9 Mart 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1

9 Mart 1844 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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1 I II ,1,835*??? Tm bit ' jjl . Vol. X*, No. 00-Whole Ho* 3630, MA* OLD BLACK BALL LINK OF PACKETS? hWWWTFia packet .hip MONTEZUMA. Capt. Rathbon*. JHMKawill be deacatchrd fir Liverpool an the 14tn Much, Iter tegular day. Thnae wi.hing to engage poaaitte will requi.e to make early application ? ? ? , JOHN HERDMAN, fit Sou h ?t. N. B ?Pauage from tjraat Bntain and Ireland can te aecurad by the brat claaa ahipa of the line at the jewa.l 'ate, aid draft, can a. a.ual be furai.hed lor auv amount, payable in all the priucip.l towna, without aar ch irge, thioughout <?,ait Brjiaiu and Irclind, on applic itiou aa above. _ m'Vc tiQf- PACKET FOR HAVRE?Aecrud l*iu<?'J lie bMffWahip BALTIMORE. Edward >unck, muter, will MKaait on the 1.1. f V DIc^TnC No. 9 Tuuliiie Uuildicr. uiSre corner Wall and Waier atrwt'. MO FOR SALE?Poai ively to cloae a Concern?The } yW vrrT '* 'tailing pack* t ahip LOUISVILLE 517 tout built in thia city in the auuiuier of 18.11, ol lire oak, white pine and 1'cuat; tlior ualily aalted on the ?t>cka; haa l-Hiidaamafuni-hel accoromod itioni for thirty cabin paaarnpea, and la well found. If not aold on or before Thuiaday, the itth inat.ahe will on that day, at I P. M.. be aold at auction k. by Meaara. Honintu A Co , at the Merchant.' Eichaoge. For ' * lurther particula a apply to mlin V.. K. COLLINS It CO.. 56 South at. PASSAGE FROM ENGLAND. IRE'.AND, SCOTLAND AND WALK#, VIA LIVERPOOL. THE luiworilter liu made uu. quailed arraigatn*nta WpJrJV for hringi g out emigrant. thia year. '841. Thoie JNlMfa'ierding lor their frieuda would do well to apply at the old eetabliahed packet rffice of JOHN HERDMAN, fil South at N. B.?The ahine cl thia line now leare Liverpool every fiye daya, and dr fia can aa uaual he furuiahed for any am'.uut payable at all the ptiocipel banking inetilutiona throughout tne united kiugdom.apply ??above. ml ee JcMf* PA-HAOE FROM DUBLIN. CORK, WATERkfffVFOKD. UEKRY, COLERAINK, BELFAST, JB##fc'vewr,L D-o^hedd, Ac ?Persona wialung to ?end for uieir irifiiu* cau n?v? twin umuKiii i?ui iroin any 01 in** aoore pons in ftrat cUm Ame icm Packet Ship*, on the most reasonable terms and without lh?ireiprrieuciiig any unnecessary de. tention Mr IV. Ta seott, one of the firm, ill he on the spot to aire his persoual attention to tha passengers cogsged by th? subscribers or their a, et.ts liere, and persons may rely that the wishes and comforts of those wh"se passage m iy be euga-edby them will have all due ani proper attention. Kor particulars apply, if by lett< r, nost-t aid, ta W. & J. T. TAP8COTT, at their General Passage Office, II Peck Hlip, cor. 8 m th street, wheie, also, Dra ts may be obtaiue I, fur large or small smna. Payable on demand, without discount or -ny other ehaige. at the National or Provincia Banks of Ireland, or any o' their branches throughout tha Kingdom fe22 rc NEW LINE OF PACKETS M)R UVER(KfW POOL?Pucnetof 21st March?The splendid and laJBBHfarotite uacketship HOITINQUEK, 1001 tons burthen. Capt. Ira Bursley, will aail on Thura ay, March 21st,her regular day The ships of this line being all 1000 tans and upwards, persons about ta embark for the old rouulry will not (ail to tee the adr<ntagea to b? derived from select ng ihia .Hi e in preference to any titer, as their gaeat rapacity teuders tliem every way more comfortable ard convenient than ships ol a smaller class, and their accommodations it is well Itnowu are superior to any others I hnss wishing to secure borths sh'uld net fail to , make early application n board, or to r , W 8t J. T. TAPSCO I T. General Pauses Office, mS to21 43 Pe k si p, corner South street. dfgg- BLACK BALL. OR OLD LINK OF LIVERMiffVPOOL PACKETS?KOH LI VKRPOOL-RegisAmftMBwlar Packet oI the 16th March.?The uew magnificent and celebrated last sailing packet ship MONTEZUMA. burthen I 50 tuns, Capt tin A. B. Lowber, will positively sail on Saturday, 16th March, her regular d.y. It is weil known that the accommodations of the MONTEZUMA for passengers, at- fftteil out iu a moit su.eih in inner, with every modern improvement and convenience, lhat on add to tke comfort of those embirkiug. who should call and see this splendid specimen of Laval arch t-rturu before rngagr gin any other vessel. Kor pnssage in cabin, second calnn and steerage, apply on boaid, loot ol Beekman street, nr to ihe subscribers. ROCHE, BROTHErtokCO., 34 Ku'ton meet, neat door to the Fulton Bank. 1*. 8?The MONTEZUMA, sails from Livei|iool on the 1st May. Persons sending for their friends can have them brought out in her, or in anv of the packets ol'this magnificent line, sailing fiom that port punctually on the 1st ar.tT 16th of each month Drafts at all times for sale on the Koyal Bank of Ireland, and on Messrs Prescot', Urote, Ames & Co , Bankers, London, e or passage. kc apply at above The parke snip EUROPE, will succeed the above packet and tail for Liverpool on the let of April, her regular day mTtlCrc llfg "OR LIVERPOOL?The New Line Regular Packet Slat March.?The superior New Vork built JHUKspacket ehip IIOTTINGUER. Capt Ira Bursley,1040 tons burthen, will sail u above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having very superior accommodations, apply to the Captain on _ . . 07 South ?f. The superior packet ship Liverpool, Capt John Eldridge, 1030 tone Durtnen, will succeed the Hottibguer, and tail on her regular day.21st April. mfrnglrrc Jflfi KOR LIVERPOOL?NEW L1NE.-Hegular IWKWBm racaei 01 win mai?n.? i ne apientnu packet (hip JaHSbROSCIUS. Capt. John Collins, of 1000 tona, wiu ail u above,her regular day. Far freight or passage, having accommodations unequalled for splendor or comfort, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS & CO. Price of passage, #100. 30 South street. The packet ship Hiddons Capt. F.. B. Cobb, of 1000 tona, Will succeed the Koacius, and sail the 26th April, her regular I^sseeeers may rely upon the ships of this line sail ins pons tnally aa advertised. ftt FOB LI VERPOOL?Regular IVkct of the lltli bjriJW March?The miierior picket ship VIRGINIAN, JNMbCapt. Allen, will sail as above, her regular day. Her accommodations are equal to any vessel in |>ort: persons wishing to embark by this conveyance, in the tnbin, 2d cabin, or s lee rage, should make early application to JOSEPH McMURRAY, m< r; 100 Pine st corner Month pf|h FOR L<> *l)ON?Regular packet of the I0'h of hCStfWMarch?i'he splendid packet ship QUEBEC, Capt AlWbHebard. will aail as above, her regular day. The accommodations for cabin, sec md c.ibio and steerage passengers, are unsurpassed by any vessel iu port Persons wishing to embark should make early application na board, foot of Maiden lane, or to JOSEPH McMURH AY, mi re 1 nft f* " corner of South. ggj. FOR NEW ORLEANS?Louisiana and New WS^WYork Line? Potitivnly First Regular Pack t?To sail JMWwl ih Ma xh?The fiat sailing packet ah p GASTON, Capt. O. F.ldridge, will rail ta aoove, her rrgnlarday. For freight or pass ge. having haodsom* accommodations, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, f tot ol Wall at. nr to K. K COLLINS It CO , 3(1 South st. rantergers by this ship Will oleosa be on board at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, on Monday morning, filth inst.) at 10 o'clock, at which time llie shin will sail. Positively no Ireight received after I his evening, the 9th ins'. Shippers by this line may rely upon having their geods correctly measured Agents in New Orleans, Hnllin A Woodruff, who will pr.mi.tly forward til goods to their address. mThe psckrt ship Louisville, Capt. flout, will succeed the uas'on, nod tail 20th March, her regular day. m3 ec ICT- FOR SALE.?The sloop THOMAS COLVKR. Sing Sing, now laying at the foot of Spring street, JWup^New York. She was built by Thoinaa Colyer, at Sing Sing, and is five years old, and one of the fattest anil best built sloop* on ihe Hudson riyer. Shi it centre-boerd, and o' light drnoghr of water, and carries about 120 tons, and it well adapted for llie freighting or lumber bminess. For furtlier partieulart apply ta JOSEPH AGATE, 2:17 Broadwav, New York, Admioiatrator of the estate of Franklin Agate, deceased. m3 lm*ec JsA FOR SALE OR LEASE ? A l<rge Ooub'e Houee, [??; sitoa ed u|K>n the Th'rd Avenue. opiHisi'e the five mile one, conuiuiug ten roe ma, a good kitchen anil pant iea, witn liable, carriage and f tlier honaea Attached are an acres of land on le??e, part in a high state of cnltivation. Alto, a good well of suit water. The situatiou ii uctirable for either a nrivte family or for a public house, being situil'd midway between the city and Harlem One half the hnilding list been erected within three yeare. Poaaession can be given immedi* etelv if rrqnisit". For further partt-u'ai* inquire of K. BL^NCARl), 66 i Broadway, or Mr NOW LAN, Prospect Hall, Yorkville m? 2w*ec TO, I.F.T a-d immediate posxeetiau given?The tmpw Store in tht* Herald Bui dings, No 97, Iroutiugon Nat* jrflviu a're t with fixtures, counter, ttove. Ike . newly put up Hud handsomely paiul-d. and papered ; furnished alas with a roe'? and two gas conductors. Applies'ion to be made at the Counter ol' lhe lie-aid C'flSce m7 tf rc jm| FOR SALE.?A piece of land containing from 20 to aQCtl'l acres.' tutilillv located on the Paterae, Tnmn.ke cornmamlnir n ear-naive view in nil directions. It i- nn' tli' lU knitrk River, and in lull view of Newara, (ivi rlookiui all the surrounding c< untry. It ia an admirable aif for a gertleo-an's rs.deoce, heitg fire niil'i ft in Hoh<>ke?, at 8-cauriis. N. I , in 'he neighborhood of goo I ach olaand eminent prtacktrt. Inquire ofWM. ? HADDOCK, No. ?J Perry street, or of the owner J. Q. l^JDKRTllLL, at Secaucue, or Dr (>LOVk,H, 2 Ann at. ml 1m rc "iaA FOR 9ALK?TrtK. LEA8K, FPKN'I ' I'HE AMI FIX ''UllEH OK A FIRST CLASS HOTEL.which .CUL'iaa b"a established four years at a Lodging House aud a Bar 'oom. '1 he bad room furniture ia of ir.e beat quality. The Bar ri QM and halo n are fi'fe.d np in a style unsurpassed ?.y any Hotidffu the Union. Ail the faat futures mint go with the laaaa but a large portion of the other lint urea and furniture will be motived if required. The above honaa ia doing a great bnaiaeae? but it ia not eipectad that anyone will lieliere thia bate a'ateinent, but it will he proved to the aatiifacti >n of tl.e moat aceptiral, who may wiah to purchase. I'naaeaaion to be given on the firatof Mav nevt; or a partner with a cat It onnital of $2 000, and goat) qnalifi ationn to eonduet the establish inent. wonld te taken, if preferred. The lat er conditio, ia oreeaaary. aa thepreaeut proprietor will be engaged in other bmireaa which w II require the major pail of) is lime. Addrraa K. J. It al hit office. 3 mMrn'r FOR SALE. oua A FARM in the Townrh n of Orange, N. J., ail mi Ira JffpQIftom Newark and two from North Oiante? lOOacrea, two *s?>?rliirds meadow and arabl*. balance thrifty wood?house ait rooms, garTet and cellar, lately repaired?barn aud outhmld uiga gooda?ntmle and pea'n orchard?plenty amall fuit well watered by springs?garni wall at door?vary healthy ailuation ?pure water. 1 o he sold a batgsiu, with atock if draiiyd? possession when rrquired. Al'P'v at 10 Kerry at, 1)1 Diviaiou at, 72 Dey at, or <JEQ. BI.ACKBURNK, Terry Lane, on the place. mi lm*rc JBdB FOR SALE?On Htaten Ialand, within one mile of the ^wffiwuarrntine, a amall Farm of fifteen acres; abunt one halt .srfl^is covered with voting wood the balance it suitable for garden purpurea. There ia a modern two atory honae with a kitchen adjoining, and a never failing well by the door. Also, a batn and a largt variety of fruit trees. For further partieulara enquire of THOMAS 8 GARY, fit Im m Quarantine. Staten Ialand. TO COUNTRY MERCHANS. B()OTS AND SHOES. _ , WILSON it JOHNSON, ft tnucceuor to John Hutching) have rein v?d from 111 to J 112 t 'in ham street, and have ermpleted their agtoitiueut^V , f Spring floods, comprising the gresisu variety and larg at aaaornn-nt of Boots and Shoes that can he (hand in ihe eitv ? r-T?ry thing in tlie:r line, consisting in part of 3000 ladies' .viororco Bna'ina. JOfO ladies leather ilo. 10M ladies'common do iOW> ladies' coinmoo Mipp-ra. 2M0 gentlemtn'a do, 1020 ladies'' fine French do, IMO Weit Backs. It.Ogi Children's Shoes of all kinds and co ora, Iflfn ladies (Jailers, black and cnlorss 50 c>tea of gentleman a fine calf aownd Btiota 50 cases pegged 'do 25 cases kips do. 2 J case boys ardvontha' do. and all other a'rti tcl't that can poaaibly be called for in the boot and ah >e line for tale. '12 list) am at wet opposite th? Chatham TVatre ? N. n. I his ate re turned till 10 o'clock in the evening, giving mi itrv Mtrchaiita an opp? rtnuity to purchase When ooi otherwise engneil. m? tm?>c BOOTH AND SHOE* ??ft AT KKDUCKD PRICKS. M The subscribers intend ng to make a chanae in business. ?. '""'ivfAn'f.w#vfe l"m _ . 2*? Broadway. f, 9 ?Ths future* *nd fnrniturg of the store for aalt. IH E NE NE1 msn iw3' T'HK SUBSCRIBER hvreby inform* hit friend* and the public, that lie ha* cummrucM 10 bate I'utover Bread for the entutut holiday*, and a<e now ready for delivery. a Notwithstanding thil ha ha* contracted with the eongrega- c tioe* Anthi Chctrd Skari Shnmaim, and Hetk I trail, he *till _ hall Irel h*|M>v to anpply pertom hi lunging to ether congregation*. The majority of the member* of the Elm itrret n congregation h-iviig already M-ut in tl.eir order* the *u'>*criber 1' feel* confident that rhi* noble and independent example will be n followed by other*, who *hould be aimilarly (ittinl'd in regard 0 10 tlte.rnwii coiureguiou. who can act a* they plraae without n being under any restraint. M. 8. COHEN. ^ TERMS? of a ?uperior quality, six to the pound l< at six ceot*-, ineal eight ceuts per pouud. jt P. 3 - Order* taken for all kind* ol Cake* for the approaching p, holiday*, at hi* Bakeiy, 13 Dey *treet, or 69 Ouiue meat. u I go lin'rc c NIBLO'S " ti CONSERVATORY.1ND SEED ESTABLISHMENT, a ARRIVALS OF FRESH SLEDS. It a# THE SUBSCRIBER, in acknowledging the libera' tl XM"atronage receiyrd by him thi* *eaion, for which he ia u .^J^ever grateful, now brg to infirm hi* |>atroua aud the puh- j, lie thtt the rxteuaiye arrangcin nt* for llie apiing bu?iuw? c (which were made by hinuelf when in J?urope la*t winter, with great ca r, uuieinrted attention, and wphont any regard to ex- a peu*e, hare juat been completed by the recent arrival* oi the ae- u veral paaket *hip* from London and Havre. c The slock will be fiund to co-item euperb varieties of new 'J annual, bieuuial and nerenni-il Flower Seeds, muiy of whieh ^ are teiy rare, and wilt b.; found well worthy the attention of ell tovrr> of Flora. Vegetable rod field Seeds have also been imported, of those kinds ouly which are desirable to be obtained at a foreign market; oth-vsorts, for which the American productions are mors t celebrated,have beon grown by meu nl'experience and integrity ( for I hit establishment only?all of wliiih can be strictly relied upon as being geuuiuo.aud, in fact, are warranted The Proprietor would also beg to cab public attention to the fact that in or-erall the Heada from thia establishment should hear a genuine character h- caused all thenld seeds (procured by his mir partner, Mr. Ditnlsp) to be sold at public auction, without any reserve, by Mr W. 11. Franklin, at hia rooms in Broad s'rret. o . the 27tS Dec last, and hi can with confidence aasert ihere it not a worthless seed in the whole stock now on ' hand 1 Double D ihli is?An extensive collection of t'-eie Veuntiful dowering Hosts hive xlso been imported (rom the most eminent growers, and bu|h? of the must choice Pr te flow-rs ( exhibited in England during the lest twoyars. They are now -Miner propagation and good establiahed plants warranted true 1 to name will bs reidv f r sale in due ssasoii. C -.talognes, containiug a full description of eacn variet , together with initio lions for their Culture, will be published at an early pe'iod. A large collection of fine healthy plants in Flower,are in the Conservatories, which will be found desirable ornaments for the Parlor, kc. Bou<)urts, Baskets, and Vaiea of Flowers. can be procared on the ahoi teat no' -ce, put u o in a neat bat elegant atvle. Fruit and Ornamental Trees, Shrubs, nardy Roses, fc". in g-eai vuietv. Bulbous Flowering Hoots viz : Gladiolus, Mexican Tiger Kiower, Tiger Lily, Jacobean Lily, Tuberose, die. kc., far plantiug early in Spring Flower Stands, Fsucy Tarra Colta Flower Vasee and Poti, of new ana handsome desigua. Oo'.d Fi h, Fish Globes, kc A large a-sortme ut of Gardening Toola, Horticultural and Agricultural Books, kc on hand. The above are no > off-red for sale at LOW PRICKS, has nig been purchased fir c ah, on adv -ntageous t-rins 'I he Third AnnuslCatalogue is now iu cour.eof publication, and will be ready fo' de'ivery (gratia) early in the ensuing we k. Old rs attended to with promptness, ami thankfully receit ed. WILLIAM NIBLO, Sole Proprietor 476 Broadway. No conue tion with any other establishment. f20 Imrc I'HENIX HORSE BAZAAR, NO. 189 JiND 191 MERCER STREET, NEXT TO BLEECKER STREET. *\ The next regular PUBLIC AUCTION SALE Jsai v will take place a' It his eatablishment. on Tu?sf \ s ? rf?v rext, March 12th, commencing at e'even o'clock, wirh Carriages Harness, Saddlery, kc., new aud second hand. Gentlemen in the country having p-operty to dispose if. eitherat public or private sale, will have their orders faithfully attended to.1 At Private Sale?25 fine young country hones, kind and sonud, mat in from the western part of the Hut*; two superior matched pain of Bay Honea, a Sue pair of Brown Horsei, a splendid pai- of Bay Carriage flora's, one vary fine Bright Sorrel Hone, young, kind and sound, aud a very fast trotter. Also, several very frne eadd'e Horses. Also, at private sale, a very nandsome Mockaway Wagon, used only one week, and a number of new and second hand Barouches and Light Wagons, Hones taken at Livery, and kept in superior style. Accommodations for dealen' horses, in stables unsurpassed by any eatablishment of the kind in the Unitrd States. 8TOK AGE? Vehicles of all description taken on storage in the large ami convenient lleoository of the establishment W. CO-VAN will attend persona'ly to all orders for baying and telling horses. All persons selling property at thia eatablishment may rely upon having a true account of aale rendered, and the full amount of proceed! will, in all caset, be paid promptly in cmrent money. The ARENA of thia establishment is built on an entirely new and most convenient plan, beiug detatclnd from the maiu building and stable, thereby not interfering in the least with livery or sale horses going out or coming in on the day of suction sale. At all other times the Arena It k-pt entirely clear, an 1 iesrrved for the accommodation of private horset and those on sale. -Hording every faciiitv for ex rcite. training anil allowing horses " ' ' COWAN AND "blLKS, "| mi lm?ec Proprietors I J BOOTS AND SHOES. LADIES AND GENTLEMEN."^^ ALL WHO WKAllthe abovearticles,andwiah 10nn inosi.w. hvl better lose no time in -airing at tne fashionable Bo it and Shoe Stores of 5. P- SECOll, Not. 160K and 161 Glee wiiru tret t. where all may >uit th mselves with an artiult t lat Jor style or makev fashion and finish, cannot be snrpaiseu or perhaps miual led in this city. H. V 8. begs to apprise in particular thoselii -i and gentlemen who consider a well fitting boot or gaiter in indispensable article to the lout tnttmblt of all within thi r ivsil Monde, that I60K or 161 (ireeawich street, are the only plaees a new York they can d-peud on bting soiled. N. B.?Ladies and Misses Gaiters, Shoes, Ac., always on hand in endless variety, fT/"* Remember, 160)?andl6I Greenwich street. ^3) f 15 3m*ee O VLY LOOK AT THIS ! and see the as- Jb IE tonishinglow prices of BOOTS and im that are selling off at the New and Fashionable U.ioiuml Shoe Store, cor :er of Greenwich and Mnrray strerts, NewYo'k gentlemen's fine French and native calfBiots double and single soles, from $3 to (3 >0, $1 to $t 50 aud $5 per pair. Also a large assortment of geutlcmen's, boys'and youths'fire calf and kip Shoes, of the latest s.yleand best materials; there is also a larg* assoit 'rent sif low priced Boots and Shoes, pigged and sewed, for geat'emen. boys and youths, and at prices that will come withiu the reich ot al classes. The Leilies of New York and its vicinity will find it to their advantage to call at this establishment ana see th most apleudid assort mantel' gaiter Boots, Hnskins, Slippers and Ties rf all the different colors aud most fashionable styles. There is < any quantity of Oeershoes and waterproof Buskins, gentlemen's slranped, with leatlier bottoms ; ladiaa' do; Moccasins and India Rubbers, furred nlain and figured; misses and childjrvn's, of all kinds, in abundance and cheap. Don t mistake the nnmbe-, 353 Green"ich street, corner of Murray st WRIGHT, CALHOUN It CO. 1-23 lm*ec ^ KCuNOMV IN BOOTS AND HHOEa. Kconomy being the order of tbe day, the sub scriber invites the attention of the public to his large assiirtnieut of Boots from $3 upwards. lie will sell at the low price of $< 50 a good pair nf sewe i Boots, made in the latest style, and of good calfskin, warranted to wear well, of hiiowumaka. No Yankee about them, as a single trial will convince the purchaser. He alao makes Boots of all descriptions to order, on the shortest notice?a good fit being guaranteed in all eases, or no sale, which he is euabled to do by taaing a drawing of the fee', and filling up and keepiag eipressly a pair of lasts for each customer. Constantly un handCork sole Boots, from t? no to 7 no Double sole Boots. I 00 to li !H> Dress Boots, 3 00 to 6 00 Half Boots. 2 25 to 3 50 Dress Shoes, 1 50 to 2 50 Overshoes, 75 to 2 50 Slippers, lie Ac. at equally low prices JOHN L. W ATKINS 114 Fulton meet. f7 lm'ee between Nassau and Dutch stmts. SAVE YOUR SHILLINGS. Ab| All that are in want ofgood Gaiters, Shoes. ?, ^PVd' Baakina.are requestel to call at WAL" KR'S M corner of Broadway and Canal street Lali ' Gaiters, IM Misses and Children's Gaiters, of all colors.aorta and aism. of the latest French fashion?he cheapest yet offered. Al#", the greatest assortment nf Genu fine Fivneh Calf Dress Boots, Hitched, at $3- Those who parchian st t lis old establishment are sure to call again, the bast evidence of the general satisfaction his Boots and Shoes hars given to the public. U*^Remember?WALK e K'8 Cheap Boot and 8h Store, 119 Broadway, corner Canal strict f25 lm*ec ?| A VALUTbCTFAKM FOR SALE-The V rm, JKAformerly owned and occupied by Joutlhan Ward, Esq., ^slfcjituateJ iu the upier part of tbe town of Kaal Chester. Westchester Conuty. 20 miles from th city of New Yoik. n the Post iload, and a quarter of a mi'e from the Harlem 11a 1road. The above Farm contains abont two hundred acres of Land, which la under a high state of cultivation, well watered and fenced, with a double two-atory dwe'ling and a number of outlinildingi attached The above dwelling and tenjcres of land is now occupied as roe oroni tareru and 1'oat Office (known as Marhle Hall ) 1 If the above farm and dwelling 11 not 10I1I before the ?ith of ' March, the part now occupied *? a ta.ern will he. let for the t am* purpose. Inquire of K A1N fc MORGAN, near the pie- ) mi**, or J. L. MORGAN, 47 Kulton at. N B.?Thin (arm ia well ndapted for a milk dairy, felt lmeod*m "instruction. AFRENPH LADY that can teach the French and German Lvimuages, Manic, Piano Forte, and any kind of handwork. detirea to And a situation aa a gore nets of children She can preaeot the heat recuminendatioua. Che haa li-en (or " 'wo yetra at the Spanish Ainbauadora, aid eavet hia honae on the acconntof thia gentleman going to Earone. For further I inform.Hon, apply to Mr. 8LAUGTHON, Spanish Coh.nl, l.eonaid atreet, No. llj, and of Mr. PINTEUX, No. 307 llroadway. ml 3taw 2w*rc . GOLD LEAF REMOVAL. THE SUBD'IHIBKH haa, (in eona rpienee of hem* undsr- ' 1 mined in "rent" by aome "gintUman" Gold Beater,) re- t moved hie (fold Leaf Factory to" JVo. ?a RE.1DE STREET, Only three doora from hi a old aland, wham he ia confident bia old frienda will follow. Beat quality Dental'. (fold Foil. J. L. WAUOH, < mlln'ec Practical Oold Baarer, No. 91 Reade alreet. english bonnets, MILLINERY, &c. ' I TUST RECEIVED AT J. LYON'S, 17 (olm atreet. and i i M Maiden Lane, a arlendid a'sMtment of ENGLISH BONl i NETS. cnaiatinn of anper Patenia, line Hntlandt, Alb-rt ! Braid, he he. Alao. an elegaot aaaortment of Tnscaaa, Rib- ' bona, Pi'ka, Klowera, and every other article in ihr millinery ' 'ine. Millinera and oihera are reapectfnlly invited to call and ? namine the above. The Kngluh Hata at* the clenreat and beat t in the marnet. All the above will be aold at wholcaaln or re- c tail,at 36 Maiden Lane and 37 John atreet. ^ ^ f N. B.?The Basement nf36 Miiden Lane to let?poaae.aion ' gireti immediately m3 lm*>c ( umbrkllas. ' SLEEPER, BROTHERSJ NO. IM MARKET STREET. PHILADELPHIA. t ANTICIPATING the rerinl of baaiuesa. have increased , thi-ir stock and manufacturing operations ao aa to rival thn greatest e* ablishmeati on the globe Parchaaers may rely on " being supplied with any quantity and quality of HMBH.KL- t LAS. PARASOLS AND SDN SHADES, ineludinr the late Parisian style. f Being determ ned not to sneenmb to the present aevare competition,their goods are offered at the lowest endurable advtnca on the rval con. | white constantly on the alert to introduce improvrtnente ia style, material and workmanship, the atock will , always comprint the meat fashionable and beat mannfactnrtd ' food* u tho markot. ml Iw ro 1 W V ( W YORK, SATURDAY ] Before Judge Vanderpoel. Msacii 8.?Da La Hay vs. I'eirtn.?After the juror* had uswered to theirfcames, Judge Vanderpoel delivered his harge. Hie Honor said this was uu action lor composing ud publishing a libel. Before a party can be lined, it is ecessary to prove that it was written by him, or that he ublished it. Ai to the matter of this libel, there cat lie o doubt. It is the most gross and disgusting libel that ver was brought into a court of justice, and for ought we now, on an amiable and uuoitendiug woman ; and the arty, whoever lie may be, that composed and published ., deserves the severest animadversion, not only of the iry, but ol"every well regulated mind in the community, ieutlemcu, iu this case the delendant dues not plead a justication, he pleads that he is not guilty?that is,lie neither omposcd or published the libel. Gentlemen, there are ivo species ol defence to a libel, The first is the plea of ot guilty?that is, that h? neither composed or publish* <1 . The second, is a plea of justilication, by which he jus [lies himself, and insists he done it lor good and justiliuble lotives. if lie is not successful iu this last species of demce, it aggravates the iruilt of a defendant, because he MM in s<a in?i ? - " ... luc ilirei ?I1 II1U IUUS UI 111(1 court, 011(1 Ives it greater currency. Thin, o? 1 said before, is a jie.it ggravauon of his otfence. lor bo a party ever so innoeut, they leave couit with a taint ou their character.? 'liis is not the case here. The defendant pleads not uilty? that is, that he iieither composed or published ins libel, and it thorefore lies on the plaintiit to prove list lie is the publisher of it, for it is not denied that it is i his haudwutiug. The only question then for you to etermineis, has this defendant been guilty of publishing us outrageous libel on this inolfendiug lady. Mr. Cothiel i the witness introduced tor tiie purpose of proving lUt the libel is in the defendant's houd-wiiting. This wtless states that he was in the vestryofdefendant's cliuicli, lat he saw the defendant write once a mouth. This is trong testimony and ought to put the delciidant on his device. The witness swears he saw lijm write as much as uce u mouth ; now this was enough to make the defenaut produce some testimony to rebut or explain away the laintitf's evidence, hut, gentlemen, this is altogether a uestion lor your consideration, and it is my intention to irow tiie burden ot the verdict ou you, and upon the evience the verdict must be based. 'The legal propositions 'hioh I think proper to submit to you, 1 have,reduced to rriting, and although I may have an opinion on the sublet, you must not take that opinion into your consideraon, nor let it into the scale on either side, you must take lie law as I now read it to you. And now, gentlemen, did tie defendant publish this libel, for this is the material ointin the cause I Gentlemen, I will now lay down the lw? the law for you, as 1 have found it in the books ; and now lay it down as law, that the mere writing does not mount to a libel, nor does the finding it in the possession l a patty amount to a libel; but iu >uch casus the (piuston lor the jury to decide is, whethcrthere was a publicaiou or not The mure writing is not a publication, but it >( un item that goes far to show publication. Gentlemen, fa matt sits down and writes a libel, he ought to take care hat it does not injure his neighbor, and he ought to take are also how it geta into circulation. Again, gentlemen, f a man writes a libel, and that it was stolen from am, or otherwise suiieptiously or lniuduleiitly oh allied from iiim, it is not a publication of it; but f he sits dotsu, composes and writes a libel, and fterwards shows it to any one, it amounts to a publiation in the eye of the law. But,) gentlemen, if he wiOMt t, he wrote it, and that it was found by I)e Bouillon, or ante into the possession of be Bouillon by fraudulent or ny other unfair means, it would not charge tlit+lefeiulant the can show that it was stolen or otherwise surreptiousy obtained front him, and published without his concurunce or consent. And lastiiy, if be Bouillon or any other icrson who may have composed thut libel,and showed it to litfendant, and that he consulted or was a party to its pubicatiou, he is guilty oi publishing su;h libel. Gentlemen, vuh those legal rules lor your guidance, you must apply hem to the evidence adduced, and come to a satisfactory :onclusiou iu this cause. The letter containing the aledged libol, first made its appearance iu the Court of Sesions, on the trial of be Bouillon, Barthelcmy and another nan; in their defence this libel was flrst promulgated to ihow the character of the defendant, whe was the prosetutor in that suit. Gentlemen, the defence is that be iouillon wrote those letters,and that the defendant copied bum, una that De Bouillon afterward* stole and published hem. The defendant's counsel stioinfly arguus that it is nanifest that De Bouillon must have been the aathor of hose letters, because in the first place he showed it to lurtis in Brooklyn, long before the trial in the Sessions 'ourt, and Burtis says it was the same in language and u'ostancc as the one shown to him in Court, and that it >lso reflected on Madume De La llaye. Next, that De louiUon alone is accountable for the publication of this ibel, because plaintiff saw the letter sent to Madame Brucell before it was published, and said it was in the handvritiug of De Bouillon, and that it came from him; and birdly, gentlemen, he contends that De Bouillon was be original contriver, writer and publisher of this ibel, because he said that it is impossible the defendant vould write three letters on one paper each bearing a ibel. Ilia Honui Uieu weui uu 10 remark on tne argilucnt of defendant's counsel, and said the inference might >e drawn that De Bouillon was made a tool of by deondant , but he said, there is no evidence of any misunierstanding at that time between the plaintili and deuudant, and it was strongly argued by his counsel, that kecould have no motive lor writing such a libel But, gentlemen, the plaintiff's counsel made a long and ingelious argument on the letter written by the plaintiff to ho defendant on the lath December, IHJ9. to show that he defendant tried every motive to ruin the plaintiffs haracter. His Honor then told the jury, that if they vere satisfied from the evidence, and not from the arguuents of counsel, that the defendant had a motive in wriing this libel, they should take it into thair considersion, ami it was one of the ingredients upon which their ordict should be founded, lie was not, however, to tie inderstood as saying as some others have done, that jti ors never received any light from the arguments ol ounsel. On the contrary he held that lioth courts and uries did receive great assistance from the arguments of ;ounsel; and he would say, that in this case, he received he greatest benefit irom the light thrown on the subject )y the able arguments of the learned counsel on both ides. Gentlemen, said His Honor, it is a little extraordi larv, that a minister of the goapel would sit down to write ucti a libel?u man clothed in the sacred character of the uniistry, should recoil from such a disgusting work i at, if y?u can gather from the evidence, thatthe only snt lown and copied this libel from a motive to shield himself rom an attack from Da Bouillon, or from any other ijuarpr, and without any malicious intent to defame or njure the plaintiff, then you ahould give him the >enefit of it; but it is extraordinary, that this ivlne should ait down and compose this disgusting ibel. Gentlemen, the delendant's counsel tells you t is impossible that the defendant could havo sat down nd composed three distinct an 1 separate libels at the ame time and on one sheet of paper. You will give this rgument all the consideration it deserves. On tne other land, the counsel for the plaintif argues strongly from he non-production ot De Bouillon, that the defendant must >o the author of the libel, and asks defendant's counsel v hy they did not produce him. His reply that lie was iot bound to go into thn enemies camp to make out his use, and even if they produced him he could not be compiled to answer. This, gentlemen, is the fact; lie might efuse to answer. Our law will not compel a witness to riminata himself; but, geutlemen, it was one of those ases where it could hardly he ex|iectad that either parties vould resort to this witness ; and I think his non-proluction ought not to prejudice either parties. Gentlemen, i great deal of extraneous matter huve been pressed upon our consideration in this case?offers to produce evilence have been made and ruled out, but whether such iffers could have been realized or not, if they were adnitted, we do not know,but you havo to try this cause hy he evidence adduced, and not by the evidence ruled out; ind if you try it on any other evidence than that produced, rou forswear yourselves, and outrage the laws of your ;ountry. This is an important cause, as it regards the norals of the country.anil'lt is to be hoped you will give it ill the consideration it deserves. Your simple duty then, 1 to nrwiIIiri? vhpltier Ihjk ilHfi-nilliil nnliliatifxl this 1 i 1m* 1 - ind let me caution you against Imaging your mind* anhly to the consideration of thia subject. Ifyouaresat sfied from the evidence that the defendant sat down coolly ind deliberately and penned this libel, to defame and host the character of the plaintiff , with a'view to icreen limmlf from the consequence* of hia own conduct, you night not to let thi aacrcdnaai of hia office nor the feeing! of hit wife and children stepjin between him and the Wtrecrad law* ofthe country. Neither iliould you allow r our feeling* or your judgment to Ims waved in favor of daintifl*. If ihe ha* net made out her caae, however much here may be to excite our eympathy and feeling* in her avor? the i* a utranger in a itrange land?a deiolate wonan, and the victim of one of the moit atrocioui libel* ver uttered againat a female, and well calculated toblatt ler character, and forever prevent her from earning her sread. Ill* Honor continned to make aome further elopient remark* on the litnation of the plaintiff and the telicncy of her aituation, and concluded by submitting ihe ca*a to thejtiry. The foreman of the Jury then atood up and naked if the lory, as in criminal caae*, were judge) of the law a* well i* the fact? Mr. WniTivo?The law on that point i* not decisive; ml the bolter opinion ii.that they arc. Smith- The law is undecided. The Court, however, ruled that the jury were to judge if the law, a* well a* the fact. Another of the Juror* then naked if there wa* any doubt

iii their mind*, wa* the pnrty entitled to the benefit of he doubt 1 The Court decided in the affirmative. The Jury remained in deliberation all day, but could lot agree. They were discharged at 7 o'clock yeiterday waning. Thomoi Miuient>tr and llrnry Af<i*ten<er ri. Monmouth 'I. flart.?Thi* wa* an action brought to recover *lftO.? I'he fact* of thecaieare a* follow* : The plaintiff* in May, 842, recovered a judgment against one Joseph Austen. and n July following caused an|-xecution on aaid.judgment ta i? isiued te the Sheriff under which he made a levy upon Vusten's property, and on the 27th July, *old a part of the iflbct he liad.*ei7.ed ; amongst the effect* left behind was a obarco cutting machine, which the plaintiff* insist he uight to have srt up and sold upon the first sale. Tlie ma hine remained on the premises until the 14th of Septumier, 1842, at whirh time a <iuarter* rent, $7ft, had accrued )n the 19th of September, 1842, tha Sheriff called an auc. ion aad set up the machine for sale, which was bid in by daintiff* at *lftO; the Sheriff refused to deliver it until the ent wa* paid; this, the plaintiff*, refused, and the Sheriff Tvxold it for *38. The question now i?,whether the Sheriff va* hound to ?ell on the 27th of July, the day of the fir*t mle? The caae I* atill in progress, but will be concluded hi* day, Kor the plaintiff'*, lame* T. Brady and Joieph Huiien ; or defendant, N. B. Blnnt and Joseph C. Hart. The lioatonian* lurniehed Rocheater with Iry good* to the amount of riling *200,000 the past year, >elng an increoae of trade between the two citiee of over 100 par cant in thi* buiinaaa )RK ] MORNING, MARCH 9, 15 Circuit Cuurt. Before'Judge Kent. Firm Dxv?Mikiii A?trim Cun ? Von Colt v?. Sharp?The anxiety manifested liy the public in thronging the Court to its utmost capacity every day since this trial ha* commenreil, show* tue intense interest which is taken in the remit. Cong before ten o'clock a vast crowd . had collected about the < ourt room door and blocked up the pauage. so u* to render it dillicult tor the door keejier to make his way te open the Court room, after which there was a rush for place* ao us almost to endanger life and limb, upon which the benches were quickly filled up. The jury were called over and answered. Tiik Dt.timer. Mrs. J. Smith's cross-examination was resumed by Mr. Dr. Witt. I heard Van Cott call his wife a lazy little b h, and heard him abuse her thus in the presence of Mr. I'olhemus; he also called her a liatelul little devil; he abused myselt also in his own house some six years ago, wnrn i ?h? in a ueiicaie Mutation; l was then gone mine family way some six months; he invited me to go to a hail and made use of an expression which 1 could not with propriety, mention; 1 never stated to him or any one else since the last trial, that I would look like an Alderman if l.weut. Counsel here pressed the answer to his question as to the precise words made use of by Van Cott to witness on the occasion referred to, when the witness objectud to answer. Count?There can be no use in pressing an answer? The witness states the conversation was so indelicate as not to admit of explanation. I think you ought to be satisfied with that. Mr. Ut Witt?I haro an ulterior object in view; and it is on this account I urge an answer. Tell me, Mrs Smith, to what hall hud you been invited by Mr. Van Cott! Witness?I believe to I'almo's. The liberties I have N|iokeu of were taken in Van Cott's house; I often saw V au Cott expose the person of his wife to gentlemen; I had a conversation on the subject of these liberties with Mary Kiddie; 1 saw miscouduct exhibited by Van Cott l towards his wife frequently at Williamuburgh; I saw hun take up his wife's clothes in the presence of Mr. i'ardy, when I boarded there; this was before Sharp boarded there; I saw Van Cott do this in presence of my husband, Mr. Polhumus, Mrs. Betsey Dixon, and several others; I saw these liberties taken at his house in Liberty street; 1 know of a black girl thnt lived at Liberty street, named Sarah; there was another black girl, I dont know if her name was Criu; they lived in Liberty street about five or six years ago; 1 saw these liberties taken frequently by Vau Cott: he generally used to unpin her dress and expose her bosom; he generally used to lift her clothes above her knees?(sensation:) I heard a conversation about a letter in lSti, before they finally separated; this letter was written in Van Cott's wile's name, and contained something about a coat; I have frequently seen Mis. Van Cott have these fits; Van Cott was generally out ot humor on these occasions, aud used sometimes to growl at her;on soma occasions he would say" Well, Moll,come wake up," (laughter;) I never saw him on these occasions go for any thing to relieve his wile; 1 have seen (Sharp kiss Mrs. Van Cott at a Christmas dinner party; he also kissed Mary Kiddle, Mary Waldron and ull the ladies present; Mrs. I)r, Bailey was also kissed ; I was brought up at Toughkeepsie ; i worked in a manufactory ; I was not present.when Airs. Von Cott wrote a letter to Mr. Sharp and put it in his coat ; I saw two letters taken up from the carpet by Mrs. Van Cott; I never said to Mary Waldron, AlarjlRiddle or others that Mrs. Van Cott wua much to blame; I never laid to any person that Mrs. Van Cott was to blume ; I never saw Sharp present a dress to Mrs. Van Cott; 1 was presented by Sharp with a dress some two years ago ; 1 boarded at Vaa Cott's and paid my board by my fervices ; I never saw Vau Cott weep, when his wife hud fits; 1 never told Mrs. Dr. Bailey that Van Cott was the best of husbands ; 1 had a conversation with Mrs. Dr. Bailey. Counsel?We don't want to hear that. Mr. Jokdan?The witness is fully untitled to give un explanation of this conversation. JkCot'rt?If it arises [out of her direct testimony; but a conversation such as the one referred to here cannot be allowed in evidence. Witness to Mr. De Witt?My lioure was, partly, well furnished. Court. What does this tend to F What has the well or ill-furnished condition of the houie to do with tliia trial I Mr. Jordan.?If the object he to show that the people are poor, I am willing to admit it; but that ia not a reason why thin witneax cannot tell the truth. 1 really think thii course of examination takea up a great deal of time unneceaearily. Mr. DeWitt.?I suppose the learned counsel knows nothing of saving time, except as to what he gets from the dictionary , but praotically, he knows nothing about it. I ask you, do you know of any member of the family whose housu was as well furnished as Van Colt's? Witness.?I know Mr. Bell's house to hate been well furnished. Mr. Joni>ix.?I think this has nothing to do with the case. I have been told about my slight knowledge of saving time, except through the dictionary. 1 am willing to urtmit this to counsel if kn likes; bat I think, in the course of this trial, I have abstained from any indication of a disposition to unnecessarily consume time. Mr, na Witt.?The opposite counsel is very touchy. Mr. Jordan?1 appeal to the court if this is to be tolerated? I think I have conducted this case with a degree of temper and torbearanca which do not justify these i einar.ts, and 1 must now, once for all, protest against any such allusion from the opposite side. Court.?I wish tho examination to proceed. Gentlemen, there is nothing before the court. Mr. DeWitt.? I am not desirous, your honor, to enter into competition with a gentleman so proverbial as Mr. Jordan. 1 shall let him have it all his own Way without a competitor. The Court again interfered ; and the witness was asked a few further questions, to which she replied in corroboration of her direct evidence. [Counsel for defence here tendered, through this witness, to show, that nlaintifT, Van Cott, had a bastard child with the wife of a former partner in trade, which was ruled out after a protracted argument. The Court remarking that it came within the rule laid down to exclude any new matter which had not bean introduced on the direct, as such a course would open a line of examination that would consume time to au unlimited extent.? His Honor hIso observed that he was determined to strictly confine the line of examination on either tide to rigid rule J Mr. Howards here put in the hill of divorce, filed in Chancery by Van Cott, which he said was stricken off the tiles of the court and dismissed. Mr. De Witt?We admit the fact as to the dismissal of the bill. Mr. Howards?And the order for alimony ? Mr. De Witt?Yes. Mr. EowfARus?She flled a petition, and the bill was dismissed with costs. Tbu vice Chancellor gave an older for the dismissal. Mrs. Van Cott then filed a petition, stating she was entirely destitute, and left without sup. port, upon which an order was made allowing her $100 towards defraying the expenses, which, though poor, she did not receive, and the court also made an ordor for alimony. Mr Dr. Witt?In relation to the order forelimony.it was not peremptory. We admit the peremptory order for the $100 we admit the dismissal of the bill as peremptory ?hut tho order for alimony was referred to a master. ' Mr. Kowahos?Yes, in the usual wav?but wo shall read the bill of divorce an I Mrs. Van Cotes answer. After a few further remarks from Mr. Kdwards, in support of his position, the reading was dispensed with, and nis points were admitted. Mr. John Poi.hemus w as here sworn and examined by Mr. Jordan.?His evidence went,chiefly in corroboration of the testimony of Mrs. bmith, in relation to the bad reitment Mrs. Van Cott had received from her husband ; hi) detailed various instances of improper treatment on the part of Van Cott towards his wife, when he (witness) hail been present; he stated that he has seen numerous instances of improper familiarity exhibited by Van Cott in relation to other women, and that he (Van Cott) boasted to him (witness) of having had a bastard child, with the wife of his former partner, which bore a strong resemblance to him (Van Cott) [The court was convulsed with laughter at this part of the testimony ] Witness in continuation to Mr. Jordan.?I often heard Van Cott call his wife a w e, also a trollop and n d??d b h; several were present when Van Cett boasted about his child ; persons hare olten been obliged to leave the room in consequence of the smutty expressions made use of by Von Cott in his own house j f am married over live years; Mrs. Van Cott visits my wife; i never prevented her visits. Cruitxnmintd by Mr. De Witt.?Were you over part ni'llll nuaineas mvu a an i un i A ?Yea. CI?When you heard Van Cott apeak of having thi* child with the wife of hii tint partner, <lii] he mention thu nime * A?Yea. J)r. Witt?Tell it to n?. Mr. Joat>?a?I object to thin. The charge may he fuleo, Old I do not lee the uae or nncaaaity of introducing the name. Covht.?Do you think this essential, Mr. De Witt? Mr. I)k Wn t.?I do, your honor. Come air, tell nt the name of the former partner.' Were you not Mr. Van Cott'a Prat partner ? A?I wan not q Then tell no the name of the partner ? A Ilia name waa I'rir.e, a tailor q?Had you any difficulties with Van Cott, when you broke up partnership ? A-No. q Mow did Mr. Van Cott and Mra. Van Cott uiually ait at table ? A?Generally near each other. Q?You left the room in diaftut at Van Cott'a conduct? A-I did. Q? Do you recollect having admitted about the time or the last trial, in preaeneo of a third party, that you had committed perjury I A?No, nr. q?Have yen done any work for Mra. Van Cott ?ince her (operation from herhuiband? A?I have. q?What kind of work? A?I have repaired a gold watch lor her; I alio repaired another watch, which belonged to her mother. Q?Did you ever tell Mra. Guion, in Division atrect, that Van cott had treated hii wile well? A?I did not. Q? Had you ever a gold bracelet belonging to Mra. Van Cott In your atorc ? A?I had aome jewelry belonging to her. Q? Did you swear, at the last trial, that you had no jewelry belonging to her? A ?I did not q?Do you believe in the truth of the Bible' A?I do sir, I believe in God and in Jetua chriat. q?Did you not boast of being an Athleat I A?I never did, air. Mr. .loans* here examined tho witness, in relation to aome huiioeM transaction# which he had had with Van Cott, the tendency o( wluch want to ahow tha Court, that HERA 544. witness was not an interested wit num. He uUo put several questions in relation to matter that had beeu extracted j trom the witness in his cross-exuminutioii, so as to reconcile the testimony with his direct evidence. This exannnwion was chiefly explanatory as to how, and for what purpose he had received Mrs. Van Cott's , jewelry, to which he replied, "for the purpose ol mending . them." Thu bracelet and a gold pin were shown to the , Couit, and the witness valued them at f'iO. Mr. John Smith examined by Mr. Johuan? i went down to the South Kerrv. in comnunv with Mrs. Van t 'ott. in July, 1843; 1 observed a man watching her; his iiamu i? Lbei eivr Height, who^has been examined on this trial; he crossed the ferry, and retained again after us; I saw him da this more than once; Mrs. Van Cott was then going to her sister's. This witness was cross-examined chiefly as to his whereabout for the last two or three years; and exhibited a degree of soag/iviif, in giving his answers, which frequently caused much luughter. He stated that on one occasion, when Haight was watching, he got on the tO|> ofa lamp post. This caused much laughter. Mr A. J. Smith examined tiy Mr. f.dwards - I am own brother to Mrs. Van Cott; 1 heard Van Cott frequently call Mrs. Van Cott opprobrious names; and conduct himself in an unbecoming way. This witness corroborated the testimony of the former witnesses in relation to Van Cott's iroqueut improper treatment of his wife, in exhibiting her person, and lifting up her clothes, exposing her breasts, and his general conduct, as detailed in the former part of the trial; Van Cott called hirn a (lerjuied villain, after the 1 st trial, and said he would lix me for what I had said; I made him a reply, telling liiin not to he uneasy, and that 1 told nothing but the truth; I ulso told him not to be uneasy, for he could not scare me. (Laughter.) 1 saw him act improperly towards |a Miss Horton| und a Miss Terry; he jumped on their hacks, ami tumbled them on the floor. (Laughter) He used to cut up those capers In the presence of his wife; his wife always expressed her dislike on those occasions; she used sometimes to get angry, and at other times bear it in good temper; I recollect, on one occasion, hearing Van Cott state that he had caused u letter to be written to Sharp, in order to entrap him into some remark that would euahle him to take hold of him. (Sensation ) u rtssoos session. The Court took a recess, and returned at 4 o'clock. Mr. A. J. Smii ii (in continuation) to Mr. Jordan?I had heard Van Cott often dec Ian?, that he did not tielieve anything Mary Kiddle said ; 1 ulso heard him say Mary Wsddroii was not worthy of credit on her oath. Cross-examined by I)r. Witt?Have you got any children ' A?My wife has. (Immense laughter.) (f?What do you meau by saying your wife has 7 Do you meai. to say they are not yours I A?1 do not. <1?How many children have you got I A?I have got three. (f? When were you married I A?In 1834. (f?When was your oldest child horn 7 A?In 1837. tf? Have any of your childrenjdied 7 A?Yes, in 1830. tf?Is Miss iloughton a relative of Mrs. Van Cott's .' A?Not as 1 know. tf? Did you ever jump on Miss Houghton's back I A?1 did not. If?Nor on Miss Waldron's 7 A?No. if?Nor Miss Kiddle's f A?No. if?Then you took no jumps on any of the ladies' back 7 A?1 did not. (Loud laughter) S|Mr*. Martha Wki.ls examined by Mr. t'.dwards? 1 am all sister to Mrs. Van Cott ; 1 remember living ut Van Dott's in Orchard street, in the Spring of 18-13 ; Van C'ott was tlicre ; I was in the basement at that tune ; I shw Van t'ott and Mary Waldron there ; at this time she lay near the bureau and Van Cott was with her. [This wit neas testified to having witnessed improprieties between Van Cott and Mary Waldron which does not admit of publication.) I recollect an occasion in 1843, when Van ('ott offered to give his wife ten dollars a week, if she would go and live with Sharp ; she indignantly refused, anil stated that he had tried her destruction before, hut he could not effect it, and that that was her home, and she hail no place else to go to; mid did not wish to leave it; 1 asked him what was his particular reason for making such a proposition, middle said it was in consequence of what he had heard from Dr. Bailey; I saw .Mary Waldron often arrange Van Dolt's hair; I have seen Sharp in Orchard street with Van Cott, and tliey appeared to l? on the best terms; Van Cott tapped liiin on the back, and called Uiin "Blllfr." (Laughter.) I have seen Mrs. Van ("ott in fits: Mrs. V an Cott slept in the front room up stairs; it was always used as a sitting room, and persons, on visiting the family, were always introduced into this room; Mrs. Vail Cott did sewing for persons in the family; I have seen Van Cott treat Mrs. Van Cott indelicately. [Witness corrolmrated in detail the statements of Ike former witnesses, in relation to Van Colt's treatment of his wife.) I often heard Van Cott say he would not believe Mary Kiddle on her oath; I remember Van Cott coming to my house, at Smithtowu, in August, 18 W; Mary Waldron was there. [ Witness here detailed some improper famibui ities which she had again witnessed at Iter house in Smithtown, between Van < ott and Mary Riddle, which does not admitot publication ] Cross-examined by Mr. Dr. Witt?What was your mother'! occupation when Van Cott was married to your sister I Mr. (Cowards?I submit your Honor that this the witness is not bound to answer. Mr. Or Witt?1 shall insist on an answer. Col'bt?I do not see of what benefit this can tic to yon. The question was pressed on the last trial, and objected to. Witness?The objection was overruled. Court?The fady is a good Reporter; it appears you are entitled to put the question. Mr. De Witt?What was your mother's occupation at the time of your sister's marriage f Wu xrsi?She used to do sewing. Mr. Josi.ru B. Par her examined by Mr. Howards?I em a carpenter, and reside in Orange county; I saw Van C'ott treat Mrs. Van Cott improperly in 1840 and 1841. The witness testified to the same sort of improper familiarity us detailed by the former witnesses, on the part of Van|Cott towards his wife and other females. Mrs. Mary Smith examined by Mr. Howards? I am mother to Mrs Van ( 'ott; I know John Van Cott, and met him on the 39th April last in this city, in Orchard street; we had conversation on matters about ourselves; we then adverted to the matters between Van Cott anil my daughter; 1 told him ithu was to be called on thia trial he would tell the truth; I* said lie hail nothing to say against Kli/.n (Mrs. Van Cott), but that be should keep the right side of those he had to look to; Mr. Plain came up, and the conversation dropped; my daughter was fifteen years of age when she married Van Cott; 1 went to Orchard strect.in the fall of 1813, and found Mary Riddle anil Mary Waldron there; I then waited until the packet came, and saw Mary Riddle there alone; Van Cott and Mnry Waldron had been absent; they returned at ten o'clock, and I accused linn ol having made up this plan, anil asked him if lie was not ashamed of himself. This witness' testimony implicated Van Cott and Mary Waldron, and similar in its general character (in relation to Van Cott 'a conduct) to that of the former witnesses. In Iter cross-examination nothing uti elicited to shake her direct testimony. The court adjourned over to 10 o'clock this day. U. 8. Circuit Court. Before Judge Uetts. March 8.?In the case of William Johnson, Joseph Wallace, William Collier, Joseph Lindbcrg, and Kred'k. Lander, indicted fur a revolt anil endeavor to create a mutiny on board the barque Lagrange, on the high sens, was given to the jury this morning. His Honor, Judge Uetts, in his charge took occasion to sny that although the conduct of tha ship's crews mayiometimes be discreditable and reprehensible, as no doubt tliey were, yet a jury ought nlwnj s to see whether such conduct wss not produced by the improper conduct of the officers themselves. This watchfulness on the part of jurors is become needful; for I have, snlil his Honor, lately observed with pain, that there is nothing to common as for officer* to make complaints against their crews, and when those complaints are lodged, it becomes the duty of the District Attorney to prosecute them; but when they come to be investigated. it turn* out in moit instances, to lie the fault of the ufti cor* themselves, anting from a want of knowledge of their duties?from a want of good temper?but e*|>cciall> from a want of promptitude and decnion in repiessing disorder. Lander waa found guilty of confining the captain, and the re?t wrre acipiitted. The (Irand Jury came into Court and handed up true tiilla against Jacob (laics and Abraham Sutton for smuggling, and the Court adjourned. Court Calendar. Commas Picas.?Monday.?Nos. 73, 75, ?d, 77, 7h, 7"!', W), U, H3, K h.'i, ho, *?, N, if, in, 17, U, c\ 17, My ?a. Hi raaioa Court. Nos. 10, 11, Id, II, 1,7, 1, 1, 0, 14, 15, 17, IS, l!?, JO, 41,44, '48, 44, 45, 4W, 47, 84, 14, 11, 31, 85, 30, 37, 88, 30, 40. Triih tes of Kerch t,?Am soon as information of the cnlainitotia occurrence on board the U. S. steamer Princeton reach Richmond, Oov. McDowell caused orders to he issued hy the proper officers directing appropriate honors on Maturday, the day of the funeral at Washington In obedience to thesa orders 00 minute guns were fired between II and 1'4 o'clack?the National Mag was displayed at half-maat from the top of the Capitol? und the Htatu bell was tolled during the day. Weatiikr at the rtoirrH.?The weather for the last two weeks has been truly delightful?cold, clear and bracing Tba planters are gathering in their cotton rapidly and preparing for tha new crop. Our turnpike isfcrowded every day with cotton going to market. The quality, genarafly, la *cry Inferior, caused hy the long spoil of rainy weather in November, December and Janujry.? lluntmilU Jidfrntr. DkhtriitivrFirk ?ATaiioui 2o'clock, this morning, n moat dcRtructivc fire broke out in a tallow chandler's (hop. In Oeorge street, near Hhippen Not only was that building burneu to Urn ground, but also four or five small dwellings, and as many stables. Hi* horses, which it was found impossible to get out of their stalls, were burned to death; a great many horses, however, warn saved.? Phil. Out , MaukT. Novit. Divoiu fTI's ririo.M ? A novel divorce case waa brought before the council to-day. Peter if. Obert, of New Brunswick, represents hy petition, that having once petitioned the Legislature for a divotce from his wife, being informed that a bill was passed, he married another woman: and he now learns to his surprise that he was misinformed, and begs that the Legislature will re Hove him by nullifying his first marriage, tnd thus save him from the penalty of the law The cast was referred to t special committer ? Newark, (S. J ) Mvtrtiw . _ * ?'*' "- w~* LB. Prl?? Two Cents. <?cncrol Seaelons. Bcloie Recorder Taiimadge and Aldermen Hcolm and Lee. Jos i. B. Pmillim, Eaq., Acting District Attorney. March b.?Hliruet Da*.?In the case of John Join * ;he button muker, convicted of an attempt to macule shortion from the person of Catherine ' ostello, the Comt ordered that he should appear on Tuesday next lorwiiLeuce. An application ? as made to the t ourt tor stay ol proceedings, in order to allow defence to obtain a bill ct exceptions to the trial, on the ground that the Comt l?tuseii to admit evidence to prove that the giil u ns of lee d character pre\ ions to the transaction. Anew dial una refused by the Judges of the Sessions, and appliration has been made to Judge Uronson, v\ ho is in the city, to ussent to a hill of exceptions In the case of Kdward F Hurkr, convicted of obtaining |u??? "/ |"""ih-ci nit* sentence w us uno po*ipoiif<i until Tutsduy, to allow ina counsel time to prepare a bill of exception*. In the case of James Culiik, the militia fine collector, convicted ill au assault and buttery on tin; wife ol F.. M. Peck, Kaq., the court iitutcd that a bill of exceptions had been granted to obtain the opinion of a higher court on point* of law relative to hit pow er to act aa collector whilu resident ol'another State. Jl Fight on Parade.? In the case of Kdward Mills, Lieutenant Colonrl of the Second Itegimeut of Light infantry, indicted lay an assault and buttery on Sergeant Major \V 11. Whitney, during a parade on the -Mil of October, 1940 , a nolle prosequi was entered, because the complaiuunt had left the State. (letting a Suit of Clothes.?< harles Gibbons, a colored rniin, wu* tried on n charge of grand larceny in stealing on the 10th ol February lust, a suit of clothes valued lit Mb from Kdiuund II. Weyman, Maiden lune. The a cusisl ordered the clothes, w liich were sent to his Cellar, .Tin Broadway, ami for which he u us to pay the cash when delivered. A Ik>v was sent with the clothing with instructions not to deliver them unless (lie money was paid. On arriving at the cellur, Gibbons look the clothing into a hack room and went out the front w ay, telling tlebov he was going to get the money, lie left a colon .I man named Lloyd in the cellur with the boy, und after half nu hour's delay, the boy scut Lloyd to look for Gibbons. Not returning, the boy stepped into the buck room, when he found the clothes had been removed. It was afterward* ascertained that Gibbons had paw ned the clothes for $14. The ticket for which was returned to Mr. Weyman, and the clothes restored to his possession. The w hole transaction {showing u complete case of fraud, the jury leturned u verdict of guilty, und the court sentenced hint to the state prison for two years. Jin Vnlurky Man -Two young men, named Abraham IlyerxonXand William Hpiwood alius "Shoemaker BUI," were tried on a charge of grand larceny, in stealing $137 from Hugh Luckv, of North Carolina, on the night of the J 1st of February last. Tin-complaiuunt met the accused at the corner ol Anthony and Centre .streets, in company with two other men, one ol w hom was named Thomas l.owerre.and another named Kinche. lie called for some liquor, treuted a number who were present, got a little groggy, and in taking out his ptir?e exhibited the money that was afterwards stolen. He left thepoiter house sooii alter, and was proceeding dow n Aulhony street, when he was accosted by four men, two of wliom he thought were the persons accused, who asked him if he had not lost some money. He replied that he had not, but they insisted that he had, and uJvised him to step towards a windowthat was nenr at hand, and examine his purse. He conseuted, when it was immediately snatched from his band by one of the purty named Kinche, und a valuable Spanish cloak pulled from his back bv another ofthe gang. The purse went one way ami the cloak another, neither of which have been recovered. Hyeison, Mpiwood und Lowerre were arrested the next day by officer McOrath, but Kinche escaped. The defence, conducted by Messrs. Terhune and Voor hies amounted to but little, except that W. Terhune in summing up to the jury stated that he had formed a posi tive determination not to appear in this Court in delenre ol any person churged with crime unless he believed him entirely innocent ol the ollence, and he concluded by avowing the innocence of his client before the Court. The .Iury was ubly charged by Alderman 8<oi.?.i, and they returned n verdict ol guilty without leaving their seats. The prisoners were then remanded for sentence on Tuesday. IIleaking into a Store.?A boy named John Moore was tried for burglary in breaking into the store of John I'. Stevens k. Co. comer ol Market ami Water streets, ou the evening of the U7th tilt. The lioy was found in the store with a light ami when the watchmen entered he at. tempted to escu|>e. The Jury found him guilty, us he was remanded lor sentence. ~1tKnock Down Cose.?Peter < usick was tried for an u.-sault Slid battery on John Powers, on the -Jd of Januaiy last. Cusick struck him with a club over the lien,', and also e.ut his laee. Tha jury returned a verdict ol guilty, but recommended him to mercy. Forfeited Bail?The nuini-s of the following persons being called, and not answering, their recognizance* w ere forfeited, und ordered to be nroseruted : ? J m if mm M. Bsugar, lur xmlix JmiiumU MhigrtinJ larceny, for embezzling books valued at $44, from David Kelt k <o, with whom ho won employed as a clerk?boiled by James h Beers, in the sum of $.100. Samuel Johnson, lor embe/./.iement and grand larceny, in si lling a schooner load rf charcoal, tha property "of William 'forrey?bailed by K.Iim II. Maine in the sum ot$.'.00 Gabriel Hatfield, for assault and battery on A. N. i hunin, by throwing sand in his oyes, on the '2d of January last. The < ourt then adjourned until Monday next. The Bloody Scene on Board the Princeton.? The annexed letter to a gentleman of tlua city, is from Mr. Phelps of the U. S. Scnute, who was an eye witness of the awful carnuge on board the Princeton, and who escaped the explosion, by a siiecies of providential interference. It is awfully graphic. Washixutox, March 3d, 1844. .Mr Dear Kih Your kind letter oi yesterday came to hand this evening. My escape from death by the tremendous occurrence on lioard the Princeton, was narrower than you or the public ate aware. I stood at the- breech of the gun, aud I suppose nearer to it tiian any man, except those employ ed in ilischurgiug it. I hud with me a youug lady from Maiyland, (Vliss Sonierv ille.) whom I had just introduced to t.'ol. Benton, and who was the only lady on board ex |K)sed. The Colonel arid 1 were Itoth prostiuted. and he is on his hack still. My hat disappeared, and I have made no enquiry lor it. The young lady's bonnet went with it -her dress was torn. My surtout was torn open, and my pantaloons demolished, tier fuce was scorched, and the poor girl stood like u statue, unconscious. 1 did not loose my consciousness fur a moment. I took a glance ut the scene, caught her round the waist,and carried her below I witnessed u scene there which 1 shall not attempt to dr. scribe?it was one oi agony, frenzy. The shrieks of a hundred females?wives, daughters sisters?the beauty, ttie iovi-linrss of the land, are still ringing in my ears ? The imploring appeals to know the fate ot the nearest and dearest objects of their affection, cannot be forgotten.? "Kir,"said one,"Ihev will not tell me about my husband." I know her not, lint sue was at that moment u widow, ller husband wus blown to atoms Another, ina state of frenzy, was caught In the arms of her husband, and assured, by his urdeut embrace and fervent kiss, that be was sale ; but the ugonized being who iiail, at that moment, made that trying appeal to me, angered too surely that she would leel that embrace no more. The ster nnesa of man's nature will encounter pain ?nay, meet death boldly, but the agony of woman's heart in doubt and uncertainty of the truth, yet fearing the worst, surpasses all. My triend, you will hardly believe me, when I tell you, I was ralni collected It w as no time for trepidation. I felt as if introduced into the presence ol my Maker. The scene was unearthly : every selfish feeling vanished- even my own life whs nl no account. 1 was takun to th eportals ot eternity, and lelt that I w as surveying not the paltry interests ol timv and sense but man's eternal destiny. The first tear which started in my eye, tell upon the lew lines which conveyed Jto my beloved and devotad wife the assurance that she was not a widow, nor her children fatherless. Hut it Is pa?t ' The friends who, but a moment belore the fatal accident, were seated with me at the D ative hoard, blest with heulth, and clothed with honor?the select and distinguished few, a nation s prida and a nation's ornament, are now in the presence of their (tod, whithet i must soon follow. My worthless life h.i? been snared may it aut have been for the purpose of a better preparation ! Adieu, H. S. P I.ater rrioi Mexico.?The arrival of the Tippecanoe, front Vent ('rug, put us in possession of our regular (ilea of Mexican paper* to the IHth uIt 'i'he oflicial despatches regarding the adjustment of the liOicultle* with (ireat ItrTtain, were received by the British Minister in Mexico, on the IIMh Jannaiy, and communicated to the Mexican government on the evening of the same dav, in the followirig term* " Mi * ico, Jan. 2t?th IHIt. " The t; barge dr# affaires of II It M. has the honor to inform his Excellency "tenor de tlocxnrgra, that this morning he ha* received despatches from Her Majesty's (lovernment, ordering the renewal ol diplomatic relations with the (fovernmeat ol Mexico, in ronae<|uence of ex plnnation* given by the Mexican Minister in l,ondon, regarding the occurrence which took place at the hall given nl the National I'alace, on the lith of September last Mr Booanegra's reply is ns lollows The undersigned minister, fco. had the honor to receive the note which Mr. IVrrey W. Doyle was pleased to addroaa him, informing him of the despatches which he had just received from his government, ordering the renewal of diplomatic relations w ith the supreme government ol the republic. The undersigned ha* recafved the said note with the greatest *a lisfaetion, and is particularly gratified that the Mexican cabinet never broke those relations which it is the interest and the wish ol the republic so much to cherish. The undersigned will alao feel the greatest pleasure in recciv ing any communication with which Mr. Doyle may please to honor him.'' Santa Anna was still at his plantation near Vera < rn/, and wax not expected to leave for Meaico previous to thr spring, (ten. t analizo was elected President ad interim of the Senate during hi* absence. --JVno (trlenn* Hii/lttm Feb. 27. Firk in Bboovivr.iiAT.K.? On Wednesday evening a fire made its appearance in a room over the carnage house belonging to the Abbey Hotel, at lllnomingdale, whteh, before being subdued, destroyed it, nnd all the stables and sheds on the place. The mansion escaped without injury.? Three or four fire companies were early on the ground, hut were unable to arrest the progress ot the fl.imes l,o? about HDO or loot) dollars No mauiance

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