Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 11, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 11, 1848 Page 2
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I ? -( >; V ' NKW YORK HERALD. JUnk-WHt Carter of m?wt aid Rimiq Ik JAHSS GORDON BBNNETT, FROPRIBTOR. DAILY HERALD-Every dag, (Sunday included,) cents per copy?17 li per annum?in the Lmtsd States. Bur -peon subscriber#.?M per annum, to include the post"Weekly HERALD?Every SatuiLaf-bX. cents per ny?tS 'IS per annum?in the United States. European subscribers, It per mim?. to include the portage An tot tun (in the French ae well or in the English lanpuree will he published on the day el the departure e/ eaaur for any port in Europe, with intelligence f ' parts of the American continent to the latest FHTISKMENTS (renewed every morning) at e prices; to he written in a plain, legible manner; I Jfrwtor not responsible for errors in manuscript. fH ik T'IiS of all kinds executed beautifully and with despatch Orders received at the Publication Qfjlci, earner of Fulton and Sat sou streets. ALL LETTERS by mail, for subscriptions, sr with ?c?cd'r!Zth, ^ *"t? wUt U YOLUNTARYCORREIFONDENCE, containing *tkt *"rU NO SCH ICK can ht taken efananumoue comm unicaIwni Whatever i? intended for ineertto n muet be authenticated Hr the name and addrete at the writer: net necettarili for publication, but ae a guaranty of hie good faith. We canml undertake to return rejected cammunicatione. Jl LL PJt FME.NTS te be made in advance AMUSEMENTS THIS EVENING. . * CHATHAM TMtA I KK, Chatham acraai. Abtici tin iti??Child or thi Reoimicnt?Srisix or tm Ruiu. MECHANICS' HALL. Broadway, near Brooao-Cwus. tt'? Mmstbbls?Ethiopian sinoino, Boblbsbub Dacilia, A?. PANORAMA HALL, Broedwmy, bow Honstsa ausal lunas'i raouju or thi Mississim. MELOOEON, Bowsry? Ballad Iitoim, ViaawiA Hidhibli. he. BROADWAY ODKON, Broadway.?Ptomal toe Statcabt, bl. APOLLO ROOMS?ViTioroiiTAH Mi*stbbls?Liohti akd Shadow* or Nbobo Lin. Bona*, ulbes, ho. ilhit citt. LYCEUM HALL?Sable Bbothebd?Ethiopia* Cowcbbt. Row York, TnmUy, AprU U, UM. " Th? Circulation of IS* Herald. Monday, April 10 31.340 oopiea. Total issue last week ......163,000 " IacrooMln the loot four weeks 16.400 " The pabllootion of tbo Herald commenced on Monday morning at 18 nunnttw put 4 o'cloek, and flushed at 80 minntss paat s o'clock. To tbo lnspoctura of Kloctlone. From tho number of ticket* in tbo fluid, all of which Will bare to bo oonntod separately, It is foreseei tbat fol returns will not be made In time for the pa??rs of to Borrow morning ; it is, tberefnr*, rsoec mended that tbs Inspectors should couat Urn th? mayoralty ticket, aszt ths Alms Home Commits.oner, third the Aldermen ad Assistant Aldermen, end fourth, If they hare time the tickets for Polios Magistrate*. We hare made arrangement* tor baring as perfect reports as oan b* procured, and the Inspectors ana eld materially by fnrnlsblag the reporters with returns at as early an boor as posslblo. Tbs Groat Revolution In Kurepe, The revolution in France has become a revolution over all Europe. Two hundred millions of people, the most civilized on the face of the earth, or in the history of the hamuli race, are now in the full tide of democracy, beginning at Faria, and radiating to every extremity of the old world. Europe must be republican or Cossack^ and the chances are that she will be re_ ^publican. The events of the last month, in France, Germaoy, Italy?everywhere in the old world?are the moat astounding that have ever taken place in the history of the world The moral power and the physical courage of the people are as wonderful and extraordinary as the weakness, the imbecility, and the lolly of kings, emperors, tad rulers, of all ranks. The great and mighty fact that the popular mind, and the soul oi the soldiery, meet on the same broad feeling of humanity, has shaken the despotic systems of Europe in a few days into utter and undistinguishab.e ruin. For twenty years past, the newspaper prers of Paris and London have been keeping up the flame of liberty and right, to a certain extent, which has now spread from valley to valley, from hill to hill, and from country to country, with the rapidity of electricity over the wires of the telegraph. The vast improvements made during the past few years, in the power of locomotion, and in the rapid communication of intelligence, have aided and assisted _ J " - ?1 11 r- ?i ?L. -L L L. _r - iu u. uuue.ii r?uiu|'c irum ixic suuu&u b ui cm"T und kings, and the censorship imposed by on the liberty of thought and of speech, e has communicated the impulse, by her (.iwiious three days, beginning with the birthday of Washington, to the rest of Europe?an impulse which is acknowledged in Germany, in Italy, in Poland, everywhere else in the old world, and which she caught in the American elforts for liberty, and from American thought and action. The condition of things in Europe, at the last accounts, is most interesting to all the lovers of freedom and the improvement of the human race. France is a republic?the two gTeat German monarchies have liberated the press, which wan demanded by the people, and established National Guards. Italy is in the full tide ol revolution. The fire is spreading in every direction, and the next month maybring us intelligenee that similar movement? have overwhelmed the British monarchy, as well aB a great portion of the Russian empire itself. Still the great question is put?will all these eilorts succeed in the establishment of a cluster of republics in Europcl It is a momentous question; but thus far the symptoms are favorable to the realization of the hopes of the t'riendB of humanity. The establishment, so suddenly, of & republic in France, although it was hailed with demonstrations and delight in all quarters, was yet met with doubt and hesitancy by many. Difficulty, discord and disunion, if not a foreign war, were ieared, which would impede the pro greBs of establishing a republic. A few weeks havs removed some of these obstacles? and the prospect is, that a few more will remove them all. The spread of revolution in Germany and Italy gives the despotic vers of those countries enough to do at home, and naves the French from indulging in any foreign conquests, or of defendingtheir territorial limits, mnn uonrl nnur lrr.ni n a musts* Uitt a ??* I ? J .. *4 uiVMttvvu MV" Hum Fiwijunir^ ym rhi u r* icuj,'U by ail. The French lepuulic, whi ?h is now attempted to be established, catnc forward rapidly and almost full grown, thus presi ing a prospect of success very different lrom that which she exhibited to the world in the old revolution of 1789 j and '92. A t that time, popular nghu had to wage a j contest with regal and aristocratic prn il-ge? ? i Now, the leap from a monarchy to a republic is accomplished in a single day. We have every reason to believe that ttiere is mtt lligmce and moderation enough in the present race of French- I men to estab'ish a permanent, a durable, and a moderate republican government for their country. Tne principal difficulties with which they will have to contend, are those springing from the disasters to commercial and public credit. At the last accounts ihe efforts making by the great cspitahsta appear to be prodigious to preserve their credit. We do not believe, however, th.it the ravnlaion in oommercial and financial affairs can be stopped, neither do we think that even that revulaion will prevent the early establishment of a republic, as soon as the national convention shall have met and deliberated on that important j question. * In Germany affairs are different, and the prospact is altogether unlike that of France. The Germans have to contend agi.inat nil the regal. Imperial, and other aristocratic privileges with which they have been impressed for centuries, and which ths French got rid of half a century ago. The Germans, also, are quite calm and moderate, but determined?different from and leas txeitebie than U)c Fiench, but equally aa reso ulilji.iih... ga?ag>".-i i late when they commence any great work for which they hive laid themselves out. Already h?lf the battle ie won by the abolition of the cnsorsbip of the presa in Prussia, Austria, and other Statea of Germany. The German Parliament, or Diet, ia to be called together on the twenty-fifth of March, at Dresden; and then the state of the whole German confederacy, consisting of thirty-six or thirty-eight independent Statea, waa to be considered and definitely settled. The revolution, however, iaonly begiontngin Germany, and ita character will be entirely different from that which has recently taken plaoe in France. The latter waa the impulaive and poaitive accomplishment of the work of a century in three days; but in Germany the people will proceed atep by atep, aa lawyers proceed in I a suit at law, more resembling in this respect the old English revolution of 1640, which presented a contest on legal questions between the king and the parliament, but which ultimately ended in a revolution and rrmiblic. We are not afraid of Germany. The work ia begun, and there cannst be a doubt but that the movement now in progress there will not rest until the whole race of Germans, numbering between forty and fifty millions of people, in the centre of Europe, will form a federal republic of their own, which will probably be the most successful republic that ever will be exhibited in the world. In Italy, the revolution is also beginning. In that beautiful land, with its excitable population, the movement will partake more of the French than of the German revolution; but we cannot hesitate to believe that the Italians, from the Alps to the Mediterranesu, will continue the work of agitation and reform in one shape or another, till the whole of that peninsula will be re-united in one nation, under a republican form of government, on the federal system. The lesser movements of Saxony, Cracow, Holland, Spain, and the north of Europe, including Ireland and other parts of the British empire, are hardly worth mentioning beside the great movements in France, Italy, and Germany ; but, taken all together, Europe presents one of the most extraordinary spectacles that ever took place, or that can ever take place hereafter. No one could have anticipated such a state of things, so suddenly, but those who were instructed in the signs and the expressions of public opinion in such a free country as the United States, and who may have travelled over the old world leisurely, and marked the symptom of change in progress there. This revolution we saw, and marked, and predicted a year ago, during our tour in Europe, through France, Italy and Germany. We are now only astonished at the rapidity with which the movements follow each other?at the feebleness of the monarchical system?at the immense strength of the people, and the progress of liberty, of all kinds, in so short a time. In such a position of things, and with such raovtments before us in the old world, it is proper that the United S ates should deliberate calmly andconsiderately on our present position, j ust as we are going into another political election, <or the purpose of electing a chief magistrate, and giving a new and definite action to the government of this great republic. The Mexican war has closed brilliantly tor the arms of the Uuited States?brilliantly for the genius and skill of our military leaders?although somewhat obscured by a subsequent farce of courts martial and courts of inquiry now holding in Mexico. But perhaps no mighty tragedy oan be right fal)y performed on the real stage of human life, without some broad farce to cheer up the drooping spirits, by way of a close to the entertainment, as is the case on the mimic stage of our theatres. Vet we have gained great credit and great honor by the receat events in Mexico. The position of Europe calls the United States tuto a new attitude towards the civilized world; and it may be well for the people, throughout the whole republic, to reflect deeply on the necessity of elevating some one of our greatest, noblest and most intellectual men to the office of chiet magistrate. Our military chieftains, of late, have not shown much capacity for civil affairs, nor for comprehending the movements connected with the march of intellect and general improvement. They are great only in the battle-field?elsewhere they are more fit to be actors in a farce or a comedy. It may be a question, in such a position of public affairs, and looking abroad over the list of our public men, whether the candidates for the Presidency Bhould not be selected by the different parties from their highest statesmen?such as Mr. Calhoun, Mr. Webster, Mr. Clay, Mr. Benton, or Mr. Buchanan?rather than from their military chieftains, or from the catalogue of second and third-rate politicians who have been ruling the country for the last eight or ten years. The American republic has an important role to play ia the history of civilization and the human race, during the next halfcentury. Europe has copied her spirit, and is now moulding her conduct after our example. Let us take carc it the approachleg election to show that intellect?mental power and statesm--. 'ip?have more weight with us thau mere naKed, undressed military I talent, well enough for the battle-field, but hardly fit for the great movement of the new age. Gkbat Clay Festival.?We have received the following polite invitation to dine t? New Yobe, April 10th, 1048. Jamei Gordon Bknuett, Esq Vie?By direction of the Committee of Arrangements, I enclose tickets for tba festival to be given in honor ol the birthday of Mr. City, at the Apollo Saloon, on Wedneedav evening, 12th Inst. Your attendance Is requested. Very reipeoilntlr. JOHN T. DO DOE, Secretary. Ilia Ex-Excellency M. Van Bur?n has received a like invitation, to which he replied very courteously, that the personal relations between him and Mr Clay were such as would lead him to accept the invitation; but differing in some political opinions, he thought there was a majority of balances in his mind that made it most prudent to decline, with many thanks for the honor done him. We say ditto to Mr Van Buren, and afg :wr. ijoage 10 cont-iaer iwr. * an nuren's reply ae oura. We shall send a corps ol reporters, however, to give the public a lull account of the eloquence, the soup, the wit, the roast beef, the intellect, the pudding, and the jokes that may be contributed on the occasion?and this is more than Mr. Van Duren c<n do. Naval ?The U. 3 aloop ol war Marion, commander Stmmonds, arrived at Marseilles, on the 17ih of March, Irom Mthon. Latest Account or tni ExriDirroie to the Drad Saa, vrdrb Command or Lisursseirr Ltnch ? Wo bavo r-celved i*teltigence Irom Constantinople with Journals, to tho date of Mareh 4 h, by whleh wo sro enabled to give to our rcadors somo aoooant ot tbo expedition to tbo Desd Moo, which bos croatod to much tilk In nuaierons oirclos. It appearsthst tbo xpedltiou arrlvrd In tbo Dardanelles on tbo iattor end of February; and on Patarday, the 24th, Lieutenant Lynch, socr.mpauied by bU oSoors. and tbo ohlef Intorprotor of tbo expedit'os, preceded to tbo Imperial Paloee of Tiber* g<n, where ho wis presented to tbo Saltan The 8ill.an rooelred blm with groat hindnooo and attention, and asied a groat maay questions in relation to tha ohjoota of the expedition Lloutenaot Lynch presented tbo Saltan with aoveral valuable American works, two of them upon the North American Indiana, with somo flso engravings of tbo chiefs, and alio several voiumae ol the "Natural History of Now York," with numerous engravings Tbo Saltan reel rod tbsm most grseiouai), and examlnod them n long ttma with great lnUraot and oatlsfaetlon. Our account further states that Lieutenant Lynch and those who aecompaniod him were highly delighted with their reeoptloo. It wee the Intention of Lieutenant Lynob to set sail without further delay fo* the Const of Byrtn, In order to proeoMte Me purpnses of the expedlUom. J' I J ,_J ' TIM C srj awtleft-Hi*!t Ffi?Hnii lUteflM We here already taken occasion to notice the conduct of the present Comma* Council, and their scandalous repudiation of the doctrine of reform aad economy which they so impudently and unblushin jly thrust forward upon their banners in the spring of 1847?and as impudently, and scandalously, and shamefully neglected to perform, during their year of office; but the day of reckoning is at hand, and with the excitement now prevailing, they are called up for judgment before the people. Mayor Brady, in his inaugural address last spring, gave these worthies a proper cue to move in this business, and commented, with much earnestness, on the necessity for economy in the public expenditures of the eity government. He told them the actual condition of the finances of the city, and dwelt in particular upon the enormous and extravagant expenditure for printing and stationery, which doubtless must have been inserted in Mayor Brady's address at the augges' iiou 01 me veniaoie Aiarrman mcairsm?me Fourierite Alderman McElraih?the pious Alderman McKlrath? whose indignation at the celebrated " oil contracta" had been at one time eo much aroused. In looking over the Comptroller's report tor the year 1847, we find a variety of matter, which shows the game ot political humbug that has been played, which surpasses, in point of imposition and outrageous extravagance, any bare-faced thing of the kind ever before held out before the people. Let us understand the meaning of all this:? PsiRTlttO AND STATISSSSV. Paid for Prlatlag and Binding for Beard of Aid. $3 AOS IS " " Assistants, 2 762 42 " " " Common Con noil, 1.714 80 " Books, As., for Clark of " " 3,321 8S O ' Printing and Stationery ft>r Canptrollor's Offlce and other Departments. ... 77. 1,624 47 Paid for PAnting and Stationary Ibr-Street Comniaeioaar'a OlBoe , 1.104 12 Pd. for Prlnt'g and Stationary for Rac'vr Texas *23 10 " " Polio* and Prisons 1014 72 " M u Mayor's OfBog.422 72 * " Oh' Polio# dWNllems 1,074 04 ' u " City Braaauvr 4S2 14 " " City .IptpMlor i 1d? AS " " , buperinUnd't of Strodts > 274 02 a a corporation counsel... 120 26 " " * 1 Corporation Atroraey.-gp 864 67 " ' " Dixtriot Attorney. 262 SB " > " ' Court of Sessions. 252 62 " " ? Public AdssiDtstrstor... 13 72 " u - " Croton Aqoadust Board 141 71 " " jt" Levying T?*. (*?gk?).. 176 00 " " Connty Clerk's Ofltoe.. 180 60 " " ' " .Superintend^ Buildings 22 22 " M ? ? Chief ?ag Fire Depart. * 14 60 14 " "* Alma Jioase Conn'r... 182 11 " " ? Courts 07 60 " " * w_ Court of Oyer and Tarn. 83 37 " " " .Superintendent of Gas nA L.mu Aft 9* " 8undry advertising. mi .... S3 IS " Muul 1847 1,006 00 " Subscription to Journal of Commtros 9?6 00 " " Globs 300 00 " " Commarotal.. 200 00 u " Evening Post.. 900 00 " ? Mirror 100 00 " " Tribuna 100 00 " " Express 300 00 " " Brooklyn Evening 8tor.... 761 " rohiteot's Bpsolfleetlens, fcs 07 10| . * 133,000 01 Now, these items present a carious ieature in every particular, and show what a fat job this " economical1'' body have proved themselves to be, in this particular alone, to say nothing of the other fat jobbing that baa been perpetrated by this body of political humbuggers. We will not dwell on the state of the sewerage, the scandalous condition of the streets; but, to return to this " economical" printing bill, what, we should ask, is meant by the item, " Subscription, $230 to the Journal of Commerce, Globe, Commercial, and Evening Pott?" These journals should only receive, under this head of " subscription," $10 each; so the city is mulcted and gulled out of a sum of $760, by this single operation. The TVsbane is modest in its charge of $100; but, by the same operation, fobs the nice sum of $94. To dissect this single printing concern alone, would take us a week. But the document in it* self is a public exposure of the operations of the different wire-pullers behind the scenes. We should like that body to present a copy of the Comptroller's report to each of their constituents ?furnish an appendix, and attach thereto an attested copy of the yeas and nays on each and every one of these items. This would pull out from behind the scenes the machinery of the operations?show up for public exposure the petty influences behind the curtain, and give this com munity an insight into the manner in which this Common Council have endorsed and carried out the reform doctrine paraded by them before the last spring election, and made the subject of grave imposition upon Mayor Brady, to parade for effect in his inaugural address. Mayor Brady earnestly; commended these reforms, and urged prompt and immediate action thereon, stating with much candor, that it was not in his power to "originate" these movements; but he would strenuously co-operate, in any and every measure; and the whole time has been spent in each board in humbugging, gulling and deluding the community, instead of co-operating with the Mayor, who very wisely, at the start, put the matter upon their shoulders. We cannot see how any man, than, among this body, with the ain of "imposition" on his shoulders, can approach the electors of this city. The yeas and nays will settle these questions, unless they concurred in the imposition. Let us next look at the amount of tax ?$2,381,776 30. So monstrous a levy, doubtless, raised on sale of the manure taken off the streets, would be almost sufficient to maintain a State government. M*. Polji and th* Secrets or Diplomacy.? Mr. Polk has recently sent into the Senate a correspondence which has taken place between the United States Post Office Department and the British government in relation to the postal arrangements between the two countries. his correspondence was previously published in the columns of s journal of this city, and must have been communicated to that journal either by the President, or by Cave Johnson, or probubly by both of them. This was as much a violation of confidence, and a contempt of the Post Office Department, as the publication of the Mexican treaty by us ? Will Mr. Polk request Mr. Hannegan, of the Senate, to make an investigation, also, into this violation of confidence, previous to the delivery of the correspondence to the Senate 1 We must 'nave some person imprisoned at once. We cannot think Mr. Buchanan has had a hand in this effair; it is much more likely that it has leaked out from Cave Johnson, or sotne other person ? At all events, Mr. Polk is bound to pursue the enquiry, in some shape or other. The Cab Monopoly.?We pay the pan comnanv. which h?a the monopoly of supplying thecttizens with gas in the city, at the rate of $2 500 per annum. Their rate, we think, ir about $" per foot, aa it is called; and according to the brat calculations, the company could manufacture the game gaa, and have a good pr? fit upon it, at the rate of two and a half or thrre dollars per foot This is a monstrous extortion, which ts made legal by act ol the Legislature, and necessary, front the want of enterprise among many who use the gas in large quantities. We think t is time to have a change. In some of the heatres and other establishments, a local apparatus for manufacturing gas on the premises has been constructed, and Carried into operation with great success. We tnuet try a similar plan. We therefore request those ingenious persons who have invented an isolated apparatus fur generating gas to call at our office, and see if wr cannot make some arrangements for making gus on our own premises. Iiy the improvements now going on we shall have plenty of accom| modation for making our own gas, and we mean ! to carry it on, and save at least $2000 an| nually, which is now.thrown away upon a gas company, on which tho Legislature has oonI ferred a monopoly. th? Cbtrter Election. xhe charter election for city officers cones off to-dtv, and the politicians of the several parties all aeem sanguine of success. The nominations are all completed, though from present indica- ' tions there will be some trouble among the ditfe- I rent factions of the ditiereat parties. Tne fol- 1 lowing are the candidates:? 1 wma. ' M4TOBAl.Tr. t William V. Brady. almi houic coMMiaaionss. Jefferson Barrian. ' seamen cot; noil. , Werd. Aldermen. AeeitietUe lit. Theodore Da Forest. Joteph Jemteeon. < 31. Jinw K?lly Samuel Frost. < Si Robert Swartwout. Jama E. Wood. 4th. ?r ' 6th Wb Adami. A. H Bebalts. 0 th. Simon Olanoon M. D. Oroan , 7th Morris Franklin. M Morgans, Jr. 8th A. R Lawronoo. Jona. W. Allan tfth. J. L.Dodge. S C. Herring. 10th. Robert T. Hawoa. Darld Miller 11th. Cbaa Sparling. t 13th. Tboma Karnloy. J. Clark. I 13th. Willi iss Tyiou M. A. Walker. 14th A Chlcheeter. C K Tailor. , 16th. L. W. Stevena. Oeorge Brlttoo. 16th. W. Smith. B. 8. Whitley. 17th. Clarkson Crollut. Oeo H. Franklin. 18th. Moses Maynard. Oeorge Allerten. Wm. F. Jaokeon. I MAUIITRATta. 1 Diit. Police. Civil. lit. Jeremiah Lothrop. James Oreen. 3d. Joe R. Tailor. N. C. Ererett. ad. J T. M. Bleakly. W B. Meaoh. 4th B. W. O(borne. W H. Tu Cott 6th. J. W. Rlblett. David Randall. 6th. N. B. Meottet. Anaon Willla. BBXOOBATS. KtTOlUTt. William F. Havemevar. iUU HOC ie OOHMllilONEB. Mom O. Leonard. COMMON COUNCIL. Word*. jildcrmm. JSuittant* lat Oil Tor Charliok. A Dlmond. " Stephen R. Harria. Wm.Blaln. 2d. Jamee 8 Libby. T. R Hebterd. >8 8. H. Bran oh. Wm. H Bolton. 4th. D. Mullina. J F. Oakley. " ?. Fitagarald. N. A Sutton. 6th. Wm. B Moffett Jamea Lynoh " F. R Tlllon. T. Peok. 6th. F. Kohlar. P. Brannan. ' T OUmarttn. P Kelly. 7th. S Towneend. Abm Daniko. ?8h W.J MoDarmott. R P Oatty. Oth. C P Brdwn. Lewia Radford 10th Nail Gray. Nalaon Small. 11th. A. Hat 15(Id... J Millar " Wm. Gana. John Pbllllpa. 12th. ? Monall. * W G. Hunt. ' C. H Hall. N SeiRTlat. 18th. T. K Downing. W W Fraam 14ih. J M Bard. Tarranoe Daffy. " D. Carolln. J K Paxton. lith. D. Baoka. Robert Hogan. 16th. L LUIngston. C. Wabb " J. P. Dunn. J. M Wallace. 17th. Jaa Walah. John Townaand. 16th. M. W 8 Jaokeon. W Van Wyok.

Jaa Crntaa. i LlatttuTii. JHtl. Folic*. Civil. lat. Mlohael Way ant. J. C Albertaon. 2d. D W.Clark. J. Fowler. " J. MoGrath, (Ind) B O'Connor, find.) J. McGay, (Ind ) 3d. Itaac B. Smith Jno. B Haakln. 4th. Joaaph Weetorfleld. Jao E Roaa ! 6th C. B T.mpaon C. H. Dongbaity. 6th. G W. Andrewa F E Woatbrook. i - u. m. oionou, una. j j a. amy*, (ina,| * national reform. i mayoralty John Coamerford. alms hovse commissioner. ' Junta Maxwell. Wmrdi. Jtldtrmin. jStriilatUt. IS h Hoemor P. Osborn. Alexander Piatt. 17th. Jamaa Walsh. Jobn L. Norton. native american. Ward. Jtld man. Jliriitant. Uth. J. R. Sparrow. Char 1m Sperling. Yucatan 'and ink United States?Impoitant Diplomatic Correspondence.?We give in our columns to-day, a very curious diplomatic correspondence, which has takea place between the Secretary of State and the Congress of Yucatan, showing the condition of that unfortunate republic, and kthe policy they wish the United States to assume towards them. We scarcely know to whom we are indebted for this corre>Sindence, unless it be to hie Exoelleacy the Piedent of the United States. At all events, it is highly interesting, on the supposition that Cuba and Central America will soon be in the same distressed situation, and knocking at the doors of the United States for aid and assistance. British Arctic Exprdition.?Among the pas- | aengers who arrived in this city, from England, , by the steamship Hibernia, are Sir John Richardson and party, who have been commissioned by the British government to proceed to the Po- i lar regions, in search of Sir John Franklin's party of explorers. TbrnirwRi and BR?icali Italian Opera House.?Although many of the subscribers' MSti ware unoccupied, there was a very good paying house laet evening, and the open paeeed off with nuoh teUi. We are sorry to find that the hint we lately gave, regarding the great delay between each act, oil not ???d iivvnavu w. it 11 Ttrj >na muon or | the Interest excited ti therefore lost The opening seene of "II Quiramento," the illuminated gardans, was beautiful. In the eeeond ecene, where Ellin tarn* to Vieeardo with tran*port, and In a aweet bnt gentle tone whisper* ' Kit in? a chi Isadora," Signortna Trnffl introduced eome beautiful oideno**, and in the elxth eoene of the aeoond not, when Blanca apeak* of Vieeardo, with whom Elalsa I* in ieee, Slgoorlna Trnffl breathed forth in the pnreet and eweeteat intonation*." CM.' jual none pronuntiailt " Every emotion of her heart we* beeutifallyportrayed in her graoefol action, and in toa?e ae gentle and oft aa the music of a sephyr. She here alao in'rodnced semi tone* with peculiar riohneee and grace, and ended with one of her peonliar and thrilling shake*, which ttrew down reiterated cheers. The duett also, . between Signortna Trnffl and Siguora Lletti Komi ' from the *we*tnee* and hatmiav with which It j was exaeated, waa encored, Benedettl auttained the , part of Vieeardo well; he waa in excellent voice and ; evinoed much physical energy, ao as to give adequate effect to the aoenes he sung. Beneventano, aa wiaufredo, was excellent, aa, in flee, were all the other character* and the ohorus singers Wednesday evening the splendid opera of " Luereate Borgls" will be produced with a toe oast However, we think that some new opera ehould be brought out, as the places at present being played have been seen so often, that an intense interest is not excited. Some of Bellini's charming music would be a treat. By the way, we must not conclude without bearing testimony to tae delightful execution on the flute, by one of the members of the orchestra. Chatham tmsataa.?The fhvoritc musical drama of " The Child of the Regiment" was produced last night with much aueoes*. Ths house was crowded, and everything went off in capital style. Bass, Ras (who, ! by the bye, is a very correct singer). Wlnens. Mrs. | Booth, and the other persona who took part in the piece, all performed their rolei excellently So muoh approbation was expressed that we should think the ! management would find it advantageous to repast the 1 very pleasing lilUs opera frequently. In the farce, ] "The Double Bedded Room," wbleh was played preI vlou* to the opera, Mr. Bess as Mr. Dulcimer Pipe*, waa , as oomio as ever, and great was the laughter caused by i this ludicrous fare*. *' The Spirit of the Waters," with > all Its splendid soenery, Its , concluded the bill The Chatham theatre la taking ths Isad nowa-days, and has squired n high repntetlon as a genteel and alrgsnt piece of amusement. To-night they give "The i.hild of tb* Regiment," " Advlo* Ora;ls," end " The Spirit of the Waters " Chbistt's Miisitbsls ?Ths ball ie still rollng on at Mechanics1 Hall. Monarchies are tumbling down, crowned heads aad noble* ere wandering 0T*r the faoe of the earth, and great Is the excitement which Is abroad. Christy's minatmla, however, hav* established a lastlog lyaa*ty, based en tea true repohlican nlen. vie : the | ?o|c* ot tha people Without joko, ko*mr, they in ; ft rmly fixed ? one of the ataaderd aanueementa of Ni* i York; and long may they eontleue, f ra mora amoetag <-t of derklaa never headl'd banjo. They perform ovary availing thla (thvlr !f*th) weak Tna Siblc BaorHaai oakaadvaeent on tho Jaraayata lib', and no doubt will pleaee tna J?r*e, bluaa axacily I The Cyoeum In Jariay City la the piece wkaro thay will bold forth, and wa reootnmmd tbam to the patronag* of the public tbara, aa trom the groat aueoaaa they have ' , mat with in New York th Ir merit la undoub ai. MaTBoroi iria Miairati.i ? Thla la the name of a newly organized E hioplan band who are performing at tho Apollo Room a, Broadway Tha member* of It are all excellent moeletan* and vooa<lat|. I'hay have an eseellent run ileal director in Auaun Phiiwpe, who la w.U known In thla community, and aa they leva a bran new liat of Ethiopian aonge, ke , we doubt not they will ba aucoetafal. A Oetxn Ccxovbt will be given by the Itall in Opera < Company, at the Broadway Teb*rnacle. next Tburaday evening All tha member* will take a prrt In the moa a ot tba evening, wh'oh te to bo thet of Vaidi'a eacrod optra of *'Nabnehadneiz?r " Thla onera baa ba n very highly oommended at the Opera Hou>*. and wa doubt uot will pleaee equally well at lit Tabornaela Thx Mtmnxox, In the Bowery, baa tbna far proved eminently vuoceoefo'. The eioellent alagvra ei gt ad make th? evening pee* v- ry plaaaantly, with their aougs. bel ade. Ethiopi u tanalc ko BaoenwiT Onaox ?Tna animated ptotnrea hero are attracting yraet arowda. Btwvtan'i FaxoaaMa.-Thi* gtgantio work ban bean vlvited by tboumnaa. and tha foiaa bava not yat dona <olag to aaa it; Indeed, tha rnab la aa great avar OitiT Kiaa in Baanroai) Cornrr, Pxxx ?The tlonriabing village of Troy, In Bradford country, Pa., waaal- , meat entirely deatroyed by Bra ow the 14 of tbla naontb. Every atora and a huge number of the dwelling* la the town wag* NMpM.-rmmsplioni**. TELECBAPBIf IHTELLI6CTCE. Iimiauy. Last night's te'e^taph brought *us the usual Congressional intelligence. The Senate was iriucipallr engaged in the discussion ot the California claims; in the course of which Mr. B-mton strenuously urged the passage of the bill. 1 message was teceived from the President, ransmitting the number of killed and wounded, md those who have died of disease during the war with Mexico. In the House, after the usual 'outine of business, the joint resolutions congratulatory to France were taken up and and deeded in the affirmative, there being only two lissenting voices. In Philadelphia, it will be seen a demonstraion has been made in favor of oppressed Ireaid, be. In our State Legislature, as the seslion approaches its close, more than usual acivity in the final passage of bills prevails. Mar. let reports, lie., will, also be found below. Sympathy for Ireland and Honor to Franco ?Ureal Gathering In Polladelpbla. Philadelphia, April 10?9fc P. M An immense meeting convened this evening in the saloon of the Cntnese museum, composed >f the friends ol Irel ind, of all political parties, who came together for the purpose of giving an expression of sympathy for the patriots ol the Emerald Isle, who are now about to strike another, and to be hoped, more successful blow in i he glorious cause of political and religious freedom. Honor to France, too, was one of the features of the meeting, and recreant indeed was that heart to-republicanism, wnickf did not beat in unison with the hearts of the French people, who ha/e so nobly triumphed over royalty, and established the fundamental principle that the masses of the present eea are fully capable ol governing themselves. The vast assemblage was called to order by his honor, Mayor Swift, who, after the delivery of an appropriate speech upon the occasion the citizens had been called together to celebrute, nominated Robert Tyler as President of the meeting, after which a large number of Vice Presidents and Secretaries were appointed. The appointment of officers having been completed, Mr. Tyler rose and delivered a warm ana enthusiastic speech. He urged that the present was the fitting opportunity fer Ireland?an opportunity which had long been wanting to commence the struggle for liberty?an opportunity which must inevitably result in the redemption of the Irish people from the bonds of British royalty. Mr. Tyler having concluded, the address was read, ana received with the greatest enthusiasm; alter which a large number of epeakere addressed the meeting. The lateness of the hour prevents the sending of a more full report: but, in a word, the liieciing was one ot the most brilliant and enthusiastic which ever took place in this city. Tiuutiwarii tusuiuwa, Fixer session. Washington, April 10, IBM. sums. Tbs Bsnats convened at 19 o'clock, when the Vioe President reeumed his seat end oalled to ordsi. Prayer was then made by the Rev. Mr. SUoer, the abapuln. sundry memorials and petitions were presented by liflsrent m? Dinars relating to various tubjeots. abolitionism - the wilmot rbovi10. Mr. Hale, of New Hampshire, presented sundry abolition petitions, whloh were on motion laid on the table. The aame gentleman also presented a memorial, numerously signed, praying > ongreas to leglalete in favor of the dootrines ot the Wilmot proviso, whloh he moved be referred to the Committee on Foreign Relations, which he advocated by some remarks He also presented a memorial in favor of tbs United States, prohibiting the establishment of a monarchy and slavery on this continent, whioh was referred to the Committee on Foreign Relations. naval rCNSION law. Mr. Hals also gave notloe that on to-morrow, he would atk leave to introduce a bill relating to the ameadment.of the Navel Pension Lews N1W BRANCH MINT. Mr. Dickinson, of New Fork, gave notice that he would move to take up the new branch Mint bill to-morrow, with the view of making it the speoial order ef the Senate for en early day. public printing Mr. Badges, of North Carolina, introduced a resolution instructing tha committee on printing to enquire into tha expedienoy of repealing the joint resolutions re quiring the publio printing to bo given out by contract, Tmon ?u ainta to. CALIFORNIA CLAIM!. j Mr. Cam. ohnlrmeu ot toe committee on military affaire, moved to take up the bill providing forth* rot !*B*nt of Califoraia oUtms, whtob ra agreed to; wb*n Mr Barton, of Miuourl, ad dr speed the Senate at conaidrrnble length, and (trenaouilj advocated th* passage of th* bill In th* ootir** of bit remark), h* gav* an inleresthaghistory of the even's whioh had tranaptial la CaUiornia, deduolog th*r*from variotu argnn*nt? to ihoiv th* expediency of adopting th* bill under oonalderation. He urged lie pataag* on variotu other oonaideration* When he bad concluded, Mr. Datton, of New Jersey, obtained th* floor, but gave way to th* po?tpon*ment of th* qumtlon, and bono* will b* entitled to th* floor to morrow. MESSAOE raOM the r R all pent A menage waa then received from the PrMident, la writing, by the hand of hi* private eeeretary, Mr. Walker, eemmanlcating to the Senate, (la ob*dleno* to a call previously mad* upon him.) the number of troop* *ent to M*ktoo? the number of killed and wounded, with the number that had died of uiaeaae; whloh waa duly received, and ordered to be printed Oa motion of Mr Hannegan, Chairman of tb* Committee on Foreign Relation*, tb* Senate went Into executive **a*lon, and alter some time a pent therein, th* door* were opened and the Senate adjourned Home of Representative*. Th* Houm aeaembled at th* uaual hour, when the Speaker, Mr. WiiTMKor, mumed hi* seat, and called to order. Prayer waa then offered by Mr. OuRLEv.th*Chaplain. Th* Journal* were then read and approved. Afar the traaMotion of aome routine luainea*. Mr. Lvon Botd, of Kentnoky. moved to tuapend the rule*, In order that he might end up certain bill* from tb* Senate Objection* were mad* to th* motion, when the question waa put, and the yea* and naya were called for, wnloh reacted lu yeas 93, and naya 79; too third* not voting Iter It, tb* motion failed. tme ratNCH revolution. Mr. Anh*iw Stewart, of Pennaylvania, moved to auapend tb* rule*, in srder that the House might take up the Joint reeolutlona peeeed by the Senate, congratulating the Freneh people oa the aueeee! of their late revolution in favor of a republioan form of government? objection* being made, the yeae and naya were oalled for, and decided to the affirmative Mr. Ashmun of Maeeaohueetia, addremed the Houm, and gave hi* reaaona for hiving offered an amendment to Mr. Cummin'*, of Ohio, reaolntiona, which he aald, waa because they were sprang upon the House, lie eonsldered that the latter, from th* Senate, were entitled to more const deration. He also discussed the nam* q a action in oonneetlen with th* refoluttona, and replied to Mr. Bagby'a speech cn * former ocoaeion mad* in tb* Senate, and continued to apeak for acme time with much animation. When he had oonoluded. Mr. STcrMB!M,of Uaorgia, moved to amend the last resolution by altering Us phraseology, whioh motion was put and leet. The previous question wa? then called for and sustained, when the yean and nayi were ordered on the paamge of the Jotni reeolutiona an they came from the Senate, whleh reaulted In the affirmative?yeaa 174, naya 3. Messrs Root, of Ohio, and Mr. Cranston of Rhode Island, being the only dissentients. On motion, the House then adjourned. NEW YORK L.HaiSL.VrURa. Alssist, April 10, 1848. Senate mtf?oam. istatks The resolutions from the House, relative to manorial estates, were concurred In by a vote of 18 to 7. tni diihttic rUISD The hill for the establish moot of the Amsrloan dramatis fond was ordered to a bird reading. sympathy poa pasnca. "Hie resolutions of ooogratnUtl >n to France, seat in from the House, wsre laid on the table by 18 ayes to 11 nays. sills nsroartD A bill was reported favorable to making appropriations to tha N?? Y?rk House of Refuge, and to the Institnlion for the Dsaf and Dumb Bills were reported tor the establishment of railroads from Fisbklll and Boffalo to the State lines of rennsylreel a Bills wsre likewise reported to regulate the the issues of safety fund banks, and preeoriOing the ealailta ol hea>th officers ot the elty of New York. Lam ovks The bill relative to the bridging of Lake Chempleln by the Northern ratlwey, was laid ovor to the next sealiob. THl railSTIIYO bill. During the afternoon session, the printing bill waa Dftlgld Ansmbiy. pssssp . Th* bill making an appropriation to tha Clinton Prison ess passed A bill wse passed for the incorporation of n savings bank for cle ka In Naw Yotk. A bill waa alao passed to amend tha act to enable all sitltsfcs to hold and eonvey real estate A bill was passed repealing the aci for the payment of certain moneys to Henry fttorms The bdl for the Incorporation of the Neptnne Ocean ftteam Nsv gatlen Company wss pasted Al'o.a bill to amend an not for the collection of taxes In New York A bill was passed directing ths Cl?rk of the Conrt of Appeals ia New York to pay over the fund* in his bands to the County treasurer A bill was passed for the establishment of a railroad from Auburn to ithaea arircTro Tha bill for the amendment of the obarter of the Attica and HornelavHIe railroad was rrjectad. Markets, Bosxoe^April 10?Flonr-The market remained unchanged, and sales of MO bbla were made, including tie* amis and other good Western brands, at #0 74 fd 87X Cer^rThere was rathar moi* doing, and sales of 18,000 -- I""1 !!' bnebtis were made, including ohWfly y-lictr at 61 n 66* Ryo?Sale* of 300bushels were made at ofij. Oats- Salts of 3000 bashels were made at 63s; the m>rketco<ed firm. Provisions showed no ehsnta from lest week's quotations. Freights?Ratss were dull. Buffalo, April 10, le-u.?The navigation for sail craft Is again free and open Floor?Tha market was dull at $6. Wheat?Cbicsgo was Inactive at 98o, and Ohio at $108 Cora was qulat, with a downward tendency in ptioas; wo quote Western at 44c. Reoslpts? Floor, 3000 bbls; corn, 8700 bushels; wheat, none. BALTiuoas, April 10?3 P M.?The foreign news by telegraph has depressed the market, and dealers are holding off for more assured adviees. No quotations can ba given?the market Is toe mueh unsettled. There is no demand for flour, and grain la unshsnged.?Cor Phi adtlphia Bui efta. Cltjr Intelligence. The Klcctio* ?1The election comes off to-day, and already the eity Is alive with those who have travelled all night with trump and drum, gathering up reoiulta for the battlee of the day. All things are ready, and the old sixth already begins to show signs of fight. Shelalaha and bricks were plenty in the ward last night, and tar barrels wets burning at every oorner. There being several OMididatee In the field, it is generally supposed there will be more rioting in the ward than has occurred for years before. The subject of oolonisttloo wasstrcng ly spoken of last night, and it it not improbable that the Court of Sessions will be busy for at least one term. In .. iut|h mim in su inn warm mere )? a powerful effort made by the contending partlee, and iowi of a comic, traglo and ridienlooi nature will prevail today. Iaitn RrruBLicAff Mbctiivu ?The meeting held laat evening, at the Shaki pears Hotel, for the purp, ee of organizing an "Irish Brigade" in thle city, w*s oettsioly one of the most enthusiastic demonstrations of tho kind we have ever witnessed in New York A true Irish spirit, under the banner of "fraternisation," it would appear, baa been evoked, and all dtfferenoas were forgettm. Money and men were freely t ff<?reu, and several enrolled their names and handed in their subscriptions. In the course of the proceedings, the meeting was visited by a French delegation, headed by an excellent band. The Marseilles hymn wasauug lu Ua street outside the hotel. A board of unexceptionable gen* leaien were appointed to have control of the funds and munition* to equip the brigade, and an Immediate enlistment has been determined upon. We have often seen many Irish meetiaga in New York, but never befoie a meeting of thin o ess of our oitisens with greater pleasure men of fixed and determined resolution, upon whose valor and integrity in the eeuse of their o juutiv, there rests no shadow ot doubt?fighting men?and with suah a spirit oomiog before their fellow citizens in New York, the railing of * an Irish brigade, is but the work of a moment We regret that press of matter on the eve of our oity election, . prevents our giving a full report of the proceedings. ThkFbx?oh Rkvolctiois.- So great was the admiration of the French iesl<l*nts of the oity, of the manner in which his Honor the Mayor and the Common Conncil participated in the demonstration in the Park, i honor of the revolution in Kranoe, that last night a pair of beautiful tri-eolored flags weie presented to the Common CoatDoU, in token of the appreciation of the French of this oity. Thk Weathkr ?Yesterday was a most delightful day. It was like the pleasant daysof Ju ie; and the dust having been partially kept down by the pr?oese of sprinkling, the etre?t? *"r? quiw, pleasant. There la Sttlt no SvpeeeenJM x r rain. Fire.?A Are broke oat about half-past two o'clookjsp. trrdav morning in the gar-bouse, *t tb-corner of Car snd Centre streets, cautrd by tbe bursting of one of the retotta. It was pat out with triflUg damage. Railroad Accident.?A man, name uakao*,ni, waa killed yesterday morning. by jumping from UTe Croton Fella train of the New York and Harlem Rellfjad, when near Hnnt'a Bridge, In Weatoheater county. Incendiarism ?It really ae*ma almost e 0,attar of impossibility to detect thoae who make it fjieir weekly business to destroy the property of honest and upright individuals. Not a week baa passed, ah ice the drat of March, that several stables have not been destroyed by the torch of the incendiary, and in many cares a number of valiaba horses have been destroyed This species of revenge. If reveose it be, is, if possible, more erimlnel than human murder, for the life of tho brut* la titan to avenge a hatred against the master. Only a week ago three more largo stables, in Ylareer street, were burned, and on Saturday night Webb's ship yard, and again tbe scoundrels wbo touohed the metob escaped There is e probability, that If the greatest precaution is not tsksn, a conflagration equal to any of the former onea will be tb* result Tb?re aenaraliy being In atablea a quantity of hay. ill* flames make aucb progress in so abort a time, that it la impossible to save tha building; and should they persist in their villanous pro. oeedlngs, the results will be most s-rious Cutar Fasi.-Competition on the North River has reduced the fare between New York and Albany j cents beet night the monster steamer Isaac r^?wtoo l?'t for Albany, crowded alth passengers?fare 60 eonts; showing n due appreciation by tha public tv. this floating palace. 8be was in charge of J P Aof,ri fi.q , the steward, oommander pre t*m , In the ebsap,M of captain feck, being detained at horns by illness. Law lniellignnnrj. Coi*rt or ArrsALS, April 10,-Vreeent Freeborn O. Jewitt, Chief Judas, fco ? The tourt organised at 10 C'olook; after whleh No 14- Stld-*, amp'l'ait, v? Rtgtri tl nl respondent. will rrrumna, anu lunuer juugar.rnt reserved No 13 f n?fi' iM? i Tiv,t Co oppellantt, v$. Walworth Clarkt, reiponden.ts, waa taken up and in part argued. The oourt adjourned at 3 o'clock. 8rr?imk Coust. April 10 -PreMnt, Ju>lle*i Cady, Willard and Edmonds.?The oourt met, retained. and flI niehed No. 7; judgment reserved The oauiee on the calendar to N?. 134 were oalled. No 131 waa then taken up, and partly argued. The oourt adjourned to Wednesday moroimr. CeuBT or Oykr ano Terminer, April 10 ?Before Justlce Hurib.it, Aid. Spoffardend Crolius. ?Habeas Corpuo. Thomas Johnson alias English Bill waa brought up on a writ of habeas corpui to be discharged. It appeared that he was charged with baring comm -.tod tour burgUriet, more tban three years since, and no Indiotments baring been found against him, be asked by bis counsel to be dlscbsrged. The application wae opposed by the District Attorney. Th i oourt refused to entertain It, and remanded tba prisoner. Ciscvit Cover, April 10.?B?fore JudgeHnrlbut? Tht People vt Jvseoh Browne and others ?This waa an aotion to reoorer 7300, the penalty of a bond giren tothe people by defendants and two sureties, that de'endrant would be of good beharior for 12 months from its d.*te> It waa alleged on the part of tbe people that detaawsant bad, in October 184G, abandoned bis wire and child aed refused to glee them any support, upon whiob complaintwas made to justice Kwtoham, one of the poliue j>\,ato?i, ! who issued a warrant under whiob def ndav . was ar-res'.ed and brought before him, and upon e bearing of tbe oa e tbe defendant waa compelled to r ,he bond In anlt. Tba counsel for tbe people farther alleged that tha defend.mt, notwithstanding givit g Slid bond, has since rafused t? support his witer nachud. The defenoe was twofold flrsttnat ltwassiln Uiusceebohad abtododad ber busbanl and sees,improper ooDduot. Witnesses were produced, to s>.0w tbet defendant bed upon two occasions offst-d f 0 provide and diu tawn n hr,u?e or part of one, in Will? ainshurgb, lor n?r. but tbat she refused to go tbere. B'jt it was ehown on the < tber side 'bat It was upon eond ,tion that she should make acknowledgments whloh r,nu d crminete heiself It was also shown on tba par', of aeiendunt that be w.nt to her father's bouse In Buf.olk street, with a police officer, and a man named Mai'afield, from whom he took th< house, to make her an offer, but that they were dei.i?d admittance. This w-s denied on tbe part of Mrs. Bro?no and her rather S'.id mother. Witnesses were then called to prove improper conduct on the part of Mrs Brownn The testimony of one witness was ruled out, the fact | which he swore to having occurred after the commsncgI menc of ithis suit. The other witneea refused to | anawer. His honor told tbe jury tbat tbe only question they had to ooniider was whether the defendant ilueo | the exeeution of tha bond, refused to support bis wife and child. He than read over the testimony from his I notes, and after laying down tbe law applicable to the o so, left It to them to say whether be did or did not i make snob refusal. The jury retired,and soon after returned with a verdlot forlne people for $3(M, the penalty of tha bond. ffu sac si a Court?SrrciAL Term, Apiil 10-Before Judge Edwards Thoi Fuungrs Wm Vow*g el a I.?By the order of the 29ib of September, 1847, ibe property in question, vested in the reoelver. an order must be entered mat tba same be delivered to him pursuant to tbe prayer of tbe petition. ^ i/imsir bui rill n 01 ?.tirmon TO get Mid* altacninent an J fltay proceedings denlrd. with $10 cogig Drmjitiy vt Tylee tt el?Motion to get aeide orJei taking (lie bill ji?i? conj.nu, denied with $10 cost*, with leave to defendant to iolow the motion. h'inamjt tt cl aile t.vvrrt f at ? Motion that plain, titlf> b? re on-red to tax thotr oo?u, granted Joitfh ll'oods ve J .tte H'ovdt.--Decree for a divorae itiucu'o ma tminit. Mtrdetal ait Far tune ? Tb? ordflr that t'jriDm plaiuaut eh. uid give grouchy, a? au adiningtratar having boon appe.lwd from belore, on order wag mad* tor bia removal; no hga a right to oontit.ue the proeeeutioa of his tilt. Th? defendant, howeTor. m St .have thirty daye turthor tim? to anewor, and $10 ooeta ol thta motion to be paid by defendant. MtAdut eg Hyatt tt al.?Thie oaee oome* within the rule laid down in Strong re KeUey, in I'aige'e Keporte, 418. Motion lor receiver grant?d Maty A Hukttt vt. J H Hukelt.- Decree for divorce and alimony. Miic\ U 11, l.urman, ExrU , *< Motion to vaoat* order di?mlaeiog bill, denied elth $10 eoete. Ilntinah SuUnaa rt Samuel Salltvan ? Decree for dlvnro* a e?f?. u.'e met?fe?e#?i< Kltim VI. thamacker.?Motion to eat arl.le judgniOol. denied with $10 onet ? , jimma hrtnu d it ol* vt. / hot hank* tt ol?.?Motlon of oompleieant granted. Order ol raterenoe tob?, entered on hi* motion. feimtiu* et. HtMlim ?Decree for a divorce a -nrrru'e tealiimumi. liahirmun vt. Holltrmtix?Motion far ettackruoyg granted Surcaioa Cot-*T, April 10-Before f'Mef Justice Oakley?O tV Hurl-rani vi.Lht. L irrv/land an-tker Thte waa an action to rrcover bill of oo-ue uui.iuui $JU IK). Verdict li r plaintiff tor amount claimed Belore Judge Vaod-rpiel Coramma ri Oihbtnt? riiie wee an ao'ion tor aer.ult and battery and laiae m nnaonment Tlie plaint ill-was un apprentice to defendant, although U appeared on the tnal that he waa not legally bound ; it him app-med tnal he had left bla men ur, and that toe Utter oeuied him to lie aire.t.d, anJ oltetwaroe 0 ig.ed him ; but it wee rh ten un the p.rt of ihe d- fence, that ti e d?Undent bail anon the pi t. tiff in nil" vny joniig, and behaved Very kindly tower.ii bim The jury returned a veidiot tor ?ix eenu damegeg I aed ex ceuie cog e far plaintiff I 1 Ae ibo oourt wee about to erjourn, the ohW jiutloe I annilined that at the next May term. th? fliet two I we. h? will he devoted to the trial of irauea of fact. HI* I Honor fluid that he tnede thu eerly communication than I attorniee might notioe ihilx oi.uree | I UiviTtn Hutu Ciacuiv CocaT.- Bef,.ra Judge Nel m on.?April II.? 7'Airnm Maiilie'd * C *e. C Mr? I Lett> cnc?.?Thie wee an action to recover bock cdruat J

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