Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 16, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 16, 1848 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

Vr- ? . ?i i fr. mi i w TH Wl.wle No. ?JiiO The Military Court Martial. * Kbcdkkick. Mil.. Tune 13. 1848. The Conrt met this morning at 0 o'clock. Present. *11 the members. The minutes of yosterday wen read. ! Judoc Advocate (to Gen. llllow) ?I hare procured i the papers in the howitser case, which you asked for the other day If you will please renew your motion, j air. I will euler It upon the record. Gen. Scott?1 have no objection to oflfee. (Jen. Pillow?-Very well. Gen. Scott?What s that you have in your haud?? I whero Is it from.' Jcoue Advocate?It is tho order from head quarters, flan kVatv What, hpfirl nuArt?ra. kip? ThuPM arM several head quarters. There is the regimental head qunrt.-rs. head quarter* of the army, Sc. J coot Auvocati?From the War Department, sir. Gen. Scott?1 have Men the paper, though I hare not read it. It may go for what its worth, which 1 , think in very little. } [Here a simile illumined the faces of the Court and the , counsel? the Judge Advocate, however, looking as 90- 1 lernu as if he were under aentence of death] .Gen. Pillow then renewed his motion (which we ! published when It was brut made, last week), and the papers were admitted by the Court. Captain K?:k under examination for tho defence? Q.?Did the witness hear Gen. Soott ask Gen. Pillow why he hud. not advanced Capt. Ker'? command of dragoon* ; if so what was the reply ? A ?I did hear Gen. Scott ask Gen. Pillow why he had not advanced those dragoons. Gen. Pillow replied tjut tho road was impracticable. U-?Had the witness in person, or had ho caused an officer under his command. 1111 ilgu US"4kgS tfon General Pillow, to reconnoitre the ground upow the aid* of the Fed regal, occupied by the dragoons, for some praotlew-- \ hie route for dragoons to cross, and eould And none ; aud was that fact made known to Gen. Scott or not ? A.?Yes. 1 asked Gen. Pillow to advance my command. and be ordered me to send an officer to And a practicable route. When Gen. Scott came upon the field, he asked why the dragoons were not sent forward, ' and was told by Gen. Pillow that there was no praoMp*bin route. He also sent an officer to reeonuoitrHrod 1 see if he could find a road. 1 don't recollect now, whether it was an officer of his staff or one of the dragoon officers, who returned and made the same report. <t.?Has witness a knowledge of the fact, that Gen. Pi'low once or twice sent a staff officer with orders to General Twiggs, and that officer returned and reported that he could not find Gen Twiggs ! A.?Ye*. 1 think Capt. Hooker of Gen. Pillow's staff was ordered to the front to commnnieate with Oenoral Tw'ggs. I think he was ordered to the front to communicate with Gen. Twiggs. I think, he was ordered to ask why Gen Twiggs had not assaulted the work In front. .The staff officer returned and reported that he had reached the field, but eould not find Gen. Twiggs : that he had found tho second in command, General Persifor F Smith. ' Jen. Scott?'There is a good deal of hearsay in all this. Mr. President. Gen. Pillow?There is no hearsay in his stating the a facts. It is no akin to hearsay ! The witness contined. He said that the reason which /'Annurn 1 Smith i/ava vliv tho tvnrlr havi nnt. h?an assaulted, whs the fane that prevented the cavalry from nssaultiug his command, namely, the intervening ravine. Q.?Witness will reflect a moment, and say whether it was Capt. Hooker or Lieut. Ripley, who was charged with the orders to Gen. Twiggs T A.?I think Capt. Hooker, though 1 may be mistaken. Q.?Did witness leave Mexico under written permission from Gen. Scott? A.?Yes. I was ordered to New Orleans to and report to the Adjutant General by Gen. Soott. Cross-examined by the prosecutor. A I1ASTV SCENE?rtSTOUS TOR TWO. Q.?Has or has not the credibility of the witness before some former court martial or court of Inquiry, been directly impeached by the evidence of oue or more brother officers, specially called to impeach the witness's credibility ? Captain Kkr?(the witness)? I have no objection to answer that question; but I believe that it was offered to in,alt mo ! It's very unbecoming in the Commander-in-Chief of the army. General Scott?I am under the protection of the Court; but in the absence of the Court 1 can defend myself with my sword ! General Towson?'The Court cannot pats over the remark of General Scott, that if the Court does uot protect him. he can deleud himself.' Giueral Scott?I beg pardon, sir, I said,in the absence at the Court?iu the absence of the Court, I eould protect myself. The Co-'rt bowed its satisfaction at the correction. The witness answered as follows :? A ?I have no objection to auswer the question, MR 1 think it U done to insult me. 1 answer, no, never! It has uover beuu attempted, and I defy General Scott or auy one else to show a particle of evidence to impend) my testimony. (? re rid Scott, (to the Court)?I give notice, sir. that i have summoned two or three witnesses to impeach the credibility of this witness. I expect one of them to arrive this afternoon. General Pillow?By what authority do you go on summoning witnesses ? General Scott?The Judge Advocate summoned m them tor me. General Pillow?He rofused to summon any for me fc -the sario purpose. Jponx Advocate?I summoned the witnesses for Gon. Scott, by order of the Pretident of the Court. Gen. To v.-sox?The Court had reasons for refusing to summon toe witnesses you (Geu. Pillow) refer to. We did uot wish to go into the consideration of that subject. Gen. Pillow?That's sufficient, sir. The Court asked Gen. Scott if ho desired to put any more questions to the witness. Gen. Scott?No. sir. I'll ask him no further questions. Gen. Pillow asked leave of the Court to rend a few extract* from a work whi?h would doubtless be considered good auth( .iiy by tbo prosecutor, us it km writteu by a pupil of ins. ' l 01 rt?What is the object, sir ? (Jen 1 il> j??To showlhe proper duties of tbo Judge Advocate ani prosec ttor. n courts martial. Cooki?Vhu court is going on with tl.c examination of wit lessee, at some disadvantage to thi-m-clves. and ejpen.-e to the government; and it prefers hearing all the witnesses a* soon as possible. Have you any more wit ueascs. sir ! Geu. Ph.low?Vc? : but Nto n't choose to make tfaem | known ju?t nopr. 1 choCee the privilege of further cross-examining the prosecutor. / Q ? (By the defenoe )?The prosecutor (Gob. Scott) is further croea-exauiinud. and ia aaked if Gen. Pillow did not on ilic night of ihe 7th September last, late at night, visit his quarters at Tacubtya. and Inform the prosecutor ihat bo (Gen Pillow) had information that the machinery for casting and boring cannon wai removed from the foundry on the 21st of August ? A.? IV c had at h <ad quarters, contradictory information iu respect to the cannon foundry near to Chapultopcc. and witliin long reach of lta guna I do not rcin' iubor to have received that information that the que-tion cails for from General Pillow, and much lesa ul ?he precise time meutioned but between, any the 4t!i and the 7th of September, at 12 o'clock at night, through some source, possibly, nay probably. General Phlow. information was received to the effect Intimated Id the question. On the other hand, within the same period, on a Sunday night, the 5th or flth of September, I Hud information from two persons that came tome from the city, representing that many bells had been dismounted from flic steeples of churches, within the two or wiroe nays tnci ?i?s? . (Jen. rii.iow?The court will see that my question | doe not cull for n narrative of the operation!. (len. Townoi* (to u?u Scott)?Proceed, ?lr. An??t-r ootlnued?And many others who had approached thn foundry, could hear, a? they (uppoied. the operations of the foundry In boring cannon There w, re two opinions upon thn siflijoct. and my own was oppo-ed to that of Major-Ocnural Pillow. <4.?t'ftnnot thn witness recollect that Gen. Pillow gam witness tu the night of the 7th. the first Information ho had received, that that machinery was run by a watorpower. which could he easily turned off, and the machinery thus rendered powerless. * .?The sit intention repeating the water power, and the practicability of cutting off the water, came to me through several sources, and very probably through Maj. (Jen Pillow, also. Hut It was supposed at head(junr'erH. finally, tlist there wore finished guns, or guns nearly finished, which had not yet been carried to the rtty ' <J.~Does the wltnosf know, or has he information upon nliicli he relies, that the boring machinery was not found In the foundry when that work was pone trated; and after the American army entered the eity, that 'his machinery was there found ? A.?The uiaehinery I had no doubt had been carried Into the r i ty of Mexico, prior to the enrrying of the foundry on i ha morning of the 8th. and I became perfectly ....... ,i ,,,, 11,.. ml, ? 1 Nsntrmhnr. that the information I hnd received about thn transportation of the bolls from the city to the foundry was inaccurate The machinery was subsequently found in the city, and not In the citadel. Q.?The witness will state whether or not Oeneral Pillow, on the night of the 10th August last, when reported t > hnn at San Augustine, did he (Oen. Pillow) advise liim to withdraw tne troops ftom the Tillage of Ku?aMa, or any portion of the field of battle of Con\ trrras? A. He did not say a word upon the subject, to the best of my knowledge and belief, on either side of that question. Q.Does witness know the fact that General Pillow did not visit his head-quarters at Taouhaya. after he seized ried.nl on the morning of the Bth Sept, until late at night. on tho 11th September, when he moved his command to that place. In obedience to the orders of wit noes, preparatory to the assault# open Chapultepec }. A. After having had the benefit of nraoh reflection on the subject of that question. I have boen long persuaded that Major Geueral Pillow was with me at my quarters st Tscubaya. on the afternoon of the 7th Septi in twr; again onrc or twice on the ftth, and not again r nil I the evening of the 11th. Q. Did witness not instruct General Pillow on his visit to I'iedad on the Vtth Sept.. to be oonstantly with his command, saying, that as his position was in the advance ofths American forces, directly In front of the enemy's main forces, and In close Juxtaposition thereunto. that he wanted General Pillow to be constantly with his command; that, he would be careful not to engage or provoke a conflict with the enemy, but. If k? wan attacked, to maintain kit at all ba - im? i.WH'.'iiiin1 e :ne .x .. - i zsrds, and to do 10. the commands of Generals Twiggs and Quitman were sent along, subject to bi? order*. A.?Substantially I can answer the whole question in the affirmative?one alight modification not material. to wit: that he was to call for Major Oen'l. Quitman's and Brig. Oen'l. Twigg'a division*, in the first Instance without reference to me, to save time, according to the pressure of oircuoMt^oea. reporting to me of course. any order* that be might find it necessary to wend to divisions of Quitman and Twiggs. Q.?In the official report of witness, of tbn 10th Aug. is found the following passage. vie : "It w.j already dark, and the cold wi had begun to fall in torrents upon our unsheltered troops for the hamlet, though a strong, defensive position, can hold only the wounded men, and unfortunately the new regiments hare little or nothing to eat in their havereaelu, wet, hungry and without the possibility of sleep: all our gallant corps I learn, are full of confidence and only wait for tbn fast, hour of darkness to gain ths positions whenoe to storm and carry the enemy's works." lias witness any ryeeon now to doubt ths correctness of this statement in hie official report? A.?That report, upon ite face, shows, and that is the truth, that it waa commeuoed on the night of the 19th, and also ehows that it waa conoluded, nay, mainly written subsequently ; 1 have no reason to dovbt the accuracy of the part quoted, exoept, perhaps, that the new troops were not universally quite so destitute of food as 1 had supposed, and also, that mauy individuals found the means of sleeping a little, notwithstanding the rain and cold, and want of shelter, as I was happy, subsequently, to learn ; I bad issued a very special order wbioh was also a standing order, that morning, for two day's rations cooked, to be taken by the men in their haveraacks. 4 ?Had Gen. Pillow, under the orders of witness, aaeewd early ia the morning of the 19th of August, towards the battle-field of Contreraswtth speoial instructions fer his guidance in his duties ia every contingency. which was likely to arise, and had he, from haviOg been on that field early >n the day. enjoyed better opportunities than any other general-officer to reconnoitre the enemy's position, and the field operations ? Av? 1 can answer th? question generally?yes, and hence on my joining him near the enemy, at a later hour of the day. the many Inquiries I made of him in respedto the position of onr own troops and those of the edemy. I did not see any other general-officer on t e Held than Oen. Pillow, exoept Gen. Shields, later in the evening, who received his instructions fro.n me. Lieut. Col. Talcott, chief of ordnance, sworn for the prosecutor. Q.?The witness will please look at the printed letter now handed to him. and say what he knows of the same, and the way in which it fopud its war to the press ? A.?That letter I received from Capt. Huger ; it was published without my knowledge or consent, nor did I know of Its publication till some week* afterwards. 1 had no agency in its publication, and have only hearsay remarks to guide me in supposing how it found its way into the papers. Q.?If the witness did not himself eause the letter to be published, did he place it on file in the ordnance department, or what did he do with the letter ? Was it purloined from his office ? A ?.The original I sent to the wife of the writer, who desired to hear from her husband. A copy was sent to a Northern arsenal, as it contained a sentence not published in relation to gun carriages made at that arsenal. a rotwt of gai.i.aivthy. Oen. Scott desired to put a point blank question as to who published the letter. Oen. Pillow?I object to that qnestion?it's illegal. Oen. Scott.?Mr. President, a lady is now involved in the matter, and it is due to her that the question should be answered. Oen. Pillow.?1 don't mean to say it ts important ; but I am opposed to improper questions being put. Col. Talcott.?My life for it, the lady did not furnish the letter ! Oen. Scott ?Mr. Judge Advocate, take that down. He says the lady did not get It printed. The Court permitting, the witness answered as follows :? A.?The letter, I am satisfied, was not published by the lady, uol by Major Baker. 1 sent all the original letters from her husband, of which I received many, to her, and kept copies. <1.?To wnat Northern arsenal did the witness send the letter, and who was the commander of the arsenal? A.?Watervliet arsenal?Major Baker commands it Q.?As far as the witness has any reason to know, was the publication of the letter made from the original. or the copy transmitted to Major Baker ? A. ?From the copy, undoubtedly. <d.?Did the writer of the letter (Capt. Huger) request the witness to publish or transmit the letter in question to Major Baker, or was the transmission of the copy the act of the witness himself, as Chief of the Ordinance and for the benefit qf the public service ? A.?The captain made no .request on the subject, and had no knowledge of it. As before stated, it contained a sentence in relation to the gun carriages made at that post, and it was therefore sent for the benefit of the service. Q ? Are not both the witness and Major Baker the superior officers of Captain Huger. and all of the same corps! Further, is there any rdhs in the army gonerally, or in the ordnauee department particularly, which makes a junior officer responsible for the aet of his superior.' A.?Yes. we fine of the same corps. Huger is the junior of the thffipi. do not consider ajunior responsible for the act of asenior. I know of no such rule. <1.?Does the witness remember the 'newspaper in which he first saw the letter in question? If ?o, what what newspaper was it? A.?I cannot recollect. I think it was the Albany Argut or Journal. It was an Albany paper, at all events. Crott-txaminri by thr U'fenct?t^.?Does the 292d paragraph of army regulations apply to the whole army?your corps as well na others, and to the line of the army generally? A.?I presume it docs. Q ?When the officers of your corps are In the Held on duty with the army inactive operations, is there any principle or usance of the service which would au'horliie 'official reports to he sent direct to you as chief >f the bureaux?or slmu.d they be made, as the rep rts uf other staff officers, to the commanding General, and come through him to the War Department, aud thence died in your offleet A.?The officers of ordnance are required to make special reports directly to me of all such matters as pertain exclusively to ordnance, such aa the good or bad quality of arms and ordnance stores. Thoy are also required, by regulations, to make the usual monthly reports. Likewise to keep me informed of the state of the supplies furnished by the ordnance department They make their reports of the operations in the field , the General in command ; they are his officers, and no. mine, in the field. Q,.?Witness will state if that letter referred to was an official report, signed officially, or addressed official, ly; or was It a private letter, addressed to you an a friend of the writer, and sfgued u nofficially. If the letter had been official, would you have sent It off to t h" wife of the writer, or would you have filed it in your bureau T A.?It was a private, confidential letter, intended to give nc Information which 1 could not otherwise obtain. It was not placed on the files of the office, not being official. Examination in chief resumed. Q ?Was or not the letter In question in some degree a substitute for the regular official report that might be due to the chief of the ordnance department; and did not the letter contain many facte of official Importance to tho deportment, beaides the portion the witneaa hu apectfled In reapeet to timber or gun carriage* ? A.--It wm ao. a* the flrat part of the letter Indicate!. 1 mean. It waa a anbatltnte for the regular report. I have already aaid that It gave me information that I could not otherwise obtain, that la, by the regular report*. gen. srott, (to Iht Court)?I dealred, aome daya ago. to have certain chief* of bureau aummoned. I have no Information of their arrlral. I will aak the court if It haa any Information on the aubject ? (.Jen. Tow?i>f?.?1 will atate myaolf that aummonaea have been aent. (Ion Scott.?The object ia to ahow that the letter* which appeared In print were publiahed by the auperlora of the writer*. I could prove by Col. Abort that that waa the caae with the letter written by Major Tumbull In the meantime. I will call M^jor Turnbull. Major Toaiaaci.i., Topographical Knginecra, aworn for tho proaeeution. (4..?Tho witneaa will pleaae look at the printed letter now ahown him; aayifne know* under what circumatancea that letter found it* way to tho public pre**. A.?Thia letter waa written by me. and to Col. Abort, to the beat ef my recollection. I don't know, except from the information given me by ray Colonel, how it came Into the public pre**. He told me particularly how it came to oe publiahed. Gen Pillow objected to witneaa atatlng what Col. Aberthad told him. Col. Abert could be called to toetlfy to that, If ncceaeary. Gen. Scott?The Court will remember how t am aituated I have aummoned Col. Abert; he ia the Jpnior officer to the Secretary of War, and cannot come unleaa hi* auperior officer permit*. I am here on my trial to anawer charge* made by the War Department, who of conrae. will not let a witneaa come for me, when they can nelp It. (Jen. Pillow?Am 1 not the proeecnted peraon ? Oen. Scott?No, air ! I think I am, and by the War n.i "<K"n" Towso*?Unfortunately, that Idu prevail* pretty generally j and it is not the fact. The Court sustain* the defendant1* objection. Oen Scott?In that cae*. I hare no farther question to put ; bat I think, with all respect to the Court, that it is a hardship the witness cannot be allowed to explain his position. I think the whofe answer should he attach out, unless he Is allowed to answer the question fully. Oen Pillow?I cannot alley any such practice. He has answered, sofkr. properly, and It mnst stand. Cr?t?'txmmint4 ftp the l**f*nce?tl-?Was the letter referred to and written by you, % private letter, signed unofficially, and addressed unofficially to Col. Abert ? A ?The letter was. I think, sign id officially, and contained extract* fToni my journal, which I am required to give monthly by the regulations. (J.?Will witness sar If the regulations of which he speaks as requiring of nlm to make reporte. require that he ehall report the movements and operations of the army generally throughout the campaign?giving an account of the different battles with minuteness, the forces engaged, kc .kc ?or does It require him to report matters pertaining to the duties of his own oorps ? A ?In Mkinf a report of tfc? dftka of ?y own ^ w ro ?EW YORK, FRIDAY M( corps. 1 must necessarily giro the operations of the whole army. 1 must keep up the narrative of events, and show now the duties of my eorps were connected with them 4 ?Witness will examine tbtpletter, written by himself. (and thought to have signed officially.) and sue if it is in the form of oflelal repofts fOr bis corps?and whether it does not contain much information, not properly pertaining to the duties of the topographical fOMlK : In it not a renort nf th? mnvmnnnt rtf thn mvntv trvin the time it left Puebls ? A.?It certainly id a journal of the movements of the army from the tune of its leaving I'uebla. The regulations do not limit me In the subject matter of my journal. Q.?Witness is asked again to state If this letter is in the form of official reports from his corps to the chief of that corps ? V? I do not know of any regular form for such official reports. It is an extract from my Journal. Q.?Does witness' journal constitute his oSsinl report to the chiof of his corps, or does he make uiit his official report, with some regard to form, from his journals ? A.?My journal U always referred to in making out my official reports. The regulations requiring monthly the reports and extracts fr-m the journal. Q.?Can the letter be produoed??if so, please produce It. A.?The letter is on file in the bureaux. I have no copy of it with me. il.?Did the witness request the chief of his corps to publish the original letter (n question, or did the witness transmit any copy of that letter to Col. Abert, his chief, or to any body else? A.?I answer no. to the whole question. den. Scott?Mr. President, 1 trust if Col. Abert does not come?and the only reason 1 can imagine fer his not Coming, Is that tne War Department will not allow him to do so?that Major Turnbull will be allowe to give his evidence on the subject after Colonel Abert; his testimony is the best that can be produoed. as to the publication of the letter. I understand the Secretary of War has also been summoned by the defence. I should like to see the Secretary of War on the stand. His presence will not intimidate me. Gen. Pillow?It is not my business to defend the Secretary of War, hut (must say, the remarks just made are very uncalled for. Gen. Scott?1 will state what is tiue. and not be Intimidated by any one. Gen. Pillow?Nor I either, sir. Gen. Towion- 1 must repeat, that if the Court cannot have its rules and Itself respeoted, it will have to adjourn and report tho matter to the proper authorities. If Col. Abert comes. Major Turnbull will not be required; and if he does not, Major Turnbull can be called up again. Gen. Scott?i havo summoned two or three witnesses, to speak as regards the credibility of the first witness on the stand to-day (Capt. Ker.) Tho most distant is in Washington, and another is in Baltimore. I require the tcstlmouy of Dr. Lawson, who is not present I will not ask the Court to call Dr. Lawton if ho be not here to-morrow. ^Bb. Pillow?If the proseoutor has any witnesses to be kept up here ull the time. There ie a person present who 1 understand is to be brought up. Why don't you call him up ? Gen. Scott?I don't want to be kept here either With the permission of the Court, 1 will call Colon ' Harney. Col. W. S. Harney, 2d Dragoons, sworn for th I socutor. Q.?How long has witness been acquainted Capt. Ker..of the 2d Dragoons? In what official nection has the witness and the said Ker stood t other ? A.?I hara known him slnoe 1830, and since lb. the same regiment with him. He has been under u.. command more than a year. Q.?What has been the general reputation of Capt. Ker, in the 2d Dragoons, for truth and reraoity ??and nlso in the opinion of the witness ? Gen. Pillow objected to the form of the question. Gen. Scott defended the form. The court decided that the question should be put divided To the first branch of tho question the witness answers : - The general reputation of Capt. Ker for truth and veracity, In the Second Dragoons, is not good. To the second branch of the question the witness says, " and my own opinion is tho same." Question by the Defencs?In a matter in which Capt. Ker had uo personal interest, could you believe him under oath ? A.-Yes. Question by the Prosecutor.?In a matter where tho interests, resentments, or prejudices of Captain Ker might be concerned, would the witness believe the said Ker under oath ? A.?Not implicitly. I would have very little confidence in his testimony. Brevet Lieut. Col. J. Duncan re-called for the defence. Q.?is the witness aoquainted with Mm general character of Qapt. Ker for veracity. If so, would he believe him upon his oath ? A?I havo known Capt. Ker since the autumn of 1835. or in the early part of 183d. thave never known his character for veracity, or as a man of honor, to be impeached, or atteinp od to be impeached, and I would believe him on his oath, under all circumstances. Q.?By the Prosecutor.?The witness says he has known Capt. Ker since 1835. Have the parties served together in the same corps, or mush together though in the different qorps ? How many weeks, months, or years, have they been continuously together on duty or otherwise ? A.?I don't belong to the some corps with Capt. Ker. I served with him where I first knew him. whilst he remained in Florida ; the exact length of time I cannot say?part of the time under Gen. Gaines, part under Gen. Scott. I have also served with him since Hut army weut to Corpus Christ), wlvro he has been with the army. He has been absent temporarily once or twice. I have been in the same cl 'tun with him. I hav? not lieen in contact with him. though I have suen him constantly almo i Q.? In the 13 years or th< re-bouip. since the witness first became acquainted with Capt. Ker, havo not tho parties been widely separated from eacn otner, raucn the greater part of that time ? A.?IVe hare. I have aeeu him. however. W# have met several times in social intercourse The court adjourned to meet again to-morrow at 0 o'clock. <1 Funeral Obaeq(ilea of the hate Bishop Quarter. The funeral ceremony in memory of the late tiiahop Quarter, of Illinois. took place yesterday morning, at St Mary's Church, Orand street. The church was heavily hung in the dark drapery of mour. ing. and in 'he centre aisle waa a pall, upon which wera placed six burning candles. Long before ten o'clock, the hour appointed for the, services to commence, the house was Mledto overflowing by tho?e devotcdfnilowers of the Catholic religion who wished to pay the last tribute of resect to him who had so often administered, in years past, to them the sweet words of love and consolation, and a feeling of sorrow seemed to pervade the whole assembly At half-past ten o'clock, the Right liev Dr. Byrne, Bishop of Little ltock, entered the altar, followed by the Rev. Father Starrs, assistant priest; Rev. Father Loughlin, of St. Patrick's C athedral, as deacon, and Rev. Father McMahon. as snb-deacou. Mr. James Clary acted as master of ceremonies, together with some thirty priests who had joined in the scene of sorrow. When the Bishop appeared In the alter, the choir, under the superintendence of Mr. Ramsbotton. discoursed a mournful dirge with great beauty and taste, and very appropriate to the occasion. The "solemn re (|Ul<Mn ma**"' *u then celebrated, unit the whole ceremony wan most imporlng, creating in every miml a feeling of holy awe. which gave apatho* to the proceed Inge really to be admired. The ceremony of the niM having concluded, the Right Rev. Birhop MnCloelty. of Albany, who wa.< to preach the panogyrie. arcended the stand and read the following text:? " Blessed are the dead who dio in the Lord, for they rest (Yum their labor* and (heir work* do followtheni." He *poke of the occaaion which had assembled thum together, of the many virtue* of the deceased. and gave a brief biographical skotch of hi* life When a boy of seventeen year*, he emigrated to this country from Kiiluraw, pariah of Killoiighy. King* county. Ireland, in which place ho wn* born In 1MHI. A* roou a* he reached thl* country, having determined to devote himaelf to the racred minlatry. he aought a place in the aeminary of F.mettaburg. which wa* granted, and by hi* duty to the holy mother won the love of the father* of that in*titutlon. In the year ISM. he wa* ordained to the priesthood. *oon after which he wa* nppointed to the charge of thi* congregation. Of hi* life here It 1* needle** to apeak; yon hare all a perfect knowledge of hi* virtne*; you have all listened to the word* of faith and ronaoiatlon which be dt*p*n.?ed. He wa* of kind and generou* heart, and won the alTeotiooa of all who knew htm In 1*44. In ennnequence of an application to the hirfy father by the Bi*hop of Vincenne*, to reliave him of a portion of hi* duty, which waa too arduous for ouo man. William Quarter wa* appointed Birhop of Illinois. He left hi* littlo ! flock with a aorrowing heart, though it wa* a ploarnre to him to go to the far welt, to now the preciou* reed* of lovo in that fertile noil; and hi* labor* werernecerrful. He aucceeded In the eetabllahment of a place an an aaylum for the tender female, whore mind might he nxpoiied to tho vice* of the world, and lived to roc that Inrt'tutlon In *neee**fhl operation. U1 me iuin MJTOI .vnircn Ian. Ill pr??oiiii?. ? wiir I his usual custom. and returned to hi* horn*, apparently well; but in the morning following he aroused a mini** ter in a room adjoining by bin heavy groan* That minister went to him and asked him ir he wa* ill ? H? replied hn wa*. and requested him to *end for a physician; hut it wa* too late He died in the harne** of duly, and hi* lifeless remain* now lie in the city of Chicago. At hi* funeral at that plane, be wa* *o universally beloved, that minister* of every persuasion joined in the last tribute of respect, and hi* sudden decease caused a general mourning. Blessed are the dead who die In ike Lord, for they rest from the^r labor*, and their works do follow them." During the late passage of the steamer America from Liverpool, a vessel was seen In the distance with signals of distress (lying. Captain Judklns immediately bore , down toward* her, and when within hailing distance, , found It to be a Dutch bark, the skipper or which In- f

quired the newt about the wer la Mexico. , RK I i . . U .? > ... .. . . MINING, JUNE 16. 1848. Otmaenik llatlttcatlon MnUng at Military Chtrden, Braaklyn, The demoerati of Brooklyn assembled last night at Military Garden, for the purpose of responding to the nomination* made by the Baltimore Convention. At the hour appointed, there were only eoine twelve or fourteen person* at the place. and one man remarked. tun ii< rnuiiuucu aim very niiicn 01 a who, wncro unman hail died poor, anil with v<py few friends. About 9 o'clock. however. tyare had assembled about two hundred person*, all of whom seemed anxious thut business should be proceeded with. A motion was then made, and the msettag was organised by calling I Hon. Thomas O. Tsi.uioaa to the chair, who, in a Tory brief speech, tendered hie thanks for the honor | conferred upoAbim. SovtnJ Vice rreeidents aud Secretaries were Ujeu unanimously appointed. A committee of Ave Were Mien appointed, who retired for the purpose of drawing up resolutions William MoMuUsr, kfltii of New York, was then introduced to the mheuibly. who said: Kellow-citiseu* of Brooklyn We uu again called on to join in one of those periodical tuMmhs where parties are arrayed and those issues wilt lasHhrever. Our enemy is the same now as they weyc ieMlmes past, whatever may be ths difference ofaqpie. The time is coining when the two parties will m?Ai to the ballot box; therefore, let not a single deiuodfiat prove traitorous to his cause. Since my political eapor, I have beau a doin >erat. and always adhered to patty nominations; and. as a democrat, woald rally to the standard of the principles and usages of the party. 1 have found it safe to adhere to party nominations, though we may not coincide In opinion with the choice of the Convention in 1843, 1 was faviwable to the nomination of New York's favorite son (applause); but the Couvbntirn chose another before him. and I submitted to the will of the majority; and had I done otherwise, I should have been ashamed to show my face in your midst to-night, i renounced my allegiance to my idols of the democratic party. We have a new career before us, and when 1 look around, and see these who have succeeded under the sanction of party, I have looked upon them as unworthy the cause. When Pelk was nominated, we wept that the son rf New York had been forsaken; but we wont in for Polk and Dallas, and by the vote of New York these men were elected. Had you repudiated that nomination. Henry Clay would have been President, and you would have had a United .States Bank, And the other principles opposed to the liberty of the people. By the administration of James K. Polk, what glory has been reflected upon the ooun- | try! We have an independent treasury, and the accession of a vast domain. I would urge you to adhere to the nomination of Cass and Butler, and if any man should advise you to go against them, 1 would advise you to look upon that man with suspicion f-r he Is no democrat. Let " m hold their UtieaCom entlon. and nominate their ket. The best ticket f- tin-into nominate would i las Iscariot an Bench Vrnold. < L.ei mem go m 11" an imp > mh guir be placed before thein they m, up back to the party. Or uncut, li low oltizci ind I will close. 'Our party .,1 regular nominations, now and forever." The following resolutions wero then presented by the anittee to whom had been assigned the duty of preparing them:? Resolved, That the local divisions which have existed in this State, and which prevented the voioe of New York from being d with all its usual potonoy, in the late National (ionu, are deeply regretted by the democracy of Urooklyn, and ' would gladly extend to our old frionda and associates the ad or fellowship; that we believe with them, that slavery : evil and should rejoice to see It aoufined to the narrow': but that we eauuot oonssnt to make this question a irty fealty in the election of a 1'resident, whose duty it ore ide over tlie destinies of the whole nation ; to lie the executive of the South as well as the North, and to guard the compromises of the National Constitution. Resolved, That the men put forth hy the late Baltimore Convention an our standard bearers in the approaching Presiibantial elcoti n, have long been known as aonnd, reliable, able and consistent democrats; that the uation has unwavering confidence in thoir principles, patriotism, integrity and moral worth; and that we, the democracy of the aity of Brooklyn, hail with nnmiugled satisfaction the nominations of lewis Cass, of Michigan, and William O. Butler, of Kentucky, and will give to these distinguished siatesmen and gallant defenders of our country, in peace and in war, a warm and oordial support. Resolved, That the democratic party still maintains the old ground of adhesion to principles rather than to men; and that in sustaiuing the nomination or dm. Case and (Jen. Butler, they tuttaiu the principles whioh they hare borne aloft through long years of oonfliot an. trial; that they are o|iposed to tho creation of large corporations with special privileges and powers; that they maintain their old hostility to a national bank; that ahey eannot yield their support to a tariff for the protection of one class at thu expense of another; that thuy cherish with pride those ridicsl measures whioh have given us an equal and Just tariff, a diverse of the treasury from tho banks, and tlie olectiou of all public officers by the people; that we believe thu late war to l ave boon brought upon us, as declared in Congress, by the act of Mexico; that it was conducted on cur pert with bravery, humanity, and success, and has been brought to a glorious and lienors le conclusion, by the heroic gallantry of our noble army. Resolved. That Useeaam|d? ?f tbt? much ubnatdibut over glorious republic, la die leaven which has long been secretly at work in die rotteu and o. rrupt systems of the old world; that under its influence these systems arc heaving and rooking to their ffnal fall, that the liberties and rights of men are beooming more and more respected; and that it becomes the democratic party, as thu great agent through which this mighty work has been wrought, still to maintain Its high and commanding position, and to be now, as ever, the party of liberty, equality, and progress. Dr. PxLMrn hare offered some resolutions, which bad been previously adopted by a meeting of the democrats of the Second Ward, touching favorably upon the Wilmnt proviso, when the greatest couMmon prevailed, and cries of" Lay them on the table," fung from every quarter, and so great became the excitement, at length, that a fight ensued; but the hunkers being much the stronger, of course the opposite party were speedily put out of the house. The confuaiou coutinued. and a general row was anticipated,when Lorenzo B. Sheppard roRe to address them, before the decision upon the resolutions. Here a new difficulty sprang up. A Mr. Church denied the right of any man to creak before the resolutions had been acted upon, lie, however, was jiut down. ' .Mr. SiiLPfAKn proceeded. He said: Fellow citizens ? I came here to address you on the subject and incite you to stick to the nominations of Cass and Butler, and not upon any local subject; and if uny gentleman does n?l null f,, ho-ll-mo I will Inl-a ml- s,.nt ( fin r. n .... on.") In this contest everything should be sacrificed to harmony and principle. For fifty years we have been in a state o*'progression, and If we would keep together. we should nold to the usages of the party (\ fight b?re began, and f >r a half hour there was utter confnsian. wt.h cries of 1'ut him out?put him out," ' the resolution, the resolution." "If Or Palmer offered that resolution he h id better get out," ' the preriou question " "the question ") The reading of the resolutions was then called for and after some murmuring they were almost unani mouslv passed wh'le the resolutions from the Second Ward were laid on the table. Mr sHr.rrsRn continued-If we hire d!<cord in "U own ranks, it I* a sure way to give a whig rlctory I am proud of your action and I snail leave here to-night with a feeling of warmer fr endship fur you. There ir a division in (hi > St ite. hut it does uot extend beyond the limits of the State, and if you go across th- water to New Vork. y >u will find tho prominent barnburners, with few exceptions, are going fir Cass and Butler They are willing to sacrifice their Idol for tffe success of democratic prinoiples. Who is Lewis Cass 1 Is he not a democra. ? ( Ves. a tip-top one !") Tel, he is a democrat, and his principles are endorsed by Andrew lackson. Hu has supported the domocratio faltli. His voice lias been heard in the Senate, in defence of the soldiers of Mexico. He cortcs before you with bis principles known, and he has not to bide any of them. He is a lnau who will be remembered, long and long after we are laid in our graves. Da.vikl E. SicKuii. Ksq., next addressed the meeting. at length, upon the adhesion of the democracy to the nominations, when the affair came to a close. Meeting of the Irish Kepuhllrnns?The Cose An adjourned meeting of this body took place on Wednesday evening at the Khakspearc Hotel. The meeting wan very full, and the hall, were It Ave timei as large, eould not have contained the eager spirit* who crowded for an entrance. In the afternoon, the ' terrific Irish pike," decorated with tho tri color of Ireland?green, white and orange?was paraded by an enthusiastic crowd, with drums and fifes, through the city; and. as they passed the Herald office, they gave three hearty Irish eheeri, and then marched onward. At the meeting there was an enthusiasm which would have shaken the rery nerves of the Knglish government itself, and which was occasioned by the physical force demonstration in favor of the martyr. John Mitchel. ' Ireland's future first President of the United Irish Hepublic." as he was styled by one of the eloquent speaker*. The " Irish Brigade " was scattered through the meeting, on duty, and there was present an Immense and an extremely excited crowd. The spirit-stirring drum gave a character to the phrenriod cheers of the meeting, which shuonld he beard to be appreciated. T. Mourner was called to tho chair, and made a thrilling appeal, which called out continual cheer* for Mltrhel. O'Brien and John O'Connell. He called upon the meeting to avoid all personalities. Resolutions appointing a committee to draft an address to Mrs. Mitchsi, and of oongratulation to John O'lionnell for having fraternised with the republican lighting friends of Ireland. were adopted. These were eloquently spoken to by Mr. hyoelt. who elicited thunders of applause, particularly when he alluded ro Bermuda's eonditiou. Mr. Hr**K??v next spoke. mil at he is an eloquent missionary for Ireland. ??.? well received Mr. M. T. 0'Conno*,of the Iriih V'oluntttr, next made an appeal, which called down tear* of grief and vow* af everla*tlng vengeance agatn?t the British govern- I incut. He united the iplritod meetlug. by laying down.ee he nald, every nrrjudio* againet ail who claim to be friend* of Ireland, and who would go with him before the altar of God and Ireland'e liberty, demand- i ing justice to Ireland, and forgivonee* and oblivion of I ill pact pemonal difference*. HI* eloquent and thril- | ing remark* produced a great and probably an enduring sensation. Mr. Charles Dirin having been loudly railed for, | -ante forward amidst loud cheering, and *ald :? Krt.t.ow-C.nr vtrvmvn? i wi?h to heaven, i eotild re pond to your call the way my heart dictate*; that I ould toll vou of the emotion* that at thi* moment are itlrrlng within me, and faithfully paint for yon ?lie rarled feeling* of ?arrow, anguish ageny ; but thank*, hanks of hope, too, which are asking of me. but in rain, for expresitoa. Of (orrow, that Jobs Mltohel, mmmmmmm mini i mum F|1 U A 1? Ju4 XV A , I, ... ? . * oar pride and our hope, and the hope of oar oountry? even he who lored hie land solwelt. and who hot assortod the right* of that land no unflinchingly?the tried patriot, the feithftal and affectionate hatband of a young and beautiful wife, should be separated from both, and incnrcernted at a. condemned criminal on board of a British hulk. (Oreat sensation) And of hope that frmn this damnable bnrbarism of the oppressor* of old Ireland, will spring forth as from the ashes of th<- phoenix, not Ireland's repeal or regeneration. hnt her full, perfeet. end complete freedom. U'Oiifi cn?erH.) uui. Hir. l nave eoiwiMivo. unu u v? this. that I am sympathised with I know that there is not within thin vi?t hall, a heart that ie net ax darkly enshrouded ax mint*, nor a pulse that dnea not tlir di as warmly ax mine dnex for the land of our nativity. (Vehement cheering ) I am pleased. beyond inamsnre, at this enthusiasm -it tell* me that Knglish manaolcg are badges of honor, and that thoxe whoiu ?he I nearcerates. Ireland will honor and immortalise And I do think I oouhl have no better opportunity than thia of asking those who have hitherto had an objection to war and tno sword, under any circumstances, now that a judgo and jury, recreant to every oriueiple oi justice, have consigned John Mitohel to a nulk ; now that the constitution has been torn from under the feot of our countrymen, whether It i? not the saerxd and binding duty of the mnn of Ireland, as it wax of the men of Switzerland of Vienna, of France, .and of America, to draw their awordx?to throw away their scabbards. and never again to xheath thoxe swords until their oountry la free, or they are sacrificed on the altar of ita liberty* i (Long continued cheering ) Von will be aatonlahed, air,at my aaki ngaueh a body of men aaia before me.auch I a question : but. air, not mangr months have elapsed since I felt it necessary to call all the ability I am pox- | aeaaed of. Into action, to prove the position which is here so nobly adopted. But ainoe that tims a better j sentiment has gone forth; I aee it impreaacd on the flag above me. (Pointing to a on which wax printed j "Peaceably if we oan. but forcibly If we must.") But. sir, even thia motto is now too late?w? have but one alternative of the two?-we must,"?"we must."? Moral force haa failed, signally failed, nor la there anything left for Ireland now but the pike. [Loud cheering.] The apeaker here adverted again to the fhteof Mitohel. and feelingly pourtraved what hla feelings must have been aa he beheld his beloved Ireland receding from hi* view; and c oncluded. amidst thunders of applause. by oailing on the assembled thouaanda to fly at once to the rescue. Mr. James Bergen, Mr. F.vans, Mr. King, and several others, made effective addresses, sod were cheered mrugbout The speaker, who gave an accurate description of the position and oondltion of Bermuda, and of the plan for bringing John Mitohel to tho United States?wbioh really would not be difficult?created great excitomeDt, and a body of volunteers, giving their names and residences, ware immediately offered. As on Tuesday night, there were no disputes. All was harmony; money poured into the " military cdost." una in<- meeting adjourned at a late hour, to meet again to-night at the same place, when it ia very evident greater excitement, if possible, will prevail. irish provisional committkk. This committee met laat evening, and held a aoeret session. In which business of an important character, in relation to Ireland and Iriah affaire, was transacted. Law Intelligence. SirraiOH Copet, June IS?Before Judge Sandford? John Canlrell vi. William Wriuer?Thla was an action of asaumait brought against the defendant, in hia individual oapaclty, for gooda furnished to his testator. It appeared, that defendant was appointed executor to a man named Kbits, and that he, the defendant, authorised a Mr, Paige to call on plaintiff, who la an undertaker, to furnish the materials for the fnneral of Khita. The plaintiff aocordingljr fornlslied all things neeeeaary. Including carriages, &c., for which he claims $150. The defence was, that defendant ought to be sued as eseeutor, and that he had no assets in his hands. The plaintiff, in reply, relied upon the individual undertaking of the defendant, and also showed that he had assets of the testator. Verdict fur plaintiff, $158. Samutl Bell and George H. Polls ri. John Quinn.? This was an action on a promissory note, for $1178 21, made in August, 1842, by tbe defendant, payable to Williams & Ferguson The signature to the note was admitted. The defence was as follows: Williams and Ferguson were coal merchants, and, for some time previous to 1842. had a contract for xupnlylng tbe Alms House Department with coals. In the year 1842 Mr. Williams was elected an assistant alderman, in consequence of which the contract for that yo&r could not be taken out In the names of the firm of Williams and Ferguson. They applied to the defendant, who was also in the coal business, and entered into an arrangement with him to get the contract in his name, and to divide the profits. The defendant, in pursuanen of that arrangement, got the contract from the Alms House Department, to fnrnishlbetween three and four thousand tons of coal. Tbe defendant delivered the coals, and received his pay. and npon winding ue the affair, made the uote in suit, being for half the profits, In some time after. Williams aud Furgnson handed over their assets to plaintifh, for the benefit of their creditors, amongst which was this note; and the plaintiffs now bring suit on behalf of the creditors of Williams and Ferguson. The defendant's counsel insisted the note was illegal, and void, under the statute, and that tbe action could not be maintained. The statute, which he read, expressly declared that no alderman. or assistant alderman should be directly or indirectly concerned in any contract with the olty government, where money was to be paid under a city ordinance. He then provod the ordinance under which the price of the coals was paid to defendant The Judge intimated bis opinion that the action could not be maintained, but as plaintiff's counsel wished to bring the case before a full court, ho would direct the lore til Ami u fi.? ,,1.. 1 KT., II... f-J ? " < "? ?1"Uioa of the oourt, on a case to be made. Verdict for plaintiffs. $1.009 12. I'hllip Cam' vs. Thr Mt-hanice- Hanking *lin<riation.?This wan an action of trover, to rscover $7,000, the value of certain securities deposited by a purion named How. in the defendant's bank, belonging to Case. The defence is, that they weru deposited in the name of How himself: that defendant* had no knowledge of the plaintiff's claim, and that they paid How full value for them Adjourned. Before Judgo Vanderpncl?Kinglford vi. .Ilton.? Tliis cause was given to the jury this morning The judge told theui the only question of fact in the cause was. wh' ther the advince was made on the credit of Vlton: if so. plaintiff would be entitled to a verdict; but if the jury thought rhu advance was made on the er lit of Kero. then they should "f course flni f>r the de fendant. The Jure retired, and aft-r being out three hours, they were called lii. and toe foreman stated tbuy could not agree, an i were discharged Before Chief Justice Oakley. ? Hmjanin 7/ VecVt'nft ? Frederick l*etzin. Levi Hnily. i at ? This was an ac liou in ejectment t > recover a house an i lot at the c.t tier of Amity aud <>r"?u street* Pain tiff claimed title a* ouo of the heir* of Benjamin Hyde leaking*, aud l h. defendants claimed under a deed from hi* executrix i'he plaintiff insisted that no power was given to her under the will, to make the deed A verdict was taken firth* plaintiff subject to the opinion of the court on a case to be made. Daniel Oitrondrr rt. Sheldon Phtlpe \ Co ? This was an action of assumpsit, brought to recover six months wages. On the part of th" plaintiff it was a! leged tha he had been In the einpidy of defendants for seven years; that J?e bad left the employ and subsequently returned and entered into an engagement with them for six months; that they discharged him before the six months expired. The defence was that be was taken back on condition that if defendant* were at any time dissatisfied with hi* conduct, they were at liberty to tarn biiu off. and tbat he did afterward* dis' obey their order* aqd they discharged him, as they had a right to do. Sealed verdict this morning. Oitnr.RAL Srsjiovi. June 15?Before the Recorder and Aldermen Carnley and Hatfield; John McKoon, Kw., District Attorney. TrialJnr Afnna/aug Afer.?Dr. K. M. Uulon. who keep* a drug and apoth cary atora corner of Grand street and Bowery?William H Braytan, who had been employed a? clerk. or In the irtore?and Theron King, a lad abont 12 or 14 yeara of age, who bad been employed in learning the hu-lnesa. were tilaoed upon trial, being aeverally Indicted for maaaiaughWr. In carelessly vending a quantity of laudanum, by wilful neglect or mistake for tinoturo of roubarb. to a boy name t Jamea II. Lent, who had been directed to pnrehaae. at said store. a email doee or quantity of the latter, for an aged lady, hi* grandmother, named Ann Hart, hy taking of which laudanum aha wae poiaoned, and aoon died. The Court waa nnuanelly crowded with pereons who seemed to take a lively interest in the trial. Jonas B. Piiii.mm, I'jer. Assistant Dletrlct Attorney, opened tbe oaeo. detailing the facta, which will be found in evidence. Mr* Scsan Avar Mead, residing at No. 113 Bowery, waa here placed on the atand. The deposition of wltneaa taken at the Coroner'* Inquest, waa here produced and read by Mr. Phillip*, aa follow* I know Ann Hart, the deeea*ed; ?he left her daughter'* hon*e on the Wednesday previous to her death; her daughter reside* at Brooklyn; deceased caine to witness's house; she had been wlth mn to the present time; some times went away through the day and came back at night; on Monday the deceased said that she thought she had tum, mm ?,r, ttuuv i mi<piikiu nnn imu lur , her to take, and spoke of salts; I told her I thought they ( wore too cooling for her; she then spoke of rhubarb; I , told her I thought it was a good medicine and an inno. , cent medicine; the deceased wanted me to remind her < of it, so thatl could get it at bed time to take: her | grand-son came up stairs after he had shut the store, , and the deceased said to him, " James Henry, | wish ? rou would go and get my medicine;" I gave him the |. bottle; the deceased told him to get sixpence worth of j the tincture of rhubarb, and aak how mnnh for a dose; 1 alto told him to get tlnoture of rhubarb; when . the hoy returned with the bottle containing the t medioine, the deeeaaed asked him how much she j was to tako at a dose ; he answered. " All of It '' i. The deceased asked him "If he was Joking " He said. ! "No; It was just what the doctor said " The deceased ^ then took the bottle up. and smelt of it, aud tasted of the medicine, and said It was hitter. She then poured u it all out in a tea eup. and said "it was a bitter dose " ? She then mixed some sngar and a little water with It She drank all of it. The deceased then went to the 0 pantry, and took a small piece of cake, and ate it. to take the twite from her mouth In a few minutes she s left me, and went up stairs to bed. 1 did net see her again until near ten o'clock the following morning, f0 when the grandson of deceased came down stairs I i asked him how his grandmother was; he said "she was jp sleep." I said to him, "let her be; end let her rest." 0l II |l M HI|J?? ????? LD. Pihi Two Com?. About halt' past nine o'clock, her grandson came to ma. aud asked "if ha had not batter go so 1 "all his *raadmot her"' 1 told him to go up, and wake har If she woo not sound asleep; and If she was, not to disturb he* Ho went np stairs, and said "he called her twiee, and shook her Terr hard, and could not wake her "? 1 then told him 1 would go up stairs, and see her myself I went up stairs, and saw that the deceased breathed Tory hard; 1 called her; a ad te k hold of her hands, and looked at her; her nails looked purple and 1 could uot arouse her; (told her graadsea to go for Doctor Uuion as quick as possible; I wanted to know what had been glren her; I thought there was something wrong; Dr. Guion soon came with the ysaag man, and soon after said to the young man. te sssn with him. and he would send medicine that WouM iv proper for her; the doctor and the grandson of the defeased soon returned; the doctor brought n smell white powder and mixed it with water, aad gave It to the deesnesd. which caused her to be a little siek at her stomach, so that she threw up a little phlegm, aad nothing mere; the doctor told me to glee her an (njee tioa im soon as possible; I did so; I asked th* doctor If he thought the deceased would get better; the doctor answered, ^hat If the injection operated she would; the uuovnr tuvB ivi ii, a pwii wuv iw aim again; a* came back. *nd gave the deoMNd mm of the saute medicine thAt he had given her At tret, and told m? to giro another injection, and thou Mod for Mm; I sent for him; h? came uvor, and asked for the phial; the grandson of the deceased asked me If he should fire it to the doo tor; 1 eaid "yen." If come of the medicine wae dropped into a wine glass; I a iked the duotor what medicine had been given the deoeaood; he eald, the wrong hind of medicine; and he told me to give her another injection: eoon after thle. the deceaaed turned over In bed and appeared etronger; I went down stairs, and told the grandson that hia grandmother waa getting hatter, and to go over for the doctor; the doetor eatae; we went Bp stairs. i thought the deceased wae dead; the doetor Raid tnat ahe waa not dead, bnt waa dying; t wont to the bed and aaw that the daneaaed breathed; in a ftw minutea ahe war deed; wa en the young man brought the medielne home, I took tho phial and loeked at it, It waa labelled "Tinet. Rhubarb.'' Jinii H. Lkiit, residing at 114 Bowery, and grandaon of deceaaed, above referred to, waa produced. Hia testimony chiefly corroborated that of former witneea, In relation to the rbnbnrb, whloh he had been Rent for, and the getting of the phial which waa labelled " tincture of rhubarb." Dr. James R. Wood, residing at No.J7 East Broadway, who made a poet mortem examlnatfhn of the body of deceaaed, teatlfled. The appearancea presented aftar death were thoae presented In oaaea of death by opium and Its preparations. Mrs. Valevtiwe, the daughter of the deceased, was brought to the stand, and was deeply affected, and burst into tears. She teatlilnd that deceased was always healthy, and had only a cold at thla time, before her death. The prosecution here rested. Mr. Brady moved the discharge of Dr. Onion, on the ground that there was no law to reach the ease. Dr. Guion was not in the store at the time of the sale of the medicine. The doctor had kept a store for twelve years in this eity. There waa no law?no precedent? no principle to at all connect him with the matter. If such a principle of law was held, the jury themselves could be arraigned on such a charge. Mr. B. here oited authority In support of his position. The ease of Dr. Guion was here wnt to the jury as a separate iesue. The Court, considering there were no ground* to put the doctor on hi* defence, the jury, unhesitatingly, rendered a verdict of not guilty, without leering their seat*, and Dr. Guion waa discharged. Mr. Child*, on part of Dr. Brayton. here rose, and contended that hie client was equally entitled to discharge. on the gronnds of professional privilege, fco. Mr. McKros replied, when the defenoe was gone into. Witnesses were examined as to professional character, and attentive business habits, ho., on the part cf prisoner?Dr. Brayton?and It also appeared that the prisoner Ring, a lad who bad been In the store but for a few weeks, had been cautioned by Dr. Oulon not to touch or use any of the medicine in the store, without himself or Brayton seeing it. The case was summed up on both sides, and the Court charged the jury, who, in a few minutes, rendered a verdict of guilty of manslaughter in the fourth degree, against Brayton?reoommendlng, at the same time, the prisoner stronglv to merey ; and acquitting thn lad Ring, by a verdict of not guilty. Prisoner will be brought up for sentence on Saturday next. Pleaded Quilly.?Reuben Phillips pleaded guilty to two indictments, charging him with obtaining goods by false pretences. Judgment suspended. The Court adjourned to this forenoon, at 11 o'clock. I* tub United State* Coi-st, Baltimore, on Tuesday, the jury in the oase of James Lucas, indicted for stabbing, with Intent to kill, Oreen, the mate of the brig Kmellne, brought in a verdict of not guilty. Couet Cai.endak?This Day?Circuit Court?3d,36? 57. <M to 72, 2. 402.120, 27. 44, 48, 49, 2A. 28. 39, 40, 41> 51, 63. Superior Court?27, 73. 74. 10S, 33, 2, 63. 54. 28 . 292, 4, 37 . 25. 107 . 59, 63. 96. 09, 160. 61, 98, 104. 170. 79. 130, 99. 100, 174, 176, 177, 179, 180, 181, 182 163, 164, 166, 187. Miscellaneous. Several officers of the steamer Aeadla, now lying at Jersey City, were walking out on Mon'lay night when they were attacked, and violently b< aten, by a band of ruffians, In suoh a manner that it I* f .red that one of the olBoers is seriously injured in'era-illy He hoe been spitting blood since. Kite per* is suspected of having been ooncerned In the assault, have been arrested by the authorities.?Newark ,1dv. The St. Louts papers of the 12th instant, state that the steamboats Sultana and Grey Kaglc. came into collision yesterday. wb"n near Island No 36. So violent waa the collision, that the eonneetiug pipe of the . Grey Kuglu was broken and the boiler displaced. The rush of the steam from the broken pipe killed one man and severely scalded five others. One tnan waa knocked overboard by the collision and drowned. The arbitrators appointed to sei.le the * -veralelafcnn upon the reward offered for the recovery of the money, lost by the President of the Ne ark Banking and Insurance Co.. has. after hearing b claimants by counsel, awarded $1,879 21 of the > louut offered, to James A. Purrlne, Geo. Woolsey. and Jivseph Jenkine, the persons who returned the money. Mr I'errine -' as the person who first received the luoney from the woman who found it, in thn way ?f trade, and gave inI .nation of the fact ?Newark Daily wide., Jane 14. Professor Greenleaf has been obliged, by declining health, to resign the Dam Professorship of law in Har.arH I - r. t *., ? it? ' Upward" of one hti "1-ed gallon* Of ''cow ikln" whiskey ?a< emptied fi >ru a boat Into Grand Hiver, , la/it week, by the sheriff acting, of Saline.?CAsrekre ?tf<fnor<i/r. Jtfay VI f?en Pierre Van Cortland died at Peekskill, on the 13th ins'aut. He war HA year- af age. The portion of the ainanche tribe, under the chief Santa Una cam? intot.wn at Austin. Tum, on 34th ult. The old chief i,rnfe<Hrd much friendship He a ieged a* the reason for com'.ng into the settlementa, that the bulfaio had left their range* farther north Hot! had come down in this direction, and that it wan neve?*?ry for tbein to fallow the herd*, In order to their subsistence. The old chief and party rill ted the governor, with whom a talk wa* had. They were required to remove immediately beyond the designated Una.? Jlmiin Deni 'HiA liny It was lately r?i>orted, at Houston, Texas, that Mr. Wm 11. McCutcheon and lady, formerly of Galveston, were killed by a party of Indian*, while riding through L,imestone county; and also that another gentleman t and lady, name not known, were In company, and that the lady was killed, while the gentleman alenn escaped. The Huntsville paper* announce the death of Cel. Jame* W McClung, a member of the State Senate of Alabama, and one of the democratic elector* fot the State Tne fallowing missionaries were to nail from Provide net on tb?< llitb, for Africa, in the brig Smithfleld, Capt. Doff, bound for (iaboon River: Rev. J. L. Wllaon and wife; Rev. A. Bushneli and wife; Rev. J. M. Preeton ami wife; Iter. W T. Wheeler; Mr?. Oriswold; I alno, John Wesley, a native youth, wbo cams to the ' United States two years sine*, and bas learned the art of printing?Boston Courier, June 14/A. Y oung McNabb, wbo was arrested a few day* ago, at Manchester, bargeil with being concerned in the murder of Sarah Kurber. has been disc barged from ens tody . Dr. MoNahb and I ngalts. the other persons accused, underwent an examination on Monday. Dr MeNabb is fully committed for trial; IngalW is held to bail in the sum of ffl.AOO to answer for - aiding, counselling, hiring, and procuring the commission of an offence.'1 The death of Mr. Moore, late American Consul to Manilla, is mentioned in letters of the 19th March last. The Fourier association, which was established on Lick Creek, in this nonnty. and which fbr a time was i i opposed to be-doing Weil, is now dissolved, aad a partition of the property is being made Thus has terminated the last of these establishments in the United 1 State*.?Springfield. III.. Journal. intl. Raii-road Accident.?A serious accident occur'ed yosterdny alioui II o'clock, on the Richmond, i rederieksburg sed Potomac Railroad, within about tleven miles of Richmond The axle of the baggagisar gave way. when there were fbnr persons standing >utside on the platform I a consequence of the breakup*. the cars came in contact with each other, when the four persons were more or less injured. Mr. Thoe. Tta** ey bad his leg broken. Dr. Hundley received considerable injury in bis foot, Mr. Beckwlth was much bsntsed, ind a free man of color so mnoh injured that Utthm lopes are entertained of his recovery -lit kmoeed Whig, 'ant 14. ?Appointment* by the IVpmdent, by and with he advice and consent ef the Senate.?Land Office ? >aulel T Witler. r?Mtf?r of public money* at WukARton. Ark an***, reappointed. Samnel Drory. Benjamin B. Prensh. Benjamin K. lor*eil. and Jamea (ran dell. to bo additional members ftheLery Court for the county of tVaatiiiiRton. D. C., nder the aet of 17th May. IMA, "to continue, alter. n<l amend the charter of the city of Washington." Andrew O. Miller, to be Judge of the Diatrict Conrfc f the United State* forth* di*triet of Wisconsin. ThomisW Sutherland to be Attorney of the Units# t*t?? for the district of Wisconsin. John S. Rockwell, to b* Marshal at the United States >r the district of Wisconsin. Oeorpe W Thompson, to be Attorney of tW United tales for the Wsstern district of Virginia, ta the |>la*n f George H. Wee, rcsi|n*^