Newspaper of The New York Herald, 7 Nisan 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 7 Nisan 1848 Page 1
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TH Whole (to. 5001, "aylor Meeting at Lafayette Hall. Tfte (rends of General Taylor, favorable to his nomination as a candidate lor the next Presidency, held a TTiCitinf,' last evening in LafayttiHa 1, General L .tnb in the chair, and Mr. Geo W. iiluitt acting as s.-cretary Alter the call of the met ting was rend, Mr Raymond was called upon, on 1 rati that he did rot come prspnreJ t<) maks an elaborate speech, and Indeed he di i not auppo>e that it wn contemplated there would be luuoh speaking on the occasion We ubtd >>m:i:iuiru, hiu no, n>? uiav|rurut uinue uy n commUtr* selected be the cil'z-iid at an adjournal meeting. for the purposu of prncUtlng an uuiin of publio lent lm?nt In furor of G#d*rol Tar lor ai a candidate for fie next Prajldeney of the Unilod State*. It we. but recently that Lie name hue been mentioned; but Brent* which havaoccurred within ? short period, hartput him forth more prominently than any other man who ha* been named for that si-nation. ??neval Taylor has been known through Jife as one davoted to the publio aervine When a mere atiipliug he left the quiet of private life and engaged in the publ'c service lu the armv of the United Status Known bj no array c.f Influential fri- r.ds, known bv no distinguishtil family oonnectioas, a mare stripling, stimulated by ardor and patriotism for thessrvloeof his oountry. hembarked in the puMIs -ssrvioe et a crttloil period in the hls'ory of tbe oouo'ry. We hear little of him till we fled him in com maud of > point of great responsibility Th?r?. with a farbio band around him and poorly pre pared to rnslst the onset tf hi* adversaries, himself oppressed with disease, and many of his men on the siek fiat, he ie attaeked by an overwhelming foros of Iodians Hieing from a sick bed, a ol placing himeslf at the heed of hie little bond, he throw* hint** if into the poat of danger, and stimulating his followers by h<s own bravery he determines to rustoln the honor of his oountry Ha faced the foe and gained a victory, fsr which har-clved a brevet ranks* a mark of approbation from the (,bief Maaistrato of the Union In that flsroe and glorious druggie, wee developed the individual who wee *ub?equ?ntly t# lead our armies to vlotory, end to carry our flag through scenes the mo?t trying that were ever experienced. From that period to the pre sunt, he has constantly continued in the service of his country, spending years and years away from home awav from 'h" comforts of domestic orsociaMoiis, stimu lat'd only by his ardor for tbe publio service, and sue tnined by tbe noble or>uia!ousn?s* < f duty. We fiad him in the wost responsible posltiors n the frontier, where be wan charg-d wi<h maintaining peaceful relatione Wo find him exploring the western boundary, convoy lug-valuable information to hla government and afterwards we sou him in Florida, rendering sorvicesthat uinu 'KuiBiiru (hui uii uuq v ius iui'oi prn?iin?ni men in the military service of the nation. His life paused on in comparative quiet in a military point of view, until oar relations witn Mexico found aim in commen of end army and than those distinguished qualifications of mind I ond rh&reoter, ware fu ly developed before tile eouu'ry We find h trankilng administration at home, sseking to acoumulate politioal capitil, and hardly possessing a consciousness of right and wrong?wi-hiug to slink from an open rupture with u neighboring power, and at the same time endeavoring by every means in ita power tc bant?n a rupture. Let us look a' the history of that period Heady to do whatever was required of him, re dy to a?tume any responsibility that hrs position re quired him to ?semne, but not ready to assume a responsibility belonging to others-he s aid iu that position til< he received orders from hie government to move forward and tube a position on the Mexican border When the order came, as a faithful officer be executed it and took a a position on the Rio Grande,noar MaUmoru*, in iking Point Isabel hia depot for supplies There w? find him destitute of equipments, unsuppiied with materials for a campaign, with a comparatively f*eble baud of patriots erouod him. In presence of a nation fancying itself a great military power, with a numerous army beaded by most distinguished and veteran leaders?with f-<ur to one against him, be takes a position there, and when he has established himseli, he finds that an immense foroe is thrown between him and hia supplies at Point Isabel Wiih the greatest coolness end mimosas with a fi.mness wottny ef the greatest chieftain tha* over lived in a. v contitiy, with a deliberation that showed a calibre of mind rarely exhibited by any indi t.e pieces luros-lf at the head of bis little tn-ni and marches towards Point Isabel, to rescue his supplies from the enemy N'o one is seen to oppose hia march--asmall ba-d is left in charge of Kort Brown, to maintain that position, while bei-ndeavored to keep open the communication* w.tb ano'h-r point. He goes to Point lesbel aad makesarrangements to return to Fort Brown. VV'.th s?v-otnm or eighti-eu hundred uatriad mou under big COIiilSIil) bl fi'ld, biioic.f eurrouodbd by 00 urm offish' or tea thousand, the best oud brav it force that Mexico could bung in.o the fi-ld; and on tbceighih ard ninth of May a collision engnert, ibb raeiilt of wh eh ha< b-coma a part of lha history of t'-a nation With men who hud never s^u service - with mon who bad nrv.T met ao octroy In the fl-ld?wi?h aiso inspiied only with convince! in their loader, be meet* th. i ueiny with ri army well t.|>polntod, sanguine 01 an easy vioto y, an i arb.aves n v ! tory ovar the overwhelming foroe onuosrd to Kit ft .ion had haan lhaUfi il>i? * ? - * ' r.,-.. 1.. j. and n u * h tbe d**asy oiirrlel to the h?arig of the enemy, that he determined to follow up the content; th< second d:vy; he h?ld a council of war; tbiriean utBoors were aallod together, who. by their ran>t were entitled to ait lb-re; nior n! thp thirteen gave 't as their opinion that It wee impossible to reach the point of their destination The qwiNun wee submittal to the commander tn-ohief and whit dove . o say ? With the oooiueaaani drttimiiialioa whiah mar.: all his movements, and gave coiifli-nce to those alent hiai, be rays?" It I live, I wl i sleep in Fori Brown to-night." Vcs. with but severteen bi.nd.fd men. who never, till the preceding day. saw service in the flilil, and in the Uoo of an artay teo thousand strong, hedging every avenue, hs lakes on bianetf tlie responsibility of endeavoring to retch hi' comis.dts, for the purpot j of sucooilog tboia. Th? rosu.t ot that day's uuitlmt is matter ot history, and will brUlhtn in* pages ot lbs annais of our country, lie iusei* thoao ovtrwhslmiig music*, h? divides bis lie le band in'o appropriate divisions, he marts the enemy ia the'.re rong'st positions, .dlspers's and routes th*m, end trus 10 ins promise, hs alept in Fort Biown that uigh . Ha rescue.* Hie liitls o ait. and oarrios tus stars at > ctrlpes over tiv.i bioody helds, and sustains the houor ?d thsuaiion, and fu'fil.s ths high ?zps.-.tauons an l oonfl dcaca reposed in him Brat in mind th it be performed nil those -mportant exploits In spits of the opposition ot his goveriiiumt 10 him; and whs., these important events borenis known, t ioy proved like an ertli quake on th* public o-mu, end spremi a spirit of en hu'.um all over th-country. Every eye was directed to biotas one tf Ine n.oit important ni,n exec entrusted with h duty io responsible. ?nd UirrH ??;.? oaoexpression ot aduiiratio i among me i of all olaasca and *11 parti on at ths ? p ler.d;r of the ahi-T.mont?, without a uirseiitlag tolci anions '.be iniliio.-.s ot population of the nation Voj w il r8i>il--o< that th fr important exploit* were petforme l unler the** <tua?tivu?ot oine'tarw, wb?n his iroo, n wore exposed to the gi -ctppt, d ingor lrom the c.i male, and Luting made thi?j important achievement* he ad Ten" * lurtli-r loto tbe Mexican country, and pualtta toaai .is the city of Monterey, waer* be performs an? tiier Military noble*, ment, equal in splendor, In binliar.ry end euro e* en 1 rtfl?ctni,j aa distinguished bo ni l on tho count y i.s did tb* achievoaiema on tbe other oc r.s racing ftem that point, w* find bun advano ing further into the country, until t e did of February tbe biitn ti y ot the ta her e?f cur lib^rdea. when hr gain* a *i l.n lid triumph on the plain* of linens Viata and i u'i to Sight twenty thousand 01 the Teteian troop of Mexico, under the oiest accompli-hed officer that obe ever brought into the field. N'tr distinguished aei TlOt * like three excite tidmiretiou--tbey excite a feeling of gv?tltud? lowaid* tbe indiflduul to whim we ma indebted lor tbciu. We cau look back with adn>ira*ion on the mm noder whom suon u bi'Vemeot* have boen accomplished; hut turn to?? not cou-i itute, by any uu-aoe, tho highest feature i<i t. e cL " cter ot General Taylor. lu the midai. o( all these trials, we find hlru n* firm a* ever, ami rtftdy to nieet d. or danger, obedient to the orders of go Terumeilt?not buoyed up With td? splendor of lits nehies riu' ii'" and not ei.Uarki g So a career of seil vleT't'ou We Pud htm not only proceeding with t"? 'atrtot-st military or.ier, tint witn a decree ?>l il gmty an t t'jo eratwn thai mar* gnat Benin tn.dr Career ol du > We floJ b'jt ntilfv all circumsUnoee tne frisud ol law nnil order We ti"d him always ready to respect tb ng.ita of other, obsdt-nt to the laws of the natn n; ait i wU' n the tt.rrthi ' coufi.ct of tne d y is over, lut'-adc (lulling ii the ?pl*nt'>r (This achieve menta, wn rind hint ciingtio*among the snldiera that hr.Tarfiii.ed with t, ii tli- oey's atriw, end joined witn nru in tho day'a in oflici. H_ rete aside alt coi.ei Jer.i tenant peisbual comfort. MtJ ?rh 'ii "pollen to son lite sulj ct. ha repl es wt n th? c.lmi Vha dignity atnl tlte humanity wuloh have always dia'Kguiabad him, that "v ell men can tege caie ?l the reivt e, but tb rich and th? w .undnl nee d the pa rental a-sts'anco <.t lh-?r ruprrlors" We nullum u, alt circumstaixp a, as well wh-o uor employed in the fleh or to an.ise duty, ar toons in ptomotin^ the digatty an t laoDOr of .he osusa in ?hl th hs w seng g-J but mere Is a-.o:h'-r bright leattne fx his character hook at his publi bod despatch*.-; wly, It is Said, those dispatcherr. >1 very w. II. but be happened to have a wry Uituful a j stunt win wielded a r ady p->n. and who proJucud those desp-isrh * winch received such attention (h ittinmen,they from the csmru nider of the army o. occupationj tboy 'ire lh* proauo'kna of bis own genius, and >h y bear on their face the impress ot General Taylor tli*t cannot ba effaced Thsy are the br'fht tin. ge of th-i ruan, arid from thvm you oan jjdffo tbo I'll ures of the man as well as il he Wtroh'll lie lore you There I# i o effort in them to place ..inisrlt h- ! ?? the country. Influ notd alone by e? a mortoi that inty well be oopwd. Ih.ytnayOe at. trlbutvd to A juuot B.ifi ; butthvy belong to (isnertl INylor, i nd tin t will go down to pottcrity *? pert cl the character nod giratnees o the man trom whom they emanated. W* flud hltu, under all ctrcum?tatio?s, the aupporter <d law and order. Vuu flu.1 tiooi eaily life, in ron,maud a large lotce, end, on no oooafdon, ha* lie ought to cleva'e the military p >wnr oior the clyii?always h'tirg it, ' U lord In* t tdh tothf olvd governui'llt, we flu bun a i> od iof a milltaty mnu. whole worthy of ail pie 8* Br hi- dl" L^ul<bed service*, he bt?* come b>font then uniry aa a pif tuinnil, <i*> didate tor lb" T.i, ideiu'} by lit* distinguished citiI quel tieo, be ha* now th? p it.lto oiirili i? nu- u. ,| ii.H p,o pl(S ioofc tip to Lim av tlie Only man II' lor the olflcn of Preeident of the United Mute*, who 1* likely to ensure au election. Ia biteg'ng hlui I t ward wo do not O'k t > di*par.ige any other eminent man VV? do not elevate (Jeneral Taylor lor the pin po?r of deproeatui: ot.'er?, but to put htm for wanhou hi* ow n m-rit* and to leave the people to ft.** judgniei t on hltn, and do With him aa lb, j pic <** And what will the* do 7 Look at the indications all over the country. At the St.utli and Weit, State aft,r Slate I* wheeling Into the rank* for htm, ae a candidal* for the t'reeidenoy of the United State*. Look et the middle E NE States, to Pennr ykrenla Look at such men as JoeapU R. John Sargent, and other eminent atatesmen of the ^key-stone State, and you will find them ?<! supporting this distinguished individual; and they will tell you that they look on him aa the aaeoad deliverer of the country?aa a eeoond Wash lugton?aa a man in whom the people hare con fldence, and aa an individual, who, if placed in the rlfcht position before the country la sure of being elected Look In our own State, where every movement am >og the tnaaaea la cordially in favor of supporting the ola'm* of Oeneral Taylor as President of the Uoited States Pasting f om this to the New England States we find tbcie that all eyes are directed to General Taylor, aa the only man ? ho can lead the great army of freemen to viotory. 1 had a conversation yesterday with a man from Connecticut, one who always acted with the whig party, and he told me that he could with undoubted oontidenee in regard to recent indications, aav that that State may be put down aa sure to i;ive its supp rt to General Taylor. Yea, you may go to Massachusetts, into Kiineuil Hall, tho very cradle of liberty whare the first struggle against British tyranny was undertaken. Juu will uint mn very axis r??ro?r*H tna re-echo the claims of General Taylor It li said that Gaueral Taylor la not suMoieutly explicit In the declaration of hia prlocipl'S. Allow me to make a remark on this suhjeot. Does he notesy that if he is ever oalled to that high office, that he will not bo the President of a party - that he shall take as the obart of his oonduot the oonetitution of the United States ? (Applause ) In that he follows Washington,the Irst Preahbat. and the cominander in chief ot the army of the revolution General Taylor tak a that ground, although ho express?s a preference for parly attachments, though not an ultra party man The gentlemen oonelud?d by appealing to the meeting to support the claims of General Taylor. Hush Maxwell. Ksq. was then called upon, and in obedtenoe to the call, ro/s and spoke for half an hour or longer. After aliudtng to the importance of the approeohing Presidential election, he sal J the people looked tw the result as involving considerations of the greatest magnitude, and that amoi g the eminent men of the country, the people look to Gcueral Taylor as a man who aombiues In his character the esasntlal qualities of the heart and head, that wilt ansure the government, if plooed iu his bands, being oonducted with honesty, pa triotism, and with a single eye to seoure the objects for which the constitution was framed, and for whloh the bust blood of the laud waa shed The Irlends of Gsn ?ral Taylor, ae tar ae an bumble individual like him might be permitted te speak, In reference to their seutimeuts, think that he possessed all those qualidcutione, and It is for the people to say which of the candidate* before them unites the quslities most asaendal to a proper administration of the go.'rnmeni; and in oouneutitu with these quUitie* they have an ey i to the availability of the man with whom they will bo enabled with confi-lenoe to enter into the contest with those who exercise the pow-r and patronage of office; who require all the efforts of the people to dislodge them from tne pWoeu which wc suppose they nnwortblly occupy. Now, General Taylor is a m n in referenee to whom many ontertaio the utmost contldencs, as to his oapaoity, oharacter, and virtue He has 1 - the language of a distinguished statesman, b:come a historical character, and is untissailed by the breath ot slander by those opposed to him as a candidate lor the Presidency li. might be said of G merel Taylor, that you might as well Attempt to change the course ot the sun In tne heavens. n? to mnt? ??tw. r~?w. the puta of Integrity. It is no doubt true that there are parties in the country opposed to his elevation to the presid-noy- the friends ot Mr Pollt aod >ho administration hare put themselves in opposition to him, and Uiey will oontinue their opposition to the end; and allow me to say, with the utmost respsot tor my other whig friends, toe friends of Mr Clay that ? (<s soon as Mr Clay's name was mentioned, there was a burst o app auseaod enthusiasm from all p^rts of the room which oontinued for a minute or two)?Mr Mat well oontioed?1 am happy to see this expression of feeling towards Mr Clay, so honorable to him who hat (ought our former battles, for one who has rendered suoh brilliant services 10 his countiy; but permit me to say to those who are the friends of Mr Clay, who havt come to u meeting here to-night of the frieude uf Q*noral Taylor, sad wno havt manifested this faehog fo Mr Clav?let ise say that General l'aylor Is the most available candidate that can be presented to the people. (Apputuie for Osierat Taylor, and some tor Mr Clay) Permit mo to say, that although I have bem always a friend of Mr. Clay, I, for one may bo alio we.1 to aslt the question, if there is ro: a paint o duty, whloh. to an inlividual in. terrsted ia the welfare of the country, requires him to paust and reflect. I apprehend that there is a distinction ootaecn uttacharui to a publto man, and un allegiance to a publio mnn; that we m iy melt indulge in oui t>t achments to men, ou; ullegimo i wo owe to our country sloae The question is to be pu*. anl answered, arc w,-. in referenoa to a change of measures, the aocoai plnhuient of great reformi, ta give up our attachment to men, or our allegiance to our country ? After apolo inng for these icmsilu, whtuh. he said, the occasion oalled f,utv, bo bad snitet ling to say of G'u.Taylor not a* io lila military charac .tr, but as to his character ns a man, as oompatjnt to adaiitl*,er the government; an.l ultnoogh he has been spoken of here and elsewhere as wlu Ev^t jgttftto asa. ?* t military milt,h<> would speak of him ?s simply a mares to the qualities of his heart, of those of his mtrnl. which, it app -ared to him if common jnstiee were^dono j urni aujiur, wouiu rural" aim, nui la m? signt. pi talllury ui-n or In that of people who are carried a??v by military glory, but in thu julgment of sober men. . wo o k oK tor trur qu'Uity and the ireedora of our land, which cao be secured by effort* of the heart and qualifications of the ralud. You find in ) itn, from ttie con,met,cement of hi* career, a degree of mo Jeety. When applied to, to cnnaent to lit* nam., bing used as a candidate for the Presidency, he has said r.v-r and orcr again that he wae in the discharge of h s duty, and he ?&i unwilling to preolpi tale himself into a political eont-*t, especially at a moment whan he was required by gorerntnent to per form dutl-s uuder their direotion, and he preferred th< y lould look to some other man who has greater experience th iu he had. And at the rerymoment when tbes apdio .tion arc made to htm, he has been assailed by trie H'lminietruiion and held up as a min who did not d> bis duly at the siege of Monterey, when ho had erety inducement to throw himself on the people. Th'p man, with tlie sternnessofa Homai, with theintegrity oi a man who felt tnat he bad dutiee to perforin, has uniformly said, that while be was discharging his iiu?y as an offlot r, he was unwilling to do any thin* in relercnoe to the administratis by which he woulu violate ihat duty whioh tbo American people expected him to perforin. utLxlng at tne same time that glorious sentiment which ij impressed on tu? American heart, ' 1 shrink from no responsibility, I ask no favor '> And with a:) bis military glory, did yon ev. r know from the earliest period of Ureoian or lloinan history, witn the exception oi Washington.suoh a simplicity of ehsraoier as General 'iayior has evinced during his public life? iln gors into battle, h- makes no studied or oratorical speech to Lis soldiers, uulike the conquerors of ancient 1 in p. ti e Caaatl or the Alexanders. No, in the field and in toe preeenoe cf the enem.v, and belorn his troops, he manif ats the sume simplicity of oliaraoter tbul hunks hts oonduat fruit the beginning The only speeoh that the old gtneral ever trade, is > speech th.i will go dosn to post?ii y tne battl* oi huena Vista, s!i-n tno Mexican army was scattered tuto ton t h usaud parts 'wrhon SantaAntia with Lis 120 noo men had fled, and the lutlo rnnuant of the American army wore report.>g alter the fat.gue of the battis, that galunt oil man was standing in the midst of . is staff at', or the gt set struggle won (ought and Won, and General Wool, the esc, nd in coimcnd, running up from a distant part of tb fi-lu to bis ol.ief, unable to utter his s utim*tits on the t'yiog occasion, threw ti.tarmi otai th? shoulders of too Old hero ; and 110 oq y speech recorded of General Taylor, at Burua Vis t.i, was this plain, brief, republican speech, "General vool, we can't bo beat wheu we all pull together (Greet applause ?in the midst of which three cheers were proposed aud given f?r General Taylor, anu three wore Ufcewisj prop s d aud giv n for Henry Clay ) Aud as a further expi rieiioe to u> of his simpiieit)snowtDH you tn that his Ooaraoter at a man ?mark the ines n,g? h" it V's when Santa Anna, in the U tah ot elxl po?-r, (.urn i oii> hltn to aurrendor, on peril of an order it-lruing motion "1 refuse to comply with your request " And in an hour that battle is commenced, the o niree ant is. 11c ot which girea ererlastlLg fame to liii..etei Taylor. Tois oheractaristie trait will lire la (littery. kIiowIok him to bo the men of the tine. He is marked not only with simplicity of ehai ter, but go d s use, ani almost tutu.tire kuoeird'.o of the ohuracter* of men, for which tfsorgu Washington wan pr<veniiuetilly distinguished. ami nLlth, f t the < fflee ot Presidi nt of this republic i? a n cess ity qualification that he may not be imposed up a b> lal-e representation, and be enabled to give to proper niulriduu of tiust It. is for us to do our uty ? to hi gfit ana ooaUuue to end those exeitious by win h we ei? to eit vmo o tiio rreeidential otHceooe in we hev.s conlid-iH-e. In doing so wa apnea! 10 the good store of the public, we appeal lo bi n who has unsolicited y?.t deceived tho truss and who on toe bstilts o. the vitaaietippi lor a time ?i joy topose -disturbed by uo p iss'on. cairn as a sumi.i i 'a morn, and v,ho-e want ei urub'tio'u is a thjonnisils i)a, not a d* tract ion. His p i, u arity is not transitory ; bis praise is in the tisi.ita of men, born? on the current of existence?the twti of gratitude and confidence of a people. He ie like the confluence ot that 110ole riyer II utilcti he d*ell?, watered by a thousand .tr. hui?, tin 'slug in one oliannei of msjniy and p >wer; wiiotn it* lam (be irerl.s ingfmoautuiiis; he uniti. g ereiy attribute th it oau gi.e grandeur, digoity, or use tuiin-NS to the human charaotar, In liis own ample coeotn, i.ud by tliein developing ids true power Let there bo a tair play (o bis qualities, and. as a preceding spenker bae said you will bare the satisfaction, on lbs fourth of Maiolt, IM4P. ot inaugurating hmi as Pre-Ideut of the United nt?t-s. fLouJ obeetlrg ) ? n?u*>duuuuuud-{i luai uin wuiuu cuukiiluvh hip (Wat of h i?rle* of wanting* to b* naid o? avtiry ?u.>i?edtngc I hureday, till tho Novwiabi-r flection, to snouta tha pltntiou ot Ut warnl Taylor. It.wn* an r*?tal that tha dUtinclion ' atwaun a'l'gimiOii *u<i altwcbmont, u thry had baan defined wool < ha rauii-wipia.i l>y hip fii -u 1 w of llrnry Clay; upon *tiu h tha nimHing wan aJjuuri.ait, ai.d tluwe oUeera given tor Ueurral Tayior. Al'POlXTMRNT HY THE 1'tKIIDRNT ?Mo?CI? Jollllson, tutTi yor and inspector of tha rwenu* tor tha p< rt of Lit Vaca, in the Htata of Teza*, viee A. W. O. Davl*' real? nad. A Am ooourraii in Pittaburg on Saturday, which dtat.roynvl lb irauppoi tat'.ou w*r?hou#? of C. A Mo.tiul ty u ( .o . (ooutuuiiDg pomo 3iKl Oofl 1 hi of bulk pork ba lunging to Mr Ltpp'ocvii. ai>d WObbla of flour,) a black amttli hop, a Mabln aod four iior-aa. and an unoocnpiad w-tehouaa, from which Mr. David B Button had jut temovtd. Loaa, HO,0()0-partially inaurad. w xo NEW YORK. FRIDAY M< porting Intelligence. Union Covbsic, L I.?TaOTTlMe v? Pacino ?BatVMD six and seven hundrad persons were in attendance at tba Union Course, on last Wednesday afternoon, to witness the mat eh. between the trotting mare Lady Button, and the pacing gelding Volcano-two mile heats, in harness. Th't match was made some months slnee; and as each of the nags were held in high repute, large sums were staked on the result. Up to Wednesday morning Lady Sutton had been the favorite; but on that morn lng, it was ascertained that the owner of Volcano was betting heavily on hi* horse, at odds, whioh ohanued the ourrent of the batting, and the friends of Lady Sutton beoame very cautious; and all that ocourred afterwards was at 600 to 400. 100 to 00, and 00 to 16 on Volcano, at whloh latter figure it waa quite lively up to the time of starting At 3 o'clock, Lady Sutton made her appearanoe on the track in oharge of J. Whelpley, and her fine appear ance reflected great credit on that skilful trainer. Voloano soon afterwards made his appearance, under the guidance of Albert <-"nklln ; but he did not look so well as oould have been wished; he seemed to have been orerdrawn, and not to possess the requisite stamina to oarry hlin successfully through agalust so formidable a competitor as Lady Mutton, ft was asserted tb-.t he had not keen allowed the time required for training; but still his friends were sanguine of the Issue, and persisted in offering the odds. The traok was in tolerably good order, for so early a d-?y in the season, the weather mild, and the spectators, all smiling and joyous, awaited the summons from the judges for the horses to taka their plsoes for the race The preliminary business of appointing judges, weigh ing drivers, giving instructions relative to the oonditlons of the m&tcb, See Sec , having been attended to, the nagt were brought up to the score for the Fini Heat.?The start was very evon, the nags being ou a parallel line for the first hundred yards, when Volcano drew out ahead, and in an instant afterwards Lady . Mutton broke up, whloh was the very worst break she was ever known to havo mads Before she struck her , trot again, Volcano waa over eighty y ards in front of . hsr, and moving beautifully ; In fact, the aooideut to the j mare, and the apparent c-rtaintj of his winning the heat, oalled out many expressions of admiratlou In his favor. He dashed past the quarter pele in 37 seconds : but on the buck stretch, his "gait b*came unsteady. and ha brok'- slightly ; t ha mar a drawing nearer t > him in (ha meantime He reached the half mile pole in 1:17 Round the lower part of the track, and up the home gritoh. the ptoor continurd to lead; but as hepasl-d the judges' suud, at the olose of the tlrat mile, it was evidaut to nil Chat his channels for the lea! ware on the wane, as the mare was rapidly rlosiDg tbe trap between them, and moving with tue greatest eaae, while be appeared to ba laboring. The time of the mile was 2:40 Sutton only 80 yards behind Volcano Round the turn, where there is a slight hill to olimb. the mare closed up nearer and nearer, and as the quarter pole was passed the heads of the nags were close together. The nest quarter of a mile they remained side and side; but ou leaving the half mile pole. Lady Sutton went ahead oi the horse and led him two lengths around the lower turn. Voloano appeared entirely used up, and all at tempts on the part of Oonklln to increase his speed, were entirely uoavailirg. Up the stretch to the stand, he broke up several times, and Lady Sutton oam> home a winner, very slowly, without the slightest evidence of distress Time 01 the last milo 1:60. a-id of the heat 6:80. The result of this beat seom-u to dooide the affair ; every person having money bet on the horse viewed It as lost bayond a donat, and ltiO to 10 was offered on the mare, without lakers. Stcund Hrat ?The start was very good, both nsgs going away very steadily, and thev kerit side nmi ?ia? round tii* turn; but in asoendieg 'he rising ground, the , mare took the lead, aad held it without an effort for u , mile and a half She passed the firm quarter pole in 41 , seconds ; the half mile pole in 1 :22 ; and going easily, performed the mil* in 2:4b, the horse trailing a Irugth or , so behind. Going rouud the upper turn, Couklin drew . out, with the intention of passing the mare, but the el- , fort was fruitless, and th* horse broke up in the attempt, tgaiu he was rallied, and he went down the bach j stietehwith more speed, and at the half mile pels he , WM elose up with toe mare, lloun.l thp lower turn they , were side and side, and coming on thes rutoh thu last , straggle was made for the heat, whioh. however, was , very short and fotile ; the mare increased her speed, the j horse was carried off his fret and broke up upm whioh , the mare sUoksntd her paoe, and came leisurely to the t stand, abou: eighty yards ahead?making the last mile . u 2:49. end the* heat in 6:36 Lady Sutton, br. m , J vVhelpley, (trotter,) 1 1 Voloano, b. g , A. Couklin, (paorr.) 2 2 TVme ? F.rst I If at. Time?Second Heat. 1st mile 2:40 1st uilo 2:46 id " 2:50 2d do . . .4 2:49 Total 5:30 Total 6:35 Immediately after the termination of the above affair, two horses contended for a sweepitekee of $50, mile U5AUUJlhV'jUl$e$ia.fliC#.l6.'h'srneee, whioh afforded llttl i Mr. Tuttln and Mr Conway,'M* bor?* Or the former winning in three beats. Time. 3:14-3:20? 3:36. After whioh, a match for $500, three mile heats. 1 a harness, oeme off, between the b m Modesty, (trotter.) and br. g Hurry Boyd, (paoer ) whioh oreated considerable excitement, and on which large amounts of money were wageted. Herry Boyd was the favorite. Th' flrst heat was won by him apparently with ease, he having I'd the mare nearly the whi le of the three miles. The seoond heat he egain led for two miles and e half, at whloli time be wag more than one hundred yards in a advance of the mare ; but soon afterwards be fell cff so ^ badly, that coming up the home stroioh, the mare over- ? took him, and beat him to the soore. The third heat c the mare we n easily, the horse being completely worn n oat. The following is the resultD Tint? lit //cat. Time. 2d llrtit. Heal. [ 1st mile 3:30 1st mile.... 3:44 1st loile 3:55 t| 31 ' ....3.46 21 " ....2:49 3 1 " ....2:66 p 3d " ... .3:48 8d ' 3:04 3d " ... .3:64 {, Total...8:34 Total. . .9:38 Total. . .8:46 ? Nkw Ohlkavs Rack*.?bisnamascorsu:?The ban- ( dlcap race ovei the Bingaman Course on Sunday, nf t forded muc.h amusement The fol'owing summary tells n how It was won : March 26:h - rnrse $300?Entrance $25 added ; 4 yoar olds allowed 61bs.- 6 and 6 year olds lOlbs weight. *< Two mile heats. 8 Jamee Williamson's oh. o. Oeer^e SuMivan, by Tattersall, dam by imp. Leviathan ; 4 j. o 1 1 * Y. N. Oliver's ch f by imp. Leviatbin, dam by *' Stockholder ; 4 y. o., ...3 3 j Tnrnbull k Jarkeen's ob. m. Margaret Edna, own 1 sister to TbomhlU : 6 y. 2 3* F. A. Hemly's b h- Jltu Along, by Boston, cut of \ r Eliza Clay, 6 y. o 4 4 * Tims : 3:14-3:44. ' March 28.?SweeastHkea for three year o'ds ? eubxorip- B Urn $400 -forfeit $100 Two mile heats. 0 John Turnbuli'e oh f Jenny Breeae, own sitter to ,r Sarah Blades 1 1 1 W N Roger's b f Chsrmer (lite Trabottouij, own 11 sister to Jsnny Llnd 3 2* T. B. UMdsby's cb. ( L'ttle Mistress, by Shamrock dam by Wild Bill, .' 2d?s ' Time: 3 56^-3 53J<. -Creicevt, March 20. a Bfarlne Affiaira. ? SrtAMSHir Crssckst City.?This elegant steamer, ? built by W. H. Brown, for Isauo Newton, E?q , of this r city, is uow nenrly ready to make a trial trip She Is ^ witbrut exception, one of the finest models, the best sr- t ranged, and the most costly finished vessel yet from the ' hstids of our talented woikutn She measures 1760 ' tons burthen, sharp bow, clear and easy run, with tUe ? u nit, i>uu wiiru jumu'ii win nut unv uiur* m*u iw in"?tier engine, which i? Home 700 horse power, is from the xt?n?i?o establishment of T. F. 8ecor It Co.. i? imtUr to those on board the United 8?at?e. It in so elegant piece of work raanehip. nh? I* deelgn?J to rur regularly between this port and Now Orleans, under Captain Stoddard, many year* connected with our lluvre line ol packet* tie i* a gentl* man of ituoh experience, and f* eminently fitted for the responsible position he is about to occupy. 8ie will hare aoaominodition*, of the moat conrnrtabjw end costly description, for more than 'ino peueogers Lausch ?A fine ehip of about 400 tone, was launched on Cue ,l*y from the ahip yard ot Fiah It HnUleatone, FalrhsTen She la owned by Wurren Delano, and will be employed in the aperm whaU flsbory.under command of Captain Morse, late of ahlp William Wirt,of Falrhatren. PHit.ADKi.rHiA, April 6, 1848. Another Murder?The Cast of Randall Hutchinton?Sentence of Burglara?Rape, fyc. tfc. The murder epidemic has eprrail into Jersey, and last evening the first ease occurred near Bordento wn. A quarrel had occurred between two colored men, and Albert Williams having ordered John Jackson out ot his house, the latter picked up a butcher knife, and with it indicted a fatal wound, through the open window', npou the person ot his adversary, who died from the efi ets in a lew minutes. Tne murderer was arretted. 1 he cnflo ot l( iikih 11 Hutchinson waj given to i the jury this morning, under a charge from Judge Kane Hia opinion whs ad verse 10 ev? ry point taken l?y the counsel for the defendant; hut lie ' xpreasi d a denire that ilie question shouid tie argued b< fore the court in banc The jury returned a verdict ot guilty, iu the manner and lorin a? h" stood indicted. D ivul Pledge, Robert Miller, and Elina l'ax w< II, the three colored burglars arrested in New York, have pleaded guilty to tour bills of indictment, for separate burglaries, and hsve been sentenced to tour years linprisonm-nt on each bill, making a term of sixteen years tor each. Joseph Levy was put upon bis trial this morning, chAiged with committing a rape upon a child eleven years of age, his own cousin, i'he evidence leaves scarcely a doubt ot Uis guilt. The Welland aanal, It la aald, in a road of opening on tha lat, will not be In order until the 10th. RK B 1RNING, APRIL 7. 1848 City Intelligence Th? Weath?:h.?Yesterday was another of the iweet days of spring-time. The iti shone Boat beautifully all day, and atieah brerse from the west made it truly 1 pleasant; the only thing to rpoll its beauty being the Immense olouds of duct which were constantly rising The willows have pat on their foliage, end the delic to hyacinth welcomes spring with a blush of fragrance

and beauty. In every Utile garden, the tender plants begin to puah their shoots above the earth to oatch the warming rays of the sun Ho mild and pleasant has it been, that thus e?rly the market place* are filled with rare ami choice flowrrs. in the full bloom of spring The genial influence of the pure atmosphere is felt l>y ail nature, and fully appreciated. Yesterday was. in truth, an April day, and the night was olear and beautiful Kibk?The house at the oorner of North Moor* and Washington streets, oooupird by Mr. Bctoher. was discovered to be uu Are about four o'clock yrsterday afternoon, bnt waa put out by Hoae U Co. No. 41, with very trifling damage I.ndictkd ? The Orand Jury yesterday found n bill of indictment against a Mrs. Wiedmeyor, for having wil fully murdered her infant shortly alter its birth, and then ooneealtag the body. Child Ku.lib?Coroner Walters was oolied yesterday to hold an inquest at the City Hospital, on the body of a girl six years old, named Margaret Cawan, J ho oame to her death by injuries aooidentally oeived by being run over by a dirt oart on rrimy iu?r. r run mo eviaeno* adduced before the coronar, It appeared that it the dirt cart driven by a Iriabmau nsni-d Philip dex'on, wai paseing through Prluce street, from the Bowery towards Broadway, about noon on Friday last, the deceased ran across the street Immediately in front of the horse drawing the dirt oart, and on reaohlug the sidewalk on the oth?r side ot the S'reot, she turned round and started as if to go b ok, when she was knooked down, snd one o( the wheels passed over her head. Pulioeman Biaoken, who was standing quite cesr et the time, instantly sprang forward, took up the injured girl and conveyed her to the the City Hospital, where sho died on Wednesday night. Verdict accordingly New Buildings.?'The improvements of the city were never in e more proeperous condition than at this time In some cases they are improvements of a lasting character; but muny of the hous e now building, especially In the upper part of the city, are mere shells, and calculated. in the event of a fire, to be the sure destroyers of human life. In stveral cases, eo slender have been the walls, that they have fallen trom thu weight of the beams alone, and without any extraordinary wind or Itorm; and, in roue cases, they have fallen before reaching as high as the point intended for the second floor There are now some in course of erection the walls of which are soaroe right ior.hes thick, and put up in a slumsy. sigsag manner. without any regard to strength jr safety. There was a time when, under the superridon of a special officer, appointed lor the purpose, buildings were properly and safely oonstiucted. without luch great fear of the neoeset\ry expenditure of money; iud with those buildings, in the event cf a conllgratlou, there 1j very little probability of an accident by the lulling of the walls, which is almost sure to prove fatal to the life of some one, f they should fell while the Are is ruging. 8cmo if those builpiugs in the upper part of the city, built expressly for sale, ?r rent, are no more than man traps, lm vill appear from the fact, that in almost every instance, isfore the building has been staodiog a sinule year, it bplomes so much settled upon its weak foundation, that the wails beooine cracked, and the sand, for thoie is verv I little lime in them. falis out. and there i? nothing lett 10 lold the brioks together, or give Ktrength to the build ug Would it no: be well for the safety of the live* cf .be firemen of the ci>y, for the Common Council to tako he matter in hand, end appoint someone. whose duty it ihell be to inspect and report the manner in which all jew building am constructed? Already has a deep [loom been cant, over our city by the death of two of tho Doet noble uud efficient of that depaitment who were tilled by the falling of wall*; and the spirit of inoendK 'iem oetng abroad In tho city, it ie quite probable It will be filled on again to m< urn the untimely death of others, rbe Common Council hare the right, and should exer ise that right, to compel every man to have a g ren juantity Of lime put into the walle of the building which ? the only sure support It can have; and theu the dan (er In time of Are would be diminished There are also n the city, numheis of wooden buildings In the course >1 erection, which only add to the danger bv the Jes'.royitg elem-at. And why ul'ow this? There are titles In which the erection of woodsn buildings is not illowed. because cf their dangerous tendency But iu Vew York, the largest ci'y of the Uoinn all things are illowed and allowable, ami not until some heartrending lalamify has occurred; is the matter at all thought of nucb Jess acted upon. Pullca Intelligence. Char/,e of Rohliery ? Officer Whalau. of the 6th ward .olio", arrested yesterday, a youug man called Rind ) igel, ?n a charge of robbing Joasph French ol six so errlgns, valued at *29, under the following clteuratanoes It appears that Frenoh is engaged at the City lotel as head waiter; and on Wednesday night iu com >tny wi h one of the other waiters, staitcd out on a xni -o So a plscn.'ocated in Clizaheth street, and on their *?*? ? earns v ,.'clnpk tr-ne ?lfpnpvd inlp the tiurook a glass ot hesr, and were sttfacpaa *t w utflei ehu f the room by several of the 1 boys," playing cards; these ihsps at once saw be was a new customer, induoed him o play ? game or two at "4-Vs " Frenoh lost a dollar or wo at this game, but not quits fast enough for this oora bdv. who proposed another dilnk, when politics was alroduced in order to make n "inuw," and "French dlf>riog with tbem on that autg?ot, a fight wan the rrault, nd poor French was Knocked down, kiokod. and beaten bout the tace and body in a terrible manner, receiving ganh on tbe oliln, Innvipg the bone bare, a brul?ed lor iead and two black oyer; and while in this helplenn tate, the accused put hie hand into the pocket ot the omplatnant and extracted the eix sovereigns. and iratediately oleared out ; this was about 3 o'clock in tbe irrnlng Tbe "waiter who waa in company with 'runoh, went for tbe as'ietanee of the polioe, but beforu be arrival of tbe policeman, the accused returned to the orter house and gave back fire of the novereigus. The aitirsweio all brought bi tore Juetice Drinker, who ommitted the accused to prison to answer the charge Swindling Flu i.r Deafer#?Officers Norri# and lemmings, two of the chiefs aid', arrested yesterday wo journeymen bakers, by thensmcscf Th mas Fur err, a Hat Gordon, and John Milter, on a charge" of windling Jaur?s W Hoyt fc Son, No 178 Washington trer t, out of sixteen barrel* of Hour, valued at $116 and 4-. Joseph (>. i arpenter. No 348 Fulton street, of light barrels ot flour, valued at FAS. under falso repranatation*. It appears from the . ffldavlts and facts siaea by Mr. Hoyt, that Faimer, on the 30th of Marob est. called at thsstore of Mr. Hoyt, and stated that Mr. lerjamlii K. Howe, baker, corner of Uroad way and leward ?tr''et, wished him to rend up bam' dlately sixsen barrels of fl?ur Mr. Hoyt. supposing all to be cored, knowing Mr. Howe to be good, aud a customer beIdee, forthwith sent up the flour by the cart man, and lac d the same on tbe sidewalk in front of Mr. Howe's uKrry ; wnen in is I. minutes alter* ante, r^nnri jim. ured two other cartmen, and eonveyed the rixto?n < arels of floi r to No. 10A Division sneet, wb?re i. wi s sold o Thomas Webb, baker, for f 104, who paid Farmer Unit ,mount bo(Farmer)repies< nUcg that the fl iu oametrum Mr Johuaon. in Washington it who ?hin i-liiDg ? . cost. 1ilUr, tn hie operation, did not suc.'eed quito ae well as 'arm r Miller, it seems. on the 2Aib or -March, called t the r.toro of Mr. t'arpenter, and -uid be war sent by Ur. James Farmer, baker, No. 370 Greenwich street. to irder tight barrel* of flour, valued at $60, to be sent up 0 (be battery forthwith Tbi.i waa dome ae la the forner case, una the flour lefc on the ildowHlk. Miller then iroourod another cartmaj, giving lnm order* to convey he flour to the foot of Jay s.reet; but just as the cartnan waa loading up, who hhould make hi* appearance mt the clerk of Mr Carpenter, wltn the bill, and planting the same to Mra. Farmer, ha was then iolormtd hat no euoh order had been given The olerk at once aw aomethitig was wrong, and desired the cartmnn, in tead of carrying the flour to Jay atroct, to convey it tack again to the store ; thus by tfaia quick rooveni. nt le saved the eight barrels ol flour The officer* descrvo 1 uoh for their aotivity and perseve uncein idstin? tin* arrest. The loss fall* on Mr. Webb, as he will i* compelled to deliver up ibe flour, or the value thereof, o the owuor, Mr iloyt. The accused were both cxmnued yesterday, and held to bail by the Mayer in $iOn<) ach, lor their appearand* at court for trial, in delauit f whiob they were o >mraitt*d to.ths 1'oinh* F.umir, r.n n arretted, waa on the start lor Philadelphia, naving Us luggage down at (ho depot, and a urw suit ot cloUiea in hie hack, bought r vid-uily, with tb* money obtained rom .Mr. Webb That clothing was taken off, and will i* given to Mt Webb, in part payment for hi* loss KuAAt'ng a tnunhyman.?A young man fiom Couneolev*.# K., -hn numaot Ikmna Ririi Wufl iolihf.1 fltl VV^fl icaday night of $Si, w bile In a po.ter house corner ol IVater ai.d Catharine ?t eete No rrcat Gran,I Lmrrmy ? A bieok woman called Julia Johnion, ?a> art rated yeaierdnj by (IHorii Kowlat and Kr?eoan, of tbe Oth ward, on a charge of steillcg * pocket look containing fli 7 la bark Ml to, tbe property of air -lioK.iei B. ntiy, r-iiling in Kl i^beth htr?ft, bet# en in/onie and Siting streets Ou bei nrr.-st tbe t ffl iera eoovered $17 of tne money, and one half of a $10o b it, rbich bad been torn up by tbe aocuted ; tLe oth> r aif teas not found hhe wee look-d up by Juatioe toomefor u further ejtamliia'lnn //liferent Jtiiaull ? A mm by tbe name of (jeorge IViley, was arrested yretei day by officer lUaw 11 of tbe 1th w*r.l, ou a charge of at emp'.iog to violate T he i ereon it Elizabeth Audetaon, a email gtrlof onty 11 years ct ige. He was held to auevv--r by tbe magi-Hat'. ./ rrmal'',Hurglar.?Captel-i Bcetl'ff, Of the 14th Ward, trrrsted veeter-l%y, a woman railed Bridget Whan, on o marge of breaking npeu n bed room door. In the hotl-e mo sh.s Bioome atreet, occupied by Mr Branohaber, taallng therefrom a black frock and a pair ot aotaloi Be, valued at $10 The property was reooveied it Blmpeuu'l | awB at op where It had been pledged by he thief Juaiioe Tluipnon look- d l-er tipfor trial IIokribls DiscovkKT ?Doctor Go??, of tie la county, very invati rioualy diekppt-aicd ooiur uoi.tb* "tune Th>ra w*a gte-.t i xcit -m-'ut a' the time n inte<-mee te the matter, but the long time t .at liae I ?|.eed in a meaaUie : Isipe ed t bin ti eling, BBd ail hope if dlaooveilng liim had b en gh- u up We i ?rn the t a nan war du-eovetrd in (J -n-m i l?w d ?ya aiuoe, 1 aving n liia poaeeee on a rote wh.rli it was t-oowo > tlong'd to Jr Iiom at the time ol ids di-appear.,a- lie w e intnediateiy arretted, atnl la said to hare made a lull con siijii of thn maimer 1 i which hi Hoe? wae mu-d-rej rh eubetaune of it ia,lliat hln-eclf au<J Kc i heily, who ie n jail at Canandelgua lor toe biutal tight .it (.1 n-vi mine time aiuoe moid-red Di. Uoei, u.p eing U in to ? the collector of Waurloo. that th.-y af.erwaidi burnt tit body lu a lime-kiln, and 1.1at some <f thehraea which rare not entirely eoi turned, eeie buried,and 'l.eaa have keen found in theapot ii.d oated by tho man wLo makos ihe conltaalon. SJERA ? Law Intelligence. Court or Arrr*L?, April # -Pitmt, Kreehom <J Jawett, Chief Judge, kc ?The court met at the uaua hour this morning, and the argument of No. 10. T>yio in crrnr t>? Morrit in error, was resumed and cnnclu :#<i Judgment reserved. No. 8, Wnitney in trer i>? Jlllitir in error, was takeu up and in part argued. Adjoume till to-morrow (thia) morning Suprcmb Court -Present, Juiticaa Cadr. E lmondi and VVillard?The court organiaed thia morning, an waa occupied the entire ?lav with apeolal motioni, non of which were of any Importance Sutkrior Court ?Before Chief Joatioe Oakley.Evant et at. v> fVetki ?The jury rendered a verdict i thie cause for the plalnliffe. for $3-Jl. Jacob Cram at. IVitliam B. Moore.?Thia waa an ac tion of trorer, to reoover the value of abeut 600 barrel of Aour On the 14th of June I .et, defendant applied t filaintiff to purchase flour atating that he wanted te sen C to Prevideuce. Plaintiff had at the time between ait and aeven hundred barrel* in bargea, lying in the Kae river ; eent hia oletk with defendant to where it wai and showed it to him The bargain waa concluded a $8 a barrel, cash, the flour to b.* delivered irt good ship plug order, and a deduction of -Js cents for every barre of coarse Hour, to be nllowed after Inspection. An orde wan at the arme time *ivan for Its removal and inspec tion The defendant hsvimr onuaeil tt>? s?nr h. i. spaded on the ift'.b. he ou tho same day, instead of e?nd lug it to Providence, Fold it to * men named Hsrrick end on the 18th or 17th Juue, turned it over to him. en' on the 18th, as the plaintiff al:?g t?, felled. The plaintil now ieeas to reoovrr on two ground! : flr?t, that tb flour wae obteined under false repreeentetlone. to wit thet defendant represented that he wanted to lend it t Providence, and was to pay cuBh ; secondly, that thi title does not pan to the vender while any thing remain to b? doue to complete the sale Here the Inspector1 oeitiflcut ' was nor. returned, whtuh would show tb number of course barrels, and the plaintiff alleges th i without it he could not make out the prices and a hill o sale. Upon these grounds, ho contends, the sale was ic complete, and he is entitled to reclaim The define is that it was a Anna fxie sale ; that no demand was mad or bill furnished, up to the 18th June ; tta-it plaintii might at any time have gotten the oertiCcate from th' inspector, and that defendant's tailuie w< s rtu lnn/itabl< result. Adjourned Before Judge Sand ford. Henry T Ssymoin- tt al i s Thamai O Om it ?Thi was an aotion for goods sold and delivered. The amoun claimed was $800, the prioe of JOO barrels of cider, sol< by plaintiffs to defendur;', at $4 per barrol. Tbo define set up was, a breach of c-jnlroot on the part of plain tiffs, in not having dslivere . the quantity contrasted fo at the times specifled in the contract, in oonsrquence n which they allege they sustained damage, and ineislet upon recovering it against the plaintiffs claim Sialet verdict to-morrow (this) morning. hupKHioii Court? Irt Chammkhs?March 6. ?Before Judg-j Vanderpoel -/<? re H'a lace Newlund -Huh* i Cot put It appsared that Nowlaud exi sted in tb? United Slates Army in march last: that be wui ut the time of his enlistment only 16 years o age but that his mother had git e a her consent Both haul hrr and son became scrr; und the moth- i presented a petition, stating that her son was onl; 16 years of *ge, and that be was detained by the com uiander at Governor1" Island, without legal cause, &o and praying for a wilt of hakra* corpue, ard loi his dis charge. The case came on this morning and afi?r hear ing counsel on both aides, hi* Honor discharged Ncwlan. on the tollowing grounds: ?First, that the mother bole|t a marriod woman could not make a contiaot to bind hoi son Secondly, that the enlistment was in violation o the not of Congress, which required that all peieoni sn Us ing in ths United States Army should be 18 years ol age or upwards?hers Newlnud was but 16 llischirued Common Pleas ? Before Judge Ulshorlfer ?April ti ? Willi m O diby vt William Jones, Sh>riff if- Thif was an notion of replevin, to try the title to certain property levied on by defendant, ia his character of eheiitT A person ot the ur.we ot Wild, executed to the pUlnttf in consideration of $10' 0, a mortgage on his, Wild's property. Two persons of ti e naiue of Aloof k, obt&lnnJ 0 judgment agninst Wild, upon whicn they issued a> execution, the one under which the defendant levied the question is, whether the mortgagee or the judge went creditor shall have precedence Adjourned Units d Statfs Circuit Court ?Beforo Judge Neb son?April ti.?Khen Goodwin i>? Edwai d Room et ,,l ? This was an action to recuver damages tor *u alleged violation of a pa'ent right Tne pla'atilf obtained a patent lor au improvement in the mode ol pressing and packing tobacco; plaintiff alleges that di fen loots pi rated bis improve m>-nt and used It In their manufactory Defence was, that the improvement was net new, that u was in use several year? before the date ot the plain tiff's patent, in almost all the States of the Union Verdict tor dafendsnta. Hall r1 al vt The Sun Mutual Insurance Company ? Vardiot for plaluuff* for $3 38S 3B Court of Ornerm. Kkbsioni, April 6 ?Before Re. rordar Scott, and Aldermen Lawrence and Crollus Jonas tt Phillips, k>q., Assistant Diatriot Attorney Trial for False Pretences?Sidney R. Kord, Indicted for obtaining $100 from Philip Dater by false and fraudulent pretence*, was called to trial at the opening of the court this wori.Jng, On (he part of the prosecution, It B. R. Snyder of New drleans, and tbefoBy inanceu tor* Dater to advanoe money to the above nmount, on a draft or order upon Mr Snvder. and that the draft in question otme back protested It was also set lorth that 1 he accused bad assigned to Mr. Dater, a polioy of insurance on some marble which he had shipped to New Orleans as ircuilty for the payment of the draft The prosecution ruling to show tbatany false representations had been mode by the accused in order to obtain the money, th? jury, without leaving their seats.. rendered ? verdict of not guilty. Tual for Grand Larceny.?La Fayette Keisle and Wllllrm Kreriner were next called to trial, on a ch ry of having, oo the 17th[nt January last stolen a horsx, wagon anil act of harness. valued at $100, th? property of Joeeph K Coffee In this caee, also, the jury render ed a verdict of rot guilty. Trial for Tndeeent Expoture.?Two men of ndvaaoed age, brothers, named John Miller and William Millet, were then called to trial, for having ot vaiinu* timee. indecently e-posed their perrons in Iront of Mr Kdwar.l Deer'a dwelling house. in 51th street Also, to such females as m gbt have oooaston to pr them The details of theoarearo unlit for publication The jury after a brief consultation, t ruod t le accused guilty and lie court ?oi tvn ed each lo pay a Ar e of $200. Thx court then adjourned until to morrow morning. Coubt Calendar this Day.?Circuit Court?Hume as yesterday. Superior Court 85 22. 88, ?5, M, 97 HO, 101, 10J to 108, 110, 111, 112, 113. 457,114,41. 115. 116,117,119, 120, 121, 122. 123 i n t Superior Court paunel of juriors will be called every morning and such jurois a? uo not answer as their names are called, will be lined Common Pleat? 1, 3, 9,,13, 23, 29, 140, 142 146,151,152, 154, 158, 160. Post Orrict Aiorsi men ?The publisher of the Dairoit ddveniter, having broaght ?uit against the postmaster at that place, for giving the advertising ot uncalled for letters, to another paper with a smaller clr uclation than the Jldvartutr, was successful in his suit I'he decision was against the pnrtmaster, who was suid fand If. civon In cvid?nai<) to hare an interest in llii> paper to wuic.h the advertising was given. $17 08 cla mages to:ho publisher of the jldve, titer, being the amount of the value of the advertising for the uiontb o, March Thi Late ISmirt In Munich?Lola' own Amount of Our rraders w 11 r>e amused, aud in a >ine rospeot* in the following aoorunt of the riots in Mil nich, which resulted In the expulrlon of Lola Monte It Is extracted from a letter wrl'ten a few day* ago by tbe fair Counter* of Lanrfeldt to a gentleman In London, by wbcm It is placed at our disposal: Li Mia n, Keb 'd3, 18id "My dear : The last letter I wrote to you was writti n at the beginning ot the moat disgraceful aoner I ever read f ; but the end w?" far other than tne be ginning The next day after my letter, which, to underetand from whence apt nog this disgraceful scandal, war the anniversary of the Kail of Ab?T anl the very day ol the year on whloh that most fnf?m>>us m m "an lum was rent to tbe King by Ms niioisrera Well, in the morning, tbe nobles with Count A V , Connt T, fa'her and son, with a host of officers and tai-ditam nobility, were mixed up with the coram >oe*t and lowest ? ^ / , II I .. .. . C _|.K people. 1 un "iiui'r, , , no- .1. j. women? I cannot til them ladle* ? I > w them at the h-? l of toe populace, each of th> m waving n white pocket handkerchief. and annuity leading on the mob ['o thia, I glee you my word of honor tor i betting eould rot be credited had I Dot aeen It with my own eyre. In tb.t loor/.lnR the araenal war broken Into by the mob und ftudentr - ail the citizen* got arm* aad *tninuuiti >n. and th?n ruahed to my daoojo) bouae. Y u nerer raw the like. my dear I eature you 'h1a w?. no joke A price, 11)000 ft rina, wee net upon m> head hy tho Count A V . I hearing that tho wh. le town.Dohiea. oflicera, onantcaae*, and mob altogether, w?re to proceed to ray hou-a, I looked upon myrelf already aa out of the land of the bring. I had all my window-aha'tera a-currd on the aide cf the a reet. I y re my ordera calmly and flimly, not being the leant flurried Yi n know t),?t on aotrtuin ocoaaion I hare un iram-nre <a?g // id I y?rtoy i rdera. bad my jewel* diamond*, and p ate hlu aeci.rely I wrote a law lln>? to the K ing, in c.i'e anything ahould bapp.-u to me, to reconiraeoJ .n him my irle.nda , ut'd then ealt'd calmly and r? -Ignedly my fate. harm., a clear couecienee and hop In Cod At nine o'clock I ?uw the wbola of the nobility at the head of the mob with a quantity of < fllcera?(t aw l.eppy to *ay only th lieutenant*) ? come h. fere my bouxc The Count' mt <>f P arid the ( of 1'?, and another, a barnu**a, loxdieg trl.h white pockethandkerchief* the mob. the lower; and vilest mob. that would d a<raee the un ba of hon I n and Parle Alao were an n aome of tbe molt x a oua prieata I ! All bad *too< a stick*, flre-arm >, ?? ?. epadee 8to . Jro ; au I all thia grand array wea > luh'xn and kill one o r. InolCnw wom.u The/ Of If d out for m j bb el rb'ii I must tell you that all my faithful ami de?oted students wart with m? In my house, with iuo oth-rs of my real irietiUs. I bfs.iuxlu th 'iu to leave the house by th* garden, lor I sew clea'ly they wanted to bill me rh?y >.li cried the. would die f< r me poor fellows ! I weut into the garden and In a 1?W .n.'Oift ts my bouse eras ruriounded by the mob ft! nil ousses 'l'h? ((Hoars bad axes In taeir ban Is Tneo I retreated into the bouse In a moment all the glass w*s hroten to hits TbestudeiitS Wer? armed, and food lourifl res. The mob got over the wall, and the young Count 1' oried our, "Ten thousand guilders te blur -ho Would bring mo to iha fa y of tfce mob, lu the n no of the Cornt A?? * " Wbeu this was going Oil, the other peers put on thalr robae, and warn nonsuiting together to dethrone his Majesty. Then tbe mayor of ilia town wont to * * * * (one ot the ' mi jlul 1 in11 -jagaaaBMeaaF^nr T. T) - i-M J rim vm omh. DtahtTi). and Mid that If I did not Uaro Munich la. | ?Untly I ?hi nld ho takfu and serr'flerd 'to the <1 sadfnt 1 fury of thW horrlhl- oi.ysgo p?oplo f< r nhon I havo ?*< r r I taa M an> JO..J. |iiiblT- an.I prlva'o. ? I I tol it tb . n t> rhn-Id ?mt s'j?n any irdoi and r I 'hot li > liouid call th ;tt lory ui.<ui wblrh fh? mayor 'I a d m*g'n i?.t?a had ill - Imp. thorns to il??i?r? to hi* t io* toaf. tho wrhoV of too fro r.? wero bnujtat, and i would not <|?ht for the Kim I A id all thl? tim* mind tl yon. I am a citizen of Vunirb hy charter a na'uralit'd e Bavarian , a> I p,-ores* of B*??rta for my salety, r'gn -d tho papor. Infant, ho van oblige I for the orowa ol Iht Kli.g AU? r bavlag violated ovary la*, they wont aw ,. In I ho uintiimr seeing the imminent u danger of my frlende. not thinking for myaolf. I ordered my narrlago whilst. tbo mob w?? trying to broak open the gate of my garden aud in one mor.iont It was got readr * My good (ioorg. . the coachtn iti, na .do m > rtish <vit of *? tho door, whioh so took the wiiolo m- k hy an nrlM, that '' for some moments they nsvet thou< < ot rushinr efter 1 mo. All this flms, and yon know how fsst my horses * go, thoy went at a furious gallop I'hnn, wh?o ' ho poo ij pier* covered thoir surprise, xuuie thought I ??< nr.' in 1 th* earr'age; but some fan uf' r m<- bu not r \tnh the carriage I went straight to the r'?l lei" -or the Kin* nny pistol* were flr?<l at iu?; bat Old hid <vr? of me, and I escaped. Th* doors of th* reel 1 .,** wrt shut, all the hnrJM wtf" in a mact fu-loyi g il|op. md th- who'-, town after mo, firing and throwing large atones, bat my go id ?oaehmin save I my lif? in the roost courageous mmuer If anything had happened to my oarri.ig# or boraee, I should not now bare been writing to you, toy il*ar My esoop* was moat mirenulouo I galloped out of tbe toarn to a place callml *, about two Uoure ou' of Moutob Tbe 0 per eon to whom I applied there wae a b'*ve hen?st 9 man and quite against, the Jesuits I rot out of my oar * rlege, and asked for hia promotion 1 hey gave me a ' room up etalre I wae quite aloue. without money, a id ? only a cloak to keep me from the cold After two hourr * up galloped four offl ipre, tleir horses loaming at the ' mouth, and thev demanded urn The good * * * a->j hie daughters declared I was aot tber, that they had B eeen my carriage pase on tho road. Then cerae A ?. V with another person and offer-1 money to the ' roan to deliver m? .He had two loaded pist ils in t de9 olared he would shoot, mo I waa up stairs end saw all 9 tbla pass at tbo door. I had alto two loaded pUtola. which the students had put into ray can lege In the haste, and I determined to sell mv life aa dearie as pos 9 sible. The master of the house took theui Into tb* house, 1 end in the mean time hia good wife came up stairs and 1 changed my dress with the servant, po vdered ray hair, 9 and dressed myself as a present girl I 'ook my pistol*. and rushin' out of the house by the b i*k wa) and ran r Kernes fields, ditches, and forests. I ten thought I was j so well disguised that I might f o to Munich, and I dl* rected uiy wny there In the meantime the duughtar of ' * * *, h pretty girl ot sryentoeu joined me and away we wwit. through inud aud enow, a walk of .bree hours and urrlved at Munich Th*ro. owing to my complet* i disguise, the girl and I w ?lked through t,h? t< wn rny > homo all broken to pieces, thu people there walohing < that I should not return. Some thought 1 was ittll there; f some thought I was gone The reridence blockaded by tho people ; houses plundered eyrrywlie e by tti* r people ; the arsenul broken open ; the p'lloe house 1 Almost demolished; not a eiugl* s'lditr or troop to be seen It was a dreadful sight The peer 4" n? h"<*'s?'?, , who did their duty, were obliged to fly, so gieat w.,s the fury of this sarage people One poor fellow who defended m\ house is dead, from a blow and the rest daro 1 no longer show tbemsolv s I'll wools town that t day to this was iu u complete state of iinsrchy The r students nnd mob go about tho town aud d what they i like?make laws break others but l mat go on with my account. The good noble king, b aving I tveryllMug when he heard that the whole tn?n with tire arms worn demolishing my hous?, looking forme, he rushed out of hi* palace. and Just arrived In time to s?e , i he mob. already In my house, breakl' g everything ami oarrying a say all tbey ecu! I lay thai] bm ds 0909 With the mob were niso in my house ufBcers nnd nobility, and p a great d- al has been Slolei. The king, with a loud voice, put biins'lt before the door, and one man threw a I stone and Wounded hie tirin He nrlsil nnt " Tkl? ! ?? | house." The people wanted to make no attack opua hm, but when they raw birn so oourageotia they ware daunted ar.d an long?? ha staid there was more quiet, though they kept crying out. " down with Ludwtg. ami give ua Maxiuiilliau," tn>a. log the Prince UoyhI The sin lentfl then made tbelr esi ape by tJin wall, and wrre ] hotly pursued but th y luckily ns-ap-d The Klog was ' then j'ln'O by YV"*, who has behaved In a most Infa raeus cianu-r and tliey both went to the pulaoa in the midst of crks and impremu lot s the most vile not fur 'ha prince; he is most, popular, hut for th - king In the ueaotinie, I seeing no chance hut that ot death In ro mauling at Munich, aa the pe,,||e were looking for m? in every house, I sett ut The crowd in every St roe: said I! they could catch him thev w till tear me to piece* 'ho priests every where were encouraging the people I saw them lapping students on the t.houldsr. I then directed my a ?pi to another place, about half an hour further, whera you once wont with m- ; I arrived there at one In the morning in a most deplorable condition, but full oi energy end courage There I met the whole society ot Altemainnie, who wero all in tear*, having lienrd '.bat I was dead. tVe spoke ot divers prrjecte, and arranged all our plans Poor fellows! tb?y could not l?ave mo, and they rty,"?-Y .iXraa fu r.!<ui ivltti tns Th 1 res', the meantime my good * * ana the king came trt * * where I aa* first, an 1 did not find m-; then an officer, a good fellow, who took pity oa mo, ottered fo the king to escort me where 1 would wleh to go Th* king sent hioi, and lucky it was that I went; for half aa hour afterwards cume some hundred* cf people ficm nunicb to >*t hold Of me; but thanks to the railway, away I was, and n-vor stopped till I iound myself at Lind*u, from whotice I write to you?a town on the frontiers of Switzerland. All iu Munich are in the moat dreadlul state; my it-lends nre obliged to letivn the towu The people beat aut.1 dragged in the th-atre, 'ill Ins life is despaired of. pror rdl l'apa P . a man cf 67, wlio never did harm to any one. nnl who is most devoted'.y attached to th*'slug; and at this present moment there hi no government no military or police: all society is at Urge. But the nobility will see later the f?-rfnl mistalc tin y have made It in a dreadful mistake to lot tb-< people iesl their power and lndepend'uoe in such a mautier. in oouDtry where Is eo muon rons'ituti. nal right, Hnil wb?r?- . h.'king bed promised so much rar re. The day ? illccme tvh?n they wiil (all upon the very noMlity who have p ud them so largely; and who have in their own persons led ti #r.i oil to commit the meet dreadful outrages n life and property Count N V has lor soma time past, with others, been distributing money i.K- i.lil to all oiasses of the people, and eudruts, and ofilo. r?. an 1 th?pr oats on their side, in ovsry ins oner, have excited this unfortunate. and much to be pitied b gitted people No one today in safe in 1h- town of Munich. Hou-es are plunderel by the com "trinity, who beat open an! steal all they can. The King has told oveiy one that he wilt nevr quit me. On that he is quite determined Indeed. I should not be surprised it the ending of all this were, that be will make the Protestant and quiet town of Nur-mburg uls fn-ut e residence H- 1- avee Munich scon, for* * *, in -witwland Ho will never enter MuDieh again unless (.vstytbing is chan/ed, which i doubt Could pou itnagin. this good KUg in wb..t a state of iniud nil this hi-s put him after alt the greafgood he has done, in a r<uga of twenty-threo ' tiTo, to this ungrateful people! liut now '.he priests have done their business A reaction will come, and thru ? I have fewl.iende, but tlioeo I bav? I c.mi count upon, as I liavo pioved to you. Patience and pTserrviiCs is my motto. The gam.- is not op I eh all, t:!l death, stick to the King, and fthr I never leave him. U.d fci <swh t is to happen yet, for t e Kiug is d 'toioiit e 1 I I rgot. to tell you that my en'm'.es have published, in all the German papers, thai tue uight.or rather morning, opened at * * * wrh thi students, was me of obscene ru t. Qocd God! What will they ay ucxt? The students ba-'e been | oeted every where as lovers! They could ott M low thesi the noble devourm-ni thev J ava ever had f"r the King, end Inter for myself No inteiest guides them. 1 bey will acoept nothing vfj enemies have drawn ruy obar cv?r iu the .oat i.;htful and viiu I'gnt Hat courage! I despair not dil this gives me more en ergy. an 1 new oour-ge have I need of Th'y shall never break my spiri^; psiiieps th?y may my h .<rt. ' Oeliev. me,ev?r year rooet ?lnoer'? friend, ISlgUt'l; I A HI K UK KLUT Tkxas and tiie Indian Country?It is stated in th<- sluttin Democrat t the 18 h Mist , that Major Oof! *, pnyun- rl' s V, had arrived n Austin wlta fnude to piy oil tte ranging coapHiM on tbe Ooctier Part ore to be paid to Austin and the irmatn* der in Sen Anton'o Mejor Neighbor* Indian a#en', arrived In Austin on the ISth icrt., fioni the Indian country. He informs ; he editor of the Oi mucral *b hie position was oot ?o dangerous a? bsd been repr,-. e-?nt?<l The t.iiisf of 'lie femvtih tribe ot ' s manchoi, who Lad two bn'hers killed iu on encounter noma time rii ? with Uaptali. <}l lot's company, b-te n tit No i" and the Rio <ir?ude w?* hoetii . and with'd to kill M?J r M Iirj J on ii Mel,' nrori, who 111 00 ipany in re??nK-i for hi# brotr.'rv tint ?. ? pro * i Ly tie Hom. a Iriently inn! ofCuoaooa- vlaj r \ dually ?ucc?? '?il < trial ig r, poano with th? Ho a *o >ny? that during M." trip h' r?* p-?rf* or all the tnb-n and fotu i th-ua ilk d ?po?" I to bi? frina fly. The fm ill poi prevail* to a ouuelderabic client raong * of the band* of Cutiiuehn Suor fall to t e depth of about ona i'lOh. on the 'J8J i;f ( ' iirtiary iu tho vicinity of tha l".r pork , t tha Biuio<. ("be Drmicat nay* tuat tvr ' or thr <t treaty i.:g.,i*, which thay have I ?t?I> aJ in Austin, have done con#1 larnbl* injary to am y crop* ani fiuit tie--* The IVx ?f i.ejiilatur* have p ??e<l r. aolutiooa re 1U"alinn tha 1' s Jut'tja (or the (1. Iveaton District to i oaign tVnatiio, ' tUta mean f S. O Ortn enf From Vkni/pbla ? By a ttrtiv;tl at Philadelphia, | it r atlvici s h vvo been rrcetvtd from Vani'inala rf ?n otrraetirg chancer fir n Mn aiaa lait < aia i,a 6th of \Ureh totakaco rum u of a, my at h*;, p Jiu I*r, vtoua tc hi* iiajai tit" h- i i-'it l latrilig noa that th* who a p. v.oca of Apure i.aiaap.'U' 1th, cuMif Urn Pner. white 'o Can were tivty ay augmenting. tionn>;,i? bn I I vi*ti a i ntrtbu t in on t . I ?t rf arolt, n tii? t i.titou r,f t ? ant.* for $140 nno whir, inor? d I thr tilai'ontab that air, i)ypr?v ,| We 11a 'a b f ira ua a prooimna ! i of <i?t)urat Paea, whioh,after pointing oj! he eau-* ?f th- lata din urb luOrl, con. lu lea wlla the f 1'ljW' 4 pt .'lukJ riOit* : " The government attributi * >.b uitnttot tfc- 'J4th 1 of J vo-iery to thap puiacr i tjwa ol i .?ra n and ,t to the mil <ry o? nipatriot' Confl ling n lint p i taction with which I have bo*a aiw*y '?v alb, ProVldanea, I am rcaolva I cteava try i u . r fee ; tniugh I I die In the attempt. I ih ?il Jaecend i tm..<ja lihy I the grave."?PKila MuUwtn