Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 9, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 9, 1846 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. N?w York, Thurtilay, April 9, Herald Supplement* We this morning issue a supplement to our city subscribers The Yews from KriRlnnd?Important Intel* licence from India. We have received, by the arrival ot the packet ship Northumberland, from London, lour days later intelligence Irom that port. The news is ot much importance to the intetests of this country. The London money market was unsettled; the improvement realized on the 5th ultimo, in quotations lor consuls, and lor all securiti s was only maintained for one day, although there were very tew transactions; on the (ith mat, the rumor that the Queen was to send to Parliament a special message relative to Ameri ca produced a slight panic again, and consols de clined. We should judge from this, that the arbi tration correspondence, and the passage of the notice resolutions, had not created so great a depression as was anticipated ; and that the retusalot our govern ment to arbitrate, whs not considered so warlike on the oilier side as on this, until the above rumor was circulated. The cotton and corn markets were in u very healthy state, and prices lor breadstuffa were improving. Tne news from India is of a very interesting at d important character. The two armies were on the eve of another conflict; indeed, it was reported p at another tremendous battle had been loueht; and, trom the large loroe in the field, a very severe contest was anticipated. We shall not, probably, receive the particulars until the arrival of the steam ship of the 4ih ot April, from Liverpool; but the position of atfairs in India is so t ritical to the Eng lish dominion in Asia, that the effect is already be ginning to be felt in England, lis influence on our relations with Great Britain may be of the utmost consequence. It ia to be recollected that the Eng lish reverse in Aflghaniston mainly caused the spe cial visit of Lord Ashburton to this country, to set tle the North Eastern boundary question; and the present Sikh war in India may be the means of an other special visit on the Oregon question. We are now on the look out for tne Unicorn. She is in her twenty first day! Her news will be ot the highest importance, both in a political and commer cial point of view?much more so than we anticipa ted previous to the arrival of the packet ship from London. A crisis is at hand. Charter Election?Solemn Folly. We have never seen a greater piece ol misman l 7 VBreater botch- ha. been display ed by the leaders and wire-pullers of the political parties in this city, in their preparation, for the en ding charter election-a botch that we fear will be attended with di.aatrous result., as far as city re iorm is concerned. For a number of years past, the municipal govern ment has been successively in the hands of politi wi.r.L 7 administration has been disgraced hthe vilest and most corrupt profligracy, and hose wasteful expenditures and extravagance of the public moneys, has burthened the city with op wonhvV^'' that have driven many of our most worthy citizens to Brook.yu and elsewhere, and re tarded the growing prosperity of New York At each successive election, one or the other of the j old whig and democratic parties would come for- 1 ward and solicit the suffrages of our citizens, and I make the most solemn pledges of retrenchment and reform. Trusting to these oft-repeated promises, which were most shamefully disregarded efter the ? election, these two parties have been in turn elect- ' e and re-elected, and each has endeavored to out- I do the other in extravagance and corruption. In this way the government of this city has been carried ?n for a number of years past, until at ??ngth the people have become completely disgust ed with alt political parties, and with none mote than the party at present in power. This jwrty came into power wnh the most Bolemn pledges of econo r/r ^.,rJe^hmen,:andtheway in whicl> they have fu.tilled their pledges, ha, been to increase the city taxes to a per centage never equalled before, in the history ol New York, by any pany. The mo ney thus exacted has been expended in the most corrupt mann r. The cny contracts have been giv en to political favorites?the streets were never so badly attended tobefore-in fact, no admin.atration ever disgraced the city so much as the pre sent has done. To such an extent had these abuses been csrried, that one of theii own party got up in his seat in the Common Council, and de clared to the world that the city treasury was com pletely at the mercy of the crafty and designing. We had hopes, sometime since, that a united eflort would be made to hurl the present party out of power ; and that the good men of all psrties would combine and elect a party without regard to politics, which would pay some regard to the oft-repeated demands of our citizens for economy and retrench ment. There never was, and perhaps never will be ?gain, a more favorable opportunity lor such a pur pose than was ottered this year; but it haa been neglected and thrown away. Instead of our citizens combining and presenting a solid front against the present party, we see a melancholy exhibition of Wiynei and factions m the field, each with mom candidate, the result of which will be that not one ot them will be elected, and the present party will he again possessed of the Corporation. This has been brought about by the botchery of the leaders of the whig and native parties, in their preliminary arrangements. The native party, early in the seaaon, tendered their suffrage, to Mr. Justice Tavlor, as their candi date for the mayoralty, but he declined the nomina tion. A small portion of that party then assumed the ???eof city reformers, and, conjointly with the whigs, nominated Mr. Taylor as their candidate for the same office. Mr. Taylor accepted thenomina tion, and is now the regular nominee of the whig party. The natives then nominated Mr. Cozzens, and he acceptedtbe nomination. After a great dea! of discussion and commotion among the Tammany hall sachems, they agreed upon nominating Mr. An drew H Mickle as their candidate?the nomination having been previously tendered to the present Mayor, Mr. Havemeyer, but refused. It appears, then, that there are three candidates in he field, and each ha. a large body ofaupporters,who will vote for their own nominee. The natives con aider themselves insulted by Justice Taylor, by his first refusing their nomination, and then accepting the whigs?and will to a man vote lor Mr. Cozzens and the whtgs wilJ vote for Justice Taylor; but neither one nor the other will be elected, because the democratic party numbers more votes than either of them separately. Mr. Mickle, then, will " al1 Probability be the next Msyor of New York -miesa the other parties repent of their folly, and unite on one man, before the day of the election, which can hardly be expected at this late hour. We have no objections to Mr. Mickle as an mdi vidoal. He is a good man, and may make a good Mayor-prohnbly aa good aa Mayor Havemeyer but the people want a change of parties. They have been humbugged and deceived so long by that party who have so often and repeatedly disregarded their* solemn pledgee, that confidence can no longer be placed in them. Were they again to offer their pledges in seriousness, sad with a desire and inten tion to fulfil them, they would not be believed, for they have cried "wolf? wolf!" and deceived the people too often. It will be seen, therefore, that through the bungling management of the different parties, and particularly rhalter m Uleir PreParstions for the next orocur ny j '?n' * very tavor?ble opportunity for 1 r icunng a uuninutioa Of taxes, aud a reform in ?4 ,h' Ci7y l.n hi d,7.frrj:!5rj Hnd 4or "oother year the gacy that havi? ?hlr corruption and proHi iaasad hn?l^ r!il 11 10 former years. e irriliced Mr Tavlnr L '\.Mr- Cozzens has been "acri^,-"d ^ Th? Mexican Wows-The Crlals In ASUn. We publish in our paper of to-day, the lataat in telligence received from Mexico. It will be seen that the Mexican authoriiiea have refused to receive our minister, Mr. Slidell, in ihe capacity in which he was Bent by our government, and that he had accordingly demanded hia paaaporta and was about to return home, and may daily be expected to ar rive. This news, in conjunction with that received a day or two since, convincea us that our affairs with that unfortunate country have reached a crisis, and will, probably, result in hostility. By the first news, we had intelligence that Paredes had suc ceeded in procuring a loan of two millions of dol lars, which were 10 be expended in repairing the Castle of St. Juan de Ulloa and other fortifications, and I hat the Mexican General was on his way to the Rio Bravo to watch the movements o.' General Taylor, who was encamped on the American side of that river. It would appear that all the exertions of our go vernment to induce the authorities of that countiy to settle the difficulties between the two countries peaceably, have been thrown away, and that the Mexicans are determined to persevere in maintain ing the hostile attitude that they have assumed to wards the L'nited States, with the hope that Eng. land, or some other European power, will interfere lor their benefit. There ta now but one course left for our govern ment to adopt, and that is, to bring the present con dition of things to a close as soon as possible. After sending a special minister, at the instance of the Mexican authorities, he is rejected, and the people and government of the United States insulted. The fact is that kindness is thrown away upon tlieie unworthy Mexicans; and if our government had de manded a settlement of all differences at the can- i lion's moutb, in the first instance, every question would have been satisfactorily settled long since. II the Mexican authorities have assumed their pre sent attitude on ihe supposition that the United States would not proceed to extremities, for tear of the interference of Great Britain, they ought to find themselves mistaken, and the sooner they are un deceived the better. We have been trifled with long enough. We have exercised patience until it haa ceased to be a virtue; and ihe sooner a demonstration is made by tne American army and navy, the better it will be for the unfortunate Mexicans themselves. Litkbatu&i and Libel?Park and 'Pologixs.? Park Benjamin, formerly well known in this city' from his connexion with a variety of journals, of all kinds, is now in Baltimore, publishing a paper which is quite remarkable in ita way. The moat peculiar leature in thia new publication, seems to be a mixture of feeling and ferocity, in equal propor tions, towards his contsmporaries in the literary world. His time seems to be occupied, and his pa- i per made interesting, by a succession of paragraphs, either making amends or apologies for former hbelB, or perpetrating new ones. Every one recollects the quarrel between him and 1 Lewis Fitzgerald Tasistro, some tims ago. In one , o! his last papers an article appears, having refer- 1 ence to hia former attacks upon Mr. Taaistro, and making the amende honorable therefor. After re ferring to his editorial connexion with the Ntio fVortd, the article goes on to state, thua:? Ad article found ita way into tha columns of that jour nat, which contained severe stricture* upon the charac ter and conduct of Mr. L>. k\ Tasistro, who was then re siding in Michigan ; and, as we have ?iDce learned, enjoying the esteem of ell good men. It is not necessa ry lor us to revive the recollection of them, by more than this passing allusion, to prepare the way for a remark or two, which we are glad to make, in justioe, not merely to Mr. Tasistro, but to ourselves. Sufllce it, that our remarks were provoked by bitter personal attack, which had appeared in the column* of a cotemporary newspa per. of which Mr. Tasistro was then the editor ; an attack long since forgotten and atoned for. as we are positively informed, by toe sincere regret of the author. Under these circumstances, we would, with pleasure, repair the injury that article was calculated to inflict, by commu nicating to the public the testimony that has been laid balore u?, which not only exonerates Mr. Tasistro from . the weight ot it* accusations, but proses him to hsve been actuated by a high sense ot honor in ah transactions in lifs. This is all very well, and restores the relations of respect and good feeling between these belligerents. . Mr. Tasistro bas been made the subject ot many in- j vidious paragraphs in various papers; but we be- i lieve with a great deal of injustice. The little delay , in making the amende, only makea it the more valu able. Park Benjamin, however, can hardly afford i to be generous, in the long run, to all the world; and, accordingly, in one of hia last papers, we find some most exciting paragraphs, tearing to pieces some of his literary contemporaries, who will, no doubt, call him to account hereafter, and at a proper time, com- | pel him to make the same amends as in the case of Mr. Tasistro. The article we refer to genteelly states:? Hi it in the predicament of FalstsfT* bull calf?prick- ' ed till he roars again; but all bis bellowing* will avail , nothing before the publio tribunal to which he is now summoned to answer for his reiteia'ed fal-ehoods. His I brutal allusion* to us, serve but to cover bits with a fouler infamy, and do not, in the slightest degree, re move the stains which now adhare to his literary repu tation. Could he prove, beyond the shadow of a doubt, that bis wicked libel is true, he would not remove a feather's weight of the ignominy which now weighs him down. And again To be sure, he has lied, most eontumaciouily; but It is hit habit; a habit, once thoroughly acquired, and sedu lously practiced, becomes a patt of a man's nature He ' bas blackguarded us?but he is by birth end breeding a blackguard; and now that he i? old, he caaoot depart lrom it. He has murdered the Eugli?h language; bat he ' is both ignorent and uneducated?a boor iu manners-a , braggart in conversation?an apostate in religion-once e preacher, now a sweater?once a toady, now a swell. He ia a literary Petrolic*; let some reader of Shakvpeare point out that play in which this character apptaia. With these mingled elements of genius, good feeling, and unbounded ferocity, mixed in equal proportions. Park Benjamin must make a very in teresting paper to the literary world in general, and the lovers of tun in particular. It is a singular sys tem; and although it may have some advantages, it has still some very singular disadvantages, which he may find out in the end. He may run ashore in Baltimore, as he has run ashore in Boaton and New Yoik. Yet, he is an amusing fellow. Pilot Laws ?What is Congress doing in rela to the pilot laws 1 If they mean to do any thing, they had better do it quickly. At this moment, there are no pilot laws in operation for the great commercial city of New York. The State laws on the subject are repealed, and the law ot Congress now in torce, merely throws open the pilotage busi ness to every loafer in the world that may choose to engage in it. There is, consequently, no order or system about the business. The commerce of New York, which is the greatest and most exten sive of any city in the world except two, has already suffered severely for the want of proper legislation on this subject; and if Congress do not soon either repeal the present law, or pass some new one, regu lating the business, it will suffer more, snd great in justice be done to our commercial interests. SricvLAToaa, Pairs**.?All the speculators throughout the country who are engaged in stock operations and other bubbles, had better prepare themselves lor the passage ot the sub-treasury bill - There will not be the same division on that ques tion that there was on the Oregon question. Ben ton, Calhoun and their friends will vote for it, pro bably in the shape that it came from the house, it will undoubtedly be a law tn a short time. Look out! Coxxxctictt Elsctioh ?The recent election in Connecticut, looks like the first workings of a revo lution in the parties and politics in that State. At the last election in New Hampshire, which has al ways been considered the strong hold of democra cy, the result was considered favorable to the wtnga; bat the recent election in Connecticut shows that the whigs are as much divided there as the demo crats were in New Hampshire. The troth oI the matter is, both the whiga and the democrats, m the Northern States, are in a atate of demoralization, caused, no doubt, by the want of principle aao hon esty m their leaders and thiokers The valuable mention belonginr lo lbs ? (tats of the lets Hon. John Buchanan, near W1111a?? pert, Md.was psxtinUy dassraysd by firs on frtdsy las*. Musical LvTKU.ioBscs.-Ths commercial me tropolis of the new world la about ts be the some ol another great musical revival. Within the last I few years must* has been cultivated as an art by many of our citizens ; and the growing intellectual spirit cf our population has attracted artists of celeb rity from the talor.t of Europe, who have met with an enthusiastic reception, and returned to their hornet with additional laurels, and pockets lull oi j American dollars. The eflect of their visits is now manifested in the growing taste lor music every where apparent; and we have every reasoa to hope that it will become a aubj ct of public care, and at tain a perfect luxuriance of prosperity. Signor Neuronha, a distinguished perfermer on the violin, who lias long beld the first rank among the artitle* of Spain and Portugal, has just arrived in this country from Brazil; and New York, the mighty head from whence other cities receive their impressions, will shortly have an opportunity of passing judgment on his menu. He is said to be a remarkably handsome man, and to unite polished manners and gentlemanly ease with a finished mu sical education. Of the rank ot Ole Bull, whose brilliant career all will remember, Signor Neuron ha will undoubtedly create a furore unprecedented in musical annals He will be followed by Signor Sivort, an artist educated in the famous school of the renowned Paganini. The personal appearance of this gentleman will lorm a striking contrast to that of Neuronha, but he will prove none the less attractive. He is said to bear a maraed resemblance to Paganini, and the brilliancy of his execution has excited universal admiration among the dilittantx of Europe. Templeton, the Accomplished tenure, is also on his way to this city, where he intends giving another series of his attractive entertainments H* has been eminently successful during his Southern tour, and was, at last Hates, giving concerts in St. Louis, j to crowded and fashionable audiences. Mr. Dray- j ton, a young American, who has been residing in 1 Washington for some time past, where he is favor ably known to the musical 4/ite, is about to make hts dtbut before a New York audience, as a candi date for public favor. Mr. Drayton is a native ot Philadelphia, and a relative of the Draytons of South Carolina, an old established and much re spected family. He has a baritone voice of great compass and purity, and his style resembles that of Russell. We have every reason to believe his ap pearance here will tend much to advance the cause of music, for he is the only American whom we re member, who, with talents of the first order, has become a candidate for popular applause in this de partment of art. His success will establish a prece dent, which other Americans will emulate, and na tive genius will thus be elevated to a niche in the temple ot fame. Theatrical and Musical, Put Thbatbe.?There wit a vary good house at tha Park last night, to witness tha performance of tha " Stranger," by .Mr. Murdoch. This play ia by no mean* a favorite of oure, and we conaidar it deficient in many particular!; but tha acting of the caat lait night re deemed, in a meaaure, the imperfections of tha plot and language There aro undoubtedly aoma glaring taulta in Mr. Murkch'a acting?faulta which he would do welltto correct by mora careful etudy; yet all due Eraise must be accorded to hia floe alooution, and ii juit conception of tha character* which ha under take*. He displayed more feeling and paaaion laat night than ii his wont, and of course came nearer the stand ard of high excellence. Mr. Murdoch 1* probably capa- ; ble of attaining the front rank in his profession, if ha would devote a little more attention to n.tura. He cer tainly possesses a good figure, a fine voioe, and is aa excellent reader?three important ingredients in the composition of a first rata actor. Mrs. Bland wa* most admirable as Mr*. Hallar, and drew forth loud and repeated applause; and Bass's Mr. Solomon was excel lent. The comedy of the " Elder Brother'' is ta be per formed to-night?Mr. Murdoch a* Charles, and Dyott as Eustace. In addition, tha new ballet of" The Daughter i of the Daoubi"iato be repeated, for the fourth time. Miss Lee's danciag elicits great admiration. Bowxav Theatre.?The entertainments last evening were for the benefit of Mrs. C. R. Thorn*, and last ap ' pearance[of Mr. and Mrs Thome. Mr. and Mrs. Thome ! have bean playing a very successful engagement at the Bewery. The house was vary well filled, and the eve. ( ning commenced with the " Swiss Cottage," in which Mrs. Tho ne performed Lizette mo t cna-miogly. After this the grand drama of '? Tha Avenger" was played, in which the versatil* Mr. Thorne performed four charac ters, and all in a very admirable manner. Mrs. Tuorna also played in thi*. The evening closed with the drama of "Jack Snrppsrd," in which Mrs Thorne performed the character ol the bold highway mea. This we conai dar her great part, and so deemed the audience, for it drew d >wo loud applause. To-night a fin* bill is pre sented?" Brutus,"? with Mr Scuit as the hero, tho "Mountain Devil,*' and "Spectre Bridegroom." Bowser Amphitheatre. ?This temple of the gracee oontiouaa to be thronged by Urge and faehiooable audi enoee, who are nightly delighted with the brilliant dis plays of horsemeoship, agility and graca presented here. The pomes, which Mr. Sands ha* brought from Taris, perform their parts with groat beauty aod ac; uracy, and the dancing and fighting ones exhibit a high degree of training. Mr Sand* and his lovely children also appear in their surprising feats. These ar* certainly tho most wonderlui and giacaful oi any thing wa ever raw. It is impossible to give any description uf thorn, and wo can only advise aU to go and aee them aa soon as possible, a* other engagements must hasten their departure from thi* city. New Greenwich Theatre ?Sheridan Knowlea' beau tiful play of " The Hunchback" was performed laat even ing at tbia elegant and classical theatre. Mr. Eddy en acted tho part af Sir Thomas Cliflbrd, while Mr. Qrattan took the charaoter of Master Walter. Both theee gentle men. in their several delineations of these pans, evi deoced their great histrionic ability, aod drew down the admiration of all who heard them,by the skill and talent which they Displayed. Mies Clara ElUs achieved a com plete triumph iu tho part of Julie ; perhaps wa might have liked her a little batter 11 she had only bean a littlo lees heroic Her performance, however, was a great " hit," and beautiful and faultless, all but tha occasional " stilts " Mrs. i risp, as Helen, was charming, aod inter ested every bedy ; ner acting is of too highest order.? Wo aro glad to see tha success which attend* this ol -? gaot theatre, it dove credit to tho upper city, and justice to the energetic managers and highly ulented company. For another evening's entertainment of great and extra ordinary attraction to-night, vidt tho bills. Brougham's Miscellaneous Entestai - t ?Mr. Brougham, the admirable delineator of uah character, gives bis first entertainment, entitled " 'at Peculiari ties, or Ireland and Irishmen, iUuetrah-' S>"g and Story,"at the room* of tho Society Library, Monday evening Tho Irish character is so dramatic in itself? abounding as it doe* in such an Infinite variety of wit, pothos, and genuioo humor?that it affords great ecop* for tho arti&u. An 111 hman in difllcultiei i* never at a lot* lor an expedient; and th - moat serious and melan choly incident furnishes matter for a joke, aa well as the most ludicrous. Notwithstanding this peculiarity, Pat ia in no wise devoid of feeling. On th* contrary, ho ex hibit* all th* nicer and finer shade* which adorn and dignity humsn nature, and slevato man ia th* social scale Mr. Brougham ha* been a keen observer of the peculiarities of his coontrymeo, and i* himself an ex cellent specimen of quaint fun and humor. H* new stands alone end umivelled in his art. and the mtUngt altered to the public oa Monday evening,will prove the versatility of his taleots. He will bo assisted by Mrs. Broogham, Mr Timm and Mrs Timm, and wa hope to ***?IU* i its of the city in attendance. The Tyrolean vocalists, togstber with Arthur Nelson, tho celebrated inventor ot tne rock harm-inioon, give a grand concert at Military Hall, Nowaik, to morrow evening, under the management of Rockwell and Stone, equeatrian proprietors, i'bay wore much admired at Palmo's in tbair recent exhibitions. Howe and Co.*! Circus, at the Front Street Thaatr*' in Baltimore, ie said to be drawing vary liberal natron age in that city. The Bslti-noraana ar* great admirers ot atblatio exercises and bold horsemanship, aod thi* ex cellent circa* affords ibem the highest gratification. H. : It Co. Intend to visit Washington next week. CoLoxtL Mann's Ciacus.?The brig Broome arrived on Tuesday, bringing back to this city Colonel Mann and hia troop of eqaestriana, after a moat profitable end suoeettful tour of six months-horses and mon in good ' health and condition. In tho interval, he visited Sari 1 nam, Berbice. Demerara, Barbados*, Tobago, St. Tho mas, Puerto Rico, aod from thenee to Ponce, in all of which places they met with a most cordial reoeption. Tha Colonel has presented to Mr. Raymond, for bis me 1 nagerie, a remarkable floe hippopotamus, or sea horae, irted intc the first living ooe aver imported into the United States, aod whico will bo exhibited through tha Uaioa; while i the Colonel i* making, already, preparations to exhibit hi* circna in a manner corresponding with hia nanal en terprise end public apftit. Navi?atioi? or tbx Amaz in ? Extract of a letter received by Samuel Swenzcr, Esq , Co nan I of the Republic ol Equader, dated Quito. April 97. IMA Yes terday there arrived in this cap.tai, a young gootlsman, ? n American, nf Pailadelphla, by th* name of JohnS. RIauis*, trom Lima, (left 1? ?? of September laat) via tha head water* of th* Ameton, or Maraoon, aa th* Spa nisrda call it?a vary Interesting, and I may add, Impor tant voyage, or he assures us their rivers are. or can ba made navigable, and abound with cocoa, coffee, cot ton, rice, cloves, cinnamon, balsams, and valuable wood* of all kinds, and that there have arrived four steamboats io th* river, and that he was actually on board two of lham. What aa important thing for tho Eqnador, that within thrae day ? ride of Quito, you may embark in an American steamboat lor any part ef the world ! I'sspAHATio* ma War ?Wr-hAve received Hali fax paper* to the 29 h ultimo. We copy the follow ing paragraph from tho RmHrr of that data Toe Lieflt. Governor aod garrison have boon apprised that tha bom* government has despatched twenty thou sand muskets, with percussion locks, for tho militia of Nova Scotia aod the adjacent colonies. There is a girl in Wilmington, Del, who can alt down or rise up without bending the knee joints, bat aha sod bs to ft ?tMftmbalto Mfttou Grand Whig Kau Masting at NaUonal Ilall. National Hall was crowded Ust evening to over flowing?aa the play bills have it?by " tba often worsted, but never daunted whigaof the great Em* ponum," who assembled to receive the report of the nominating convention for Mayor and Alan House Commissioner. Tne meeting was called to order by J. H H. Haws, Esq and Richard S. Williams was appoint* ed President. The following gentlemen wars than no minated and eppointed Vies Presidents : John Steward, jun ; Henry Haggles, Jonathan 8tur f;e?, Denial Lord, Jan. Matthew L. Davis, Charles Oak ey. Jeremiah Simmonson, John Conger, Oasrge Haws, 8 Knapp, Robert Smith, Jacob Aokor, Samuel Sparks, Stephen Cooover. Sylvaous Uedney, Schureman Hal stead, Wm. 8 Johnson Ds PtiiTii Ones*, Hag.. President of the Convention of Delegate*, now rose tu present the report Here maiked that Robert Taylor, the whig candidate for Mayor, had been selected by the Native American partr and the National Reformers aa their candidate. This showed the estimhtion in whioh ha was hsld by a large portion of the catixsna of New York?whoae good for tune it had been to have a Mayor for the last year who met the view* of all parties. It had boon hoped that this gentleman would not retire, but aa he refused a nomina tion by hi* own waa the duty of the people to come to the support of the boat mgp they oonld find to fill the oflHe. The Convention present you. therefore, said Mr. Ogdsn, with the name of Robert Taylor aa thair candidate. Several Voices?Three cheers for Robert Taylor, Another Voice?Throe more. Tnete were all given, and aa tba applauaa diad away, a man near the stand, in a white bat, who had rendered himself somewhat notorious by hit loud ramarka, cried out. " Hurrah for Taylor and tha natives " Hexakiab Williima was now nominated for Alms House Commissioner. An address wa< now read by Alderman Daviaa lo tha whig electors oi New York, relative to the coming char ter election, which was adopted Alderman Davie* next presented the following pre amble and resolutions,, whioh wars unanimously adop'ed :? Whereas, The avll* of aaitlng tha elaction for Muni cipal Officers with those of the Oeneral and State Go vernments, became so apparent to the oitixena of Now York, that by common oonsent In the year 1930. an amended charter was framed, with the intention that for all time thereafter, the said elections should ba separate and distinct, and that in the eboioe ol thoss to adinioin tor the city government no reference whatever should be had to their viaws or party piodilaotiona upon State or national politics, and tost the only itquiry to ba made by the electors in selecting their obarteroffliers, should be, " U he honest, is ho capable J" and laliy believing in the wisdom and propriety of such principles, do Resolved. That we deem it essential to the growth and prosperity of our commercial metropolis, and to an honest and efficient administration of our local affairs, I that those groat principle*, sanctioned and enforced by i the amended charter, should be faithfully adhered to, ' and that our city officers should ba elected upon ttia basis and none other. Resolved, That influenced by these sentiments, and 1 deeply impressed with the Importauce of having for our Chief Magistrate, a man familiar with our municipal , affairs, and particularly one acquainted with our police system, and competent to watch over, guard end direct | it, we have selected, and do unanimously recommend to i the electors of the city of New York, Robert Taylor, aa i a person suitable in all respects to be the next Mayor of thu city, and to administer the duties of that nigh office, alike honorably to himself, and satisfactory to his ltllow oitixens. Resolved, That wa have high and honorable testimony of the worth, capacity and competency of Robert Tay lor, in the fact that he was selected by tha present worthy, popular and efficient Chief Magistrate on his i assuming the duties of the of Mayor aa tha parson most flt in this city to discharge the amies of Chief of Police, and which aelection met with an almost unani. mous response Irom the whole community, a compu> | moot conferring equal honor upon him, who rising above party trammels and influences, conferred it, and upon him who was its recipient. Resolved, That we have alarming evidence of the ex travagance and recklessness of those who now adminia- | tor the city government in the facta that the taxes of . the city have increased and continue to iucreaaa to suoh I an extent that many of our citixsns are leaving tha city, j and others are deterred from removing hither-that the amount of taxea levied for city expenses proper for tba yoar 1943. a* asked for and granted by the Legislatnte was 9990.000, while for the aame purposes the present Common Council hove asked to levy and collect for this year the turn ot (I 917,130 j beside $181,603 48 for Com- , mon Schools, and $760 eon for interest on City 8tocks, j leas $401,695 to be received from Croton Water, lie.., ! making tha whole amount to be collected by taxes in | the city of New York, lor the year 1948, $3,391,731 49, exclusive of the State mill tax. Resolved, That the attention of the people of this city ! should be aroused to tbe following expenditures, emong | others, showing the rapid and enormous increase of our ; burdens : ? almshouse xxrcasRS ron thi roLiowiita years : 194 0 $460 000 00 1843. $461 000 00 I 194 1 349 173 00 1844 391 649 10 1 1841 437 999 00 1846 311,494 46 j CLEARian STRRETB. 1840 $144 046 93 1943* $69,346 67 . 1941 117 664 31 1814 94 417 IS j 1843 104.380 39 1846 136 361 19 The above ere the turn* paid for cleaning the streets, sewers ics., which, by the cootraot made Jan. 19, 1843. were to be swept twice each week, and sprinkled before swept, for the ium of $01,400 per annum; and the other expenditures of the city hare increased, and are increas ing. in abo ut the same proportion. Resolved, That in view of these facts and considera tions. we earnestly appeal to our fellow citixens in the coming election to imitate the example so nobly set by onr present Mayor, and disregarding, in our city affairs, all party trammels and associations, vote tor and elect the mo?t.competent and worthy tc administer our city government, and particularly spare no effort to secure the election to the office of Mayor of this city of Robert Taylor, "the honest, the iuit and true." Resolved, That in the rharacte' for high integrity and fidelity of Htsekiah Williams, his former valuable and efficient services in the Alms House Department as superintendent thereof, we havea sure guaranty that if the affairs of that department are placed under his administration, the same will be administered with pru dence and economy : end we earnestly entreat all who desire to arrest the frauds and corruptions now prevail ing in that departman-, and hava its expenditures re duced to e proper limit, to unite with us in placing him as its bead. After the reading of tba resolutions, the meeting be came quite uproerious, and in tha midst of contusion the staud was taken by Hob sex Osbklet. who made a long speech, about the iniquity which had been practised by the locofocos. He said the whtgs hoped to redeem the city from the misrule of the democracy, by electing Justice Taylcr, | Mayor. Tbat portion of the citixens who call them- I ?elves Native Americans, had endorsed Mr. Tar- i lor. It was only when they found he would ! not accept their nomination that they abandoned him Ha bad al?o been nominated by the city reformers, and it was to be hoped that all par tial would drop political feeling, end come to the sup port of the Indefatigable, praise-worthy end true man, Hobert Taylor. We know, (said Mr. Oreeley,) at whet sacrifice of party feeling. Mayor Hevomeyor nominated Mr. Taylor for Chief of Police. He wet denounced for it by tha members of bis own party in the groggeries, but be, (Mr Oreeley.) t ad{ lived to see these very man appeal to Mr. Hsvemeyer, and beg him to become a candidate for toeleotiun?for tbey feared the party wnuld be defeated if Mr. Taylor was a candidate. I Hi? nomination for Chief of Police was in itself a proof : o his integrity Mr. Oraeley now indorsed tha eharac- j terof Mr. Williams, aod proceeded to talk about the , Convention to alter the Constitution of the State. He hoped tbat tha city would be represented by men better then those usually ground out ol tha mill at Tammany Hsll. A Votes in thi Caewo?It would be a good plan if they wore to grind you over, Oreeley. (Laughter and groan* ) Here loud cries were heard for Tomlinsou, Thayer, Franklin, and others Several small rows occurred at tha lowar and of tba Hall, and one men wa learned, suddenly disappeared out of the window. Order being restored. Mr. TowLinsnN. after listening to throe cheers, said ha was happy in addressing bis fsilow citixsns, who had assembled to oxproee opinions in favor of sound princi ples and ? good man It is interesting to know that you have selected one who does not com# with any ef the bleodiehmente ef refinement to rooommend him?who is not koowo as an aristocrat or lordly proprietor, but aa a whig. It is.tbarafora, pleasant to contemplate tha causa and tha man Robt. Taylor, Esq , is, and ha is not a popu lar man. Soma thing tbat popular a man must sacrifice, all principle, all private opinions : but il I ware to se lect a man to represent the city or New York, I would select an upright man, a firm man. an anergetic man, a law abiding and a lew loving man?and euck a man is Robert Taylor?ha is bottor than your dancing politician. (Laughter, and grant applauaa) If you would sea tha city well-governed and I rood from disorder and riot, elect Robert Taylor. It ie true there has not been much uproar about this election Some have thought the democratic party might carry it by de fault. but tbey will be mistaken . some that the na tive American party would draw largaly from our sup port. But what has Native Americanism got to do with a charter alaction? I ha Native Americana once nomi ted Mr Taylor and they should now vote for him. If tee can elect our candidate M will go forth to the world that the whig party here, It alive? Voick in VMS Csowd? And kicking like the devil. Mr. Tomlinson -And has a being. And when we think of the convention about to assemble to revise the constitution of the State, and shake the very foundations of society, it is important that we should sleet a man who will not use tha machiaary of hie party for bad pur poses. If wa succaed there is at least one State that will be mode glad?end that is tha State of ICantoeky. (Tremendous applause ) Mr TtuMtDsr, let* recorder, took ike stand ard said, I've to long associated with vagabonds end rascals tbat I feel lost when I get into a body of ouch good whig* Mr. Tallaaadgo. however, made ? very good speech, end at its clove moved that tha meeting adjourn The motion wis lost, and loud eriaa went forth for Oreeley, Franklin, So _. . _ A stntteriog men now celled for D e-n O -O -Con nell The President informed him that Dan wes not present. A gieet uproar now ensued, and the President wee at lest obliged to declare the mooting adjourned after in forming " oil tho decency " that they might have a grand procession if they wished it. iri-f most of this year the wash was done under con t-s?t, nrnSen, nad m dsnvgee for which the Cortmtatma, 4, fita.OM, besidot costs <nd expense? shout S1.M0. Tirx Expanse Tsain psoii Boston ?The express train from Boston, over the Long Island Railroad, arrived last evening at half paat aix o'clock, in nine houra and fifty minutca. Tha steamer was not telegraphed at twenty-five minutea to nine in the morning, when the train left. We are indebted to Mr. Tucker, the gentlemanly oonductor on this famous road, for Boatoa papain of City Intelligent**. Who Noi*iuatio?s.?The democretio nomination* for Alderman and A?It fall are eompleted, tad the whig* and native* are making tbaira slowly. Tha fol lowing ia a complit* Uat of tb* damooiatio ticket, and tbe otbara, ai far aa bar* bean made : Dimucbatio. Wkio. Ward Ward. lit-John 9. Gibeit lat?Charloa A. Ridabock. Aaat.?Henry H Byrne. Aaat ?T._B^Deloraat. naall. 3d?Jame* C. Btoneali. 3d?Caleb S. Wood bull. A*at.?John L Brown. Aaat ?George A. Hood. Sd?Thotnaa P Hart. Id-Egbert Benton Aaat.?Eliaha Ruckman. Aaat ? Charlaa Hoopla. 4U?? Joaeph A Divver. George H Puraer. Aaat -William II- id. Dennia Mullina. ?tb?Emanuel B Hart *tb?William Adama. Aaat.?William Hadford. Aaat-Ueorge J. Cornell. 6th?Cbarlea W. Vultee. John Foote. Aaat?Tnomaa Martin. ? Thoe Gdmartln. 7tb?Bartlett Smith 7th?John T. B Maxwell. Aaat ?T. M Dougherty. Aaat ? B T. McKinney. 6th - Richard T Compton. 8th?Abra'm R. Lawrence. Aaat.?Arch. Maclay.jun Aaat.?Dawaon Wilson. 9th?Theo. Van Tine. ? Aaat? IaaacB. Smith. 13th?Bernard J. Meaaerole ? Aaat- Nail Gray. llih- William Gage Aaat.?Jeremiah Greene. ?? l-2th-David 8. Jackaon 13th?Tbomaa Carnley Aaat?Thome* SpotToid Aaat.?David Morrises, lltn?Nathan Koberte l?th-Robert. B Kolger Aaat? Stephen H Feeka. Aaat?RoyalOrmahy. 14th?John M Blooilgood Aaat ?Abraham B Davia lO.h-Wm. C Wetmore 16th?W. V .Brady. A<at?JameaS Sandford 16th?Liv'tton Livingston 16th- Washington Smith Aaat ?Charlea Webb. Aaat. John P. Cum mug. 17th?Jamea Walah Aaat?Jamea Robertson. ? 16th? William A Walker. ?? Aaat- M W. 8. Jackaon. There have been bat une or two native nominations male. It will be perceived, in the 4th and 6'.b war-la there are two damooiatio uominatiena. Thia ia owing to a determination ol " the boya" to ran a Mrkal inde pendent of the Tammany party. The whig nommationa will be completed in a raw daye, when we thai! give th em. Entries Cu e?A meeting of the Empire Club will be held thia eveuiog, at 38 Path row, foi tbe purpoae of re apoudingto the democratic ueminationa, and regulating mattera prrparatory to the election. Case or Miaa Csoas ahd thb Ibiim Gaaoawaa? Wm. Patterson. tho'Iriah "garner," nothing daunted by the dafeata which he hea experienced, yesterday renewed hia application for the liberation ol hia young and lovely wife, Mary Henriet a. the daughter of the Rev. Mr. Croea, from the Lunatic Aay lum at Bloomiogdale, whith er aha had been aent at the iuatigation of bar father, two houra after the had united hereeif to ber partner for life, "for woe or weal." Tbe cue came up fir a hearing luat evening The yonng lady In queetiou looked rather pale and tare-worn, probablv aiiamg from her looaroe rationlin tee Aiylum. Mr. Purroy oppoted the applica tion to diacharg* Mrs. Patteraon alias Miaa Croea, from tba Aaylum, on tho ground that her marriage waa ill* inasmuch aa the waa of unaouod mind, whioh fact bad been teatified to by two reapaotable pbyaiciaoa, and that a bill had been filed in Chancery, "if e view of an nulling the marriage contract. Dsniel Major, Esq., counsel for tbe petitieaer, on the other hand, contended fat tbe proceedings, from th* day of the marriage up to the present time, were erroneous; and even if not eriona out, that the petition and affidavit whereon the liim corpus waa issued, sf tad fat aha waa at the present time of sound mind, and entitled to bo delivered to her hus band. Tbe Recorder decided that the case bad been ad judicated upon by the Judges of the Court of Common Pleas and Superior Court, and fat tba question of sani ty would, ol necessity, be brought up on the bill in Ckanoery, and therefore declined making any order un der the present writ, tba parties having fair full rights under the bill in Chancery. Plumbs'* Dsouaaaaian Gallbbt.?Wa paid a visit yes terday to tb* Daguerreian Gallery of Protaasor Plumb*, and found it filled wif ladies and gentlemen, admiring the beautiful specimen* thara depoaited. Hundreds of portraits, of the moat distinguished and othar indivi duals, are to be aeeu here; ao that all can recognize some of them These pictures are a complete shadow of tha original. Their ton* and color ia exquisite; and it seams aa though fa real face ia stamped on th* plate. Mr. Piumbe stands at the head of his profession, and a visit to hi* rooms will wall compensate for f o time ?pent. ?iJr7f^,rKLT CHaosicta.?'We intended to have no. by* F.nnPfcPCo*Mjev '"* * new weekly, publi.hed , oy j r inn k Co. 143 Nuiio street, and ii davnted i> hai'd5;flh^''triCi*1,'?Dd ,Portu,B of ?!> kinds. It is eery ; handsomely printed and is worthy the patronage oi all 1 r "?'?'??ted in sack mattera The editor has J*'?,'jr *.,.onS time connected with the press in this ?dit?iry t-m ,n ^tyr'and. in the capacity of the sporting editor. This weekly has a formidable rival in the So?- , ?TY io*lr?!,m"'' .? **? interest now taken in this couo- 1 ?hi. sporting matters, will, we think, justify I Id ?f ,b: W"kl* It is piwieK seconVnnmber*5'' M 'MU?' Md hM r~ch?d iU | end,,.hiN?i5" L?"? ,*LAWD -The troot season being on. Railroad "l1.8? ??"'!? "> that direction, the itKSf' w tMtsA. H.A.Pr.",ssmsej '.'."SK'.Kt.J's; fwiSdHni P'uch?,e?? etepped into one of the ' ui ,* ?1! ?tietion seops in Pearl street yesterday, and for hiV. d ?' ??2d,,or Th??? were pecked up for him and carried on board the Columbia, to go to Al- I bible h??m* r,l,en<? htformcd Mr Kane that he had pro Jfj 7 p?? rifoltrly 41 done fop," upon which ho an. i when the sE?k ?a Polio*' who "nt ?n c?^r dowS, Faok agreed to raturn him $197, deducting the 'or his commiaeion This it to ba paid when ! ionfd ^ J* re*urned Mr. Kane is almost blind, and frn i tk r* ???Hf imposed upon. 8trangere I '[?? country mutt look out lor tbs Pearl atraatauc World^o'makTbargaina.1101 ** ?r#?,0,t P1*?" " lha A fir" took place on Tuesday availing about 11 atra? V^V.d *L'. b.UUd;nS *" N?"*?k near Hou.ton I mage iw P fcetwT- Conaidarablo da j t AT"." A dr* *??k place about half neat J C^li.h'ilr'v^QV n?rnin' M*? l'quorstore, kepfby was done ,U*,L V *** litUa <?????? | Pl7rtTT~Th* ?Ji'P K?therine Jackson, lying at Pier 4 North River, was discovered to be on fire yoatoi. i ShSTS^TfL!oVlock Th* Bro WM "?ti?e% to : the bold, where there wea a cargo, consisting of is > 3 casks of wins, fcc , brought from Rot of^.Ttfmor.00"^ ,# ,h* af" 01 Dack# k Oerdes, ??i . i 1 hare ?aia aiao on hoard, a of oil psintings, which wore in*u-ed in Londou. The car 5,a?Ci.!Ikn?i*Cd m*ddj<r was valued at about $sooo, and was probably insured io Baltimore Srvrai ca-k? ef ldVD*w??I,V* th* '?"??'Oder were all iuin ?d by water from the engines. The Are was. without flTe ?n ih? h^Mk l^0*ndUr7, there had been no Jiro in the hold, and during tho night the batcbea weie tafda* M^rh"'iV~tk' c,Pt,ln intending to hava tailed to day. Tha ship was not injured at all oy Bra. Bussnsav -ThapreuUfas of Petar Tyrrel, No 8$ 8th |A.r,.U-.:,r'k'a,rd 5? Toa,d*y afternooD, whila tha cIm rtoTen * ,UT#r w*tch 8nJ other arti- i afreet on^ht hr!i?' V?7: ,n !P4U,,t '? ? Walnot ?I?t - ii i? #dy of M"T Ann Keys, bora in Now tramanV who ???? to her death by deliriam The Coroner aiao held en inquest et No. 34 Scam n!w ya!* ? lh* 604,7 ?r Ph#b* A"n Mooro, bora ia . *?*.*ytin of ift, who 04mi to hia death b? a ^rttegly Cl0U"' 8cc*d8oUU7 'hkihf Verdict Packet Ship Maioaekt Evars ?Thi$ well pro portioned and beautiful ehip, aioce her arrival at the ock, has been the subject ot much admiration among the merchmts and shipping community ge nerally. The number of improvements which have recently been ma e in ship building, have ao often been noticed, that it would seem impossible to find anyth ng wanting that could a d to their strength, beauty, model, or accommodations for the conveni ence of passengers and crew. This fine ship mea sures 166 feet in length on deck, 36 feet beam, and 22 ieet depth of hold; burthen, carpenter's mea surement, 1000 tona. A novel and uaerul feature in her arrangements on deck, is a top-gallant fore castle, which extends aa far alt aa the long boat and making roomy and comfortable apartments for the sailors, and at the same time forming a fine shelter for the steerage passengers, by its extending over the fore-hatch Her cabin ia arranged in the ?ame atyfe aa the " Prince Albert" and " North?<-o berland," lately built by the same builder., com bining comfort and convenience, whether for ?tmi hea or a tingle individual, and furnished in the moat aplendtd style ; as those who admire a handsome vessel will examine lor tbemaelvea, it ia naneceana ry for us to describe more particularly. She ia com manded by Captain E G Tinker, who, although the youngest packet capta.n out ol this port, has a reputation which will vie with the oldest and moet experienced navigators sailing from this port, and we fee! assured that any passengers that cross ihe At antic in this superior canvass back, will part with him at the end of the voyage with great reluct.*noe lie vhip i? now open for viaitera, and .is lying at the foot ol Pme street, where it will afford the gal ant young oaptain and hia officers pleasure to show her to the curious. She leaves on the 20th inat. on her flrat voyege to London. The Freshet oh the St Jon* Hives.?This vear will be an uoprecentedly d-vtructive one. The la<t account* stato th?t ioiinan.e damage haa hoen dono abova Prodarkkton. tha bridge* over Big Pre in |*U Ball'* Crook. Loos'* Croak aot the Areatork being ?w*pt away by th* Tee. On S itarJay th* loo jam above Frederick ton wa* SO foot high, and ahonld It breah and danly groat foora war* antortalMd that Fradorkkton would bo ontlroly intradatod, th# water thoro being *L ready IS loot hlghor than a anal Soma aisty building* aaaortod iliti. have already loft for parte unknown ? | Posterity will aakj" Where wa* the Cathedral r tnd ^ y-U,rW* " Wk^i ^ if- ??) 44, MORE IMPORTANT NEWS FROM MEXICO The Refusal of the Mexican GoTernme Receive Mr. SlidelL : Th? Immediate Return or our JWnlata the United Mtatea, ire , ire., ire, [From the Mobile Herald, April 1] We learn the arrival at Pensacola, of the U. 8. homers, which sailed from Vera Crux on the Mod \ The sdvices thus received ere confirmatory of brought by the Oceana and Water Witch, at New leans. Pansaoeuu March to, 1 ttfl ?The U.S. brig 80 commander logrnbem, arrived here yesterday, 81 from Vera Cruz, with the important news that our liter, Mr. Slidsll, had been rejected, end would r home in the U S aloop of-war St Mary a, ip a few There waa considerable excitement et Vera Cruz, | iog eut of thii movement, and the opinion prevail* our squadron would open a fire upon the place, afte Slide)! took bis departure?the truth of thii we learu on the arnrml ef the St Mary'e. There was soother revolution anticipated to Sltce in a vary few day*. (Jen. Ampudia's army, s ad been ordered to the frontier of Texas, had rev< and about 1000 retusedto march any further in thi rection. and tha remainder, about 2000. not bsii>|| desirous to proceed themselves, would not forci otners, so they came to a halt. Tha fiirate Cumberland had arrived at Vera previous to the sailing of tba Sornars, and. on ber val there. Commodore Conner hoisted bis broad pei on board of her. The fnga'o Harttan will call from place destined for Vera Cruz, to morrow, or the day. The Somera, it is said, will sail for fit Domini a few days, with despatches?the nature of which at a loss to conjecture. Pcsustu, Match M, ififfi ?The U. 8. brig Sot Command*r Ingraham, arrived yesterday afteruoot days from Vera Cruz with daapatohss. It is rep that Mr Slidell had left Jalspi, and is now in the of Mexloo. It .s site rumored that Mr. Slidell. wh Jalap*. employed his leisure in ?ueh masterly inactj that it bothared the bull of Britain, outwitted the nard of Fiance, and quizzed 'be Mexicans into goo mor. and. like Sir Patrick O Pleuipo. nei-her Eng Fraoea, Moxico, or himself, know what it was all a [From the P.-niaeol i Florida Democrat, March 1 Tne U 8 brig homers, Cotnmauder Ingrabam, ard at thia port yeste day afternoon. Iroin Vara l making tne paaaage in 8J day*. We are indebted citizen of thie oity tor the following extract of a I from an ofll -.or on board of the Sonera, which embrf ail th? t?o?> important item* of uewa i? On the 18th, Mr. Dinr>iid waa informa l by a from Mr. Parrott, ot the Legation, that Mr. Slidell ba( manded hie pasiports, he nog been refueed recaptiol 'though the Minieter, although the Mexican Cabinet express! perfect willingneia to treat with a Commtreioner oil Toxa< qneation. He alao wrot? that Mr. Slidell wr be in Vera Crna in the comae of a week, and woulj mediately take paaaage therefrom for the United Stl The St. Mary'a waa in readineae for hia accommod^ when he letf Oo the 18th, Com. Conner reoeived a letter fron Black, onr Coniul in Mexico. He eppeared to be n what axhiliruted by the cheating imailiganoe bro from England by the Cambria, wnioh ha had jaal coivari. He writes that if thia nowa had been *o< reoeired Mr. 81idell would hare been recaired, throws oat e suggestion that our mission may be ao< od at tho luteal moment. Altnougn Mr. Black's I tion should give him many, advantages for formin| curate opinions, I do not think wo hay# mnoh reatoi believing that his hopes will be realised, altht almost anything may be expected from tho unit council* of Mexico. Mr. Slidell has oortainly domai hia passports at a fortunate moment, when tee i from England, the state of the country, end more daily the leare of our squadron, are conspiring to a the irresolution of Mexico. Tho people of Vers i are awfully frightened, and are, as will be teen by ne a spapers, moving out of the city. The Mexican i has boon taken In tow of tho steamers, to n place of solute safety, far up one of the neighboring rii The people of Vera Crux wish to soothe queatioi twsaii us settled, and hiving never been very wai attached to tho revolutionary government, threat primunctam'wfe unlets their wishes are regarded 1 the whole, I have never seen the aeotiment of th* pie so favorable to us at the present. The disouaaio this monarchy question has, I am persuaded, done a 1 for n* Nine-tenths of the people of Mexico are ar lepublicans : it in only a lew of too high class and ( tocracy who support the view* of tha royxl pi Tharo it an interesting article on this aubjaot to the I be Bri'.Uh minister, writing to the English comi der on the station, says that bo cannot persuade '? England will not co operate with tfl people that against the United States. They hare the greatest fldenee that England is going to interfere to pre! their being bullied by us ; hut he has unequivocally! timated that their ho^es will not bo realised. P Io tee last pepers will be found a notice of tbJ grant attack by Osn Paredas on tba freedom oil press and tha persons of the editors and printa't. J is a dange ons proceeding on the part ot the Pre id and mast arouse strong resentment and a fearful op J tion r A large pert of the troops under General Ampj hav mutinied. Wa have received reports from Jalepe that the era provincea are about to seceda from the conf?dar| [From the New Orleans Picayune, March SI ] Wa y eeterday saw a letter from a respectable sol in Vera C ms, te a commercial h.iuse here, and dated 14th inst, the night before the Oceana and Water Wl left. The letter states explicitly, that the mail wf arrived that morning Irom the capital, brought tha ij that Mr. Slideil would nnt bo received; and that el throe or lour daya he weuld leave Jslapo for Vera C to embark tor the United States. This differs from the newspaper repoits we nave seen Toil letter therconhrmethe report wo have already given, tbai imminency of war between the United States and VI co baa almost entirely interrupted merean'ilo tree tiins, in any way dependent upon the continuant peace; at ill the writer himielf, inough governed n business by thie consideration, was inlsctant to bal that war would enane. Movements of Trssvellero, Tho principal H >tel* yesterday exhibited more motion and bustle tbsn wa bsve wimessed since commencement of the eeason. The respective regis! were crowded with a multitude of names, of whicl following may ba considered a copliut epitome. At Amkricak.? Samuel Hooper, New Haven; Fra Allyn, New London ; Mordeica Lewis, C Cornelia* T Howard. Pniladelp) la ; J. Hager. N J s II. D Pc n.os, N J.; Thomas Lloyd. Lloyd's Nick; 8 01 Boston : Jesse Marium. Charleston ; Messrs Sped Kerman and Mann, Utica ; Jonathan Thiiipa, Boston Patterson, W. Boyd, Philadelphia; Messrs. Wei Wagner. West Punt; Ki gsiey and Brownrig, Boat Huwaan?J Folaom. Alabama; F Bo van. Bui F Clarke, Mains ; J Mc.unnali, Troy s F Jones ton ; Hon A Marshall, Main# ; C C. Gush-nan, Bad S. Froit, Tnrin : W Babcock. Schonaria ; J.taeph ?ars, Lowell; W Fogg. Boston; M. Sanforl, Kv lay. Mass ; B Haider, Worcester ; J Watson, Bat J. Burroughs, Michigan; W Eaton. Lockport Boyd, Albany t J. Davioa, Lafayette; Thomas D nif Manchester, Vt; A C?dy, Sillivan county ; M. T?) Baltimore ; James Marsh, Kv. ; J. Crockett, Nashi Cirv.? George Trotter, PailadelpbU ; A DaIsxi Mexico t it. Pegoot. Washington ; G-org* McNeil ford. N V.; W B. Giles. North Caroline ; H I To aend, Boston ; 8 Comi'ock. Antwerp ; A. Ba Western | J 8 ffrrd. Wa'erto?n ; Charles Ad Norwich ; W.|Tonej, Lnnraeter; Geo Franklin de. G Drgan, Milwaukie ; D Campbell, Pi'tsfltld ; Bqniors, do. W. Hsxxard, Proi idence ; W Now ruiladelphia ; Gmig- Chase, Maine ; M Rioe, do R. Smito, Philadnluaia ; J. Oambri-I N C ; H George, fhiladolphia ; J. Bimpooa, do.; J. Otis, New Conn. I Astob Dr Lyon. Charleston ; H. Gontdiog. Captain Waal. M A-b, Philadelphia ; Captain Urisv packet snip Northumbei land ; John Gope 1, Lond Captain Hnggins, London ; Jonn Handoock, Cog la John Ware. Boston ; John Ward. Boston ; J. Jec Toronto; John Thomi ton. Princoton i 0. Johnson, kansns ; M Harwood, Baltimore ; M. Whiston Boel T K. Ba telle, do ; Captain Kelly. Providenea Whitney, Boston ; O Hnrchinaou, Ohio ?. E M. Mo Boston ; H Morgan, Aurora ; L Broad villa. Cincioi F. Buck, Paiiadrlphia ; D Mclotyro, do.; El. Walla Providence ; J. Jacob, M. Hamilton, Toronto ; Oso ' Kellogg, Troy. FasnXLiis. ?M. Oilmore, Illioois A. Robinson, Boil ' H Mygatt, Now Miiford ; C 8 Stone. Troy ; J Cer Philadelphia; A. Johnson, BuflTilo ; L Day, Conn White, Augusta ; P. Hal r, III ; J Herman. Albany i Hot>brn, Caaooovia; J D soring, Va ; Daniel Rams Buffalo ; C. A. Harris, Albany Pellrs lht-lllg?BM. 1 ^ Ceaifiwlfti Laretwy ? A German by tho M of Lsoia Mankiewle', teuotoo y called tho " I tor," wos arretted yesterday and brought before the tioy aogistrrto, charged with obtaining a pieoo fo valued at $ M belonging to Mr Thomas ff. Cherub musie dealer. No. SM Broadway, with intent to el and defraud, nndsr <ha following circumstances: II pears that on the Mto day of March, this isllow b 'i .ho above instrument, et 91 per month, and bed it ser bis lodging room. No 94 O'een street ; e few days I wards be ctliod upon Mr. Chambers and wished to chore the piano ; this tree refused by Mr. Chamm shortly afterwards prisoner seat the instrument to auction store of MrMeCermirk.Ne. 90 Courtiandi sti when it was sold to a Mr tUmoel ff. Parker for 999. tho procsoda of the sale paid to this Lenis Menhir* Committed to pria.n by Justice Drlukat, for sxsu tion A " Drfpmr *? lis TVeuito.?A ehap oellst Will W strop, alias Curly the nutorioo* pocket book droj and ftnffsr, was arrested yesterday, charged wirh s log a quantity of shoots, towels end pillow oases, ve in ail at 9*9 90. belonging to J imes Bees, who keepi HHRRPNo II Thames street; the property was ft Isnnmsltrt in his room, and identified by Mrs R-t I the property etolea Committed to prison by Ju< iDrii ker in default of hull ? Vigilant p.isarss ??Two thlsvos, oalled George ? lisms end Jo McGregor, were arrested last m i charged with steeling a coat from Joke Doughty. | inched up In the 9th ward station now*. Upon bi ? Ing the prisoners up stairs to bo oemmitted by tha ! gtstrste,by seen* means, they managed to ssoapo. Frill Larcmin -Thomas Lenox was locked op en ?picion of stealing a coat. Jehu Cetinghem was I caught and committed for stealing o po-r o* cart wb< I s r net belonging to John King. Harriot Thompson wee rai in tho act of stealing a shawl, worth f! SO, bsloogla Hsrrtet Wlndre, No S5 Orange Ueet. "S?<a***?f tVmrk Agaim.?T%m premiss*.Nd- *9 avenue occupied by Mr. Peter Tyrrll, was sntsrei twees a shd 4 o'clock, yeeterday afternoon, by ? thtef, end the door of a aeoood story room breheo < by n chisel, and robbed of a atfver weteh ?nd chain, several artirtee nfjewoiry, and two swvorulgon, wht Caped with too booty. A t'nhry Otehr is TVewSfo?A man by tho aou ' " -"--rcrlblh DuoiWW j George Gaga, who kaepo a poiUy crib fan Duoiww 1 !?%?&

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