Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 29, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 29, 1848 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. IhrWMt C?m?rof Vmiton utdRHMa Its. JAJHKI UOKDON BKNNBTT, ntOPRIETOE Ttnt l)JILT HKKALiy? 2V??Mhm iwnf tel. riM orntt far Mrr-*? HUHNIHO nblTTUN u . *??'< "JJLaLciTck f * .'15^ dutribtUad br/or, Bt/+*t MtTWKNOOS EDITION can b< Had of (A* imntioyi, ??1 #V<*k. P.MLamdtMt ronrf AFTERNOON EDITION a 'XfwUKL, HERALD Ami Saturda*. for circuUt Hm om tto Awrrtcam Continent?6% Mali wr copy. U lix per awHi Bwf) ilia* pick* dmy for Burtaean circulation, M ?r IWMI to include the M?lay> lit Ivrmu nhtian atfiitmalMlw U< fVanrk oiwi K nflieh lanfuapee. ALL l.KTTKKS hy mail, for ?ubecriphmu, or with tidmorHi?Mrtl. to to p? I paid, or tto porta** wfi W MwM /ran ml rULUin AKYCOMXSaPUNDBNCJS.contalmtmp mmporta* mgw?, tolieded jrom l?y fiuirtor / IV world; if u.od, will be ADvltTKKMKSTS {renewed iwry momtnf, and to to in tto mommy aiU a/tor noon tdMotu,) At raaeonaM* pr???, t? to ?rto? tn a (Jain. Itsnhle iMmr; tto proprietor mot rnpomikU for trrort in manuscript. PKINTlMJ of all kind* executed beautifully and with do mmtih. Urderi reoewed at tto Office cor nor V fWton and NtMiiiMi. t/U P/OTK'K taken of aiwiinmi eommmotcaHont. Whatooor M intended for tntorfon mu?l to authenticated by Ittum and oddrmt nf the writer- not notoiiarily for publication, tort ** ? *"* " cawMt rrfttrn mooted AMUSEMENTS TO MOKKOW EVENING. PARK TMATKl-rounDiD on Faot? Irish Ansae! 4. M*-Tnm thi T11.m. BO WIRT THEATRE, Bowery-Life-New 0*l?aw? S? tBiiu<-YouMi Sctiir. BROADWAY THEATRE, Bmd?tjr-l.tDv or LromThe Avoade. NATIONAL THEATRE, Chatham Sqmare?Rich 1?d III. ?The vikf. ni* Mummy. BURTON'S THEATRE. Chamkera etraet?Wihdmili.?A?r Thing rot A CH*?n?-P?o?nwo? Rui.Br Anp ChiliEm ?Dan Kiviii ue Dinonii. BROADWAY CIRCUS, near SrHn*it.?*? WETTBI ahiam,Ha. MECHANICS' HALL. Broadway, near Broome?Chbwty'e mikirrmel*?Ethiopian WINERY A ROOMS?Tavi-or'* Campaione. MELODEON?Yiboinia 8iienai>eie srurrAM hai.l,, Broaaway ?bbxiou ii.wiTB?rm SANP8, L*NT & CO S ClRCF?. 8th stroat *nd Bowary.? IIIRJISIRIB, KqcurBiANimi, he. OriETT 1.IBRART.?Tamphku.'! Vimtiim. N?w Vork, Sunday, October MO, 1848. Actual Circulation of lb* Herald. Oc?'r. ?8, Pa'ardav *1.168 oopta*. Weekly 9,720 77 The publication ul urn Homing Edition of the HrraUl com. Henot^i jKiK-i-dnj ?c 15 minute* before 3 o'olock, and finished at C o'ol>?k ; the firm Afternoon Edition ontna^aoad at 6 minutei Wore 1 o'clnok, aud tniohed at 30 miuuta* put 1 o'clock 'he aaemd *t IP miuutea before 3 o'olook, and finf fhod at 15 minutof paat X. Ainlth O'Bileirn Trial?Public Opinion In America. The English papers, wit'i that nonchalant disregaid of truih in which long practice has made them so perfect, (lying in the face of facts so glaringly notorious that their a. severation is generally regaided as gratuitous and unnecessary, have claimed, with that easy mendacity in which they fo much excel, that Smith O'Brien has had a fair and tmpirtial trial, according to the laws of England. We do not intend to go into an analysis of the trial, as the particulars of that coarse and shameless farce have been already eagerly read by the public ; but we will state two fact*, connected with the proceedings, which Mamp them as wilful, predetermined, and malicious murder. We shall not comment on the law of treason, as it exists in England, brutal, barbaro is. nd bloody: shocking, as it does, every sense of humanity, and outraging the dignity of man's nature ; but we shall show that this law, brutal, barbarous, and bloody us it i?, has been rendered more brutal, more barbarous, and more bloody, by the construction put upon it by the vile judges selected to be the instruments oi O'Brien's murder. We snail not advert to the packing of the jury? that is so common a practice in Ireland, that it has ceased 10 excite any wonderment.? Indeed, a fairly selected jury in an Irish State trial would be regarded as a curiosity and a marvel. Trial by jury has ceased to be, under English law, aught but a delusion, a mockery, and a snareM?-n are sworn in to convict the accused, and they honestly perform their duty to the government Once or twice the Attorney <?eneral has, by some plundering ol his subordinates, permitted some in dividual, with a refractory conscience, to be em pannelled, as in the case of Meagher, and the con sequence was a government defeat. But, to do the myrmidons of British law common justice they seldom fail in their arrangements, and, as, fortunately fortheni, there is generally in the market an amount of purchasable morality adequate to theirpurposes, they almost invariably succeed in accomplishing their villanous designs. All we have to pay, therefore, of the twelve gentlemen of Tipperary, who wereempannelled on Mr. O'Brien's trial, is, that they did their work with a goodly show of fairness, and that they even exhibited so much regard for appearances as to recommend the piisoner to mercy, after giving it, as their Molemn conviction, that he did not deserve it. But let this pass By the law of England, a person accused Oj t-eason must be furnished by the crown prosecutor with a list of the jury panel, ten days, and a list of the crown witnesses, eleven days, before he it railed upon to plead. This has been always considered absolutely essential, in order to enable him to make his challenges, and to expose the 1 unlrustworthinnsofthe witnesses produced against him. The judges on Mr O'Brien's trial, decided that this provision, although binding in England does not hold in Ireland ;?in other words, that a man accused of treason in England has some chance of fairness, under the law, such as it is, but that it is a different case in Ireland. At a later stage of the proceedings, it was urged, n '.he judge's own words, that the act of Edward I III. could not apply to 1 reland, as that country was not, at the time of its passage, within the realm of England, and, therefore, that the conviction was illegal. The judges, in the teeth of their former c:r vision, dec ided that the law of treason is the fsme in both countries. We need not add a word of comment. Three fitter instruments could not be chosen to do their bloody work. The nefarious character of Justice Doherty is so notorious for the last fifteen years, that to recall the blood-stained history of his administration of the laws would be unnecessary. He has sent hundreds of his fellow-countrymen into exile, at the behests of the government. As blood-thirsty as Jeffreys, he has lacked his prominence alone, to niwke luin as universally detested. We i>erceive that a ; reliminary meeting of the Irish people of New York has taken place, and that measures have been taken to call a general meeting, fcome day next week, for the purpose of giving an expreseion of opinion on this judicial farc e, which has recently been perpetrated in Ireland, on the trial, condemnation, and sentence of the patriot O'Brien That triul?the means which were resorted to to lnnur H VeidlCI OJ gum/, vy ("ll'muff HI'-JUIj ? uy i excluding testimony of a character that would Miow, hi Ifimt, that, if Smith < n is guilty of j treason, he ik no more ? criminal than the untried Lord John Russell?the admiaftion of testimony from tt baw informer, who would not 8to,> at the groa?est and vilest perjury to earn tne blood money provided by the government in caso otconvicrion?together with the barbarous sentence that wa? paased upon the llluMrioua prisoner, demand prn|?er eipre anion of public opinion m i|hh country, especially from the Irifh; and w-* -ore glad to perceive that a meeting it* called tor tlie purpose. It ahould not, however, be confined to the Irish The great principles which Smith O'Brien and his ni-Hociab ( have contended lor during Hie l^i frw yeaia, and for the maintenance of which lie has Iwen sentenced to be hanged, drawn and <|iartered, by civilized Knglaiid, are identical with those for which the people ol Ameiica fought, bl d, and died, in the revolutionary struggle. Ainerirans, therefore, have aa great a honor and deteatation for the mi (Uity that has ch mctrriaed the prosecution of (''linen and hl?compeera, as the pnsoner'a 0wa oountrymcn, and we have bo doubt that Uie people of these Utiled States do fool u poignantly I i for Mr. O'Hnen, in his pieamt circumstance*, aa I I the Irish themaelvea do. We think it highly pro- i bable that their voice, aa well u that of the Iriah, will be heard across the Atlantic, in condemnation of the whole proceeding, aa it haa been heretofore heard in denouncing the tyranny which haa for centuries marked English domination in ltfeland. Hut, after all, the tyrants and bloodhounda ot England care but little for public opinion in any quarter of the world. The whole of Christendom haa oiwnany occasions spoke out in abhorrence of the system which they have puraued in every part of the worid where they have unfortunately obtained a footing, but without effect. The policy which they had pursued for years in India, Africa, America, the Went Indira. nnH Irelnnd. remains the same, notwithstanding ; or, if any alteration for the relief of the people has been made, in any of those countries, it was policy and self-interest that dictated it, and not a love ot justice or humanity. There is a point, however, on which they can be touched, and one which is more sensitive at the present time than it ever was. This is their manufactures. For years past, this part of England's industry has been declining, xn consequence of the long peace which has pre j vailed in Europe, and the advances made by other nations in the arts of civilization. The recent revolutions and the present disturbed state of the European continent have injured, to a very great extent, her markets for manufactures in that part of the world, and the United States is now the principal outlet for the productions of her looms, mines, and manufactories, of all kinds. Let this market be shut oat from her, and a revolu. tion would occur there immediately. We cannot, as long as we are at peace with her, ot course, exclude her manufactures; that would, in the nature of things, be impossible; bu( the market can be injured, to a very great extent by a general understanding not to consume anything coming from that country. This subject, we under, tand.lhas been agitated to a great extent, within the last few days, by the Irish in this city; and this view, we understand, has been taken, and wil' probably be laid before the meeting, which wil' [ tuke place next week. Certain it is, that, if such % system was adopted, England would be injured \ in her most vital parts. In consequence of her j after cargo of her manufactures has been shipped i to this country for sale, without regard to the price | that could be obtained. If. therefore, there was 110 sale here for her goods, it is apparent that she ! | would be mofct grievously injured. It the Irish [ persist in their determination to carry this project into ellect, they would soon see its fruits. Engj land does not f< rget the spirit which actuated the people of the colonies in regard to tea, nor tie treatment which her minions received when she attempted to force it down unwilling throats; and she knows, too, the feelings of the present American people in regard to her treatment of IrelandIt was only a year ago, that, in the fullness of their benevolence and humanity, the people of the United States took the position of almoners to Ireland, and freely shipped corn and bread to relieve the Irish from a famine, which was not the act of Providence, as the rulers of England blasphemously termed it, but the legitimate fruit of the horrible system of government which they j have pursued towards that country. They never i did believe, and never will, that a country of 1 eight millions of people can be reduced to such an abject and desj>erate condition, as to compel its inhabitants to depend on one precarious root for subsistence, except by bad government, bad laws and insupportable taxation. Ilence, they would probably second the movement of not consuming any article of English production or manufacture^ until, not only the blood of O'Brien be properly i atoned for, but equal and exact justice be rendered 1 to his country. i I English Aristocratic Opinions on the forth, coming Presidential Election.?It is not alwavs the most pleasant thing in the world to tell people what their neighbors say of them Nothing, how. ever, is more cemmon. Information of this kind always travels expeditiously, making few halts by t the way. Those who would make it properly ^ available, should bear ;n mind not to play the part j of the doctor's boy, who poisoned a bosom friend ' with the very excellent weight he gave him. With 1 these remarks, will now be placed belore the Arae- i rican citizen what the mouth-piece of ihe aristo- 1 cracy and the "genteel poverty" of England say of them, in connexion with the forthcoming elec- < tion of a President. The first sweeping assertion that meets the eyes ] of the readers of the Times, is (h it, of the "seven 4 millions of voters, scarcely one knows his own | principles.*' No expression of pity follows this < declaration of the ignorant condition of a people { who have studded every hamlet with an endowed 1 school. The severity of the remark is not mitigated by any remembrance of the ignorance occasionally displayed at hdtne. A few weeks ago, a woman apjteared as a witness before Mr. Justice Cresweil, who was perfectly illiterate ; Bhe knew nothing of the Lord's prayer, had never heard of .lesusChrist, she had no knowledge of the months, but knew that ihe event of which she was called to bear testimony occurred a certain number of days before Newton races. The same week produced before the same judge, a very type of the above. The "unsuccessful barrister" of the IVwrsthen goes on in the same bombastical strain, and asserts that the Americans are a " faction without a faith." This must have been inserted for sound's sake. It is, as Dickens says on such matters, " rather drumming " Again, he begins to descant, that all this factious ignorance will produce sad work just now ; " wait a little," he says, in ihe words of the showman, " and there will be seen what there will be seen." What, pray ? Prepare for a majestic and awful anticipation. " The States are the raw fuel of a political strife, which it only requires a spaik to kindle." Th? reader is implored to supptess his smiles, whilst he is seriously informed that the editor of the Times, with ihe aid of his friends of the Morning Chronicle, Hrrald, Globe, and Standard, are buafJ* engaged. wall a blazing torch in each hand, trying to Bet vprv rrtiinlrv in IUiiipm. wlinup ru>nnU an/4 nrinm- * ~ J / ? ?? ? Bl pics are not to the taste of their masters. If, ? therefore, the Americans have any difficulty in 0 blowing their "spark" into a conflagration, he of the Timet will be most happy, on the shortest nctice, to |?oke one or both hie torches, and those of his friends, into transatlantic combustibles, to accomplish so desirable ? purpose. Next, he seems to fancy Armrics n somewhat dangerous neighbor, and his fears are not lessened by the breadth of salt water that intervenes between him and his dreaded conflagration. In his alarm, he a>ks " what securiiy can there be in such a people?" lie evidently fears that his mast r will be brought to account for all this running about with torches, as they are dangerous things to trille with, lie may, however, be actuated by a love o(' posthumous frtme, like he who fret the temple on fire in ancient times. The setting the Mates and its pm<* forests in fl-tmes, would, indeed, be a grand lUre up, and a feather in his cap. He next begins to assume a tone of a very ofbiiMve nature. It implicates the millions in America, in the piobable choice of a President, who may be an " unprincipled adventurer, who w ill plunge it in war." It la highly disgraceful and insulting to sriy people thus to speak, even ol their probable choice, winch is enough to cause in ire u than rritation, if his expectations are realized; ? and thus to s|>euk, too, of the head of a power that half, but the whole, sovereigns of Kn- ^ ro|K.-, may envy, for the security and dignity of it his po*ilion, and the happiness of the people he lules ovi r. Ttie last assertion is a desponding our, having lor its purport that the adreut of U Midi a man as the Americans are likely to choose I for President, will be the signal for " battle, murder, and sudden death," from which he prays " Good Lord, deliver us," namely, him and his master. Joking apart, the Americans themselves best know the men most worthy of their choice They want no foreign advice or meddling in their atfiirs, and matters have strangely changed if they will permit the editor of the Timtt to go through his harsh exercise on their soil at their expense. Every attempt at intrusion ought to be met by a good bucket of water to cool the courage of the incendiary, and extinguish the flame of his torch. The old feudal squaretoes of England, and their influences, shonld confine themselves to tbe precincts ol their own preserves at home, and not wander abroad, lest they be trod on by heels unmindful of their tender corns. Movuizm for California.?General Persifer F. Smith, who has justly earned the title of the Hero of Contrer&s, and who has been appointed Governor cf California, is at present in this city, and will soon take his departure for that land of gold mines and wild horses. The gallant Captain Tobin is also staying here, and will accompany General Smith to his new home. A regiment of U. S. soldiers, destined for the same place, will soon take their departure, and will be at the service of Govenior Smith in maintaining the supremacy of the United States government in that newly acquiied territory, strengthening hi'n in the administration of the laws, and fitting the people of that country to become good citizens. California is destined to be as valuable a part of our territory as any we possess, and will no doubt rapidly be filled with emigrants from the old Stater Arrival ok the Sarah Sands.?The auxiliary steamer, Sarah Sands, Capt. llsley, arrived at her dock yesterday morningearly in a voyage of sixteen days, from Liverpool, having left that port on the afternoon of the 11th inst. Capt. Thompson, her ~u i i .1.. uiu tvutu lauuvi) amaiucu iu i<u^iauu, AI1U iUU Bhip is now in charge of her first officer. Arrival ok the Steamship Cherokee?Later from the Soimt.?The splendid fast sailing steamship Cherokee, Capt. Lyon, came in yesterday morning from Savannah, in an unusual short run, bringing dates from the Southern cities many hours m advance of the mail. Thi: Vinkjttelean brig Elizabeth Felon, Capt. Eldridge, arrived yesterday morning from l'orto Cabello, whence she sailed on the 4th inst. Captain Kldridge states, tbat on the 1st of Octoberi there was a battle fought atC'oro, between the Government troops and the Taez party, in which the Government troops were victorious. having hilled and taken prisoners about GOO of the Paei party. The Government fleet, consisting of live brigs aud six schsooers, was at Porto Cabello on the 4th, taking in provisions and water, and making the necessary preparations for an attack on the fort and city of Maracatbo They were to sail for tbat place on tbe 8th of October. On the morning of the 4tb, an embargo whs lull on the port, but through my consignees, and the kiaJuess of tbe Governor, we obtained a permit to pans the blockade. General Pae*, it whs said, was at Curajoa, and his fleet at last acoounts was at Mar?caibo Tbe brig Widgeon, Capt Speed, of and from Philadelphia. and last from Laguayra, arrived at Porto Cabello on the 30th ult , with troop", and was sold to the Venetuclan Government. Tbe steamer Augusta, of New Orleans, arrived at P> rto Cabello on the 2d last., from Curacoa, and was chartered by the Government to proceed to Laguayra to take a load of troops to Maracaibo. She sailed on the 3d inst. All kinds of business was very dull, and the markets were well supplied with American produce No freights to be bad Coffee scarce and none in market. Sporting Intelligence. Chios Coi/rie, L. I.?The mere announcement that the famous Jack Rossiter will appear to-morrow, is of itself sufficient to attraot all the devotees of trot, ting to the Union. Successful in every match, from Chicago to this city, he la now entered against that HAitnafUl T.a<Iv finHAn milit haafs ' - a should circumstance! be favorable, 2:30 at least may ! be expected. At all create, it will be a capital affair, tod prove highly gratifying to all who may bare the | Sood fortune to witness it. City Politic*. Wmo Coifr.bkteiowac Contkntion.?The Whig j Congressional Convention of the 5th distriot assem- ] )led again last night at the Broadway House, but up | oxalate hour had not made a nomination, nor was j here the slightest probability that one would be made. I rhts was the sixth attempt, and it is likely they will nake six more before they decide upon a candidate, rhe name of Mr. Latson was dropped, bat tbecontliot itili teemed to continue, though (Jeorgn Briggs, Ksq., itood higher than any one else, yet far from bavlog a luffloienoy of votes to nominate htm. There are already two whig candidates in this district, besides two hunkers and a barnburner. Amemrly Nominations?Hunker.?The Honker ; Convention of the 11th ward have nominated Drfunis Garrison. Ksq , as their candidate for the Assembly The Hunker Convention of the 13th ward have Dominated I'?ter V. Oarritt as their candidate for the Assembly. The Hunker Convention of the 14th ward have lominated Alexander M. Ailong, Ksq., ai their canlidate for the Assembly. ; Frkc Soil?The Free Soil Assembly Convention if the 7th ward have nominated William L Wood, ?sq , as their candidate for the Assembly, and the ame party of the 14th ward, Thomas B. Tappan, K-iq. City Intelligence. Thk Weather?The weatber yesterday was persotly delightful, and looked and felt more like spring ban aught elfe. The fashionable thoroughfares were rowded during the whole day, and every countenance rore a smile of pleasure and contentment, though teneatb a smiling brow there is oft an aching heart ; nd doubtless mtny who moved the gayest among the ay. whoF? eyes bespoke peace within, and whose mile would seem that the consciencw was clear and erene as the pure sky under which they moved, were be very personifications of wretchedness and misery fheart All nature seemed enlivened by the genial ays of the sun, and the busy pedestrian throng eemed to enjoy the varied pleasures of the day Tbe vening wasqnlte cool, and the face of tbe sky was far , time darkenened by passing clouds. That, however, rss sron over, and the star spangled canopy looked as leautiful as the day had heeir < Dotkoctitk Kirk ?A Are brrhe out about eight 'clock on Kriday night, in the extensive cotton fuc ory of Mr. Ktox, at tho corner of Washington and ace street* which was almost entirely destr? ed b? are the flames coail be subdtied. The tirer, idntted a the engine room, and in conse<juenoe of the i^uanIty of combustible mate iai the flames spread with >arful rapidity, notwithstanding the prompt action f the firemen. The building *?1 very large, and af>rded employment to some sixty female operatives, II of whom are thrown ou> of employment The lo.s I supposed to be about $20,0u0 but was fully ooverd by insurance. A fire broke nut, also, on Kriday ight in the fourth story of No. 44 Kulton street, hich was put oat with very trifling damage. Coai. Vaults ?The season being at hand when per ] ins usually get in a supply of coal, the sesson of acei- , ents has <>t course begun Tenons cannot be too ?r< ful in having the covering of the vaults under the idewalka properly secured Several accidents have ! lready occurred; though none have as yet been of a srious character A few evenings since, a gentleman . 'hiking in Washington i'lace, discovered a number of hifgren playing upon the sidewalk. when one of them terped upon iho covering of the mouth of the vault, hich immediately turned, fnrtunately throwing him pon the sidewalk 'J here is a penalty attaahed ta bis c;irelessn?sr on the part of th'tux under whose barge tin y are. and that penalty, rigidly enforced in a w cases, would entiiely obviat" all danger from that kuse. Occupants of houses cannot be too careful bout this thing and it would be well to keep a strict atch upon them, that they may always be seuure. Accidental Dkath ?The coroner held an injuest esterday. at the <;ity Hospital, on the body of a sailor j the csmeof Stephen Coffin aged 36 years, who oatns ) bis death by injuries received by (ailing from the ard arm of a vesrel on which he was at work The eceat-ed fell od hi? back on the deck, and wa? picked p Insensible, and taken to the hospital wh?re he portly died. Verdlot accordingly. Ami.sican N? vtkr.ti's.ks or Kahiions?We have re" ived two specimen numbers of American newspapers I fashions which we th.nk are ready worthy of notice, he first is called I. Irii, and is edited by M. (iavelle, gentleman of erudition and taste, who knosrs lorongbly Ibt pai hr of fashion, and in whose bands tie editorial department of I.'hit will undoubtedly rove very eloquent This paper is to appear three mes a month, and will be accompanied by steel enravings from the des'gns of Kuropean artists I. lrit prinud in Krcnch and Kugliib, and. therefore, ill he readsble by all the ladies of our country. This tper Is publiibed at No. 43 John street I'he second I them newspapers is entitled CKiUrm'i Faihiant, rid. accoiding to its title, is devoted to thegarinents of t.ulhs. male and female. Mr. Thomas. ??T l.ib-rty lieet. is Its publisher, and we ara persuaded from the ^ecimen which is under our eyes, that It will be very ?ful to mothers; whose pride It l? to m?ke their chilren happy, and present them dressed with iashlonable lotting Thk Fire in J'<>kti.anb?The Poriumd Advtri$tr says that the cotton stowed in the building of ir Richardson. was insured for $2?>.<X)0 (10,0410 by the le?an(Company of Partland, aud $10 000'by the vlanu icturer'i < nmpany of Boston The loss to the in urers cannot fall shert of f'1000 The damage to lie building waa not far from $1,000- no insurance 1V*lrie?l and Hoilrtl. Tab> Thbatbc.?Mima. MonpUWlr took hia beneflt at the Park Theatre laat evening, when the talent of the establishment waa well brought oat. Madame Bishop aang encbantingly la the aoena from " Linda.'* " The Banks of GuaUaUjuiver," and the other re. collections, were, aa ever, delightfully executed, and received with the moat enthuaiastte applause; aa, also, the papular melody of " Mary Blane. "? Mona. and Mme. Monplalalr then appeared In ' La Zingarilla," which waa received, aa before, with great favor; and then waa presented -'Love, Deapair, and Champagne," which merited and reoeived the very greatest demonstrations of appreciated worth. The Bishep then appeared in the costume of Vivaadiere, which aiielted a demonatration whloh must have been highly gratifying to the executant. The farces, for the evening, were " Forty and Fifty," and " Box and Cox,'* both of whloh were given in a hanpy style, and received In the moat aatlafactory manner. Mr. Maurloe Power,aonol the late celebrated iriah comedian. Tyrone Power, will make hia appearance upon the l'ark boards, on Monday evening lie will be well received, for hla father's rake; and, if be prove worthy of the name, tbere la no doubt about his success in thia oountry. The father left behind him in Ameilca a boat of the wwucn irivuas, woo wouia do gnu to nnd id ID0 sou something to bring bwk to their memory the " days { lang syne." If young Power possesses talent, hlH counts will be aa successful ai need be desired Hii nay to fortune ii open, and he haa only to perform his part to seize the treasure. Bowcar Theatre.?The vary interesting drama of " The Kaat Hirer Craftsman-'' and the new American play of "The Swamp Fox," were played last evening before a very numerous audience. Both of these plice, have been highly suocessful, having been played every evening during the past week with great applause The various members of the company have exerted themselves to the utmost, and every character has been well enaoted. Tbe Bowery company, however, Is such an excellent on*, that no play is ever starred oAr by them. The ''Last River Craftsman" is a local drama; the plot turns on the fortunes of a young lipprentice of New York, who is beast by various desiging men, and his character maligned and traduoed. His afflunced bride, too, is also persecuted by thorn, and the twain pass through many scenes of danger and difficulty ; happily, all ends well with them, and their enemies are thwarted. There are several amusing characters in the piece. Winans, as a cockney barber, who keeps a temperance shaving shop, and Jordan, as an area sneak and low rowdy, give rise to a deal of fun Miss Fanny Uordon enaoted her part of the heroin* with much eclat; and J. H Hall, as the Craftsman, is excellent 'I'llton, as tbe broken gambler, was admirable : he is a moet excellent actor, and improves daily. The beautiful dancing of Signer* Cioeca and Slgnor Neri and the ' Swamp Fox," with Its grand equestrian attractions, conoludod the evening's amusement. We perceive that several novelties are announced for speedy production at this hou<>e. Broadway Theatre.?The excellent comedy of " London Assuranoe'' commenced the entertainments at this elegant establishment last evening. Mr. Blake, as Sir Haroourt Courtly, folly sustained the high character he has acquired as an eminent comedian. Vaohe, always good in every character, was quite at home in the part of Mark Harkaway. Charles Courtly was ably personated by Mr Shaw, as was also that of Mr Span&er by Hadaway Lester, in the i character of Dazzle, gave good eridenoeof a proper conception, of tbe part, in his dashing, careless demeanor, and T. Placide was excellent in the personation r.f Mark Meddle. The light-hearted, lively and fai-hionable Lady Gay Spanker lost nothing of its brilliancy in reprefeutation by Miss Fanny Wallack. and though last, not leant, Mrs Abbott, in her uku.vI grace- I ful style of acting, sustained the character of Grace : Harkaway, with the utmost credit to herself and entire satisfaction to the audience. The Pas dt Deux by Mile Celecte and Mens. Wiethoir. was executed I with much ease and elegance of style. In the beautiful ! accomplishment of dancing. The farce of the " Ar cade" cloF?d the performances, and was well received by the audience. We perceive by the underlining of the bills that Mr. Murdoch is engaged at the Broadway, and will appear on Monday evening in the character of Claude Mellnotte. in the beautifol play of the Lady of Lyons" The character of Pauline will be sustained by Miss Fanny Wallack. National Thkatr*.?The bouse was crowded last evening, and the performances went off with much eclat. "Jack Sheppard,''which was played with such applause on Friday evening, was repeated, and Miss Mestayer. Chanfrau, and the other perfumers, did j their parts admirably. Miss Mestayer makes a most handsome figure as the bold young housebreaker. We hive nerer seen her look better than she does in this costume; her aoting, too, was capital Mr. Chaufrau. as Blueskin, is very comical, and long and loud was the applanre he received. The " Glance at New York'' was played next, and, for the last time. We trust that Mose will, ere long, appear in some new local fiiecee; he la too great a favorite to be allowed any ong leave of abfence The ' Pretty Girls of Stilberg,'' I after a danoe from the pretty Miss Carline, ooncluded the entertainment. During the coming week, Mr. J. I U Scott will perforin at the National This gentle- j man is such an universal favorite that the mere an- i nonncement of his engagement will attract orowds to 1 the house He will, we presume, play a round of his I most popular characters Mr. T. 1) Rice, the great 1 originator of the Kthiopean style of drama, is also en- t gaged?fo that the eoming week, at the National, will be marked by most iittraotire bills. Burton's Theatric.?This neat little theatre was well attended la?t night to witness the performance of four interesting pieces. The first played was the | laughable piece called the "Dead Shot," in whioh Mrs. j Brougham and Miss Slnolair are its principal stars, i The next piece was the comioal burlesque opera railed " Dan Keyser de Bassoon," being a parody on the popular drama of " Don (esar de Bazan" and the opera of "Maiitana." The scene opens with Miss Chapman as Mary Tanner, a peiambulatiDg organist, who appears on the stage with one of those hand organs such aa ere carried daily in the streets by the Dutch and SwifS women, in this character, Miss C sings a song in whioh she throws so much expression and humor that the audience were almost convulsed with laughter Mr Mever aa Don ?n nmhiiinn. v.. keeper. U exceedingly well played, and the piece altogether we Lit off well The third piece wax the musical burletta of " Mischief Making," la which Mi?ti Chapman, as the washerwoman, gave the whole cant to the piece, embellishing the same with excelleut songv The " I'as Nnfdlttllt" by Miss Walters and VV. Frederick, vai a very pretty danoe.and executed with much ability. The evening'* entertainments concluded with the local drama called " New York in Slice." whi' h, as usual, went off to the satisfaction of those present. dkoanvay CiKcfs?Tavofi and Thompson.?If the beautiful and matchless classical exercises announoed it thin fascinating scene of rational entertainment. Tor the present week, can excel those of the past, we mty >afely insure to the enterprising managers a remuneration equal to the vast and attractive amount of amuse' ment they have afforded the pubiio. No talent that :ould be reached was left unsought and obtained, and ihe consequence was, full, fashionable, and gratified kudiences To particulars the skill of each of tie questnans, the and miraculoui docility of he daneing ponies, the wonderful transmigration of ;hariict?rof Darius, the elastio performances of Dere in the slack rope, or tbe daring exploits of the junenile llernandec, would be but a repetition of the adrniraiicn we have heretofore expressed ot all and each. The ifternoon performance, yesterday, was a scene ol juvenile joy at.d hilarity to the young, who assembled, jsder their parents and guardians, in crowds; and the evening entertainments were visited by as numerous ind fashionable an audience an could be contained wit hi n the walls of thii beautiful and we 1 regulated iniphithcMtre. To morrow evening the second serios ,t deversitied entertainments trill be commenced, and *e predict that the untiriDg performances of the arena vill be suitably acknowledged by the admirers of this slassic and instructive aource of enjoyment Sands and Lkni's Cmcus and Caravan.?This nagmficent coi'icgr will make a grand entree in the uty on Monday next, which will be one ot the most plendid street exhibitions ever witnessed in the ilty. Tbe whole establishment was yesterday shown n Brooklyn to a tremendous audience, and the perormsDCe* wtre received with acclamatiins of deight Next week will present in this city an equ^inan company rarely equalled, and suooess cannot >ut crown the undertaking. Chuiitv's Minstrels are going on with their U'-Ual access. Their songs are received with applause every ivening, and, as they vary their programme nightly, m? can go. night aft- r night, and still hear new songs. I heir dancing is most elegant, and all the other teauree of their enUrtai iiment are equally amusing They nil perform every night during tbe coming week Tabebnaci r..?The Oeroiania Society gave a] conlert at the Teller uncle last evening, and played on be occasion m>w? of their most popular and approved xrlormances The sweet sounds given out by this alented company are sufficient to diaw crowded louse*, il tbe numerous a;tiactions, which at present :all off tlie attention of our cltiiens, did noithin tbeir ludlenre* The most beautiful airs from the great nosier* .Donizetti, Spnhr, Bellini Strauss and oth?r?, lie (tivcn out with an accuracy and pathos that elicit .be most rspturou* applause The enthusiasm of the tudienoe, last evening, wat unbounded. The society ?ere even more successful than usual in ellclilag the ipplause of those who had the pleasure of bearing bun Mr lodeon.?White'* Serenade ar* m popu'ar a< ver, and the Melodeon I* oroeded every evening. It r h iuoi-t Admirably regulated houoe CtHMitUt'i Mimitkhi.ji will perform every evening luring the coming week Their popularity m ao (rut, bat it will be no newilor u* to mention tnat tb?y are i mot l excellent baud of min*trel*, all of th?ta pnrfeot natter* i f ibelr reapectlve Instrument*, and withal, bout original joker* and flue dancer* If any there >t who have not heard them let them go at once Mkiico Ii.i.u?thai kd ? Under thl* title a new and eally beautiful panorama ha* been this week Intro luced to the public at Sioppnnl1* Hall, oorner of Uiom'1 ?ay and Walker etreet. The piloting in by vlr K liratB, to whom it add* another obaplet. Th? *ubjeot lonimenoe* with tbe landing of our troops at Vera ;ru? portraying, with th* utmut fidelity, ttnir dllli iult line of mar?h battW* dangerous and roinanticaly grand mountain pa*?ea, with all th* wild b??ut '.f nature on the route, until their triumpiiaut irrival at the Hall* of the Montezuma* The ?h >le [i?t <>rania I* one continuous *uca***lon of ioterc*t Dn the whole, we pronounce theeihib>tl?n replete neilt, and pradlct for it a *ucoe**rul run. Welch. Delaran k Nathan* have leaned tbe U<>*ton fhettre fora reanxn. and will commence operation* >n Monday evening. November O h They intend to 'OBibine *t*ge performance* with feau of the ring, ind, from their well e*tabli*hed reputation, erary thing ill undoubtedly be conducted la manner equal if lot superior, to aay performance* of tbe kind. Foreign Theatrical*. Mltem Oltst#. after having brought oat h?r dramatic troop at her own Utile theatre im th? Strand, ami performed mth thrffe for a few nigtata, t*STe* f >r a months, to falfll a round of provincial en^agemeota She plays for the 11 rut week, commencing the 5th of Octobtr, at Birmingham, and the week following at Liverpool,in the most admired of her Ha;m%rk?t and Adrlpbi premutation*. Mr. Webster and Mr Wright will accompany Madame Crleste In her profenslonal tour Meanwhile, Mr Hudson will take a position at the Adelphi, and appear In a succession of his bsst Irich obaraotera. Amongat the revival* apoken of for thia gentlemen la Mra S. C Hall'a drama of ' The (?roTcn of Blarney," In whioh tba lata Tyrone Power played successfully, nine or tan year?, since at the Adelphi Theatre. Amongat tbe engagements either actually made or pending for tbe oparatlo and dramatlo aorpa at Covent Garden are tba following Madlle Nlssenand Madlle. Molina de Mendi (soprano ) Miss Bataana, (contralto,) Mr. Sima Reeves, (principaltenor,) and Mr Wbitworth (barytone.) Miaa Hayea and Miaa Emma Luoombe, are spoken of aa likely to make tbeir first appearauoe on tbe English atnge.and it iaaaid that Madame Cas. tellan will probably join tbe operatic corps Mra. Niabett and Mr Farren are to be the leader* In the o<vnpany for tba petformanoe of English dramatlo piecea. Tba farce of " The Governor'* Wile," in which Mrs. Tellet. Mr. K. Vinnlng, and Mr. Emery performed; and "Tbe Kton lloy," excellently played by Mra. Stirling, Mra Leigh Murray, and Mr. Compton.have been presented at the Olympic along with tba drama of "Time Triea All," and the iarce of " Founded on Facts," to very numerous audiences. Woolwich Institution gave a concert on Monday evening, tbe 18th ult. in the Town Hall, which was numerously attended. Tbe vooalista were Miss Ransford, Mies Thornton, and Mr. Kaasford, who sang a great variety of popular compositions with the greatest success, and obtained several encores. Solos were performed in a brilliant style by Mr. Lawson, on the cornopean; and Mr. Belllngham, on the Ilute. Mr. Whomes conduoted the perlormanoe, and prealded at tho pianoforte with great ability. Police Intelligence. Slrav^t Dfvelvpmmlt?Mytterioui Jijfair.?We giTe, to-day, some very curious and strange developments respecting tbe sudden death, lu July last, of a young woman by the name of Sarah K. Collins, at the house No. 7 21th street, kept by Miss Ellen Turner Tbe decea*ed, it appears, waa wriNte at the time, and the medical rervices of Dr. (Jeorge Cheatham were obtained, who, either through malpractice, or by an attempt to procure an abortion, caused the death of the unfortunate young woman wuo was placed under his care A young man by tbe name of Franuls W. Turner, reading at No 40 lliobmond street, Newark, New Jersey, was, it seems, tbe reputed father of the ohild, and waa sent for upon the death of Sarah E. Ctlllns. The lather of this young man has now tak en th? matter in hand, an t has militated a criminal prosecution anal net Dr. Cheetbam, for certain letters written by tbe said doctor, in whiohcertain pecuniary matters are hinted at for Rerrioes rendered in fulfilling a deed of which tbe coroner's inquest, held subsequently, at Hudson, on tbe body of tbe deoeased, shows, canolutively, tbe state of tbe unfortunate victim A warrant was issued by Justice Timpnon. and the d^otor was arrested yesterday by Officer Hurley on the charge, tbe case being still under investigation The above care was brought on yesterlay fur a bearing ; I but as seve al of tbe witnesses were absent, the inI veeligation was further postponed until the Sth of next,month. [ City i'Ttd Comity of New York: i k am:n W. i1 uhnkh, of Ho. 40 Richmond street, Newark, N J, be ns duly sworn, deporcs and says, that ho waa acquainted with J ami E. Collins; that on tho 0U1 of July liat, this deponent wanbontf*r, to cunu aud see tlie sa d Ja^e E. Collms, vt No 7 Iweiity-lounh street,in thin oitv, at the house ot Miaa (Cllen Tur Her; that deponent went aud found that the aaid Jane E. Collins waa then dead; that upon arriving at the housi, deponent was Diet ou the stairs by said Ellen, who inforaied him, in a virj hurried manner, (hat Jane was dead, and said that aho had told alt in the house that he (this deponent) was her husband, and wis .e1 me to aet as such; deponent told her that he could do no such thil g; that he was not her husbaud, and oould not sot us suoh. iJei'oneut was then invited in to ace the corpse ; deponent went in. and Si w the body, wh th he recognised as hat of Jane K. Collins. Miss Tun or then requested depoLent to go luto anof cr room; de] ouent rrtnained 'here all m<ht. Miss Turner asked deponent it lie w ould lend her some money, to defray tlie funeral expuuscj; de|K>ncntsjifi he would try and do so ; deponent we-1 to Newark for tbe par}.OS*of getiiog money from bis father, but could not get. any, as he was away, and returned to New Voik in the II o'ulioa tia n, ou tlie morning of the 7th, and then went up to Twenty fourth ttteet; and as he was goi> k up the steps, he w^s uci oited by a man. wno onquired if his name was Turner. D<ponent n pliid that it v as. aud the man tion raiu that he was Dr. Cheaitiam. tie theu asked deponent if ha would walk down with him to the olermmau. in order to get him toatten i fie funeral, to which deponent o >nseuied. and aooompauied Dr. Cheettiam to llie itaidetice of tlie n?v. Ilu^h 'mith, in 1'went eth s ieet. In ti e courte of oonvcrm'ion with Mr. Smith. Dr. >euv hsm refi ned to di p inert aa the huabaad of the deceased, which dep'i-eot did not regard at the tine. The body was taken up to Hudson on the afternoon of ihu7th, and was in'erred there. Wi en deponent leturned to Newark, he found a letter in t e post ollue from Dr. Cheetham, which is hereunto annexed, marked A. D?|Ouent immediately returned to Mew York, aud want up to Twenty- ourtli street, and read the letter to Miss KHju Turner : and atKi l htr wl.Kt it meant, and what claim tho doctor had on him. bbe replied that she did not know; that she >ad paid him five dollar*, and thougtu it was enough for what he hid done Deponent h)> that he rociived other letters fro hi aid Cheatham winch are heieunto annexed, marked B, C. and D. Alter writing xa d letters the aaid Cheetbam eamo over to Ntwark and taw deponent, and demance i payment of the I ill icleried to in the raid lo.tera. Deponent to u him that i-e waa not ob.iged to pay him one cent, auu wonH no: lie then asked do|Kimnt If he had at y objeotioua that he should acquaint hia fatt er with It, and depo nent aaid he had none, and calls! tiis father, wh had some oonvor.a ijn with thu doct t The doo or < UIJ i?j[i iiiiotu 111' (Mr l ii a | revioua occasion. at u.e time ween deponent aco.itn panicd liim to a clergjman, lie had totd deponent that the had c li d ?t conp oction ol tha brain. Deponent's father naked the doc tor it' Jane had boon delivered, anu he said she had not. Dcpo neni says that he hue no doubt -ha' the laid Jane R. Collioa wa* prtgnani, and, from infora atiou he haireceived, that her deuh w as occasioned either by d- sign. to effect a miscarriage, or by the culpable mismanagement and negleot of th- said Geo. Cheetham; wheiefore; Lc pra>n he may be dealt with according to law. FRANJIJ W. TURNER. Sworn before mo, this 4 th dayjof Sept, 1M48, Gko, W. mathci.u 01 iot of Police. Be twoin before me, thi* 26i h day ot Oct., 1*44. C. B. Timmoiv, Pol,or initios. [~A J Nkw York, Julvrt, lfMS. Sib The peculiar cirenmttanoe* conneoted with the death of my late patient, indole me to request that you will meet me in New York the earliest day yonr engagements will permit. 1 wiah to htate notliii g on paper wbioh will iuvolve any individual, but the facta in my poateaeion an such that 1 muat have a personal interview with jouraelf. The day ol the funeral wa* 111- uited, in fact unfit, for ai.y such comtnunioation ; and the harried proceedima, previous to your melancholy journey to Iludaoo. pruiuded all idea of oiher trainees My claim upon ji urtelf tor servicos rendered in the ease of the late a-n I able y< ung lad}, will be comiderahle ; and fur obvious reaaoas I wish lo transact the business with you personally, and not through Miss K. T. The beet arrangement is for you to ootnt over to New York on Tneaday next (the tlth), and meet mo about eleven in the chemi cal store, corner of auth street. Broadway We oan discuss the n atter quietly in the office, liable to no interruption. In proposing ihis u tervietv, I am guided solely by a regard to your private feeling*, and the peaee of tamiues. Relying on your promptness at the hoar. I remain, Sir, your'i respectfully, GKO. CHKKTUAM, M.D. Mr. Francis Turner 1^*1 Twehtisttii Stui kt, Bbohhwai, ) Nrw York, July 18, 184*. f Mr. In* ncis Tub nek, Newark. Sik: 1 wailed the entire of Tuesday lait, for the pnrpaae of eeeing you at the time and p aoe named. 1 had not the pleasure of meeting jon. On W edneaday, when yon not oomti to New Yoik, 1 was engaged at a tnidwifeTy case, which detained me the gieateriart ol Uie day. Mus K Turner called upon me that curing ; Irit, as she was not empowered by you to liquidate my cli m, nothing waa done. (Some purprise or dissaii-'aotion. I understand. has been exposed, as to m? bringing a fair legal demand for euivices rendered against yoursslf. That siibjeit had better t? ictt od personally?in woxli?and not reduced to napor. At Bm fame time, lam prepared, It neoifitry, dhnRla writing, the particulars of ioy attendance from June 10 to the l ight 11 July the rtth And if any hesitation be atill expressed or entertained 1 can yet do what 1 ougd'. tn strict duty. to have dot u in the first ins'ance, c< mmumca'e the facta to Dr. Walters, the ( oroner id New York city, who will promptly iaaue a precept or commission lor holding an ii quest up at lludsun. The peculiar circumstances attending the case, and profetdonal delicacy towarda more titan one individual involved, prevented me at the Imiir fr<m pursuing the abaolute ai.d decisive line of conduct which the law not only sanctioned, but enfor ed. If proj'ba lacking, it ia not jet too late to obtain it. You are prohtbly iiwme data physician and surgeon nan |rimpll> reoov racertain turn for |rofesaioral services rendered; and. in the present instance, the phyaioiai.a' fee bill of New York would sanation me in demandirg fi r the Services, as above referred to. from $Si to SMI. I ?) all not, howivrr, enf r<? the itj ct letter of tha io\- nut, knowing what lojr professional aid ia worth, 1 shall require nil: nmuneifition, from $4f> to Jifiil Writ* to me by return of mail, on what day, this current week, Jon can uome over to thi office, c< rnerof Ulth street, Broadway ; < r, If more coi vi-nicnt to you, I Will aomeovT to Newark, ami *00 > .inat y> or place. I remain, Sir, yours, very rwpecttull)'. OKO C'llF.KTliAM, M. D , &c. ] CukmioalStobf, Corner Twentieth street, Broulway, > New York. July 26, IH4S. \ Sin,? \ on are watting my time, and trifling with y mr own cut". I hnvejun had an interview with your lawyer. Mr. dolmen, ' at Ins riquist.and >ou will beat learn his sentiments oil your , ease from 'he letter vlich he addrvseos to joo to-lay. I have als'> reei , in his hands, the apartoui, humt-ng, pretended instru- , menl of lelease. drawn by ilenry Wayne, tbn oounterpirt of I which, Iwlonging to the l?:? Mr* Francis Turner, is In my poo' et. Neither her copy nor your'# were ever desirojed I ooolly tell yon tlint I know ten tinie> more of your CAM than you do your fell Afttrge ting the innocent I My to sign thst most flagitious and flagrant document (on Septembor y, IK47.j Just ;it>0 dsys fro < eath, you htlii oarry on your intercourse wi h her aa a hu .l*n<t,wh>oh i? jroven bv the fuct U at *l? <1 pregnant by yon, who 1 rilcred ) our auntaud tier's to para no ex|>eiise relaive to 1 h?r confinement. I shall write no morn lottera. nor aciia visit j any Uwjcr. but my own counsel. who I* Enoch E. Camp, E?|, the owner and editor of the National Polirr (hi flit, for waloh Journal 1 writo. You may, if you think proper, pUce my letter* before your f?thcr, Oahuel I, Turt cr, Elder and Ueaoou of the Bapti.t t'lmrch; and ha, aa a religions man, and a gentleman of bust nets Imliits. will advise jou how to proofe i. I will have thi* l.tiainess settlrd, and my claim paid iliia week. N? iimn ilull trirtc with my time to rare hia own pnrae. or hit c-'da i^orod * aracter, ? the muiner you are attempting. Knowing the ir< 1 g'h (if tnj i'?n p Htinn, and t he shaolu to ro> tonnes* of yours, I tell yt.u dinlnctly thst my claim for rervloea randerc<l mint settled on Ftidft) afternoon, w'thout poatio tnient or deity, for I have already thrown away too much timo out of dalioacyto family feeling*. Vonr lawyer, Mr. Ilol ten. la g ilng to OonnnnJ rut tomorrow, lie <a a mo?c resectable man. hut I hiva nmhli g to do with hia ret't'n. nor any arr-ingnment* between him ?nd you. My caae ia my own, and I aha'l settle it aficr my own innciple and fsshon. It will lie for yuur int-ir-st to comi over I ere letwcen tvolve and four o'clock on Friday, finally to arrai ge this matter, aa I willmffer no m*n after renderifft my h> naat provisional artl.M, to tax my time a < iininen i'tilly, Lelore I obtain my legal compensator. 1 rem 1 n, Sir, your*, Ktc. DEO i 'll KF, Tll A M, M. u. Franoii W. Turner, Ne.<ark. m CiKMicil. 8t'>bk, oorutr 21'th street.. Rro*dway, > New York Friday, July 21, I M4H. ) Stf I have thia moment received your long, bnt very nnrat a factory Infer I hava previously written to yon in Miry ><>. ito Bi d f i nalderste ternx . twine nuderaeal and once previously, on the day of v ur wife's eeath, tho (ith July ; an ummalod letter, ici.tiy Miss '"srah t'ol Ins, and at your aunt Ellen's rc |iir,sl, delivered bf her to yourie f. Your comn unication confabs several mistakes, with aome statements'nfended to deceive. One a very trifling error, i? that I hen received from M*aa R Turner JAM) 0.1 aoui.uot. that lady can Inloim you that the precise sum was >4 W>, and she wonjd have Sivin me nior>, aa "Frank said ahe must spare no eapsus*." The only r asm I can assign fur your writing to m? *uo > a letter Is. that hy gaining time yon may <t**troy or anppnwsvl dei,1 e, a d "blufl off " a legal demand Voo have mistaken toe (nan )on have to deal with. You profess t? aay that Mra Jane or Francislurmr waanotyour wiv I hare, throughout the case, sinoe Msy.ate ded her in tbsat capaoity I have had uiat st?tement made 10 its by herself.thedeoeaaed JaneTuner repaatelly. I hare 1 aard it made b, her aunt. Mis* Ellen Turner- by hat own m .tiisr, Mr* Collins: and b< her stster. Mls*Ssrah all your own r 1 ar roletlves?s oouaUers number of time*. But? what ?s of uiore import to my caee, I hare heard youmll aUta, that shs the deoeaead, w** your wife, to <h* Kev. Br bugh Mnith, ? he so en Ur*4 Ur same In hi* MM book, b*for? be cam* to oflwlato as 4 olernmaa, ??4 fMd OTM hac reneaina the buruU wrrte) of the How. air, whether 70a ohoaae that I ehoold ooneidtr yon not M bar hut and. but aa her aadaeer and deetroyar. and that eh* wa? not y< ur wile, )-ut your m etret* and eoiieubine; whether ih? wai Jane C l ine, merely pregnant by Frank Turner, or ahe wai Ue irtuoua Mr*. Fraocie Turner. I leaoo to your oiaicUaooeNly. It floete not my right and olaim upon y?wre If for unica rendered. You mako your raaa worae by your own adaalaetoaa. aad de'aming the whole tamlliea. on both aldea, that you may aoreeu yourealf. It la ridiculoaa fot you to a?k me to tine oner to Newark on turha bumuena; 1 know enough of tha ease to hare It aattled in haw York. M hen I coma to Newark, It will be a* plaintiff in tha oourt of justice. ttelievngyou, on the firmeit legal avldenoe. to be tha haiWad of my pauaut, 1 auMoiu your acoount, whioh muat bagttUed witt in three day a I will allow ao further poatpoaamant. I al.all remain at home, to raceive^ou, th- mam p>rt ol Sundiyaad ??j uivi hivmwiiuvu ui uikk niur, i auiuauu|ii id; uwr, and that a very decided, courts. 1 remain, sir, yours, fcc, GEO. CHKITQA.U, M. D. Mr. Francis Turner. Newark. Naw Yobk, Jul/ 21at? Uli l(r. Fbakcu Tubnkb, of Newark, T* Quo. Chkitham, M. D. To professional services rendered to Mn. Franoi* Turner, ft jm Juae lOthto Ju'y lho6th.ioilu?ve $X! UV Wiiiten particular*if required. City and County oj Ntw York, it:? Qaurik 8. Ii knkh. or No. ?0 street, Newark N. J., being duly sworn says, thai be U ue lather of Francis w Turner, ana that Jane B. Collins, dooeased. was the nieaeoftli* depvnent; that, is oonsequenoe of laforination he h id rsocived, . thin dep <nent went to tl.e city of Uuam for the purpose 4 havI iig tie body of aid Jane disintoireJ at.dan iuqnes held: that on the 31st of Aujuitlast an inquest was whteli d pment wn( present; that deponentaaw the body when drat disinterred, that the deceased appeared to have been partially deli<erud, and that the head of her child was protruding and m that situation she had been buried. Deponent further ??*?, thit tlie annexed is a true copy taken frim the inquest of fie tlndlnt of 110 o ironer'j jury. ti illHIEl. STL'RVEi. Sworn M' rd me, thii 4 th Sep'., 1K4S, Cm. W. Matj.hi,, Chief <f Police. I Re sw<'? before ma, October loth, IMS, C. B.Tiaii'so.i, Police Justice. At an inquest held in the olty of Hudson, >n the 3l?t day of August, iii?t.,on the b?dy of Jate B. Collins, who died in the city of Now York, on tb* (ilh day of July Um.auJ buried hero on ill > 8th of the sa-ne mouth The following pvrront were I worn as jurors, vis : ? John D.\is, Wlann Haa> Phi>? r'lan'i. Augustus M. Kiustry, John )(. C.-ofis, a id James T. Perkins. Sworn as J.VME.S T. PKRK.IN). Foreman. Doctor V"I.kkt P. M iiitntrk. of Hudson. N. Y., sworn, siyi, froui tl.e situation in whioti I And the body in r?l ilio j t.i the ohild, I consider the treatment was unusual, unnatural, and culpable negligence on the dooosaed Doctor J C. B?:miam, of Hudson, and Doc-ir Caudi.k, of Newark. N. J., beli g sworn, concur in tho above statements. Inquisition hereto annexed Dated Hudson, August .Slat, If 18. (Signed.) JAf'OB AYKRY, Conner. Vcrdic t of the coroner's inquest, held at tho Burying ground, in the oity of Undcon, Auruit Slst. I8W: ? We have at on the examination nl a bod v. slid to he thifc of Jane E. OUibS. and have hoard the testimony of three physicians, and from their testimony, and from what we have wju.are of opinion that the death of said Jane E. Collins was o m?*d hj dssin, or fram culpable negleot of the person oc persoas la attendance at thei->ntin ment. (Signed,) J iCOB AVERT. Coroner, J VIIE3 T. I I RK.1 MS, Foreman. Law Intelligence. L'nitko Statks Cibouit Couht.? Before Judge Betts. -h'iikham vt Buckham?This cause was given to the jury yesterday, atid this morning the foreman handed up a sealed verdict in favor of the defendant, Mr Justice Nelson has arrived in town this morning. and will preside in the Cirouit Court the ensuing week; the oase of Greenwood, who stands charged with the murder of one of the crew of the ship, Col. Tayloe, on the high seas, will be tried on Monday. Circuit CotraT, Oct 28?Before Judge Maynard.? ft'm. H. Miller vt. the Corporation of Brooklyn ?ThU was au action to reaover $6i>0, the reward offered by the Mayor of Brooklyn, for the apprehension and conviction of the persons who robbed, and attempted to murder Mr. liotebkiss, of Brooklyn, U,t winter It appeared that Bsiley,one of the person* couvictei of tiie outrage, had been in the employ of the plaintiff ; that shortly previous to the robbery of \lr Hi'ohkis*, plaintiff discharged him, first paying him $8, balanes of his wages, the only sum ooming to him. In a few days aft?r the robb?ry, Baily ou'led at the plaintiff's place of business, bad on a new suit of very fashionable clothes, new boots, and wore a gold watoh. The E lain tiff's suspicions were excited. having previously card some rumors which led him to suspect that Baily had not g?.tten the clothes and watoh honestly Ha went to Judge Dikeman, and told him all he knew on the subject Judge Dikeman laid the matter b-fore the Mayer of Brooklyn, and both of them afterwards bad aoonference with the plaintiff, who referred them to a pel ion of the name of Mills. Baily was afterwards amsted. tried and convicted, as was, alio, a person named Williams, al'a< Buchanan, who was hU accomplice. The defence was, that the arrest <md conviction of Baily at>d Williams were not attained through any infirmation received from plaintiff, and altogether from other sources, and that he did ont g>ve the information until after a reward waa offered. Several of the Brooklyn policemen were ex tunned who swore U>fet ihe information was derived from other sou-o-s The Judge in his charge to the jury, told them thit if they bel evd, from the evidence. the plaintiff was the moving cause?that is, if it was from the mf?rno ti n given by plaintiff, they wer? put on the track a nfTumlAra Vi a nil I rl Ko antStla/1 f ft thas wavei a * Veraict f.>r plaintiff $660, with interest. The court then adjourned, without day. SrrKBion CouaT?In Banco ? Decit ant ?D esser ?t. Clelt?Appeal from Judges' order dia mused, by consent if parties, until next motion-day. M F?rUn ? ?. Watfon ?Judgment Jor plaintiff. Clark n. Lord & Tucker.?Metioll to set Mtde uon mir, denied. Kenley vs Prltchard?Judgment for p'aintiff G?nl, plaintiff in eiror. ?s. Ilcbbausen d-f?Dd*nt in error ? Judgment reversed, without oosts. Murray, adsm. De Wolf?Motion for a new trial denied. I)e Wolf impleaded. &o . vi Cashmere. Motion, founded on the objec ion to th* jurisdiction of the co irt, denied In the matter of ascertaining the oo j)pea?ati.>n to be made by the ilud-on R vtr Kailrotd Company to Geo B. KUleker ? Order. that the appointment of commissioner* in this and thres other causes be poatpined, until the 6th November next: and further ordered, that the postponement of the four e iu??i made on Saturday iaat. be conttmel until 6th of N member. Viosin vs. Smith & Henderson ? The j jry In his cause, after being cut from half past eleven o'clock in the forenoon tott ree in the tfternoon, wen called wleo the fer<m?n stated they could not agree, and the Judge discharged them Next week ia vacation week In the Superior Court. No jury cauaea will be heard next Term. Cmci-iT Cot *t.?The November term of this oour' will be held by Jn-tioea Harris and Kdmonds No jury cases will be tried except criminal ca<ee, which will come on on the third Monday The Circuit will be devoted exclusively to the law and equity calendar, and Saturdays are appropriated to speoial motlona. Judge Edmonds will b?ar litigated motlona every day this wetk, commencing at 12 o'clook. There are no calendars for tbis week. Mone 4' Co.. va. O'Reilly.?The Frankfort Ytonan, of Friday last, announcing the commencement of the fall term of the Udted States Circuit Court, In that town, says:?"OnTuerday, Mr Loughborough, District Attorney, moved for a rule of attachment against H. O'Reilly and all his Louisville operatora, to show cause why they have net obeyed the order of injunction of the court to eeate their operationa on the Southern line. The rule was granted, and we expect the parties up to-day in custody of tbe marshal. H. O'Reilly, we understand, la in New Vork, where a trial commenced against him on the 17th inat., for an infringement of Morae'a patent right in that State.*' Religion* Intelligence. Camcndab, Octoukb ?38. St. Simon and St. Jade. 20, 10th Sunday after Trinity. Tk. D ?- !>..? O. PI.IIa Ai AI.m-.Am. mm D?a .a. A ur ixw ivr? , or. vitiiu ui mauicua jr uirn, mn how Archbishop of Havana, la momentarily expeoted to take possession of his see. The Christian Obttrver publishes a table, whloh shows the increase of the rrotestant Kpisoopal Churoh In tb? United States. The journal of the-General Convention reports? Clergy. Communicant!. In 1835 7Oi 3U418 1838, ?0l 45 9:s0 1841 1.052 65 427 1842, 1 006 72 090 1847 1 404 67 650 This shows anaverage annual increase of 2 594 m?mbt r? for the last twelve years liut from 1843 to 1447, there has been a loss of 4 54w members, or an annual loss of 1 610 oominunlcaoia The communicants in the city of rhiladelphla constitute ooe-half of the whole number in Pennsylvania and one-twelfth of the whcle number in the United Slates. Messrs. A Abraham and Wm W. Mterbory were ordained on Friday, 13th inst, by the Third I'resbytery of New Yotk, In He v. Asa I) Smith's cburoh ? the former as a foreign mistlonary, the other as a house missionary Hrrinon by the Rev Ylr i ampiiell; charge to Mr AbrahHin by Rev A L). Smith ; to Mr. \ttsrbuiy. by the Kev I)r Skinner. The I'hiladelphia Obttrver (newschoo') says:?Ssvsral F'ret-bjteries and two or three Synods hare already made arm iigenjenta to agitate the nrxt (leueral A?embly with the subject ot abolitionl'in The Rev Charles H. Ilalsoy, Secretary and Ge tsI Agent of Domestic Vlissions has accepted an invit ition to the ll< dor ship of Christ Ciuroti, In the oity of New York and expects to etuer upon its duties on the first Sunday of Novunber n.-xt. The R?v William IIoiIkc-r has b. en reoeivd I ro this diocese (Connecticut.) by letters dioiissory from the Hight Revt-iend the llishop of Virgiuia. and has nrce jit? (l an invitation to take ctiarge of Christ C bur all, Washington 1's.ilsb District of 1 olombia. '1 be Hi v. William II Bourns has rrst<ned the rector t. I(J t.i riinuimiuri l/uurou, nuivuinvH.^ ~ ijutbca ol lll-heaith 1 11.- I(ht J nine a W ll nkin.i, Di teon. hue been received into th? dioe??* of Con uwc. tlrlit, by let tern dimi*?ory, froui tli? ecolraiaiticat authority of Ihe dlocere or M!?fl*eipt)l I he It* v liichurd l'hii|ip? ha* t*k?<n letteri dlaiUrory to the (Moren* of Virginia *h-r? ha has aoc-pted the princlpalrhtp ofthe Keiu?'? lintlmta at St* union The Hut John W Shaeklarord 'ta? 'mho calle 1 to tli* tactorebip of St. Jobn'it parish C lioeH, Albany 01 utity. New Vork The Kev ll.ijminln Wright, ha?lnjr bean oomp-'llod, by ill- health. to iH!>i(in the irharu- of Chrmt'a ihToh, Sackrtt'H Harbor, li?.? removed to St Auguuiae, Florida The H?'? Az*rlah Prior ha resigned the roetornhip of St David'n ( hureh, Manwy 'ink, and ?o rpte.1 an i notation totake charge of the old S*ede# Churjti, W.Imingt' n Tb? Ilev Niagara Judeon. Benjamin and II L Vaa Meter with their wive* and vlrn K VV. Briwii ?til-d from Ronton for Calcutta, an vii?Htonarl>-x of tli- American RaptWt I'nlon. on the U1?t in?t A orowi having anfftnhltd on board.the ?en?rahln Or Shi-p. bifare commending tha devoted V*nd to the Wod of vliiMtoa*, briefly r. marked with touching Ineont on ttia Httraordlnary change* of public eeatlment in ratei-cnn* to uoh enterprlaan, and tha grna'. unancioipatad raialta of Providence yet to ba developed ? Drab Lumen Orricic.?A num of mon'-v. **xceedu.g two thonaand dollar*, ha* ba-n received at tha Dead I.etter Olllae. In thin city, within th* lait *i?ty day*, nearly tha whola of which ha* baan ttaf-lv returned to thraa who tranamlttad H.-~ National Ini'i lifvctr, Off 2T. - J

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