Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 3, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 3, 1846 Page 2
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T3 :\v YORK HERALD. New York, Friday, April .'I, 184#. Notice to Shipmasters. W's h0| otbat captains of rssssin arriving at this port will not deliver any chipping li?t?, ne? ?paperv, news, or pur. els intended lor this office, to sty parsons other than the Now York pilots, or Cept. ttobeit Silroy, of onr BSWS IISOt. The Vt ecbly Herald. The riVUy Herald will be ready at the usual hour to moi r tw iroriiirg. All t. - ? ? ? of tho waek-the lata European intelli f ? rcc !,: !?sps that by the steamer Unicorn - the inter etfiug drti.itaa ia Congress, iucluding the speeches of fvt -'ier, Cass ond Benton?en excellent picture of a r voiutionaiy patriot prepaiing the mind oi hi* only daughter, a beautiful girl, with a high forehead, for emi gration to Orsgon, Ac., Ac , will be given in this num ber. Capiea in wrappers will he rold at sixpence each. Tits Next foreign News. The recent news irom England by the Yorkshire, received by ua exclusively, and published ia Wed ne?d :y*s Htrald, his whetted the appetite of the community for the news by the Unicorn. This vessel has now been at sea fifteen days, and may be hourly looked for. Her news will be four teen da> t.l iter than that brought by tha Yorkshire, and will, :n al! probabil ty, contain the settled and d liberately formed opinion of the English public a id pr. iB, and perhaps, also, that of Parliament, on the retusal of the American government to submit tb * Oregon question to arbitration The news will, therefore, be of the utmost con sequence, as from its lone and character, an opinion miy probably ba formed of the maintenance or nun-maintenance of peace between the United States and England. It will also accelerate or post pone the forming of commercial enterprises which have been suspended for a long time past. The n wa will bebrouehtto tins city by express, and will probably be published in the Herald imme diately after it is received, or as soon as in any oth er paper. 1'toe Emigration to Oregon?The bull for a ' Settlement of the U?f? Ion. Although our government at Washington, so far as we are advised, have made but little progress toward* a settlement of the Oregon question, yet there is one phase of it which, in the four months that Congress has been in stsrion, has undergone a great uinl important change. Th? question has two great phases?the one regards our rights in Oregon, and the ai iu il ultimate possession of its territory. ; The other looks to the various effects growing out of the discussion and agitation of the subject, as upon our foreign intercourse and relations, particu larly with France and England; upon business of a'l kinds, both domestic aud foreigu, and al.-o upon our domestic politics,upon which the farther the "abey ance" of the settlement of the qu-siion is thrown, the greater will be the mischief. As regards the latter phase, the sooner the matter is settled definitively the better?whether with the notice given or without, it matters not, so it be settled. Ujnm the other phase oi th<* question we have a few rematks to make. We say the. position of the question has under goes a great cltange. It has been discussed and argued before the people. The discussions and ar guments have been followed by a universal convic tion in the popular mind that our right and title to the territory ol Oregon, is clear and unquestionable up to forty-nine degrees; and very few ot those disposed to emigrate to Oregon, doubt the perfection ol our title op to fifty-four forty. In regard to title, pOHCestion, occupation, and actual improvement, will probably turn out to be about " nine points."? Possession can only be secured by emigration. An teccdt ntly to discussion and argument, there was no emigration. But pari passu with discusaion and argument, has proceeded emigration, just as the waters ot the canal fellow the spade and crow-bar. Tli ? reason i6 obvious Emigration would not go to Oregon to settle upon lands with an uncertain tenure. But just as fast a3 you demonstrate the va lidity and security of tenure, so fast will emigration occupy the territory. The free choice of selection, and the certainty of holding the soil in fee simple, ere abundant inducements to draw emigration eaough to occupy every ICO acre farm in Oregon, in an mcred.bly short space of time. And so far as the "sovereignty" of Oregon is concerned, we ap prehend that this is the possession which will con stitute the most impregnable title. Now, we take the ground that previous to Presi dent Polk's administration there was but little popu lar knowledge ol our rights in Oregon. Since the first of last December the subject has been fully and ably discussed in committee of the whole Union ? Conviction of the validity of title has followed dis cussion. And emigration will as certainly follow conviction. And sovereignty will, must, follow emi gration It is very probable that emigration will not go north of forty-nine. This line is, and will be, the boundary. Whether it be too far north or too far south, the calm, sober judgment of futurity will de cide. We only remark, that if it bo too lar south, upon the whig party must be the responsibility ? But for their opposition, the democrats would have gone lor fifty-four forty, and assumed all respon s.bilities that might have resulted from that posi tion. As it is, the democratic party must come down to tortv-nine; for it they cannot frame an ar gument to convince their whig fellow-cituens, how can they expect that their arguments thould con vince an ambitious rival 1 Believing, as the whigs do, that the British title north of forty-nine is better i than ours, they must, ol course, regird it as tres pi?s to settle there. It would, therefore, be contra ry to conscience and moral slnse, first to commit a trespass, and then compel the whigs to fight tor it. The duty of diplomacy is plain. It must settle the Oregon bound try with the least possible delay. Upon legislation devolves an equally important du ty, town?tofueuitate emigration to Oregon. Dis cuisioaand argument have fulfilled their task. It nov remains tor legislation, by the erection of block house forts?the organization of dragoons to protect the traveller?the construction ol roads and bndgee?the establishment ot a mail?and various other measures?to secure a full and rapid tide ol emigration to Oregon. Help and encourage our hirdy Western pioneers to r move to Oregon, and when transplanted there, with the rifle in one hand, and the United States Hag in the other, the sovereignty cannot be long in " abeyance " Indeed, c -mvinced ae they now are, that a valid title ie in the United States, there needs no pre-emption or any other law to invest the settlor witn title to his quar t-r section. Their own indigenous Oregon Legisla ture ctn efficiently and conclusively regulate all such nutters. In this view, it is to be hoped that Congress will immediately devise some means to encourage the hardy sons of the United States to emigrate to Ore gon?to fill up that section of the continent with brave and determined spirits. Ockan Stsam Ships ?The Hibernia, Capt. Har rison, left Boston ?n Tuesday afternoon for Hali fax and Liverpool, with one hundred and twenty ni'sengers, forty thousand letters, six m agon loads of Heralds and o:her newspapers, and despatches for our ministers in London and Paris. Of the passengers, one hundred nnd eighteen proceed to Liverpool, and ol these, fifty-eight, or n-arly one half of the whole, are set down in the list us being from New York ; and it is said that every berth in the ship was taken, and that several applications for passage had to be denied. This is a significant (act, and it would not be a disagreeable piece of business to have a line of steam ships start from this port. We must, how ever, bide our time The Rhode Island Ki.ect.o:*.?We have re ceived returns from Providence. The law mid order, or Alg'rmr, candidate had a majority of 297 pver the Dorriteu ?h t.trr Kf-BCTtojt?!)?fAt.eArTox?.?Some of fhe present officers of the city are not acting, of late, in a manner which will at ali conri j<-e to their re election to power, on the Itth of April next. Our reader? will recollect the Alma Houae investigation, which took place a few month# aince, and resulied' in the discovery of the fact that bad oil and worse tea were purchased for the Alma Houae, at the ratea which should be paid for good article# of the kind Another interring aflatr, somewhat of the same nature, has of late taken place in the charging of Mack Oakley, superintendent of public building# with gross abuse in the discharge of his various da' ties. A communication to this effect waa received by die Board of Aldermen on Monday evening, from the Mayor. It appear# that Mr. Oakley baa been in the habit of receiving trifling sums, of five, en or twenty dollar#, from persons to whom he had E TT forci,yj?b?- I- b? examination e the Mayor, Oakley stated that these sums ere received as a recompense for the loan of mo ney# belonging to the city, which he had made to persons wishing to carry on contracts. It eeerns also that Mr. Oakley has kept his ac counts with the city literally in a very loose atate, upon pieces of paper, and with a pencil. IThe Mayor meet unhesitatingly declares his belief that Mr. Oakley had other account booka, winch have been kept out of eight. Mr Oakley was dismissed from his office by the Board of Aldermen. We shou d think the present Corporation had done enough to be able to retire upon their laurel# What with the A'ms House frauds, that of Mr. Oakley, "them gloves," and a variety of other small matters of the kind,we should think the people would be ful ly well satisfied of -heir capacity and honesty as public servants. The fourteenth of April will, we fear, make bad work with them. In the meantime, too much praise cannot be awarded to his honor the Mayor, who has not I feared to search out and expose these frauds, though ?' in his own party, but has dihgenijy done his work, l.ke an honest man and a faithful magistrate. Mav we never have a worse one. The Mayor has now till the 14th of May next to bring to hght more of these rascally frauds We presume by that time he will have the city caildron uretiy well cleaned out, so that the party who next come into power can have a clear field in which to i commence operations. Immigration during March -The following is the li.-t of arrivals from foreign ports in the month of March? From Ore.t Britain ? " Havre " Bremen . ..V.'.V ' " ' alo Rotterdam ???? " Hamburg " Other poi ta \\\ \\\ ' ' j ]j( Total paaaengera In the month of February only 770 passengers ar rived zn tins city from all foreign ports, making an increase for March of about five fold. Ia the present state of things between this coun try and Great Britain, whence a large portion of the emigrants come, these statistics are very interesting, i In one single month nesrly four thonsand p-rsens have left thetr homes and all the tender associations winch cling about it; have bidden adieu forever, probably, to their native noil, and have come with their wives, their little ones, their dollars and sinewy arms, to take up their abode in the repub lic of the United States. This amount of immigration will probably be very much increased during the ensuing summer.? i Owmg to the annexation of Texas, the probabl# I annexation of California ere long, and the prospect ! of the establishment of our claim to "the whole or none," a wide field for the settlement of emigrants j will be opened. The most fertile tracts of land in I those countries will be ready for selection, and the ! emigrant, if iudustrious and careful, wi.l, in a short ' time, find himself transported from the noisome, I daik and dangerous mine, or the confining manu factory, into a little Eden which has sprung up at the touch of his own hund. I If the commercial policy of Sir Robert Peel pre- j vails, we doubt not that great numbers of British Bettlers in Canada will leave that cold country and remove to the sunny climes of Texas, Oregon, or California, where they can cultivate wheat under much better auspices than at present, and be able to send it to England at as chenp rates of duty. The statistics of immigration during the present ' year will, in this view, be very interesting to the patriot, the man of the world, and the philosopher. Opening of tub Fashionable Season?Tub De mocracy in an Uproar.?We give, in another co lumn, xn account of ag and pitched battle between the barn-burners and the hunkers of the democratic party of Albany county. It was a terribly funny af fair. It appears that the harmonious democracy had as sembled at New Scotland to make nominations for delegates to the State Convention,when the old spite between the barn-burners and old hunkers broke out afresh; and the result was a general fight, in which the old hunkers were routed, with damaged heads and broken crockery. lathis delightful mt let Prince John Van Buren figured cotwpicuously, and likewise other gentlemen. When the rumnr reached the Legislature, Mr. Watson asked leave to offer a resolution, which was read, rs follows t? HonWJohrn V.n ihh* th? Attorney Oansral, the Aitn'r^ Pik ? ln conn?*i?n with the Di.trict Andrew J. Colv.n, and at Adam A fuPfcJ P.? ? eomrenUou held M..PP . . f t Al' uy county, on the 31 at of Match juit past. and ??? tl.a aider, abetter, and eucour ager of over on. huud.vd toW.ua who heat and .er.relr wourded tb. Hon. Albert Oailup. Meter*. Lawrence \ an D ji-n, Hungerlord. Pbelpe, Jewell Van O'l PsW Z'n Wle sr-dother.: and wherei, u'S tepo ud wa. killed o. tb.YaW.X ??d OU**y iL] -U^efo7eOUIllj,,d' "h# n?* Resolved, That this Ae.embly alect by ballot a com. m.ttea of three, wbo .ball havi pow.rtoVend oflhP11 Wh? ,h'11 iu?**t,k?t# the conduct Heneral in cooneaion witb the afore taouw" proceedinge, and r.poit tb. a.m. to tbia To this Mr. Chase objected, on the ground that it was a matter that belonged to the Grand Jury. So the resolutiou could not be received. The fact appears to be, that ihere ia no adhesive principle now a days in political parties; and until common honesty becomes more of a constituent clement in politics than it is at present, we may look for such disgraceful scenes as the above to be of frequent occurrence. What an admirable opportunity the whiga will now have to sweep the State at the next election! Will they understand how to manage their cards 1 We shall see. HtTDfo* Strbkt Rail Road.?The public would like to know what ia tha cause of the delay in making the report prepared by the committee of ! the Board ot Assistant Aldermen, upon this iropor- ? tant and necessary road. We understand the report is highly favorable, and it would be gratify ing to those interested to have it acted upon as soon as possible. Citizens living in the upper part ol the west side of the city, are entitled to a rail way, to facilitate travel to and from their re aidencrs, and for the purpose of doing away with the own.bus nuisance, which is getting to be almost . beyond endurance. Broadway is literally jammed full of these noisy, clumsy vehicles, and some mea sure must be soon adopted to reduce, or at least to prevent an increase of their number. There are two railways running into the very centre of Lon don, and the benefits the citizens of that city derive from these roads, may be inferrari from the f.ict ttiat, in 1315, more than twenty millions of passengers were conveyed over them. The shape and size of New York will soon require similar facilities lor getting from one end oi the city to the other. 09" The President of the United States has re cognized Edward R. Roll, aa Consul of Hamburg, for the port of Mobile, Ala. 09* The amount of Treasury Notes outstanding on the 1st mat., was $638,464 88. Tit* Right* cy Woim.?W# not long linoe took oeession to urge our view# reapeeting the re strictions iuij>osed upon the rights of married wo men by the ancient Engliih common law, which in moat of the States is still retained. Since the pub* lication ot that article, the Legislature of Ohio has passed an act lor the protection of the rights in question. Among other provisions we find the fol lowing, viz 1. The real estate of the wife, whether inherited, giv en or deviled by deed or in tiuit, is protected in ell form* ae&inst the creditors of the husband-not for the wit* only, but for lb* heirs of ber body. 3. The personal property, such a* stockr, money, Ius., (which the buiband has not actually converted to his own n??) is protected against his creditors. 3. The furniture and household goods, bought with money of the wife, or given, or devited to her own use, eaniint be taken lor debts contracted by the husband. 4. The interest of the husband in the estate of his wife cannot be conveyed, escept by deed, properly acknow ledged, lie. This set, however, does not take effect against the debts contracted during the marriage ?f ih* wife, and before tbe passage of this act Tiub is the progresa of the reform. Alabama, Kentucky, and Ohio have just ti ken ground for the defence ot the weaker sex agair ist the oppreaaions of avaricious husbands. What fitate will bs tbe next to advance in the cause of jty tice 1 The marriage tie is an honorable one, and conducive to the well being of society; but there can be no substantial reason why marriage shov Id beggar a woman by depriving ber of all right bo her own property, and placing it under t'ue sole control of her husband. All the propevty of the wife, whether real or per sonal, should be under the mufjpl regulation of both the parties to tbe maritalcontract. Women are pro bably capable of managing their own affairs, but they have very little chanoe to do so. Theatrical and Mu?lc;?l? ftaax Theatb*.?" Alexander the Or eat" war pro Jtresd last evening at the Park Theatre, Mr. Vandenhoil personating the mighty oouqnsror. The houee wae crowdou by an intelligent audience, and the applause wae discriminating throughout the acting of the play, which was put upon the stage in a manner highly credit able to the management of the theatre. No one could fail to admire the admirable sceni: effect. The opening scene-tho camp of Alexander, with a panoramic view of Babylon?the entrance ot Alexander into tho miglity city, seated in his car of triumph, and attended by his lords, soldiers, Ac ?the royal banq let, where Clyttaa is ilainby the hand ef the phrenxied king?the hang^ag rardens of Semiramis. with the view of Babylon by moonlight?and the royal pal.ee, were indeed imposing ind effective, end added much to the interest of the i>Jay These scenes were all painted from Martinfe ce lebrated pictures, and are worthy tho admiration be itowed upon them The costumes, decorations, war like instruments, Ac . were oil correct, and seive.lto embel lish, ss well as stamp the imprest of reality on the characters and aceues of a by goue age. "Alexan der the Great," as produced lost night, is, in fact, cne of the most gorgeous and effective pageants we h:ive ever witnessed. Of the acting, we feel bound to speak in teima of unqualified praise. The character o! Alexander, in the hands of Mr Vaodenhoff, was as finely conceived as it was boautilully executed Mrs. Biand's Siatira, Mrs Abbott's Boxana. and Mr. Bar rv's ( lytuj.were allexcellent. At the conclusion of the performs nee, the load and enthusiastic cheers of the su Jieuce brought Mr VanJenholf before the curtain, Who iddressod them nearly aa follows :? " Ladies and Gentlemen?I very willingly obey your iall this evening, for the puipose of saying a few words o you, truching this play. The management have pre ented the tragedy of "Alexander tho Great," not be au." they think iU language or it* plot is of the most ?erfect kind -, but because it efTords an opportunity of Lowing you what pleaaed our forefathers years ago. nd affords still some opportunity lor scenic display, and me acting. With that view they have produced it with ,11 the effect possible, and it tbey hove succeededi* ?leasing you for tho hour, they fare amply rewarded.? for the kindness you have nhown to me, personally, adtes and gentlemen, I sincerely thank yon " Notwithstanding the aomewhat turgid style, there are -lasiages of singular beauty, and images of Eastern on finality and dming, in this piny, which have been ranch ind deservedly admired ' Alexander the Great will >e repeated tbia evening, with the comedy of The Stage-at ruck Vaokee," in which Mr. Marble plays Dig- ,? rory. This gentloman has become a great favorite with the audience, and hi* niirth-provoking perform- j inces have proved e great feature during the week, I His benefit takes place to morrow evening, and we hope I ;0 see the theatre crowded to its utmost cepacity. , OrEistno of the New Greenwich Theatre.?This I slegant and classical litUe theatre opened last night with jrent tclal, under the able management of Measn. Myerg | ind Tomliuson. Notwithstanding the multiplied difflcul j ies of a first night, the performances were such aa *o ; five tha highest satislaction to a vary large and , lighly respectable eudienoe, and to sffoid a sure g uer- I ui?y of Juture excellence and superiority The coin pa- , it is excellent, and eontsius some first rate performers, >eifect in their art, without any of mediocrity. The play | >t ? Romeo and Juliet" was well performed throughout i The Jniiet of Mrs Crisp wsi a great performance, full ?f nature, feeling, pathos and beauty. Mist Crisp per formed Romeo with admirable skill: In some part* she | tees truly great, though her voice was uatuially es-me what too feminine for the pert. Mr Gotten, a. Me rem . tio displayed ex inordinary talent; he is, indeed, en act or ol whom famo, thougn it has said much, has not said ?nough. Alter the performance, Mr. Grattan cams for ward leading Mies Ellis and Mrs.Criip.in accordance with the clamorous demands of the aun.enoe. Ho mede a . speech which, for its good sense, modesty, and Am da- j livery, would be onough to stamp him as an excellent orator, besides a first tato performer. Upon the wliole. it is one ol tho best companies in its feuf enttmiU, and , In point ot talent in the city The play a ill be repeated , tonight, and we aie eonfiJenta discerning public will reward the meritorioua management, and taleuted act jrs and actresses with a patronage commensurate with their nigh deserts. Bowert Thbatib.-??' Iranhce" waa again presented est night, together with " EUa Rotenburg," end the ?Idiot Witness," in which Mr. J. R- 8cott, Mrs. Oeorge ; loses, Coney and Blanebard, Mr. Collins, Davenport. Clarke, and othera, together with Rockwell and Stone's equestrian company, appeared. A full and fashionable audience were in attendance. To-night the " Bowery'' 3 resents a voit attractive bill, inciudire "Jvsnhoe," ? Damon and Pythias," and the inimitable comedy of ? Dead Shot." Mr. C R Thorne appears aa Pythias, (for the firat time in many years.) and Mrs. Tnorne as Ce lantbe. This hill cannot fail to drew e very full audi ence. Jack Shepherd is in rehearsal, and will soon be produced. , Bowery AnrHiTiiEATEE.?The cepacity of thia house . seems insufllcient to supply places to those who would wllli'jgly psy double prices of admission to obtain deal rable aeats at this establishment. This place was over crowded last night, and the performauces were of the highest older of superior excellence. On 8atnrdsy af j ternoon a performance is to be given for the conveni ence of families aod the little Juveniles thereto attached. I Hernand z, the greatest equestiisn living, is to appear on Monday night. A rich and varied hill is offored for this evening Mosely, Master Aymar, Madame Oaru- I nar. Pentland, with the ponies, are to appear this even- | ing. Go early if you would obtain seats. Palmo's Opera Heuar..?At this popular place of | amusement ihcia is at present a corps of mosicol and i atbleiio artists, whose genius transcends anything of a similar nature ever beard of in the country. The ?oul-fctirriug melodies deduced by Arthur Neleon, Irura hi-sonorous rock harraobicon. dulcimer and mu sical 'ticks, aro truly overpoweringly Rweet and en chanting, and while they delight the ear, surprise the ; miud. wnich, in the consideiaiion that music like thia j can be wrought from simple rough stones, caonot but conclude that this age it in reality toe age of wonders. Oratorio op th? Site* Ilpiifkbs ?This msgnificent oratori ? will bo produced by the New York Sacred Mu sic Society, at the Tabernaole, this evening. It ia a splendid musical drama, aod will be splendidly perform ed by the member* of the Music Society. They will re assisted by Mrs. Begoin. Mr Frsxer, Mr Begum, and oth er ariiitrt of mailt. Thle may be the last chance to hoar tha " Seven Sleepers." Miss Clifton's reception in Louisville hae been cordial and flattering The ./uurnel saye, " Miss Clifton's per sonal advantegee a? ao actress are indeed transcendent. She ii a glorious creature, and her tread upon the is a* proud ar.d lofty as that of a queen over a conquered realm Mr. Conner, as Claud* Malnotte, surpassed him ""liaoketitU drawiog crowded houses in Pittsburgh. A floating theatre ia to be constructed at Cleveland to travel betw een that post and Chicago. There are said to be thify-fiv# towns end villages on the route, containing from W.ooo to lOO.COO inhabitant* conjointly. Canadian Imtxi.lior.xcc ?Kail Caihcart '"h9* mitted two deajMichce Irom Mr. (rladatone, Mmis ?er foi the Coloniee, to the Aseambly of Canada, on the 241 h ult. One ot them related to ? the imposition r-f dil lereu'ial duties npon goods brought into Canada other wise then by sea " The object ot the duties proposed is in nlf'r ii premium upon oommerce sia .he St. Law rerce M- Gladstone iolorais Loid CsiUcart that her Majesty's government d'O-n it inexprdient to propose the imposition of such dates, but authorises him to ..re'ion a legl-lativ* act tor the | urpoee, il such an act ?hn?ild be parsed by the Canadian Parliament. He ?ug h.?.sr lh.t If differential duliss be imposed, tha ?c w?atr*te should b*, not only on good, bright into I-.T? ia bv sea. but on goods coming trora a British poa ...rfoS whether bv "ea or len 1 Mr. Gladstone also ear* in this despatch, that her Majesty's government re mi? res further information before it can decide upon tha netiiion of the Canadian Parliament for the extension of the British navigation law* to'he Inland waters of North America. The other despatch I - In referer.oa to the ra neal of the corn la-v* Mr. Gladstone inform* Lord Cuthcart thst repeal is inevitable, if 'ha government can accomplish it. and that no effort will be spared lo make it gradual He argilrs at length to show that the repeal will not be preju licial to Canadian interests. Referring to these despa'chee, the Montreal Gisrlle V"' night after tho reading ol the despatch from Mr Glad stone of th? ad of March, it was resolved in tha House of Assembly, on the motion of the Inspector Genets!, supp >rted by Mr Baldwin aod Mr. Moffat, that an ad dress be agreed to, praying for the reduction * **? '?* ostsrec flc sam, ol the duties in Britaio on Canadian wheat, flour, peas. oat* and bailey." Tha ul imata un conditionsl repeal of tha corn lawe is iM1 (at matter, end it is more than probable that it will lead to a general disaffection in Canada. Tnls will hastes tha annexation of that province to the United Bute*. - ' s ******** City InulligMM. Fih-JlM Mali. Convention.?Tha detegaU* aoled ad to lepreseht tha different ward* of thia city, for the no mination of an Alma Haoao Commissioner, prelented the following candidate*, after six different balloting? : O. Anderion, Esq , the preient efficient su parintendent It rote*. Moses O Leonard It Wm. P. Mow t Tow la B 1 June* H. Cooke. t In anawer to the acceptance ot Andrew H. Miekle, aa the candidate for Mayor, a quorum waa not preient. The convention adjourned to Monday eroninff next It la rarely that we 'have men ao diversified an opinion, aa wai hare manlfeated. Soma two or three "knock dyviis" occuuad to intarfara with the harmony of the " demoaracy." Yet the cry seemed universally to pre vail in favor of Anderion: Anderion ! 1 aa tha Alma Houae CommUaionar. The Whioi it the Bioidwat Uouaa.?Juatice Ro bert Taylor, waa unanimouily agreeu ppon aa tho Whir Mayor, for the enaning elaotion, and Aldermen W. y. Brady of the 13th ward, aa Alma Houar Commiaaioner. 1 Democrata, look to your truata and your Inflexible zeal, elae you are moat certainly deleated Cities* you no miaato the favoritea, wall known, and tried XI auch, ypu will ba unceic-monioualy ejected. Native Proceiiioiv.?There waa a Native Amarican Eiroceaaion, ?1th drum* and flfaa, through itvaral atraata aat evening. In digging out the Dry Dock at tha Navy Yard in Brooklyn, the riba and keel of a large rectal have been ?li?coveied after digging eight or ton feet under ground. It la auppoaed that in old timaa thia ipot must havo beau very near low wattr mark, and that thia la tha hulk of tho prison ship Jersey. Albeit J. Tiebell.?Tha Arational Police Qmettle of tbi* week will contaia a full acccunt of the trial of thia wretoh, for the murdar of Maria Biokford, at Boaton. taoaa Petea Tuaaiao ?A man named Moiaa Burr, freah from Counactiout. the land of steady habits and born flmti, arrived lu tbla big city a few day* aince, and flatted up Chatham atraat to aaa tba sights. Ha bad not got far ho wavar, before ha was taken In, at one of tha rater Tank establishments, and itgularly " dona far" to the amount of $89. Ho waa going to give it up for a bad job, but a friend of hie, named Gregg, who had bean eervad In the aame manner before, advised him to mas ter ipoiii of citiiena, and demand the money of the Tuaue. Tkii wa* done, and afler aome little blui'er, the caih was refunded; and wa nnderatand that Mr Burr in tend* to give hia fiianda a treat on the etreng h of it. jtiirauess and couraga only ara neceeaary in dealing w.Hb thasa scoundrels. BiHolast ?The (tore of Mr. Bodina, No. 109 Naaaan atreet, was entered on Wednesday night by cutting out a panel in the front door, and robbed of $300 ia money. The rae?tala have not been arrested.

CoaoRcx's Office.?Detik /rem OH j?ge?The Coro ner held an imqoest yesterday, at No. 944 Thompson ?trset, on tha bo^y of Mary Dolan, born in Ireland, se venty years of ird< Verdict, came to her death through old age and debility. Death from a Burn?Tba Coroner alto held an inquest at the ( fty Hospital, yexferdey, on the body of Margaret Mulhare, '18 year* of age, b rn In Ireland, who came to bar death through bar clothes aecideotly catching Are from the lighted coal of a (arnica, while in her room at No. 346 Mulberry street, and so aeveraly burning bar that she died yesterday meriting from tha injutiaa re ceived?Verdict accordingly. Police Intelligence. Aran, 9-? Rapi?Jaremiab Corn well, a tall, food look lag black Sallow, about 99 year* of age, was arretted lait night on th.t Five Pointa, by officer Reeve of the Seventh ward, on a warrant iaaued by lattice Orbs, of Hunting ton, Suffolk County, Lung Island, charging him with committing a idipe on the peraon at a very interesting and handaome young girl, only *6 , ? years of age, the daughter of a very respectable farmer by the name of John Leflorta, reef ding at Huntirgton, in the above county. It appears that thia black rascal ?u employed to tsork on the farm by Mr. Leffsrta. and on laat Sunday cooamitted thia hellish deed upon thia unfortunate child. The black villain also endeavored to violate tbe sister, about two year* older; in thia attempt hewaa luckily foiJed, and escaped to thia cily. He was taken back to St iffolk county ,l(in Iron*,) for trial, by Mr. Laffisrta, who W as deputised by the magistrate to eerve the warrant. Heist fxuerny?Nicholas Mills, a boy, waa caught last ra igbt in tbe act of stealing old iron from tha founJry of t) acor It Co., from tha foet ol Oth (treat. Locksd up. Shop Lfting?Joseph 8. Htdley, boy, was nabbad in H ie act ol running off with forty-two yard* of blue drill is as. worth $4, belonging to Andrew* and Grundy, No. S'iS Second street. Locked up by Justice Gilbert. ?d SoiJier in rrouAlc.?Eliza Ellis, an old Five Pointer, ?was arrested yesterday for robbing a drunken soldier, called Philip Leonard, belonging to Governor's Island, of his silver watch worth $6, and $7 in money. A portion of the money was recovered, also the watch,in a thieving crib in.Anthony street. Locked up by Juitioe Osborne. Sent to the Haute of Refuge?A youajf girl of between '16 and Id years of age, by tbe nam* of Eliza Ann Mc hdormick, was taken out of a den of prostitution at 148 Anthony st,by a relative who happened to be passing by a* tbe time, and saw this unfortunate girl located in the awful place of iaiquity. She was brought baforo Jus tice Drinker, who sent her to the House of Refuge. On Sutpieion?George Harvel waa arrested yesterday by officer Wocl-lridge, of the Hixth ward, having in his possession a piece of gray satinet, containing abont 96 yam's, for which an owner ia wanted. Apply to Jus tice Dilnber, at tha Tombs. Shop fof'ing?Ann Thompson was caught on tha Jump Jesterds/afternoon, sfa-ling twenty five yards muslin a laine, worth $0, belonging to Thomas Bamber, No. 1 William Street Committed by Justice Drinker for triel. Jteemult nrsd Buttery? Isaiah Rynders was arrested yesterday by nflloer Whikebart, , , . Mr a violent aasault end battery on Thomas Ford, and In the mi ie Tom got cat in tbe arm with e knife. Juatioe Osborne held him to bail in tha sum ttf >600, which he gave, end wee dis charge.]. Ditorierly Condteet?A. black rowdy, celled Alexan der Clements, was arrested yesterday for eoting very disorderly at the institution called the Colored Home, in 40:h street. He wss on a regular druuken spree, breaking in tbe doors, end threatening to kill any one who should touch him. He was finally conducted te the police office, and locked up. Ji fugitive from Jutiiee?Officer Buun, of the Second ward, returned to the city (est evening, having in cus tody a man railed George Maxwell, charged with steeling e market schooner called Bartley, from the foot of Matket street, on the 7th of lest month, and since that time has been miesintf- He was arrested at Egg Harbor, New Jersey, and bro9|<t te this city on a requisition from Governor Wright r Jt Piter Funk Out-dime?A tallow bV the name ot Swift, who keeps a mock auction " crib" ai He. A Chat ham street, waa made to shell out ions of his 411 gotten treasure in double quick time yesterday, under toe fol lowing circumstances. It appears that a yonng man from Connecticut, was "done" out of >80 ie the ebo\*0 ahop, undor,the usual system of " P- tor Funking"?this young man finding that ha was unable to obtain any re dress, procured the assistance of about tbiry of shirts tha rignt kind of chaps, dressed in check and black faces, who called theaaelvee ih* " Regula tore," entered Swift'a store between 19 and 1 o'clock yesterday with a large beg, and enquired for the propri etor, who, after some little time, showed bimteif and asked them what they wanted. They stated that they would give him just five minutes to refund tha $60 ob tained from the countryman, and if not forth coming by tba time, they would place Mr. Peter " Funk"in the bag and tie up the end, bang him on tha awning post and beat tha bag. At thia arrong meat 8wift turned pale,and com bletely loet all his courage. Thereupon ha foikedover the "blunt" A crewd of some two or taree hundred persons congregated around the store, anxious to see 'he resulr Upon receiving the money, the " boys"^ave three cheers, and left the Peter Funks quite chop at beiag out don*. Court of Oyer and Terminer. Before Judge Edmonds, and Aldeimea Stonaall and Compton ArniL 9. ? O'orge Potter again.?Potter waa brought into Court this morning, in custody of office Bowyer. Immediately after tha Judges had taken '.neir seats, the District Attorney applied to the Court for an order that George Pott*- shoum show cause why be should not be committed to the State p ison, to serve out tbe remain der of the term of five years, to which ha was sentenced in August, 1844, by the Court of General Sessions. Pri soner's Counsel ?I wish to know upon what documents the District Attorney make* bis application Dia triot Attorney?I move on tbe record of the prisoner's couvicticn Rec-rd handed up and read Prisoner* Counsel.-I object to this application upon two grounds: First, I contend that (bis or any other Court baa no Jurisdiction in this matter, inasmuch as it appears he has already been trisd, convicted and sentenced in another Court; secondly, even if tbe Court hsd Jutisdic son, there is no such state ol (acts before it a* would warrant it in proceeding. Couit ? We have the record ol the convic tion b.-lore ns, sod w* are bound to take judicial notice that tbe term of the sentence has not expited Thia case hasal.eady been so long before ui, ami from the consi deration we have given it, we have no doubt of tbe regu lauty of tha District Attorney's proceedings: an I It is, theretore, unnecessary to taka ground against tbe mo tion We will, therefore, make the order Prisoner'* Cooosel.?I tm not ready now te proceed, and I ask tha Court for time, until to morrotg, (this morning ) to ena ble me to plead to tha Jurisdiction. Granted. Petter was then teraanded, and officer Bowyer ordered to have him in Court at 11 o'olock this mori iug. Common Plemn. Before Judge D-ly. Aran. 3 ? Fertuim ue Cofll i ?Tbe plaiutiffclosed his case tod-y about I o'clock, altar which Mr Smith ope ti de (en ed the defence He said that a high crime had been com mitted. (no less than that of arson ) against the defend ant, and ne, the dsfendtut, knowing that such crime waa committed, he would not be doing his duty to himself, or to his fellow citir-ns. if he did not cause it to i e fully InveeiigntsHl. After some other remaiks, counsel said they would show to tbe satisfaction of the Jury, that there waa probable cause for the plaintiff's arrest. They would also show, from the confi tenoe they had in him, it was with the greatest reluctance they preferred the charge against him; and that they did not do so until cir cumstances foroed it upon them. Two witnesses were then examined. Alter the cross examination of the se cond witness, the Ceurt adjourned. Tidal op Thos Rrrrsifi, Jk.?P. J. Archer sjJ peared in court and surrendered himself, and waiv ed his right to an examining tiial. The counsel for Mr. Archer (Holden Rhodes and John 8. Fleming, Erqra ) submitted a motion to admit him to bail Tn* motion was sustained by Mr. Rhodes in an argument, and op posed by the prosecuting attorney, R. IV. Flournoy, Esq. Mr. Fleming repll-d to Mr. Flournoy. The Court took time to consider The Court then proceeded with the usual preliminerie* to the tiial of Thomas Ritchie, Jr., and proceeded so far in empanelling the jury as to get 16 choice p?r?oos out of 04, that being the utimbor required under the new law out of which ? jury is to be chcsen. The Ceurt ordered a further retiertfacial, re turnable to-morrow morning, and then proceeded fur ther te consider the motion of Mr Archer's counsel te boil him, anJ, after taking time to consider out of court, bailed him until Friday, in the sum of $13 ooo ; sad the ^ court adjourned-Ak A sum J R-puhiican, Marc AII. jyaiiijii ii -'- ? ? " NtWi flr?m , f SVoa th# ft. 0 flcavtnm, March 34 ] ti ? l;r!^1 ":?ur<lay afternoon ot th* it.ui tbip *P ?^Vcapt bright, w* have mnivad dates lxwn 'HptothaMlinrt ,lael?ai?a. Oalvaeton . Fs |(|# mar6h of tha "Anay af Occupation Speaking o. ,j.ti #n(j tha ordar that no ona but thoaa from Corpus Ch. .aould moat with it, tha Civhan attached to the aer. says? tha ordar forbidding parsons " Wo understand thaw ro). hai baan ptatty rigidly from accompanying the h t(j ri?Utad it by fallowing enforced, aoma paraona who ?-?<-, th? soldi*re, having ita march with whiakay to sell "V ?4 rha barrala bean arraatad and aant back in i ? t th*i? ^OfttanU containing tkair liquor broken opan .x?tl * ^nJenews from A a.tin, th. mat ol^?"*;^* the 11th inat. Tba proceedings of tha Texas Legisliture, ao far, ara not of general interest. . Tha TtUgtafK atetaa that tha corn planted thM s*Mon, in many of the fields in tba vicinity of Richmond, on tha Brazos, ia already several incbea high. Wa hojra that aoma of our Northern friends, while brae king rond* through tha auow drifts, will think and ponder upon tills. Tha popart generally are barren of nawa of tha laaat interest. [From tha N. O. Delta, March 34.] Tha candidatas for Cotigreaa appear to bo vary active. ! Gen McLeod has declined to be longer oonaidered aa a 1 candidate. 1 A circular of CoL Williams, who is a candidate for tho Second District, explains aomo portion ot Tozan history no? hitherto wall understood?the armistice with Mex ico. /-ol.Williams states that tha commissioners "aid not osceea their ine*? notions" in the treaty of armistice wbieh U'T negotiated, and that therefore tha whole ra ?Donsibililt' of Ihet treaty rested with Gen. Houston alone It wl*1 he remembarad (says tho Nrmt, from which wo quot^O "'at while tha treaty itself was con dainoad by the pe 'P'* ? disgraceful and dishonorable to thia country, Oau. Huo.ton was exonerated irom ail censure. From that Mr down to the present tima a period of nearly ibiaa 'aara- aeary largamajorltypf the people of Texas hare believ^ that the commieslonara, Colonela Will. Mb* b^biey, Iran scerded the authority given them' that Texas should again return to tA* 1^?.*, * _,-f~ partment." and acknowledga tha ?upt^"*?7 "***&"? Col. Willie me aay ? ? "Tha governmen. ?'Memwo oeh var did propose nor agree to raooira Cou Cif?*">n?ra from the Republic of Texaa " ? Dial in OUvaston en tha IStk inst., Dr. J G. W, . ?'V Tba deoeasad was a native ol Alabama, and emigrate to that aountry in 1*43, from tha State of Louisiana. We ohsarva that the Texan papers ara gradually gat- { tier "th* bang" of our partisan politics. Tho TtUgrapk at Houston, has added tha word "Democra'in" to its ti tle, and aaya i Tba restoration of our adopted. to ear no tiro country restores us to tho political party with which wa invariably acted previoua to our removal to Texas. Mrs. Hart was giving eoncerta at Galveston. [From tha Houston Telegraph. March IS.] Tha now tribe of Indians mat has lately Joined tba Comanchea call tbemaeivea Congeea. They say that they emigrated from tba Western country bordering i Mexican i upon tba Mexican aettlements, and that they have never aaan any buffaloes. Tbay ara at war with tho Mexicans and ara allied to tho Lipaas end to a large band of Indi ans residing in tho mountainoua districts naar the Rio Granda. They have an immense number of horse*, and appear to depend ohieflv upon theae for subsistence. The Comanchea t treat them with great kindness, and appear to be anxious to have them inoorporated into their confederacy. Tba emigration of ao large a tribe of Indiana from their ancient hunting grounds to a distant country ia a lingular event in InJiau history. Wa be hove no similar event baa occurred siooe tha landing of tha Pilgrims with tho exception of tha v migration or tho Tusoaroras from tha Carolines to join tho Six Nations of New York ? [Correspondence of th* Naw Tork Herald ] Oai.tkston, March 19, 1846. Affair* in Galveston ara improving; house* goiog up, ?oods pouring in by Use cargo?Dutch, French, Spanish, aukeas and niggers by tha ship load ?and our little city In a semi-state of excitement all tba time. General Houston baa departed for Washington. D. C. Tha troops have left Corpus Christi for Point Isabel, and tba old campground "present* a fearful void" Spaakiog of goods and business, our neighbor* from the whit* set tlamanta are perfectly crazy with regard to Texas; th* market ia overstocked, and mora goods coming in I am sure I hop* they will have a "nice time of it." Celonal Williams comes out with a vary wall written circular respecting hie opinions, k?. Gen. McLeod daolinaa th* nomination which was offered him by th* oititans of San Patricio, and I think tbar* ia now aoma chance for th* Celonal, though publio opinion is mora in favor of the othar candidate, Pilabury. I shall ba abl* to give you mora new* in my next, and also a description of a cotillon party to b* given at the Trcmont next weak. News feom tux Ahmy or Occupation and Mkx co.?The last despatches received irotn the army of occupation ars dated at Los Ptntos, 81 miles from Cor pus Christi, on the 19th March. Tba different columns are advancing to tha Rio Grand* with great regularity. rorthy of notice Oeneral and without any obstruction Worth's command was fourtean miles in advance of Loa Pintoi, that ia forty-five from Corpus Christi ? The U. 8. brig Porpoise bad arrived ra the 11th off Aransaa from Vera Cruz. She had brought no definitive accounts (rem Maxico. The Mexican emaute had pro bably not terminated. Naw schemes, new combinations, ware bruited about?emong other*, a coalition betwesn the federalist* and Santa Annaists. It wa* repo ted that Parades waa landing some thousands of troops towards North Mexico, and that the government waa attempting to raiaa ttpo millions by loan; but tha rumor wanted '" tha " ' confit mation. Should tho Mexican troops advance? should lhay b* able to extinguish tno em Den o> in* voi cana which even now is rumoting beneath their feat In North Mexico?and hould additional reinforcements he wanting to our troops for any purpo-e, tha Texans bava declared them elves atxion* to match to our camp in any number.? Watk-'ngton Union. March 31. Nrwrs from Yucatan.?Wc have just seen letters from Cam peachy, winch eantirtn all tnat hal before been (aid of the willingness of the preient Government ! oi Mexico to oonced* everything to the demands of Yoostan, and ratify those treaties, the violation of wlnoh led to the alienation of that department. Mexico is pressing in her eagerneaa to win back Yucatan ; but sensible men are fearful ot the stability of the admin istration o(|Faredaa, land they would have Yneetan disentangled from Mexico, in ease the latter country abonld become yet more involved with foreign powers. They talk of sending commissioner* to the United Ststee?seme say. to treat ot obtaining our protection; others, of an actual interpolation lo our Union Iuevory respect these latter*, which are nnmeroua and late, con firm the lutimetions which have before been given olth* radical disaffection of the Ynoateaoe from the bentral government of Mexico. Congress meets on the aid of April, nntil which time all will be left to conjsetnre as to tha courso of this former department of Mexico.?N. O. JHecyunt, Af.i tk M. SIoTcmciits *f Travellers. Teaterdsy's arrivals at the principal hotels war* ?UiH ciently numerous to produce a considerable exoitement and bnifle at all. Tbe following is a summary Amxbicsis?James Barnes, Springfield; L fieaupland, bfsw Jersey; Francis Rider, Captain Brewster, do; Jas. Rdnkin, Vishkil!; K Flench, Ring Sing; C. A. Rockwell, Norwich; R Livingston. Clermont: J. W Bradbary, V) ; W E. Leaver, Philadelphia; Jes Ma nan, Ark.; John Hue per, Boston. Astob?C. Barnes, Hpringfield; A Oilmore, Boston; J. Henderson, Albany; Edmouds and Pegs, Boston; C. Kel ler, Washiogton; A Daoer, Beaton; M. Reeve. Newport; C. P. Peck. Burlington, Vermont; ft. H. Oay, Boston; M. Blancherd. Boston; Chapin, Field, Johnson, Tnckeiman and Pope, Boston; J Rsthhnn, Albany; O. H Cramer, Troy; O Dividson, Albany; James Scott, Manchester, England; A Pieice, Troy; W. E. Coffin. Batten; C C. Aldridge. Stockbridge; Dr. Orotvenor, Providence; M. Hooper, Beeton; N. Merritt, St. Johns, N. B ;M. Dsnner, Ve ; fi Barnes, Philadelphia. Citt?W Carroll, Peterbom, Canada; TV. R Hons*, Now Jersey; C W Potwin, Ohio; John Simpson, Phils ; Major Baker, U. 8. A : Dr. Weight. Richmond, Va.; John Shelden, Wisconsin; R Bro rn, Norwich; J Potter,Mas sachusetts; J D Evans. Poiltde phis; T. H Powers, do.; i J Norcorn, Nortn Caroline; C Q>a'.iot, Wisconsin; W. | J. Andsr. on, North Carolina; J Tlirmn, Mary Ian I; W. Lyman, Albany: T H Barlow, Boston; M Cobb, Tar j rytowo; W. McVticbsl, New Jersey; S. Dunbar, Boston; I H P Baldwin, Ds roit FaaasLiiv -Tnomas Butler, Norwich; 8 Van Darker, I Albany; W. Tallmadge Poughkeepsie; P. 0 Calrioun, Bridgeport; A Unrningham, Osorgia; W Selkirk.Miss ; W Hubhart, Philadelphia; tJe -rge Beecber.New Hamp shire; H Allan, Rochester; C Bell, Poughkeepei*; T. H. Beeeber. Kenmoky; C. Rsmadoll, BufTilo; M Crane, St Louis; M. Broad well, Cincinnati; W. Hayes, Ro chester Oloss?Mr. Tiffany, Westchester; T. M North, Eog land; Mr. North, do; James Barnes, Yale College; Wm. F. Cooper, Cooperstown. Howsao- J Rots. Tennessee; W H. Peck, Haverston; Thomas D Lea, St Louii;J. WiUhank, Philadelphia: J Woo din if do; J^ Seely, Vermont; J Urarger, Balti more; Tuomas Woo Iron, Ohio; J Oiimore, Bangor; J. Cleveland. Boston; VV. Colville. Troy; C. Clapp, Maine; C Frolhioghtm, Albany; W Kinglsad. Montreal; Ed F.ddy, Albenv; D. Snsw. Kingston, Ceosds; VI. Harrison, Middle'on, N. C.; Mr Lambereon, Mr Hsokett, Long Itlsi.d; M. Wilson, Poughkoepsie; Dr. Duoicombo, Ro chester. Court CMtndar-This D.iy, Circuit ''oust.?14. Commois Plsss. -Tart 1 ? 139. 167, 169, Ifil, lfij, ISA 1?7, 37!. UN, 171. Part 3 -33, 90, 114 118.198,118 1S4 140, tog, 970, 193, 10, 160 90. 40, 110, 130, ltd, 104 84 ArPOTNTMIjm BV TH* G oveknor?Kings?Cue S Downing mid tdomuel Gtrriaon, Justices of the Municipal Court of the ei y of Brooklyn, rcsnpt; John Pierce. Justice of Municipal Court ot city of liio-klyri, vice Rodney S Cour-V term expi-pj. A. Orville Mil lord. Samuel E Johnson an I Ah.-ih-m D. Super, Master In Chancery, resppts Justice W Hale, Ceatmlsiloner of D.eds for city of Brooklyn, vice tjporge O Reynolds resigned. James H. Pearson, Pater V. Remsen and Bar Jimin M. Still-rii, Notaries Publio, reappts. Jacob T. VanJerhiof. Notary Public, new sppt.; Jacob Van Tss*ell, fuller of Staves sod Heading in place of Wm. Foster, deceased Nkw Vosk ? John Neilaon. Jr., .1 -ha D. Campbell, James O Hrien, Charl->s E. Siea, John A Slernmlrr, Charles Edwards, Wi'liam I. Or ah im, Stephen Nlerri hew Josiati N Chrk, J .nn A. Bogert nnd Pajrrrk lien ry, N tarns P iblic, r?sppti J.mes We.teivel', Wm. Cornell, end Andrew Luse. Weighers of Meroban lite, reappts. Jacob BrinkeiholT DevlJ M Hughes tod John O. Katchucn, Measurers ol Grain reappts. Illli'a lisfnillble (bigumt Is ths only pre* pxrstinn of the kind recoiD'oen rd by respectable pfysteute, as a r-mrde fir lUn ir iff hMdnes; t'-y hiira. sad at a '* ' " a?I others. wlm ml' SS h*aiiiif.il toilet e mpoena fof lad. - - ? n . Hffii~t>d with dry-ess, or soy orh>r a.sea a ol the H ,r- 1 r?n t pil Offi ?. No 13 V.(4 n s-nwt Ax"}'-11 Ca tsi street; J L. Sehitftaila. 114 C m >1 stTCtt; J^Jsrr;t ? Brosdway ? M" Cr -rsrd, ITS r Irmed street; Mr. T. Saw 1 l?S Or nl street; Mr . 8io?>. Mi Grand arraat; *?d ajtbe frine. pal w hoi as da aid rrtid die* aad faacv *? ods stores. MloT wh im hare e-ntfic?'ea of *. *ey ?? all caaea aignad by the originator, to prereat reenter eita French IemtmrTilU? l.wrll.a will find lis* are article. <ao dissnpotat wet 1 ?t m Cherry street Portssble Orwrtln* Cnare ? fhr Subscribers ht*i"e eomp etod iheir sssertm-ut of the above, can r-eoa? Mand ihain to iht pa ?'ie and tr?r? lets, ru lbs re w*. tain.-iate Ceaa ftf a lea* or short J tarney, ev-r tomb factored, bulh SI w-b-dKR-siiasiasrintHt. , ism Ln(?n to U?irtl*n?o ?>?l jr, tw Mtelkms.Modd?, IU.-D?. WIKTINCUkr ?J .. ..... UMaii to imiitD'i oely, I* t.liatoe H?'> this ttj "SaS&fMo-iy. ?? cmm k??'. m I 5^vl.V?aio* ACM 3J, si m U clock, 04 ,?U),cU of lutjP ^'?UttLe wluck4r.d..?.d ^?b!.uot?^ t?st*d wiili ihe msuikms, ???,auk by an exhibition of al* iSSBhB of ?oj,u w tueh h ,t* aot y?1 b,,n p'"""410 L-^e tomiwtow ? o'ktoek. ui Chrystih st, m the Re*- M'- Ma-.tyn ? (teniae, It rharch H avtnntton Of the OHIo ttlteh Placet. Time. U?t af fUair. Cincinnati, Mnrch .deep water Wheeling, Mnrch >9 Hot, falling J "???&, Mnrch M 1? ieet fUto. **nrch 39 .. ..11 feet 3 ioehe Louisville, ! """""""""?OkET MA.IUn.rT.* Thunilnp, April 3-fl P. it The etock market remataa without the slightest alt ation. The operations were cenfloed almeet entirely the three principal railroad etock* Long Iilaod, H iem, Canton, Norwich and Woreeeter, Reading, Vic ' burg, and Fsnnrylvania Fire* closed Ira at yeeterda ! prices. i There appear* to be considerable commercial emfa ; rasfment among the merchant* of Charleston. Bert i mercantile failure* bare occurred there, and on* in p 1 tic alar, for a eery large amount, by which the mercha j of thii city and Boston suffer to th* tun* of threo h ! dred thousand dollars. The money market continues extremely tight, i ! ahipmonts of speoie to some extent hare been made. 1 ' London packet sailing to-morrow, takes out about th hundred thousand dollars in sovereigns, shipped b; ! largo bill drawn in this market, and if exokange ke ! up to tea per eeat aod above, farther shipments w. i without deubt, be mode. Remittances to Europe, payment for recent Importations, must bo large for se ral paekata, and there is orery prospect ef the rates starling bill* oentlnniag high. Th* banks wilt, in s defence, be compelled to draw In their loans, and ki I thsmsslrss in a very contrasted oon lition, until the m??d for exchange or for specie for remittance ceases The shipments of spool* durteg th* past month ha been as annexdi t? ExroaTaTiee er Sraeis rsou thi Fear Or Nsw Yoi Muss, 1MI. Harbiscsr... Forte Rlso Patriot Doubloons... $3, Madura Hsvava Spsuisj do ... lJfi, Ts quia Csstoa " Dollars 14, Ksn.iugtos . .Csncoa " " 2, Hurra H-vra Hi* Dollars ?i Do Do Oo'n.s ee i I, Enterprise... Jacmel Aeierirsn Sold 1 Norms Havana VpanLh Doubloons... 71 $M7 Itw^lX'p.rc.iT.i' iat'tk. shJpmibt# for tb. wh month of March, do not amount to ao large a thooo mad* iineo tho lot of April. ... . , Tho rut If** from customs at thio port for March, L. moMti 1"> I"'- ?fc>"to? ,U Tba receipt# In February thl. year, wore leu than thooo lor tho corro#ponding month in 1648, and 01 about on* hall what they hav. boon for the month 1 p..t If tho rooolpta at other port# of entry bar* bo JUrg. in proportion for tho month, tho surplus roj.r act bo oororol million# larger than on the lot of Mar The importation# into Booton hot. boon Iheavy,iwd I dutioo collected at that port bar* undoubtedly b? lore* It would not bo, in our opinion, an over ostim to ant down the total amount rooelved from euotomo all tho porta, during tho month of March, 1846, at tb. $4 600 000 A few mora montha like March, in tho w, of importaUono, would AU tho truaoury of the gov. mont fuller than ? haa ovur boon yet, but wo cannot , poet another month Ilk* that thia year. Tho detent' of our packet# on tho other .ido.and their protrac tot#**#, brought them all into port within a few dnyi each other, and tho ro#ult waa, that the importation! aiuty or rnnoty day#, wore aU crowd.d Into, on., moot. The sub-nsaaury bUl ha# b#on Ukon up In tho Hoi oi Representative#, and tho pro#poct at pra#ont Istha^ will pa#a that body by a handsome majority, and wh out dolay. It 1# an old.mea#uro, and dooa not admit, much debate. It h## boon before tho oountry#o c that sv.ry on# i# familiar with the bill and it# operatic* fcvon the## in favor of the present deposit* bank systh are disposed to veto for tho sub-treasury bill, on nccot. of tb* restriction# it pl#co# upon bank issue#. It is mitted by many Out the publio moneys aro sate sso-a in tba banks, so long a# good securities aro taken si o lateral, but that the sub-treasury act# as a chack up] any bank **pun#ion, rogulatss tho currency, and ksfl up a uniform value} and for those advantages, which) guarantees, it should at once be adoptsd. , Thar* is very little probability that thera will be t any length of Ume, n surplus revenue} me pros?m A plus will soon b* scattered, and tha argument tb j trad. >.1 k?p. tk"? IdCkdd k|S "i11. ? '"J hold good or bo available- The principal t position to this important dnaneial mosssj Sme. from tho Mat. banks, and that vary orf Ton J*- ??*-" Vh' ^ Whll provisions of the sub-treasury bill aro sound. Wh.t^ tho bank* in a body oppose, can bo, as a general th.^ oonsidersd bonaftcial to tha oommoroial clsssas. i Tho rseeipts of the Harlem Railroad Company for trst throe months in sack of tha past Ave years, h bean as annoxsd i? _ N,w Voau. Hca?j. can Aw?f Bonus* KXT.v:: j* - . (itJM MM* 81A17 *** . V, Tha inoraasa la thoso threa months, from 1848 to 1, smonntod to seventy Ave psr cent, from 1844 to thirty throo and a third par cant; and from 1816 to l, but fourteen per cent The increase this ysar boon a vary rospoctabla per cent, but compared U tho incroao* In provlon# years It haa bsan vary limP At tho raU of increase raalixed within tho past t? months, the rooolpta of this road for lb# prssont \ will Just exceed two hundred thousand dollars. ? withstanding this, wo do not abandon our , ostimat* of two handrod and twanty Bva t? MAd dollars for the ysar andlng Docombsr, 1448. Tha extension of twenty-six mil**~]| Whit* Plains to Somoro, Putnam county-will gi groat inoraasa in tha rocslpts. This axtansloa wiL opened early in Jnno, in Ume for tho plooenro trav tho watering place* on tho lino. I.aka Mahopo? ' h t fol watering plsoo. within Bve miles of the Lrraini of tho rood ot Bomars, has for sovoial year# p-? plsco of groat rssort in the summ.r, co?* tho difficult!## experienced In getting to It xno (it* tho Hsrlsm Railrood will afford to roach th.^ this sosson. must ue.i. all ths. trnv.l this, tho local travel on tho extension must bo lsrga| it poms, through a rioh sgriouUnrl country.^ her.tofor.boon olmost compl.Uly shot out burnt hots for tho want of ohoap and rapid moans of coifl ideation with tho -board Tb. snnusl r.p?to,?< ot this company, m.de to th. 8oc. otary of oxth, by two of th. director., and th# 8.J ury says that tha anilro length of the cjirp'.etod sod in op.ration, is about miles, sxisnding from tho City HI1 o "9 New York, to White PUins About eight miler| ??"bu\..?k .1 -a-/"-"* b, UUM.M b?'T H Ik* . White Plains, in addilon to this, tho Company i#^ re*.m- xija eoutbeily lino ot the connty of Putnam, a largo Pd tion of which i. already ?*d.d, 1 completed b, lb. Arst of Mo,r?.?t ??? oomploteted, re.dy ?o commence work at th. q Ir.g of spring, for the farther ***** * Dovar in tho connty of ratchoes. Tho expenses 1 extension beyond WbL. Pl.tn. wbich sr. ?s^?? exceed, for Us current ysar, ths sum of 8?0? not included In Ih.s report, but will f ,i 0,xt to th* Comptrollsr, pursoont lo the actoi May, 1846 N?w Yoax, Hsauxw sun Ar-asiv* 77,?*u The cost of "J^ifht'm,W the sjuth .lie ot Harlem River ? $lfl ro'lo ? ? ? I" ' 'mlw't'r' Bridge to Wil- 1* 8o"th .We o. Hsr.em.lU-r m.le. d l|ami Bn !*?. Whit# flithlite#n 31 Williams' UrWge to fl miles P*r jlj'ii' for the present length **1 AvcK.ge f o? , P* d arsdsxl under a H>r- J r0LVc0on!-?f.ndenot u;Jd for the present To'#?e?ur|?n'.w"ur con.Vc'u'on of Vhe road in tgETi rnneli R and repairing the road Sun.b#"?f P?^ng';" ibrouRh... 63 340 Number of w#T pa?#*rg*re. no ao conot k-pt. but cst.mnted at 1 3*0 00U Receipts for through passengers Do w*y "o " * ' (I Total incoms from p?s?engers >1*7 .1 De frelgat 9 Nombor of engines Do train Do city It*, of cars Da freight cars ?l Do l)o tnichine shops j.i Do hones "j <? Do men dally smployod I ThU report is ?n?clont to give all Interested m I* | into th* aSsirs of tho company, and tho Pr0*P*ctt !