22 Kasım 1848 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1

22 Kasım 1848 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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TH NO. 5285. Our CJerninn Correspondence. Stutoabd. October 30, 1848. TTit " Stamp Law"?Resumption of the Sessions of the " Land it and(legislature) of IVart emberg?A Ni to Miracle?Doings of the National Convention?Affairs in Vienna?News of JHicker't Arrival m JNero York, fyc. To what extent we are to be benefited by the acts of the National Parliament, may be inferred by the passage of a new law, or rather the revival of an old one, by the *4 Landbtand" of Wurtem. berg, relaiive to the press. You will recollect in what decisive, plain, and emphatic terms the ' perfect and unlimited freedom of the press" was guarantied to the German nation by the Parliament, not more than about two months ago. As near as I can remember the precise words of the act, it runs thus-.?" The perfect liberty of communicating his thoughts, ideas, and opinions, either vetbally, by means of writing, signs, or through the press; is guarantied and secured to every German citizen unci subject, ana neither ax, security, nor censorship shall in any way be Buffered to interfere with the perfect and most unlimited freedom of the press." The law goes on to enumerate every possible manner in which this liberty may be attacked or annulled, and to forbid every one of them as distinctly as possible, so th.it no one would have dreamed of being able to evade itc provisions. In spite of this law, and directly in opposition to it, the cabinet of wurtemberg have published a decree, according to which eveiy periodical "dealing in politics" is subject to the imposition of a stamp tax, amounting to 30 kranzardu, (about 20 cents,) a year for each subscriber, making, in some instances, tiie sixth pirt ol the subscription price ! The effect of this law in more deplorable and more dangerous th in even the old system of censorship was, by which every article waB suppressed that in the least opposed the government or its functionaries, for it entirely abolishes all the minor papers in the whole kingdom, and leaves one servile, creeping organ of the Ministry, the "Schcrabitrht Merkur," in undisputed possession of the whole field. But it is not only for 1111a v ia tn Ko rtairl Y\\r nrnnri. etors oi political papers; no, the "liberal" and "high-minded" cabinet intends to collect this tax for the period of 15 years previous to its enforcement! It is very evident what if meant by this unheard of proceeding on the part of the government. In Stutgard, there appear two journals, which may be said to be the leading organs of the parties, the Sch. Mtrkur alluded to, and the Beobachter ; the former, the 6emi-olTicial organ of the cabinet, the latter, the principal paper of the democratic, or, as it is called by the conservatives, the plebeian party. The Metkur is led and fattened by all sorts oi official patronage, so that its proprietor has beccme one ot the richest men in the country, and finds himself very comfortable in the enjoyment oi his office; while the Beobachter, left to V*. rnno I f onJ KolvtfV mirKuiU] tllO hoot t ti*A UilllDCil) (U1U UClll^y pviuuj'U) n?v wvw? vut>vw in Germany, is continually at warfare with the former, ana takes the liberty of occasionally saying bitttr truths to the members of the cabinet, as well as other high f unctionaries whom the Merkur is in duty bound to defend. The revival of the stamp law was thus hit upon (by suggestion of the JMtntur itself!) to get rid of this troublesome paper; for if the Beoburhtcr be made to pay the above tax for the lattfilteen yearn, it is utterly impossible that it exist any longer. The price of papers is so low in this country, that any farther imposition of a tax inevitably causes the ruin of all, save the official organ, the Merkur, which will, ia this event, stand alone, and be without competition.? The Lwniltafc has refused to repeal this law, on the ground of "financial difficulties !" Beautiful fruits of the revolution! Mo6t responsible ministers ! Unheard of liberty of the press! Last Thursday ('.he 24th) the legislature met, after its recess of three weeks, The whole of last week was spent in ccb:iting the propriety of abolishing the laws in relation to the chtise. It is now resolved, that "tvery man have the right to hunt upon his own property," (including, probably, the right to catch rats and mice in his own house, and Heaa in his bed.) As ridiculous as this solemn concession of a legislative body may appear to some of the backwoodsmen of the United States, it is nevertheless a great relief to all of our peasants and farmers, who have heretofore been much troubled and sustained serious damage by the game, which they were forbidden, on pain of tenyvare' incarceration, to kill or hunt! The right of chase was an exclusive privilege of the nobility, the King and his favorites. An illustrative anecdote waB told me some time ago, by a farmer, who had very cunningly evaded the law in regard to the above. He set numerous traps for the hares and rabbits that had done much injury to his young trees and shrubbery, taking very little care to conceal his proceedings. The officer appointed to guard the game, soon discovered it, went to his liouse, and asked him if it was true that he was in the habit of catching hares. The peasant admitted it. Whereupon the officer reported him to the proper authority; he was seized and tried ; but after again acknowledging that he had often caught rabbits and hares, he proved that lie had never k llled any, but only gave them a smart switching, to warn them not to intrude upon his premises again ! Of course, he was dismissed ; there beine no law to prevent the switching of bares. In to-day's Beef ion of the legislature, the discussion ot the above law is continued. It is made the pretence for many attacks upon the nobility; and qneetionR, principles, and matters, are debated, in utter defiance ot all parliamentary rules, which have no more to do with the cnase, than the American Congress with oysters and turtle-soups. The days of miracles are not yet over. We have had one here latfly, that shames the celebrated "Coat of Trier" out of countenance. AtWeissenau, in the Oberamt (county) llavensburtr, a girl of about 20 years of age, came to the priest of that place, and conlessed that she was infeatad with a bad spirit, ptobably Beelzebub himself. Her father, as she stated, had bartered away her soul to the devil; on the way to a certain chapel, where he intended to to deliver her to the orphan asylum, he made an incision in her finger, and signed the contract with her own blood. Since that time, the devil exerted infinite power over her ; was continually plaguing and torturing her; but, also, occasionally vaTCQ liti me, ill picvruuii<; iut irom ui?>wiiiiik? wh.n she had jumped into the river, <Vc. The priest took pity on the poor creature, prayed for and with her day and niglit, and soon succeeded in 90 far subduing the devd, that he ceased cursing and blaspheming. At last, the poor girl is so terrified, that she wnthes and groans in her agony, and Item 1 ts to jumw out of the window. In tins emergency, the lloly Virgin appeared to the unhappy victim, (whether 111 the presence ot the priest or not, I could not ascertain,) and pointed out the means by which she might be perfectly saved. fche related to Iter, that ?bout 32 years ago, her father lud stolen a valuable crucifix, a Madonna, and a birchen rod, from the church at Merpentheim, buried them in the Eglinoger Heath, and that as long as these articles were not du<j up and brought to the convent oi Einsiedel, th" dv;I would continue to have power over her. Accordingly, the priest sallied out. and after various ceremonies, produced the articles in the presence of, at least, 1,400 persons, who had come to witness the miracle. The girl immediately swooned away, the p. ie?t examined the crucifix, the rod, and Madonna, and lo! they were in as perfect a state of preservation u<* if th"y had been buried hut a day previously. From that moment. the girl was radically lnaled. It if to be wi-hed and hoped that this diabolical business b? more caiefully examined, and ihe renl devil ascertained Meanwhile, the National Parliament continue*, in its ?low and tedioua pace, in the discussion of the German constitution. The critical position of Anuria, the difficulty, whether AuHtria is to be admitted into the confederacy as ii wliol* ami undivided monarchy, or whether Gallicia, Hungary, 4rc , all foreign nation*, and having nothing in commoi with the Germans except being subject to the same Emperor witii the German part of Austria, he excluded, presents a knotty point for the solution cf our imbecile statesman. This is the first obstacle in the way of the gn at "union," bo much talked of, and so very improbable. If Austria be nnttiAen into the confederacy, with all its foreign element*, as a counterbalance of the ambitious Prussia, it is to be feared, that the latler State will gain such an ascendancy in our counsels, that Fruwin will not become German, bu Germany l'ru&a:a?. Desides, it is very uncertain whether Austria can be reconciled to a representation based exclusively upon its German population. I'mst-ia and Austria are tljr Athens r.d Ltcedemmia of the German Confederacy; and as the contention lor the tsccnriency of these two republics, in the ancient Grecian Coutederution, proved the ruin of the wholr nation, so they threaten to prove an unconquerable barrier to the realisation of the German union. In the sessions of the 27th Gctober, the 2d section of the constitution was parked, in the lolJowiP0 wt>ni0 i " 9ec. 2. No pari ol the German E NE MOUNT Empire, (Rtirh) can be united or connected with a foreign, (1. e. u 'not German,') mate." ?ec 3 ordains that, "when any German country, or state, has the fame sovereign, or government, with a foreign state, the relation of the two states shall be settled according to the principles of personal iinion." (What is meant by " personal , union," 1 am at a loss to explain, not knowing myjself ) The first of the above paragraphs passed the convention by a majority of 340 to 7l>; the latter was passed by 31W to 96 votes. I give you a brief review of the news from Vienna which lias reached us during the last week.# Oct. 19?The retreat of the Hungarians to their own territory is confirmed. It is rumored, that the Hungarians were negotiating with his majebty, the Emperor, at Allmuetz; and that his majesty promised to treat them lenicnt!y, on con- i dition of unconditional surrender and obedience to his orders Minister Hombaitl was heard to be at Gmurden. The Reichstag negotiated with Auersjerg; he declared, that he intended to remain in defensive rosition, and await the orders of the Emperor. The ambassadors, Welekerand fr#im the Nuiuinsil Purliiiment at Frankfort. liad issued un adcirets to the population of Vienna, dated.Patsun, lf)ih October. 20th October.?Vienna is in a perfiict state of siege; the communication is suspended, provisions are gelling scarce, and aid is not exacted irom any quarter. Still, the inhabitants are as brave and anxious for the fight us ever. A proclamation from the Emperor, demanding.the dissolution ol the academic legion and suspension of nli public journals, caused great excitement and indignation. Deputation after deputation is sent iron the Reichstag to the Emperor. The northern railroad is abolished by the troops, to prevent the arrival ol succors to the Viennoise, and the communication with the north is thus completely cut off, The ambassadors of the National Parliament sent to the Emperor at Olmuetz. A regiment of Upper Austrians, ordered against Vienna, declared to be willing to fight f or, but not against the inhabitant:. (Jen. Ilammerstein is reported to have invaded Hungary, with 10,000 royal troops from Galhcia. 21st October? In the provinces, especially in the Steiermark and Knerntrien. the unronr lnnrenaeH. The ravages of the troops have caused great commotions at* 15 ruenn. Hie members of the Reichstag are decreasing daily, co that it is very difficult to obtain a quorum for the transaction of business. A new election has been ordered for all distiicts whose representatives left tne Reichstag out of fear or from principle. The emperor grows more severe in his terms A deputy fi om the~city council was sent away, without being permitted to treat with him. His proclamation oftne 19th was referred to as hi? ultimatum 22d October ?Prince Windischgraetz proclaimed the city to be in a state of siege, and martial law. The Reichstag declared this proclamation to be illegal and unconstitutional. An engagement was expected; the alarm bells were tolled, and everybody prepared for battle. In one of the additions (Nueedorf) an action did take place, arising from the desertion of some soldiers, who were fired upon by Auersperg's men. On the 23d and 24th the city was in uncommon excitement; on the morning of the 24th the conflict began. After a short cannonade, the royal troops took the Taber bridge, and advanced into the Leonoldt-tadt. No further news of the termination has reached us here. The inhabitants of Vienna are brave, and resolved to die or conquer; if they are subdued, Vienna will have ceased to be a German city. Mt;rder of John Hughes.?On Sunday night last, John Hughes, a colored man, and for several years past porter at the Tioga County Houso. in thin vi]lage. was stabbed in the side and neck with a dirk knife, by James Carll, mulatto, on the earner of Ithaca and Main streets, the latter wound severing the carotid artery, and causing his immediate death. The circumstances, as appeared from the testimony before the coroner's inquest on Monday, were substantially as follows: Caril and William Brown walked from the colored church with a couple of oolored girls living at the Tioga County Howe. They were met in front of the house by John, who spoke to the girls, telling them to go in, (sc.. when, throwing oil his coat (as testified by Brown) he started cn towards Main street, in pursuit of Carll. Brown being a short distance in advance, remarking as lie smarted, "I'll be damned if 1 won't whip him," which throat, however, was not beard by Mr Logan and other boarders at the County House, who were attentive spectators of the whole scene. John came up with Carll on the outside of the walk opposite Colonel Rockwood's, when Carll struck him In the left side, turning him off the walk scTtral feet; but, recovering himself, after whirling around in a manner at the time unaccountable to the witneises. he made his way baok to the sidewalk, again coming up with Carll just as the latter had turned the earner of Ithaca and Main sts., when Carll gave him a blow over the left shoulder.and started acrots towards Dean's eorner, stopping sbout in the middle of the street, as if waiting the result. John threw up his bands, and said, " I am stabbed wltnesfes at tbe same time discovering the blood gushing frcm tl>e wound. One of the gentlemen prose nt askt d Carll if he was the pirson who had stabbed Jobn. and he answered. - 1 am the man !" and setoff cn a run down Lake street. An effort was made to telp John tack to the County House, but he had walked onlv a few steos around the corner, when, be coming weak lrcm the lou of blood, be fell upon bis face. exclaiming. " O. my God !" and expired befor* tbe Arrival cf a physician Mr. Robert E Logan testint d that he witnessed the whole affair?that be was within ttn feet of tbe parties from tbe time they left the County Heu e until John received his mortal wound, and that tbe latter gave no blow,er menacing gesture. or threat ot any kind ; and It ia conceded on all bands that he was a man of good disposition, and cntiielv inoffensive, if there had been any previous misunderstanding between him and Carll, it did not eppear on the examination before the inquest.? We could not look upon the care in any other light than that fit willul and preAeditated murder. and such was the verdict of th? coroner's jnry. after a full and careful Investigation of the farts of tbe eare. When Carll le t the scene of the bloody tragedy in wbich he was the principal, he was pursued through Lake street by one of the geitiemen who witnessed tbe scene, but had got so far tbe start that it waj uncertain which direction be took on arriving at Maine street, so that the puiFuit wa- abandoned until Monday morning when the Deputy Sheriff put out a handbill offering a reward of $11C for tbe ariest of the murderer, and various persons started in search of him in different directions. all tf whom returned on Tuesday without having obtained any tracc of hitn On Wednesday mcrcing. however, at about five o'clock, the gaoler v. as surprised by the appearanos of the culprit in charge tf a Mr. Campbell, who lives about five miles fiom this vi)Iif.-e, on the Ithaca turnpike, where, discovering a light, he bad entered tbe house for the purpose cf warming him;e1f and procuring some refreshments, representing that he wa* a runaway slave, on biavtay to Canada, and that he had partaken of to K eel flnre Mindly noon? the iait part of wbiob won undoubtedly true enough. Mr. Campbell, howev?r recognising in Mm the person detcrlbed In the handbill ot the Deputv Sheriff called In two or three nttghbrrH, cbargtd Kiin with being the murderer, which he at firat denied but at length admitted, gave up his diik. and lubmitted without realrUnev to have hn armr confined with n cord. when, after allowing bim tme to get warm and partake of refreshments, he *a? brought to town and locked up in the county ga?l, to await Mb uinl for the awful crime with which he fttande charged. It eeemn from bit irwn utafement that be ctorted the bridge at this placa on Suntfy night, followed the river read down as far a* Smithboio. croatrd again tint, taking the road leading over the bills toward* 8p?netr, lay concealed in ? barn during the day on Monday, travelling again at night, ai'd again concealing himself in a barn during Tuesday. and wandered on again at night, without knowing the direction he wan travelling, until arreated within fire mtles of thin place as aforesaid. He de< larer, we und>rMind, that he did not Intend to kill John, ana tbat he wa? afraid he wan going to attack bim. he ; but the facts are not corroborative of thia Ftutement. The preliminary examination of the prlft tier took place yeaterday, and resulted In hla committal fbr trial in January ? Osier to Gazttte. Nov. 17. Notice to the Ptiur, anj? Instri ctions to pofttmafflexs.?california and < >reqon maILS, via Havana, Ciiaohes and Panama.?George Law. krq . having furnlebed the steamship Kaleon for the ure ot the goverment, the public Is hereby notified tijkt XLhil^ lusy be a* nt, fcr her conveyance, to New lork, by the lft of December next; to Charleston, iScuth Carolina, and Savannah, Georgia, by (the yd, . .. ,1 V.? IM..... ?? IK. ITlk .uvi ?v V.nnur vj >?c inu vi tuvrinid UlUUbU. The Kaleon will touch at Ilmni on her way to Now Orltan*, and i-o ftom New Orlean* to Cbagre*. Mali Vag* will be made up at New York, to be forwarded to all the point* above canted; alto for ranama, .San Diego. Santa Barbara, Monterey, San Krancitoo, and \?torla The poFtmaetfn of Charleston, South Carolina, Savanrah. (trorgia, and New Orlean*, Louisiana, will alro make up nail* for the point* uta'ed.to be placed In the care of the agent of the To?t Office Department on braid ofthe Falct n. who will place them in the reepci tWc nail lag* nade np at New York. Ikerea postage for finale lett.r*, not exceeding half >1 ounce In weight,will be 12,^ cent* to Havana, : 0 cent* to I atnna and 40 eenta to ({an Diego. Santa Bcrbma, Monterey. San Kr.iucl*co.or A* tori*, without an; addition for inland pentage in althir caie. Newapap r* ard panpblet* *ta pontage three cent* eaeli. and inland pontage to be added. C. JOHNSON. To?t Office Department. Not 20 1848. M/DAOAJ-rAn?Tlw Britieh have twrn encuced in a negotiation with Tniiiatanc, ihr Kins of Madagascar, cn tl e auhjeet of eNtab'irbinff commercial r*lhi<on* with that IMand it i* ?ald that they have fo far aucceed* d that the trade will b* immediately nod. although under very cIom restriction* The It -Itifh according to the Fame aecount*. hare already beg.^a to axpcTt cattle Ht m Madagascar to the l?le of hrance W YO NG EDITION?WEDNI I)t <Itc'4tlon cf Cyprrai Hill Ometcry. This romantic spot was, yesterday, with the 1 usral ceremonies, dedicated to the burial of the dead. There were about one thousand persons present, and the cere monies were perlorniod under an extensive pavilion, near the gate fronting on the Jamaica turnpike road. The dedicalory prayer wa? 0 tie red by the lit-v. Dr. Deck, after which the Kev 1 r l?i wfing, delivered an address. He spoke of the quiet r?sting of the dead, and made a beautiful i.in tain n tiom hiik White. He said that only a lew evenings since, he was speaking wiih his daughter on ihe subject of the grave, when he asked her where f-he would most wish to rest? whether in the city grave-yard, or in the rural ceineteiy. In a thcrt<ime,tne replied as follows:? Ob ! mite not my grave where life's busy wave Wtuid ever above one swell, Or tbe noisy (bout of the crowd ring out, Where siteinre and deep should dwell ; For tree heaitH will yearn o'er my funeral urn. And HcaldlrK drops be wrung. Cut tb*y ccnld net brook that the Granger's look On their rarred grief be tlung. I'd lay e r down where tbe spring may crown My tomb with its earliest flowtrs ; V beiM tbe zephyrs stray, and tbe sunbeams play, 'Mid the peaceful cypress bowers ; Wfceie mcurnerr na> ti^h. arrtbe stranger's eye Kudely gaze on tbe heart chord riven ; Whtre alc-be they may' pray o'er my couch of clay. For glory and union In heaven. The dedicatory address was delivered by C. Edwards Lester,Esq. lie said? Fhiknd* Ann Fellow Citizens?We have assembled to-day on thete Cypress Hills, to dedicate to tbe repose cf the grave and the hop?s of Immortality, this new tbauatopMs. We bait an hour, in our maroh over tbe watte of time, and leave the spot wheie we stood sacred for ever. it. I* ? orand and a solemn occasion, llere, mid way between the creation of man and the great day of the resurrection, we are come to prepare a tomb of repose for an hundred generations. We are resouiBg from the turmoil and the strife of a crazy world, one green spot on earth's bosom which shall be watched over tenderly by the guardian angels of those who will sleep here, and on which the eye that never dumber* will lork with approbation?for in the tounhing language of the Bible, we become coworkers with Him in preserving the forms of earth's children, whcm he will one day clothe with immortality. We are performing an act, too, which the spirits of all the gifted of the ancient world are contemplating with satisfaction, if there be one out-look from the tky| where the departed can still gaze on the shifting time-drama they once moved in. lean imagine who make up this glorious company, if indeed their spirits are ! overing over us. That ethereal train would be led by the great seer snd lather of the eastern wcrld. Heaven itself became his biographer, and inspiration the historian of the first rural cemetery ever founded?" And Sarah died in Hebron, and Abraham eame to mourn and weep ftr her. And Abraham stood up from before hm dead, and spake unto the sons of Heth? I am a stranger and a sojourner with you?give me possession of a burying piece with you, that 1 may bury my A *W? oViMvon r\9 Uotli m n usaH in thu choice of our n-pulc hres bury thy dead?none of us (it.nl) wltbb< Id from thee bin sepulchre. And Abraham stood up and showed himself to the children of Heth, and he ccmmused with them, saying?If it be your mind that I should bury my dead, hear me, and entreat for me to Ephron, the son of 2ohar, that he may give me the cave of Macpelah, that is by tbe end of his field, for a? much money as It is worth, he shall give it me for a poisession of a burying place. And Ephron answered?Nay, my lord, hear me. The field give 1 thee, and the cave that is therein; 1 give It thee in the presenoe of tbe sons of my people?bury thy dead. And Abrabsm bowed hirnreU' before the people of tbe land and k,Id? I pray thee hear me; I will gire thee money for the field?take it of me and I will bury my dead there ?and Ephron answered?the land is worth 400 shekels (f silver?what is that betwixt me and thee? bury, therefore, thy dead. And Abraham weighed to Ephron <00 shekels of silver, current money with the merchants, and he purchased the field and the cave, and all the trees that were in the field, that were in all the borders lour.il about, were made sure unto Abraham for a possession for a burying place.'* Such is the touobing story of the most ancient rural cemetery of whioh history speaks. And with the same sublime and tender feeling, a thousand itricken hearts among all nations have consecrated and adorned the places where they have laid their loved ones te rest. The feelirgs of the patriarch spring np unbiddsn in every human borom * ? e No nation on earth but our own haa aver buried its dead amidst tbe habitations of the living. We have done it. from some motive that will aot be readily understood by posterity, but its coaseijuenoCH* will be ft It bv cur children- indeed, they are now felt by our reives. Already the growth of our Urge town*, nnd tbe progress of an age of steam. have every where invaded the sanctuaries ol the de til affection can no longer find the memorial It placed over the object af its lcve. when it ccnee on a dlatant pilgrimage to the grave of tbe lost. and the monument, which was believed to be the herald of viitue to a future age. baa been toxn down by the ruthless hand of ".public good." To escape there vandal invasions and leave the weary undisturbed, tbe founderaof thia Cemetery have gene beyond the turmoil of our cltiea, into the still ccuntry. where they could secure repose to the ashes entrusted to their charge, till they shall wake to (lumber no more! ?? We knew of no reason why the rural cemetery should not be made cheerful for 'the living, aa well as (tend to the dead?a spot to which genius and renting nt m?y come for lessona of art. virtue and wisdom. Kuch was tbe idea of the anelents, who regarded death as an honorable termination to a life of toil and . beiolrm? acd hcnce the burial placea of the Greeks wtre associated with the images of taste, cheerfulness, , art and refinement. Such yraa the Idea of the Hebrews. who consecrated their most beautiful grounds lor tbe tepulrhres of their fathers, and embellitlied them with tie richest adornments. Christianity, too, | wbich eleiat.es every noble principle of man's nature, eud rtfice* bis purest feelings, has sanctified the tomb vt tbe Christian. It becomes something more tban tie tarcofagua ,ef the ancients, which preserved bo- j nored arfc< s. It is the hallowed mausoleum where the ft im is sleeping that will one day put on immortality. 1 he early Christians appear to hava had none ot those revolting ideas about the crave with wbich mo derns have fo frequently associated It, and many of the most picturesque! spots in the Orient were chosen by them for the sites of thtir temples, and under their iiIihd shadow* they laid their departed to rest. 1 here are a thousand rightly hills along the shores of the i. f d it errant an. where the grey towers of early ( brislisn churches and convents are still relieved npaimt the sky, and these consecrated places are n arked by tall cypresses that oast their sembre shades ever early generations. Totbisdaythe Moravians, who preserve many of those touching primeval customs that had their ori- 1 gin in the purer days of Christionity, regard their tuilsl places ns the dearest and most attractive spots. 1 bey never use the word death?they speak of their kst only as the departed. They educate their children to visit the graves of their lathers with cheerfulLess and pleafure. to pursue their studies and take their walks ot rtlasution there, enlivening their mo- 1 n e nts of toil by rntblems of immortality. Tbe Greeks called their cemeteries by the touching and beautiful rane. gardens of the reposing. Where did eur cold, revolting, forbidding and disgusting notions tf a grave jard ceme from: Not from tbe old I gyptians, I boenicians. Komans rr Greeks; not from th? ?legart cations cl modern Kurope; and tbey certaiLiy neter came from Uie sepulchre of the Christian ? ? ? ? W'iih the desire cf combining in the grounds #f the Cyprtss IIills, all that is touching, picturesque, and beautiful, that ran be borrowed trom tbe classic and tbe ( briatian world, and with a wish te see all classes if our fellow citlsens able to participate in the tender . mtt r? sts. associations and advantages of such a spot, we l,ai? established this cemetery. VVe feel thut death leii Is all distinctions among men; the ptince and tbe Wg"r are tbe same, snd they should appear the same in (>ed'? ten pie and in the grave. There can be no i teal distinctions in death, and there should appear none If there be a blessing in wealth which should nske it desired by all. It is that it may eiempt us trom % astirg care snd toil on earth, and give us an honored graie *Lcn we die, embellished by taste, where affectii n may come to rrsr its monument and plant its flowers. If. then, taste, genius, and wealth have adorn (iln.cenn.on cemetery for tbe cltiiens of a town or a 1 i'.istrict, wby should not its advsntages be open to all? ! 'I be fcitunste snd the learned may come to thve 1 grevnds, and tbey#ba.l find their purist tastes for landscape and artistic beauty gratified?but we will wi lc< ixie. with equal cordiality und respect, the hard 1 aid cf honest toil. Hue the poor man shall sleep as proudly as royalty. Ki.rli arp the oblerts and feellntf > with which th!i ciujttny l;ns b??-n f>. undid. andeucb are therenti- | Hints with which we rcommend it to our successors , Hri vtr. Over lliif ballowed clu?ter of fraternal cemeteries, Ut tbe tidrlt of p> ace and beauty reign, till that fin a* ' mor tlig, w bfo tLc angel of the muriection, spreading ! lb* fbhdcw of bis bicad wing over the troubled ocean, lilt* the trtn'pt t Tbote blart (ball wake tbe dead of tie wttttrn world ISevnal beautiful hymns were sung by the Ametioin Mubical Institute duting the ceremonies. Tbe tenerfictun was pronounced bv the Kev. Mr. Iloyt, alter which the crowd wandered, a part i v? r ti e indulating grounds wluch had but just dedicated, the others towards the road leading to ihecity. Cidc CowrAR/soN ?A pious but odd clergyman in New llanpfhire, while endeavoring to Impress on bit* b< ar?rs a sense of the all-teeing power of Ood, ?aid tied is Ilka a striped Mjulrrel in a (tone wall? be ran tee jou but yen can'tree h m. Tbe Reverend J. C. ltudd, D D , a venerable ami 1 dlHingnished elergyman, and a learned mm, it'ed itt bis lend? nee. in tbii city, en Wednesday evening ? Vint Gat i)/ Friitty. RK E SSDAY, NOVEMBER 2 Tlit-ntrtcnl and MuhIcuI. I'mi Theatik.?The new and cplendid drama of " Kdltb," w*r again played, laft night, to a full house. Besides the graceful and striking pernonation of Kdltb, by Mr*. Shaw, and tbe faithful personation of Captain Cuttle by Mr. H. I'lacide, the other charastfrd of the piece were most ably rustained. Miss Mary Taylor, one of the greatest favorites on the stage, In the cltv. iu the character of Su<-an Nipper, stands Ubrivalled. She " may not be a Metbusaleui, nor yet a <bildin arms,'' but she wott c< rtaluly sustains the character in a stjle that would reflect credit upon the

in) rt experienced actre-s. in the line in which she plays. Mr. Ciilbert, as Doinbey. manifests most perfectly all tbu unreasonable acts ef the tyrant husband and aristocrat, while Mr. Chapman, as Bob. keeps the bouse convulsed with laughter throughout every fcene in vhfrh be appears. The piece Is admirably cast, and placed in such good taUe, that it nightly gains grenter favor with the audience. The favorite drsma of the Old (iuard" followed, Mr. Plaride as Havertack. In tliia character Mr. P stands ucrivalhd. It was received throughout with the greatt at demonstrations of applaune. Justice compels ue to say, tbnt Mr. llamblin's untiring energy and perseverance, have made the Tark one of the most delightful and enviable theatres in the country, the crniequeuce ct which is the most unprecedented and unparallvd ?nccepa His endeavors are appreciated by a dircriminating public, wko. lor the oianaio euUrtamment* he prefents. arts luling bin cotTera with gold ? Success to the Tark. ?uwkhy Thutri ?The new drama of ' Koie Clinton" has proved must successful at this homo, and the mott enthuiiastio applause in bestowed on it every evening, particularly on the last act, in which the sceneaare most exciting. All the perforate in it do their parts moit admirably. It in somewhat invidious to particularize, where all act so well, but we must accord the higheit praise to Mwssrs Clarke, Hall. Dull. Winans. Miss Whibjm, Mrs. Sutherland, and Mrs. Jordan, who played the more prominent parts. The filece M put on the stage in fine atyle. The farce of be ' Iluppy Man" wan neit played, and Barney Will-am*' pertoimance of the happy Paddy wan mo-t admirable. Mr. Williams, during hi* present engagerent, baa added mueh to his reputation as a comedian, and we hare no doubt that he will be fully appreciated wherever he may play during his contemplated tour southward, lie will take hia farewell benefit this evening, and presents a One bill on the occasion, viz: 1 Rose Clinton," the "Irish Ambassador," "Horn to (iocd Luck." and a concert by the New OrIt una Serenaders. Mr. U. W. Smith will also dance a grand Pas dt Matt lot. Mr. Williama will play Sir Patiick O'Plenipo, and I'audeen O Kafferty, both of which characters be ia competent to plav in first rate style. The concert by the Serenadera. who bare gained mch a grtat reputation by their elegant perioral ances during ui jam tone weens, win aiso ue (juice a f? ature in the evening's performances. With such a bill, and cn t-u:h an occasion, we trust the house will be crowded in every- part. Broadway Theatre.?The bills for this theatre, last night, announced two pieces of Irish peculiarities, u Rory O'Mor?," and the ' Irish Tutor;" and no exertion on the part of the managers, was omitted to place them on the stage with appropriate effect, embracing in all the characters the talented stock company of the establishment, and presenting, in the scenery, an adaptation that reflects much credit upon the enterprising proprietor. We presume that these pieces, which formed the fundamental bails of the dramatic reputation of ono whose talents cannot be eclipsed and Kill ever be cherished in the memory of those who sympathize in his unhappy and premature fate, were designed to Introduce to the public another candidate for the crown that fell from the head of the not-to-be-imitated and ever-to-be-lamented 1'ower. TV V,,.? Via fn hroatho th? UnffllSffA And nttrfitPtn the character, In purity, of the Irishman, in all "his glory." in all his dignity, all imitation* are vain, the public are disheartened with them?and, with one or two exceptions, the spirit has fled with him who postested it. Mr. Macarthy falls far short of what appears to ur the representative of '-Rory O'More," or ' Dr. O'Toole." He possesses a fund of natural humor, which he exercises "ad lihilum," and with some tact ; but hi:- provincialisms are Intolerable, and his brogue bread, ev*n to excess. Of his musloal pretensions, tbe public are the best critic*. It is fruitless for mtr. ngt rs to expect or actors to hope for suocess, unless they can realise something more than a caricature of the honest, unsophisticated Irishman ; and we rejoice to find that a respite to such a course is inferred (rem tbe ever gratifying announcement that Mr. Murdoch will appear this evening, in the character of ' Richelieu," in which, we believe, he is no counterfeit?purtly original, and as purely American. He stands on bis owu merits, and by tllem lets hlmnelf be weighed in tbe balance of popalar estimation. National Theatre.?From pit to gallery, this hou.-e was perfectly crammed last evening, by a most respectable audience, and from the way in which the shouts of laughter pealtd forth, we should say there was not a single Individual of them but was thoroughly pleaded with tbe evening's entertainments. Yankee Hill was in his best vein, end as Return Strong, in the farce o ''C ut and Come Again," which was played first, he waB most inimitable. He certainly can personate the down-easter with as much raclness and humor as any Lctor we ever saw; he gives his words the true Yankee twang, and when he t-ujs a good thing, his jovial face se? vat radiant with tbe fun. We must net omit noticing Mrs. Chapman's very excellent personation of ine l anme nouhewur; utr pari. *u uut ? luun van, (till I i r ill in her actions. *nd tone of voice, were the Yankee all over. Mr* Chapman bit become a great favorite at the National, and is a very excellent and useful actress "New York aa It I*," the farce of the ''Yankee Pedlar," aid the burlesque of the '"Lady of the Lions'' formed the rest of the entertainments We need not say that they all went off with great eclat? as everj thing that is undertaken at the National is (lone well. To-night, the drama of the 'Green Mountain Boy." "New York as It.Is," and -'New No- ' tions," will form the bill. Mr. Mill will appear in the fiut and Isst pieces. Oriat preparations are making Ur ThankFgiving day. lirkion'i Theatre.?Last evening, the entertainments at this ehgant place of amusement were set Bp. rt for the benefit of that clever actress, Mrs. Brougham, and a well filled house was the result. The ptifirmances commenced with the amusing piece calkd 'Cuttle's Capture," in which Mr. Burton, as usual, brought down enthutiastic applause, in his inimitable conception cf the old sailor. Mrs. Brougham asbutan Nipper, was greatly applauded, and Mrs. Vernon, at- *Vrs. McStinger, was excellent. Mr. Raymond, as Tcots. was received as on former night:), with considerable approbation. The next piece was a , (ketch, called "t ounterfelt Presentments." which ! i aseed cft exceedingly well. After which, was played . 1.1.1.1. l )) Tim It.h. \t. Isrtvfhanr, kept the audience In one continued roar { 1 laughter. 1 he evening's entertainments concluded vith r.n ubfurdit},fccalled "ThoiiiMand Jeremiah in ! Atttiica, or Life iu the New World." James Hall 'J rollopi- Dickens Kuller Green, on a tour of observa- 1 t i n. luaKing a biok on America, was taken by Mr. ! lturion; mid certainly Mr. U. nag at heme, keeping the delighted audience on the laugh the whole time. '1 fcc other parts wire very good, aud the hit at the diKingttitbed tore'gsers well appreciated. This evening, the much admired and talented actress, 1 Mire I hapman, takes her bentfit, on which occasion , willle peril rmed the ' Old Knglish (ientleman." "Mu tcal Arrivals," arid " Beauty and the Beast."? ' trum this attractive bill, together with the well de- ! M lvid aent it eh# fair actress, we sincerely hope the i admirers if Ibie talented young lad; will rally up their ' friends, and give her a substantial token of their ap> | I rotation. by filling the house to overflowing. Ti?K*?ACl.C - Ol'NliVi KOVRTH Coni'KHT.?This fine I and ol mirslr sns gave, la-t evening, an'xrellent int-.ltainment. which was attended by a numerous cid fashionable rnaitnee. It is with great pleasure tl st w e ire the ta. t? for music thns invadingour city, snd we are sure thet It w ill be, one day or other, a great benefit to the community As for the talented per fGiiiiers of (JungTs band, it may be said they performed wonder*. They are tha most skilful artiste, each In Hi lino, we have ever seen In this city. Tim overture <t "/nu'jii in beautifully given, and followed by ifcc " popular Military Dance" of Lanner, and the " Illustrated Tolka,'' cf Oung'l. which are, both of tbeit, charming specimensof thope bewitching dances to wrli undi ntood in Germany Master Zabel. wh in talent in really wonderful,played, with great ability, frvi ral variations on the harp, upon a tbsme fiem the Op?ra *' " MonteccA? ? Coim/tlti," for which he was rtwarded with the moft unbounded applauee from tha delighted tudience. The " Alpina Spring Jubilee," of l>u t>g'l, is one of the prettied murctanxjif that style which we bate ever heard, it Is composed of those enchanting swUs melodies, and Hunt Art (VAet. repeat ?d ticm echo to echo on the tops of the Alps, and its n.utlcal efleets were truly astonishing By general ii quest, tbe celebrated " .".onuds from Home, ' were syaln le peated, and tbe evening concluded with the " Imt Hungarian *arch."~ after the performance of ablrh, M. t>ung'i was loudly bailed with numerous m d long continued ri.outs cf applaure tad admirati( n Tteie ccnctiU ate Indeed admirable ! T?ik Saioria Bark, under tbe direction of Hermann Kclbardt. will give tl.eir lirst c< ncert in America, this ctv ' R * t tl e Tkbernacle This hand is composed of n crt . c.ent'fic i>itifts. and tfcey ei joy a most exalted rrpfltailrn In Drtiden. Saxony, fioru whence they have CtM 1 bey will doubtitss prove their right to this reputation this evening, as their programme is oompoed cf mort txautiful pieces: such as the overture ' Is V.uette de i'ortlcl ''by Auber ; March and Overtuie 'r< m tbe " MWUutEmtr Night's Dream*," bv Men dtlrrobn; 'election* from the work*of Bellini, N'rauss, It r., t< Md?s several of M Kckhardt'c own compoeltlon*. \U n b mend thnr strangers to tbe attention of the public, confident tbat tbey will find them to be moi<t eicellent j,eiloim?rs. tuton snd ThoumOn'i Circus, Bsoadwav. ?We have frequently taken occasion to notice tbe rtry brilliant display of eqneatrlaa talent, which have gained for tbia unrivalled company so high a tavur mid popularity. The performance last evening helm a crowded houte, (Horded a gratifying pr-.of of tbe high appreciation In wh.cb their mertte are held by tbe noiuwu* patrons and aJ uieie who frf<i<H>ni i [ERA 2, 1848. this n?ll conducted circus. The company hnvagt nercusly determined to give a fr?e benefit to Measr J and M Murphy the unfortunate suferers by th fire on Surdiiy morning last. The entertainment fixed far Saturday evening. c.nd our elttxenH In gem ral will testify tin ir warm feelingi of approbation t'< as met of pnch laudable di'votiou t<> a cause, in whlc our place* of public iifnuiement will, it is presume* all evince an equal generosity. Saki>*. Lr.nt k Co., (Niai.o's ) ?As the period of termination of the appointment* of tbi? splendid ci cuk and ar* na approaches, so much the public cur oMty in this city increase". A few more entertaii meets are all that remain for the indulgence of tt grntiCrati< n of the juvenile community, anl we cai i.f t too highly admonish all clasps, to visit a scene entertainment from which no one can return unla proYfl. Zooi.ecicAL Hall ?The exhibition cf living bens and birds, at this extensive establishment, has nev been equalUd in the Uninn. Kvery thing as re^ar. ruiiirui r.urlositv can here be seen - eleuhants. lion tlgere, hj r nae. au J white beurn. Ail-led to these, a a (election of beautiful leopard*, sebras. bi aia, fci and a (treat variety of monkeys, and other rare ai interesting living animals. An excellent bra** ban under the direction of Mr Shelton, executes sever national airs, and we rhruld say. a more inctru -tii fc.eue tor youth, a* regards naturallhistory, cannot t found on this bide the Atlantic. CiMriiu'i MiNstarLs will give two concerts ti thy, vie at 3 and 8 1'. M. The great fame wbioh tbei Fingers have gained during their present HeaHon her ha* i et all the ft Iks a visiting them, and not one leavi tbeu din?atu tied They are truly a most scientii nnd original band of philosopher, and fully worU the patronage of our citizens. Nlw Room ?The band of Kthiopian Singers nnd the direction of Mr. W. E. Smith, have taken this el gunt place of entertainment for the seanon, and w nightly give most excellent concerts. The band composed of most talented musicians, and the perfon n i ' < s are of the most genteel description To-nigl their programme is both long and varied: CHtiin'i Minstrels will, this evening, as urui give oneot their entertaining concert*, and ax it will 1 Thanksgiving eve, no better wav oau be found to coi mence the holiday than by visiting Mechanics' Ha The Ethiopian style of opera is all the rage now-a-daj and Christy's Minstrels are the boys to give full nati faction in it to all who go and hear them. Mexico Illustrated.?Those who do not wish take their families out at night, will, to-day, haves opportunity of taking them in the day time to vis this most remarkable and original work of art. a J will be exhibited at quarter before three o'clock, i well an at the usual evening hour. We need only r rather that part of It through which (ion. Scott an hii> army pawed? 1* moit acourate and spirited T1 explanatory lecture, by Mr. Cowell, adds much to tt interest of the exhibition. Mei.odkon ? The entertainments at thin house are < the most pleasing nature, and the attendance niglitJ is of the most respectable kind. White's Serenader are the great features of the evening. City Intelligence. T?ir Weather.?Yesterday was several degree warmer than the previous day, and certainly a mor beautiful one has not shone since the month began In the evening the re were some clouds to the eastward but very little appearance of foul weather. Steamboat Aocideht.?The steamboat Bay Stat< while off Korwalk, on Monday night, on the way t Boston, met with an accident ?hich disabled he from proceeding on the trip^-the breaking of one of he crank pins, ller passengern were taken to their destl nation by the C. Vanderbilt. and she was yesterda, towed to this city by the Kmpire State. Rvici eii chom I)no?Kino.-()n Monday evening, a the Williamsburg ferry boat reached the foot of Soutl Sevenths treet. a man and woman fell, by accident into the river. They were Immediately rescued by i Mr Picton, and another whose name was not ascer tained. Sikuulak Death.?The Corener was called yestei day to hold an inquest on the body of a German Jew by the name of Moses Kappel, aged 42, a pedlar b trade, who was a few days ago taken before Juttla UftUOrue at me rjiee&nuccv JIUUVJC. ?uu ouuiiuibvuu u ltie magistrate on a charge of insanity. Dr. Stewar one of our experienced physicians, examined the ma and pronounced him to be insane. Yesterday mornii the keeper of the prison, on opening the cell dooi told the deceased to get -up, a* he saw him lying I bed ; lie answered the keeper, and said he woul when shortly after, on returning again to his cell, 1 saw the deceased setting up on his bunk with his pai tilooDS in his hands, apparently in the aet of putlio them on, but he did not proceed. He spok* to bin and receiving no reply, he entered the cell and too bold of him. and thua found him to be quite dt*< The most singular circumstance is, the natural po: tion of the deceased when found. He appeared to t aliTe. in the net of putting on his pantakons, i wliich I'obitiou he must have died ins'.untly without stiuggle. It is supposed to have been by disease i the heart. The inquest will be held this day. Si rrosKD Mi mpkr ?The Coroner was called to hoi id iuijueit jenierday. on the body of Owen Clark, i No. 45 Henry street, who came to his death In an ulfrs on Sunday lust, by being kicked in the abjomei trim the injuries of which he died on Monday evi slug. Yesterday on hearing of the death, ayoun man by the nsme of John Clark, surrendered bins* to the police authorities, as he was supposed to be on of the parties implicated in the death of the dec.-asei The inquest was adjourned over until this fore noji Tux Svioidk av nir. Fulto* Ferry.?It has no been ascertained that a young lady, answering th description of the one who on Wednesday nigbc U< iiitnr.tH frnm atia (if lh?> llrrwtklvn frtrrfhrjutf him ht>n mi-ted. title resided at No. 17 Harper Court, corn* of Barbairn street, Brooklyn, with her brother in lav She wus an Kngli?h lad y. aged 10 years, and had bee in this country but a few weeks, whither the w in sen by her parent*, in confluence, as they supposed, i an improper attachment to a youns man on that sid cf the Atlantic, and which produced in her mind deep melancholy. The following Is a'descrip'.ion c her prrtcn and dress, when she left home on Wednes dn> morning, and the dree.* in she ru rsuog ni/.ed on board the beat on that fatal night Stid of ordinary Mature, with dark brewn hJr and browi ejis. She was d reefed In a lilac calico dress, re( Mr'ptd rhaifl. black hood, with blue crape lining strong boots, with cloth top# and buttons, dark dral corset*, thick flannel petticoat, and mixed brown an< white wotllen stockings. From the exterior deicrip tier here given, there is not a doubt but this is th< unUrtutate young lady* bo so rashly destroyed her celf. McKemik Light Guard ?A target company bear icg the above cume, and commanded by C%pt. Mo Kencie, passud tke HeraM office yesterday aftsinoon They are a fine looking carps. and moved in tin military etjle. Lectures on Political Ecowomt a*j> the Pnr.sen Si air oi- Okkat Britain.?We understand that W J. Birch. Esq., associate of the late Anti-Carn Leagui and Director of the Manchester (England) Meohanic Imtitnte will deliver a lecture, this evening, on th above subjects, in the large room of the Howard Houne curi.fr of Grand street and Broadway. Ilrooklyn Intelligence. DiFnor ii ? Ifuuaiici.? Mr. Murphy, who acoidonta1 ly fell lrmi the fourth itory to the cellar ot Mr. Peck' new tulld'cg. in f ulton street, on Saturday last, ha since died ol the injuries reoeived. Dr.*iii or thk Nkwjman.?Mr. Singleton, th blind newsman, at F ulton ferry, where he had stooi dally for several years, died on Saturday lust, of sma! pox. L?w Intelligence. Svprime Cot'bt, srkciai. 1'kkm, Nov. !iO. ? Befor Judge Kd meeds jJicittont - Hamabas Huntll et al. adsm Jnmtt V* l<Mine.? Kxcepticns to answer allowed; motion to dia ?t'lv* Injunction denied. Piitlol County Bank vs. Jeremiah Jackton - -MctiO to strike rut deinuirer. as frivolous denied; the com plaint being defvotlve, In not averring that plaintlll were organized as well as Incorporated under the lai of Vasiacburettr. Jhr.ti .1. I'aiicn < $. Niiliolat Miller el al ? Motioi to srt a~.de roni lalnt. for mere formal mistakes in it which plaintiff cffered to correct, but the defendant refused to alio*: the mistakes not aflectin* the tub stautial right* of defendants. may be disregarded. un d?r Mctlin 101 of the code. Motion denied, witl costs. AUr harl ?1rgfle i?. Tiratl Van Berg A ?Where a bil in <|Ui?y wen fihd before the lit of Ju'y lact and thi subj it ca Issutd. but not served till aftir that day tela to be a good commencement of a suit. under thi t< ru.t r pr*rtice. Motion to ?et aside oomplaint denied without coita. Maria (iaifuil t? JtUxander Uurftil.?Marriage do dared null and void. Jonathan Krarn tt al. vt Hartiry Cent tt al -Thi extcutor ought to apply thu whole of the income o tklr c n? fouith of the estate to the uw of B. C.'s fami I); and the petition is therefore granted as to three lt'urtb* of the Income; that three-fourths the executor re authorised to pay to B. C., for the use of his famllj Ed the lemalnini' quarter to Mrs. Saunders. Si rstwa Cci-tiT, Not. 21 ? f>?nrrat Term ? Pr.' sent. Juftlces McCcun. Hurlburt and Kdwords ?Th < cart tret to-day and took up the calendar Sptiia T?rm ? I rein nt. Justice Harris.?His honor was occu t ied with special motions No case of Interest was htwcter, csllcd. COMMOB I'lla?.1Not. 81.?Before Judge Vlshoeffer.Smtth ii. Cca.?"Ibis came. reported In yeaterday'i litrald, iu given to the jury thin afternoon, who rendend a verdict for the plaintaiff Tor flOO Tie cauie of Huntrr and othm m then taken op, which wai an action to recover the freight of a ijuautlty of granite shipped from qulncy to this port, and ?a* not finished when the Court adjourn*!. Before Judge IngraliHlii ? Robttl Jnntt 11. (Ac Mayor and tfhtrt ofStw York.?This cause wa" given to tb? jury to day >11* honor charged that the de fendants could not be'made liable for raising < entre street, that they could only be held liable for the surface water that flowed Into the basement* of the pltintifl's bouses from Fearl street, and the damage "onr<<|uent thereupon. tie aleo, told the jury that II they believed water or damp rote frum the floor* of plaintiff's basements, and that If the walls of his Leui? wert Oacaged thereby, the U-fondaaU would LD. TWO CENTS. i- not be held liable. The jury fuund a v-rdlct for de?. fen dentil fer f 400 damage* 'rt At C?Before Judge Dlly.-lfatiai Corpus Cant?In lie Mri. Jinnu Jiuitm.?Thle nuttcr cna'e Up tbl* morning for final adjudi,r ca'lon. but, upon motion of vlr. Austin'* counsel, It ^ was further postpoawd until to morrow morning, to '> procure the testimony of Dr Mott. or Htetens, In relation to tbe state of Mro. Austin's health. ,e Corrt or Onitmt Sr??ioi?, Not. 21 ?B?fore th? r.~ liecrrder and Aldermen MoK night and Crollu^ '* Pica of Guilty ? Jamo* Pheleo pleaded guilty to a charge <f petit lareeDy. In stealing a watch worth 16, '* Item Adam Delarue 1 Iih ( on:t sentenced the prl soner to the pe nl'rritlary for 8 months. n* The car vf Ifin. Darlington, till a 1 Hriilol Hilt, Indieted with (iowct. Murray and (.'lark*r>n on nharg? cf herniary. In breaking Into the store of Mr Nanerjr, No fcti and S8 Pin# street., on the 221 of Si>pfi"iab*r t Inst. wa? put dfT until the flMt Wednesday of U?c?ud1h bar. partly on account of the abort tiui? reiriilniag la is, this t?im. abd partly on account of a difficult y in getre ting accinpatfDt jurv to try the cause thirweek In > . o UFfi|urnt'e of ttai* disposition bt lug mvle of tb? Ditid ltrgttn rait- th" District Attorney bad no bualnew d. riady to go on with: and the Court therefore adjournal td till Wtdnetdny morning at 11 o'clock. '* Cot'HT Calitnijkr, thik Day.? Common Pltaa?Part )B 1-07,188.143,146.147 41, 73 i.75 83. 179, 115, 117, 107, 3< 8.?Part 2?144 lf>4. 160. 84, 88, ?, 22, 108, liO, 118, >- 148. 01, 28 68, 00,82, 84 30. ' Covht oi ArPKAL*?No\kmhcr Tum.-Friday, Nor. ?t 17.? (.'tail f Judge Jewett announced that to day was * j*" day fcr the hearing of motion*; thereupon the following 10 motions were made ri/. :?SyWester (Mark, appellant, 'y th. John Rowling, jr . tuxvivor ol Joseph Howling, impended with Horatio (?. Warner, et al.. respondent*, ?r 'ith Judicial District. Wiu. Craft*, attorney for ap e- pellants. H II Van Schaick. attorney for respondents, ill Motii n by H C. Van Suhaick, counsel for respondent, is to put cause on calendar Ordered placed on foot of I Mitfliul nluinlilT in ^rr.ir u? Th> lit l'eople. defendant* in error. J R. Anderson ,attorney fox plaintiff in error; >1 Shelden, Ksq., Dirftrlot At.j torcey. for the Pei>ple. Motion by A. C. liririwold, iJ L?<i . of counsel for plaintiff in error, to pu cause on _ calendar Ordered piaeed on foot of calendar. Judge II* Beardhley heard on pait of appellant in ouusu No. 13, and clescd. Saturday. Not. 18. No. 16. Mr. Ruger ' cloned hid argument on the motion referred to Satur day, and Mr. Cem-tock cloned. The motion mad* in No. 18 instead of No. 7, an stated yesterday, ffo. ?? 17. James Cox. appellant, vs Hiram Ciift, respondent; ia George K Comstock for appellant, B. Davis Notoi for j1 respondent. This cause exchanged places with No. " '20. The Trustees of Hamilton College, appellants, rs. M Alvan Stewart, respondent. Kirk'.and % i)icon for appellants, L R. Marsh for respondent. The argu"J n.ent of this cause opened by Mr. C. P Kirkland. Mr. L R. Marsh Correspondent until the adjournment of 10 the court. ? Syracinc Star. le Another gumpbe at Like, as Kefi.ectkd in >f the Case of Medora Werstkr.? We published y je? terday. a somewhat romantic account of the advens tures of one Medora Web.?ter, as ahe is called, and appended a very affectionate letter from a Mississippi cotton planter, In wbich he offered his heart, band and cotton to the adorable Medora. in case she would accept hie offer of marriage. In the aame artiole it was s stated that Medera has not been seen or heard of sinoe o a day or two subsequent to the trial of Mrs. Mead, for i. ner adduction. as we nave accidentally learned son* I, additional facts in relation to the singular prosecutions with which Medora la connected, we giva them , below, as an illustration of ' life " In a phase not geq nerally visible to the pubiie. Maria Webster. aa she wu r christened, or Maria Medo a Lincoln Webster, as aha r calls herself, la a very pretty and intelligent girl, wbo i. was born in Montviile, Me . In the year l&Jfl. Her . parent* now reaide at Kaat Thomaston in that 8tat?. They being poor, Maria, or Medora in she calls herself, at tke age of seventeen or eighteen, left home, came to ? Massachusetts, and was engaged In various cotton fivc. tories. She came to Boston from Lowell, and went to '? Lowell from Springfield. Shortly after h?r arrival hara, 1 the prosecution against Mr* Mead was commenced, and at the same time another indictment, charging Mr. Kills, a constable, and Mrs Mead, with attempting to hire her to leave the city and not testify in the first r, cafe. was found. The story she told, aad on which y the grand jury founded their action, wm a rehearsal of i? such wrongs, and HUch a detail of virtue struggling iy with vice, that the grand jurors, in their indignation t, hit their lips, pulled out their handkerchiefs, wiped .D away a struggling tear or two. and voted the Mils ? ig When the first indictment was tried, the aiime affecting ?, story aa told the grand jury, was toli upon the stand; In the court room was as still aa If Mr. Cboate had been d, addressing the jury on a murder case, and some of the le b'hoys behind the bar clenched their fists, shwok their ?- bumhes of lives at Mrs. Mr-ad. and would probably >g hare vented their wrath upon her orally, if in no Q, other manner, had they not feared arrust for oonk tempt. Of course it was necessary to break down her 1. testimony in order to clear the defendant, and sundry I- w itnwses testified that sha wa< a notorious liar,; that ?e she had been turm d away from hei boarding bou?e at n SprirgfMdin consequence of bad conduct; that she * a was a prostitute, a thief, f. c Those who had screwed of their lmigioaticn up to the highest point, now put on their l.ats, gave Medora a look of oontempt, and left, [j the interest of the scene having passed. Interest in the afiair would have cMti d here, hut that the jndiot,y meet against Mr. F.liia hr.d not yet been tried, and it a was mcerk'iry to prepare the evidenoe, jiro andeo'i.ln this case Mr Jonathan Whipple, oonstable *ote<l X on the part cf Medora. and Mr. Klifl looked a^ter hli If own defence. Both were undoubtedly diligent, Mr ,, Ellis to sustain his reputation aa a citizen and a publ,? / a W. /I Ma U:? a. ?l-_ I iiv iiuwn. niivj .*?i. ?r iu runituo lUt) proBMH* , tiona. As we stated jesterday. n tew days after the 6'sttriil .Vfilira TtK D(?hrrx to ke found, and she * hin Lot Utd ni'U linrx. There ia a strong probability, l? hcae\er. that she went to New York, for Mr Kills recened. a few d*ys alter her absence, a letter from n Naclnia New Hampi-hlre written by a man wbo pro!r poFtd to go to New York with Medora, If Mr. ' kills would tend on lund<* for him and her to ? travel with, and he urged as in inducement \ fir Mm to comply with the request, that in oase he (.Id to. Medora would not be in Boston to testify 4 against him. In the course of Mr Ellis's enquiries * with a view to the collection of evidenee in hit* da,r fence, he found that there were many persona who '* would testify to the bid reputation of Medora; that the lion. John D McCrate. of Maine, whom she claim8 ?e an Ptcie, was not a relative of her*; that her faJ tbar war tot, n<r had he ever been, matter of a vessel 1 ni.uitd MedriHar.il several other of her stories be j* f< ur.d to be false. Kurthermore, he found a person ? who would testify that Medora had said she expooted 1 to get about two thousand dollars out of Mr. Ellis, a* hush rccney There may be those wha will believe 9 tbat .Vidota has been hired by Mr Ellis to absent herftU'. tint, money bis overcome her original det^n). cstiob to punUh those wbo would have ^.^rued hex ol virtue; but others are undcubte^y t,f opinion that - ?l.e expected in the out-etrelieve Mr. K. of some of i. t!s fui) las' funds, as. ce is known t? be a man of oono : Miii rablt* (.rojsrty und that virtue had bJt little ts do *itB the matter. The offer made in the letter r num pnruus, m pruui iriiit Sfl? WW Willing 10 r take coDfld^rabljr Je*fl than two tbou**nd dol)?if. wfcirb offer wa* probably made from h?r ?ap.? position that .Mr. filli* would stand trial, In which ? caie -hit would get nothing Such trick.i ar? aot , er.tireiy new. and large xuui* have been uadoubt' idly paid as hufh money by persons who wore unwilliEi< to haye their character! overhauled'' la a court tf justice. With reference to the Migsiinlppt maa. who fell in love with Mtdora from having seen the * I ifprrte in the newspapers of the Mead trial, who he u I' we do not knew, nic re than that his letters bear the 3 postmark,'- Vickt-burg." and that letters bearing the ' New York" p^tmark. dated about the earn* time, e strooglj resemble each other l> certain peculiarities of i handwriting One written subsequently to that pub. 1 iUhed jeiteiday. and directed to \irs .Vlead, IndinatM I that suspicion ha.* began to haunt the mi ad of the , unknown lever. The following in an extract froin it:?% lluting re?d in the |*|<ersan aciooatof a ttial of 'abduction, s ii. mb.ih you wj? ct? <?f th? p.'fty roncerned,or rather on the A I il< tcihr, M .-,i Ja?d' r* It cbster, as 1 learn from a perusal of tlia | r^foittof the trial, brings an action a^ninst yon f?r false re pre i. units to decoy her nway fp m he* laborious ouanpaUon for i- the | ur| s? iif ( rostituthn or adduction. My objoet, dear iir.dwni, in send'i>g you this epistle, is to a>ceram frosn you in a (itLiuti, vcrae.ty, and honor, whether jou conscientiously benne t^it Misr \ichettr las cur to your knowledge ?r belitf I" sttul tachaste In her eocdu.it, at > oor t.ouae, or otherwlae. My ' iL.intkne were to marry her before the comrofoceintut of au* ctierjeai; tat l can t.vur tuflcr mjeelf to fco deceived by one I nlosing to retain that \irti?? which few now a day^ are pjaa i*M(d ot I want y tir opinion sincerely acd trvuiuliy as re uaicsthe facts mauve to her character and standing in society. ^ ltuve freijnto'l} yir ted jour liouae duiing my temi> .r.iry visit* to n< sii n, Jtll,Me c ufdent yon do But know ir e. M tit* to sne :.t VI. kfl?; r, Min n.ipi i, and let roe know all th |.i?rticnlar? cc reermn* k?r, and where she is. and what ?hu l? dofn.'. I am I < <ttiwny..u would tot try toir.jui? her if she did a/t desire is, Adien. 1 J he letter postmarked ' New York," and which Mr. f kills thinks is In th<i nm? han dwriung a* the ViekaIvr* letters, Is dirtcted to hidi, and contain* the fol\ lowitg language:? , "'The triar, low,and dir'y game yoo hare plnred in the Hits W ebster case, dmrves to lw slaropea wkh rf|r ach jrnl cinteopt, &Ld I ruch diubt it ?ur; icenea could be tolerated here, and yuu must tun it battened before sn awful tribunal to answer." 9 A* there letters w<re written at about the name f time judging from the dates, one could not hare been written in New York and the other In Vicksburg, If . mitten by the ssnie perron. Mr. t.liia thinks they 8 were all written here, and lent to the points whera r they are poetiLsrki d, for purposes of deception. ' V hat we hate written with regard to this singular affair has been dene In order to illustrate a scene or J two in life underthe suiface; and what we have stated I ale mutters thut tnve been testified to In Court, or Mr, Mill* and Mrs. Meld been tried. Mr. MlUexjjIains ' Ms con nection with M< dora's case rery satUfaoturily. lliiljlMn Mtiid solicited him to get h?r out of her houre. she bating become disguxted with Medora'a bail cc Lduct He Fay* that the ouiy time he ever saw her before he was iudictnl. *?? on a certain occasion, ?Liti he offend to a-sist her to go to h*r horn* in ' Volne, tBil that km a: her own reqaast. Att?r the it'Jictn.ent. he did not lee h>r at all Two or threw questions very natural'? suggested itn>m?elve? in reUtion to thin matter Where I* Vedora now! VVaa hi' hired to leave the city, ai d If the mi, bv whom' i i . ? Medna. who si* n:fn'h? ago wa* entirely uzikno-rii out tf the circle of her acquaintances in ttie cotton factories. in now the sulject of nearly ?< much conT*-r>ation as General Taelor. Hundreds of doitnr* , have been espended. arid hundreds of mile# travelled i OTtrcn ber account, and after all, nobody know* wb?re she is. why she wehtaway and who hui hef.? Jkmuin Timu, A'??. 21.