Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 21, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 21, 1845 Page 1
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WYORK HERAL Vol. XI., Ho. Ill~Wlxol? Ho. 4WU. NEW YORK. MONDAY MORNLNG. APRIL 21, 1848. VMM Vwv OwW THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES GORDON "BEMBTT, Proprietor. Circulation?Forty Thousand. DAILY HERALD?Every day. Priet 2 cent* par copy ?$7 'lb per annum?payable in advance. WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday?Price 6J cei.ts per copy?$3 UJ cent* per annum?payable in advance. ADVERTISEMENTS at the ucual prices?always cash in advance. PRINTING of all kind* executed with beauty and despatch. Qtjf- All letters or communications, by mail, addressed to the establishment, must be post paid, or the postage will be deducted from the subscription money remitted. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PaaiiaiKTOa or thi New Yoa* Herald Establishment, Northwest cerneer of Fulton and Nassau stmts. FARE t> 50.? UcKulir Opposition Line between Philadelphia and Baltimore, from the l"?" side of CliesHUt atreet Wharf, evcty Motii db. Huudaya excepted, at7 o'clock, through in 0 houra, viz.: tJliesv eake ana Delaware Canal, and couuect with all the I iiK'a south and west from Baltimore. On the Delaware, On Chesapeake Bay, Steamer PORTSMOUTH, Steamer THUS JKKKER Capt. J. Devots. HON, Capt. l'hillips. And through the Canal, a distance of 13 miles only, are first rate picket boats. In fact the accommodation by this line, both for sneed and comfort, is e<inal to any other line between the two citiss. Philadelphia, April 17, 1845 MORRIS BUCKMAN, Agent, a!7 lm?m Office No. SO South Wharves. MORNING LINE FOR ALBANY and ?intermediate Places.?The steamboat UT1CA, -''*11" li. W. Carman, leaves the Pier font of JUrclay atieet (uorth"side,)'on Monday, Wedsesdsy and Friday Mornirg, at seven o'clock. Leaves Albany for New York and intermediate landng, on 1 ursday, Thursday and Saturday Morning, at aeven o'clock. r or lMgjane or freight, apply on board, or to P.C. Sehultx. at the office ou the whan. al4 tfec NEW YORK.'ALBANY AND TROV LINE! At 7 o'dpek, P. M. FOR ALBANY AND TROY DIRECT, ?from the Pier, foot of Couitlandt street.?The .Steam Boat EMPIRE, Captain R. B. Macy, will leave the foot of Courtlandt street, every Monday, Wed oeaday and Kriday evenings, at 7 o'clock. I'assenyers by the above boat will arrive at Albany and Troy iu a'nple time t? take the cars going east or wast. * reight taken it low rates. ,,1"or Passage or Freight, apply on board the boat or to C. CLARK, at th? office on the wharf. apl6tfrc MORNING LINE. AT 7 O'CLOCK. _*F<m ALBANY. TROY, landing at Cald^ dwells Westpoint, Newburgh, Hsmpron.Pough ke? t>aiH. Hyde Park, Rhiuebeck, U. Red Hook, Kinderhook, Bristol, Catskill, Hudson, Cossackie.?The low-presiur* steamboat TROY, Captain A Oorham, will leave New Yotk. i rum the pier at the foot of Barclay street, at 7 o'clock, A. Vu, every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturdav. Returning, will leave Troy at six o'clock. A.M. and Albany at seven oclock, A. M.,everv Monday, Wednesday, and Fnday. 1 he low preuure steamboat ALBANY, Monday morning, April 2 st, at 7 o'clock. eur Passage or Freight, apply on board the boats, or to F. D. null, at the office on the wharf. al? PEOPLE'S LINE STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY?Daily, Sundaysexcepted,through in i at 7 o'clock, P. M?From the Pier he tweeu <-;burtliuidt and Liberty streets. The steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Capt. A. Hoaghton, wil leave on Monday, Wednesday and Friday evenings, at'l ''clock. fl?e Steamboat ROCHESTER, Captain R G. Cruttenden, wil Jevye ou Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings at 7 o'Mick. At i o'clock. P. M ?Landing at intermediate places from th? foot of Bat clay street. The Steamboat COLUMBIA, Captain Wm. H. Peek, will leave on Monday, Wednesday, F riday, and Sunday afternoons, at J o'clock. The steamboat SOUTH AMERICA, Captain M. H. Trues dfli, will leave ou Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday afternoons, at ? "'clock. itissenKera taking the Above lines will arrive in Albany in ample time to take the morning train of Cars for the E ist or West. freight taken at moderate rates. All persons are forbid trusting any of the boatsof this line, w-thout a written order from the Captains or Agents. For passage or freight, apply on board the boats, or to P. C. 8c kultx, at the office oa the Wharf. *2lrc " ALBANY AND BUFFALO RAILROAD OFFICE, No. 50 Ceurtlaiul Street* NOTICE TO IMMIGRANTS. ?I The Subscribers. Sole Agents in New Jb HhI York, for ferwaruiug passengers bv _J C-W cond class cars from Albany to Buffalo, are sunbled to send them per People's Line Steamboats to Al liai r, and thence, per railroad, to Utica, for S2.M ; hvracii 52,'. A: Auburn, $3,36; Rochester, U 61; Buffalo, $5,10. CI reIV from 2 to 12 years old, at halfprica; under 2 yean free ;? afti f the 15th instant, all baggsga on the Railroad is eiitlr. frei i. A il in <o. mation as to different rout's given gratis, and pas sen I?r? warded to every port on Lake Ontario and upptr Lai oss. . ? west rates. The subscribers w.>uld call parci <ul ir o the fact that THEIR TICKETS O.NLY are Be itthe office at Albany. W"LF k RICKERS. lAgts Albany k Buffalo Railroad, 3d class cars. No. 59 Courtlandt street. New Yoi k, 8th April, 1#45. s9 lm*ee UNITED STATES MAIL LINES FllOM PHILADELPHIA TO BALTIMORE. 40| MORNING LINE?by stesmer ROBT. flEJW.-JSMUKH18. which leaves Dock street wharf 3Ei?Mul^L(laily (fundiys excepted) at 7^ A.M. for Nawc stle, aud thence by railroad to Fienchtown. and steamer CONSTITUTION to Baltimore. The sbove is the only line th it connects with the lines for the South and Weat the sime afternoon. Fare $2 00. AFTERNOON AND* NIGHT LINES. Through hy Rail Read in Six Hours. Fate 93 00. The cari lean the depot, corner uf lith ud Market streets, d? ilv, at 4 o'clock, P. M., and daily (except Sunday Iat I0K I M or on the arrival of the train from New York, Psssengers le. iving New York at \\ P. M., for Philadelphia, cui reach Bal tu Horn next morning iu ample time for any line tearing for the tk?i(l> or Writ. Tickets can be procured at the Depot, or on botrd the Doit at Dock street wharf, Philadelphia. Fare to \> Reeling, $13 ; to Pittsburg, $12. . . . A Passeuger Car will be attached to the Freight Train, which leave the Depot daily (except Sundays) at 5 o'clock, P. Rl. ai id arrives in Baltimore early next morning. Fare M centa. t>~Korf.r,h?particula te FISHER, Ag?t, No. 7 Wall, or 6 West streets. N. B.?Freight taken at 5 centa per 100 Iba. mil lm'rc " ???? FOR HALiZE, tail with despatch? jMQQ^The barbue JOHN K. GARDNER, James Federseu ^^^Eesage only, having superior accommodations, apply to t' le Captain on board, Pier 11 East K^rer^ or ^ " a20 lw*rh ' 28 Smtli stteet. * Mg- PACKET KOH MARSEILLES?Of the 1st of (?RTjfy.^'ay?The packet barque MISSOURI. Capt Sylves .piy^r,,, will be despatched lor the above port on tne 1st ,? For '-"'^J^Xh^KEN, Ageot., 9 Tontine Buildings, or to CHAMBERLAIN It PHELPS, alStoMlec IPS Front street. FOR GLASGOW?The line fast sailing coppered , Barque ALABAMA, C E. Ranlett, master, 280 tons ?bburthen, will sail in a few days, having most of her mcHo ei gaged. For freight, of balk of 250 bales cotton, appl; to nuater on board, west side of Burling Slip, or to WOODHULL ft. MINTURNS. iPm 87 Sonth st. ? FOR LI VERPOOL?To sail in a few days?Th' superior, fast sailing, coppered and copper fastened New York built ship SOUTHERNER, T D. Pal mer, matter, will sail as abave. Kor fri ight of 500 bales cotton or the bulk thereof, or passage. .. . 1-.: >- "?- ion board having excellent accommodations, apply to the Capum at west side Burling slip, or to _ _ al9rc WOODHULL ft MINTURNS, 87 8c 8outh*st. FOR LIVERPOOL-Tha New Line-Regulat .Packet 21st April?'The superior last sailing packet ?^_ishiu Ll VERrOOL, Capt. John Eldridge, 1180 tons ba'tnei, wilfsail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having splendid, large and comfortable sure rooms and cabin, apply to the Captain on board, west side Bnrling uliii. nr M WVVHI 'LL ft. MINTUHNS, 17 Sonth street. Price of Passage. $100. The packet ship Qneeu of the West, 1200 tons, Captain Phi lip Woodhuuse, will succeed the Liverpool, and sail on her regular day, the 21st of May. _ a!7 ec NEW LINE OF PACKETS KOR LIVER POOL?Packet of the 2lst April?Th'splendid and m Kfitoritr packet ship LIVEhPOOL, 1100 tons bur den. < apt. J. Eldmdge, will sail on Monday, April 21st, tier I'K'ilar day. t'arsoi.s wishing to secure berths should not fail to make early application on hoard, foot of Hurling Slip, or to W. V J.T. TAPStOTT, At their (Jeneral Pessage Office, a lire 76 Sonth street corner of Maiden lane, LIVERPOOL LIVE OF PACKETS.?Kegulai wvHWPacket of the ?th of May?The new splendid, and P>ck't Hhip IIEN RY CLAY, fcugene Nye, J\lh?ter, burthen H00 tons, will positively sail CS aoove, ber Tegular (lay. Having superior accommodations for cabin, secono cabin, nnd sU'rage paaiengrr*, persons ahont embarking by (his su per i r and splendid Packet, should make early application on board, loot of Maiden Lane, or to the subscriber. JOSEPH McMUkRAY, 100 Pine Mmt, corner of Hoath. Thfl fsforite and well known packet Shin Patrick Henry, J. C Delano, muter, will increed the lieuiy City, and tail on the $th of June, hfr regular day. Altec m lendinR to OLD ESTABLISHED EMIGRANT PASSAGE OFFICE. 61 Sonth street.?Passage from England, kJrM Hco:land and Wales, via Liverpool?Those inq lor their fiiends would do well to avail themselves of he opportunity ofmaking their meuts in time for the iteanur Great Western, sailing for Liverpool on the 21th inat From the subscribers arrangements, no detention whatever ran lake place in Liverpool Drafts can, as ususl, be furnished for any amount, payable throughout the United Kingdom. Apply, if oy letter, post paid, to atlee J. hERDMAN. 61 Sonth street XSX- UNITED STATES AND GREAT BRITAIN sljfk mil Ireland?Old Eatablislied Emigrant Office, 61 stteet?Arrangements for Ili5?Passage trom Gieat Britain and Ireland, via Liverpool. The subscriber is p.eiiaie'l to issue certificates of passage from Liverpool by any of the ships composing th* regular line, sailing every five days, nnd alsu by first class American ships, comprising the com meicial line.SMling weekly. From his present arrangem-nts, having setit "Wierk from the house here to superintend^ ttie em barkation of all the passenger., those sending lor their frieuda may rely thst they will have quick despatch. Drafts can as usual bsfornished for any amount, payable throughout ihe United Kingdom, . , For further particulars apply. if by letter post-laid, to al? ec JOHN HERDMAN,61 feoath st. a jry WANTED?A Ship to load for a Southern Port. JlK.Apply to E. K. COLLINS It CO., 5? South st. JHE ?'??? H Co, -* ri A DOLLAR SAVED r? L?.A. dollar earned. JJL (ih.Nl LEMEN who mike its rule (o lay out their money to the best advantage, are respectfully notified that they cad purchase Hats and Csps at ROBERTSON'S PHfENIX HAT AND CAP ESTABLISHMENT. I No I0J Fulton street. between and Nrau ?t?., much 1 cheaper thou *t auy other eitablishment in the city. An indexi ble adhen-nce to the . ystem of larwe sales, sn. ilj profits, and cash on delivery, enables t're proprietor to offer the different articles in his line at the following reducrd rate* :? HATS. Kirst quality Nutria Kur $1 50 Secoud do J 00 Moleskio 2 50 CAPS. Kirst quality men's and boys' $1 50 Second do do 1 00 Third do do Ti These articles are not only quite equal, hut in some respects (especially in tbe style of trimming) superior to any in the city. A cournar son of the qualities and )V crs, with those of other establishments, will snow a deduction of $1 to $1 50 on custo mary prices. All Hata warranted of the most fashionable Broadway patterns. N B ? rfie proprietor's extensive arrangements enable him to offer very ad?antageous bargains to wholesale dealers and country merchants. a 10 lm?m BANK FOR SAVINGS, No 43 Chambers Street TSJOT1CE ?The depositors, and the public generally, are in formed) that this Institute will be removed on the 30th April instant,to the New fire proof building, No. 10T Chambers street, west of Church strret, where the business, on that day, and thenceforth will be transacted. all to30rc R. C. CORNELL, Sec. OFFICE OK THE NEW YORK OAS LIOHT CO. April Uth, 1145. 'I'HE President and Directors have this dav declared a divi ? dend of four and a half per cent on th? capital stock of this Company, for the six months endmir lit February last, paya ble to the Stockholders on uud after Thursday, the 1st May next. fThe Transfer Book will be closed from the Uth instant to that date. By order, PapHtomylec C L. EVER1TT, Secretary. TO PUBLIC SOCIETIES, MEMBERS OF THE BAR, MERCHANTS, AND OTHERS. T'HE Proprietor of WILSON'S HOTEL. DININO 1 ROOMS, and CHOP HOUSE, No 5 OolJ street, near Maiden lanet begs to state that he has comfortab'e ?nd well furnished Private Rooms, suitable for^Committee iVeetings, Arbitrations, Kefeiees, he., which may be procured for such purposes, at a short notice, on extremely liberal terms a IP?-" ^KNKY WILSON. THE SOCIAL INSTITUTE, now completed, ready lor the reception of pupils is situated iu Shrewsbury, three miles from the celebmud watering place, four miles from Red Bank, where sternieis ply daily from the foot of Fulton street. It is calculated to give a s^und, piautical education, qualify the student to puisne any basine**, or enter any elass in college.? Terms, per annum, $ 100, including all incidentals, except beds and stationery. Wanted?A classical teacher, ^native of France. Alio, ? female Circulars and i iter view with the teacher may be had at 131 Nassau street ap 12 lm*m VOIGTLAENDER'S DAGUERREOTYPE APPARATUS. A RRANOEMENTS recently made with their brotlier-in ? law, Mr. Yoigtlartider, Vienna, enable the subscribers to sell those Apparatus at reduced prices, vix:? Largest size Apparatus, with three inch lenses for full size plates, at (145 Medium size Apparatus, with two inch lenses fur half size plates, at S78. Small size Apparatus, with one-and-a half inch lenses for quarter size plates, at $50. Gentlemen sending remittances in accoidance with the above prices, may depeud upen receiving th ? genuine Voigtlaender Apparatus, ana not a worthless imitated art.cle, they having procured the sole agency f?r the United Stater. Plates and Chemicals, of their own importation, as well as all other articles connected with their art, for sals at lowest market prices. Philadelphia Exchange. W. A. K. LANGENHEIM. Referring to the above advertisement, the subscribers inform the Daguerrean Artists in general that the above Apparatus and other materials can be procured to ths stated prices, at,their Da guerrean Attelier, No. 301 llroidtvav. New York. a7 lm'm LANGENHEIM fc BECKERS. PLUMBE DAOUERRIAN OALLERY AND PHOTO ?a GRAPHIC DEPOT, 351 Broadway, corner of Murray St. (over Tenney's Jewelry Store,) awarded the Medal, four first Premiums, and two ?' highest honors," at the Exhibition at Bos ton, New York and Philadelphia, respectively, for the best pic tures aKd apparatus ever exhibited. Superb likenesses, of all sizes, taken in any weather, on satis factory terms. ui37 lm*rc LADIES' AND FAMILIES' DAGUERREOTYPE INSTITUTE,, MRS. H. SIJANKLAND, DAOUERRIAN ARTIST. DAGUERREOTYPE PORTRAITS, including the best style of Morocco Cnse or Frame, for ONE DOLLAR. Apply at the Lafayette Bazaar, 149 Broadway, or S35 BROADWAY, THIRD STORY, FRONT ROOM, No. 1?opposite the Park Fotusain. mh 17 lm*m DAUGU?rREOT yP^PORTRAlTS. JF. TRACY hu taken Rooms at No. 333 Broadway, up ? stairs, second floor, w.iere he is executing some of the most beautifal specimens of the Daguerrian Art in this city. The prices are according to the style of finish, from ONE TO THREE DOLLARS. Those in wantot perfect Pictures are requested to call and ex amice his specitr ens. Mr. T. is hmppy to announce that he has engnged the miSessional services of N. O. tfurgess, for a short time, and tho e who wish Pictuies in his peculiar beautiful style would do well to call soon. Plates, Cases. Chemicals, lie., always en hand, and instruc tions given iu ths Art on moderate terms. a!4 lmec LAFAYETTE BAZAAK, 149 and J5I Broadwav, corner of Liberty it 'PHIS ESTABLISHMENT, founded th? ist of December, a- 1143, as a public ?:ore for the ?.il<- of every description of Staple and Fancy Goods, will be enlarged the 1st of May next. The subscriber having rtutrd the upper part ofthr Imilding, 151 Broadway, will put in cotup'eie rrpair and (tup in a magni ficent manner,two large galleries, whete the traders, ininufac turers and importers, w ill be}at>le to obtain at a cheap rent, a fine and convenient store; and the ladies and gentlemen a splendid place of resort and a public and fuhiuoaVIe promenade. MRS. H. SHANKLAND, Daguerrian Artist, has already rented the front part of the two galleries as a Daguerreotype Sa loon, where she will continue as before, to give the most perfect likeness for ONE DOLLAR. including (he best kind of Morocco Caae or Frame. C '/"Several Counters to let, with glass cases?enquire in the Bazaar. T. A. ARTAULT. mhl7 lm'm INSTRUCTION ON THE PIANO. MINWRiGHT, Professor of Music, informs hi* frieudt ? an?l the public in general, that he has made arrangement! for firing inatrnctioua on the Piano Forte. Hia style of im parting inatruetion ii perfectly aimple and eaay, and m not sur passed, if equalled, by any other style at present taught, com bining all the grace and elegance of execution capable of being imported on that instrument. He has already turned out severu rery proficient scholars, and the pnblic will be aatialied aa to hia abilities on giving him a trial. Hia terma are reasonable, and we advise all thoae in want of a teacher to embrace the op portunity now offered. Terms, and all other information, made known on application at ITS Urand, corner of Mulberry ?tree I. mha? lm*rrc jEOLIAN PIANOFORTES. VTUNN8 k CLARK hating purchaaed the patent rightfor 1-a "Coleman's AColian Attachment to the Pianoforte," for the entire United States, (excepting Maaaachuaetu ) announce to the public, that they are now prepared to supply Pianoforte* with thia improvement attached, or to attach the aame to any modern made horizontal Pianofortes. In regard to the durabili. ty of thia invention, N. k C. are prepared to aatiafy the aoat prejudiced mind, their own critical examination and experi ment warrant them in the aasertion, that the " JnuM^WlU remain in tune iu any climate, and it will not be affected by tranaitiona of atmosphere. The most satisfactory warrantee is given with each instrument. The pnblic are invited to examine the "jEolian Pianofortes" it their ware-room. No. 240 Broadway, opposite the Park, where ilso may be found an assortment of S, ?>? and 7 octave Piano fortes, both in rosewood and mahogany casas. m2S 6m*re FOR SALE. A GRAND PIANO FORTE known as one of the most per fect rf thecslebnted manufacture of EaaaD in i'aris.which has already been tried in America during the winter season. The price u 9700, instead of SUM, which it would coat if it was imported directly from Paris. With the Piano, will be given music by the beat ancient and modern composers,valued at upwards of one hundred dollars. Apply at MADAME PILLKT, 400 Broadway. all tm*rre TO BROOKLYN BILLIARD PLAYERS, pRO88l.NO FULTON FERRY?A vert neat Saloon has just been fitted up at tha United States Hotel (entrance on Water atreet, joining tha bar of the Hotel,) with three first rate Tables, iron Kagle frames and marble beds? better Tables than my in this country, except Baiaford's qjd rooms in Ann ??eet, entrance 149 Fulton Players near Fulton Market, and down town, on the east side, will find the U 8. Hotel Saloon well calculated for their accommodation. The proprietor pledges himself to have it kept respectable. For exercise only. m2a lm*m LIFE PRESERVERS, WOf Onodytar't Patent Own EUltic Competition ARRANTED to withstand the greatest extremes of heat and cold, and not to melt or soften in the s^ams, (the great defect in P eservers made of the common rubber preparation.)? Alto, a general assortment of goods manufactured under the above patent. For sale, whrlesal' and retail, by GEORGE BEECHER. alO Im'rc I0> Br"' - between Pine and Wall sta. BRONZE POWDERS rPHK. very best and cheapest Bronze, in all shades a?d rjnati ?a ties, are constantly imported direct from Uermeuy, end of fered for sale by LEOPOLD KUH fc Co . mh2l lm*rc 6M Wall street, Nsw Vork. AGENCY FOR THE SALE OF BRONZE POWDERS. 'PHE subscriber has been appointed Wholesale Agent for a JL house in Europe, who possess the most extraordinary facili ties for the manufacture of Bronze Powders, by which they are enabled to offer the. most beaatiful and splendid llrontea at M per cent lower than former prices, and to defy all competition in this article. Their Brontes have been n?ed by the largest consumers in this country for upwards of two tears, who con cur in recommeuding them as superior to any other for brillian cy and durability. The subscriber has made arrangements to hive i Urge assortment alwiart on hand, and it prepared to sup ply importers and dealert with the article, in tny quantity, at the manuiaeturer'sprices, thus saving them the trouble and ex P? 0f 'mPOrUl,?j; a. JUCKETT, Wholesale Agent, mt) lm*ec [late Rozelt k Co.) 91 Water street. FOR 8\LE?The Stock and Fixtures of the well known Grocery and 8egar Store, 112 South ttreet. The store has a good ran of custom, and would be disposed of on good terms if applied for immediately. , N. B.?The Subscriber having business at the south it unable to attend to it. Apply to A H. PARKER, alP 3t*rc 112 South ttreet. ROULSTONE'S RIDING SCHOOL, 13T AND 139 MERCER STREET. MR JOHN 8 ROIJLBTONE has the honor tt> ^inform his friends, and the public in ctneral, tliat his -nchool for lustrnction in Horsemauahip is now open say and evening, as follows :? Hours for Gentlemen, from 6 to ? A. M. l A S P. M Terms of instruction made kaown on application to Mr. Roulstone. Ml * hM Just received from to coantry several fine and stvlish Saddle Homes, which he is ???thorised to sell at a rea sonable price rnlirr. JOR SALE?A Feat Trotting Gray Mare, # year ISTanld, perfectly sound, and kind la all kiriai nd nn taddls. She has t?*ted a condition in 2m. <3s. Also, a Light Wagon with leather lop. but little used. App.y at Jonas' Stables, Fourth ttreet, near Grassi ttreet. |apll Iw*re Singular Trial In England-Tilt Hill-Hill Murder?An Uiigllili UxeoHtlon. The scsne *t Aylesbury this morning, (Wednesday, March Id,) at halt p>st eight o'clock, in the market place and at the entrance to the Court, waa one of the moit animated and eminently diaorJeriy that could possibly be imagined It more resembled the crush and rush at the hustings dur ug a contested election then the opening of a Com t ot criminal justice. After all the flourish ot' pre paraMon lor the accommodation o( the press, nothing oould be more unsatisfactory or unsuitable. Afier a strug gle ot more than half .in hour'* deration, destructive of clothes and almost tatal xo life or limb, the reporters fought their way to a miserable little corner ol one of the galleries, totally insufficient in apace, and destitute of ev ery accommodation, the front seat being too for from the rail to allow of writing, and tho back seat too high to be available as a seat,anil three times as many reporters pre sent as could be supplied with evi n standing rvom But the scene within the Court beggars all description. The opening cf a minor London theatre for the first night of the Christmas pantomime, is the only scene to which it comld be compared. Crushing, yelling, jesting, shout ing, an I making every noise. Mr Baron Parke having taken his seat, a murmur ran througU the Court, 1 He ia earning." JoH.t Tawsll, aged (1, merchant, and a ti isker, was then placed at the bar, chargcd with the wilful murder of Sarah Hart, at Farnhaoa Royal, on the liratday of Janua ry, by administering to her two drachms ol a deadly pal son called prusaic acid. The prisoner appeared in the dress of a member of the Societv of Friends. He took.ofl'his hat on coming te the bar, and it waa placed on the bench near him. He looked very pale, but aot unnaturally so, and he attended strict ly to the swearing in of the jury. He responded to the invitation to otyect,if he please J, to any ol the jurors by challenging, under tho direction of Mr. O'Malley, one of his counsel, no less than thiiteen of the jurors called. The requisite twelve having been at length selected, tho trial proceeded. Mr. Sergeant By lea and Mr. Prendergast conducted the prosecution. Tho prisoner was defended by Mr. Fitzroy Kelly, Mr. O'Malley, and Mr. Gunning. Mr. Sergeant By lea stated the case. The jury could not expect, in a ease like the present, to have more than cir cumstantial evidence. No eye could trace the passage of the deadly poison from the hand that administered it to the body of the murdered, but that eye from which nothing is hidden; but Mr. Byles would lay before them a history of the connection between the prisoner and the deceased Iron its commencement to its fatal termination. He would trace their connection by evidenoe which it was unnecessary for him then to opt n in detail, but he would give the jury a sketch of that which he was about te prove atlength. The learned sergeant then proceeded to give a clear and succinct statement of the first acquaintance between the prisoner and the deceased, who enter ed his aerr Ice some y ears ago as a domestic servant She left his service in the lanaily-way, and subsequently the acquaintance was kept up, and the deceased bore two children. The learned sergeant having gone through all the oircumstances which he was about to prove in evidence, the following witnesses were called The prisoner, by request of Mr. Kelly, was here accom. modated with a chair. ??????? The prisoner preserved the most perfect composure throughout the day. He communicated frequently with his solicitor and counsel, and sometimes excited observa tion by the sharp and rapid mancer in which he turned rouud on two or thre# occasions to scan the witness after uny answer he did not seem to like. From the poaition in whieh his chair was placed, in order that he might face the jury, ais back was turned to the witness box, and that rendered bis quick movement the more remarkable to the persons assembled. There being no preparation made, or indeed easily munageable, lor lighting the reporters, most admirably inconvenient gallery, they were in perfect darkness during the last hall hour. The candles in the lower pait of the Court (supplied to his lordship and the bar) acting as dazzlers to thoee persons placed above their flames, and rendering the upper carkness more intense by contrast. * ? ? ? ? * ? At the oonclusion of the evidence to character, Mr. Baron Parke glanced over the Court, and said that the question then was, should they go on in the daiknes* which, despite the aid of the candles, he feared was still too great in the Court, or adjourn to to-morrow ? The caao was a very heavy one, and it would probably be better to adjourn. A Juror cried out?Oh, go on, my lord, goon. We have no objection to finish. We will sit until we finish. Mr Baron Parks?In so important a case, gentlemen, I cannot fairly undertake to wind it up to-night. 1 think we had better adjourn. A Juror?My Lord, shall we have beds? Baron Parks?Certainly, gentlemen, beds, of course. Several Jurors -Why, my Lord, we could get no beds last night. Mr. Biron Parkk turned to the Sheriff, and requested that beds should be procured for the Jury. He received some explanation regarding the inconvenience of the preceding eight, which waa not audible The Jury?Wo would rather ait to-night, my Lord, and finieh. Baron Parkk?This case, gentlemen, is too impor tant to be pressed to a termination, and I fear I could not see sufficiently well to read my notes with the attention requisite. The Court was then adjourned te eight o'clock on Fri day morning. r hidav, Mercs M ?A curious illuftration was yestor day afforded by the prisoner, of the perfect eoolnrai and nelf-posseasion foi which he haa been alone remarkable. A few gentlemen were allowed to atand within the dock, among whom waa ene. who, being rather nearsighted, put up hia glas?, the better to observe thn prisoner's fea turea. When the Court adjourned, before Mr. Kelly had commencedfhis addreia, the prisoner, Tawell, walked up to thia gentleman and said," Why do you atare ao at me. Sir?what makea yon aingle me out for observation t"? The gentleman waa so astonished that he could fcarcel) reply. He merely trieii to atimmer out an apology, asked pardon, and laid he d>d not mean to stare offeniively. The pri>>on> r then descended inlo the jail. During the entire time occupied by hia counters long and able apcech, Tawell remained standing with hia face to the juiy, leaning with hia left arm on tho rail, and he ascended and descended the step* to the place with consi derably greater agility than on the previous day. The doora had been kept locked until 8 o'clock, shortly alter which hour Mr. Baron Parke took hia seat on the bench, and, after the commencement ol his summing up, the crowd came singly and Mowly in, making so great a noise, that, ultho-(rh the reporters werodirectly over the jury-l.'ux, and his iorushipt pake in his cus'oniary clear and audible manner, a considerable portion of his preli minary observations were en'lrely lost, broken and dis jointed portions of his sentences only being audible. His lordihip began by the usual observation that it had ;hen become ihe province of the jury to decide upon the merits of this most de ply important case, and to decide, after having heard from him those otMervationa which it waa his peculiar duty to make, both upon the law ol the case and the evidence given, upon the guilt or innocence ot the prisoner who stood there upon his trial before them ; and before entering, as he shoald presently have to do. at length inte the entire natnre of the evidence, he should request the jury to dismiss entirely from their minds much of what thev had heard from the learned counsel who had addreased them on behalf of the accuaed, and everything they might have previously either heard or read out of doors regarding that moat paintul and im portant business. The prisoner was charged with the commission of a crime almost unparalleled in the history of human wickedneaa. The quest'on waa ene of faot, and It waa the duty of the jury to conaider it, they being the judgea or the question of fact. He (Mr. Baron Parke) would offer them such propositions respecting the bear ing of the law upon the case as he deemed necessary, and as such thev should receive them from him ; but the jury alene should decide upon the question ol fa-1. It was their province to decide upon the evidence they had heard, and on the evidence alone were they to found their Judgement. They should dismiss en'.irely from their minds whatever they had heard out of doors con cerning the piison?r or against him In this country matters become public, and were subjects of pre judgment through the instrumentality of the press, long belore they came regularly under judicial inves tigation. 11a should inform them that the law with re gard to criminal proceedings bad been recently altered. Formerly, so far back aa the history of the law went and during even ? great porticn of hia (Baron Parke's) own professional career, the practice had been for the ooansel for the prosecution simply to atate the cat* he waa about to piove, without commenting on It. The wit nesses were called, and the prisoner's counsel cross-ex amined them. Nothing but the merits of the caae itself was submitted te thojurv, and the consequence waa, that there waa nothing to influence their minda in coming to a conclusion. But It had pleased the legislature to alter this m< do ef conducting proceedings In criminal cases, and he (Baron Burke) thought the alteration a wise one. Counsel for the prisoner were now permitted to address snch observations ns they pleased to the Jury, but one reault had been, that additional duty had been thrown upon the Judge,and he was now obliged to assume a line to dissipate the effecta of appeala to the feelings *pon the minds of the Jury. It, therefore, became nis (Baron Parke's) duty to dissipato the effect of some of the obser vations of the learned counsel for the prisoner, and to di rect the Jury to dismiss from their minds all those at tempts to alarm them by appeals to their feara and pas sions. They had ? duty to perform to th" prisoner, and they should give him the benefit of any doubts that might arise upon the case. He meant doubts su?h as might oc cur, to the mind of any reasoning man. But they had also a duty to perform to the public. They had taken a so lemn oath to return a true verdict according to the e?i dence, and they should return thnt verdict, not influ enced by appeals to their feelings or their passions, but fearlessly, and utterly regardless ol the consequences that might ensue: no rational doubt arose upon

the evidence, it wii their beunden duty to return a ver dict of guilty against tho pri loner. He would next tell them what the case was, and how it was te be proved.? The case waa to be proved, as they had been told, by air cumitantial evidence. It was the only aort of evidence that could be obtained in moat caaea ef a similar nature. The most atrocious crimes were committed in secret, but Providence had so ordered it that some traces were fre quently left, which were sufficient te lead to the discov ery of the perpetrarora. The law had, therefore, wisely p>ovided that direct proof of crime waa net absolutely ne cetstry , but, on the other hand, it was equally true that, hycircurastantial evidence the caae ahould be ao fnllymado out as to leete no rational doubt of its committal. Hn (Baron Parke) should, therefore, adviae them (the Jury) to lay dowa the rule that they ahould first consider what had been proved to their satisfaction, and then to conaider whether all tho?e facta were conaistent with the gnllt of the prisoner. H they thought that they were consistent with his guilt, and that there waa nothing Inconsistent with it, and ha (Mr. Baron Parke) could snggest nothing inconsistent in tha evidence except the prisoner's previous character, then they ihould consider whether they were inconsistent with his innocence; and they ihould reroem her that the exigence ol the crime alleged wu not incon aent with the other facta of the cue. Whilst on that part of the question he should observe that the counsel for the prisoner had admitted all ttiote facta, but had asserted that the law requirbd not only those facts should be proved, but that it should ulao be shown directly that the deceased had died by oohon, nu 1 that a sufficient quantity of poi son to produce death had been found in her stomach. That was not true ot the law. It was not uecessaivto give direct and positive evidence in every step ol the caae. There was no ditferencu between direct and cir cumstantial evidmce, it the evidence was sufficient to sa tisfy their mindi that death had ensued from poison It was not necessary to prove what quantity ot poiaon was necersary to produce death by the testimony of any per son who had actually seen human life dejtroyed by it, nor was it utcestary to prove that such a quantity as would destroy life had actually been found in tha body. They nhoul I consider all tha facts of the case, and if thiy were satisfied that the prisoner !:ad administered the p? son U the deceased, ana that elm had died ol it, it was not necessary to provo what quantity had been administered to her. The only positive fact which the law requires to be proved was the fi.;di>g of the body where such was possible. He said " possible," becdUM in such a case as a person being cast overboard at sea, for inatance, the body could not be produced, and the Jury should be con. tenutd with positive evidence ot the wilful casting over board. But, wheru possible, th body should be proved to have been found. This was necessary, because formerly parties had been found guilty of the murd'-r of persons who wero afterwards found alive. The body of the deceased having been found, it was to be considered whether the prisoner had adminis tered poison to her. The quantity was not necessary ta be proved. He iBaron Parke) agreed with the learned counsel tor the prisoner, that it was necessary to provci that poison had been administered, and that, If it had been, that the question would be?whether it had been administered to th>) deceased by the prisoner, or by her self. The only allegation that she had done fo was that of the ptjsoner himHelf; and if the Jury thought then traordinary story told by him was worthy of credit, it would agreo with the latter mode of accounting for her death. But il they did not believe it, thev had no other conclusion left than that he had committed the crime im putud to him. The learned Judge then proceeded to com ment upon the evidence of Mrs. Ashlsy and others, who deposed to the perfect health and good spirits of the de ceased up to a few minutes previously to the disoovcry of her lifeless body, and to the medical evidenee of ner state of perfect internal bodily vigor, leaving no doubt that she had not died from natural causes. H? then went to the evidence of Messrs. Champneys and Pickering,the surgeons, who, on opening the body of the dccased, on the day following her death, at once smelt the odor ol prnasic acid. There, then, was evidence at once of the the presence of prnuic acid in the stomach on the day following a sudden death, accompanicd by appearances such as would be symptomatic of SHdden death from that powerful poison. Mr. Cooper, the chemist, had analysed the contents of the stomach subsequently, and found a quantity of pure prussic acid in it; and belore he proceeded further with the evidence on this point, he shnuld observe that the jury should never lore sight of the conduct of the prisoner throughout the entire proceedings. To that conduct he should presently morn particularly reler, but he should beg the jury to bear all ihe facts at once in mind. His lordship th?n proceeded to comment upon the evidence of prassic ocid having been found in the stomach immediately after daa*h, and to ob serve upon the allegation ol the prisoner's counsel that it was producible from apples, and that it might have been produced from natural cauies of the stomach, which con tained a quantity ol apple-pulp. He pointed out that, from all the medical evidence, it was proved that the acid was contained, not in the apple, but in the pip and the pij>s were not found in the pulp in the deceased's ato io%ch He also observed that prussic acid bad been ob tained from the pips themselves only by a process of dis tillation, and was not producible by the mere natural pro cess of digestion in the stomach of a human being. No one would dio from eating apple pips, although a person might be billed by the prussic acid obtained from them bv chemical distillation.Besides,the action ot the acid was sud den and immediate, and the deceasi d had died in the mac ner she would have done after suddenly swallowing a >oae. Having drawn attention to the ev idence regarding the smell having been perceptible or cot under different circumstances, his lordship said that all that could be in terred from It was that, although the perception of the odor of the acid was a positive proof of its presence, the non perception was no proof of ita not being present. As to deceased having died from the water being poured down her throat, hi < lordship said it was quite idle to at tribute her death to such a cause. At that moment she was not li-ing. Death had already done its work ? With regard to the quantity of prussic acid requi site to kill h human being, it had been proved that leu than a grain wonld kill in some caiea, as ap peared by the melancholy instanco so frequently re ferred to of Ihe seven epileptic patients in Paris; and Mr Cooper had proved that morn than a grain existed in toe stomach of the deceased. Ho having first found that no other poison existed in the body, con cluded that prassic acid was the cause of death: and hav ing tested thu contents he found that sufficient was actu ally there to destroy life. It had been suggested that the experiments had not beeu properly conducted ; but it was for the jury to smy whether they were satifactory or not His lordship then went to the consideration of the eonducl of the prisoner, and observed that it would be necessarv ?or me jury to couple that conduct with all the other evi deoce in oider to jndge how far it bore out or contradict ed the inference* which might be derived from it. It ap peared that on the day in quesiton, the priioner had gone to the Paddington itation of the St. Western Railway, and liaditaken hia place for Slough It waa proved that ha lolt hu coat at the Jerusalem Coffee house before going down, and he-told the waiter that he waa going to dine >?t the west end of the town. That waa ur.true, and he must"have made that false statement (or some purpose or another. He went down to Slough at five o'clock, and be tween 6 and 7 Mrs Ashley went round to the deceased'* house, in consequence of the neise ahe heard of stifl'd screaming. She met the prisoner in the garden >n a state of agitation, to great that ha could not undo the latch of the gate She opened it forhim. A'to the observation she had made about fearing her neighbor was ill, he could not aay that the prisoner must have heard it, and therefore it went for nothing. Let it pass. However, after ahe bad got In at the door of the deceased's houae, she turned roundjand saw the prisoner looking at her. and auch wastheeflect upon her that she felt alarmed, and closed and fastened the door. At aeven o'clock, the priaonerwaa seen by a post boy, and he waa then run ning towarda the atation. At ten minutes after aeven he was at the railway station. He was next seen gettirg into an omnibus, and desiring te beset down nt Herschel Houia What his intention was in going to Hercchel House did not appear. He *as ti act d back *g .in to the station, and an alarm having been given, a signal was made by the electric telegraph?that he was seen to alight from the railway carriage at Paddington, and he was then traced home When he waa taken up next morning, and told what he was taken for, hia answer was that he knew no one at Slough. It had been suggested by the learned counsel that that was literally true, because the deceased did not live exactly at Slough, but a little distance Irom it. It had also been suggested that he wish ed to prevent his wile from hearing of hia irrproper can nection. It would be tor the jury to say what degree of weight should be given to those explanations. He had told several falaehooda respecting this tranaaction, and it waa for the jury to aay why be wished to keep secret his having been to the house of the deceaaad. It appeared that when the natare of the transaction and the reason why he was taken into custoly had been explained t > him, that it would have been the part of any reaaonabln man, it innocent, at once to have diseloaed the entire that he knew about it, and what had taken place. There was abundant evidence to ahow that the priaoner was at the hoasa at the very moment the deceased bad died. When informed of thn nature of tha charge against him, he toM thoae falsehoods already mentioned. Hia lordship read over the conversations ol the prisoner with the constable* when taken inte cuatody, and then went on:?On the Friday, about one e'clook, tha priaoner had an interview with bis legal adviser, Mr. Williams?and alter that in terview. and not until after it did he make any attempt at eiplanation, or give any account of what had taken place, and the account ha than gave wus that extraordinary statement which he (Baron Parke) shoull read at full longth far them. [His inrdship read the itstement made by Tawoll to the two constables, In which he said the poor unfortunate woman had once lived In hia service, and gave the account of her putting something ont of the phial about the slxe of a thimble into ner glass, and then drinking it off ] Here, then, the prisoner had represented him?ell as pre sont when the pohonwas administered.and as it waa found in her stomach, it waa for the Jary to aay whether th?. question did not amount to the sianple one of whether she bad destroyed herself or the prisoner had adminiatered it. If he thought that she had be*n threatening to poison her self, he certainly should at least have stayed to see what the effect would rtmlJy lie upon her. The Jury should next observe, keeping that story el thn prisoner's in mind, that no such vial as that described by him waa found in the house. His lordship hero explained that the bit of half-burnt paper whioh had evidently b< on used to cover some small bottle, had not been produced bv the counsel for tho prosecu'iou, but by his (Karon Parke's) own or ders, he having found it mentioned in the depositions, and having thought It a matter that should he inquired into Ha then returned again to the prisoner's conduct, and ?aid that the faat waa proved by Mr. Thomas, who had sold him the poison in the morning, thit the prisoner had prusnic acid in his possesion on that day. He (Mr Ba ron Parke) did not give much weight to ihe observation of prisoner's counsel that he would not have been likely to go back next day to the s .me shop for more if he were oonscions ol guilt, because, in co?r* of murdar, especially in cases ol murder by poison, great precaution was not aits ay a used The perpetrators did not expect to be at all lound ont. As to the medicinal use alleged to have been made by the priaoner of this deadly poison, he might have had vanr.ose veins, but at all events it had been shown that he bad the poison in hia possession-, he had the meana of doing this i>ct on the day it had been committed. The next question was that ol motive; and, lor the purpose of coming to an opinion on that point, his lordship thought it necessary to give a brief history olthe connection between the prisoner and the deceased. Hsving gone through that portion of the evidence which detailed the com mencement of that conneation, he lordship came to the scene between the prisoner and the deceased In his house, which Baron Parka commented on as showing the extraordinary altection and devotion of the deceaaed for the prisoner With striking self devotion she said, that, in order not to prevent the union of the prisoner the lady he was about ta be married to, she would go out of the world, and bo dead to the world, even to her own mother, Irom that day forth ; and the jury had heard from that very mother, that from that time she had never heard of her unfortunsta daughter until after her death. She kept that promtee. She did go out of tha ?vorld, and went from place to place, UDtil ?ha went to r?" t -deat 81ough. It appeared that there the had received ">m the prisoner an allowance lor her nwintenancnof X13 a quarter or ?52 yearly ; and on the iay in question it would seem he wan to have t iken her quarterly allow n e. When tnken into custody the ran ol ?13 10s. wai i .and in hii pocket. From thufact it might he inferred, mat he hud gone down with a sort of mixed leeling, either > f paying her the money, or il he had the opportunity, ol accomplishing hia purpose of poisoning her. Bu> b* te his motive of deatro)lag her, it had been suggested that no man would commit such n drea.llul crime for the sake of getting rid ol the expense. Thai he (Mr. Baron 1'arke) should say was not a Matter to be easily judged ? f. His Lordship touched upon all the evidence regard ing the alU-gad pecuniary circumstances cf the prisoner, and rerd ths letter fiom nil wife, in whiuh allusion was made to the anxiety to havr^tlie papers from Sydney.? As (to the faeliag appeal made upon that affection ate letter by thu prisoner'* connsel, (Mr. Baron Parke said that it only proved that the prisoner had boen very kind to, and enjoyed the affection of his wifa, which wus not at ail incompatible with his commission ol the crime with which he stood charged towards auother woman. His lordship then went into the evidence as to the alleged attempt made by the prisoner to poison the deceased iu September last. There wns no sufficient !>rool oi> that occasion that he had administered prussic acid to her; but it was remirkable that alter drinking porter with the prisoner on the 30th of September she *hould have been so ill, and !hat after drinking porter again with him on the 1st of January, she should betaken ill again and should have died. But no direct and (posi tive proof had been given that she had actually tnken |>oi lon in September, it wus only supposition. His lordship hiving thui prepared the Jury for the questions they would have to consider, proceeded to read the evidence. The strong facts against the prisoner were his presence at the woman's, about the time she died; his deela rations before and after bis arrest, and the fact that prus sic acid was found in her stomach. He had now given an outline oi the case, and made the general observations it was bis intention to make, aud he would next proceed lo read over the evidence. The learned Judge then reed the evidence in detail. With regard to the testimony of Mr. Cbampneys, be sail that when he first saw the de ceased, he cou d not discover any smell of prussic acid from the b9dy,but when he opened her chest he did smell it, and he mentioned the matter to Mr. Pick* line who also smelt it That was the first trace of pru - :: J hav ing been used. Tho witness also stated that ho r.aa no doubt she died from the effects of prussic acid, and he tcave that as his opinion before he heard that the prisoner had bought prussic acid ; and there was a circumstance that considerably strengthened the evidence as to the pre sence of prussic acid in the stomach of the deceased. All the medical gentlemen who analysed the contents of the stomach, stated that the results of their experiments prov ed the presence of this psrticnlar poison, and it would ol coarse be forjthe Jury to take all these matters into consi deration. It was also said that one of the symptoms of death from prussic acid was fluidity of the blood after death; and it appeared that in this case the Mood of the unfortunate woman was in a fluid state after Mr. Champneys had seen her and pronounced her dead ? fhe evidence with regard to the tracing ol the prisoner he need hardly repeat, as it was not very important, and was so fresh in the minds of the jury. One of the Police men, Larkin, stated that he found a cover of a bottle un <tnr tho deceased's grate, but the witness, Thomas, dis tinctly swore that it was u paper covering, and could not, therefore, have belonged to a battle containing prustic acid. It was suggested by the prisoner's counsel that it might be the cover of one ot the bottles found in the woman's house, and which had, perhaps, contained some destructive fluid; but there was nothing in evidence conclusive uponthese points. II the circumstance bad weight at all. it was cert tinly in favor of the prisoner.? The learned Judge then referred to the evidence of the witness Perkins, and commented upon the declarations made to him hy the prisoner, which he said was an im portant point for the consideration of the jury. With respect to the evidence given by Mr Thomas and others in reference to experiments mode to extract prussic acid from the pins of apples, that was important, inasmuch as prussic acid wi s found in the s'omach before it could have been created thereby the pips of the apples she had eaten. It was suggested by the learned cournel lor the deft-nce that the death of the woman might have been caused bv Kome sudden emotion ot the mind, or some other cause of *uJden;deatb. But such an hypothesis could not be en tertained, and he was sure would not be by the jury when they ha 1 evidence before them that there was an agent, which was quite sufficient of itsell to cause death.? As men ol common srnse they would, of course, take that view of the matter. He referred to the circum stance because he wished again to impress upon tham the necessity of not attaching any weight to the ob survations of counsel. His lordship next relerrea to the evidence with respect to the alledged motive for the commission ?f crime, and the history of the pri soner's commission with the deceased. He then pro ceeded to say that he believed he had gone through the whola of the case, and read all th? mutarial evidence at length -. and it was for them now to form th^ir con srientious opinions as reasonable men. holding the scales of justice between the public and the prisoner. If the evidence adduce I left any rational doubt upon their minds?a doubt which, as sensible them, they thought had weight, but not a trivial doubt created hy ingenuity, but a rational doubt?they were bound to give the prisoner the benefit of it. They mu>t have i espect to all the circumstances of the case, particularly to tne pre sence ot the prisoner just bofore the death oithedeceas ed, and the tact of prut sic acid being found in her stomach. Tbt>y must cousi i?r the conduct of the prisoner both before ami after the death of the woman ; and if all that evidence left any rational doubt upon their minds, God forbid that they should not give the prisoner the br i.tsflc of it. It was their duty to do M, for th<*y were bound to convict no one on evidence which left any rational doubt upontht-ir minds. But if they thought they could r>ot explain all the circumstance of the case?the pre sence of prusaic acid, and the conduct of the prisoner?it they believed hit statements unworthy of creait, and con scientiously thought he was guilty of the offence with (vhich ho was charged, it would be their duty foi the sake of public justice, that the administration of that Jus tice migr.t uot be disparaged, and that thnconfiieuce of <.he public in that administration might not be shaken by a person not being convicted upon evidence which, upon due deliberation, wa< calculated to produce an impres sion that he was guilty. It was now their painful duty, after the advice and assistance he hail given them, to form their own deliberate conclusion He would add nothing more, but would leave the issue entirely in their hands. Mr. Gi'rnkv begged to remind his lordship that he had not mentioned the evidence which had been given with respect to the prisoner's character. The learned Judge then taid there wis one circum stance which he wished also to remind t?e Juty of, ami to which he had already adverted, but only in a ^nerol way?he meant the good character which the prisoner had received from several witneuej. Such evidence was Admissible in cases of this kind, because it went to show the general impression of the habits and feelings ot a person. The prisoner win reputed to be a kind hearted and benevolent man. It wua admitted by his counsel that be hod been transported for some offence, the nature of which they had not been told, but it was said that it was not one which was calculated to affect hi* character for kindness of disposition. His Lordship then read over the evidence alluded to. and left it for the Jury to decide in reference to its value to the prisoner in his present position. The learned Judge concluded summing up at 36 mi nutes atter 11 o'clock, and the Jury then retired to consi der their verdiot. Another Jury was sworn, and another trial was pro ceeded with; but the Court atill remained crowded to ex cess by persons anxious to hear the result of T a well *? case. At Are minutes after 19 o'clock, the Jury returned into Court, and a passage was immediately cleared for them in order that they might face the prisoner whilst deliver ing their verdiot The prisoner looked extremely pale, but advanced to the front of the dock with a Arm step. The names of the Jury having !>een called over, The Clems or thr Crow* said?Gentlemen, are ou agreed to your verdict ? Kob*m*i??Yes. The Clkrk or thk Crowh?Wha! say yon?Is the pri soner guilty or uot guilty I Korku**, (in n loud and firm ton*-)?GUILTY. The Clerk or thk Crow.*, addiesaing the prisoner, said?You have b~en indicted lor the wfllul m order ol Sarah Hart, and you bare been found guilty oi having committed that murder What have you now to say that the Court ahould not giv? you judgment to dlo according to law 7 The usual proclamation for silence, whilst the Judge was pronouncing sentence, was made. During the pausing of the sentence the prisoner appear ed calm and unmoved ; but when the last words of tiie I 'anted Judge were uttered, the muaclcs ?l bis taee be came slightly convulsed, but be walked back Into the d f k without the assistance of any person Notwithstanding th > ralna demeanor of the nnhappy criminal throughout the trial, and even while sentence was being passed upon him, his strength became exhanst ? d when he descended the ladder which leads from the dock to the Jail >ard He fell upon the gronnd in a fit, but he was immediately raised ny the jailers who were conducting him to his cell, and he roenverrd in a few ininutea His spirits, which during the time ha was in prison previous to his trial were unusually gecd, have now *.unk to the lowest |<ossit)ln ebb. Up to a late honr ol the evening he continued to pace his cell, and cry. ' Oh, dear-oh, dear?what will become ot my poor wile and my children!" Dinner was served to at bis u?u*l hour for eating, bat he declined to partake of it ? Later lu the evening he ate some beet steak. Whether in M>riousness or o'htrwiie, his conduct gave evidence of a feeling of certainty that be must be acquitted; for ho ac tually hud n can iage in readiness to convev him to his home. His son, by tho unfortunate woman Hart, was in coutt during the trial He is a very fine lad, about five t oars of age. When the verdict of guilty was pronounced by the foreman of the Jury, a murmur of applause was heard in court, but it was at once and verv properly aup pressed. During his trial the prisoner mumained n bear ing approaching almost to levity and impudence. Tho Eeraon who brought him his dinner from the White [art Inn, nest to the Court-house, he invited to come and see him after the trial, ob->i rviqg that he waa offer ing no idle compliment, as he fully anticipated the pleas ure ol entertaining all his iriends, and that he would c.oi dlslly welcome him among the number During the tem porary adjournment which took place each day, tie pris oner talked and laughed in a co: fideat manner with some persons who stood in the spnee bet w. en the dock and the counsel's table, and who, as It afti* wards appeared, were his witnesses as to character, and persons connect ed with his legal adviaera. Another incident will also batter convey an idee ol the man's character than a la bored attempt at descrtptiorv \ prisoner who had he ti convioted and aenteno ri to 1a , e H? la spoliation, c?m# into ? room-where Tawel) wm, and while he wu crying ?ud groaning bitterly, Tawell began to comfort him bjr ayint that he iihouid not tret, that Sydney was a very i, ice place, and that in a short time he wc uld gft on very well, and not be sorry for the change. It hu been gen ? r*ily stated that the wife of the prisoner had applied lor tjrketa ta enable her to be preaent daring the trial; but wk bvlleve thia was not so. She had, throughout the pe i iod which elapsed between the time of the apprehension ot her unhappy husband and the time of his trial, mani i sted the greatest Certitude, and expressed the most con ti lent hopes that he would be acquitted ; and h?l thoee hopes been realiz?d, it was her intention that they should 1 uve Berkhainiistead for u short time on a tour, with a v lew to recruiting their health and spirita. She had a long interview with Mr. Kelly the very day before the triad cjrrmenced, and to him she spoke with confidence aa to 'hertault, which showtd that the looked upon hia ac quittal as a matter ot all but certuinty. It was atatad at Uerkhampsteud yesterday, that the unfortunate lady had made all the necessary preparations for the projected tour; and that on the evening of the day of the trial, which she ' bought would he the concluding one (for it lia l been stated that t>;e court would sit until any hour, in order to fiaish that bight.) she had actually prepared a wurm bath for his recaption, and got linen aired in readiness for him, in the Uull assurance that he would be restored to her that night? The children of the decesaed woman, Sarah Hart, of whiah the prisoner is the reputed fnther, were in the neighbor hood of the court throughout the trial, and would have been called had there been any doubt raised as to the iduntity of the prisoner The elder ona, a little boy, cer tainly bears a strong resemblance to him. Perkins, the i/flicer, placed the watch the poor mother wore round the neck ot that child this afternoon, and left the two children in care of their deeply afflicted rrnudmother. On Thursday, wnila the Court adjourned for a quarter t an hour, the prisoner wished to have a glass of brandy utul water ; the Governor would not accede to this request, but he was allowed a sandwieh and a glass of wine, wMch he swallowed with avidity. TuKtD.iv, March 26.-John Tawell continue* in the b ime state of resignation or obduracy which has marked Ins conduct throughout. It being impossible to regard turn as an Innocent man, his behaviour does not operate|in his favor ; yet the lowness of spirits which evidently op presses him is so great, and his general bearing is so becoming, that soma degree of sympathy is felt tor him, aad hopes are entertained that he will eventually make confession of the crime for which he is about to forfeit hia life Some discussion has arisen among the authorities as to how ho shall fare during the brief period he has to Uve, nd whether be shall be executed in the prison dress or in i ho Quaker's dress he wore at his trial. The visiting ma i:istrates met upon the subject on Saturday, and again to ?lay (Tuesday.) It is decided that the condemned man shall have no restrictions pat upon his diet, and that ha ."hull die, a* he lived, in his Quaker's habiliments. Yesterday he waa visited by hia rwife, his step-daugh ter, Miss Cutworth, and his brother, Mr. William Ta w ell, who ia said to he a draper in London. Mra. Tawell had not teen her huaband since Sunday week laat. This meeting was thought likely to be a most painful one. and the prisoner had been heart to declare that he dreaael it more than death itself, it lasted for near two hours, after which they expressed themselves astonished at the man ner in which it had b?en sustained. They evinced great fondness for one another, and Mrs. Tawell, who mentions him in terms of grent a Section, does not hesitate to ex press her firm conviction of her husband's innocence, tier daughter is of a similar opinion. Up to the time of , the trial |Mta. Tawell spoke hopefully and cheerfully, I and at times coufi leutly, of her husband's acquittal. Ta , well likewise made remarks, from which it appears that I he felt certain ot escape After the meeting in question, Mrs. Tawell said ?he felt more reconciled to the fate of her hunband, but his brother was in a state of distraction at the doom which has overtaken one so olosely related to him. All alike speak of his kindness as a parent, bis affec ? as a husband, his amiability aa a friend, and hia con stant benevolence and unbounded charity. It ia not gen erally known that he has a child?a boy, IS months old? by his present wife Thubspiv, March 47 ?The convict yeaterday passed a r'sttess night, a oircumatance which he attributea to having taken final leave of his wife. He did not retire to rest till a late hour. He took his breakfast this morning, however, with his wonted air of tranquility, observing i hit he should require but little else throughout the day. Me is now perfectly aware that his daom ia fixed for to morrow morning. Upon hia being asked whether he .aj acquainted with what would soan occur, he said, "Yes, I tuppose to-morrow is the day; I thought as much Well, I have no complaint to make." He did not appear to be unusually cast down; indeed, he has ex pressvd his satisfaction that the event is so close at band, and that his friends will be noon relieved from thair pre sent harassing position. His brother has visited him ,;nin to-day for the purpose of arranging eome private I'mily business * Friday, March 28.?This marring the unfortunate cul prit, Tawell. who a few d iys ago was found guilty of poi soning Sarah Hart, w?? ??wntw1 ia front of the county caol. Such a melancholy event has fortunately been of rare eccurrence in this county, and a gloom has conse quently been cast over the spirits of every person in the town, by whom the circumstance is deeply felt. The fact that the petitions and other applications to the Home 8* cr. tary for a commutation of the sentence produced no 'avorable result tor theunbappv man having been made known yesterday, a large number of persons from ^Lon don and this neighborhood assembled to witness the awfal ceremony. The usual practice of admitting the represen tatives of the public press to witness th? behavior of ^con demned criminals was upon this occasion (lor what rea son we know not), dispensed with The representativaa o! the London papers made an application to the Under Sheriff, Mr. Actou Tindal, to be allowed to perform their painful duty, but they were refused permisvion to do so, in tem:s uncourtt ous and abrupt. The unhappy crimi, wo understand, was perfectly calm up to the latent i .intent, and paid strict attention to his religious duties; t'.e Rev. Ordinary was unremitting in his attentiona to The preparation! lor the execution were completed at li/e o'clock thii morn in*, and at seven nearly 3000 per r ons had assembled in the Urge area in front ofthe county hall. The sad ceremonial wit* appointed to take place ?? eight o'clock, but at a quarter b?lore that hour the un happy criminal waa led to The scaffold. He knelt to pray for about a minute; the rope waa then put round his neck the bolt wai drawn, and after a few convulsive struggles, ho died. The following statement of the prisoner's behaviour has b"en given to us by the Sheriff, the Governor of tke gaol, who has afforded to the members of the preaa every infor mation in his power. "John Tnweli passed the whole night with almost u? r.bated firmness only giving away to a few tears and emo tion occasionally. He listened with becoming attention io many portions of Scripture, and read many himself? joining with propriety, in observations arising from them end not only did he listen and unite in the prayer* that were offered fcrhim. but he several timea retired into hia sleeping cell, and, falling upon his knees, prayed alead, and mort fervently and penitently. Hia firmness never iirscok him to the last." Mr. Sheriff also stated to us that Tawell remained up till after three o'clock tbia morning, when addressing the Under Sheriff, be said, ? I wish to retire tor a few min uua | if I go to bed, will you be so good as to call me at live o'clock." He then laid down, but did not sleep more than a quarter of an hour. When he awoke he ate a lirarty hreahfist , and at half past seven o'clock express ed a wish that all should be over as soon aa waa then possible. It will be satisfactory to the public to know that Tawell lias made a confession of hi* guilt, and also that ke at tempted to poison tho unfortunate woman Hart in Sep tember last The confession was written by him some d lysine, and he pave it to the Ordinary, the Rev. Mr. iIdx. at five o'clock thia morning, he at the same time miking a request that it should not be copied, bat that the purport of it might be made known to the public. He said that he did not commit the murder from any pecu liiary motives, but from a fear that the relation in which he stood toward* Sarah Hart should become known to hia wife. I understand that the Under Sheriff ha* made an appli cation to the Rev. Mr. Cox for a copy of Tawell'* contes -ion, and that it haa been refused. Sporting Intelligence. Carnoi.ltok Racks?Cclifsr Coursr?Fourth day Friday, April 11th.?'The Railroad Parse, $3*0. Mile heat*, beat three in five. K. Ten Broeck's (A W. Small s) gr. c. Crotoa, ' by Chorister, dam by|Muckle John, 4 y. , 8 8 111 V. J. Minors b g. Dar*,by imp. Donraster, out of Jane drey. Sy.o 1 1 4 4 ? I). F. Kennnr's eh. m. Aduella, by imp Olcncoe, out of dinntcaa, bv Leviathan, ft v. o 9 1111 *> Heinaohn's br. c. Red Ragle, by Oray F.agle, 'im by Alfrad, 8 y 4 4 8 8 4 Time, 1:49 -1:4#?1:80?1:8#~ 1:84. Varieties An agon' of Messrs. Adams fc Co.'* txren pasted through Baltimore on Friday, with important despatches received from Europe by tbe droit Western, ler Govern ment Tobias Godwin ha* been sentenced to be hung fer tlie murder of hi* brother, ILIi Godwin, in Jobatton county, ?Vorth Carolina The Kentucky papers state that the irnlts in that State have been nearly all deatroyed by th" late frosts The Pone of Rome has a standing army of 14 MO men ; controlled by Cardinal, President, and a hoard of thiee general officers. There I* a reserve and national guard oft,MO. A loiter from dreenportatate* that two men killed for ty lour wild geese and eight dozen dooks on dardner** 1-Iand, last week, in thirty six hour*. The Putnam Free School is about to be ere ted in New t-iiryport, upon the fund bequeathed to the town by the late larael Putnam, Krq A man named Hardy Carroll, cenvicted of aetting fire to the jail of Franklin county, N C , with a view of rf. ficting his escape, has hem sentenced to be hanged on the 11 oi May An api>eal to the Supreme Court haa been obtained by the prison * counsel. Ths city *iithoritle* of Lowell have purchased a let of Wild, containing about JO acres, to ke used aa a public promenade or common. They are also negotiating upon he purchase a let or land, in Belvidere to be kept open a* a public square Fatal Appray in Lbxinuton, Ky ?The l*m irvilU Coutur elate* that on Saturday ni<thf-week last, a man n^med Robert Tomlin, was ehot by the keeper of a house of ill-fame, named Rebecca ilippper, allea Kir by. It seem* that Tomlin requested admittance into her home-, she refused, and he made the attempt aceordirgly, when she pulled out a six barrel revolving piatol. and shot him through with several balls He died the next me ru in* ; the woman wo* subsequently arrested, and after an x i * It mion t- ,!u . e Totter, was admitted tr ' ail

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