Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 21, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 21, 1846 Page 2
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VORK FTFRA LD. .ittv Vork, TurtiUjr, 41, Steam Ship < ul? d.>nla. This itnmer in fully dm", and her new - may be ?up cted some time ta-day Dlcxlrxn Affitlrs. i ie recent intelligence from Mexico leaves affairs .a that interesting country in the moit inexplicable confusion, such ?s would defy any mind bhort of that of an an^e! of the seventh heavens, or of a pro phet ol i he power of Isaiah, to predict what the next movement will be. Propositions of all kinds, from th* establishment of a monarchy down to the divi ?: n oi the country into a number of independent republics, appear upon the surface of events. By the lu.vt accounts, there appears to be a serious at-? teftipt oh the part of Santa Anna to regain his lost position in that country. Another revolution must be at hand, but what particular direction this new revolution may take, would puzzle all the prophets >ind philosophers of the last live thousand years com bined together, and condensed by forty horsepower into one superior intelligence. Among other pro babilities is that of a battle having been fought upon tlie Kio Grande, and the defeat rither of the Ameri can troo, s or of the Mexican army. I:i the raidst of this confusion and uncertainty we enn discern a point isolated above and beyond the common ideas aiid opinions of the day, which nt tracts attention and fixes the mind like towering icebergs which relieve the monotony of the level ocean. That point is the recent correspondence be tween Mr. Slidell and the Mcxican government, to gether with the proclamation of President Paredes, in which ho gives us the reasons and grounds upon which theexibting government in that country in tend to b.:se their operations. Our own correspond ent at Washington, who was formerly, and it may be, t>ti!l is connected with the Mexican legation in * sort cf abeyance there, argues in favor of the views ot Paredes and of the present government in the same strain. Here are those views ?? iriuui me cenesponaeiit oi tne Herald.] ? WaSKmaroi*, 17th April, 1&I6. "roclamatioi of Parodes, the correspondence of >.r. Slii 31. nr:d -oino private letters having boon minute iy scanned, the source of (Inference between the United states ami Mexico, is discovered to bo this : ?the i. jilted - tales will aot Comprehend the feelings and ar Rtt i ents ol Mexico. but answer them as the luwyer ad vocates the rau?o of hi* client, iu the way best calcu li. <1 to give to error the bland appearance of innocence, in oilier words, this government will not be candid?will :io! con.idet tho question, as if the case of Mexico was tl.utol tlio United States, and the case of the United Bu'es that of Mexico. On the other hand, Mexico, truly convinced of the in justice donn b.r, has contented herself, hitherto with provis g it in general teima, instead of setting down cat egorical^-, "all lie facts whi- h, iaa long serios of years confirm tiie intention on the part of the United States', and prove that nothing whs f> bo left undone by them. In oulm tou'.t, in Texas " The facts tnrcoe at the inom.nt tho President of this republic, (lu. luto t.'euerul Andrew Jackson,) relinquished eflorts to puicl..if j> territory, on ucconat of tne decided re pugnance exhibited by Mexico to the sain of it. Now, if this government, the organ of the citizens. wIU do so, it n?rebr invoked by Mexico to eschew ?elunteiest, jobe itscu for a moment in the garment of generous principle, und t,sl< itself how it would act, woie ttiv o,>;eot the United States tho ease oi Mexico ? thev wii:nivn.piij ! claro they would not submit to the loss of Fexas. There i? ..ot a man in all Congress, except >? i us, <i, ch>) senators representing Texua, that *oulu a'eritto low ?,ia State of this Union through natuuiaadCJtu m# aided by citizens of their parent na tion, ui c ui by then g..vernn.ent If any one mem berol mo i,uu4'* n at \vash|ogton, (excluding the ex ception ) \ i.l ??') that be wenld ; vlexico will, without doubt, volwntewi 10 i.i a gt the 1( lestion, and accede at once to R;ir* bvo' dai., j i h li vod to be desired by the United Htai? - tW lliid I V ?r'e One of the menibet. ol the Cor grew' of this govern xceut, hrmeily a member > t ti.o H.nuu of R.-prasenta tives, is now a senator i?j.i?Mr;.tiii^ IVx&s a province oft e united MexiOfru f.n, - Uua> d ws that simple facto! itself ani.ounce to Mexico, th. Uni ?d States and the world 7 Thik yeir R'-v. o. ? B iw. i. th* periods oi thfi House and Senatoiiai nt^nr^nhip mat distin guinif-.l iudividuai had t>een to I'dkn' and taken an oath ol fealty tber?in to Mexico, pleading hm.eif iherehy to combat lor her thecountij in * note ccun-ii* b? row sits rf-presfliitativp of that ver> province, to which, ho the .N-iir O'leana presses of I** j>p io1 declare he de parted for tn?- purpose of" raiding a flag " has thu.i bnena United States citixsn a Mr s: u ' c ''' rt' f>ad United (states ci izen again ! acknowjedged sucn even tothe ex'ent ofsenatorship in tho face of the constitu tinn or ihit republic, which requires that persons shall i not bo t umble to serve senamrially unless they have been u citisen ol it for the period, of years mentioned then-in. This ?itigtilar position of the member representing satmiorially ?? province, which, up to the time of its an- ' asxution in tho face of protests and treaties, Paredes very truly observes, " belonged to Mexico by the direct aluiihsions of this government itself," is pilmary evi den e of tin? annexation of it being ?'one of the mas unjum usurpations of which history has any record." It is utterly impossible a possession can be proved to be honorably acqnin d, which ii gained by a triple charge of tho citizenship ol those of whom it is re3 ceii oi, and t>y, when received, it is represented" xhit the government of the United States should per sist in Texas to be honorably acquired, not wi'mtaiidii;s the evident im|>ossibility of it, under thj circnqistaaces, compelled the remark of Don J. M De ' asullo y Uaosae to Mr. 81idell, that ?? the grave questica of Texas, was one involving even the nationali ty ol Mexico." Nationality is founded only upon a nation's rights, and " NKht# identified with the existence of nations must, to |)i??ot ve th?m, be defended to the utmost, and with an energy ? q ial to tho insult that would subvert them " That is the language ol Paredes ; it is the language of renso i , " reusti>nco being nothing more than the riirht of self prrservation " But, the United States, regarding not the feelings and rights of a neighboring republic, and anxious only for the <piet | oseession ot Texas, acquired by means jeo perisui^r. Hie nationality cf Mexico, contend, that by . 0| hul ii)g ber rights identified with her existence," Mexico it in a Hate of quasi hostility, incompatible wit;; the dignity and iLteresU of tho United States," just H,if the L t,.ti d States possessed dignity and interests which Mt xlco had not, or which if she had, she must re linqtttgh r.on?ii5i?riny, M when thought incompatible with the dignity and interest el and by the United States." Are mere grounds here for the war message threaten Mr Slilell, because the government of Paredes, Itae President ad mtrnm of Mexico) declined, for good an l sufficient reasons, to receive him except "as a com missioner to treat for Texas." Mr. Slidell saye, in his despatch, on the 1st of March, to the Minister of Foreign Halations, "hail the destinies of the Mexican republic not been committed to other hands, the President of the United States would have directed him to demand hie pasiportb," an.1 have submitted the whole case to Con gress, and cr.lled npon the nation to assert iu just rights and avenge us injured honor. It will t o well to inquire, here, then, what are the Just rights of a nation ? De Uiey embrace the privilege to annex the territory of a pu?er \u:ti whom it may have treaties of amity and boundary, regard ess olthe intimation thet the doing it will be conMdered, by one of tne contracting parties, a declaration of war annexation, itself, being an act, in peacn, involving consequences as prejudicial to the com plaining power as direct war ? No right of that nature existing in the prerogative uesi of the I cited htates, Texas is, undoubtely, usurp ed ; and, masmech as Mr. Slidell, and antecedent diplb well as the government and Congress, in Washing .on, defend the means by which the usurpation was fomnmmar J, a nght is maintained hy the United ? .s es,and threatened to be insisted upon by war, to can cel the obligation of the treaties to the prejudice of any power whose prosperity,and "even nationality" may be. or be thought to be,incompatible with the dignity and in terests ol the United States. Thet i.< tho position Mexico, by her President, ad in 'Crin \ .l!e.r 4 ^njfi^6r of Foreign Halation*, ioaisti ehali be withdrawn. A senso of her own dignity, and her safety demand it. B 7 Ouiut, the Minister of France,and, "just rights" and reason, declares "Mexico has the same rights?the satne iadep? tide nee-the same liberty, to seek, or refuse eliiances and te form political combinations, in accord with interest, as the I nited Sutes. This govern meut, taeu lore, has no npology for a war message, or tor a declaration of war in the fact, that the Pte.idint, ? Il!lbl,c of has asserted the v .7.. -l T re|uaing to admit "the American disc *., wh?,#lm,,'lon ?as not circumscribed to the disenssi iiff the Texaa question" "Despoiled, out t ' i( w*" to make the Mexi can Kep.ibl.e s .t mit. by hirn. to further humilieting de feixu R oft"e Minister of Fo not be denith?i u WW,"XK ?1' Uapabiic ; and it wiU trior J !,w'rV|lJ''U Kovoy El nower towiLo e ta m",1,or' might embrace the other teirit ?rv fa i' i4*"' * ,0 rece,T" o{ Mexico, m .nfn?riV f "u) lo Edition to the telieqmsh- I yt.ef1>?*?. 'aithOu^u iu. Mexican government had asmr wb 'a n d " ?? i' ? | >euipotentiary, or com mis- ! #iener. Wfto wouiu ? oti# to u?ir c t!.? n,. i- i qoeitiea^ WU? l? ifeet on the Texas J A war act, Without a de l ,r**i >j of war itself con- I summeted in the face vl treaties o! b .in.dary anda' pKOiudeJ ail ueg, tia'wa eXv^pt on th? subject woich ?na le negotiation tt ce?< ? v, sir! tn-s nature of the arsn ,ients ol the Minister oi F .r?j,a K .*uous of Mexico 51 v?s to th?s dei^i'iiat* ? 1 ail tne c- of iiv oatrove ttihU t utb;iiiiditmusthe adin tt. d ititwi h- r?ai a nd po- ? aitive wish of tne Uaitc 1 ?< *,*? to la .? an tage of ' **? situa u.i ot Nfenio b it ijir ?o is a 1 e I token inks ol g iod tin lerstaa tt ig .1 *i f'ieu 1-oi > ,. >v oeu the ' T" tne me us was aot " o insist with s 0 much ? arues'.uees tue 1.1 Impensole r. ? riotiojs w.t.cj - ' k hari ''"ut4"*0U?iy u^o.i ui,i p .position mid* to ttrnn,?V.f,J1" reoeire a -diuister newtolr""or t'^!U prelim T. r ro?i,. tri7s' aad tn .hmw.,bU r#1 the 1 * j ca?i) aettlement ? ?* - --""h?!.011 tnaa >>U'iwi,igf or aMar tne aet o.-nent.aa4 not betor,. uf ,Q K.voy tfraordina pvdmithe ' fence ot the requ,r.m?,u of their'u^s-Jhe' u? i CaT,, i7n Them X'b^eb'veVthe"1 *VcTad^hono01^ f'S,"' WM pUd,ed ,0 fAL_1 If s treaty is eon tended to be n, defanoo to one of o. thioiier.Meaico*ki.ol ;h>t ?ht JJ ?*? im. .0. t,;? ?v:k? ? roof wherewith to t?*? ... ? obligation. of a treaty U felt ^ in.i.te.l upon by the government of wcemrj .?iittiic? deptotli upon it. Thii is n!a^o?eTiJerit br the concluding terms of Mr. Slulell'! ?r ih. let M?rch. He say. "be cmoot bat m ltilro hop ? thet the final decUion of hii Exoellency, fh. rre.XSt-5 i*uri? of Mexico, will be such a. to re Lilt io tUe establiihment of cordial and lasting amity be 'W"forJiai'aad lasting amity" wai pledged1 to M**?co bv tho treaty of amity ratified by the United State! *th Auri! 193-- lu the face of it, the United 8'.atea have an nexed Texaf? and M' Hlidell announce! to Mexico, in the language employed by antecedent diplomatists, '?It irii over been one of the mftit cherished article! of the political creed of the American people that every ciU *?n ha? th? absolute and u?controuaols right to direst himself of (and re aasume if need be] hia allegiance, aod ' to seek if he thinki proper, the adTancement of h?i for tune io foreign landa." , , . ... ? That ii all very food; bat Mexico dewe! to the go vernment of the United Statea the right to uie the ciU zeni, for whom it acta, to accomplish tory in the face of treaties. PACIFICATOR. It will be seen by this view of the Mexican esse, a# represented by the Mexicans themselves, and by their friend?, that the whole train of reasoning and i argument by which they sustain their policy towards the United States, is based upon a mere assumption ?an assumption of fact or of law?of argument or of opinion. The conduct of the United States in rela tion to Mexico has been considered unjust, un friendly, and unwarranted, because it is assumed to be in violation of a common treaty between the two countries, at a time when Texas was a part of th* republic of Mexico. Here exists the great error m argument oi the Mexican government and her advo cates. In a controversy between two European go vernments conducts d upou these technical rules of conventional law?law too which does not recog nize the first principles ol human rights, it may be all very well and very strong, to place the whole af fair in dispute upon the terms of a treaty. But the United States justifies her conduct towards Mexico in the matter of the annexation of Texas, upon the same broad grounds of human rights and human li berty upon which the existence of Mexico herself is established as an independent power. The rights of the people of Texas had been tram pled under foot by the central government of Mexico;?the people revolted, and insist ed upon establishing their own independence. Their independence was recognized by the three greatest nations of the werld! By the indisputable rights of revolution, as conceded in the case of the United States, in 1776?and of Mexico herself? Texas became invested with the sole and indefeasi ble power of establishing her independence, and shaping her destiny as she chose. All arguments in the case, founded upon a mere treaty between the two republics of Mexico and the United States, are the merest packthreads in existence, when brought into contrast with the great?the eternal principles?the rights of revolution and independ ence! If the United States Government should change the form of this confederacy, and violate the first principles of the Constitution of '87, the border States of Michigan or Vermont, would have the right to dissolve their connection with it. They would have a perfect indefeasible right of doing what Texas has done?a right which is not given up by the sovereign people of any State when they eater into our Union; and which no State of Mexico ever surrendered to the ceutral government of that country. It is trifling in the extreme, and boys' play, in this enlightened age of the woilJ, to a'tju s thin question as the Mexican Government, or lis Hdvoenteri, have done. It is a perfect waste of Mine urguiug upon this controversy, upon sucn principles as they bring forward. Texas is a part oi this Union, upon the very same principles which established the inde pendence, bo:h u; .yUx.cj herwlf and of the United States. And if aii the other States of Mexico, in cluding California, should determine to follow this signal example, their course will be as firmly de fended by the people of this country as that in re ference to the independence of Texas?the original revolution and independence of Mexico from Spain ?or the U. S. revolution of 1776 against Great Britain. ____________ Taxation of Dubts owincj to Non-Residents of the United States.?The bill, entitled, " An act to subject to taxation certain debts owing io non-residents of the United States," which was re ported in the House of Assembly by Mr. Chatfield, from the committee on the judiciary, has been or" dered to a third reading to-day; and we learn from our regular correspondent, that there can ba no doubt of its passage through that body. The con currence of the Senate, we trust, will not be so readily obtained. The object of the bill under con sideration, is to revive the act of April 27th, 1833, with this limitation, that it shall only effect the non residents of the United States, and not embrace the non-residents of the State merely. By what princi ple of right or justice, bona-fide debts owing to the citizens of oiher nations, with whom we are on amicable terms, can be taxed in this manner, we are at a loss to know. 11 would s eem to us mos1 partial and unjust legislation, derogatory to the character of the State, and injurious to the interests of commerce. It is idle to say that the best policy of a government is to impose all burdens upon foreigners which it can possibly shift from the shoul ders of its own citizens, lor, in effect, such a result is impracticable. If, by way of illustration, an in habitant of New York buy one hundred dollars* worth of property from an inhabitant of France, he must pay the full amount of value received, and no species of legislation can prevent the course of the natural laws of honesty between debtor and cre ditor The statues of the State of New York may impose a tax of any amount on such a debt, but the debtor will have to pay it. If a tax of six per cent should be levied on all debts owing to non residents, the resident will have to pay the non resident one hundred and six dollars for what he can purchase at one hundred dollars now. This result is inevitable, and it is for this reason that we oppose the passage of the bill in question. It is nothing more, in fact, than a new restriction upon commerce, and an interposition of new obstacles in the way of those mutual accommodations of time, tec., which are so beneficially practised by the mer chants of all civilized nations in their intercourse with each other. Common Cocwcil?A " Tempest u? a Teapot."? We have had the annual farce played by the quati economists of the corporation, as a glance at the proceedings before the Board last evening will show. Iodeed, we have had some ourious revela tions, off and on, in relation to the Alms-House, and many humorous developments on the subject of " oil contracts," and the sale ol " old clo'," from that establishment; but the late disclosure* in rela tion to pigs, and tet, and the abuses which have been hunted out by the committee, deserve, in the words of one of the members of the board, that their " dames should be placed in letters of gold be fore the City Hall," previous to their retiring from oftiee. It is to be hoped that our city lathers list evening, on retiring, during the ka'.f hour ot recsss, to the " tea-room," regaled themselves on the Ust specimens of "Canton packed tei^" which has lat terly been the subject of such grave enquiry and in ve?tigation before them, as will be pt ret ivtd by a ?lance at their proceedings " Arrival of the I aledonia. This vent) arrived at B > ton yeterday, and her w r rrc?-ived in this eny nt an early hour this moiw.g She brin** ad?i?<"? fiom Liverpool to the 4th init. The cotton market waa dr pressed The British have gaintd two great victories in ludia. AW EXTRA HKHALD will be issued at about seven o'clock this momtuj. ( Tks vhifi of Columbia, Ohio, bars ?UcU4 tkaiv Mayor, Mr.Ptoksr, By 7* majority j i Thr K*nuoxi*4*v LtMCTimm at At.BA!?\ The di*gr*c?tul nou and eruption* of party feeling that occurred recently in Albany county, at a drmo i cratic convention attempted to be holden in New Scotland,in that county, have been followed up by the grand jury presenting indictments against the pro minent notera on that occasion Among those in ? eluded in the indictments,we perceive the names of Peter Cagger, the head, front and tail of a section i ot the democracy in Albany, and likewise that of James M. French, the editor ot the Albany Allat. We are informed that ths Attorney General, John Van Buren, who was in the tickest of tbe milt*, escaped from being included in the category of tbe indicted, by the merest chance, and it is not certain but he will yet be the subject ot indictment. This disgraceful riot had its origin in the divisions ] of the democratic party in Albany, influenced by the tone of the Allot and Argus, each of which re presents a faction of that party. The Albany Argu* I is the representative ot the Polk and Marcy clique, I and the Atlaa is the organ of the Wright and Van Buren men. These two factions have been for a long time violently opposed to each other, and from ! the tone of their orgai s for some time past, we at* ' prehend an outbreak similar to the one that occurred | at the New Scotland convention. The origin of the dispute between these cliques, originated from a very plain cause, viz: the distribution of ofTioe, or, i in other words, the division of the spoils?the loaves ' and fishes. Each clxqut claimed its right to the lion's share, and each denied the right of the other. : Hence the irritated feeling between them, and the 1 disgraceful riots that have taken place. There is every probability that this state of things ! will continue, and that some more of the leaders of the two tactions, like those who have already been j the aubjfcts of presentment, will, like petty larcen- j era, or other vagabonds, be indicted by the Grand ; ? Jury of Albany county, and put in the criminal's box, tried, and perhaps seat to prison, to ruminate on i i the prospects of the democratic party in the next election, and the vicissitudes of life. As long as the bone of contention is the division | of the spoils, it is quite uncertain where this dis- | graceful conduct will end. 1HE OECRET OERVICB FUND.? Mil. WSBSTKR and Ma. Imuzrsoll.?The resolution of the Hon. C. J. Ingersoll, in the House of Representatives, calling on the President for developments concern* ing the secret service fund, has not yet been an swered by that functionary. We are afraid that this matter, 1-ft in abeyance for a few days past, wil now break out into some violent debates, preju dicial to the character of our public men, and inju | rious to the reputation of our public bodies. I It is an unfortunate affair, from beginning to end. j It is doubly to be regretted, for whatever disposi tion Mr. Webster made of the fund, we are very sure that he will be justified throughout, in his con duct, by all men of sound common sense. These secrets ought not to have beencalled tor, and ought not to come forth. We learn, by private accounts from Washington, that Mr. Polk and Mr. Buchanan had some unpleasant words, in consequence of the leakage of the secrets of the State department, on which the charges of Mr. , Ingersoll were founded. It is suspected that no revelations were made by any clerk in that depart ment. We learn, also, that the President will cer tainly respond to the resolution in a few days, and the whole will then come out; but it does not appear that any thing injurious to Mr. Webster, as a public man, will be elicited. We ought to guard the reputation of our great men?to whatever party they belong?better than to make them the sport of other nations, by reveal ing every little thing, by a forced constructs n, to their discredit. However much Mr. Webster may differ from other great men, he u yet one of the master minds of the present age, and of this country. He has added reputation and glory to ; his native land ; and that reputation ought to be j cherished, encouraged, and taken care of, by all those who wish to maintain the character of our I country. We do not wish to say a word of cen- j sure on any of the parties in this affair; but we can't ' help expressing regret at the course the matter has taken. Pickpockets.?We intend to give, from time'to time, a series of sketches respecting the various classes of rogues who infest New York; also, the location where they generally congregate, for the purpose of concocting their nefarious designs. To begin with, we ?hall notice the first class of pickpockets, (or, as they are called by their own fra ternity, "gonnufs," or "knucks." This term is derived from the fact of their fingering, or knuck ling around the pockets of gentlemen in a crowd, visiting theatres, public concerts, and all other places of amusements. These'fellows always dress ex ceedingly well, even to extravagance, with all the outward appearance of gentlemen. Their principal ilace of resort is a small porter house in Duane street, near Chatham, called the Widow's; a similar place, likewise, in Roosevelt street; also in Cherry street. They can occasionally be seen taking a mug of ale on the corner of Madison and Catherine streets. They visit frequently the various English ale houses in the city; the former, however, of these places is their principal resort. The first bu siness of these rogues in the morning is to read the various newspapers, and mark all the places J of public amusement which appear suitable for their j business?steamboat-landings, Jcc. They next call for a mug of ale and a pack of cards, and com mence gambling, (for a thief could not exist with out a mistress and the gaming table.) After the cast of the die, they sally forth to some steamboat landing, or a concert room, in a gang? seldom less than fo jr, and often six and eight, toge ther?and proceed, for example, to a concert. How ever, before proceeding up te the door, they very judiciously separate on the corners of the streets nearest the concert room, and depute one of the gang to reconnoitre, which is generally the one who is most familiar with the police officers ; and if the coast should be clear, or only an officer whom they know don't recognize them, then proba bly two of them putchase a ticket, and pass in, while the others hang around in the neighborhood until the performance is terminated, when they crowd up stairs, touching almost every coat tail as they pass, and endeavor to show by their actions that they are in search of some friends, while, in tact, they are looking for their accomplices? who by this time have pitched upon a man they in tend to rob, who is invariably one accompanied by a lady, who will always suffer himself to be poshed and huddled about to save bis lady. Upon meeting their accomplices, one is deputed to do the job (to steal the pocket book), while the others surround him to form a body guard, and to cover his opera tions and prevent detection. The moment the book is taken, that instant it ia passed to an accomplice, and from him to another, who makes his escape with the booty. As soon as the thief gets into the street, he opens the pocket book, takes out the money, and throws away the book. The next day the money is taken to certain brokers, who exchange it at a profitable discount, and the bilance divided between the thieves, except in some cases, should one or two be arrested from description, and identified by the loser as being the persons who stood close to him at the time the money was st jlen ; when, under those circumstan ces, tbe money would be placed into the hands ol their skinning lawyer, who negotiates the mat ter with the magitttrate; consequently, upon the r?*stor-ttion of the money, the thievee are dis harged. This is termed by the pickpockets a safe business tranmciion. Thb Orisc .i ?The Oregon still lies on the roc a where she struck, nuking water with the tide We found about tour feet in her yesterday afternoon ? Another pump had been sent tor, with whteh it was intended to keep her free, so that the leak* could be stopped. Capt. St Jotm think* ahe can be got off

to-night. A number of scows are to be placed under her guards to lift her off as the tide rise*. We hope she may be safely got off. * ... t ?. I important fMM *?k?-AMthw *?*?* <MiMk The intelligence from Mexico appears to be i? biu "wfyelte'rday published the fact that Almonte had reached Havanna en route lor England, and had been cloaeted with Santa Anna. We now have to announce that there has probably been, ^ns. another revolution in Mexico in iavor of the oatra ciaed chiettain. . . In the.preaent position ot things, every piece Mexican intelligence is ot interest. . SET Mr. Dimood. IK 8 CoMttf. wno sei % 0>olo<)k jn km 3s ibh.% bffss ???j* ??""""" .Vi. njing the bink* "L Baylor to dispute or rather Mexican* met Oanarai layJ? fftrther mn(j (SDt in a protest a*aln?t hl?a*ranctog>t J ^ ^ #n WM message to the Generai w ia? not vacate their place* ?SflKS?rSnsrisaS by the^a"y of Santa Anna, who wu expected soon to "ffi-Excellency tha President ad interim, has decreed M Whereas, in conseouenc of the *5 country, menaced with foreign war, and a **rge .T in order to repulee tbe mo?t uoluet of ?if""'0"; "hr;^.r?Ki1ru^.^.r?"r.s%K ssissu&f; rabU? in pursuance of the powers granted me by article n^'W&ent appoint Governors of Sissas -I.-. ?r ????? pre.ent et.te ot thing". the Awembliw ?? 1''"'*??' ? Lvflmon with the approbation of tha Snprama w varnment shall appoint members to form the same, as thev sbali think proper, as it is neither just nor prop?' that the corporations should be deprived of the se: vices * a!T* CKroPr0th.U.?.m. reason, the GoT.rnor.are autho Hied to organise the aunicipalitie. where they have beArtd4 "Govarnors will be held responsible for the strict exMQdon ofthaclrcular of December 24 of last year <ra UX? 6? xSffii&S*ij.pMtmanU w,U have pow .Mn .atra7rdinMy to adopt eftci.nt measures. asiffliM?ntlv urirent to iqt6 tb? iod8ptod0Dco and istafp I?t^ of Uie national territory, and ^ t^nqui lity jSwda?, withsut which the prosperity of the natien cannot be maintain.d. ?0d"JoeS8rty"" CASTILLO LANZAS. Mexico, 13th March, 1?13. rL'rom the New O. leans DelU, April 12J We find in El Etpt Ua-'or of the 31st, that Gen. Don Nicolas Bravo had been appointed Governor o( tin city XlSeJrto^and thatiie bad takan possession <^_hi?po*t* Gen. raredes had issued a circular prohibiting by the nublic press tha expression of opinion relating teany Form of government, cr the publishing of anything whatever in respect to the change that was proposed by nnA nartv and diflapprovad by anoihar. And it wii ra commended tbot the Uw? concerning th? '' freodote of haudeS meiu^ and clsimed the right, as organs of L'n'jSi'n'L u5o."~r":"C^ "e ^V^ printed slips which were not in any respect flattering o ,h*5?.T:"?"oi Gea. Parades, w.sea that-" consider ing the state in which the nation find, itself m?is?.d by a Inrfticrn war. and a aieat portion of ita ttrrttorj in taded Ij its enemies, the time has arrived in whiohthe Mexican government must proceed with the greatest activity^and energy to .epei tbe most of aggros aiona! and to recover thi usurped terri ory?od in order to preserve the honor and dignity of the republic, it is necessary and indispensable, to secure the ordei and peace of theTnterior ; the r'Mident hM theMtore delter- j : findfng itself in the extraordinary c ^ .v^f'th. YaaThar I are mentioned at the end of clause 17 th of tha lMth ar j tide of the orcanical foundations ... , _ fir. D Francisco Artangoi* y Berabial, late Mexican consul in this city, has been eppolnted consul for the , nort of Havana*, ami Don Juan Farnandai da la Vaga, | present consul of Havana, tor the port of Barcelona; also Sr? Djn Santiago Blanco for th. port of Corunna, in 9p<^neral Ampudia had d.part.d with his troops fram Ban Luis PotosH to join th. army in the frontier. 0?m?J Meii. in a communication to the Minister of war, dated w!JA 'M.rch stated, that he was about march ing with 790 infantry and S pieces of artillery to Arroyo, C Puutencera on board tha Mandarin, state with great that a ravolution againit Paredaa and tha nartT tuitainad by tha rapobiicani, and tha ^Xof ^nta Ayn. w?on th7. point Sf breaking out at v _ Crn_ w|th .v.ry prospoct of succss-?indeed it !?*'tl7..ptSin would uk. puce on nJK/^iSrtSSi I*. h? been u?,n O. Alvarado aome 18 mile, from its mouth, for safety, and jt^isVeportod?hat all Uie Amarican, EngUsh, and French offloers have left Intelligence from Canada.?We are again in- ! | debted to the express line of Virgil and Rice, for ate intelligence from Montreal. Annexed ia their letter : Mohtkcal, Friday, April 19,1B46. The St. Lawrence ii now 1 airly open between Montreal and Quebec, and the first steamer commenced run ning between the two citiei last evening. Huge pilea of ice still remain npon the wharves, aome of which are damaged. We have aeveral achoonera and bargea in ' port, bat then are yet no tidinga of any arrival from aea at Quebec, and until that event takes place we ahall be doll enough. There ia a conaiderable atock of laat year's dry goods atill on hand, and efforts are made to push them off by auction aalea. There is conaiderable ipecnlation aa to ths amount of buaineaa likely to be done daring the coming aeaaon. Money ia acarce and diacoanta are re stricted : whether this ia owing to the banks wishing to restrict imports, or to their having given very large ore dits, does not clearly appear. It ia known that many merchants have not been able to effect their intended purchaaea in the Manchester market, from inability to command the requisite amount of credit, but aa mer chants have gone to England in unusually large nmm bers, the spring importations may atill be larse There are aome signs of life in the iron market. Bars are much aonght after, but the stock is trifling. Canada plates have been in great demsnd, although out of aea- i aon. One eitenaive house has bought up sil they could find, both in wholesale and retail hands. With the ad ; vanced atate of the iron market in England, we may I look for a eorreaponding decrease here. ! Politica are now engrossing much public attention. Lord Cathcert appears to govern sensibly and smoothly, i I and manages to please all partiee r olerably well. | The correspondence publiahed in the newapapers as I having taken piece between a leading member of the fiovernment and a leading member of the French Cana- 1 ian party ahowa the strong efforts that have been made ' to conciliate that aection; but events, recent as wall as past, show their impracticability and atter aversion to i co-operation with tbe British portion of the community I in the administration of public sfftlrs. These dissensions, however, are merely local, and it is believed all would , cheerfully unite in the defence of the province or any j other purpose that became a question of loyalty. The recent intelligence from England and the States, j in referenoe to the Oregon question, has created some | alarm in tbe hreests of the timid, bat no aeneible peraon , aerioasly anticipates any interruption to our amicable i relations. We ara unfortu'.stely here, aa in other places, ; pestered with a set ol I infers clinging to the shirts of ; the community, who, having all to gain and nothing to j l"ie by war, studiously Iso every breath of sppreaen sion, bat their efforts are j.o werleaa ; we can see neither ! honor nor profit In <he in armption of our rapidly in creasing commercial intercourse with the United Slates, and the depression which mutt of necessity ensue The Speaker of the House of Assembly, Sir Allan McNab, hat been compelled to return home by the ill ness oi La y McNab The Hon. A. Morln, a leading man nf the French Canadian party, has been elected to of ficiate daring the remainder of the session. On Wednesdsy ni iht. the House was in committee on the <3. eet Western railroad bill A petition haa been presented to the Legialeturo, from the coloied inhabitants of Toronto, pray in* that it may be made penal to aae toward any of her Majeaty'a black subjects in Canada, the opprobrious epithet of nigger." We are ia a blessed state of anarchy as regard* oar municipal government. Our rival mayors nannot effect I a compromise, and the oonaequenoea aro,that we have virtually no corporation to maaag* the effairs of the city ! -the afreets ere knee d-ep in mud. tee public works ! are suspended, and tae poucemen ere In e atate of atar 1 vation, being fira weehe In araara of a aalery ol per week. No o s knows where this ttate el thinge will terminate aod tak>ng matters altogether, ws ere ia a fair way ol retansi'ig *nto a condition of barbarism By an act of the Legislature, fretaid this wetk. the ' ord'rof " OM Fellows" is empowered to hold reel es tate in the province A bill was read a ?ec?nd time on Wednesday, "For eroding an international bridge over the N lagara river | at or near the Falls of^Niajsra. Court CalaadaiwThls Day. Screato* Couwr -Nos. 63 8. 60 17 If 39 69.74 76, 9M, 79.8I.C1 81. 43 3# M It. 78.84, 86, *8, 89, 90, 98t, ft. 44, 67, 91. 94. 95 96. 97, PI 99,109 CeMMOit Flsas? First Psrt-Nos. a, 6, 16, 17, 19, tl, ?, *6.97, ? Second Part-Nos 4,8,10, it. 90, Tl, 94, W, 98, 80, Ml. s - jf" '? . -. >*14 Hi*t IV BltAILTR^MlUTitT 0A1XSS OCT?Out Ma* *IU??ThMAWMHO STAT* Of Apr aim.?~ As we have before mentioned, the Irish Isfcown employed by the contractors for the Atlaatic works, South Brooklyn, struck, some time sinee, for higher wages, and a limitation of working hours. The contractors refused to accede to the rates demanded, and employed Germans instead of the Irish. About 800 Germans are now at work there. An attack having been threatened by the Irish, the troops were called out last Saturday evening, and occupied the ground until S o'clock, on Sunday morning. They then withdrew, and on Sunday night, as report goes, a German was shot near the by some unknown person, supposed to be an Irish laborer. The troops were again ordered oui yesterdsy morning, to proteet the Germans. We visited the scene of action in the afternoon, and found that the sheriff was there, with an assembled > posse of about 150 men. The military force con sists of the Union Bines, Captain Goodchild, mus tering 80 men: the City Guard, Capt. Olney. 30 men; the FusiJeet Guard, (Artillery,) Capt. DUlon, 25 men, and 2 field pieces; and ttte Columbia Rifle men, Capt. Morrison, 35 men: besides a party of i U. S. troops, upon Governor's Island, who are kept under arms, and ready to proceed to the ground at a moment's notice. There are also present, Major General Underhill and staff, Brigadier-General Duryea and staff, and Colonel Quivedo, with the officers of tke brigade under his command. For the rioters to oppose such a force would be , madness, and it is doubtful whether they will make any attack until the military are withdrawn. Crowds 1 of them are, however, gathered in the vicinity of ! the troops, cursing and swearing at them, hissing and groaning, calling them " d?d yankees," ana "b?y cowards, who would run, it they saw the British coming." The military bear it all with i becoming fortitude and patience, preserving the ; most commendable discipline. They were to oc cunv the ground all last night, under arms. While walking through Brooklyn, we observed the following handbill, purporting to be printed at " the Volunteer Olfice," placarded on the most con spicuous places: " mass mkktino OF THE LABORERS OF BROOKLYN, WILL II HSLD ON BERGEN HILL, At 3 o'clock, on Tuetday, 21U -April, To take into consideration the conduct of Carmi ehael, the contractor of the Atlantic Dock, in bring i ing German laborers to take the place of those who ; ' have been labouring on the work, and who are will j ing to give ten hours work per day lor seven shill- , I ings. The citizens of Brooklyn are requested to at- 1 ! tend, as the character ot the city will be disgraced : ' by the riots which must follow the repetition of ! such conduct. A BALL Will be given in the Evening, ' To aid the men now a month on strike, for refusing , to work 13 hours a day, tor the miserable sum of 62 ? cents, AT MILITARY GARDEN. Committee of JrrmfNuiKi. , Patrick O'Neil, John R. Carr, Wm. McDermott, Martin McDonnell, John Phelan, Dan'l McNamara, Francis Masterson, John Dougherty. Andrew Ford. What the result of all this will be, God only knows. We trust that there will be no sacrifice of life or property, although matters are so threatening, that the most dreadful consequences are by no means improbable. We shall keen a close watch upon the proceedings, for the information of ouj readers. Tkrbible Firs on Lono Island. ? There has ' been a tremendous fire on Long Island. It com I menced at 10 o'clock on Sunday, ran about six I miles, and would reach the Seuth Turnpike, about | two miles west of Babylon village. It is Baid to be the most destructive fire which I has occurred for many years. It started nearly two j miles away from the roailroad, and the fact that no j trains ran on Sunday, tends to exonerate the com ; pany in this case. It has burnt over the lands of Piatt Carel, Mr. Fleet, Doctor Carle, and many others. It began in the town of Hamburg, Suffolk county, and escaped from a coal pit, in charge of and owned by Daniel Bedle. We learn that over three thousand acres of woods have been destroyed. Intukstinq from Vknkzuela.?We have re ceived files of the " El Liberel," published at Ca raccas, in the above State, to the 21at nit. That journal, of the 28th February, contains a long, and well written letter from General Paez, the same illustrious man who figured so largely in the war of independence m that country, and whose name stands as high as that of Bolivar in the annals ot his country, in which, he expressly regrets ths honor which the people are anxious to put upon him for the third time, ot becoming the President of the republic. So determined is he not to accept 'he of fice tor the third time, that he declares even if he should be elected unanimously, he w mid not accept it. He also refuses to aocede to the request which i has been publicly addressed to him, to recommend 1 a candidate tor the office in the event of his own re- i 1 f ussl to accept it himself. The reasons he gives tor j | these refusals are sound and solid, and this whole 1 j letter beam the stamp and impress of honest patriot- : ! ism and firmness. Among other reasons these are prominent. First, ! ! he says,ne does not refuse the offer through selfish ? ness or egotism. A life devoted to the service of ; his country, is proof that no motive of personal ease I would lead him to decline again those servioes. | Next, he says, it is not from tear, for he who was not deterred by fear from serving his country in , critical times, when there was danger in the task, would not fear now when it is in peace, and the government established on liberal institutions and good order. Then he affirms that his sole view is ; the love of his country. He says he has remarked that the troubles of the South American States, have chiefly originated from the perpetuation of office? that though the office of President has been legally obtained, in the outset, yet the retaining it too long by the same individual, has been dangerous to ; liberty; and therefore he thinks that no President ought to be elected for a third term. As to recom mending the candidate, be refuses, on the ground that the people would say that, though not nominally the President himself, yet he was virtually so. ana that the nominal President only acted at his dicta tion and in his views?a charge, he says, his enemies have made against him as to the present President, ( and how much more would they do so, if one was elected at his recommendstion 1 He concludes a very sensible letter, by summing up its contents as | follows?whic i, by the by, affords a good hint for , long document makers, where the writing is not halt so important and interesting as this. lit. I will not acc?pt the Presidency. 3d. I will neither recommend nor act against any can didate. 34. Whoever may be President, be bs my en emy or my friend, will Sod In ma a citizen and a sol dier submissive to the law. reipectful to the msgittrats, and always disposed to fulfil his duty to his country. As coming from the Washington of Venezuela, this document is as important as it is interesting, while it also contains sentiments, and an example which other republics might safely imitate and follow. A very rare event occurred in Caraocas on the 14ih ult., viz:?a fire. By aome accident, a barrel of spirits caught fire in the store of Messrs Tirado & Trugillo, in the main street, near the government offices which iir mediately communicate to the neigh boring barrels, till the conflagration became exten sive. The inhabitants ot th? citv, totally unaccus tomed to such a sight, were filled with terror, and deserted their houses, though even remote from the scene, for tear they would all b* burned down. After some hours, the fire was happily extinguished. The loss, howevr-r, was considerable, and there are noinaurance offices in the country to replace it, whence, probably, th? s-ldomhess of fires Messrs T & T. lost abou #30,000 Nr*t diy, they called together all their creditors, and th- Jjumal say*, no doubt, as men ot integrity and virtu , tney will l have reasonable time and indulgence granted to I them, in their u happy circumstances. Naval ?United States store ship Relief, Com ; mandsr Robb, from the Pacific via Rio Janeiro, arrived laat evening. She has been absent five years. Mr. James H Brewer, bearer o< dispatches from Mr. Wise, Tnited States Minister at Rio Ja neiro, came passenger. We are indebted to Com mander Roob for a batch of Rio paper*. The fol lowing is a li*t of her officers n O. Ribti, E q., Lieu'anant Gommanlinft Georgs M Gir,>cora*?n, Lieutenant: E<i*irt1 8tovar, Special 8fo-e K??n?i and %>-.ting Vlnatsr; L B. Hfnter. *ogeopj Wn.H. Wiloo*. Mil hipraan ami Acting Me?l?r; K.K' i C.mUj Pu-??r'i Clsrk H. T?wn??nd, ? ipmib'i Cl?<k; John W?uk*r, Bo?t?.vaia; Jas. L. Qaakins, M later'* Msts. A genius in lilinoi*. by the nam* of RiMoton. hn it toed ? pioipactn* for the IPVrld'i Rrgenrmtor which he propo?ei to publish weekly at 0?tene Ha layi among ether thing*, that " the R-fn*rul?r will advocate what ever tendi to the aailioration of man'* condition white ! in a ?ta*a of probation ft will ? stand ita benign influ > sue** tnm the Cast to tha Wait -from thr North to the South. It will Mask kings, nobis*, president!, never nor* and Judges, and all other rulsrs, to rstaambar tratk, and adnflnlitor to all eqnitjr and Juitlce, and stop not tkste snrs to tks oriM of U? p*opl?> ,TM MIUIMm J Uu^CaM?M Am**} } j ws?aTsaM?t'^ ?r&ite sraZ ft t saraF Mr-fc"? ,^riled '" d^ignj Ihe ey?.'Jf thi. aLi w * '?male? are strangely |?ro. . Bni ?"? defect 1a noticeable here; the handa too arr b H V> *TV?XVu? wlliSsSSS na ure, ?3 uSj -BNiiAuffi-i-ta2S5E3sSTSu!a-w* ^ '??! nw in color gr*ceful m <k?gn, and pleas No 11. "Portraits of Children" _T Wi?h, orM-cuU?,!. No. ar^Tu,!,"^ tbey should find a purcEr'^the ^.rrrMJoon,: for to oar eye, they har^il ^erh ? *? iuas"06 ? No. 15. "Cornish Coast Scenerv" K? n...^ at Sea,"'by I^ia^Anna t*'!**' 'n ^ jdf-sc he wore No. 17 *'a%a l?,lle?*(sreditaolfi portra t. Thiapicture we ^e to h!C?f NuZ! Of Daniel Tylee Eao?wli?'i? by ? White.?One njsed fromLatriklM^mKiil"inrd,lt*Iy reco*' Mr. W. has. howe?? r**fnbl*nce ^the origin J. notice than the above* "?^ger, wool our jsVgjjMfr' in thefacea. ThUfadt is ? Mo 283 ?%??**?<, of the other fleaTu^lu enf..l ? ?k t??? m ^ l>tter piciMkhaniL No. 20 "Jack ?*uJ?.?moa* his compeers. ~.?No,e2 4,1"51? ??*of vqftoreiduuibod tnlheir rfSStto a i?5|? the ? Friendship in Adversity have nmna ^ fookin' '?? !?"" d??i?n?two sorrowful and won i?m?? K-ia" SySS.10 Uve h my *' btt dl? A-0M? rniAK>'c"?ic ? y M Thomas Cole, N. .i.-fr; Cole has four pictures in the rooms of Thi n?hW0 are matchle8a in interest and beauty The others are not so much to our liking. No 2ft SSs&BI to hm ^mhfSSTV"* ?a 'u* rbe,t we remember ImI ;? .u y ?;? aa(^ tbe foreground beauti ?i1S?leXtreme- Tl?e oak> a P^V*' 'eatn^ m seems to have been hurriedly painted v? ?es u* "somewhat cold in color. * Wo 174. "Italian Sunset."?This is nn. ?i ti,? hasno riv*/"0* Mr ?? kiePecuji,rl/ at home,and i.- ?on? the great variety of subjects 3S** hw hand; we "like thosep.ctureiin which he gives us nature as viewed through his "n^'nation, no actual scene could rea lise the beauty and chastened effect found in this PnalHta i,'ent,reljr ldea1, and yet "? true to nature in all its component parts, as to place it beyond the JZ?W?B2SZ!r lb?Wilderaeit,"from . I *7?*' u"t ""Ight not wasp, wara dark with *riaf AnHhi^K armilSldadin maj?itio gloom, ' Which "D,trnn* banaath tha mound, Which sanctified the gorgeous waste around." This picture ia a circular one, of cabinet size with the light radiating directly from toe centre* The action ol the poem is not developed in the deaicn" but as an attempt to controvert the rulea laid down bv 'J"tfie '*?ht should emanate from tr .S:, perhaps, successful. No. 180 "View of Lago de Nemi near Roma ?? Tne subject is unintrrHsting, and. though dojbt Wtractite^hthP??raiti of?,he ?"*??? this picture is not *e^ out of plac? ?*ure? i? the^oregroundl A^mm? ^fTk H> Tajrlor? D D? C. L Elliott. ?ill kf f * 5 ^ i ? BCVen portraits, among which wiH be found the fineat head (^Uh,^rhaM the ex ception of one by Huntington) m the room?we >1 wh'X?bJ P^\a P?"?" ol Lowell, the iat! f h^h o^upied the same place two yeati aincT Jn driiin. wm2" elaborate in finish and accurate < We d0 001 recollect any thinTof In- ^ tionably Sy'h? mark?<f?",ott has nnques PMtyear nl?p!.H k, dir1?pr10Teine,,t ^roogh the t?in?r up 5 himself in the very first rank as a color m the aoneiiLlJiJ? ^ crudenesa of Knick," as the ponra^? o? L ftiff of "?id affectedly calle^i, excellent Thl ' " "om-1w|?t "ho^mfemale portrS Mr" E No. 25 ''Uncle Philo,"?C. Curtis a former ???! ? *rlnt of no'*r!hoarf pr!> ' iDis head is a most accurate likenea?*nf ? to ad?In2geng ^ to? high tobe?^n Li?e0N? "i&t^ri1 ?f Dr" PotU by ^e same hand Theatrical ami Mluteal. Pake Thbatbb.?Shakapoare'a tnfidjr of "Henry the Fourth," vu performed at thia theatre laat evening bo fore a very tall houae. Mr. Hackatt appeared ia hla la* ?orite character of Fallataff, and Mr. Vandenhoff ia thar of Hotapur. Theae celebrated actora performed thai parta to admiration, and on their appearanoe in the aev. oral acta, ware greeted with deaonstrationa of applanao It waa quite rafraahing to aee old Drury ao well Ailed aa it waa laat evening, and it mnat be gratifying to the managera, to knowthot their axerliona to merit public patronage, by producing Shakapeare'a playa. and en. gaging the Ant talent, are propariy appreciated. Mra. Abbot pera<>nated Lady Percy, and Mra. Vernon, the hoateaa; and both auatalaed themaelvea vary creditably Indeed, throughout, thia great tragedy waa well ana tained. Thia will be the laat night of the engage ment of Mr. Hackatt; he will act the parta of the Keatuokian and Rip Van Winkle. Bowaar?Laa t evening, O Lawia'a tragedy of "Adel githa," waa broaght ont at thia popular theatra for tho flrat time in ten yeara. Tho part of Adelgitba, waa per formed by Mra Jonea, in her uaual effective and graceful at}la; and the paft of tho prince, Guiaoari, waa ably auatained by Davenport. The manager deeervea groat credit, for the very taateful and aplendid manner, in which the play waa put upon the etage The tragedy abounde wita aoenea of thrilling interact, and the atrong parta were very tffactively rendered by the com peoy. The evoniDg'a entertainment* oloaod with the dra ma of the "Old Toll Henae." In which Cony and Blanchard, and their famoua dog Hector, acquitted themaelvea with their uraal ability Tomorrow evening, "Adelgitha," and the "Old Toll Houae " No Gbbbwwiom Thiatbb.?Thia theatre haa now an attraction In Yankee Hill. Thia delineator of Tenke* character alwaya drawa crowded houaea; and he wl therefore, probably All thia beautiful and faahionable noon S>car.D Co*cbbt at Gaboon ?Meaara French and H iter, the enterpriaing proprietor* of reatle Oar den, intend to open on 8iia<1ay avenior next, with a grand aacred concert All who attended toe ? acred con cert* at the garden laat anmmer will not fall to attend that to be g'ven on 8<inday next It ia thought that thia popular place ot report, will have e better effect on the public mind in ita preaent condition, than a* a drill room and fortiAoation. Thk Draaav Rifbavbo.?Thii grand choral and in itrumental ?ymphooy, will *>e repeeted thia evening at Niblo'a It ia a aplendid place, and wall worth acting. The Mia-oa Sloman*. are now in Macon, Georgia. The citisenaare enraptured, with the ??rich melody eod aweetoeaa of their vBecution, on the piano forte and harp" The greatest praiae ia beatowed npon them throughout their travala, and we truat something more auhtiautial The Haimoneona are now in Richmond. They havo b eo giving C'lne^rt* at Charlott avillo and Lyochbu'g, where they have bean received by crowded and de lighted* Mr Demp?ter la giving roncerta in Cincinnati The la?t Ohio V ?;? that there aa in all other cltiea, evetj one appeaie I to be delighted with Mr Dempater'a ch.-te an>l txquiaite atyla Wnile he waa aiogiog that peifect mticcal gem. " The May Qieen." the crystal tear involuntarily fell from many a blight and aperkiing eye. Harr Alexander gave ? great entertainment at Charlea ton, on the 17th inet, for tho beooAt of tho Firearaa Charitable Aaaociation. Tho Are men turned great oumbera, and with tho mayor and aldermen ?1 city, matched to tho theatre to yracaaaloa.

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