Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 2, 1844, Page 1

June 2, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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KaaessaaBBKS99HHOHBBSSSBB99 T H r?l. X., Wo. 1???Wfcot* Wo. 3TU. T H1E~? E <TOND EP~I8TLE BISHOP HUGHES, AOAIN9T w m. -> imrmTwnnH ?PA1WLJ5? QUiWUM JDJBt?% in ?iX1i ADDRESSED TO OLD MRS. STONE. CONCLUDED. Cff.FTSB X 7%t Bhhop hat* about I An both and will probably ditto utr a wtar^imit?but wont Utu* iiteooer IA* nam. qf tha alia* tin Before I enter into the detail of Benuett's abuse, I hall class under two or three general head., the allegations which he has made against nie. If these allegations were true, I should think it not only natural, but also reasonable and just that the American people should regard me as an ill disposed and evil minded person. One is, that I have organized my Hock into a combination separate troin, and adverse to, the principles of the country to winch they belong, and to which alone, they can look for protection. Another is?that I am, somehow or other, leagued with O'Connell in promoting two questions, one of which, though interesting to every man that loves human rights and human freedom, is still, so far as its results are concerned, a foreign question, namely?Repeal! The other a question of extreme delicacy and difficulty, involving consequences of the mightiest import to owr domestic policy, namely?Abolition ! Now, I shall proceed to show first, that so far from having organiz-d my tiock into a distinct class in their civil relations, l have held, and still hold the doctrines of David dale, and the * Native Ameri cans" ou that subject. Ana nrst wun regaru 10 organizing my flock into a separate class. CHAtTSS XI. Tht Biihop uncork* an old tolilt of Hugh**' Cordial?but wo n't uncork tk* name of the ottotnn. Let the reader refer to the Freeman's Journal ot November 11th, l&S, and he will hud an article under the head of "Insulting Appeals of Politicians," liom which the following passages are extracts. "We should have thought that the Catholic citizens ot this State, had arrived at such a period ot intellectual maturity, as would enable them to see the despicable aitihce of those who, on the eve ot an election, appeal to them as 'Adopted Citizens ' We should have thought, moreover, that by this time, they had acquired spirit, and sell respect enough to spurn such appeals in a manner thut should rebuke and disappoint the calculations of their despicable authors. 'Adopted Citizens' can have no interest opposed to, or upait from, those which enguge the attention of the people at large, and should feel themselves insulted, when they ate appealed to, as it constituting a distinct una separate class. Even in this city ouch things have so often been attempted with supposed success, by their friends, that their enemies too, have availed themselves of the practice. On the day of the election, iTuesday last, they were called upon through the medium of placards, headed with a large biack cross (for nothing is too sacred for these men,} to vote tor a particular candidate, and this was done with the direct intention of accomplishing his defeat. "We know not who was the author of this 'ingenious device.' We know indeed, that last year, Col. Stone published, with all the notes of horror which such a spectacle could excite in the breaBt of a pious editor as he is, a siinibr exhibition of a ' black cross,' purporting be a placard trom the Catholics, whilst he tnust have known that the whole forgery was the work of his colleagues, if not his own." This has reference to a political recommendation by persons signing themselves * Trustees et Christ Church' ?a Catholic church, at Sandy Hill in this State.? The article in the Freeman's Journal goes on to review an opposite recommendation by othei individuals?and speaks thus: * This countri recommendation is signed first ' Thomas Keneler, Lieutenant of the Irish Greens,' which shows thai if its signers had titles, they would not hesitate tc make use of them, especially if they were likely tc have any weight on the supposed stupidity of' adopted citizens.' Then follows a list of thirty twi names, among which the O'Connors and O'Neih and 0'Keele6 stand out conspicuous. These be ii i 1 r ' ?: f Known arc iiiciiiticfo ui mc uuu^ir^auuu ui vuuoi church, Sandy Hill; and their indignation doesnoi break torth ut the insult which is put upon them at 'adopted citizens' and 'Catholics,' and which lliey put upon themselves, but is directed againsi their opponents for having signed themselves' Trus. tees !* Really the contempt in which they are held by those who address them with such appeals, is weil merited. When they present themselves at ' Trustees' or as ' adopted citizens' or as " Catlr olics,' to do the low electioneering of political as pirants, on the eve of an election, they deserve ne ver to be rated higher than they are by those wfit employ these appeals?that is, as men without com mnu intelligence or self respect." Abitiog the mixture oi contemptuous epitheti end insult, vt ho would not suppose that this lan guage is copied from an editorial of David Hale OI from a speech of the "Native Americans." Yet, the reader will be astonished to learn that these ex traets are from an article written by?and expreai the sentimentj of?Bishop Hughes!-that man wh< is represented by Bennett?the editor of the Com mercial Advertiser?the Journal of Commerce? the orators of the Native American party, and ma ny of the grave and reverend divines of our pulpm as organizing nie hock, mio a oisunci aim eepamo class as "foreigners and Catholics!!" CSiFTIR XII. IIn Eithop, tllhoufh a Welihman. appravtt of Rtpole?bu wn.I ttU I Ac name of the aiinein. An regards repeal in Ireland, the Bishop approve! of it without qualification, ana especially consider ing the moral and Christian sanction which apper tains to the means that have hitherto been tin ployed tor promoting it But J, sir, have neve connected either my p rson, my opinions, or mj name with any elocution >n Europe or America founded for the puipose of promoting even thatjiu mane, just arid liberal object. Cmastss XIII The Biehop i* a little fidfftly about abolition?" U it thtr you are. my darti\l"?ytt he won't, no hi won't, le.I Ih name f the ateaiein As regirds Abolition, happily for me, I can refe to testimony which no one caneu*pect of being in voked or o<>ncocted for the occasion. In the inontl of Marsh, 1S-12, more than two years ago, I had oc casion to wnte a r? ply to a strange reference b; Col. Webb, editor of the C ttrier and Enquirer. 01 the subject o< an address which was circulated b] the Abolitionists of this country?an address signet by O'Connell to fan countrymen in the Urutei States. My opinion at that time was that the docu ment was not authentic. I have had reason sinci to alter my opinion, and to believe that the siguu r .i_- ' i?i i ..i. litre 01 l It lit greni man uau uccu cuiicuvu *?.. uu tiined, underal.ilse representation^ the true stat< of the question at regards slavery in the Unitei Sutes. Here is an extract from ny letter to Col Webb published in the Courier and Enquirer. * ' * "should it (O'Connell's signature) prove t< be authentic, then i have no hesitation in declur ing my opinion that it is the duty of every natu ralized Irishman to resist and repudiate the addrea With iii'lig.Mtion." Not precisely because ol tlx doctrines it contains, but becuiise of their havin/ emanated from a foreign source, and of their ten denoy to operate on questions ol domestic ant national policy. I am no friend to slavery, hut am still less friendly to any attempt of foreign origti to abolish it. Tb? duties of naturalised Irishmen or others, consider to be in no wise distinct or different Iron tiiose of Naiive|American?. And if it be proved ai attempt has been made by this address, or snj other addiess, to single them out on any questioi appertaining to the foreign or domestic policy o the United States, in any other enpacity than tha iji me wnou* population, uirn iv ww to their country, and their conscience, to rebuki such anHttempt, come from what foreign source i may, in the most decided manner and lnnguag< that common oourtesy will permit." jjlThepe, sir, constitute my vindication from thi infamous charges that have been preferred agains me, whether from the press or from the pulpit l'ut beside these, an 1 beside the propositions cover ing my whole character and conduct, laid down in uiy loriner letter to the Mayor, and which ni man can impugn, with one conflicting fact, 1 hav to add still other testimony, gon g to prove that nm not the man whom even the furious denuncitt tton of Native Americans represented me to be Before the close of this communication you wt have seen the ferocity with which I have been de pounced, according to Bennett's reports of thei proceedings, by this new party. Ciurtss XIV. Tht hiihop uncork* nnnthtr hntlh. and fivtl lAr natiiei dmt-hut At wtn'l fivt ui, indurd At won't, tA? none / it uiou/n. The following is a transcript of an article mil lished in the Freeman'a Journal, M far back t Ternary tha ?d, at Uua yaw i : E Ni "The Native KkMMICJlM Paett."?" Several of our eubacribers have intimated a wish that, inasmuch as this party profess a special hostility towards foreigners, we should devote some portion of our space to a refutation of their calumnies and misrepresentations. To those who think so, we would say, that tli .? object and the principle oi our journal forbid us taking up any question of local politics:? and that the very nature of the case render* it superfluous to engage in a refutation ol clus>-trap statements, which their authors themselves do not believe. The individuals composing this party have a political right to associate, appoint officers, make atioonliAe (Uaitrnuta nunrlirluti?u itnH th**m if they can. It is true they have no moral right to emp oy falsehoods in their speeches for the purpose of increasing their number, or of inflaming the public mind. But this violation of moral right must be met by the exercise of moral duty, on our part ?that is, patience, and unexceptionable deport. merit. We would even caution all who may be influenced by our opinion, against any act unworthy of the high character, which foreigners, generally, by their good and peaceful conduct, nave acquired in the minds of the respectable portion of the community No greater injury could be inflicted on the interests of foreigners?no greater disgrace could be affixed on their character? than if they allowed themselves to be provoked into any act, inconsistent with the laws and good order of society. This remark is particularly applicable to Cutholics; for. it is ciuite evident that not foreigners in general, but Catholics, in particular, are the objecis ot the hatred of this spurious nativeism. We would urge, then emphatically on Catholics, to bear themselves in all respects, in u manner which will prove them worthy of the privileges and rights which they enjoy. Many will probably join this party who are really fiiends ot foreigners; but who for the moment, will coalesce with their enemies, to accomplish some local purpose, of which foreigners constitute no part. The true issue is for the loaves and fishes of office; and as but a small share ot there, if any, falls to the lot of foreigners, so, notwithstanding the abuse of their name, they may consider themselves as scarcely interested in the quarrel. The true issue is between natives and natives; and there let it remain. The part which foreigners should take will be to side with, and support those who, besides personal work, profess to carry out the fair and liberal provisions of the constitution and laws of tne county. *'Tnone who will have read these remarks will find in them a sufficient explanation of the teasou why we have wasted ao I tile ot our apace with the question of Native Americanism 11 These, as tar hs 1 can recollect, are the doctrines for the pretended violation ot which, 1 have breo so falsely and injuriously assailed by Mr. Hale and the "Native Americans." And yet this article, published editorially in the Freeman's Journal, as already described, is iromthe penot Bishop Hughes, who is represented as organising his people into a separate class!!! Aaain. look at another newspaper called the Truth Teller, over which i have no control, published January 6 h, 1844, under tho tide of" The l'ren of New York," and you will find in an article of neatly a column's length, the following Passign which expresses the spirit of the whole. "Now, we srs satisfied that if it be necessary to speak of a portion of the community as rosciuttssi, at slf, their true sourse here, and so far as this place is concerned, elsewhere, too, ia to entor into no discussion with those persons who distinguished themselves in the manner we Uavojust referred to. In this country, speech, like opinion. is free; and if this party so called should persevere in the ferocious spirit ef its denunciations, it will flud its corrective, not in the arguments which might be nrgod on the part of tho assailed, but in the dearer selfinterest uf those who foresee that their pros pets will be blighted by its success, * but tney have (ailed hitherto in exciting any thing like opposition on the part of the adopted citizen*, neither the Irith, nor tiermaD,nor Kngliih, nor Bcoth oitizuni, have condescended either to notice their proceeding*, or in any manner to resent their ( insult*. This i* a* it should be." Chavtkb XT. The Bitkep ronrideri the Rev. David Halt a molt decided jackmtt?bul won't tell the name of the anatrin. This article, too, is from the pen of Bishop , Hughes, so famous according to the echoes of t slander, for organizing his people into a separate class for political purposes. These are the articles to which 1 alluded in my last communication.when I remarked that "from a very early period, 1 prevented the only papers which ailecied to represent Catholic interests, from opposing either the principles or the progress of the new party. When the private interest or enterprize of individuals urged them to establish new papers intended expressly to oppose the progress of "native Americanism," und to uphold the constitutional rights of foreigners of all religions, I peremptorily refused to give . etthpr patronage or approbation?foreseeing, as ? 1 imagined, to what point such antagonism , must lead " I Know that the irresponsible editor . of the Journal of Commerce rales me, as if I had . ''prevented' or "caused to be published" these papers by an absolute authority, or by pliyeical . force. It was not bo; but merely by the influence > of moral means, sucn us a friend uses towards a . friend, actuated by a desire for the peace, securwy, and honor of society. And his reasoning is. thai ? it is most dangerous to the community that it should . include one member, capable of anticipating and r preventing the horrors which have occurred in ( another city ! But I have already stated that 1 look - upon the editor of the Journal of Commerce as mot roily irresponsible for what he saye. ' Cmastsb XVI. The Bishop snaps at Bennett--he tnape at the Puh'ie Si, ho el Society - he mape at the Protestants?ke enrpeet the schoolbooke - he map, at every body-but won't let ut map at the * name of the aeeatrin. From all this it will be 6een, not only that Bennett and his followers, have no loots whereby to establish their abuse of rue, but, that I have abunt dant facts to establish the truth of sentiments, ol language, and of conduct, diractly the opposite 01 s those which they have charged upon me. I have - tlready published my sentiments in reference to an - Irish or Catholic organization, and to any political - di-tinctioa between adopted and native citizens ? r With repeal I have never had anything to d<>, oxl cept as a looker on. On the question ol Aboli ion, ism, the same. But, rb may be seen, when the name of Mr. O'Connrll was employed as a chnrm to convsrt his countrymen in the United States into Abolitionists. I did suggest to them, in my letter to toe Courier at Enguirer, that whatever might be * their opinions on the subject,any thing like dictation or advice from any foreign source, on thatsubject wr . to be met with rebuke and indignation. Ihavenevei attended or taken part in a political meeting or move . ment, in my life. 1 have never voted in my lileet cept once. I have never made a political speech ir -lty life, uad I dare any one on earth to meet toe n . contradiction U ibis Mate ment. The School que* ion is a subject which cart be rxpluined in u. lew word*. 1 he Catholic# ol New York, lor sixteen vearo, hud been deprived of the benefits ol ihr 'axes which, in common with their tellow citizens, ihey had to pay for education. They had created h tew free echools to supply, as well aa might be, tfn evils resulting from this ptivation. The question now arisep why were they deprived of the right 01 education! And the answer made to that question present# the issue made in the whole controversy The Public fcchool Society assigned as a reason diat the Catholics were biaotted, and that their priests kept them apart from the other children, lest they should become enlightened, Americanized, tad, as a consequence, Protestants, as soon a# the) grew up. The Catholics, on the other hand, denied this; and alleged that the system of the Public School Society was adopted to make the children Protestants or infidels first, or simultaneously with education. Here is the controversy?on these two statements. The Catholics alleged thai the elementary books of the schools 7-.u1 into the hands of their children, were calculated, if not intended, to poison their minds in reference to their religion. For months and years this was denied by the Public School Society. That it wrc true?they themselves have at length had the candor to to acknowledge, by blackening certain portions of their books, and this at their own motion, and not at any instance of nunc. A* an instance of those passages, I will quote, among others, the I following! ? "John Huss. a zealous reformer from Popery, who lived in Bohemia, towards the close oi the , fourteenth and the beginning of the fifteenth cen| luries. lie was bold and persevering; but at length, trusting to the deceitful Catholics, lie war '[ by them brought to trial, condemned as a heretic, j and burnt at the stake." () The principle of the Public School Society and their friends was, that the Catholics should pay j thrirsehool taxes like others, (which they did,) and then, after having paid their taxes, sand thru children to the schools to have their minds imbuer ij with Hentiments like tins, combining at once, pre jitdice, uncharitablenesa and withal, blundering ' historical inacuracy. The Catholics, on the other hand, would noi agree to have the feelings and understandings o their children misled by sucli sentiments, as the benefit offered to them, 111 return for the faxri " which the law required them to pay. They peti tisued, as ^ood citizens ought to do, under tin >- pressure of a grievance. T hey discussed?the] is reasoned with their opponents. And this led t< U? fNultf oirtgdy reftrrtd to. the un|?oeroai ^ TV Y ^ NEW YORK. SUNDAY f trick of the friends of the Public School Society, on discovering that without trick, falsehood and misrepresentation were no inatcb lor truth, was to allow, a* fur as possible, no one to be elected, except such aa should first band themselves to deny redress for the grievance complained of?no matter how just or how real that grievance might be. Cintiu XVII. Tht IWthop think* there ii a great deal more truth than pot try in a tprig ejthilUlah, and won't have nothing to >?V to it? and won't tetl the name </ the uliatam. Then, it was on the very eve of the election, that at a meeting in Carroll Hall on the School Question, when the knowledge of this trick broke upon us, 1 expressed the senrim*>nta u*Kir*K I still stand Kv wh**tH*tr flffhtlv reported or not, aa they are found in the Free, man's Journal, but not aa they ara adorned with the waving of ahillelabs in Bennett's Herald. Bennett nays ihat the two report* are " word tor word" " vtrbutim ct li tratim the name." Bennett kn w when he wrote thia last week that he was writing what was not true ?and now the public know that he knew it. My speech at Carroll Hall was not the speech ol a politician. It was the speech ot a man who has some reverence for the dignity ol human nature. It was the speech of an American who knows and pruea the rights secured by the American Constitution, which Ire would not wish to see violated in nny denomination of Christians more than in Ilia own. Ilead that speech as it is in the Freeman's Journal. Is there any appeul to foreigners?to Irish?to Cutholics?to politicians? or to any class of heinga, except so far as a principle of clear indisputable right and justice, could he an appeal to the understanding and the heart of every honest man 1 Chatter XVIII. The Bithtiji canlinuti to be very much lathered about "that'' report, and pete hyeten'cal at left, and indeed, Ke won't leu Me name of Me aetairio. Turn now, sir, I pray you, nfter having read this bloating refutation of Bennett's last falsehood, to the nin?- propositions laid down in my last letter as facts. It those facts are true, I ask you whethet there is a ntan among U3 who can present himself at the bar of ajwt ana honorable public opinion, in a more unexceptionable character, us a citizen, aa a Christian pastor, than ldo in repelling the excess ol scurrilous abuse and calumny which has been heaped upon me t But if tho^e proposi ions ure not true, again I say?"Now, therefore, James Gordon Benuctt, Wm. L. Stone, and ye other deceives of ths public, stand forth and meet Bishop Hughes." A few words more and I shall close with what appertains to my own vindication. In my letter to his Honor the Mayor, I stated as follows in reference to the mewting at Carroll Hall. " But there was a reporter ot Bennett's there, who made snch a speecn an he thought proper? which was afterwards, as I have reason to believe, fitted up forth" purpose of producing one of Bennett's " tremendous excitements " and making the " Herald always the first and most enterprising paper in New York." Having taken this repeit, having studded it with the gems of his own ribaldry, and rnadesorne balfa column of editorial comments, in ail that mock gravity ot which Bennett is capable, (he Herald of the next morning became the basis and fountain ot all the vituperation, calumny and InnHpr whinli have been liciiueil on " Biahon Hughes'* throughout the United state*, from that day until this." All this was from memory, and I apologized by anticipation, if in questions of memory 1 hud made any mistake. In bis attempt to reply to this, on the 23th, he states that the whole :que?t.ion turns on the nccuracy of the report alone. This is false. 1 said the "Herald of the next morning,"including both the report and the editorial comments, made with the mock giavity which lie sometimes nut on, in derision ot mankind, i^o that here is falsehood both in alteriug and in suppressing truth. In that editorial, headed with darning letters, lie announced a new and extraordinary movement? mixture of politics and religion?he makes the clergy as well as myself sneakers, Arc. Now, none of the Catholic clergy took any part in the proceedings whatever, nor nave they in the discussion of the School Question, with one or two solitary exceptions. Neither was there any mixture ot politics and religion that I am ?w?r* of, except what is found in every assemblage of men who have sotne idea of religion and of politics, without the slightest consciousness of any necessury "mixture." Words of this kind?written maliciously?read hastily?sent forth at a time of great party excitemeut?caught up according to the hue and tone of the passions?commented on as they have been, became unquestionably the fountain and basis, of nil the vituperation that lias been I 1 .1 ...I .1 f r . . . 1, IICU|?rU UU I1IC UllUUSUUUl UIQ WIIIICU wiairn uuin that day until this. Alter what 1 have said already, the trutn of one word of which, uot even Bennett will dare to deny, I ask you to ponder on the direction (riven to the public mind by this article?and 1 think you will tea (hat, by necesaity, iIhh man perverts truth in the spirit of the article?he pervert* it in the adjective?he perverts it in the noun?in the preposition? he perverts it in what he says, and so far us the moral effect is concerned, he pervert it in what he ipprcm, But 1 cannot spare tune tor the minute exposure ot his atrocities on my character. Cnsrrr.R XIX. TTit Bithnp'i wfnj wanders and he talk* nhout p.aUanttm? he hat a tueii moment and truly eayt that nohody can touch Jamtt Gordon Bennett, hut ha don't tall the noma of the attatiin The examination of this question has impressed on my mind more deeply than ever the soundness of the quotation at the head of this letter. And 1 do believe that so far as regards the things of (hie world, falsehood would be "almighty" if it were not for truth alone. There are, certainly, most curious forces concealed and mingled with, the elements of material nature. I do not B|ieak of Mesmerism?but 1 would just call your attention to the phenomena that are produced by the nction of n galvanic battery. When its force is made to act on a dead body, you perceive what a shocking mimicry ol life is produced. There are tnani'estations, as it an artificial soul had again acquired the mastery and dominion over the movemeut of joints,sinews and muscles. Now it seems to me that I have i discovered a latent principle Mimewhat niialagous, i in the power of truth. And if I can firing out the correctness of my theory, I hope to be ranked i among the philosophers of the age?for whom I i have u greater resect than lor its politicians. 1 shall make my experiments on James Gordon Hen nett. And in order that they msv be fairly tried, ti is essential that he should stand in the midst of n i large ring of spectators?bui no one shall touch i him. CmastcuSXX. Uutato nammt dt It Jalu'a narratur. But no navu ytl nj i Hit attainn. Of course my battery is mora!; and its effects are to be produced on his will, and power over his own motions. If the theory be sound, ths spectators will witness the following jihenome na. whenever tne lorce is applied, M.r James Gordon Dennett shall lose all power over his own will: and in spite of himself, tie will jerk hir> arms and impress on his for- head a certain combination of letters in which all that is least honorubJe in the English alphabet will be concentrated. In order that the experiment should be fairly tinted, it is necessary that he should look Truth "full in the race." In this, he will find some difficulty, though he is accustomed to see very well 011 either side of it. However, I shall shift it e.a circumstances rnny require? to meet the " focus" of his vision. 1 shall commence with one of the most cruel things he ever said of me. "We have never uttered a syllabic aguinst him as a private individual. On the contrary we have uniformly spoken of him as a man ) talent?of most amiable rlmracer--of pieij??t imegrii)?if M? tiring fteal for hia church and creed."?Bennett, May 21,1844. (UAfTI* XXI. TTir Riohop it a wan of trnee, and thowi that ht rend* the Herald-hut he wont, that he won't, tell the nam* of the MMii'a Now, ?ir. look cut for experiment No. 1. "Diehop lluaheH from having been n good gardi\ ner. a raiser of cabbages and carrots, has become a Bishop of the Church, and now tends souls inatend ' of sallads, but his origiual tastes still exist. He is . one of the most lawning sycophants to power that ever presided in the church- -and all those who have ' money and power, ol any church, are his polar stara I He wanta nil manliness and independence. ? Hen\ netf, May 12. 1841. Did you observe any motion of the armt 1 Can you trace the leiterat Now it is manifest that this result is in spite ol the volition of Bennett's will It is the homage which lalaehood puya to the ma jesty of truth?jot by the application of external toicr?aot by the free will oi the worshippers, but by the umuspecied, lurid"n, but alra'ghty, power that is iuherent in truth itsell. Hear him again s "CMiong as Bishop Hughes conducted the controversy bvfore the Common Council ol the city? so long as he sought in hia own sphere, and by tli* appropriate weapons, reason and argument to convince men of the accuracy of hit views and the jusi tic# ol hi# projects, he was not liable to censure. ORK j tlORNING, JUNE 184*1 And ?<> long as he thus conducted the Hgitatiou, Bibhop Hughes received no centure from ui We might have difleied with him; but we should indeed, have merited the lull vials of hie wrath, and that ot all men, had we denounced him, or iutertered with hint, bo long as he kept in Ins own apnere, and wulun hia legitimate limit?, ua the religious guardian ot tus people. Hut Irom the very ot it Christian Bishop, and adopied the disreputable weapon ot a mere political gladiator, from thut moment he became amenable to the ceimurc ot public opinion, and ir<>m that motneut we denounced him."?Bennett, May 25th, ItH-l. Now, sir, ia order to prepare lor experiment No. 2, I beg you to bear tit mind that things were exactly in the situation here described, when Bennett wrote the following attack?published before the meeting ut Carroll Hall. No. a. "Bishop Hughes, who trom the highly reepecta ble trade of raising cabbages, (having been n capital kitchen gardener once on a day,) becanio a raiser of Catholics and Christians, baa die sole merit ot originating this small potatoe question.? lie started the project a few years ago, in humble imitation of Daniel O'Connell and the 'rint*? one of its purposes being to organize the Irish embolics

of Neiv York as a distinct party,that could he given to the Whigs or Loco Focus at the wave of his crozter"? Bennett, 29ili Oct. liJgl. Do you see any jerking here again! Do you nee any new mark on Bennett's forehead branded by his own hand! Again still:? "There is one rhanre. however, in this letter. which ib bo extraordinary, bo inexplicable, bo atrocious that we must notice it to-d?y. Thecliarge is, that we once attacked Mrs. Daniel O'Connell, the venerable und piouti wife of Daniel binned', nnd that this was the cause of the brutal tieatment which we received from the celebrated O'Connell when wo visited ihe Corn Exchunge in Dublin. This i.?, indeed, a piece of information which has completely astounded us. We never dreamt of such an uccusation, as may surely be well believed, when we never wrote a syllable, or uttered a word, r even thought ot Mr?. O'Connell in the whole course of our life. The entire falsity?the utter impossibility of our having written or printed a line against Mrs O'Connell is at once apparent, when n is known that during the last tw. nty years that I have been connected with the press in this country?nearly one half of which period, as proprietor a.-d conductor ol the Atw York Herald, up to the allatr in the Corn Exchange, in every reference to O'Connell, 1 ex pressed admiration of the man, and column after column have I written defending bun, and even at tempting to apologize for Ins attacks on the Southern institutions ot this country. Attack Mrs O'Connell! A more daring and deliberate false hood than this never procetded irom the Father oi Lies. I cast it back on Bishop Hughes with uil the burning indignation which can be imagined in one so grossly assailed?one who never even by iinphcntion, attacked any female in any tnodo or shape whatever. Thus much on that point."?Bennett, iUy 21,1844. Experiment No. 3. " We would advise O'Connell not to make the tour of the United Slates, for the sake of his numerous children and concubines, who might he leit fatherless and comfortless. Will our leaders be.h... .u;? i i \<i made a public boabf that be never epared a man 111 hw anger or a woman 111 his lust. 1 Lis wife ence iu order to shame this scoundrel, collected together six young women whom he had seduced, and employed them about Ihh house in various menial capacities. Yet this heartless, unprincipled, cowardly wretch, has ihe unblushing effrontery," Arc.? Bennett's Herald, Vol. iv. No. 130. This is perhaps ona of tho most interesting experiment* of tho whole; and the phenomena of (Jalvanism can exhibit nothing like it. You sen that in opposition to hie own will, he has fixed tho first brand ou hu own tnrehead in reference to Mr* O'Connell. And now 1 a ant to tee whether the moral influence ot truth will not compel him to tlx another crosswise in reference to the same subject. "To my great surprise and astonishment, (he says) these remarks were of an offensive character, and such as it never could have entered into my nii"d to conceive (!) 1 knew nothing ol them wllgtever, till I read iheiu in my own paper the next morning 1 was, indeed, exceedingly chagrined atihe time, und remonstrated severely with the gentleman who wrote them." ( The gentleman who wrote them !)?Bennett, May 23,1S-M. Now see whether the phenomenon oi a cross-brand is to he realized according to tny theory of truth. "Lvery editorial apticle which nj>j>?ar? in the Herald, is written in this olHce?by whom it matters not; but ull written there under the control and superintendence of one mtud."? Bennett, Jan. 22, l?f t In thu following experiment, I (hall make Bennett, for tlieoiitertrtinmeui ot tho spectators, go tliroogh another compound movement ot lUii kind, which cannot Inn prove very interesting In tho lirst place, in order to understand the question, tin in vents a meeting ot " Native American compuiet speeches for them; and, as if his intention i.ere to direct any moh Unit might afterwards arise, to the homing ol nor Churches, he publishes in one ol these speeches, ihat there are dungnatis under Mt. Patrick's Cathedral, which can tie intended lor no other purj<oso than the imprisonment mid torture of toe Protestant ministers of the city, when Urn Catholics should gain the ascendency " In rrioionce to this subject,he says a tew days afterwards: ' The hxpress of this city?a mott miserable concern, actually had the audacity ycsteiday to declare with spas modii- wriggling#, that all this movement was a hosx, and that all those speeches which are now, through our instrumentality circulating all over the country, as a hoax Wo can only say that the speakers thus ridiculed, and to unceremoniously voted out of existence, could give the miserable creatures of thu Express proofs of their identity?of their flesh Bud blood existence eijttally stiik trig and convincing hi that which the. honest country man gave the philosopher who had very It arntdly argued in nil hearing that theru was no such thing us motion Bennett, Nov. t!3, 1B48. Here, you perceive ia the denial of the forgery. Now then for experiment No 4 : " And In order to place Iho whole plan of opsratiorif hrfore the new party and before the public, we got up tin famous "American Republican Meeting in American Republican Hall, between Broadway and the Bowery," which wot a piece of imagination, and intended to present in a practical and intelligible form ilia liesi mode of Con ducting the new agitation ; the hot plan of enrrying on the causass, and the topics which most properly invited the nttention of the spenkera and leaders ? f the movement And this succeeded admirably. The ground we thus pointed out, in n practical, and, ut tho ?am? time, a delicate and unobtrusive manner, was taken by the It aderp cl the movement, aud the agitaiion wont on from llint hour with ipitit anr, lurcem. All the prune ling* ol the party were reported accordingly by ut, and the public iu thii way kept regularly informed of the view*, the purpotra, end the progres* of the reform party It i* true that tin fixpreia and other paper* bluatered a ~on,l deul end cm d out " forgery," "forgery," but that it id not prevent out modu of preaenting the true, tenable giound of the ne? party trout producing the dcatred etftct."?JJinmtt, Jior\ II), Ibi4. The (bedding of human bleed, nnd the burning down ol Catholic chiltche* might be anticipated. n* the natural, (whether it uai the "desired '") ?ff.-ct ot such publication* or not And the we'ling fanulle* end mined temple* ot onotlter City can beat declare hether the meant n.id the end have not been In true keeping with each other. But at any rate, you see by applying the ln?ent forceof truth, hi* hand*fly upegeiiiat hi* will, and (Ik Htinther mel.in choly brHiid upon hi* forehead. A* a small sequel to till this, 1 will jurft mention that after having directed ai tar a* ho could the attention and the p.uaicn* of any mob that might be, agaitiat tint Catholic f.'liurchea?ait* r having tan no 1 the ember* of aocial division into a flame; otter hat-inir teen the earth rrimaoned with Iiiiiniiu hloo.l. which ought to have been reaerved for the defence of the country, and oil thi*. in I have id, the natural, if not the deviled eff-ct of Itii illainnua falsehood*, he enn diacover in it nil even now, nothing more than on equality with oneottho "moral m?j < known under ih? title of Aaop* Fahle* ' There ia thia difference, however, th?t jK*opa Fable* ,|ld not tend to union ami bloodshed. And the only imiitiity that the coinpariaou nuggeatn, ii, that physically, nrratdiug to the auricula, .V,?oj> wan a beauty, and 10,1 nm told, ia Mr. Bennett. CHArTEU XXII. 77ir Hithop left truth - ndoret truth itnrehipe trulA?e?n talk for ever about trulli but he don't tell the fiamr of the netatein. But I trnst the experiment* already made ore auflirirnt to o?tabli?h my thsory of the latent [m?r?ri>f Truth over Falsehood?aa being rns'ly mora wonderful in it* action on mind, than galvanism itself in itM application to inanimate, hut, articulated l*>dina. CHirrta XXIII. The Vithop talks prettily nhout fare, pourt rue et things into the enfl Inhyrinfh nf old Met Stone's ear?hut he won't, no, he wen t tell the name nf the ottntin There is one intallihle test proving that nny religion? o culled, which inspire* men with hatred, ona tow aids another, even on account ot religion* difference, cannot, i.,a?,-nn/-h r.t I Iml f.lr fliul il IflTO. TlUB Jill .11 inaidrea n? '^itn *entiment? of love towarda Uod,- brat, unit .ihove all ; and ne*t, lovt toward* our neighbor* n? our*elve? Now, our Havior ha> taught u* moct beautifully, in the example of the Rood Samaritan, that love lor our neighbor mean* all mankind. You, youreelf, air, have unce illuatratnd thi* admirable and Infallible teat ? ao far a? aentlment arid feeling are concerned-- of true re llginn. And although my opinion, on anrh a topic, will he received a* little worth, I will aay, there never was a prnu ler day lor the Protectant religion which you proles, and lor your own fame, than that on which yon rejected the teatimoi.y of Maria Monk j hilwit vhc wna indoixi d hy reverend hand* ?? a hopeful convert from Popery, Dud In r lllthv hook recommended a* averacioua and op[iortut<e production I will make liold to ?ay that in aickm ? or in health, In life or at death, you cannot look back,rxo.?it with pl?Mur?bU emotion*, to that proud day on wtuol, HER J . , Hly i . .?!> " K ' l"g L | nodentuudiuB ths Inin interetU and honor of your religion hotter tlinu its olhoinl uJvoaatef, you eaclaiuied w lib honorable lndig natina Ken talibui, auxiliie, nan dt/entoi ibm utis I'Hmil XXIV. Tkt Liihop thoun whil on mcfui filLaw BtnneU if ?tul doesn't shew who if (he utt tiffin. But how. fir, could you havo to for forgotten what ww ilualii IliK mnmorv u( tkutilav. t.f to ri .'.tun the ti'ttimiv. ny?uot oi a Protestant like Maria Monk, but of "a K.iman Catholic editor," m you had the cruelty to call hun in your paper ol the 8tith day of October, ib-tl. It yaubad given Bennett's statement without the endorsement of your own respectable name, his character would have been an uutidolu to the jioiion which hu circulates | and the deplorable results which since billowed would in all probability never have occurred But I f-hall nut press this matter on your eiteiition, at the present time. In fact, from what I road <>l him in your own paper und other respectable journals, 1 suppose that their editors would not have been willing to hast placed the slightest confidence in him in regard to any matter Involving truth und honor. Aud vet w hut was my astoniihm* nt in beholding him r.onvurted under your ptn into "a lloman CtltoUa editor," and his tr-tnn- ryu ceivtd by you, us if you regarded it with habitual confidence The man himsrli l hnvo uever seen, but my opinion of him had been already tunned by two eirciimstancii which, tor tne, weie quite enottgn. Onawus that h?< wm understood?in Philadelphia, 1 think, to have published private and confidential lettersanother was, that l,i seemed to deny and repudiate his country and his couu trymon. The first is the only service he could render ti the land of Bruce and Wall,ice : uud for tint second, then is another mason, no doubt, wnich his countryman ear explain. It seem*, however, that though bo'ti 111 Scot land, ho makes a good " Native Amnricun." lie say : CHATTER XXV. Tht only chapter worth reading in the cpittlt?bul it don't give the name of the antuvt'n. Why,'esked my friend, 'don't you go among your country men oftoner V 'Do you moan the Scotch,' said I ' I do,' said ha 1 Thou 111 tail you the reason?they are a d d scaly set, from top to bottom, and when I pa?? thorn in the street I always take the windward aide, and avoid shaking hands as 1 would avoid the itch.' lie I ha ! hn !.- ho ho ho ! ' No sir,' continued I, 'my friends am the ' Natives.' I'll stick to the Natives?a fig for the Scotch.'" CfftPTaa XXVI. T\t Btil.op nude the polite litrratu e of the day?but won't UU the name of the anaim. I do not know at what period Bennett wrote this, but ] had a vague recollection of it in my own mind, which n continued by the quotation here given, hud which mey b. found 111 the " Life and Writings of James Got Jon Ben nett," page S. Cairns XXVII. 77m liiihoj vat hauile hit tuni luck, but won't tell the nutm of the ujiassut But it appears that ne is not only a " Native." but that he has their principles?ut least so far as the Bible is con earned. Vou would suppose that it net brought up it. on? ot our public schools himself, ha would recommend tin system ot those schools by its results in his own conduct and character. Ilusuyj; ' I wu* educated a strict C atholic but it was an enlightened Catholic too. My school Ixiok, ii my boyish dnya, wuu the Bible? King James's Bible?tht Prote*tuut Bible. Vet 1 never found thut the reading o that Bihle at school ever left nny bad effects behind. Of. the contrury, it Iclt good etfecu. It tillod thu yot.ug mine with the glorious images, the classic language. the uubt< ideas, and the ever-living principle* of tt iiu religion iron its upper fountains. There cun be no hoi in lo o good moral, liberal, intelligent Catholic in having tho Bible-? > es, even tho Protestant Bible, In school The Bible is tin Bible in every language?in every translation?in aver3 church?In every sect. Bishop linghes committed a mot latal mistake ever to raise that lntlc, nut tow, biggottei ijuestion ebout different translation* before thu Christiai and intelligent cominunitv."?Beiuiutt, April Id, la-i-i What could Mr. Hiram Ketchum, himself, say more thai this f And if Bennett he ?n example ol the moral effect of such training, what stronger reason can we have fo making its adoption universal in our public schools 7from which by the by, apart from particular translations I never asked that it should be excluded. Caurxu .v.wiii. Tht Biihop takri eonr phytic with a very had grace?am won't ttU ike namt of Ike at lutein. Bennett has pretended that hid assaults on mc.of whicl I have two ?r three dozen still in reserve, were muJe 11 consequence ot my conduct at Cnrrnll Hall, and thou on I; lor tho public good This is entirely false His gross... assaults were made belure tho oecurrence ut Carroll lib! took place. Until then, even by his own showing, 1 ha done nothing to authorize his utsault* under the. plea t public good. Vet, my admitted innocence did not p.otcc me. But why should I speak ot my sell I Is there a clei gym mi of any denomination whom he has spured I M mumble a saintly predecessor, even at the Hgn of " 70 yeai and upwards," could nut be allowed to escape. "Bishop Dubois is not a patriarch; he. does not effect r..r..rn,B l.u lui UYOnil.I.l 1,1* llV llitt 11 I* 1 O l*fll Bft V lCft HU (1 If < verunitmt No.no Ha is doing Catholicity service a the devil did Job n nervier?by hit want ol all example by his entire misgovern incut?by hi* capricious and r diculou* tyranny. ? The conduct of Bnho| Dubois has long given great cdVncr to the Catholici I apriclous, tyrannical, heartless, old womauiab and ah nurd, he ha* reduced, mid in reducing the standard < Catholicity to a standard that would multe Maria Mun pity it, and Dr. Blow ulea lay prayer* lot ila saXety1'Bennett, Sept. Wh, 1138. \Va? it lor the public good that aucli a foul attach wt mado on en amiable an<l ngi-d clergy uhim. w hose ago am cbaracter should have shielded hi.o? No, no. There nothing of public good in the question. /snd even as r g.trd* the Native American party, whatever it* principh were, Icjmiot helievothat tney breathed the spirit ot f termination which would appear from Bennett's report* i 'heir proceeding*. f or instance deecrthing the semoitiu produced by an appeul in one ol their neeting*. he ha (Loud anpluute; trie* of never; we'll die lift; t rr'll ki iltf old I'ujir and ?iht oil. u-io<k.i>g to mim fiust )Bennett'* ilereld, Nov. 2A, 1B43 I have underlined the word* a* muUiug the spit it w hit Bennett ascribe* to the meeting, it ie ptobable that tin i* one of the 'gem* of his ribaldry * just a* the "ihiilaluhi were at Carroll Hall. But on the other hand, is it not int.i dangerous to find him on the day proceeding tlua, an it hi object were to urgeon the thoughtless and the wicked ; bloodshed, circulating the lollowing atrocious slander " W* hear it whispered that the Irish Repeal Aholitlm iit*. who have been organized by BithopH lights and Job McKaon, intend to muKti nu attack upon the Young \nu icaos, and to drive them out of the Sixth."?BcnMtt, .V ttmb*r 2ifJi, It) 13 And all this, whilst he himself hart br rno testimony I the peaceable conduct of tbu Irish, at the following pa jg? will show : ' The German population alone hnva raited a voic against the movement* ol thif party, and strange a* it mu appear, the Irish adopted citizens, Who &-? gi i riallv tb first in tin Acid, lie as dormant a* turrnpiu* in December Benntlt, October 341)1, 18-lS chuiis xxix. The Vithop i ay I he aint a hit afraid a] BcnntU ?Lvt wun teil the name nf the uiseetin Material*of this kind thicken irotind met* I edvnnc in my subject; hut I shall give it up foi the present, out i ih??-r diFguat A lire pre?k is csaenlial to a Iiih courur And whii" we know itint licrntiouaiicaa i? iiiaepiirah irnm freedom muat bo pre*pared to boar nith i lie ev for the wike of the good. I think this loiter will teac even Mr Bennett . it edi'Or* huve dUlii * a* well as i igh in conducting a true n : and that the inaliuinint who '!i?*y abuse by lici t.moo ;; ** coimlituiis. nltrr all, ll inmt powerful and rigid tribunal a', w hich to ui ruigu thei for perwrting i' from it* legitimate u?e if Bennett in i public. motive* for pouring the toneiit ol hi* slenders iijx mi; tor the |.i*t ?tx year*. I tru*t the same motive* will j.i nfy ma for vindicutu g mv sell, and for pointing not tl I ridnper* to which every ibmg in tha domestic and aocu relation* of lifa I* exposed Irum the unscrupulous ntiu[ oi a lies prrr a, t,y an editor ?. itnout moral principi dome one will aak me, whether in wilting a* I hnvadoi I hare no* violated charity. My auawer ll, that I hr v oi lad.-Ti . 'h,ti/Bi.|jnitt were a man who teg?rded nth. cum it v or tt-'U, in hi* atacki upon other* , or if those a tack* were wiihouf their influence on ?ociulv ut large,the indeed, 1 know that 1 ahouid he violating thit he ivetil virtus, lint Bennett ha* p. ice 1 bimwJl in auch ? i < uir ion towaida society, that it 1 were chain shin tilth community, I must seem to ho uncharitable toward* Inn Juit imagine, it you can. mi incaination oi demonisu placing itaelf oil the highway* of Civilized society rung ing with piying inspection, aiuiind the whole circle) otlicial, commercial, social, und domestic, life . -just a. th Ireetiooler sweeps 111* ocean hori/oii, with hi* lelcscopt looking lor prev , iii.Hgine tliut na nr ?.,i ,on, i on iu victim with lotnn Itilal nc.ret 01 gniu or miaro tunc, (tin- wound* of winch might hen I, il allow id tt, natutnl privilege of a hud* ilciiru ,) wbitpofthg th' lilt il nrri't With ?nldoair 111uni|>ti Into the lull i thorn* who thought it wan unknown. and then -wavin to and fio thu icorpion lath ul' iW infernal whip, unt tear* or money, or both, arc made to guih lor tit ntn.i dantly,?and then yoti will have eancclttil my Idea * the powera that may he i xetciied by a laid man ha mg the comrcnnil ol a fun: pi mm V ou aay Ucnnrtt too Contemptible for notice then iniwi r me the f|U? tion, why i* it that twenty auatuina hit paper I You nay t in loo contemptible for notice, ami why ta it that you at afraid of him. and that you would ruber lo?eJil"0?r time than incur hia enmity., out ?f regard, if not lor you roll, at leant for your little daughter who r.liinln on v knee, or n? O'Connrll erprr-tied it in the poetry of hi gii.f, "for the lamb that iletit in your bo?om,"- k imwiii vei y well, n? yolt do, thHt though you fear not, a 'pomm ed arrow"'may la* piepaied for thnm, when yon li hi expect it You aay that lie ! ton conlmnp'iMe fa notice, and yet, female curioaity will mil hl? pap. to nee what he haa to aay alullt other*, whlh t ft male modeaty blttlhel and tr- mhlea at the very Id ?t it*clf being made the object of hi* rem irk*. I i1 aot h I show n IkmiMit tone nl mu'o! ruiiriiKr I >t thine w re> ' mintalt*, tnko nphln paper in the naming wmh tlm hnn<l? ngnln, before gout# brrAhf <? . them re, ,?? t grow pule nt the tdi-'.i of having incurred Berinrtt'n > limit end then, if yon tell ton that ho 11 "too rentemptihv f notice," I will admit yen tr? be mr.ccrt! arid * helnrert what yott *>iy. But tinfil then, I runnot agree wi hyoi snd I iiiiort, whllit I 'lo no' four him, th?t Bennett it i>< too contemptible to deterre notice, CtiAricn XXX. T\f Tbthop ilop offihaking hit Cut at .?Id hfn. fitnnr, or i nn ing that ht'llbr thr itruth nf lb until j/tl - lul don't H a w?ri obouttht UMitin. )h may Hi t ntn a mill on Iht hip of a h'U, lint I don't ntedti In ttll you hit nornt, iVo, .Vii \j, JVo ; 7 don't mtan to ttll you hit namt J hm now mbinltUd 0t? intlr? cut Itforo th?'. till masmmmmmmeamBmmaemmmmBsmmmmm i L D. A'rtcfl Two Omd. nal, to which the honored man, who wo chaplain to this Congress of Independents said that no honest oltli.-n need ever appeal in vain; n?mtdy, public opinion as it exult among tho American people. I s-k no paiuulJuJgmeut, and i do not anticipate that one ui prejudice shall ho pronounced against me Here are UimImcis: every mia who reads can understand them. But 1 think that at this moment, and without presumption 1 might lie allowed to appeal to the conductors of the putlio pre**, to do ma according to their own sense of light, simple justice in lite premises. Many of them nave been muled, and, without intending it, have done mn injustice, i iiavn had no rea< inmant, Iwcsute I have not considuied this as wilful or deliberate oa tliwir lent. But it the time has come, uhwi circuraatsnoaa have compelled me to meat my detractors, is it too iuuoh to exp-ct uiat they a til rocoid the sentence which their feeling* ol liouor ju 1 sense ol' justice may Jictato? la It too much to expstrt this even ot "Native Americans 7" ii' tliny are worthy of the ptotid tltir of whi'.h they boast,but winch, in ordtr to cuutinue a proud titlo, must be sustained by magnanimous taelings and honorable virtues. Allow mo again, air, in cncolusion, to quote the principle ol moihl philosophy lard down at the head of thre letter namely - that there is nothing more powerful than Falsehood. except Truth alone. 1 he whole ot thia letter, 1 think, establishes the soundness hi thia principle. It in toll ol tgolism 1 know. But jt jhoIcim.* to be ?. It pre; fessee to treat ol Buhop hughes- tho assailed of a thoui sand,celiimniatore, urrd ol Jarnea Gordon Baunett? the first 1 aud pertevering chict ol thoatr assailants. The principles j iepr< rented "ii tun one eid?, ari l on the other, nave both - triumphed; the one in the juat but imperfect provision of j the Legislature ol New York, in extending the blessings ; of education to the chndrtn ol this city ; thta wax thirlr ntnph of Truth. The other hat triumphed also, under tha auspices of Mr Bennett, aud bis colleague!, aod (ales far the honor ol our country!) mar be read ra (uilt letter* on tho ruined w alla of St Augustine's, " TNx Loud trxsTH." I remain, air, respectfully, Vourobt avt. tJOHN HUOHEd, Bishop of New YorkSupreme Court, Jena 1.?'The follow ma decisions delivered in this Cent* today, bare bean locked (or by tt,? bar rrltb lnlaraM. 1 he Court adjourned orer tint die. M*r Tesm, IMi New Trialt OranteJ? Coiti abide treat ? Aleck et al, e.ii Metcein ; Leo et at. adt Ogden at at , Beach et al, ?<1* Day ut at j tame adi tame ; Harrington rt U hit ford j Oirdui-r et tl, v? Morrlt; Blodcet rt Clemont; Luce tdt I Burkle et at; < ouutry mm ada Wider ; Overteera ot Poor , of 'I own ot Hilion rt Kly ; Brown et til, adt Paddock | Thompton ada Walrath ; Simiet at, adt Darit; WiUiaait udt Courad ; Havana et at, rt Vanderburgh , Moore rt bibcock ; Iuiowir ot at, ad* Oawtgo bank j Lowndea nilti Hoot) Molcbkiti et at, adt Suy dain ; Spencer ada Uii'tlu rt at . Height adt Firm ; Seymour et at ada Water* , Hojt ada Mead , Halnbury va McCoonetal) Pbtl| lipt ada Vance rt at ; Chandler vt Dunn ; Bulger, rt al, ada Wibb) ltetla ada Scoit;tbu Prspltttoi* ot Common of Soulhliold et iiorton ; Wood adt Brui n ) Jobntea adt ' Hollo ; Morlry et it. ada Johnaon ; Weaver ada Porter j ' Hitlyeret at, ad? Muhoiiy et at; Low I y rt Sutherland ( Small ada tbrllelklmrr Munulacluinig I omjuiny , Lowry ' vt iiall) S'mder vt Painb ; Long Inland Haiiroad Coat| l>any rt Maiquand ot al) Uto nd* Kelly ot al} Van IUaia| aelter, Preaiduut, lie. ad* Ugdensbingli Bar>k, Hint ada Ku?? ; Wbeoler adt Seaman ; Bui her rt McCuliough j | Sniidtoid R'U Congden ; Barker udt Cloaro Now Trial Denied? Wlntmore adt liond ; Jltrd rt Whitmore) Harver ra Decker, bucket rt et tl adaPentti 1 The Mayor. ter. ol New Voik ada Bailey rt tl ; Hull ad* - . |. ?.ln.l , . \l-.l l... , . I ......... .. v.. ..? I I ? * ? ?" ?'? iliuysen; YV heelerml* McKnight ; Paschal it nl, vs Millor ; House-v* Warner ; Avr.nl it al Hi'.* Paddock ; Car* | peuter vs Town ; Albany Exchange Bunk v* Magi; Heart j ads'1 bo Mechanics' ami Painters' liatik ; Goodrich va Llottmi ; The People v? llnndle - Sharp it al. vs Brandon; Uarilin mis Crocker ; bacon it al, ad* All an} City Bank j same nits Sumo , Lull uda Rogers ; Colt ads Nuw'lau j Moras ad* Re bards at al ; Ricbnids vs Orlswold ; Pbrrt ill vs Benedict et a) , Robertson, Sheriff, vs Pardee ; Bra* tbaraou et al, vs Jones; Ball vs Potter; Hut ha way va Tower , Laiiioreux ad Stevens ; Helirier vs Hilton ; Elba ' a.Is cook ; Trustees of village of Sumly Hill ads Huntar ; Mason ads Piatt ; South ads Brigbum ; Watson ads Baldij.tge and Wife , Miller ads Haywood ; Stoddard at al, I ads Brown ; Vundenburgh ads Bctilord ; Lawrence ada 1'he Butchers' and Drovers' Back ; Sheridan vs Smith at al ; North vs Pawling 1 I'd ; Main vs Ramsey et al ; ' IIou*e vs Loomis ; Fellow* et al vs Prentis* ; Hall et al, . va Deun -, Stark vs Bovee et al. Lawyer ad* Wright i Jusgmant Attlrmed.?-Taylor et al. va Adams Sheriff} j Lee, at al vs Sal'ar, et al; Stevens vs. Wilson et al, Hancock et ui vs Dunhaii'l et al; BakaW'ell et al vs Ellsworth , etai; Bowne at al vs Mellon et al; The People vs tidy; , Same vs Same; Kilhouine vc Favil; Reynolds vs Loons* r harry; Badgley at nl vs clnoandaga Mutual Ins Co , TyUretal vs French et al; F.hle et al vs Quackenboet; , Pucker nda Black; Wood vs Warner; Ktunia v# Avery at al; Ketchsm vs Barlow; Stoddard va Slootr; Day too et al v* I,sun; Heaton v* Raton, Sinia va flit.bird; Gravea ra Hark ley, Ruber vh (Hgue.l, bodge vh Ru?h; l.'aaler et ai Vri liar beck; ( haiubeis vh HaUted; llirmdaln va Wblte; ahtii man Jr vh i or pettier, Tucker r? Irea; Brown re The Butchera and brute.i> Bank; The Richmond Turnpike Co. vs Peter Aupel. Motion to art u?ide- Report of Refrreca denied?Corall ti Joiicr; Austin receiver v? Palmer; Thompson et al va I Gibtou et al; Many va Averill; Same va Jndnon; Same va k dame, Rout et al vh siIh Hank of i'ticu; Loomm et al va llaker, jr, Chenango Mutual Insurance Co ad* Huean; -tamo ada Space; Fo?t< r v? New land, Ontario and 8t. Lawrence Steamboat < o v? the 'i itiRtrai etc of t*t. John; j Kitr.h ugh et nl vh Same; Stafford vs Bacou; Rich u<ta lfl Wilcox, Bayeux va l'latt, Woods va Wilcox. Report of fUliren net a-ido?f eats lit.ide event.? Jagg.ir et nl, ada 1 lie People ; Allen et al nda bavin Met r.linniCH'Mutual frianrnnrar oc.fTiov.adH Alston; Ctaal ,,1 i t at. ads Carpenter et nl ; Stmo ada Dnnu it al ; Ripley, i, ads Maaun ; smith et al ad* liana ; Norton, nil* Sage , Judgment for Plaintiff on deniurrer, leavea to amend on l', tiaual terms?Merrill. President, tic. va. Hank of Orleane ; I, sds Brings Ctlrti" vs. King.) ury ; Forbes ads BlgoI, low and ul ; Woodruffsds Hoot ; Vaughn el. si, ads Swift| dahon rf. The I'lico and Scheut rtady Railroad Camps i> ; Bmtford 11 si, ?d? The Commotio ealih ol Kentucky j . | Phe Mechanics' Bunk in toe city ol Now Yoikvs. KusseU; I, :arpenter et al, va. Vsn Aridale ; Unblock ads William0 <un , The Mechanics' Bank in the City of New Yoik vs. Uuardinan ; llradner, Pirtident, v?. KclJcy ; Forbes at si, , ads Duncan Exec. ,, Judgment lor Defendant on di mnirer?leave to amarff , on usual terms?Orbwold nds Mclntireet si; Bogardca ? fcir ad* Elder ; Hennoit ods. Viiechetal; Wilbur et al, ads. Chapman; Walnworth ids Baldwin; Beardsley st tl, i, ?s Wiltser Judgment for Plaint iffi?Castle et al. vs. Matthrus t si ; .Smith vs. Args 11 et ?1.. P.aj nor vs Wilton , WU,i merding v? Ilsrt et ol. ^ Judetiunt teversed ? Venire d? Novo ? Cost abide , Event -StniiU vs Hndgrs et h1 ; Holmes vs. Bristol ; Crsne vs Petrio ; Albany and West Stoofcbridga II R. '"o vs Smith; Mattlaon vj Caucus; lngcrsoll vs. Rhodes ; Godfrey et. si vi. Warner. crocaeninga nevrtaen ? ikiiauh ei hi ti. nmua j '' People ex rel Viin Valltc nhtir(th rl b1 at Purmelea rrocenliriga Affirmed?People ex nl Van Hoaen ' 'oianilMiomrt ol llighwaja of Htnyvcaant j People c* 1 ml Wendell v* R?mp*on > Judgment for Plaintiff on demurrer Da of January Term i' i?chapman rt a), vs Fiah 1 Judemmt Ttcverard ?fc'ono v? C oln ; Jame. v? Haiti:l rax ; Read|??. Wellrr at at New Trial Grunted - Frfllich ? ! The reople | reople ea. 1 Ohip* ; John Joneeada The Ptopl'v Certiorari Qmuihed , Kiting it al r*. Common Council " <?/ Huilaon. 1,1 N?w trial grrn'et!.costs nti tic crept iinlatl plaintiff do" in rt gJ7J?in that ev'.'Ot_Diw trial denitd; Illchniond ad*. " A'hipple " ile argument ordered ; De Cow n !?. PfO| > * New tr a! denied ard proccedirgi remitted, with dlreoiotn tr> prcc- l and render Judgment j IYoplo\*. (Yop' r it ai " ttcporf *eta*ide.nnlr*K Plaint fiucdueu $.187 8'i-ln that ' neiit motion ti? jiigd j Mr Giil itda Van Epp? 1 New Tti.i! dtiilnl?Procti-niiipa rtn Ittid to O fc T cf 1 '?Y?tc)n ?' r, v Ith ili'cotiona to piocetd and lander Judg' mot; Mi.'iernrf* Pioplti. No Wi it o( Error, ar.d therefore no Eiciiicn j CvuLman ' v?, Koatat". ' Motion In iirre?t of Judgment denied ; Kipp ad?. Duoon rt al. 1 Inilirmimt rvf fnmtiMi Picas ri'1 rrn * o-id that of Jui'Jca flirrmd ? Vonell ??. Dur.linm ; Smith v? Bert; lloyt va. ' irnton ; ('lark v?. Auhle , Wilrox v?. Titu*. ' It qtiitition let aaide?Costii aUi ??* cvrnt- TVbwIirinL ftyna, JmJffoicnt on Demurrer for Defendant* on firat count, I .ml on 3.1 Bud 4th I'!? ?? to 'M Count, ?m1 for Plaintiff ori II t.l Pl? n to Oil Count leave to amend on nitial term*.?WI1 man *t *1 ?.! (hl'.tit " New trial denied, on Plaintiff* deducting from ver* 1i?t - Lloy.l U Woreeater. " New trial denied, on Plaintiff* Jeductirg lA-M 4? from " vcrdlrt.? Lee oil* Ward. " New trial granted on payment of coat* ? I.owry v?. 1 Mar. hire rt til 1 Now trial granted. Angu*tmi Hill od*. The People.? *' For plaintiff. M. tt'otnon ; for defendant, D. K Olney " Judgment reveraid? venire de novo by N Y. Qrtierol * Oeraion* ? Alexander llut(, impleaded, Jut. va. Tka ) People. (TiurTuf Krrori i ominenred i'a ?ittinf* on Saturday. No tptornm , 1*111# prtf.-nt, it wn? adjourned over to Monday. iommoii Plena. Ira* 1 ? Daeuiox#. Jantfi Krlly ait Thomui Killy ? \ new Mini ordered li'mf . 1 I'nlrimn ?>h .1 fiiynnldt ?Appeal 00 tax* ion ol coat* Diiiiil<Md without ootla, but the feet of one viliutat to he deducted * Ofrtdii IFvod -New trial granted, with coita to al lde. I". S. Circuit Court ^ ... -p. r?i?m fj- nrtrwam rr. i u r?y??in uu. "r i7. ' th,! J"ry a verdict I i.niJfT. ?utiji'Ct]lo c;i?o to h. ' out , A.ijouru.^ ov. r to 98th lin,. ' 8wp?norToprt W til Kit on Monday r. N. District C ourt " Will tit on Monday '1 P1 it R Accirirrrn We 1, am t|nf j? \\/ fooirr, the around of Mr. May In tlie late ,tn>let TViuHnaton, in which jonng r orhrane nil hilled, hm hern ft.-d in Hartford county Court on a charge of ?f#alinr toney from n lellnw lodger ot Itntm'i Hotel. Mid oou qilttel- -J3*U Pit,

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