Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 18, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 18, 1846 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. N?w York, Halunlajr, April 18, 1840. THE ILL18TRATKU WEE KL Y HERA LD. The Wetkly HnalJ, to be ready at eight o'clock this morning, will be superbly embellished. The first illustration will be that of th? Charter elec. tion , a graphic represeutation of the four classes of politiciani in this city, anxiously analyzing the return* on the morning after the election. The second, that of a plan ol some hieroglyphic* on a rock found in Venezue la. The lait ii a ungularity of the old world, and will attract the attention of the curious. It will be accom panied by an interesting and truthful description. All the new* of the weak, Including the recent im portant intelligence from Mexico, will alio be given. Trice sixpence per copy only. Important Correspondence. We give on the outside of this day'* paper, the correspondence that passed between the Hon. John Slidell and the Mexican government, which result ed in the rejection ol our Minister, and his return to the United States. It is scarcely necessary for us to point out to our readers the important charac- ? ter ol ihese letters The Oregon Notice t^ueatlon Settled. At length the vote has been taken on the Oregon question, and Mr. Crittenden's resolution has pass ed the Senate by a vote of 40 to 14?all the 54:40 men voting in the negative. This resolution, as amended and passed, advises the President to settle I the Oregon question amicably, and also authorises { him to give the year's notice, at hts own discretion. The intelligence was received here yesterday by magnetic telegraph, about 12 o'clock, and it was immediately sent by the British consul, by a special steamboat express, to reach the packet sail, ing to Liverpool, and then laying in the lower har bor at that hour. This vote ol the Senate is of the deepest import, ance. Some suppose it will be rejected by the House ; but whether rejected or not, it settles the Oregon question during the present Congress. It places in the hands of the President the entire con trol of the negotiation, to be used according to his own discretion. It i?? the greatest and most potent element of a re-election that any President ever re ceived ; and the probability now is, that all negoti ations, looking to a final settlement of this question, will be postponed or protracted tor the next three years. The 54:40 men will be perfectly satisfied j with the result. Mr Polk, with the peculiar influences surround ing him, can now spring the Oregon question upon the country whenever he chooses, and thus secure the decided chances of a re-election. We will have a peace with England for the next four years, but a terrible war among the factions at home. Great resnlt.this! All President-making and humbug. Oar Relations with Mexico. Our relations with Mexico, according to the re cent news, are now in the most ticklish position that they have been since the independence of the j two countries. Peace or war, of a longer or shorter duration, hangs on the turn of a straw. The army of the United States is on one side ot the Rio Grande, and the Mexican army is on the other, both in sight of each other; and the next intelligence from that quarter may bring us the commencement ot the conflict. The accounts from Mexico are so varied and con flicting, that it increases the difficulty of ascertain ing the real policy and purposes of that government. \ Paredes, the present head of the government, pro fesses, in his proclamation, to maintain simply a . defensive position. This, however, may be put | forth merely for the purpose of deception. His con duct and declarations in this respect, and the gene ral tone of the Mexican press, would imply that he relies on some other quarter for aid and assistance to enable h:m to annoy the United States. Paredes, however, lives in the midst of difficulties and pireat- j ening revolution from various points of the republic, j. He may be attempting to strengthen himself by as suming a hostile position towards the United States; , but from the recent developments in England rela tive to the designs of certain governments, there is every reason to believe that the British and French, and likewise the Spanish, governments, have been preparing to play over again the same game between Mexico and the United States, as the two former did m the matter of the annexation of Texas. Almonte, who is a very ambitious and talented man, it is said has given a great deal of trouble to Paredes, and has been sent to England on an important mission. It is welt known in this quarter, that Almonte has avowed tor a long time the scheme of procuring the aid of the English and French governments, m the event of hostilities between Mexico and the United States. Taking all the accounts from Mexico and putting them together, and looking at the developments in the English journals relative to the purposes of the European governments, every mind is forced to believe that some bold scheme of intrigue between Mexico and some of the governments of Europe, relative the present condition ot our relations with that country, is on foot. Americans are crowd ing into California and Northern Mexico from all quarters of the United States. This alarms not only ?Mexico, but likewise England and France. There is a sentiment of disaffection in northern Mexico, and some talk of setting up a government of their own, independent of that of Mexico, or of uniting with the United States. This is another cause of dread and alarm to the monarchies of the old world. It is also probable that the British government will endeavor, as a matter of policy, to employ the mili tary spirit of the United States, through the agency of Mexico, than through any direct committal by herself. If she should take such a position, she j wonld be still enabled to pieserve her manufactures, by the importation of the staples of the southern States. Such being the condition of things, and the pros pect ot war waged against us by Mexico, assisted secretly or openly by the powers of Europe, m order to put down republican institutions in this hemis phere, it may be asked, what is the government of the United Statesabout under such circumstances 1 We fear very much that the present administration want the moral courage and capacity to meet the crisis We have every confidence in the present cabinet, but their is a want of coherence in their plans, which is more chargeable to the President himselt, than to any member of the cabinet. While he speaks bold words to England, he has exhibited a want of moral courage, in taking responsibility and putting the country in a position to meet any ?emergency that might arise from his declarations, or to back up his words with decisive acts. This Htate of things was exhibited by tthe recent revela tions from the war and navy departments. It is aow time tor the chief magistrate ot this great people if he possesses, in fact, a spirit equsl to that displayed in the words of his last message, to come out boldly and take the responsibility cast npon him, and begin this great movement, which will prevent a relapse of a sister republic into the xrnis of monarchy, as now thteataned by the Eng lish government. News nom Borroit?No Uricorn Y?t?'The Long Island train arrived last evening, with a large number of pa*enger?, at halt past 6. No further accounts had been received from Halifax. The government express from Boston to New York will be dispatched on the arrival of the Cale dona, by Mr. Postmaster Greene, with mails, Jtc., by way ot Long Island, provided she arrives on Sunday The express mail trains over the Long Island road, lately established on the English plan, the first at tempt t f the kind in this country, are working ad mirably?no stops are made, except to supply the rngmes? and the trips are accomplished between the two cities, in about hours. The advantages ot a straight line on Long Island, and a double track on the Boston anff Worcester, for the whole distance, are great, and aflord the most perfect security to passengers Stats CoNvaimo*?We give in this day's paper, the names of the candidates for delegates to th# State convention, so far as ih*y have been an nounced It will be perceived that these delegates are classecr aocording to the parties which put them forward. It seems, that'in the interior ot the Scate, there are four factions or parties, and it is believed that each will put forth its own candidate. These four factions are the barnburners, the old hunkers, the abolitionists, and the whigs; these being the names by which they are known. The barnburners com jiose the neciion of the old democracy which is at tached to the house and family of Van Buren, and are led by John Van Buren, the living representa tive and lineal heir of the honors of Lindenwald. The old hunkere, or conservatives, form another faction ot the democratic party, who are opposed to the further advancement of the house and lamily of Van Buren, and profess to be heartily sick and tired of being ridden by the old man of the moun tain. The political principles of these two factions are nearly alike. They are in fav0r of a moderate reform in government, and against giving the elec tive franchise to colored people. The whigs and abolitionists speak for themselves. The abolition ists comprise the Birney party, which is a separate and distinct organization, and numbered sixteen thousand votes at the last Presidential election. The whigs are a sort of hybrid concern, and repre sent the views of Seward, Weed, and Greeley. This is the state ot things out of this city. In this metropolis no nominations have been yet publicly made; but we believe that tlie three parties, the whigs, locofocos and natives, are each preparing their candidates. According to all appearances, the balance of power in the convention will be decided by the delegates that may be sent from the city of New York. Oat of this city, probably, the mem bers of the convention will be equally divided be tween the barnburners and old hunkers on the one side, and the whigs and abolitionists on the other. The thirteen members from the city of New York, will, therefore, control the political complexion of the convention. If the whigs and natives in this city run separate tickets, the election will undoubt edly terminate in giving a majority to the locofocos. We are not sure but this would be the best result, for, in that case, negro suffrage would be prevented, and abolition receive a deadly blow. The conven tion, however, will be a strange assembly, resem bling in some of its radical, original, wild, and revo lutionary doctrines, the famous Convention Parlia ment of England in the seventeenth century, or the Convention of France in 1790, both of which bodies led to terrible and awful outbreaks in society, reli gion, philosophy, government, and common sense, in both those respective countries. Thk Niw York Pilots and their Opponents ? Whilst the chamber ot commerce, influenced by the board of underwriters, are sending their peti tions before the committees of Congress, facts are being developed here, calculated to place the unre lenting machinations of the underwriters againat the New York pilots, before the country in their true light. The Wall street men do not like to be exposed or defeated, but they must meet their fel low citizens openly and fairly, or be de feated. Congress well understands that humble citizens, who are sometimes passengers, or who have an interest in the lives of their fellow crea tures, are of as much importance as the fattest of the paper money manufacturers; and no undue pre ference will be given to the petitions which the Wall street philosophers procure to be signed, and of which so many are now pouring into Washington. Congress will not long be embarrassed by this af fair, for an overwhelming petition from the masses of our intelligent citizens, who understand the whole case, is now before the people, and will shortly be wheeled into Congress; and it will soon appear that the State of New York can so regulate the pilot laws as to give a wholesome opposition among skilful men, at fair rates, and to the satis faction of all who are not made blind by prejudice. We have spoken of facts which are being deve loped. We call on the committees of Congress to avail themselves ot the proofs. Commissioners of pilots, appointed by the whigs of this State, and who were four years in office, attending to their duties under the State law of 1887, are now in the port of New York, and they are ready to'prove that some of the underwriters wished to engage these whigs to injure, break up, and completely ruin the New York pilots, who are democrats, by making a whig legislature pass a law to prevent the New York pilots from cruising for inward bound vessels outside of a geographical line drawn from Fire Isl and Light House, on Long Island, to the Wood lands on the Jersey shore, so that the Jersey men might have a monopoly of all the outward bound vessels, and, by the privilege of cruising outside of the restricted New York pilots, have the best op portunity to monopolise the heaviest of the inward bound ships; and thus the New York pilots were to see their families starve, or they were to abandon the business which had been the sole study of their lives. Thus the New York underwriters and bankers were to triumph over their political enemies, even at the increased hazard ot lite and pro perty. But contact with the New York pilots had convinced these commissioners that the pilots were unjustly oppressed, and they could not be coaxed or hired to do the dirty work. It can be proved, too, that the underwriters have actually appointed, under their self-made laws, several persons to be " merchants' pilots," who had been previonsly rejected by the commissioners un der the State law, for want of character and capa city. Will not Congress send for these whig com missioners to learn the whole truthl Wall street could not object. Send for the men^and.their docu ments. Street Cliani.no.?The enormous sum of mo ney annually expended under the head of " Street Cleaning" in the City of New York, forms a serious tax upon the property owners, and is besides a fruit ful source of fraud and coriuption. With the ex ception, probably, ot the Alms House contracts, there is more juggling, chicanery and favoritism connect ed with the street sweeping department, than with any other branch of the corporation business.? Most of our citizens will recollect that about twenty years sgo, the stseet sweeping of the city paid for itself, or at least it cost nothing in the shape of tax ation. The owner or occupant of each house was compelled by a corporation ordinance to sweep the street opposite his house to half the width of the street. While that ordinance was in force the streets were regularly cleaned before six o'clock in the morning, and before the business of the day com menced, and that, too, without taxation. Now, when we consider that lor a number of years past, this business has cost the city on an average a quar ter of a million of dollars, without the work being half done, we t'tink it would be advisable to re trace our steps, and go back to " first principles." If that ordinance were restored the street sweep ing of this city would bring ra large aanual profit into the city treasury. A cord of street manure, spread on a farre in this neighborhood, is worth from one dollar to one dollar and a quarter, and is a good investment at that. Thirty loads of this ma nure to the acre, wonld make barren land fertile, and convert the sandy shores of Long Island into gardens. Contracts could be made for the sale and immediate removal of the dirt, after being swept into heaps, and the money received would go to wards diminishing the enormous taxes that are le ; vied annually on our property owners. We throw outfflesr suggestions, not in the hope that the loco-focos will profit by them, but merely i for the consideration ot the tax-payers. Mrs. Carroli.'s Baths ?We would recommend those who desire to keep in good health to atep into Mrs. Carroll's bathing eatablishment occasionally. It is essential to health to bathe frequently, as, by so doing, the temperament of the system is reduced to a proper standard, and the liability to contract coughs and colds diminished. Her advertisement 1 will be found in another column. Nominations to tk? Mat* Convention. We subjoin a carefully corrected classification of the nominations so far made for delegates to the Convention, (or the revision of the Constitution of the State of New York. As it has been but recently decided that the delegates are to be elected accord ing to the old apportionment, too many nominations have been made in some of the counties; the super* numeraries will have to be withdrawn. Albany County. Old Hunkeri-R. W. Peckham, H. K. Willard, B. Stan ton, W. Holme*. Barnburner)-O. Y. Laming, J. C. Schuyler, W. Holmes, H. K. Willard. Whigi?In Harria, Peter" Shaver. jlnti renten?I. Harria, P. Shaver, H. K. Willard, B. Stanton. , Alleghany Col'WTT. Whigt?C. D. Robinson, N. Coe. Bboome County. Old Hunkeri?John Hyde. Cayuga County. Old Hunkeri? P. Yawger, ?. W. Shelden. Barnburneri?Daniel J. Shaw. Militianiiti??. Baldwin, L. Barnea, J. Husaey. Chimunu County. ? Old Hunkeri?W. Maxwell. Barnburner*?Col. Young. Chenarpo County. OU Hunkeri?J. Tracey, W. Ma?on, E. B. Smith. Whig!? D. Hubbard, A. Lott, H. Bennett. Columbia County. Old Hunkeri?H. Hogeboom. W. H. Wilson. Whigi-A. L. Jordan, H. N. Gilbert, Judge Clyde. Jlnti-renteri-8. Storm. A. L. Jordan, Judge Clyde. Delawabl County. The lambs and the liona of Delaware ooanty have lain down together! In other worda, the two great par tiea have united in the nomination of the following dele gatea : William Wheeler, (Whig,) and Daniel Rowland, (democrat.) The twoconventiona met aimultaneoualy at Delhi, and mutually concurred in theae nominations. A minority of the whig convention bolted, and join ing with the abolitioniata, nominated laaac Burr, and David Waterbivy Dutchess County. Whigt.?i. Tallmadge, J. Siaaon, J. Van Wyck. Erie County* Barnburner!? O. P. Barker, H H. Barry, S. Taber. Whitt-H. J. Stow. A. Bull, A. Salisbury. Molitioniiti?A. Warren, O. Barker, C. H. Austin. People'! Ticket?J H. Ford, A. Warren. Franklin County. Old Hunkeri?J. R. Flanders Fulton and Hamilton Counties. [By statuTfe these counties are conaidered but as one, in electing members of Aaaembly, fcc] WKigi?William Logan. OiNEaEK'County. Wbigi? M. Taggait, S. Richmond. Greene County. Old Hunkeri?B. Nichols, F. A. Fenn. Herkimer County. Barnburnert?M- HoC'man, A. Loomis. Whigt?L. Ford, ?. Remington. JarraaaoN County. Old Hvnkin?A. 8. Greene, ?. M. McNiel, A. W. Danforth. Barnburner!?H. Strong, W. Jonea, A. P. Sigournsy. Wkigi?W. C. Pierpont, J. Mullin, C. E. Clarke. Kino's County. Barnburner!?H. C. Murphy, T. G. Bergen. fVMgi-J. Johnson, A. Crist. Jfativei? G. Furman, A. P. Cuminga. Livingston County. Whigi?A. Ayrault, W. H. Spencer. Madison County. Old Hunkeri?C. Stebbins, S. Dana, J. Clark. Independent Barnburner? Lorenzo Sherwood. Monboe County. In this county the Democratic Central Committee ' have deemed it inexpedient to call a convention to no- * minate delegate* tor the conatitutional convention. Montgomery County. Barnburneri?J. IVellii, J. Bowditch. Whigt?H. P. Voorheea, J. Krey. Niagara Cocrtt. Whig*?S. Work*, A. H. Porter. Okcida CounTr. Old Hunktrt?Q.C. Bronion, 8. Beardaley, H.Dennia, H. A. Foater. Barnburner*?C. A. Mann, B. B. Hyde, L. Barker, E. W. Clarke. Malitioniiti?A. Stewart, W. L. Chaplin, A. Ward, F' Waterman. OlfOIfDAOA COURTT. ?ilnfi rmliri?W.B. Kirk, N. Soule, D. F. Dodge, J. Sanford. Ontabio Courtt. Barnburner*?A. Leater, C. Loomia, W. C. Dryer. Whig*?A. Worden, R. C. Nioholaa, J. Bnel jun. Molitioniiti?W. Ooodell, E. W. Friabie, H. Pitta. ORANGE COUNTY. Barnburner*?J. W. Brown, L. Cuddeback, Q. W.Tut hill IVhig*?8. J. Wilkin, E. Welling, J. Forayth. Orleans County. Old Hunker?Abijah Reed. Oawaoo Codrtt. Barnburners?8. Clark, O. Hart. People'* Ticket?W. Doer, W. Foater. Otego County. ? I Barnburners?L. 8. Chatfield, D. B. St. John, J. P | Sill. QuBEiva Count*. Barnburner/?John L. Kiker. Rockland Courty. Old Hunktn?John J. Wood. Saratoga Cocrtt. Whig*?Jamea M. Cook. Whig Barnburner?John K. Porter. Dem. Barnburner?'William J. Oilchriat 0(4 Hunker*?Howell Omrdner. Schenectady Covntt. Old Hunkeri?D. D. Campbell. Whigi?A. C. Oibaon. ScHOHABIE C0URTT. Anti-rmter$? J. Oebhard, Jun , E. Hammond. St. Lawbencb County. Barnhurnm?B. Peikint, J. L Ruaaell, J. Sanford. Steuben Courtt. Whig*?W. Diven, T. A. Johnion, N. Finch. 8ulliyar Courtt. Old Hunkeri? Charle* 8. Woodward. IVhig*-William B. Wright. Tioga Courtt. /?^poidflii-Oamaliel H. Baratow. Mr. Baratow waa the whig candidate for Lieutenant Governor in 1838, and now aoucita the aupport 'f ill par tiea. t Tompkiri Court*. Barnburner*?'T. B. 8eara, J. Yonng. Whig*?A. Bower. B. Johnion. Wabrer Courtt. Old Hunkeri?Wm. Hotchkiaa. Barnburner*?E. H. Roaekrantz. Wayre Courtt. Old Hunker*?J. Leach, J. Allen. jlboUtienuh?A. B. Smith, O. Henderaon. WEITCHEiTEB COURTT. Barnburner*?J. Hunter, A. Ward. WroAfiRo Courtt. IVhig*?A. W. Yonng, J. W. Brownaon. Yateb Courtt. Barnburner*?Benjamin Tuthiil. Whig*-Elijah Spencer. These are all the nominations which we have m yet been able to obtain. Several counties have no minated no delegates jret, and in other* thejr are only partially nominated; before the election comes on, which will be the 28th instant, we shall endea vor to make our table complete. The Packet Bark Nndtrai New Yore, April Ift, 1848. The paiiennr* on board the bark Mudara, on bar late voyage from Havana, deilroui of manifeeting their ap preciation! of the kind treatment the y bare received at , your hand*, and to bear testimony of your qualities a* a ?kilful and prudent commander, beg leave to preient to you, through our meant the accompanying piece of plaet. Wishing you a long life and a prosperous one, and that the line vessel you now command, may, guided by your skilful hand make many voyagea, as abort and as pleasant as the one just ended, We remain, sincerely youra, L. D. NICHOLL, N. W. HOWELL, Jr. EDGAR JENKINS, J.RIDOEWAY. OLIVER BE8LEY, To Capt. John L. Rich. New Yore, April 17,1846. OtKTtlMtn t? Gratefully acknowledging your kind testimony of approbation for my attention to your comfort and ac commodation, during our late voyage from Havana, as well as your expression of personal feeling in preeent inj me with ao handsome a piece of plate, permit me to offer you my sincere and heartfelt thanks. I can but reci i pro cats your kind wishes toward myself, and when or i where we may hereafter meet. Shall ever remain, Your obliged and obd't. servant, JOHN L. BI8H. To Messrs. L. D. Nicholl, Edoib Jknkiki, Oliver Beslet, fcc. Trial of Polly Bodijci.?The testimony ia this cause, on the part or the prosecution, was closed on Tuesday morning. A large number of witnesses were examined. Mr. Graham opened for the defence, in an j address to the jurv of nearly five hours' duration. It I was a masterly effort?one logical, eloquent, and peculi* < arly touching. Many of the numerous auditors present could not refrain from the shedding of teers. In the af | temoon and evening of Tuesday, several witnesses ! were examined for the defence, among whom was the Hon. John W. Edmonds, Judge of the First Circuit. Mbssra. Brown and Jordan are, it Is understood, to sum up for the defence, and Messrs. Clark and Whiting for the prosecution. Able efforts on both sides may be ex pected. At this stege of the proceedings it would be improper to express any opinion in regard to the result of the trial. The first talent is engaged both for and against the prisoner, while our new judge presides with great candor, ability and fairness.?Neviurgk Tiltgraph, ! JtfTil 1#. Alleosp Revolt?On Wednesday, Commis sioner Burchard issued a warrant against Andrew Gould .Thorn aa Gommow, Philip Gallee, George Shaw, I Wm. Whipple, Wm. Bsrtolet, Edward Marston, BenJ. Woodward, James Gore and George Gerber, on a charge of revolt on board the ship Shenandoah. It seems that the men, being the crew of the ehip, came in ? her from New York Bay, and at an early hour yesterday I morning arrived opposite the city. The proper offlcer told the men to bring the ship into a whan, which they refueed to do. saying that they had not agreed to do that, es their contract was fulfilled when they brought the ship to the city. Capt. West, the comman der of the vessel, being in the city, went out to the veaael, but they refused to obey his orders, and he then caused the arrests to be msde. After a hearing before Judge Randall, in the United States District Ceart, they were committed to prison to answer.?PhiUdtl. JVnes. It it said that Ex Governor Boggs, of Mieaouri, will head one of the emigrating companies for Oregon wksok [ will leave St. Joseph in a lew we?ks. Interesting ftnom M. D?el??*-VUlt of ? Spanish Fioet of Ms VmmU UU? lUpmb lleane of Dominic*. We have received El Domumteamo, from the eastern or Dominican part of the island of Hayti, to the 9th ult. It contains no particulars whatever of a warlike character, la fact, while the revolution, in the black part ot the island ?? ?*?? ?n~of which we have kept our readera duly advised- ! there is peace in the Spanish or Dominican part of ?he island- , The same journal contains the account of the ar rival Ot six Spanish vessels in the portof St. Do mingo, under the command of Admiral Don Pablo de Llanes. This, it is said, is the first time they have been visited, officially, by any Spaniah , vessel in the space of twenty-two years, when Uie separation ol thmpart of the island from the mo her S was effected. Don Llanes immediately transmuted a communication to the President rz Dominican Republic, (his name i. Santana ^ who was at the. time absent at his country house, or plantation, together with h s secretaries. The purport ot this commu- | nication was to say that Don Llanes, commander of the Suaniah fleet, arrived in the port, was aent on a special mission by his excellency the Captain Gene ral of the Isles of Cuba and Porto Rico, and ajso his excellency the general in chief of the Spanish naval forces in the Antilles, to reclaim and desire of the Dominican republic that the Spanish be respected, and also exempted from thehWkRde which had been, it was aaid, proclaim^y Ae Do minican government. In reply, 'he u J.j turned for answer, that no blockade whatever had been decreed by the Dominican government, as was supposed by the Spanish commander, and their excellencies the captain general and the general in chief of the naval forcea of the Antilles.. That the said supposed blockade, if any, had been dec ared solely by the Haytiens. or blacks, and that all the object of the naval demonstrations made by the Dominican government was simply to prevent the depredations and robberies ot the H?ytiens, and to protect the commerce of the vessel* which might i come to the Dominican ports. It was further stated

that the Spanish flag would always be duly respect ed by the Dominican government, which entertain ed no hostility, nor had declared any war against any people, unless it were with the Haytiens who nad subjugated and held them in the most degrading captivity for the space of twenty-two vears These and similar protestations and in terchanges of amity and friendship haying been exchanged, on the next day, by special .iav,t?tion, the commanders and officer* ot the^Spaniah vessels were invited on shore, and treated with the most profuse and generous hospitality. They were much pleased with the attentions Bhown them. and de Carted with feelings of the warmest friendship for the Dominicans, which, on the other part, were equally reciprocated. Among other attentions, they were taken into the grand cathedral, to visit the tomb of Columbus, whose bones repose in the soil of Dominica (more properly, . The Spaniards, it is said, were deeply arfected[ at I viewing the tomb, and the spot where lie the moul , dered remains ot the great navigator. Th? same journal gives the message of President , Santana on the opening of the National Congress, which took place the 3d of March last. , The message contains a glowing but temperate picture ol the prosperity and success of. the 1JO minicans, after three years strugg e against their oppressors. The financial, naval, and military state ot the republic, is represented to be in a pros perous and flourishing condition. Ja.red to i macy, the President states, that he has labored to establish friendly relations with other foreigni na tions, with whom the republic enjoys full peace. That also a diplomatic note has been transmitted to i the Pope at Rome, in the view of establishing a firm religious intercourse between the two co,un5"?? The message also treats in a lucid, clear and simple manner, upon the various affairs of the state, such as education, police, immigration, finance, &c., and concludes with sound and patriotic recommen dations of works and duties tending to the pablic good. It is upon the whole a superior document, evidencing sound judgment, clearness of political view, liberality of sentiment and nobleness ot pur pose. Theatrical, Musical, ?fco Pask Theatre.?Mr. Hackett appeared last evening, for the third time daring hi* present engagement, in Macklin's famous comedy of the " Man of the World. The performance drew down great applau?e from the audience; and although we were not exactly *uited with Mr. Hackett's Sootch, a* a performance in high comedy, i it wa? admirable. The subordinate parts were played , with great taste by Messrs. Dyott, Bland and others, and Maidamet Vernon and Abbott, add the beautiful Mi** Crocker who promises to become, in time, after the cor ^ction^f a fow fsult*. a very superior actre**. The evening cloaed with "His La*t Leg*, . n-r.UM.nU i Hackett ha* made him*elf iamou^. . SUk'cSK.7"'Mr",' Jl^JJ JE,?," i in "The Kentuckian," and the ln*h Attorney. New OassirwicHTHCATEB.-" The Rake's Pregres*^. with the a*toni*hing fe.U of Herr Cite. were the ch ef attractiens at thi* .plendid theatre la*t evening. Miss Jalia Drake performed Betsy Higgin* admirably ; be h g?s? 1 "'bowe.t Theatre.-" Lafttte" U still the rsge. and | promi.es to have a good run. Scott is brilli.nt a. u.u*l ; Davenport admirable, and Blanchard excellent, in their respective character*, Lafltte, General J.ck.on and Alphon.0. " The Rake's Progre.s" concluded the pec formance, and was respectably , k?p* tire bill? DUtktly put forward at Old Bowery, *e p upacontinSal run upon the company management and enterprise of the worthy proprietor, Mr J ack.on, in catering for the public ceive a ju?t appreciaUon in the unbounded bestowed upon the theatre, where a b> (oUD(j WxKiStf * Kill a flne -plciou* building we" " Old Bowery," particularly now, when theweather becoming, and will daily become, more sultry. Bowsar A*rHiTHEAT*E.-Hernandez has made a i decided hit in this quarter?and, certeinly, hi* per- , formance last night received the marked applause of a | orowded home. His extraordinary feat of hor.eman- j ship drew forth enthusiastic and reiterated applause There i* *omething truly msnly in sthletic perform LcV. which i* calculatedI to cell up many agweabl. rhc.^.^r^vwrdr^^dg.:^? nracticee The agility and extraordinary prowew in ! EiSsSbas' crstfjEr-pffirss Hives e positive wrong by turning their backs so *oon upon thei?nun?erou* friend*, and the crowds^ who have patronised them in New York. Seldom, indeed, have the patron* of the Amphitheetre been pre* en ted each a rich bill of fare, or with such a the hixheat order of talent. The construction of the | Amphitheatre adds considerably to its effect. We trust 1 the troupe will continue in the city a week ^ . not here, at lea?t in ?ome other quarter but let them exhibit where they mey, they will be *ure to draw full hou*e*. We cordially wish the entire treupt every *ucce*i wherever they mey move to. G*ahd Corcbbt or the GtaitAi* Benitolbut So ciety?We call, with great pleaaure, the attention of the citizena of New York, to the concert of the above society, which comet off to-night at the Tabernacle.? There ought to be a rath of citizen) to thia concert?it ought to exceed anything of the kind witneated among ut, for thii tociety annually tavea thouaanda and thou tandt of dollars to thia city by the exteoaire dittribution it makea among the poor and neceatitous Oermant who land here in great numbers. Bnt for the benevolent ex ertion! of this tociety, all thoae poor whom it relieve*, j would neceaaarily be thrown upon the city, and aug ' mant the expentet of the poor department to an enor mous extent. While, however, the object ia so lauda ble?tuch as to make it an imperative duty, nay, more? a pleasure, a charm, to the kind, the generous and the j benevolent to sustain thja society, there is as much, or more for the money, than is commonly given in similar ; assemblages, where the purpose of benevolence is not the immediate object. There will be such music this night at will charm the ears of the dullest There will be such a performance as the countrymen of Mozart, rieyel, Meyer, Weber, ay, or muaic itaelf alone oould Ei. All the charms and powera of muaic that exist in city, and that aver were heard hare, will be concen trated together this night, at thia grand concert. Be there ye who am epicures in song and music; and bet ter ttill, be there ye who are epicures in the only true, rial and genuine plMture, to wit, the pleasure of bene* fitting ana blessing your follow citizens. Ma. Bbodonam.?We hope that the many friendt and ! admirert of thia inimitable Irtth comedian and humoriat will not forget that he ropeeta hia entertainment thia : evening, at Pmlmo's. Mr. Brougham haa done more, in thoae entertainment*, to elevate the frith character, and ! . to diapel the prejudice which exiitt againa. our follow cititena of Irtah birth, than all the miaerable charlatan ical lecturers and " hiatoriana,"' who travel about play ing upon the feelingt of the Iriahpopulation, to the tune of " Money in both pockets." We hope to see Palao's crowded tais evening The entertainment ia eminently , entitled to the patronage not only of the Iriah, but of aU elattoa of citisent. Biokama*.?We understand that Meaart Lewia, Bar tholomew ft Co. will exhibit their sptoadtt j|1nm illustrating, in three ace nee, the battle of Banker Hill, and all the incident* connected with it, on Mendey ere- I ning next, at Newark, N. J. Thee* dioramaa have been | pronounced by the curioue the moat interesting things of the kind they have ever Men, and in every reepeot deserving of public patronage. We have no doabt that the citizen* of Newark will And them worthy of a visit, and will aaaiat in rewarding the commendable enter prise of thoeo who have got them up. At the laat account!, Mr. Dempster wai firing con- I carta in Cincinnati. The St. Charlee theatre in New Orleam waa to cloaa laat week, and the company w-re to proceed to 8t Louia. The Keana are probably in the latter city by thia time. City Intelligence. Fiax?A fire broke out, laat evening, aboat half put 7 o'clock, in the japanning and bruch manufactory of J. R. Paraelia, at the corner of Dover and Pearl streets The firemen were there in good leaaon, and labored hard to atop the procreea of the flames (In which they finally ancceeded, [after the building aeemed doomed to deatruction. The lower part waa occupied aa a billiard aaloon, and waa conaiderablv damaged by water. The loaa to Mr. Parsells in atock, amount* to about $'2,000, partly insured it ia not kaown how the fire originated. A funny incident connected with the fire, waa that a ge niua taking advantage of the crowd got upon a boar barrel, and commenced an harangue upon mattera and tbinge in general, and the freedom of the public landa in particular. He waa going on very smoothly, when, juat aa he waa in the midst of one of hia moat euthusi aatic aentencea, eome mischievous boy upset the barrel, and brought the poor fellow aa he had been ezpreaaing it" in connection with the aoil." Obthoqbaphv Bun Mad.?The lollowiog funny ape Cimen, haa been aent ua by a subscriber, who aaya it waa potted upon the door of a hotol, near New York : " Phillipp F. Phenudenacbenck offers to Sal hia bowao bole Furniture Marah on Toraday the 36 1840?all Howae hole Furnitar Aa ho will aalrhe baa Got of All kiat yow ken m<tnshen? Oontil man New is your Time?one horao, one grate atorve, 3 tite barrils, 3 flour barriia, 1 avter barl, 3 goot ax is, 3 shippela, 3 Ty Pota, 3 fier ahoffela, 1 fier Tonks?Oentii mana it Moat be Raty Caah?The Sal will commana at 10 o'clock." Leat aome of our readera ahould not be able to make it out, we give below the tranalation. Phillip F. Pbenudenachenck offers for sale his house hold furniture March the 30th, 1840. All household fur niture as he will sell, ae he haa got of all kinds you can mention. Gentlemen, now ia your time?one horse, 1 great stove, 3 tight barrela, a flour barrels, 1 cider bar rel, 3 good axea. 3 shovels, 3 tea pota, 3 fire ahovela, 1 fire tonga. Gentlemen it muat be ready cash. The aalo wiUJcommence at 10 o'clock.* Ret. Da. Rvdib.?'This distinguished and elegant di vine, will lecture to-morrow evening, at St Peter's church, Berclay street, upon auricular confession. As a great deal has boon said upon thia aubject lately, we consider this a good opportunity, for Protestants as well ae Catholics, to hear the Catholic side of the question, from a clergyman so well able to set it forth, as Or. Ryder. Stbikts.?Our streets are beginning to emit the de lightful aroma peculiar to them in the summer ttmo. Talk of the apice islands ! They are nothing to New York streets between the 1st of May and September. English Itt.?One of the finest specimens of the " ivy green" is to be seen upon the front wall of the City HospitaL It creeps all over it without any sup peit or training other than what nature provides. It is really a fioe plant, and would very much improve the appearance of many of our city reaidonces. Tbiritv Chubch Yabd ?We perceive that the work men are buaily engaged in levelling the graves and set ting out troee in Trinity Church yard. This is done un doubtedly with a design to beautify It; but wo think that even in tbe yard something ancient about churches adda much to the reverence of a nation for ita faith. The tide is just now running strongly among the churches to have everthing modernized and made new. Stbarocbs?The hotels arejnow filling up with stran gers from all parta of the country, who have com a to tbia big city for the purpoae of making their annual E'ircbasea. Look out for your pockets, gentlemen? eware of drummer*, watch stuffers, panel thieves, pocket book droppers, and the like. A Clock fob Wall Stucit.?The figures have just been put on the clock on Trinity Church spire. The clock is low, and will be eaaily discernible from all parts of Wali street. It is rather a funny idea to think that much of the honest and honorable business of the bulls said bears, those pious dennens of Wallstroet, can now be regulated by tbe clock of Trinity Church. It may, however, aa it talis the passing hours, warn even the Wall atreet brokera of the ahortneaa of time, and cause them to repent and quit their evil ways. Police Intelligence. Afbil 17.?Charge of Inceit.?A most revolting affair is under investigation at tbe Police Office in the Tombs, before that gentlemanly magistrate B. W. Osborne, Esq. The party accused it a Mr. Daniel Bartnett, a wealthy butcher, residing at No. 343 Bowery. The details of investigation are altogether too disgusting for publica tion. It appears that the son, Daniel II. Bartnett, drug- , gist, Dorner of St. Mark's place, prefers the complaint | against the father, and brings up tvo of his sisters, who i testify, under oath to their father'a infamy, atnl bis in cestuous conduct towards th-m for the laat ten yeara j past One of the daughters, a Mrs. Jane Ann Waddell, ! (who is the widow of Mr. Waddell, the painter, who kept a atore in the Bowery some time since,) she being now about thirty years of age, and the mother of two children, testifies to her father'a criminal intercourse with her some years before her marriage; and upon the death of her husband the returned home, when her fa ther renewed hia intercourse again. The youngest 1 daughter, Almira Bartnelt, who is now about eighteen j years of age, complains of similar treatment. > A:niea. A anbpaana waa issued yesterday ' to bring this lady up to teatify against her unnatural parent. The officer waa usable to find Mra. Aimes.and waa informed afterwards that she had left the city, feel ing determined never to appear and testify to her father's infamy and her own ahame. There is a good deal of myatery hanging around the Whole of this business, and there is probably something behind the curtain, that ia I Jet to come to light The case really appears to be too ! orrible to be true : however, the cross-examination of Mrs. Waddell ia still under investigation before a very j correct and judicioua magistrate, and will take poeaibly ! several daya yeti before any deciaion will be given. At preaent Mr. Bartnett ia held in cuatody by offioers Hays and Stewart, aa waa also the daughter Mrs. Waddell, held in custody, in default of $1000 bail required by Jue tice Osborne, to procure her attendance aa a witness to testily. The younger daughter was taken quite unwell in the afternoon, consequently she was sent home in a carriage for medical attendance. We shall give the re sult as soon as known. Grand Larceny ?A woman by the name of Mary Gal ligber, was arreated laat night, charged wite robbing the money drawer of $31,76. belonging to Joaepb Stew art, No. 164 Leonard itreet, thia woman waa the laat aeen in the room, and almoat immediately afterwarda, the money waa miaaing. Committed for examination by Juatice Osborne. stealing Clothing.-Charles Smith was arrested yes terday, charged with stealing a black frook coat, a brown dress coat, also a pair or pantaloons, and about $3 in money, in all valued at #24, belonging to Moaes French, No. 312$ Water atreet; he acknowledged steal ing the property, and was fully committed for trial by Juatice Osborne. I legal rating.? Jamea J. Donnell, was arrested yes terday, charged with voting illtgaliy on last Tuesday, at the second diatrict Poll in the Sixteenth ward. Alae, Thomaa Duffy, waa likewiae arreated for the aame of. fence, only he voted in the Eighteenth Wa^ Both committed by Juatice Roome. Stolen from a Trunk.?A trunk was broken open at the bouse No. 70$ Jamea atreet, yesterday, and a silver watch, also $330, in gold, principally ia half eaglea, sto len therefrom, belonging to Mrs Mary Palmer, with which the thief made bis escape. Petit Larceny.?Two black boys were caught in the act of a tealing a silk handkerchief, worth aeven ahil lioga, belonging to John Keers, Thirtieth street and I Sixth Avenue. Locked up by Justice Roome. Robbing a Sailor.?Nicholas Linthum was arreated last ! night for stealing a chest, hammock and bag from off tbe brig Mary Perkina. belonging to James N. Clark, i Looked up by Justice Osborne. Obtcene Bookt?A young man called Wm. T. Ellis, ' was arreated yaaterday. for selling obscene books, at the 1 foot Of Courtlandt st Held to ball in $500 to answer at Court. * ! Petit Larceny.?Jamea O. Noel waa arreated yeater day, oo auspicion of stealing a tub with a quantity of w*t cloths. Locked up by Justioo Taylor. General Sessions. Before Rscordsr Soott, and Alderman Henry tod Jack ?on. John McKeon, Esq . District Attorney. Apail 17.?Trial f*r a Malicioxu Mitcki'f ? Henry Smith, indicted for a malicious mischief, in having on the 34th of Oct last, cat and materially damaged seve ral valuable wagon* belonging to Mr. Adam W. Rapp of No. OA Third avenn* was placed on his trial at the open ing of the court this morning On the part of the proae aecation, Mr. Rapp deposed that the aocuaed had been in his employ, from which ha was discharned a abort time before the offence was committed, and from circum stances connected with the affair witnessed believed the accuied to be the guilty party. The damage done to property was about M George Van Benscboten de posed the aoeuaed had admitted to him that he had cut the wagons of Mr. Rapp and Intended to aet Are to the premises. For the defence, Mr. C. 8. Maraball depoaed that he was present when the conversation took place between the accused and Mr. Van Benachote<., In relationa to wagon* having been cat Smith on that occasion either said, tell old Rapp to lay it to me, or that he aupposed old Rapp would lay it to him. The jury after a protrebted absence, came into Coart and rendered a verdict of not guilty. F?r frit art tf Bail? Samuel Muggett, indicted lor keeping a disorderly houae ; James Passengun, indicted for a grand larceny; John Doyle and Win. Murray, in dicted for petit larcenies; Jonn Shaw, Henry Adams. Godwin Field and Win. McGirgon alias Edwards, indict ed for easaulU and battery, failing to appear when called upon for trial, their recognizancea were respectively de clared to be forfeited Ok fining Qtodi iy Falit Pretencei.? John Watson was neat put on trial, for having recently obtained pro perty ot the value of about $80, Dy falaely representing that he bad been aent tor it by a Dr. Parmelee. The ao cuaed waa found guilty. Sentence in the case deferred until to morrow. Trial for Perjury ? Francia Wilaon, indicted for perju ry, in falaely (wearing before Juttice Oaborne, in be coming aecurity for the appearance of Michael Walsh in the Court of Seaaiona, that he waa the owner In fee aim pls of lot No. 40 Wooster street. On the part of the procecntion, Justine Osborn deposed that the defendant came before him on the 7th of June 1845, and teatifled to hi* being worth >1,000 over end above all hi* debt*, being the owner of a house and lot in Wooiter street. It waa also urged for the prosecution that Mr. Stewart was not inpoaseaaion of the property in qtieation at the time he teatifled before Juatlce Osborn The ceunael for the defence, on the othor hand, con tended that the property waa somo time rgo given in truat for the benefit of Mr. Stewart, wife and children, but that the traatee died, in consequence of which cir. cumatance the property had reverted to th? defendant before he made hie affidavit, and therefore no perjury had been committed in the case. The^ury, without leafing their Mate, rendered a ver Opening of Spring Mnrif mtl? a [Fro* the Albany Argus, April ^ \ 1*) ^ 1 bmiiMU ope?. The travel on the river tod the spring rery heavy. The train* on the Mohawk railway ara unusually largs. The merchants from tba watt are pouring down In a tida. It ia known that the buaineea and travel in the spring of 1844, opened Terr strong, hat we anderetand from the ateamboat and railway agenta. that the travel ia even heavier now. Five peeeenger stesmboats leave daily for New York.and all well Hied, too. The country ia lull of produce, and from all direc tion* it ie now moving toward* New York The caoai* open to-day, and the remarkable activity around the baain and wharvea, indicatea that a great buaineea i* justly anticipated. [From the Plattaburgh Republican, April 11 ] Lake Champlain ia now clear of ice. The eteamer " Wimooaki," Capt. Anderaon, arrived at our wharf on Tuesday, the 7th inst, for tbe first time this season, and will continue to ply daily between this place and Bur lington. The line boats, the Burlington, Whitehall, Saranac and Saltus, are to be out on Monday next, and will commence their regular trips on Taesdar. We un derstand the arrangements for running, ana the fare, are the same as last year. Several aloopaand achooners, heavily laden with lum ber and iron, left our wharvea during the present week, for Whitehall. Business opens welL [From tbe Albany Evening Journal, April 18.] StThft canals, so far as we have information, are in readi ness for the opening navigation. The hum and bustle around the docks and pier, and in the basin, famish the usual indications of a press of business. Every thing is elastic and buoyant, and there ia a fair promise of a healthful and prosperous season, unless confidenoe should be destroyed, enterprise arrested, and .industry paralysed, by tbe passage of the sub-treasury law or the destruction of the tariff. We understand that sixty-seven boats have cleared, and that the tolls received at the Collectors office, up to 2 o'clock, was $8,060. [From the Albany Atlas, April 18 ] i A breach occurred yesterday morniog at the Oriska ney bank aqueduct, after the canal was filled wi'h water, which will delay navigation probably about three lays. The centre of one ot the piers of the aqueduct was crushed snd broken to pieces by the weight ol water, and two stretches of the trunk precipitated into the stream below. The superintendent is engaged in repairing the breach and will use all possible exertions, both day and night, to complete it the earliest practicable moment Court or tipeclai Stations. Before the Recorder and two Aldermen. Arait, 17.?Charles Crosby and James McGovern. charged with stealing a coat from Patrick Donnelly, of Chatham street, was adjudged guilty, but sentence was suspended in the case. John Hunter was found guilty of stealing a bag of shot from the store of Theodore Buckley, and sentenced 1 to be locked up in the city prison far 30 days. Cbatlee Winterburn, a boy, was placed at the bar on a charge of stealing some hat covers from Daniel Bar ton. He was found guilty of the offence, and sent to the House of Refuge. John McNeal, for the commission of a petit larceny, was sentenced to be locked up in tbe city prison for 10 day*. Miry Jane Brown was adjudged guilty of an assault ; and battery on Amanda Rockwell, and breaking in the ; room door of the latter, and sentenced to be confined in the prison for 80 days. Superior Court. Befcre Judge Vanderpoel. AraiL 17 ?Diryrr es. O'Connor ?The jury in this caae of assault and battery already noticed, returned a ver dict for plaintiff $40 damages. Chritiian Oolb vs. Bowery Insurance Company.?This i was an action to recover the amount of a policy of in surance had on certtin stock and household furniture in a store No. 588 Orand street, which' was consumed by j fire on the 17th July, 1848 Tbe policy, it appeared, was , effected for $800, and damages to the amount of $480, it was alleged,were sustained by the4>laintiff. The defence ; alleged an attempt at fraud on the part of the plaintiff, i and also that at tne time of the fire there were scarcely anv goods in the store, save a few articlee of nominal value, and that the loss which plaintiff imputes was not 1 sustained by him. Verdict to-morrow. Before Chief Justice Jones. Fellow, et. mil. vs. Chevalier.?A sealed verdict will be rendered this forenoon, in this tedious oase already no ticed. United States Circuit Court> Before Judge Nelson. Aran 17.? Trial for Uttering Counter/tit Mexican Dollar*.?The trial of Francis Cordis, a German, was ' brought to a close yesterday. He was found guilty, after which the court directed him to be remanded and : brought up for sentence this morning. The Jury were I then discharged until Monday, and the court proceeded j to hear motions. Court Calendar?This Dsr. Si pkrior Covbt?Nes. 18, 88, 6J, 64, 20, 61, 77, 343. 4, 8, 41, 80. 44, ?8. 71, 62. 87. 17, 18. 69, 48, 81, 82, 70, 72, 73, 74, 78, 76, 117, 79, 81. 83. 837 83, 23. 36, 39, 89. Sporting Intelligence. Wcdnesoay, April 8,1846 ?Sweepstakes for two years old?nine subscribers, at 9300 each ; half forfeit?mile heate. D F. Kennor's ch. f., own sister of Torchlight,.... 1 1 Wm.J. Minor's br. c. Coronation, by imp. Levit thsn. out of the dam of Tarantlla dist. 1 A H. Carnal! 1c Co.'s ch. f. Matilda Bynum, by imp. Olencoe, out of imp Delight dist. 1 Time, 1:59. ? The race for to-day's purse, two mile heats, bring! together Croton and Betsey Coodey?the fastest nags at the distance now in the 8 >uth?AT. O. Picayune, Jlprii 9 _,,J^,Ve now really lor mspeclioo afcllilc. at lit Kuiton M , between Willi,m ana Nunn its. Thoae who are not the vo taries of fashion. bat who with to look uniform hy we?m? a Hat which it mote becoming to th?m, can have thsir Hats made to ordrr, at a very thort notice, by calling aa abort Spring style of Boyt' Haw now resdy. Portable Dreailng Catat? rh? attention of the travelling poWlic ia respectfully invited to the subscriber!' compUte ana varieu astoriment of the above useful and conve nient appendage to a gentleman'a toilet Their assortment em* braces eve y variety of Portable C ate. suitable either lor a loag or short journey, each containing all that is neceaeary for a tra veller's toilet ia the most desirable and compact form. (i. SAUND&RS It SON. 177 Hrnedway. opposite Howard's Hotel. Plnmba'i National Oanguerrlan Gallery, t 251 Broadway, continqet to be thronged with visitors who am i lond and enthusiastic in p'aiae of his beautiful and unrivalled : pictures. The jpeat masa of the community have stamped'he i productions of Plumbe with the seal of th-ir approbation, and 1 he ia new with one conaent proclaimed the first artist of t* | ?< Pain or Dlatreea or any kind, gout, rheumatism, headiclie, toothache, or ot/,e .?r O] : ache, is in all cases caused by impure haaiofe of *'"d 0( which have lodged upon the pans, and which o/ooj geUble purging, (purifying,) can remove, because -)?/**? ?e-' meant can said impurity be driven from the bod;. ' ? ?thmr Wright's Indian Vegetable Pillt have no superior,'? > they have an equ?l, in removing every description vndeeA 1 because ther cany off, by the stomach and bowels, tin y j biJ and corrupt humors, (ths cause of disease) in so easy m natural a manner, that the hody ia actually restored to keti i aa il ay magic, four or five of tud Indian Vegetable r. ! ttken once in twenty-four houra nngoieg to bed, will in aal? time not only drive pain or distress of every kind from tie ? (em, and restore the body to a state of sound health, but hi -tod and otber fluids will be so completely purified, that aft life and vigor will be riven to the whole frame. Caution ?It should be remembered that a maa. by tut name of Samuel Reed who aella medicine purporting to be U' di tn Cilia, in Gay atreet. two dotra fcast of Market street. Bal timore, it not an agent of mine, neither can I guaranty aa geaa ine any that he has for sale. ... , , The only security against imposition is, to purchase Baon unless he c<u show a ce-tificateof Agency, or at he Of , aad Oeaeral Depot, No. ttl U^awkE^.^aw York. N avlfatlon off the OIUo Klvsr. Plmct*. Tim*. State of River. Cincinnati, April 10 feet. " 1 feet, 6 " .6 feet. Wheeling, April 10 6 feet, 6 loohea. Pittsburgh, Ajfril 16 6 feet. Louisville, April 10 8 feet 10 HONBY MARKET. Friday, April 1T?6 P. MV f At the 11 rat board to-day, quotations for fanoy stocky i fall off several per oent, end tke market, under the effe?'* of the Mexican news, was very much depresaed. Lo-| I a land deolined 1 per cant; Canton 1]; Reading RailroO 4; Norwich It Worcester 3; Morris Canal I}; Penns\ vania 6's Kentucky fl's 1; Harlem cloeed at yesterday 1 price* The sale* of Reading, and Norwich k WorcoaUll won large, bat operation* in the other fancle* werJ Tory limited. Boon after the adjournment of the flrat beard, it wa< announced on 'change that advice* had boon receive from Washington, by telegraph, atatlng the the Oreget reiolution* of Senator Crittenden had paaaod the Senet< by a vote of forty to fourteen, a majority of twenty *ix ii it* favor. Thi* apread through the etroet with the great e*t rapidity, and atoeka advanced at earn, in tome ii atancea two per cent. A mach better feeling prevail*< and the market waa aomewhat relieved. At the aecond board a further improvement waa rt alized, but it ia oar impreaaion that it la prematura?i*i it will not bo (attained Morria Canal waat up l| pa cant; Reading R R.9; Norwich It Worceeter 3}; Loo Ii land Harlem 1. The money market ooutinu* very tight, the paaaage of the compromlte reeelationa i relation to Oregon, ha* not, and probably will net, mat money any plentier or any cheaper than it he* been/; aome time peat. The prime ceuae of the exiating a> baraaaamenta in the money market, he* not been rim ed, and although other thing*, att*cting financial UfrJh to a limited extent mey be removed, we cannot et*ec, any permanent improvement until the indepeafo*, treaaory bill beoomea once more permanently eetabU* ed. Before that time arrivea; before we realixe auch important event, we look tor much difficulty in c?r\ merolal circle*, and for exploiion* among theee Wt<, have carried on an oxtenaive ipeculative buaineaa, uh, very limited reaource*. Speculator* have a very glooL proapect before them, and thoca who have carried ai are (till carrying tee much tail, will have to be ver j active, to go: every thing anug before the aqxall atrikt | them, or they will be awamped. A very large houae in Pearl atroet failed to-day, an we have no doubt there are many other* ia that viola* ahaking in the wind. There have been, within the | ten yean, very great effort* made by a certain ctaaa Jobbing houae*, to extend their buaineea a* much a* po^ aible; and they have ventured ao tar beyond their dap that the flrat prennro in the money market oomp^> them to mapend peyment The liebUitiee of thoheu alluded to above, amount to about three kuadnd tko^j ?and dollar*. What the a**eta are,and what I* tkeir vale la impoeaible to tell, aa they i section o( the country, in m\m in ,?dm wmi m ipim TWv^ h?y in dUtribfit#4?T?r ???r| Ik* akapa ef la^| atadftr*

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