Im a State prison, not exceeding seven yearn." Richard Kklly.oI G? Cherry street, testified that they came to board with him in the month of October, and remained a week, during which time they gave hiin a $IU note of the Globe Bank and $10 in smailer bills to change lor which he gave them good money. That the day they passed the last bills they took passage for New Orleans, and when he discovered that the bills were bad he purauedjthem on board the vessel,when they both denied having ever seen him before, or having passed the money. Patrick Carey stated that Downey passed five dollars ol the same money upon him the day they lelt for New Orleans, for which he gave them five dollars in specie. They offered no defence, but avowed that they hud received the note* in exchnnge for Canada money at a Broker's ottice, after their arrival in this city. The Court charged that the teienter was pretty clearly shown by the several different offerings of the note*, uxt also that the denial of the accusud on hoard of the vessel, that they knew Kelly showed, strong evidence of the guilt of the parties. |'l he jury returned a verdict of guilty, and the Court remanded them for sentence. Blanty Pleaded Guilty.?James K. Blaney, indicted for manslaughter in the first degiee,iu stabbing William C alien, through his counsel James T. Brady, hsq., entered a plea of guilty of manslaughter in the third degree, which was accepted by the Court, and he was reaoaaded for san teuce on Wednesday. Charley Stone again?Charles Stone, indicted for grand larceny, in stealing a $1000 note from John J. Clayton, ami unit:red to be prosecuted. Colortd Burftar?An athletic black fallow, named Kruncis Deal, wai tried on a charge of burglary m the Grit degree, in entering the dwelling home ol Michael Carroll, 30 Prince street, on the morning ol the lath of November, and iteaiing a lot of bed curtain*. The rogua entered by railing one ol the window tallies, and wan :uuglit in the act of tuking the curtain* from the cheit. The rogue made fight, but as *oon a* a watchman wa* called lie laid down upon the door, played poisuni, making believe that he wai drunk. No defence wai ottered, and the jury after a ihort absence, returned a verdict of guilty. The Court ?entenced him to the state prison for the leait term, that being ten fear*. The prisoner,who appeared to be perfectly calloui, received this sentence with a grin, and r emarking, "that it wns a long while," went chuckling out of Court. (h and Larcmy.? A boy named llenry Wheatley, ?u tried.; on a charge of grand larceny, in stealing >144 from Jainett BartleU, of the Branch Hotel, on the 301h of November. The inouey wai taken from the room of Mr. Andrewi, the bar keeper, where it had been depoilted aver night. The boy, in hii examination before the Police, made full confaisiou of the manner in which he effected the larceny, which being read to the jury, and the larceny proved, a verdict of guilty wai pronounced against him. The Court sentenced him to the itate pnioa for the loweit term, that being two year*. Ai he wm leaving the Court room he said "you ought to tend Dave Blair, too, ai lie put me up to It." .'J Stile Prottirui was entered ui the case of A. Clarkion Vandewater ana John Vandewater for an asiault anil battery on William C. Carpenter, Mayor'* Marshal, while . performing hii duty?the) paying the com of suit. IndicUdJor Murder and J}riim,?Karl H. Kohlrauiole wai arraigned on an indictment for murder and anon In the iirit degree, in killing Mri. Leitga and letting fire ta :he house afterwards. Tn" case was lent to the Court of Oyer and Terminer for trial, Jluaull and Hattery.?Lukt (Joodwin, Peter lleaney, Patrick I onian and William Mill* <?ere tried t?r in fittilllt ami hutlprv nn I.ulro nn lie 30th of August last. The offence *u clearly ?roved, and the defence conducted hy Col. CralV jffered uo testimony except that the complainant wu par. ially intoxicated when ne went to the Upper Police to nake a complaint. Donnelly was arrested at the time, ind tried on a charge of assault and battery with intent t? v ill, hut convicted of an assault alone. Alderman W?rtaur charged the jury, who retumed a verdict of guilty, ind the court fined them $9 each. .InaiUt anH Battery ?John Nolan was triad lor an aeiault and tiattery on Timothy Mount, on the 30th of April ait. and Convicted. jTnfl/ of Moici V. Batch for Librl.?The trial of Mr. 8each for a libel on Benjamin H. Day, hi* brothar-ln-law, wan aet down for trial this morning. (Tuenday 1 Another Catt.?Comeliui W. Terhuue waa triad for as ussault and battery on L>?nni> Linnehan, the associate of Mr*. Baxter. The affray took place in Uelion'i barber ?hop in Centre street, and from the evidence It appeared that Terhunp threw Linnehan on his knee* In a scuffle, which originated relative to some property that Terhune had obtained from the Police for Mrs. Baxter. A number f witnesses were railed to show the notorious character jfMra Baxter, who waa railed as a witness by prosecu ion. The Jury returned a verdict of guilty of assault only, ind the Court,ordered him to be flned the sum of Ave dolars. Ihiorderly Jflomt.?A woman, named fcllen Weaver, dial Vandernilt, was trie<l for keeping a disorderly honae n the rear of 56'2 Walker street. The fact was clearly iroved, and the Jury returned a verdict of guilty. The Court then adjourned till this morning at eleven I'clock. Shocking Depravity?Exntaokdptaky Exposition.?The inhabitants of Oberlin, Ohio, were not i little startled une morning last week by the arreai if one of their ministers, charged with not only fealing, but seduction and other enormltis*. The /levelnnd Herald of the 12th inert., contains th? ollowing, relative to the atlair ; ? Poor human nature is indeed fallen ' Tli? H?r H f~ rnjrlor, editor of the Oberlin Evangelist, was on Friday ast committed to the Jail of Lorain county on a charge of tealing money at different timet and in various sums, In II j'ip|io?cd to amount to a large num. He itole it from he Kvangelist office, And the Oberlin Pott office, in both I which he has been a clerk. He in also charged with tearing a girl In hi* family, and procuring an abortion.? Ve learn that since his arrest he fully confettet all the rime* and enormitiet charged, and waa required by Jutice Birch, of Klvria, to give bail lor trial in the turn of > 2001), in default of which he in now in lail. A hw months after procuring the abortion, Taylor marled his second wile, and it it stated that the tanctimolioiiH hypocrite i> reached a moral reform sermon on hit vedding day! We are informed that mucheredit is du? o Mr (Jillett, publisher of the Oberlin Kvangelist, for rrreting out the villainies of the hypocritical scoundrel, id to the faculty and citizens of Oberlin, for their romptnes* in surrendering him into the hands of justice, .ithotigh Taylor had for yenrs been a leading member of jciety, and hail stood high as a clergyman, and editor of ne of the most widely circulated religious journals of le West, all refused to tail him, or screen the exposed oral leper in the least. The i'.vangelitt Iim been a rang advocate for seveie penal enactments for the punhment of crimes against chastity, and the depravity of ic editor (Virnlthes melancholy but conclusive evidence rthe neceaaitjr and Justice ef such laws. We learn that r. Dryer, a physician at Klyria. has been arrestee! for a* sting in procuring the abortion, and held to bail.

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