Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 6, 1850, Page 6

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 6, 1850 Page 6
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V >s? M?-\-iiSS ISW <?iti *mi Ixmimi tX?J WMMIIW TW ?fmi >t*n t v > - * ?ao* ol m.awiater, m teM tit* ?*? *: <!< ? ?v * New Kagknd S?b. Ud 4m TW ?ej> ?? oil tag icK-cMAatly, reib ?j?[ r* ?4 lr?t. n.ii thai t.?mi>row is I'.ood ?Y.i*? M> 5?*r m n.H if that the iroppi.m m F j-jf fvnnn.ii ' * Pr<-?;denr?. will be wuk Ta > o, .rly tiinoying to idCOUM oi i>rai>g?r? aud citizens, who r u._i-p lueir preparations " to go up to the White U?uk' tomorrow rvming Yourcorres puedent " KabeUi," has managed to throw no interest *b* ui it*.*** reception* which they ne*er ^xwerwed brfoc. im th?> are now vjutte "the thing " i1"o^le tir.d out thut there i? more fun to br bad *t ihe While li uf, and tor less money, than at any other public enier.dinnient s?ve the Senate chamber The advance is altogether in tarorci the White Hout-e, l>?r it is utterly impossible, as a general rule, 10 ?et a bill of tare beforehand ot what la to v d'slied nj? in the Senate You ini>"t go ami t?ke >our eiances, which is exceedingly inconveni- ut to good people, who have something to do. Sun l>rnj?er i? mill hovering about, or vu four day* ago He is unuoyed that the kltraid should have |7at(*d hinia* au office-hulder. Sim says it's no such ihing?that he ta go<ng to California, not with ? conuiitstion ot Urucral Taylor, but merely as a flyer, to see what'* out there. Ltet n'i'bt, Cnrun's Saloou was open for the IShaksp* urean readings ti> Mis* Kimberly. Tae perfounonce whs, ' A- You Like It " There was an out and outer snuw storm goin^on at the time, and when we arrival). *- loui.d iliat it had had one nood effect of the atoriii Trie Goths were not there. The audience ufwwhled was exceedingly refined, sad highly critical. I h?* room was well lighted, hut te> ulily col J. and the fur reader must have suffer d some. a* did the audience. At about a quarter p*>t eight, Snmbo placed a couple of rues?ive ', hound with red morocco, gilt edges and gold clasps, ui>ou a 2-by-4 table, placed uj>on .1 Moge Six randies were placed upon the mid table; and shortly alter, the fair reader took her seat, and commenced the reading She is ra'lier pretty, has t. highly intellectual look, and is probably 26 or 28 years of a^'e The celebrated George ltob'ris. of lioston, travels with her, and it i? said, firt-t discovered her powers, and developed them with gieat success. She certainly has them, and she lead "As You Like It" in a style tbst die discriminating audience liked very much, and they teatifi>d to ihe aame by repeated stainpii'fis, which served the double purpose of encouraging the fair reader aud warming their own frozen toes. There were few ladies present; but we recognised the really beautiful Airs Athley, upon who?a classic leatures age do?* not seein to make the . slightest kind of an imp<e?t-ion Mrs. Keed, another lady of classic n.ould, the * lie of the Deputy Attorney General, wh* there The Senate was represented by ihe Hon \1r Mason, ol Virginia, end G?neral shields, of Illinois The latter was accompanied by tl e beannl'il Mi-s Davis, who, repon kivs, is ine urnrrai ? i*ir /i.iiwr. The llou.e of Kepreteutatives hud one delegate in the room, and a long one he was and is, viz: John "Weuiwortb Gro' Literature represented by John Howard Payne and Major G rand in, from the lr-Mrs? House. The Piess had its most distinguished lions on the spot, called K'neihi-r try the Let ihat a brother of the order w#s lllteresled in ihe nrritngem. uts There was Co! Forney, ot ihe Philadelphia Ptnnfi/lfunum; Wni E Robinson, and Mr Powell, of the New York Pr? *a, also Mr Wallis, of the iVitr York Hi I aid, and Mr Wallack, of the Nr\c York (Hvbt. California wan r< prts>Mit d h> th- mtvor ol that eitriiordiiiiiry country ?formerly ot New York, Mill tin handsomest mid wutu si ni it in the room, eiwpt Senator Weetcott. of Florida. who actually to enjoy the fun amazingly. Mr Secor, ot your city, who is on a v ait here, wax not present, as well as many mote < I >our uotublea. At ten pfeci?? l , the rty broke up, very much pleaeed wiih Mies Kimftetley, themselves, and everybody else. Couldn't you sjnre the Christy Minstrels lor a tew week*] Tney would am-j down ail the bad teelmu which the African music f.uag daily at the Capitol engenders. Death i* pretty busy about here. Last night a very estimable friend? Mr Willis, formerly of Virginia?dird very sudre-ulv, of a disease of the heart He has left a very Interesting family, and a wine cucle ot atuched fM?iid*, to mourn his absence Senu or 8*o>?lc, oi Louisiana, has been in a very critical situation for mrar d-vs. It is extremely doubltul v?t w herher he will aiirvive Th? weather is drehtiftil, changing everyday. Yesterday the public ^lounds wi if clothed in the deepeat gr??n?io diy tney are covered with purest white. So we go. .latiiej- Mther. E-q , the public gardener, ha* become ditguttec with so ii urb speechifying of a nooseiiMcul ni.d uninipoitiuit character In Congrers, in.d has been iii? a model speech, which liMf been exclusively secured by the Untan r.ewt-peper Fniher Kiicnie design* to suppress it, ttfli) r* t.ife* t* t a I invr III* t If Itirflt U-lT, lit rnnv It III aid th? Mr. hUher h??>fj? ki-u tathrr favorably of *;*niTi'l Tavlor, wt|K h ctiwrK this hostility on the part of Mr Kiirhie. A anil will probably |irow nut of the iranaariioo. no Mr Mnher Mvear* he will prosecute "that*! d old Kitchw forpurloiniu;; a valuator State pacer." To-morrow m <m?hI Friday, nr.d alter it in over, it is hoi*d that ihrr?* will br- some "let up" from the wi?.kedn?-*", r,rr, intinoraliiy, drtinkenne*?, lechery, gambling, i h*?img, lottery dealing, itr-al?ng. romni <n(liii' n'-brrMkiOk' -"id geuerai ra?tctlity in h'gh and low pi urea. I >r whim ihia atra^ling village m finivux. If ao, 1 will advise you. There are a frr?at m?i<) d< falcation* iroing on in Washington. Id the mouth o< Auwnat last, proott of fraud on the government, through the |*iirioii office, were placed In the |HtMri.?ion af Mr Kwinn. and th? knave 1a \n here, purmung hia voev tion unmolested, Mr Kwing having taken unatepa a*rnrif-t him t will itlve you the particulars, if Mr Lwiiig don't move in the matter. People don't unrihratnMl here how a duel can be avoided between Messrs. Foote and Llenton You mny rest aaatired. bow ever, that old H-nton will crawl out in a*me way. At-gxasnKE. WjthnuTot, March 39. ISM. . Tiudt/r I rllcr from Patnr k llmry ? TV Pr>ml ?/ tkt Morarp The f jfret mf SnwafiM. Vh rar political aoDatitutloa n>*d? that tba aaj'rity af th* p??pl? In th? Union ahoulj anforca thatr rplolooa prrtalnloc to moral* and rdlfiai. upon th# alacrity ' ?u tba awi.rd |l?i to tha ganaral (citrtatit to daatroy Itbvrty ?l cinaclanra- rall^lous Ubarty * l>td oar fa'btra reaogntna < ooktom and tbo gasaral |or?i?>it to ba th? a'm of tba l ord to a?ainta hla m(?tsM agali-t aluaara ' J wlah I covld aav a flaw w< rJs In aaaaon. that Might raaeh iht publle K?Mi?ia of tba majority, that thay might Irtl lbat tba bond of union. (tba aonstltattoa.) mad* la |?d faith aait ha maiutaioad la good faith, or that they wbo out tba eorga of Ita Moral powar. ara tba dlruBx i>l?ta. and tbat <>i>a aacnarkavat aud aarpain a art. r aa> tl,?r raa navar ha juatlSad. muob IrM foria a pia't<>rn> fur a lawful unlimited papalar daapottrn Pat. Mr. Urnaatt I hava no Ida* that any pn>poaltt. aa wblfb I eaa state will karaat) ?fl?-t apen a Nortbeia majority Tbalaall ba?a 4< a* tub pr< poaiti- ua I h-ir oalr radreaa. now, la ta rrrUt tba ?nj fir at ?aaTnaahoi*at tbat la mada upna tba aoaatliatM<a. or to *l lata tbalr rlabta nadar It. It aa*iaa to b* a i?o?rally b?ll?*ed aptoloo tbat < "ttgraaa will a<mnl aht rata ? a >>ata la tbta frdaral I ax a I tally, a ?ir. that auab a bill eaanot pa?* (ongraaa thia *aa?l a Ila lr|l>latlta braoob of tbla (oraraaieat will ba 4I?< rt>air?d. and tb* 8> ntb win n? IB ?! ! ' i vvi?>r? iico uiii FH < r.*|i?M .Mtik that It if tb? t??t ,until. It la tba it'll flrnr rni?t?hB?l and It will b* raaUtad to tb* kalf*. T'b- idaiMai "f alifornla would b* aa ii>r< ii'tliutlm>ii act It* aiai U to da?tr?y tba po lltlrai ?.|u'Mbflu?i of tba t?o ??tlioo??t" make tba Itxtiif ik? a>t> laatnm* ata af a nujncity?to aafotoa Ncrtb> ra a nrala apoa tha (toutb - ? 4?*trnj foraaar ahat tba North nioa tiafui. tba Inalliutlua of iltnr) Tba ??ord oaly. Id lk> baada ol tb* gaaaral intiMTfit raa d*?troy Soutb?ra liberty, tore* may iiMaitUn tk> p*"?>la ul tba Soitfe < omgr-m caaa<t 1< gtalata tb* atb?ra paopl* oat of tbalr ft*bU bj a ?t<l*t?oa of tb* >?.tiiat|oa ra tka part of tba luajort'j. ta <l?'ttn f alif. iala aad aaforalag a pro?ta? again*! mwm) ta tbm aorart atior .Nor will Ik* f?d*ral |*t>tka?at ha tba aria of t5a l ord, to abaattaa ikt aootb Into qalat ubalMHw to tba tfaapaat " i 'b? ?(? UMBii.|>i'ti?iba*al aadtl* aoii bi?b baadrd oatraga upoa tb* aoa?tltatl?a, and tba Uvaa pi opart y proapartty h-.a^r and aafaty af tb* ml aorlty ??rti<.a liamay *n p it at capriaiix yea talk of aaneabl* ?*ttl tnatita ym may atata * bat tbig yrviilHiit Baa or thai projilnvat nan la **aifcl??toB alll d?. It all ia?uau to nctbief I tall >oa ?bai tb* Soatbara people ?i|| do ?ni | ?||| t-U you abet tbalr rap??a*a'atl**? la < oafrax alll da. ba for* ' allf"rala la aaa lit- <1 % Stat* I a to tfctt Calf a. uad*r pre?eat flt???ita???i Tba daapar <t admitting < allf. raia m*aa^*? tb* majrrtty in. ra tbaa tba mtaotlty It will kill tba North. It alll lath* and ?a?a .ha ftoatb. lor tba m >ai*at 4 la rrataa la by a Northrra apt* that mniaaat tba I aloa la aaattaradlato rragmvnta. ??a l?r?m.B b-r? tb>? cltatly lid ib?j p-?tp?i? h*r ?] Il-lot fcy dtfMfuiiiH 'k- H?i?? ol til watt BBtll lb* Hnuthf r? p..p* ?r. pr?p*r*.| lot aid frrHU* rwl??*?* A* ?? ? vlll ami Htir O ? ?M n u?? Ik* p?*i U of tb? Sooth (oa th? To\n. n*? t? lb* Hlo Oraad* aid .hak? tb? hit* brartat lwu*i r f Um tfcvra wttkl M ?ltb U eleetrte bork. L>? fnm mpynee lb* p?npl? of tba biitl ?r? a?t??p ? ? UU ki.y mi, m f Mt o| b?r? li bwbtl|lri mi l?ri?r n4 Mil lb*tr iiWMti lbl*r profMtt if ik?(r Ml) |1fH foi tb?lr > Win ill i||rH<ltwiMt for NorW?#n rotw' OH af voir ?tib Mllwll Inmy opoa tb* d0Utb*TI rf* It I* **!? , aifoaaaoa Mljlil, aid *HI p? <M>"1 t" lb? I kill, it Iin lot* Of wornid prmrx It 7 b# Um frUodt if tba lo?it ti < otfr^M wiU laid M tbolr p"?t* li tb* r>at?| ertaU lib* ml worth/af U>air tvro.aU, tar? ?m Tbif ?ttl tgkt % tk* btttW IB U?. b*li# of CoagttM M Ik* of i linwvte. m4 m*4 ?p n?lii> it by ?mt nuu ttirk Lh? ?omUiu?oi m4 tew h?*? bIm?4 wllhka i ih*ir m?k l b?? ?r? Bri la that k>o?* ' to ?Ut? off U? tdatiwloa of <*Hfornl?, ubUI lb* p'opi* o( tb* So?tb tla* to bm to iboir r*fou? *n4 un ?U U>?j h*T? ahowa tb? mad ugtttt; Ukat a looiity I ba?? tight*. u4 lb?t tb*y will au^ata'a th-o? at oil btitria Not ?o *fpr' prteUoa will pa?* CoofMi - I ne plan u Mru|M im will be ttfriod out t?tba letter cob* ?t?i may <* abater's ?peeoh may h??? i quieted the South for a Boaut; but it I* oai> for tbe moment CwptoalM! What U t coiopromu** Kara I*rtj give* up conoadaa eomeUtlug. Wb*i a all tn* proposed compromise* amount to* What have tha North pro pot* 4 to oomprantee ! Nothing at aU They relinquish nothing. There la an ooncee?t>n oo tba part 01 tha North. AU tha coneeaalon* ara to be mala b* tba ftoath ! Wonderful Noitbern A<>mproinia? !? Vagnaiita<<ue Northern ooacaaeion ' 'l'ha rioulb bava lights under tha ladaial constitution. They ara ta giveup these? lat By admitting California a* a 8lata, whan *bo baa no right, legal or elalm auch adinixatou '1 hay andorae the provlao against slavery In territorial lor all time to emr and destroy their owa power livtbe federal union 24 To oonsant to tha formation of ('tab and New Mexico Into Territorial government*. without strong provisions to enforce tha fact that tha federal dag pre taeta praperty of tha oltlianf of every State wherarar Itla carried. Cd To ronaant to abolishing tba slave trade in tha District of Columbia, thus conceding tbe acknowledgment that Congress hare tha right to aboliah Southern rights anywhere, when they oontliot with tha sentiments, moral or religious, of tha stronger aastlon. Beautiful conoaeflot'i! 4th To pnrobaaa tha tarrttortas of TaxM, that no* bra under lana that acknowledge African aiavery, that a new door Bay be opened tor discussion. and that, eventually, what la now slave territory may bao >me fr?e, Delightful eompromiaa ' And for all tola, what great oneeaaloua are tha No rtb willing to make ? That tbey?the majority in Congress-wllI enact a law (whioh circumstances will reader Inoperative and a dead letter) that tbe North will surrender fugitive flaves? a tblng that tbe constitution now Imperatively stipulates th?y abell da Wonderful concession ! Stu pendoua compromise ! Eternal honor to tbe great Northern spirits of tbe age, who shall raontue so muob for the glorious t'mon1 t.arthlv damnation to any Southern uiau v?h i rhall accept of auob a c oin prom is*, which concede* tbe rights, the liberty, tha institutions, tbe honor. u>d tbe very existence of the South to tbe fell spirit of abolitionism and mad mercy of a iNOMuern majority rerun any aontuern man woo dare vote for such terrible and dangerous oonoe* Ion ' I aisled be the foul tongue ot any Southern member who dare raise hi* voioe in favor of suoh en enormous coiupumite! I'araJyied aud withered be tbe baud of an; son of the South who would raise it to etab to tbe vitals tbe mother tnnt bore and nursed him, by voting tor such a parricidal conclusion ! Thoee corrupt, unprincipled party paper* the Inutl? gmter and C'titvn, in their short-sighted madness, may ory " .No danger'' Union. < ur glorious Union," and endeaver to dic< ive tbe North until it It too late for a r< n ed j, yet they cannot deoeive the Southi-m people As infamoueaud outrageous aa are their dally Ilea, they will fall baronets on Southern ears Tbe Seutbern people would preserve (he Union, could they do so without danger to their own rights, preservation. and prosperity, if these cannot be preserved agai st Northern violence then perish the Union a tbomand times before they will permit the first aot of aggression at a crisis like tbe present There is bo OaLger to the Siuth from disunion, far better is a separation for her tlian tbe I in n when the constitution?lb* bond ot it?is broken What has tbe South to dread from a sei arutlon? I'he sword of the general government ' Uab ! It would be splintered before It ever tell on a Southern State. A loss if property or prosperity? Stuff! southern property and Southern prrsptmy would double In a year. How are they now, In the Union? Now. tbe Southern States subsist exist, on their agricultural products alene. Then, avtry great source rf wealth of tbe Union would tall to their share. 1 be South would prosper? the North would perish V* hat do tbe Southern States gain by being In the Union' The great soutces of the wealth of the Union are agrioulture manolactures. oommeroe. and navigation. The three last are almost exclusively rooaopjli*?d by tbe North. The South support, in a great measure, tbe manufactures ot the North. Millions ot milllens ot the great Southern products furbish the vast capital required by tbe Northern merchants for the ceuiiusrce mm .Northern ports, with tbe whole world Northern bottoms carry tbe agricultural produce through the globe and Northern mauufatiirers, Nor'hern merchants, and Northern ship-owners amass millions, directly and indirectly, tn in tbe Southern iroducers The Southern manufacturers are a mere acorn. Southern meiahanteare tbe mere retail shopktepers, who get ibclr goods from tbe North; Southern Lavigatir n owners are comparatively uub'-ardof And. as if the e souicesol enormous deiuctions were not sufficient of tbeni'elves to Impoverish tbe producers of ti e South, tbe tedeial government steps in aud draws st least thirty millions more, annaully. fr m tbe InH by revenue and protection, ot wblcb It spends nearly all on the free Mate* (.lotions Union lilnrtouseijuallty: ?ii run* atj> h>r uupriavipit u ^miuc?i HjTi niurfrt i?? tijoy honor) and emolument!) fji keeping up eoglorloui t-dfral eyatem ! Wbare would tte South *?and were *be to ??parat?' ><*t Milcultutal production* would b? tbe name. and Lit | rc-ducere would reap the jnit reward of la?or. > er b aoufariuri i would be untrammelled. and bavin/ eierj requisite aUttuUv* Id every ?hap? and way. eh* * i.eld an her own. and would be ab.e to cuipeie with i n* ra'i' n in the world Her merchant* would have a rajillal ?blrb (be N< rib now employ. The navigation c I I be South would tl' a: on avary tea. Iler trade would be open to a.I the world and thou'aad* would pour Icto her bordera from all lao*' Tbe fa<ier*i goeerau..nt vi'Uld M Mtnpta; lor wren now that trovt? l. g( vrrned at Utile eoet to tba t'nion. Her titataa would tetaiu their M>?ereign capacity, which they hara now ntarlv loat in tba I nion Juntlce would be the watoh vt tdof the Southern republic Honor woald ba har >at'-Kuaid. ar.d proiperlty would be wiitten on har patea. and wLaia, then would be the boa* ted ?u pet lorit* of the North' wheie tbe proud c >mmereial oitia* of fbiladelphla New York. Boetoa. atid a hundred otbera? \<Mle Baltimore Norfolk, Savannah, L berleatoa. Mobile, and New Orlran*. wuuid be apraading tbiIr border*. and b<niuiug tba groat depot* ol coaimeroa ' ( r**e would grow in the atraet*. an J their *hipa would be rotting at tbalr wharrae ? In the Northern altte* aad tbe do<<m would br Jurt and right, (jr 'hey wrra ike fi?t to rrnituit wring. aud fl ?t to forget jii?tlce toward! 11.1 Ir krrtbrtn of tbe Suu'h, in the old i- < d< rai I nlon. PATRICK HKNKV. Indian Uatragea Id Rrllrot mr. his 1>k la kosa to mr clayton. Mkika* Lr.iitTion, | WaaninoToa, Maroh w. ISJO ) 10 ID* linn Jon> M I IIHOI, tlt; a Mill 01 tbr I hIM 4.0 ? Tlir undataignad n?ejr Kitraordlnary ml MialaUr llri.lpotrntUry ol th? Niniom rapublla. bu lb* honor t<> addrraa tha lion. Jahn M * lay ton tfearatary of HUt* of thr I nltrd Mataa, In ordar to Inform litui that ba haa cataiuily aiarotnad tha documanta which tha honorable KUrrataty ?i> p|ra??'l to MMMH to tini with hla confUlautial note* of tba fourth and bftb Inatant, r*latlar to tbr ordrra laaurd by thr ?"T?ro(amt ill tbr I nltad NtaUa for tb* fulfilment of tba atlj wlaf If n of tbr Utb aril:la of tba treaty of OuadalOM I Mil, ' I ba |omi.iii?iit of Mailao, to wblab tba undaralgnad baa * nt e< ptoa of tbr?o dorumanta. will with graat railalaetlin atr In thru tha diaira and jroo4 faltb of *ba govaranrat of tba I mtrd Mtataa lor tba rrllglouf full Inirnt rf tha oblUatloaa ooavaetad by It toward* N'tlW in Ua aald 1 iih artlrlr of tba traaty of paaca. with tba ilijrct of rrpraaaiag tha laroada which nay ba Badr by tba wild lidian* now Inhabiting tba taraa 0*da4 to th? nltrd 8tat?? Tba Maslaan (oTrtniurnt will aaa with plaa*urr la tbraa Jorananta that tba I'apartmaot of War eoaaldara iba anpe^'Brat* eontraatrd la tbat Uth artiola ot tha tita'y of praaa a* an aipllrlt taaatloa of tboaa obligation* whiab tba daty of hamanlty ra<|uir** fr <n all elTtllird nation*; hat It will at tbr aaaia timr ara with r?srrt. tbat tbr ?|T ita hltbrrto malr by tba gn**rnsuriit > 1 tba I r.ltad Btatan to prar-nt aad pamah tha inroad* of tba ratagaa oa tba fraaMara ot tbat rapablla. hat* barn I n? (Tactual In m tb* want of a military f.>rca nifficirat to raatrala and raata** tba ladlaaa, aad fn?i tb* want. Motaoaar. of road* to eoaar tba groat opae*** randat*d areaaaary by tba aald Utb artleia of tba traa'y of wuadalupa llitlalgo 1 h* ua laralgaad la prrauadad tbat tha only ad raa la|r wbt'b aan aartaato Matlao froaa tha Uaaiy wblab happily taiulbatad tba war batwara that rrpublle aad tba I altad (Malta tba only ad'aataga wblab cao tornpan rat* bar for tba many aaortn*** wblab tba pra?a randarad naeaaaary <>n bar part la tba axaet fuinimaat of all tba I bligailnn- aoattaatad by thr I altad fltataa toward* Maileo. la tba raid alaaantb artiela of tba traaty rf (iaadalupa Hidalgo Tb* undrraignrd kallaaaa that bla flrat tad principal daty aa a rapraarat* tl?a of Mailao In thU cuatry, a< a*t?t. la coaataatly raqalilng tba moat riaet aad paoataal fulfl m*at of tbat artlrlr; aad ha tbarafrr* takaa tba llharty to ra>)aa*t of iba hoanrabla Sirrrtary of 9t?ta to ha plaa?ad to obtain fr< m tha < i r f mi rf tba I al< n all tba lawa aad aalh'Ttty wbleh hr may or>o*tdar r*.jul?lt* lo ?na bla tba goaaraMaat of tbta rrpublle to comply with good laltb. aa It baa already rndaaaorad to io, wltb tba *.. < lath artlrla ft thr treaty ol {aara la oaaof tha do?a?rat* aaroapaaylag tba ooatda*tlal a*taa ol tba Harratary of Btata, maatlo* l? mada of lt>r*ada oo?i?,lttad on tba tarrttorla* of arrtala paaaafnl ladtaaa. baloaglng to iba L'altad 8tataa. by aolaaiirtaln tba aatalaa of tba Otata of I'btbnahaa. Tba oedaralgarg haa iaaat*ad ao aotlaa oftb*aa aata. but ba haa coatmuaiaatad tb*o lo bla goaarnaaat, aad daCbta wot It will adopt tba aa?*aaary mraaaraa to bar a tboaa paraona punlabad aeaordlag lo iba lawa who hava a?aimlttad Iba airaaaat mrnti natf by aa ulllear of tba 1 nltad fltataa army in tha lat'ar addraaaad bt hla to tb* V?r D*Farta.**t Mrofl(tnj||| lb* rcol.UntUl nc t* of Ibf S*er?taty t f lw?, th? 4th lultii Tb* und?r?l*a?d i|tli rail* tb* att*atl?a of th* Ho* m>r?*wy of Stat* t<> th* of piltloi an to <boalro?ltt*? of all kind* ?o fr*<ju< atly ootnniltt*d by lb* ?IU ladlana r*?tjir* la tb* tarrltaty of th* I nnad Stolfl. c* Ibi lihtbiunU nf th* fri>a<t*ra ?.f Moiloo A n>at>y <>tb*r *? ! ooraatoaod by th*?o acta of Itnttty. I* <bat rf th*ir pr*v*atlrg tb* NMMMlimott and laoi? ?* of lboa* r*la<loa* of aanty and eomai*re* h*tw**a tb* p*op> of tb* froatlor* of M*ilao aad tho 1 aitrd Sta<*?. * nlfh woald bo *n ad*antag*nu* to both r?| nbllo*. aad otleb wt aid booono to oitonalra, vara tot tb* obataol* t?it?rpoo?d by tb* wild Indian* to va* adntr*a*ni aad alrlliaattoa of the** ?*ttl-tn>at Th* gavrraaoat nf M*il?n ran ftT* no trotter pr W of tb* *r nfld* an* which It ?at?rta<a? la th* hoaor a?4 ?'?d taltb of tb* |o?*r?ai*at of th* L'attod Statoa t> aa by It* d*?lr* tbat a aillltary fnroa May bo b*pt oa U* f?> atl?f abirb It U wn|| a*?ur*d will aot bo * yl<y*dt? aayith*r way tbaa la r?pw?*tn< tb* la<itaaa M*?l*o. oa b*t part, will ooatlaoa, aa aba baa ' * bltb*?o to a>* *|| h*r rfforta lor th* r*araaatoa of tbo?* WW* *a tbafr< atl*r* Tk* aad*t?i|o?d b*? ao doubt tbat tbo Hoa Booratary of Mat* wtii a* promptly aa tho lat*r**ta of ba a.aaily raqnlt* taka th* amwary atoa* to obtala '* < oa?r*** of tho l alt*d Htatoa tb* teat fa(^)lt*4 fo? tb* *t*oatloa of tbo lit* artJol* of tlM trtaty of (iaodalap* Tba aalm%a?4 mi. tbo Hra HMrwtaryrf Mat. to fc* pfcaaM to ooteaTtiatcila tb* raoalt of tbaoo a*aiana to kla. la al.i tkal ho ay aaako it kaowa to kh g< maaaat Tb* vad>r?l?n*d avaMa hiawir ha , LUIfl DUt ft 08 V |u u rnmmmmmmmmmmmmm***?j Tfct fomil Cur^u*tlirr Gan from Mr* it yfcfc?_ N?? Tmi, *prll ?, DM. To on Kwtm or TMk HtiuicSi?: I icu?t elaltn jomr itiliilfm^ oboo nor*, to ecrierl bo i ore the " t ourt w I'ublio Optui n,'' ?o.a* of the (rote iuh?tatrB.tat# puWirfx-d in the HnuU ot 1 Id. ) < ) leet. under tbe m?i ature of N P. Wiliio Although it o?ria pro*uuiptu,>uo in mo to ?ot?r tin lioti ith the 1 ili?i of fashion and the mould of tortu " e>?n In drfanre of as Bb.'ent frleud. jet ?r,th tiuth Ha ricrtrttj turotibed cn in) bonuer, I four not Uie rrtuli Mid I appeal to all ti i.e American ;*dse? til yeutlrecen, tv decide far the ligllt, uud I lie lirfill okJy. i to' p.tik ot cbloalry" Kuown wntj wrll the IratBento kdiOLiotC pooar?e*d. tu this 1bb<1 of freedom an.1 t.ue rbitalry, b> an) bud oho appears evtu to bo the obaaiploii of w< maa, lull I bib proud to u> it bo h?J troth, ov Uie rtuoiMM of it rrirn, on bio ride, ho 01 uid b? iLticeible, but b? ruck io not I be cm. Bud ai f>e h*? I**a i ?>i'.g#d to rooort to l**-t*<od? l"t weopon* hie Ulortd and majiguBBt tirad* l? more worth; of hini t ben it m c t tbe pretended reepeoiabi*. gentoal family (.oper is wbiob It 6m appeared lilt- low pertoMli'jr and vlodiotiru maline with man a oonsideration being assured the public may wail be. that at proper tior and in a pr<>p?c meaner, be will tllfDil lo Mr. WllUt'i particulates* Tha point* ot Mr Willi*'* card. in wbloh the publio ?" i wilt bow briefly notice Yt Itb ln-U end lor BB objeol squall? commendable, Mr Willi* lilttl; wwru ttitt Mr I-orrest, a**umirg tie air* i f k lord of the m.*r?r, " baptised" hi* on the Huiikb with the name of KootblLl after a Hidy uaneioa or oa'tle of tbat name In Kagland Now. ibe Mm pi* truth la, that th* estate Id question v>^a Htc wi, ax hountoill farm a hundred jrar? ago, arid ls by that time described lo atveral deeds of ttausfcr i o? oo record IB Waatebeator eouDtjr, and Mr. Willla. knowing ttu meanly attempt* to pi-ejudloe th" ^taerlran nubile iu tie manner above alluded to. Th* truth 1*, I outbid it a# purely American a* the word* "arrosr' and terrour.'' aa formerly written, ara, when spalleo without tbe u, a* at preeent (I uee these word* ia illuerralion. beoau.-e I I bow tbat Mr. Wlilla, ab< ut tkl* tiai?, I* painfully familiar with tba dednltii n ol both ol them ) ham g tbus dlrpoaedcl tbe foundation falsehood of Mr Willi* * anperstructare of mendacity. I do no', deem it n-oeasnry to eiaaaloe tbe various point* of c< mpatkrt n and coo'mti he lu^riiti I will Merely iBsluuata. tbat Mr. W. ha* bie own reason* tor (outlasting onlavtwabiy. the obaiaeter ol Mr. Korrest, when, be dent nuiial<*tbe Aaiailuaa Lord of Rontntll, with Uat ol tb* pr< prletor ot aunieut leudal easjes, wl.o floorubed lit tliues when e?en rape' wa> not conal dered a crime, or treachery a dts<tiaos It will strike tb* Americas public *ary forcibly that Mr W IHu, altera ten jear? acquaintance wltb Mr. K? neat, ran produce no better prouf ol tb* latter'* duplicity tLan an alleged conversation with a London female phrenologist, and could I presume so mucn. 1 would suggest to .Mr W that be ioiiio-Utately reek tha adviea ana assistance ot a New York l< rtuue teller, many ot whom doubtless are recommended by tha * moat deliuale rase." and " lady-like manners." Row, sir. I bate batter preof ot the duplicity of another party to iha horreat divoroe ca><-. and of tha meadarlty ot her defender. thaB either phr*aol<>gl*t or fortune teller, <t both comoiaed could give, aud I b-g it ate to call the attention of the public lo It. Mif. Willis says:? Mi* Koirest la lofty iu Iter judgment*, and independent, though g> title id the expression of li?r ipmlotia i^ulot Instance* of thi* kind were always MCBiring but a ateady and a?wn minded diflel<nce Inn hi r Lurband as to bla ouduot towards Macread) during the iroub>ea of last year, brought hi* Intolerance of tser aupenority to a Lead, aud he resumed on aepaAuion." Han it ia duUnotly atated. by one wbo apeak* by Mrs. Konest's authority, that tb?qu*rral between Forrest and .vac ready waa the cause of separatioa between the lot Bier aud hit wite I assune thi* to be Mra. Kerreat'a statement, because I know tbat after tha e*parent n sbe frequently alladsd to tbe affair above menilonid as tbe cause 01 It aud also b'oause tbe pub lie Inlrntd an uiiieh Iron tba fcll"wiug untanca ia Mr* froiraat's rij' inoer, addri-artd t> lb* lienurnl AfimU) Ol lb* Mai* of lruui)>mui : ? "Mr f ot:?*t wa> diraatuftad (run *.< in NoTeiuber, lfc4ts for a dltlrreni ? <it opinion on a oulyrol uct ratalabt 10 tbr pirrriit i(ii*rtion, acd fro ill mat Uoin I <iu fiitgfouo to oooa?u?nal uiukt ol bin dlipleaaaro." ilU-UKt bo n m?2:b-rril, ih duly ftwern to by MI* l-crir*t No*, to ?*:abllrh b?j< cd doubt both tb? falimhood of Willi*, and tit* uu|>ucily of Mr*. Korrnt, I lay brturo tbr | tbr toiiowmg nxtraoi of a l*tt?r from ibat lau> to b?r hurbatU, vbicfl *? raururU by biui on Itia attii it >otiiub?r. li?4S "Mkcftaoy'a rprrch >u mo*t Impertinent. and I a-1 fpenally ut-it|tbt?il at your pointing out aa oprbly wl at t>r*i rtruck inr aa balug tweaking la blot, he not f!tnir.t to i>< *?? v?. but aaylbg. aim >ly. luutK ' 1 war alto, gl?d that you took tbx tiuubl?. fjr I know bow j< u Lav* ?mHn to enter ?o fuiiy ln:o an rkp'ai allt<u, tfca public ie,|ulrt d It, a* your trra'.mrnt in h upland bar r rnr b+ru clearly understood mno* your rrtbm. aid aeatavar ?e* written about it. waa ratbar miiir, but what mora tbau all the rest, I like about ycur card, i* u> mid pie bold and unmuiak'etL lanpuaf* I MB N* it i? viholly your owu aid I uui ?ri?J (trr 1 Itrl quit* arturrd of tba laot) tbat you aUvlied with uo ooe about it Had you ppikeo la?* b-'idiy? aiid > nia perr- nr njigbt doubtless, tbiuk it mora pollUa-you eouid ba?n bran ?orry erer ufisr. If Mao dorr not irply to you. ba tar illy arkuowied^eii tbat Da Larlild a willul ioiu unblushing falsehood.' 1 want to kboe bio be ill to f?rt out ot t?*t." * 1 be italic* arc tbr author s It will U- perceived, from tba abuts axtraot, that Mts l-otreet but only oordtalty approved of lL? whole ol Mr i iTlwt'i nua<?? Wat >^pltn<>4 wry portion ol tba "I >fd" '< Ntft U>1 1IW. which ku hur it ?< ??.a h> bar alaei tha mparatloa, ai.d which ba* b<-< >, robj'OtrJ to ti.a muat aavara aoiuaoTFr?loo,(f tba pr?a?. Now, I a?k. what baoomM of Mr WIllU'ii aa??rtto*, abotr .|tii if u T And If b* la to lo*t to all *?na? of propri< ty po lit* i?m ol h11 r*|ard for i br e uiuiuuity up ia (.aM? big? br lltr*. aa t? stale aid eirouiat? a wiilnl atii aikiigiiaiil fal<abncd. whatf>oodrsor-?hould tba } i>biio baic in any oib?r of tba Ruaiaroua atatoniraia ba ha? nada oatrnaibly to rrtai^liab Mra Koriwt'l intHCi new. but manlla^'ly to ibtrid biui*aifT It I* will ibat I tbould rarntid tba public tbat Mr. M iilia t rriipira a v?ry dallcaia poniiion in tbi? alfair. l.< i ft at It Ha ir mor? iLaa auaprcied ol coa ol tba groaaoat of aocul oriniaa, bi< *Ua l* liu^liflatad in a ntdcigbt and i Uht li uk dabaurb -it?r H?mt ./K'lul el tbla wrrk , hia yoo?(t?r b.otbrr HI hard, whit* protkM'.rcal auocaaa urpruda upon aa un?uillr4 ckaiactar anu uusutaUonabio morala, m pro?aa by two lirp?Ct*kla ll<? au?a ualcivaachnaj ?ttoMta< tu bara btfi an arecnipura 01 a aiab .u- ?t aif?. in tba daaaoiailoacf bt-r burband* roof. V\ lib aucb a la J upuB bu Bo < udrr ba luotklM. ataggar*. aad tail- I.* la* ?Trr>lhirg at atake Alain* t? ba an otacla lu rafinad rvciat j ka t? fuddrnlp caiird upon to aurarr to a chain* <1 tolal unllinrt* tar tall aaliip itb Jaraat > , and. mrti 10* tor iba oraai of tixiial mllutM*, lua laat anargtaa aia nalUd ! r.b Mnn bu )oui y biotbrr lr< ui i >iiau>aiai ixiti iltl) v arily an friii') a In aa baltttl would ha ti?n>? ouijr by M? ('l*t? an ruction. Diigfit bo? ?iHi o,b) i.ugb * itb plla U> t* belli bm piun^'U'li act 11. atidatlt 4 in tba u rfhri worau by bla una profliga?/ and tri-aebrry ua 10 lat liini paaa Id tbr ftu d <tyru at tba dh drama you ?ay a thaatitial iliai i* about 10 brio* out a plaaa oUtiad " A >? t dittos of Utballo.'' I p?te>li? I aia aat 01? b aa l?|C)> )cnii)(fi brotnar > w a* tli- la a'lLeta" ol kil fatoiliai do not naMniltaia who kniti b<it t] at dtatlBgutabad gam knau'i youagar bruthar n.tgbl hair brtt a iltiliuk rlarar folio* ana a ) raar f liirtrad t'f a mlacblaf Biakar T At au; lata. I ui4 ratbat taka aj chM?M la thu i.aa c t ataetar. faa ba raat ttrriibrr Kittarlgo, or a.aid of all work ib MH In oi Bclualon Mr Kdltor, I l-?* ta cay that It >h lib ragrat I found myaalf cornpallad to addraaa job publicly A dlarnraloa of tbt* uatar* I* lutrary to aaj bablU, aad. atrletly aptakiag foralga to tnj ba-li>M; bat I ta a frtrnd of Mr. I^orr^t. aad friaadahlp ?) proline <.| aniigbm baa alao lt? datiaa and ita ra> p< ntibilttia*. low?, w> raapactfully. ANDKa.tV B 1'fc.VKNS * Had tba crlMa alladad ta la tba latUr part of a; 6 rat I'tMr k?an aap attar tLaa la^t, 1 abauld a.i La?- ? ? atunuoa is it. t Tti. aaat ta iba drama of Othalla, ailnii aa aa jy lumait) ul rutin ii)Hil ti?!it ktin it- oar >lJMm Optaioa, ) itmiuii Mrtiranrfa lattar al irxgM lha 1 anur ?I 11.1a. to Mia. F?if ?t, aa Jaaaarp ?. 1x0f^rhiok, aa )il, I r??t ircamd aa nplj ? "la )?.u. Bra. Ptruat. I katt kaaa a* traa a fMaad tbrcail vat ikia nnat uOTrrtaaaia diflkaltf kataata paar It aaa I'vriaat. at pea kaaa la tha acild. ai>? na>a aiada Kara aataai al Mcnkraa M (taarti paar int*r?i* ihM I m aia fit aa) kamaa kaiap. aad aat aaUl tka eaaa* af aatarati' a waa aada arfaraal to aa. did I a?ar attar <-aa w? to k*t ia praiaa aad adauratt?a of pnn aa a ladp aad a 4 wvaaa, to Mr tarn at ar aajr oaKar r'ravn wxatarat. ta tar iad< ?d, I aia I raatarvd la >?nr Uia.f that it aai ail tin Uia a n atiar o( d> ab? ktitn I afc"?ld a>t atai for^ tatt lorta?l> rriaadalna aad tataaa. a a J a f I ka?a aa atiiar i??l a? taaarda paa. Mr* r?rraau uiaa^^ a' ?l? kar? lot a imar plad la Kit laat paaluaa.aad mgni al tkta aavnt a?d laoaa' perfkre *p haanrahia eeiaa for paa It at aaald aaatftkata ta paar aaalart aad allaH. aa fnrii m atit." ? Ai <<r ivrai #r Miti uraoa. paa *m?rti?., rm Lira or UttNaia, ta Xiari'rir.-tM aatr?ordlnarp twal aalloa al tha proaaautloa of Mttabaaoa for aa alWaipt to polaoB Mr Oatbrta. of bbalfer ooaat/, la tuia N|#ta, IB ordar to gat poaaaaatua of (latbna'a ?lfa, ha* oraatad ao llttla aioitamaBt IB IMt;rtilr. aad It aiaat a?toalah all a bo kaa? tba alraaaaiaaaaa W? Itar ol aAluaf batut raiaalatad to brlag Jury trial lata dtunuu. t baa tba taaalt ol NiMrbuaua'a a aaa It juroi^^aaot k? laaarad ta ooavtat tba aotd kiModad. dailbnA p<4 otiar who uadar tba garb of a raiigi ua aabortap. mid tl a avtibdaattal ralatt< ua of flail) pbyatalao krat a%^< OVr?? Rilk'1 Wlfa, U< lk?l inilBP'l H't U> ullliiMIH I'rtcB U> b?t kafWM.jMtlM U ft araa pod hi ' pamy, idia aoag 4 A N ut t*a yrmr* a*o II *?aa?*lbat aphyalofaa nanadg % ItrhilM I llbllUT W>>|k|r^D tltalV lkl?lri>WM ?lth Mt? Uitlittf I baj ?>* aaiub?ra of ilia paaia rburrb. and Ml?eba*?a a M^Uaitlrio

llkii) AfWT llf *4mUi k Afkill) aplr k ad* >i r?rK?B>?nt? lit (vmotlag III* r-?iilS.i >n? W lUti iiitirroui**- MtclikWk ?u to luiylih Lm liailtr'a kilt p< l*< a fi T pattiag Outhila Ifcto ttiaCiia ?n kull" ikd to diva bit i>U^(tlK tb" flwiJhkl ka< a* nr. aablaf. and tba Humnn aara, " Ilka kia Oi?d dii jk, t'' <>>(I* Into oua " , ^ l k!l?| Iba rtrai t ttlai of v,|t?ho?ok. tba eortgpikdataa at <b> akili; pair ?u baiora ih?u?urt 4bbart a | n p-aad In bl* part ?l B? r rr*?fn^d*iM>a k tlta a.'?t utaalatahabia t?im? tba ra?o?>i nt ai.brl- oat f tl a ?a>, ialt*ug lottli la ?! ? of ib? r?li*i iin oliaiMitlif Mr ttkihib kkl Mr*. Mitabu?oa that d? h mid ba tr beib a ?r?a? gala. balag a llttla ?aili?r than uaiaiat r?a>o?ai t' !?? ?r?"d ?o?ld. I'M* holy aalauy }h)-wlaa. la ?l? m of tba raiaalaaaa that *li? Oaikrw a ?gb' ha< a to la lb* atutdar of har ha*h?nd, atpaal apra h*r tba ?ffj koMNatcr; tart of tba Ma* fM'Miat- " It bay aiw no. wa baaa aa adr-wata *vb >hr IkU'l." If lb*- plr??? ??ul a<>ald ha?? lookod lata Hikilt). h? alflt baa* add?d sh?lhj ?<>iat;J?if la b? ad?raarj ajar) ahlrh li-obad aubmaUapt ap"a aiuliad ba >a)aa d*iia4t<l toaaa >t< talla la a* l4tkMIMtf fpa fltfaw b] *b<<M ?ha aa* da?uojr<l W a awh thai ihalhj rannty boaln m*atrtaa awraa a>aa? I ait try aat 'hi* al'grac. a(H>?i bar ??nlr? ?|<t-a bli<<lik?<>k al#*< aij-d upra bl* ?ailtj hmmmi* iba drctttaatf b?r ?mf. " tba faa. frxt-nuw af Iba M.itr ? Ha ?ai4 I bat aba bad aaldaoa* tba* rba I iti ; hrM.aj ?o J h?; b?l!af "*?, that ?? rkrliitl Ki/id Hn fo h Miltnt bar final ruin in tb* world of N I ii u K> M? c a. bttc?rl|} iU tb* m?#t latinil p?r ? ! ? <1 Iruih It>l right.?unurM. tha viatnh aonca?<1. d i(i . titling tha n-balltoM apirit of Mr*. tJuth U'lcwiiliir* in u? 1 ?li.? nar *( da? 4? of iha daaprat id i- r-t ?tiir. uing ati.-oltjr and go*di*g bar to tha p-wiblt- xiciti a of tha haillah act K?.'k lattar i? tillad wiili aipia'*lt>M t l tha taudaraat affa?ti x. ?i?J kll bl< t|i^rili ara li'har to bar vanity or pity .Vlitl|W|> fltat Mtar In tbl* l.u< ratta llor?U n<irw|?Dil?ti(<? In addrt?*ad? ' Mr* Martha Mitobufor? ?? ugtit to ba " Vra tintlrla'a lattar* in 'icata tha aoniblaaUoa of il> baaltt . arrh m?at agitation and wfatar** of mind. ! Ii?% m tta trrrlbla pnaat lia bad acquired orar tir iuitg bli Ittiniarj aith bar at brr family pbyrcau aid bin adioit maoagamant in profaaMBg to tirat pbyfti'al (fe-rangan.abl* paoultar to har sa?-tha Mirny c<ot:t?t tn tar r?n Vm-m batwaau a ?tartlad rocarit-i ca ai<d tba < < ?pf II wbinh i? dragging !'<r wi'bii) tt>a rmcb of b>? fai>g? i aba ibuddara at tha thought?f aandicg by <h? dying l<>| st a poiaonad hli'band ai d dacla>t>? that. it tba Ufa of bar haabaud i? io b? taken, ha, Miiphn?-n muat dotba daad Una i | Ike UtU'a. OiDinlsinf all th*aa indication*, oob n ai.rt-a? W itb ao *obii>R baart, a ad a trembling Khlifl" hrd aKa * n< tli r aa j til f,M aaa?M..a akalkaa 4# lb* prrpot?d nibmx- if executed " 'be Lord will aeer l aw n:eiey on ur axain." and In anawer to Mltehuicri'e aMntanear-r aafety. en the tn'.und ot the final piWfrranr* < ! tbe ?alu?e. aba anye, ' abe baa Indeed helltved that a > br\jttl?o ??uJd not tell tr.>m graoa though It Ireke mightily ilk* It In our rtw. If w? erar r?arl ed It." Three qurtatlrn* are front memory. The Htv Mr M illard, an able analytic*! ohatnlat, M Nrfote the ocurt a* a witne*a ai.d hi? testimony unequivocal t? tba fact, that tha powder* furaiabad I) Miirlinacn. to be fitfn to <4utbna vara atrynhnine Tb**v Wwe n n>r je'Iow powder* lo tha lot, which wara r.rt Mibmlttad lo eht-mical al)cl?; they wara la tba bard* <f tbe pro?efiutu k attorney Am thar* ware liotd rearer* for believing that tha poiaonoua ?itlol? la three powdera ?aa trjchulur. Mr Wlllard propetad to tbe cricu on*? alth> attorney to glee >om? of tblx yellow \ owder to d' g. A i Da a 11 d<-g wt< procured. aod fiuetfciiig like balf of < n? of tba powdrra wu gl raa Mm. <n rotne charing* of mf?t, In tba prce?r>o* of aeeeral fNMH la about Aia minute* ha abowed armpton>K of vertliio and rfi-n aooa pa**ad Into Ulamti and frothing at tba mouth. with codvuUIom and dy?pnot-a and dUd la a faw imnotee It m uld be iDporalhle to Imagine a stronger ?tate ot proof than * ? luimabrd by the commonwealth In >bli ra?* No matter wbat fancia* artful attorney a played off upon tb? jury; no aatUr what extraneous natter* were brought lalo tbe owe. otineplauona o*er all thlaga ; Maud* tbla Incontrovertible 'act: Doctor Vltcbo*<>n | deliberately pr> pared and'urnlthed Mr* tJu'brie with a rooet dean I) and rapidly fatal poi?>n to admlniater to ' her hu abend. and iadubitabia pn of of tbla airooloua iilai.) war b>forc ibr jury la Dr Mltobneon'a own handwriting Let people cay what thay *111 of (iuthrle and bif wlte. wboae character* wer* unbiemtahed until tbe aalntly Doctor prlaened the eery atai -ph-re In whinh ttey lived. the faot to whloh we allude atauda forth without a rhadow of doubt reatlng up n it and a Krntucki jury, we grieve to *ay. unaoimuaaly agreed to turn the poisoner lonee upon eo-iety. aad tbat pnlK urT wae none of your <rdlnary vlllan*. but a married man. a prorefeoi of religion an exhorter. aod a pbyal elan ? ljuuitxilU March 27 Lectura of Ualph Waldu Kuienon. ON INSTINCT AND INSI'IKATION. > Hope Cbttpel wae nearly filled The lecturer (aid?In listening to Owen'* powerful descriptions of natural science, and the descriptions of other mm, I could not help admirim* how nature is always sure in her facts; then, I thought, why could not ihe same description of animal law* be upplitd to ihe powers ofiutrilect! Why could nut the emne oower of litcta. an in natural hiatorv. lie also bri light to bear uj??a (be science of intellect"? The difiiculty is in the mbject?no mere gauze, no volatile talis, can delmd the operator from ihf viiuH. But what moot delignted ine waa the general statement, and 1 thought, it we conld on'y tiring home the history ot renuits iu a humma-y, from nil department* of nature, 111 the same manner, tiom the contusion of elements, us the chemists ant) naturalist*. and in the higher cI*m< of the i.nrth ot geometry and agronomy. The intellectual laws ot tocial life are not yet codified; it ih high tmie that it should be done. Is it not strange ihat the elemental laws of the decalogue of intellect are yet to be written 1 It is only tne othtrdav that a list of the stars was nude out by IterH'hrll, at the Gspe of (>ood llope. All the m iercrs are only new mountains in th* map of experience. Whm a man ob#erv?* the genius of riature, the tlowiug tides, the winds, he reads the laws, he adds a power, it gives him wings, which inepare no rep* ntatit-e. The greatest value of natutal hu-toiy, ihe discovery ol the parallix. is its IriimlatlOD of ihe universal science, the rules of is'ellert These are the things which interest, which belong toakingdom wfcere a thousand years aie as one day. My design iu these lectures is t? give a sketch ot the laws ol intellect, to identify Us I'Sturr, aud give it* by-laws. Now we come to the touniMiur ot tli.Ukhi aud inspiration. In reckoning the sources of mental power, it is an urknown country ii? wnioh >11 ih? rivers have fountains, where there is the 1uh> ?? dom, the hrain of brain, not yet having pat loith its organs That fountain is instiact, at it ir c< nimonly calltd It is the taper? the ln;ht of til illumiDktioB#? ibe kindred torrents ot light? the latiSs* at>e ot the liniver-e All our k?owfi*<t.>?> ?nit object* arc f!<tkca and grains of that It* bal?nce ia ??fr Iom, ?-vi u in the Tbe immorality of the aoul ia onlv a link in the long chain i i |'ii rt. Th? j>n'|? n i>l th:* pow. r i? absolute acience. Ii husten* I" solve every riddle?if U bring* problem*, it bring* the amwera to tlirm. All Hue wiedom leaulta from deference to tbta in* *piration We are never without a pilot?we nuint drill with the current till we know the way?but when ihe atara and the tun appear, we may put out Ihe oar nnd trim the auila. which ia the pmctical u?e of thia true wisdom Th*a ia an example <1 owntni inrpwatioii in place ?.f understanding When ve go to a gallery ot picture*, ihe eye iada/7.Ud and harrareed bt the many eiquiaitr painting*; but whtn we withdraw, the mo?t noble remain in | r??j-ed on th?- nnnd, like a aweet strum of mu*tc, whit hi* heard tmther off than the noiae of carta and diaya. (Knlhu*i??lic applauee ) Language ia only wi di ni in wotda; the worda are fixed; the MMrM MM all' r mem. Instinct la radiative IDinr then impulsive, uomg over all the ground It ia, in it* lowest (rrade, the common aense <>| n 1.1, in': it l'u< a the lawa of the h? avenly miuded n?n Tne man to whom booka are nothing, and railroad* are nothing, and tnen ttnd wimfn are m-thing. hua nothing to do h> re All that we call fate ih on ih?- pMfw'a aide. It begin* ' 'he surface of ihe earth, and proceed* to lutellectual and moral lawa f?uch ia in-tinci What m io?pirat < i.' It ia in?tin<-i put in xriion; thr pMMV ia a< i?nce; thf good will ia in*(inct? it ia dumb; but if H * < old illipall ia reaiotleaw?it la, in all |4>inta, a sod If we could prick tbe aide* of thia slumbering power?thi* snuel from <>od; if we could extract cp? ech Irom thia drowsy power and genius, we might know tbe way The rudaat n.ino haa ita Delphi and Itodona. Where ia tbe yeaat to leaven ihia mountain ' (Immense applause ) 1 here in a ao lot ice of geniua ; it < limb* the hentena, never reachea the zenith; it culminate*, and go*-* down The hiatory of man ia the history of a solstice. Inspiration ia vital and continues | MM | univeraal light The coullict b?-tw^Tii wi-tfum and habit Ta neceaeary ; it repeata iieUf; it urfrttr; II goes into ihe monld i'eier, and P?ter (l^oud applauae ) The healthy ^riiad i "uiia itaelf with the aymhols of novt liy. It n<ay be4r? lined sneer-voluntary enda produced 'by *uperjM>luntary meant. The soul of all booka ia al ke ;^?ey are all one The m (thematic* bnn?; oa to ?hi>w how near man i? to the creative ; the tl thr world ia in hiahone*; he dip* hi* ru*jin the old paint pot in which the rock*, the f nrV^oF, ihjr'founta n?, the broad landscppe of the f eternal sb^ls painied. (Imin?nee applause) Thia denotffthe in*ptr*d man Ii ia evidently ahown in tb? fin* arta and in action. Intellect ia univeraal; It i? Mle elerinrir* : it ia not i^rmmirnt il 14 like the t^at-rra, whrh only emit aounda wh? n nibbed I h 0 i r. |?t-mon lead* to h lyit'Di <>f ethic*. All t m out from a rmfMMI for the aourr- All iniAl> c? Bad *irtu' cnnaiata iq a reliance npon one'a 01^ ideaB. (Ureal ai?j>Un?r ) People do not truat euoiivh to the power <>? their thought treama Mknda av*in?t the world, though ail anciety ta ^TiVmet hi* pro ret. The aerret of hia i-*wer ta dt liirht in hi* work ; hi* (eniua ia everywhere ; he work* while he ?>andti,eata, Bleep*? like the dream of the I- r? nrh naMoB. that r?ny man oucm to do j^rhat he like-, and have two franca a day for doing it. (I/oad applaute ) I a a ? a a ( We live ia mar*ello?a timea Ladiea and gen: tl? mm make it a fancy to *o in wearch of a rel'M> n The Turk, who r? ad* hi* fate written <-n trot tablet*, rurhea o? to the aahre ; the Kudhiet ir i vni I hr object ia to anbutitute rraliam fur aentiment li*m Mahciret a*)*, " Ther> are two ih'r>*? 1 af'hor? the learued man in hia infidelity, *nd ihe fool in hia devoto n? " Let n? ha** n?v th r a hni ?? hat ia ita own evidence ; let na not he |e?t<r?d with * ? riiona, emotinna an u 111' All that i* |ieceae?ry eiiata in HBtMHen'a, in proeerha. in well nettled opinion* of pnident merrhauta, lawjera. rrannce* ol acholara?in the aeroea of acattered far and wide, waning for the genine to hrmir them into a c??de?makinf a new chnrth 'he hermennd raf'ere.of which are heaven ! ard enith ((.real applause ) The Ire'tire concluded Now, before man i>ret?t?d? to lecture on intellect and metapbvaica, he onvht wreljr to knaw aomethiag of th?ae wha have ptrr?d?d h?m? of Arirtoile, Mallehramha, Iftkr, Keert. Stuart, Hartley, Hume, Tucker, at d o?h? ra He omht nirely to kaow ?>methia* ?f the *nb,ec?; ar.d if he h d in'ellrrt h'maeif. and hart e??hered knowledge from the lahora and etper>enc?-?.f otheta. h* would at |e?? he ahle to rta'e ntne one Mtnple proportion, and pmvf, rlear'yai d conrerntively, the part* of hie praf MM'n?hrn he had Mated it, in?trad of heapiM l? r?lhtr an inaane ma*? of erWe ah*>irditiea aad ft flieh?lo?>?e, ailly and unconnected?yet* d*gn atir, m^udea', bold and pi*t??d?ng. The WiMtr Ttitftal. To thi Kuirmt or tub H?* i I hoi lot about lu argue ibe ^n.mion ol Dr. Wifc- , ter'a actual guilt or luaooeace 80 lung aa any , my?iery haoga over Ihe *H.ur. that uutanoa oaa be 1 a< curaiely dri id. d by (??d al^ae ltai tiie qaee* 1 lien, whether a jury i?f Am?rtcaaahave been guilty 1 ol iond?niuin<( Ux ir lellow-man to death, upoa , wholly inadequate proof, in our upon which we are , all conipeteat to |?ai-a. It would not e*cu?e them, | 111 ibe leaet, it I>r Wettater wrr* to-morrow to ( toulru hie guilt. A guilty man may be rondamnrd on lURufticient tf*iiiit<iay to-day, but the next vto- ! tim may be as iauoceut one. II a Itobtou jury, gmde?j by their ptejudtcea, or uny other unworthy, have dooe thta, it ia proper and it u important that tboae who have the happtiieaa not to lite lu lioatou, should expreaa their opinion* publicly and emphatically. Such a verdict ia a ataiu upon ua aa a naitoa; aud it ia imf*>ruiDt that we should, if poa?ible, remove any | share of the diograce from ouraolvea, ud couceatreif it upon the liulr s|?>i wbt-re it bt-longa It ia important that wr should let the world, and tbe | Hostomajj* themselves, know that there ia no place 10 the country but Bostou, where auch a | veruict could have been got I hrmly believe, nod 1 am pioud to have such a belief, mm if Attorney- I ( eiieial Clifford and Chief Justice Snaw had been j allowed to pick out from the whole people of the city ol New York, twelve men whom they might think beet suited to the purpose, th> y could not have found among us twelve nieu, who, whatever their private opinion*, would, under a juryman's oath, have rendered such a verdict, upon auch evidence. The case, aa made out by the government, waa ho weak, that, wi'Jiout calling any witnesses tor the defenoe, the jury wm bound to acquit him. The character of ihe government testimony, ou nuuy ot the inri|x?r'unt points which they tried to ^irove, and were bound to prove, waa doubtful and inconsistent. First, they hnd to prove the man waa dead, or there waa do murder. All the evidence but the dentist'*, towards the identification ?f the body, was worthlesa. No maa could probably recognize i hia ?wn leg after it had been amputated a wees, ! much lera that of a relative. They identi6ed the > body only by th< tuw led* and ibe plate attached to th< in. 1 hey identified the body by a thing that was actually no part of the body. The dentist swears, that he recognized these teeth and plate aa bia own work, alter they had been exposed to fire and beat. Another dentist, equal to him, tor all thai appears, in aUllifme aad skill, Bwears that no tlennst could, with certainty, re< ognize his own woik under the circumstances Two of the coverpment'a own w itueaaea swore that the plate mi^tit have been wurped by heat into it* then thdpe A doubt expressed by one professional man on such a |ouit, though twenty ol hu bretliern might diflt-r with him in this matter of mere opinion, waa enough to show that Dr. Keep could not swear, and ought not to have sworn, with absolute certainty. Tn-very posiuvenesa with which lii. Keep swore in a mutter, about which all will * admit ihere might be some doubt, ought to make against the value ot bia testimony. But to idea* tif> the body, Dr Keep must recognize the teeth not only as hia own work, but as the very teeth had plate which be fixed in Dr. Partisan's mouth. To do this, he chiefly relied on the peculiar formation oi Dr Parkinnn'a jaw, so singular that to none but it would this plate fit Yet another dentist produced before the eyta of the jury a mould, from among hiaown ntock on hand, to whi h, in their iuPM-noe. he filter! this same suiauiar i>lale. Now, tbia wai> ito ri, alter of piofebsional opuion; it wan a fact, proved to the jury by their own m usee? a tact that complctel) destroyed the one only point on which the identification rested, la roui.i cnou with this, ! I u.t remember that the Attorney General, near the c!<>a?s of the trial, olterrd to prove that, on the afternoon ot the murder, a iiijetenouH d< uble ot Dr. Parkman made his i.'i < uiaute in Boston, lor that day oiiJy, and ao like him that five or tn i?r on? went up and fl < ke to h in. Now, this singular conformation ot l)r I'HikmanV jaw must have abown itself outwardly as well a* inwardly; and indeed it ta cleaeit d'd, from his being in one instance nickuan td "chin." Thia strange individual, then, ' most have had, of comae, the same kind of jaw; such being the case, the Attorney t Jeneral himself eft-red to prove iJ.m Dr. I'arkman's jaw, was not singular. Yet.|(ii the aingularity of the jdw and on that alone, rents lie identification. Mecond ?The prosecution tried to being home to Doctorr Webster, the three lettera in a feigned hand. The judge, in his charge, touched on thia very lightly. He knew how weak thia testimony was. Nevertheleaa the evidence was before the jury, snd no doubt had Uteat influence with thun Dr. Webater, in hia -) < < h, ehows that ne Irli how heavily this would wwyh ay n inn him with the jury. It waa an im* poitnni point ll proved, it was the strongest and most unanewerahle proof ot guilt presented. To prove that these were his, tfiey produced a writing master. They pmri uc<? bim aa an expert; that Is, aa a im.n whose practice and experience in his daily buaux rs hat. been auch and ao gre^t in tb>' purticular matter on which he teatihea. as to render hint, in that matter, best qualified to pronounce a decision on a cHTicult point. Is a wrung maMer an expert in the ma'ter on which he was calhd to tesiify! ?uieljr not. There if no I I.II t I ' :ii I ;.| ii'-f- li : 1 > lull! skill io detecting M? minuwriting ?l ?? individual Mia aiiuttintance ir nut with the already formed handwritings ?f nu n His busme * is to form their handwriting. Him familiarity ia with the rude, unform-d writing* of boy* and oth? r*. before the writuiy ban become < hararitnatic. lie ha* out* model ol handwriting, on %? hu h he attempt! to form tnat of all his p'ii<ii*. He maintains no correspondence in hia i>u*ine*a; lie ?eea very little of tl?^ writing of ur> wn up inen in the nuturil C"uri>e ot bu.<tnei>3. what la writt? n by hia pupil* is wntu n tinder the restraint of hia pretence mid In* rule* The haudwritmg that he ?ee* rnujt be, iq every case, constantly changing?f<<r the object of all hi* etforts is to change and improve it. Ot the tixe<! character ol handwriting, that result* onlv whrn hia pupils "p| ly what they haw learned with htm to actual use in their business, he sees nothing. Theie ia nothing in hia bualneaa to make U his tntrrrat to gusrd ajcainst a forged hand or to identify h Hntal one. A merchant, or a nicrcham'acl'rk, who is receiving letters daily Imm many different i-eraoiia, whose handwriting ia as diversified h* the individuals are aumrrous, and who knows, bftore he o|>ens a letter, from what one ot bis many correspondents it comes, is a much better qualified eijwrt A bank clerk, who p?)?checks from a hundred, nay a thounand iiil'# if i.t |? imiiik, everyday, and who. as we know, is pu ded ss tnurh by the handwriting in which the check is filled up. a* by th*- signature, la much moie ot an expert, t ?f all arsons who have much to do w ith writing, a writing master is probably the least qualified for such a purpose By producing ? n this point such interior testimony, by < muting to produce the best tesumony for this lurpose, the prosecution laid themselves open to the fair inference that they could not prove it by good testimony, that thev dared not produce the be>t testimony. _ lint tnis witness was not even fsmiliar with Dr. Webster's handwriting; he had setn him write only hia signature to dinlomas; he had not held a correspondence with Dim He had only been shown some of the handwriting r-f L>r Webster, said to be genuine, sr d on his brief acquaintance with thia, he under* took to detect lua handwriting when purposely disguised, and even when wntt? a with a stick. The l?>sitiverefs of this witness, also, in a matter hub could not be reduced to certainty, was suftu m til t" overthrow hi* t< -timony Why did not the prosecution produce a really competent witnesa on ini* potntY A really experienced and akilful man would not have aworn so positively It ia the ignorant, the unskilful man, who, ia assuming to l>e what he knows he ia not, is always the most positive. Isnot the a'.tempt to prove tnis poiat by J i-nch testimony an indication of aa uudue desire to CotiVict ihe accused? Third. The important fart, that these remains *?re r? ally found conoealed in the vault ol l?r. ' Webster's privy, whs sr?ted by only one witness. Thst they were there fore the hole was made , in'o 'he vault?that any such discovery was made ?tests on the un?np(*>r*ed testimony of one wit- ' nei-s, Mr Littlefield It is true this witness is un im;?r.rh'd j and, for nifht I nrf, umm^tchtbk. No atirmpt wc? rriHdr lo imiwach hi* character. Ii i? fair 10 infer 11 could aot t>e impeached Still, he i* but one ? III,, M. Ought not thia fact, under the cirt-nm?ixnt to have hrra proved bjr more than one wtinr**? It waanota au<ld?n, accidental diat-nvery. It wii a di?cuv?r)r nude up>n delibeiate eeatch?a ?earch promoted by pceviona ?u. |hi k ur?a aenrch, the remit of which wm ?niici|attd It wan %a eaay to hare had two witB' >?? to the horrid diarloaare thai wi? aipeeted, an ? ne It w?e aot a diacovery Mumbled ni><>n bjr a man, when he waa accidentally alone la eucn a caae, it would be Impoaaible 10 have the tentimcn? confirmed. In anch cane, no compUima could he miide cf there beinc bat one wttaeaa. Hut here wna a aeareh deliberately undertaken, m-on etronfly felt ireviowa auapieioao?a anarch which waf> npected to reault in a diacoverv that would hi the crime of murder on another It wan not a aearcb that took ?p bat little time, or required litiie pa inn - the reaaltn of which came ro i>oon, that the peraon en^M^d la it bad no tunc to think well, and art deliberately and earetnlly II wan earned on Ifcnianti two dayai it required the labor of two ni?h'a to accomplish it Why waa thia important aearcb left to he pw rawed by one man, la aerret and alone 1 Why, when no important, no awful, no torrid diacovery wno eipeetod, ?h It not provided beforehnod, thnt if the dmeovery worn modo, there ahoold ho more than oao witnona to it 1 It may be aoid, that it wnn not tho rnrminmt'i fanlt that Mr Littlefeld did not noil la nnma ooo to noawtla and witaeaa the aearah Mr litthM won aot a fdbUt dKmm; tof ooaU aot anatnl Mi irta. Tw, It wi mot tbfir fault, but it waa thffr mUf?rt?ar. U wm thrir rmW?rtaa?, thai thof ruutd Ml prov* tk? alUimporUal l?c< by mure iliu mh> wiioraa ll wu ihnr mixfortuno tbai ibeir wltn<-?a, wltb atn|4r liuir lar rfelilteraiioa, bad m actrd, (from tbovgbilrtfneh*, if you will,) ihar tUa mo#? Important facl in hi? tratimonjr oiatd not ba It vu ih#ir ralkfnrtMnn ?K-? ? ? dnot would allow the luleience tb it he w*? posety alone at the dmcovery. It u not a necessary inference, hut the priaouer?s euntied to doubis. Fourth. A word a* to l?r Webster's of his having saved up the money by puttiug it iata a trunk until it amounted to the requisite sum. It is just (be course which a weak, irresolute mta. who bad no confidence in his own firmness of purpoar, would be likely to pursue. Having determined to pay this debt by uving enough, and knowing bia own weakness, he seeks to strengthen hi* resolution, to ensure its being carried out, by adopting some unusual and out-of-the-way course, lit actually put* aaide what he can nave from tinaa . to time He puta it aside in some particular place. He vowa to himself that whatever he ono* pUcea there rhall never, come what wtlt, be takes out again but for the one purpose He wilt hold that t-acted. It ia by juet auch mt ana that weak men atrengthen their resolutions. It ia precisely iu that way that we see children and womeu saving money for a particular purpose. it ia not Futticieut lor them to set aaide ao much in their mind, but they oiUKt actually net it aaide by putting it in aome particular place, it ia precisely the t>lau often adopttd by poor persons, who, knowing they am it have to much money ready by a certain time, (in lay their rent, tor instance,) and being cloaa preened frr daily means to live, every day or every week, put a certain amount iu u particular drawer, and vow never to touch that. Dr. Webster was a weak, neivoua man; he knew hia nwu irresolution in money matters, and he resorts to this plan?a plan commonly adopted by other weak people, (weak troin nature or poverty,)?to aeeure, if possible, the result. As to hi* Dank account, that does not appear ever to have been kept m a very busint ee-like manner ; nnd it was not at all strange tbst he did not conduct all hia tnoney matters through that. There are manv men like hun in these things. If a man ij t? he hung for being careless, or queer in the tnaua^ement <tf his everyday money matters, candidates tor the gallows am abroad in thsuaanda. If Webster was not convicted upon a'ifficicat proof, he was convicted on prejudice Caa we reasonably account for the exu-teace ot such prejudice 1 The suppression of the evidenc? taken by the coroner bad of luelt a suriicieut teadeucr t? create a blind and, to the accused, fatal prejudice This testimony waa withheld from the public, (>' feaedlv to avoid their being prejudiced. Toe act lUell had to clearly a couirv.ry tendency, that nan profeaaiona are aut-picioue. Would the au;iprea4ioa (if the testimony prevent people fnxa thinkiuifl People in this country (ihan& God!) do thiuk au<d will think. The coroner and liie prosecuting officer, inatead of affording them light to think by, leave them to think in the dark. Dock prejudice remit from knowledge or ignorance1! Ttie cur^e was not suppreased?Webster waa in priauu, p<iilicly charged* with marder. It w*a his right, it waa the right of Uie public, that trie evidence on which the charge reated hhonld he equally Known. People could not help thinking of the atfiir, and aa the facta to guide their thoagiita were wnU'ield from them, their thoughta were most likely to no wrong Rumors of all kind* were abroad Li the uewt-papera?the facts were concealed The attempt of tne prosecution ' ? prove 'lie appearance of what may b* called a nuraca'oo* ttranger, was indicative of a spirit, in the prosecuting officer, unworthy of hiap*siti<>n. It would he eaaier to believe that th>- ghost of the murders 1 man Walk* rtjihe streets, than to believe Uiat oa that eventful afternoon, tnd at no other time, thia rir?DKe being ahould have a|>ocared. If euch a man lived iu Hoaton, he would have been seea before and after that day; he could have been hunted up and known. Nay, he could nut have existed in Boston and borne mi striking a resein'?Uuce to a man do well known as Dr. tVrkinan, witnout lis being notorious We are to aelcve, tneu, tnat be came and went that atVrnnon; he *trau<:e1y appeared, for the pur|>o?e, for that day ?aly Sa bad was tbia testimony, so unfair, that the judge who delivered the charge would uot admit it. And what shall we say of the charge ? la there sech a charge to be found elae^fvre >a oar criwu nal nnnals? la there one Mng'o suggestion or word on the priaoner'a sidet L>oes he even tell the lurv that their Huuhta ?re the lirmoiier'M nm. jiertyl Try the charge t>y this t?at Read II tud imagine it to be the bumming u,t al the p-o*?cuiing counsel. K??d in liiia w*y. it fill* uptnc lull measure of a prosecuting counsel's duty. The evidence produced by ih? prisoner, though it showed but lew facts.waa throughout of uue*ceptionable character. There wan uo attnn,* to introduce bid teaiimany. Seven witnea* a aw.ire to having f*een Dr. Parkin** at a tune inoou-Mateal with the theory of the case pred ated by the government. The pro?rcutio<i J id nut ireu-ud t? impeach tb?m. They did not charge th-m with b? mg near-sighted, nor weak aunt ed, tor w?t* minded, nor deficient in memory, n?r deficient > character, nor connected huh t . ur. i>? blood, nor in any way partial toward* him. S-r'H ?itueaaea toone fact, and that a la<.t was tented by the direct evidenoe of their aeasea, ta elteaheie ccnaidered pretty proof; iu U >?ton it I* rnaily got over. Now tu.a, t le afU itiipartant evidence for the prisoner, ?u not ai* lomd to go to the jurv tor whit it waa wurih. Tbr evidence which the pri?>eru'ioii (ould not im|*, the judge undertook to argue away. A fact aworu to by *r??n wuMf-M-a waj not conlderrd ptoved, hecauae more wnnetrea were called to swear to th?* ??m?. It waa argued away by duungenuou* rea^oaa, If tht?e seven saw him, a m?nv other iwopie muct have seen him ; why are not the*r other piapie nil here 1 A gre?t many ?nner people were m the streets, and aid iu4 are him, tikerelore thu** even did not see him. I' requires not ouly oae's own eyes to see j*oplr with, but the eyea of all one's neighbor* A great many other people may hiive seen him, and yet ihe pWHH not be *ble to produ< e them. He coald not hunt up every mat who mw him, excent by questioning all the peopia of Ho*ton individually. A great many other people may havearen him, and not been able to remember alterward* the precise dny. If the prisoner had attempted to introduce o? hi* side any such questionable evioence as did tha proeecution, (the writing-maater, lor tostance ;) had he offered 10 prove aoything so atranga aa the tntraculoua appearance ot L>r Parkman'a double, it would have been successfully urged agamot liiin aa damning |>r<.>t that he h td * ? t**, ?nd waa guilty. Why should not the same ml* apply to the proeecntioa t It mattera not whether Dr Webater he actually guilty or no; and allowiag all the for.** of the auspicious circumstances brought in evidence against him, lit i*. never;heleaa, imyMtble to deny? i. I rut it waa uoiair and iroel t? mi i, r? aa thn com n* r'a evidence, and thereby to illo* the pahlic nncd to run beyond lb* facta. 2 That thn Identity of the b?djr (aad, eona*? ',?ently, the proof of a murder at kit.) reeled on but one point, and that point ?>oe, id iU very aalure, lull of doubt No part of the body lUrlf was identified. 3k That the evidence for the |>roeec>.tioa waa ia niai.y reaperta doubtful, ?a?pi''i<>aa, and Weak ; and tbat wnrae waa oflrrrd 4. Tbat what evidence waa produced in favor of the prleoner, waa good in ita character, poaiuve, ard unimpeached. 5 ThM aeven peran?a a wore, on the direct evi? dence of their laeaere, to a fact inrouaiaieat with the care preaented a gainst the priaoaev. ? That the pro?ecut?oa? if it proved aavthing, proved, by cirrumatantial evideace only, tbat Um man waa murdered at a certain tim-?the def.-nc* I roved, by i<oaiuve evidence, that th? mi waa iilive alter that time. Under auch circumatancea, a lioaton J MM r haryed wholly aaaiaat the pnaMe*. Under a ica circnmatanrea, a Itoaton jury condemned a fellow man to death. . . The aptntof the trial wan thia -that the prianaer waa bound to prove hiaaaelf innocent, not that tM lovernment wna bound to prove him guilty. I am one who la happy that he liven nader tha awe. and anon* the men, not ot Hoaton, but o4 Niw Von* llBTtl lllttlllMAM The V a. Bhlp Of tk? tin. oh O (T?? Caft ftrlMtnf, ta aan > raaaleaa. ?ta*an1?ieh lataMa Valparalaak W. .u >1 Iln Jttolfl, U Ih. flJ n> or tb* I att*4 *tat?a atoat tb? lit of v?,,h. TV V ?!?'? rf w Ynrkloaa. (It) MhiMl rw >1 Mnarorla ? tb* I lit ?f Juw/, U*t fmn re* Pray* ?oill ?aU to* Ifce ftlgkl of IWaia u?Hn h| rr*w ell w*U. Tke U. . Wlf rorpoU* roamutir flaada. (Ha M ?om* of Africa rla ( an V *r4 aa4 HI. Thwaa, arrival il Notlolk 34 latl. C?i irr??f? VtHt'i m Dim Ma.?B? Ik* M| K>? ?rr at tbt* port laat -realag froa Mi. TktaM. we ara thai the ?t**m#hip |N?* onaaaa, CafiWM^ I Voa Ntw York tar I aiiforala irtlrW at ft Tkiaai I >a lb* 24 till la <Unr*M bertac *?>w1>a*?4 rmrf I ?* ?* a*atb*r eh?n rely a f*? day* eat -afce wee ee?. 1 'tdarebly >lina?rd la ker op par werka. kat *a< rw- I *11 a?e?*r*ry r?palrt ? Ika ?Hh. aa4 **M I ?t**?a4 aa h?r ?r>r??? in a taw 4ay?. Tk* bark ( ! * I ?ra? I.*rtnna4 trr B Mew Orteaeatar Baa FreaelreeL >rr(r*4 at *t Tbo?a* >>n tb* \ lib alt la 4??r~* ee? | raktef b*4ly- aba b*4 b?*a i ibImiI, m4 waa U W I M tat tke benefit of Ika a4w ariw*. Tka My I lb*k?p?ar* < lark barotitfnra iayaik*4 a* M Tkevaa a IWriw wm iwilHkg aa Ika Ml mm* wot*4 to **4y la aall tat laie rraaelae* la efcw ?af?. - **. I * *?>??, JifrU S. Faew Maaaoru. Ahwi -TW take?y Lpwkt. v\LLm?ZVLmj isajr 9 teHMel4. ?ftk laelaaariaa bnaa4 ta Weereria (M m t?H4?ait arty 4are oat, aaa aaakea kf Oaf*. r*weea? It?atla twif ! > 1.1.1,1* fl

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