Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 16, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 16, 1848 Page 2
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<m, ?.' *> #'r r-m-B?n empire I'd of tfceh~u?? of Au'trl* were h? okj retr of tho?? province", the p-??e'it crleia nMght I lf -T ' h*m :? ?i~iail i pporuaity for uniting 10 mtia'ala th"p? irinri lea. mo I to peeure their r*a H|(h:i But tb? rovcrr-? i* no*oriju?iy the la Loaibardy. 'n Hungary In Unhemta ud In Cral'leia. nvional right* n 1 prt vtrrtal liberti*" are the f retniet ntyrc'r wrk oil eliraep of ho oToU'lon mtil ? * ?be;l prnbibly are th m pi < t with very ll'll* conrlJrr?tien t >r the gov-tiiii'o' ?l V ron? ?rtl?IPlpila|( i"?'r?ljp It would bp ioo'-h poj tent mn 1 f?r nor# cioIupIm to lb? IntPTPii' el th. - > an 1 to tbp g-uml peace, If they could he *iij to wnit un'il a ei rt ?ct or government cuild l)? lea. icl. might oori*ili?t? th-lr coatmo t intet 'p . . ' ir -operate Institution* But turn train 1* mlrv. 'v' Ibj wh ' tabnc of ttj? empire ban long r. -0 u il-r.nindod. Viernahas mad*mrt vo'u'.loo, bat the authority of thv ci y con not, llko t'^rie, JJOTTO It The tl-ry torch Will pin to Perth, to Prague, to Leoyoi'iUa mnd nothing but tho vigor of tb? local . tWi' - ? oin av*rt a aeries of con?u'i?loDi In Hungary .i" i't act cf Princp lietterutoh mat the dissolution c i " li * a cup d'itl whirb was asrtain to lsad to ii d tim -1 independence, and to an outbreak for v k g In j hna l?ngb>en prcparirg : unhappily t : ? v nog Pain;ino hta already lost tbo popul"i'? w ich balled bis acneaeion In Lo-nbardy vrt ' it 'nit hope that the pro-o?ot of a more .1 ?r v,.,? ?r.J lb, f.,? ?r Vmneti r?, ah -< - i i'i i* induce the l"?d?rs or the movement t > i *!' noistrstioo* which might ot m mmlse th 'r - Mi- , bit on the nt ,?r baad, the dantrer of fur' " ' * u h* nee la *u ni'ut?il ut llvne and in Naples r,, - j-,( j i ia'danger* must b* superadded the great p- , t v of \nj lo.'midvble agrarian itaticn among th-* ' e*?*Ti'a I '. . i!an government "nl th* provl-icii! rstafee b * " i ? *0 : ret*ud*d tn be refuged >n preparing oi'-e u i ii-?? for ti coin u j s to.i of eeignorUI ?' m-? t ' . ' >r tie . on th - g'eat I* ded estates. To? V" l>. ). !{ . r.u o - b I bo rotiliilt'On ) ?o| ' - < \ y .nig i i i r, ? n tl.U In K." mo in l'vf), ? ,' l h,n ?!ii' Jy i roiu'-i such f i.jbtlni ? in (>-i i i? j b' 'c r J Ev*r -i ..o,.r. vho.?'t. c luoo'i/ioti i t tb>ee duo, Le? 1 n pp. "ki, toil i t cooipuU iy th? mui^ c ubh p- lit-* spp-oie* of peesiut't war. AVPU this'Xcn.ti r Auitri*may escapo a social revolution h i 'It j -i' more p 1 ti ?1 free h-m. less'ra. It- -.1 r.- iir n ? > all, ra">ra rtiioual iost'tntioot; bp It. .f 11'h-bo dem?t d? wili lie ei f,.rc?d Dy the prav> . ! h *?r i< to th" empire. But unless (as tea !? d e? been the ease ia human airairs} the p ( . . c:n tre rush fr i one extr?tD" to its furI' -i ", :li# b l? in Austria Proper and In moat ?i h- i -tr. ti it trin ova fund of gr.nd eeneo and ti -inu tabdi y altaohai-nt to their sovereign, tv . !t-niiur *t ro peaoe; and b?i>n in the inure \ id IstriVg the arls'onrac.y Kite hitherto h-d a far ]" !> ' v in the m'remei t than llm lower orders of tU- pe?i.lo ' - tr a in the int*rnal affairs of the empiro which rr.-.f to upoa the fall tf Pi lute tirtri roieh. hae lone h?- ; r.-o i After tn? th" deluge " is n well knots t .?v, f , . !vhf ee'ltr < f th* einpir* blititt If But t. . it th R'in?errol nirlla are greatIv aggra r s e I (i !h -ti tie? I ti Italy. th? chance of R h l ? 1 h Sardinia v with Krar ce may b" re t v j si by ih? k.ojbi'ion of a oriuo" or by tl; i e, r.iia O a tier eastern frontier, Au?t ' f h mghol.) ' ahsoln'o power, and lh? j . , i p ro. tf R i??i* nj'g'ti hare nhf rtrd t . -B7 iij'.n.i n the Ot end" of the Rhtno, b :'j . <a t r ?r at:c Mt*ict? wb-n the r ' > d'ri h I Ti vtn hie own d'tttiioionB by th? Vi? ' i . I .! , , at th'? * me erentful ta?tant, the whole if. i Ko'y l* agtca'ed by a coaTulBlon whtoh tenia ( li . ? t:o' t hi b) to u> l;y or d'ssolution Th"G*r.'nn !> Li-*y if th? Ausftian cabinet i* uor abeok?a reed. Tr , ' r i "- left all thu ee^iaBR of hi" jtowcr in ' i un ! il '.liy nion fhould R-eli to mitigate th" j 1 t* h V ' leoo'ded ftgaiut kim, wn point, in reP i h v'ul onfution nod the impending ruin In vi if. 1 yei <nt of the noh'.cs*. empires of tha coati lieu; of r uropo [i otn 'h? Liverpool Mercnry. March 24 ] Th? t'ie-tno on whose brla* the Europesn Coratnonwcilthoon ;un"d for yenrs to slumber in a fal?e i?cunty. '?? it lengta burst forth In fierce fi *mes, engulphiog in i't ia*a s'rmmt ''thrones dominat-ons, prinuipali ties *o i piw r? ' The inciii eartbqualie is oonrulsing ( very State, and wh"reT*r institutions are rotleu tbey ore ture to topp'.c in the rhouk Brfore erer the dynatty < f Kn\nc^ w-g shaten, we v'tifured to predict that the n 'liny of Msttemirth would r.o*. " Us! his day." Our proph- y bis been fulfilled Thj old man is now flying It a: the woik of his o*n bands, to uveid the fate of persuing in the ruins of the sirusture ; while the im i .-I e. in whose rams be rul*d. is weeping like an infant, ltd promisiug. hy the mouth of his new ministers the coneess on of eyery reform that may bs demanded by the "spirit of the ?ge ' So total is the overthrow tbattVe political extinction of the statesman who has ? > lope b .oefully influenced the condition ol Europe, boa yr?ina-ur?- y dri'iwn 1 om It* r*oes* in th* archives of lh? T rrt'i teat biographical memoir which was quietly aw* :lI;g th* moment of hi* natural death ai the signal for It* appraranee ]'iu?n, important respeots tbia Auatrian revolution 5* i' more remarkable i li?i omeucn than even that which ) >.? r Kranre a republic It afford* the most irrefrak f -'iNiin;; uf the truth, that no amount of nia'i r-l ecu:.cit snd prosperity will permanently reconcile a I" - pie to it form ot government which offends its sense 0.1 * , t.l and political j nslioe Whatever Austria may 1, v Km to htr ou'lwng provinces, to the children of b-r own r<<li proper she has ever been a kind and indulge t parent. In no capital of the vorld, perhaps was tone evsr l?ss crime, poverty anJ misery, than in Vienna. No where is the condition of the masres more free from the evi'.e that oppress our modern civilisation thsm in Austria Proper Their fortunate poslti n. indeed, has i"lh -?d to elicit the encomiums of even Englishmen on the hli'seipgs of a wise despotism and a paternal govern merit, bu: mau daspls?athe happiness that is purchased by tbs sa-litioe oi freedom. Ilia spirit revolts against being treated as a child, even though the treatment holds cut the i romt-e of childhood's felicity and instuttunce The rtotmy struggles ol liberty bavt more powerful attractions tor him than the peaoeful repose of a stats of ptiplisgs. Therefore it is the'. Austria cheerfully plasss in parti ber material happiness, with th* view ot aonievJpg her moral freedom Tbs*e rsmarks are equally applicable te the new ideas which are subverting the institutions of the different Uvrmanic States Ills not a mere insurrection of th* be'.ly that it there in progrvee; but a revolution ol the itdnd It is (till the principles of ' liberty, equality and fraternity .'' that are seeking a further and more extended d???-. 'peir.eut 1? social institutions and governmental forme as tue spirit of humanity rises to a higher level, the external basin of laws, custom*, habitudes, and con t*q?.ious that formetly contained 1', mutr be leoonetruoied and enlarged, or it will else oreifiow in a deatr y ug deluge of anurohy. Thin la a great truth which Tritaia only, of all ih? nations of tha European family, has practically applied, and whoaa practical application it 1a that m, in the midst of tha tremendous crieia ?hon la shaking tnrooea and casting down empire to ' thank God that we are in England " We are lint sanguine enough to U"p? that the iafla nee o" the Eu,op-an reeolution on England will be confined to the ineitruiflcent itreot rows tn it bare been witr>?ss-J in some of our lege towns There la nothing iDi,r? catching tu*n a revolutionary spirit A'oet aalutarr ia ton naiurel law in the case of diseased bodies corporate. though It la not altogether wi hout lla inconvenience# as regards healthful aeci'tisa In the latter, It cay pro da -e only lireotioustiers nud for pertul manifestations of the asil we moat hold out selves prepared 81111 there ia not tha smallest. raaaon to apprehend auy thing like danger to e cial order. English society ia too eom|?eit un . aol 4 to g,r? rise to tut s-rious uoaaainoaa on this head Our giewt security lies in the fuot that there ia no one social went d the mass of the people w hich may wot find a legitimate channel of expression, and, ll it i >*? < * inherent moral farce establish for itself a place aoic g tne settled Institutions of the country ? Ch irtlsm koows well that when it creates for Itself a euikcicQt amount of enlightened public opinion it will at on, aurerd m carry tog ah its points Already there ia in ParlisiieBt a party intiguifijant neither in numbers nor In talent, the ad voce tea ot a complete suffrage That party will Incr s?e at its principles are honored iy "rhe moral btaricg ef the men wno upheld l heir. in the minds of (he moat enlightened members of the operative oonitniinity. who, in the long rwt.. i flumes their claes. the conviction ia deeply established tnsft the cause of popular enfranchisement, has b?e? gr?a'ly li jured by the lrjuoicious appeal to phyair I force, into wniob the ehariUti were betrayed by toe ins n* ma use la ot Mr. Keargus O'Connor and his coadJo ore wb'*e l'Utiae>e it is to make gain ef the masses Yens suck they hare learned to tam to the mere die. tuterssted an l discreet leaders of toe osuse. Mr. Josepu 8'urg-and Mr. bhsimen Crawford. We are not 'o judge f tne spin' of I h" gsijetal body of English operative* by the uiad bsrssgy- a of the traders in egration The irkir.g rl?^?e? of this country are sound at heart. They bare toe clear heads also not to gee through the de-vi'.ol eo>pt].,?ts ' f a Keargu* O'Connor, who neatly tris his parliamentary speech so as to malts it palateb to x'a polite, and tn his platform oratioes cornea out w h pome atse, bullyu g. braggadocja threat, saying, " tha ? what I ted theni in the House of C tnmuns." ie u i' i in., * * i.i.i s ' ! tha charter can nerr r best' ain 4 r" < i rum ; but aa lh?y art pruxlma'.tly inrrlrd out, tb? HK'tati a will esse to be productive uf evil pa*?lone Wnetthe lvgi'laturu ct this eouutry require* now to to i? to remove ?very direct aortal injustice The wd'Cirn of th* eutlrige that would lull' u frtm the abolition li e Re paying clausea i f tha R*loim Act la a m?a?.irr w birh t ugnt n .t to be longer poeponed The doctrire of fir.alry er.ould be at once, and lor ever, adandou'd ; and, though any ezteceivo organic eh?DK<*r are neither practicable nor desirable, the door odm l>* 1st! open for their gradual introduction aa the intelligence of the rummunity becomes developed, aud an the moral force of the maeaee Increase*. A bore ell, educa lon oight to be pot on a more satisfactory loot1 by lb# < a abllahmeat of a eyittm truly national , hi* la the reform cf reforms which th- time* demand, and wl,i-h it were unwiae to delay louger conceding not th? iroverntnett be deterred Lorn embodying t ?lr h-'neat eoDTicnene on ible su'jeot by the preparation c n la g? and liberal scheme Let them despise the Cetnora ot prieat'y faction* and throw themselves on thr- g?o i e-na- ot tue l.y ootntnoo'ly By such a oaurse t i*y h ill be carrying out thoa# prinnipl** or progression, i u viiiTri re to wh'oh s.vea u.? aa a nation trim thoee violent c nvu sion* which In other countries, (bake soeiety to i t ,-otre, paraly King cotnmeroe aud lnduetry, rendering life and property Insecure, nod introducing ni Miy oin, r numerour ar-d terrible erila, which are the ii i" ary aud natural concomitants of a people's disbaii ?.r ill-belief in lie eoctal institutions. L'i *i'r . At t iDkNT ?An accident as ur.ueu-tl :n i i i painful itt its results, occurred ?vby jr*'.eiday tnorel.ig. about thirtyL * f ut the ci' y t he Duaa V ll a. a uew first 'i v v wu bringi. g -'own a 'reiglit train aud w ii 'reading th? gi j? below It aa'*. her btlinr taring tii? loi. motive lu<o fragment*, and ' ' A top? the eogm-i-r, tao luemen i u i-i aui'ttter wh'.ae name is u-known ' r i : ti-r Mr. Mer?dllh. >trapeC uninjnitd, and v- >> dewing* w?s 0 I,h ied to the locomotive : .in u ti u *te perai oe engaged upon ll I kj Ir liouier u . re br ugnt to the ci y In inr evening by the mail In,, whieb was delayed fur some hour* by the obein e i niathetrurk ChttUtttn Mitch y, gfert'i 10 Ob 1 ' TS . ty avenlBg si* pr'tmueri male tbUr esappe fr< u t * if. to d'ate prison 1 hoiun their S gh' was immecut 10 wu li e the moet prratnt ta?s?ur?i were Uses U ?*fure tlirl/ dWait, they eluded fill eCoiU to r? HfMut Iknoc ' efrtfd ? #>? ( **} fcr *#c h ) J \ <L ? NEW YORtf HERALD. Nortb-Waat Oornar or inuian ana Hmh?iU. JANEI GORDON BERNKIT, PROPRIETOR. AMU8S.MKNT8 TO-MO.iKOW EVENING. ITALIAN OPERA HOUSE. fcitor Place?Nabvco. BOWERY THEATRE, Bowtrr?Fba Diavolo-La Gt??. IK CHATHAM THEATRE."'Phut ham afreet.- Bos. Coi Ann Kn >x?Briuajso?Ntw Yukk ; It Ia?Plhaiabt Nkiuhbob. MECHANICS' HALL. Uro?dwa f, sear Broom#?Ga?ittt'i Mi*?tebla?tmioriAW Sim una, Bi'iLmm Damcimm, be. PANORAMA HALL, Broedwar. Hoama idhIIamyabp'i Pakobama am tm? MuiMMirn. MELODEON, Bowerr?Balj-ad Siitoma. VmaiMBA MlniTKKI.S. Re. BROADWAY ODKON. Uroedwey ? Ptohaliom IBtatl'ART.WC. CONVENTION HALL. Wootttr(treat.BeerBleeder ? Sab lb Bmotiikka?KTmori^w Snaiiia, Ac. r /-i tr Jrtl /ti/r. u ? avruioinuu luaw viitnu f uwti. am> UifHUMinTU Cokcast, b? Mr. J 8. Black. 3=::? - ?! SB ??W York., Miu<tajr, April IB, ISM lie Circulation of Ui? Herald. April 0. Sunday 16.300 copit*. " 10, Mm,lay 9I.*M0 " II Tuesday. . 19 440 " 14 Wednesday 19 944 " " 13. Thursday...? In 960 " ' 14 Friday 19 066 " *' 16, Saturday 19 446 " Weekly 11,806 ? AycrSRlU ir*ue ImI week. . 146,066 " The puMicatiru of the Hr*?l4 cemmanoad y eaterJay at 40 c.'iQutea b furs 4 o'clock, a-d finished ?t 40 jnluutn before 3. Opinions or tne Kngilsti Press on tbe l isrsln* tlonary HortmrnlS In Kurope. Uur readers will find ia another part of this day's paper, a variety of extracts from ^English pepers, a streak of fat and a streak of lean, commenting on the revolutionary movements in the different countries of Europe, which now occupy the attention ot the whole civilized world. They form the most interesting and important matter that we can present to our readers; for they constitute the opinions of the press of a country which, with the exception of Russia, is the only one in Europe that has not been convulsed, or in some w:?y, affected,by the spirit of republicanism which is now marching over that part of the world. If we had any newspapers published in Russia, extracts from them, with those which we publish to-day, would complete the opinions of the coun ries of Europe, which have not been actually revolutionized, on the important scenes which are being enacted before them. We may say that there are no newspapers in Russia; the official government gazette, even, was suppressed by the Emperor Nicholas, on the moment when he received intelligence of the overthrow of Louis Philippe. It will be recol lecieu ny our reaaers iaai me oniy imuriiiaiiuu of that great event that got afloat in St. Petersburgh, was communicated by the foreign ambassadors residing there; and the probability is, that beyond a small circle of the nobles and persona attached to the court of the emperor, very few of the inhabitants of the interior of Russia are aware, at this moment, of that great triumph of the people of France. Gut the intelligence will spread; indeed, it must spread to the very heart of the Cossacks. \ la reading these extracts, it must be borne in mind that the perception of several of the writers is more or less obscured by prejudice; for they emanate from persons who have been educated to write in opposition to republicanism, and whose duty it is to do so; but it is apparent that there is a streak ot republicanism running through the whole. They will serve, by making allowances, to give a pretty accurate opinion of the view which the leading men of England take of the progress of the principle of self-government. Ireland?Her Present Condition?Repeal. ' Land Talk. The revolutionary movements, and organic changes, which are taking place in Europe, augur well for the cause of liberty. The whole ot that continent, with the exception of England and Russia, has felt their influence ; and the former of those two countries must, sooner or later, feel their effect, and its fabric of government be either radically altered, or totally subverted, before long. It] may be supposed, because Irelaad has not lifted the standard of revolution, and her citizens erected barricades in the streets of Dublin, that Bhe is intimidated, and her courage has fl-d before the gigantic military prepare* lions of England ; but a careful perusal of the proceedings which have recently taken place there, affords us good grounds to believe that a repeal of the union between her and England, or an open revolution?one that will extend throughout the whole empire?is inevitable, within a very short time. It must not be supposed, because Ireland litis not rushed into revolution, like other countries in Europe which have followed the example of France, that she has abated from her position So far from that, she has gone as far as she could go without bloodshed; yet much farther than she ever went before. The revolutions which folio wed thst of Francs were inevitable?they were but the ignition of one and the same train, which had its beginning in Paris. Ireland, on the contrary, is isolated, and to all intents, must depend on her own resources; and these resources, great as they ere in physical force, could not contend with the military power of England, the whole of which would be concentrated against her in case of revolution, without resulting in carnage, the very thought of which makes the heart sink. It must also bs borne in m:nd, that the Irish cannot depend on the militurv r?fiTQincr ifi fir* nn ihrm* inr it has nlurni/a been the policy of the government to keep as few Iribh soldiers in Ireland as possible. The English and Scotch soldiers she keeps in Ireland, and the Irish soldieis she keeps in Scotland and in England; and the result is, that in cases of emr-r^'DCies, the inilitury have no compunctions 10 firing on the people. Such was not the case in France, Germany, Italy, and other revolutionary countries, where the military of each nation are drawn from the people of each. Ireland and England, although nominally united, have not a sympathy or feeling in common; indeed, the people of each hate each other inveterately; hence this plan ol the government to maintain its as. cendancy. It may be said, though, that all the military in Ireland would he inbullicient to put down a general and simultaneous rising of the people. Tina caunot he denied; but before the military were subdued, the loss of life would be lamentable. Thousands and tens of thousands would tali before such a conflict would end, and her s reets would be converted into rivers of gore; and if this could he avoided, why should it not he, particularly when all that the Irish claim can ne accomplished within a short time, without any great flow of blood 1 With ihe events that are transpiring across the Channel, political matters cannot remain in itafu quo m Ireland ; and this, added to the determina- j Hon of the leaders in Ir< land, as evinced in their j speeches and defiance of government, may ac- ' complish every thing. They seek their oppor- ! tuniiy, and that opportunity is apparently upproBching rapidly. While Mr. Meagher was ; giving bonds to answer the chirge of sedition \ before the magistrate, and in the presence of the i crown prosecutor, we are informed he amused h.tru'll by drawing on a blank sheet of piper I a repr- .n utation of an Irish pik* end *pe*r hoad > j When ht and h)?crmp*?riouhad j*rf?ct?d thfu i i bail, they proceeded to the room* of the Irish Confederation, aid uttered sentiments the like of which had never before b*ea spoken in Ireland Mr. Mitchell aaid: I say further, that instead of government being able, b? criminal proceedings, to put down determined men to this country ?if you, if the country, will stand by u* and sustain us. you and we w 11 overthrow that government (Vahsment cheering for tome minutes.) Mr. Meagher aaid I; formations have been sworn against me for a seditious speeoh?(great sheering) ? and I have b-en bound over to appear in the Queen's Benoh upon the lath day of .April. Now, 1 thick it my dnty to tall you, that from this moment out It will be my soul aim and study to aggravate that erlme?(tremendous oheering) ? and devote the few days that 1 may be at liberty to the utteranoe of nothing else but sedition (Vehement cheering). Do you think that I am ashamed to b? charged with having spoken seditious sentiment* 1 Why. my friends, I glory in having done so, and feel prouder, this moment. In bring scouted by this sanguinary government as the propagandist of sedition, then if I sat in sronne and red cloth upon the bench, and was revered as the stoutest limb, or the brightest limb of the law.? (Hear, hear, and cheers.) As I speak to yon now, so hell I speak to the judge, the jury, and the preeeeutlng underling* ot this Tbug-lik* government. (Hear, beer, and tremendous groans ) 1 shall tell them to their feo?t that I have spoken sedition, and that I glory in it. (Continued cheering ) The language of sedition la tho language of freedom (Enthusiastic oheering ) And this I tell you, that until that government be thoroughly upMt, I shall Dot oeaaa to wrlta, to spsak, to aot sedition.? One elrcuiuatanoe alone ahall atop me in this oareer? my death In their courts of law we ahall aka issue with them boldly and desperately. (Loud cheer*.) If we do not throw them there, ws (ball throw them on a broader field Mr. O'Gorman said We hare not pledged our honors in a cause in whioh we would fear to glre our lires. (Renewed cheering) We olaim the support of the people. (Loud cheers, and crluscf "You shall hare it") We ask It not lor ourselves, but for the people. If they see us shrink from the struggle, let them annaigu us to utter contempt ? (Choera A voloe, "There'a no fear of that.") It they fail u?, batter be In a iluugeon thaa lire to aee men talking of what thay dare not axeeute?(hear, hear)?men promising, and keeping no promises. And at a subsequent meeting, ttjj. Barry is reported SB follows i ? Your aonncil is actuated by a desire to selectmen upon whom to beetow honor*, without any regard to olaas ; and I trust the confederation will nerer bare reason to regret haetng placed me in this chair to night. 1 do not wish to conoeal from mysali or yen. that to occupy this ehalr from this night torth Is a post of dangar, (cheers.) and I feel highly gratified that I should be appointed to fill it; not from any silly lore of notoriety, but tbat 1 may be In a position to say to Lord ClarsDdon, that if he is dlepoeed to ga to law with the Irlsb people, he may as well glre orders for the erection of one thousand addiMonal jails at onoe, (cheers ) for if O'Brien, Meagher, and MUoliell are to bo Imprteoned for speaking and writing tho truth, we ar* all prepared, on* by one. to repeat what they hare already spoken, and a great deal more (Great sneering.) In fact, we sre deter mine-!, at any cost, to drire all Englishmen and other foreigners from the government, of our country, and to manage our own business ours-lves (Loud cheers ) Tbcy rasy aa wall abdicate at once with a good grace, before they are made to do ao. (Laughter and oheera ) They have but little time to think ot it too. For we are not to be triflod with. Indeed, I don't care If th*y get tbree month*' notice to quit; but let it date from yesterday. ( Tremendous cheering.) In the meantime, brother*, let ua prepare for the woret. Whilst the <torm awreps oyer the free of Europe, levelling throne* and tearing up from the roota time-worn constitutions, i* Ireland to stand by, listlessly gtis<ng on the astounding events occurring before our eyesT (Cries of " Hear, hear ") No! Irishmen, the whole world shall not bo free, and our own dear country a slave. (Luid cheers ) The bayonets of tyrants have no terrors for other man Shall we be deterred by what is called law ? (Loud cries of " No, no.") Well, then, know this, that the Independence of onr country cannot be won unlrss all that juggle called law be utterly disregarded (Loud oheera.) Let those men who talk about respecting the law go home, for God's sake, and take oare of their busioess and families, If they have any, and leave agitation to us, who neither love, nor respect, nor fear the law. (Tremendous cheers.) It is folly to talk of the legal safety of the people. Pshaw, brothers ! the legal safety of millions ! 'Tis rank nonsense; and if it were not. 'tis a poor oompllment to the people to tell them they are not prepared to make sacrifices as well as leaders There is a law engraven on the heart of man whioh tells him to " do unto others as he would with to bedoneby." That law is frem God, and must be obeyed; but all that thing jumbled together in Lendon, and called " law." Is not to be heeded when It stands ia the wsy of onr liberties. (Great oheering) It is supposed that the government can long bear up against such sentiments as these; for their moral force alone is greater than that of an army of fifty thousand men. From all that transpired, and is transpiring, in Ireland, and from the tone of the English press, we may reach the conclusion that a revolution, attended with but little loss of blood will take place in that country. The London the organ ot the government, thinks that repeal is a debateable question; and the Ntic$, a paper of influence and very extensive circulation, comes out openly, and says that this is not a time to make Ireland an exception to the rest of Europe and the world?sentiments which, coming from England, are entitled to great weight. In fine, between the disaffected state of England itself, the determination of the Irish to achieve independence, the commercial disasters which must follow the revolutions in Europe, and the progress of self government over the continent, it is hard to believe but that the Irish will achievs all they desire, without blood?but we shall see. We would not be surprised to see Sir Robert Peel again coming into power, and proposing a repeal of the union between England and Ireland, as a government measure, on the principle of choosing the lesser ot two evils. Indred we are prepared not to be surprised at any thing Our Army in Mkxico.?It is not without some valorous feeling of indignation that w e have read in almost all the papers, an account that our army is going to make a " retrograde movement It is altogether a mistake and a misnomer?we woulil have the world to know that that gallant band of lrerees who have fought their way to the Halls ot the Montczuinas, siernsing impregnable fortresses at the cannon's mouth, putting to rout armies five times their number, and overcoming cbs'acles of nature and art, of force and intrigue, apparently insurmountable? that brave army makes no retrograde movement. This expression means a retreat?it is only applied to armies in straits and difficulties, which are obliged to retreat. Let the truth, then, be properly expressed and stated; and that truth imply is, that the American army, covered with fame and military glory, having achieved a series of the most brilliant victories, is about to withdraw voluntarily, freely, proudly and gene rously, from the scene of its victories, to evacuate, according to treaty, the places it occupies; and having conquered a peace and restored order to a disorganised people, will now return, in victorious guise and dignified majesty, o the peaceful homes and happy laad from which it has been so long absent. Irrkoulakity of tub Mails ?The following is one of the many letters that we have received within ashorttime, respecting the irregularities of the mails;? fsoetsvsn, Md., llth April, IMS. Ja? O BESSKTT, ? Sin: I btg leave to oall your attention to the fact, that thnush a subscriber to the dally HtrtU, I have only received three Herall? In three wevke. Such of your papers ea have beta received were carefully folded, In strong wrsppers, and plainly and ecrrcctly addressed. To my enquiries at our past office, I am answered that all lettere and newspapers are promptly delivered, and no blame rests there Can you aid me In discovering where it does rest? I have this day addressed letters to the PostussUr General, and the Postmasters at Cumberland and Baltimore, complaining of these continuous irregularities, and I have supposed It would be well to nottty the Department at Washington of every failure.? Can you suggest any more effeotive mode to obtain redreta of this grievanoa ? In reply to our subscriber, we assure him that the fault does not rest with us. Our mailing department is conducted in a most eflicisnt manner. We forward our paper punctually and regularly, "folded in strong wrappers, and plainly and correctly addressed;" and if it do not reach its destination, the fault lies with that paragon of postmasters, Cave Johnson, whose term of serv ce, thank fortune, is rapidly drawing to a close. Accidknt ?On Wednesday morning last, while two gentlemen were in a boat in Hempstead Bay, L I , for the purpose of going a short distance along the coast to shoot wild fowl, the trigger of one of the guns was accidentally touched, which exploded, bursting the barrel from the breach to the top, part of the fragments lodging in the neck of one of the gentlemen, natoi d 1*0 ?n send Gregg; hut in consequence of the collar ol his coal being turned un at th? firns. the evident did not prove fV?J Political Slandebs and Calumny.?Everybody ought, ia these days, to be very cautious of forming their opinions of men and things from? mete opinions Facts are the only safe basis of opii ions. When we hear a man called a liar, a thief, a scoundrel, tie., we should play the part sf sill}', credulous children, if we gave such epithsts a moment's regard or attention; for it generally happens in ninety-nine casesoutofa hundred,that 1 the persons thus villified are the very reverse ol what they are represented to be?if called coward > they are brave; it rogues, they are honest men, &c. The only safe plan is to build up our opinions upon the sure basis of undoubted and ascertained facts. Thus, if we are informed that such a man is a "monster," a "ruffian," a "villain," fcc., instead of feeling disgust for him of whom it is spoken, our disgust ought rather to recoil with unmitigated intensity upon him only who speaks such things. When we ascertain, by established facts, that a man has recklessly shed the blood of a fellow creature?that he has defrauded, cheated, robbed, plundered, &c.?we may believe the facts, and form an opinion upon thein ; but persons and opinions, without facts, are never to be believed nor trusted, for one mo ment. We live in the age of falae opinions, of bold assertions and lying vituperations, aud it behoves every one to be on his guard. We have been led to make the above just and necessary observations, from perceiving the vile and intamous system of political scandal, ol reckless vituperation, and of character-destruction, begun by the foreign correspondents of one of our ootemporaries towards several of the members of the French provisional government, whose names, by late events, have becomq distinguished and familiar to the world. One of these correspondents writes as follows At the present moment, Ledru Rollin is diotator of France; and a more desperate, rookies* and unprincipled one, it would not bo oasy to appoint. Tins is the old style, the old epithets?"desperate, reckless, unprincipled;" mere assertions, individual opinions, without one fact or deed showing and establishing desper&teness, recklessness, or want of principle. The same correspondent, however, goes on and invents false fac's?utters gross falsehoods; for he says of Ledru Rollin : ? H? tbrsw the armed mob into the cbambor, and overpowered everything, making poor, imbecile old Dupoct de l'Kure hie moutbpieoe, and himself, in faot, appoiiuiog every member ol the government, not one of whoui holds bis place exoept by eufferano* of Ledru Rollin. and with the incumbrance of an under lecretary, wbo is the creature and spy of this demagogue. A s if Rollin, or any one man, "threw the mob" anv where, or guided the impulses of the Pari sian people on that memoiable day! And here, toe, the venerable and respected Dupont de PEure is politely called " a poor imbecile"?a man whose noble independence of character, and stern republicanism, resisted all the courtly seductions of LouiB Philippe, and made even his political enemies venerate his character. Yet even this noble patriot is not safe from this letter writer! ''Oh! shame, where is thy blush!" We had thought that the day we live in was too liberal and enlightened for the revival of that atrocious war of slander, abuse and misrepresentation, with which the mercenary ministers and hirelings of monarchy in Europe iought against the French at their first revolution. All the leading men of that day were " monsters, rullians, atheists, infidels, scoundrels, wretches, briiMnds " Ac.. Sic., he. Bv such a svstem (fjr it was reduced to a system) the English people generally, (and many in America, who were led by the English press, and took up their views front English opinions,) were led cordially to hate the French?to Bhudder at the idea of the French revolution?and actually to believe that Napoleon had a pair ol hoofs and a long tail concealed behind the imperial sable. We had hoped the day of such infamous delusion had gone by; that men would learn to despise mere opinions and mere epithets, without any facts, levelled against character, and high and public character. But on taking up the journal referred to, we were grievously disappointed. In giving expression to this just indignation, we do not speak as party men, but simply as men?as social beings. It is nothing to us, in this view of the case, whether France is republican or monarchical?whether M. Rollin is ultra or moderate ; whether the several opinions of the various members of the provisional government are good or bad, right or wrong, extreme or moderate, abstractly. We speak only with reference to this atrocious system and organized plan of social murder and assassination, in which infamous epithets are the poisoned daggers used, and the refuse oi the press are the men who stab with them, and stab maliciously, too. We will conclude with the sentiment we expressed above, and that is, that no wise man? nay, no honest man, will give credit to slander and calumny, nor judge of men by the dirt thrown at them. A just man will hear and lis ten only to facts?substantiated and undoubted? and will reject with scorn, the arts, epithets and opinions ot the slanderer. Naval.?The U. S. ship Saratoga, under the command of Captain W. C. Nicholson, is now lying off the Battery, and will sail in a day or two for 'he Gulf, via Norfolk. She has a full and an etfeclive crewon board; The Saratoga presents a remarkably fine appearance, and reflects great credit upon the officers at the Brooklyn yard, who have fitted her out. Under the command of Captain Nicholson, she will prove a valuable auxiliary to our naval force afloat. The U. S. brig Dolphin is still at the yard, awaiting sailing orders?destination unknown. The other vessels there are the foil owing, viz. U. S. receiving ship North Carolina; frigates Savannah and Macedonian ; steamship Pulton, and aloop of war Vincennes; all of which are laid up, bssides the revenue steamer Polk, and several other small vessels. Trie dry dock progresses but slowly, apparently languishing lor the want of that $150,000 appropriation. New York appears to get but little aid from the general government, and it is a shame that our naval vessels have to be sent to the Norfolk and Boston navy yards to be docked?as in the case ot the Saratoga and others? while the port of New York, with its immense commerce, is deprived of the advantages which would result to our mechanics, and others, from the completion of the dry dock. We hope Congress will speedily pass the bill making the appropriation. Several changes have taken place at the Brooklyn yard ; the Purser of the North Carolina being detached, and Purser Bary appointed to that ship. We hear, also, that Henry Etting, Esq , the popular Purser of the same yard and station, having served the usual term prescribed by the department, has been relieved by Samuel P. Todd, Esq. The naval school at Annapolis, an institution of much character and usefulness, established for the especial benefit of young officers, is now, we learn, filled with those prepiring for the coming sitting of the Board ot Examiners. The Columbus, 74, recently arrived from a long cruise, brought home a number eager and willing to submit to the rigid scrutiny of the Board their claim* to distinction and honor. They are young, gallant, and accomplished, and have, withal, considerable experience. Where ao much talent and ability la displayed, we do not fear hut that the result of the examinations, if guided by a sense of euuity and justice, will prove creditable alike to (ho officer, the service, und the country. The II. m. brig Perry, Lieutenant Tilton, was at Arrss, Feb. t TELEGRAPHIC INTELLIGENCE* InmMijr. Telegraphic intelligence was unusually limit- i ed yesterday. Our principal despatch was from ' Wabliington, which coutains all the Coagres- 1 sioii '.l proceedings. The Senate was not in sea- ' sion, and the House was engaged partly in a 1 charming interlude of personal explanations, , occasioned by certain expressions used in the recent debute on negro slavery. Tb* LaU French Minister* Washington, April 15,1848 i Citizen Pageot's household and kitchen furniture was open for inspection to d iv. It is excellent and complete. It is to be sold oil Monday. Mr. Pageot will remove to Tennessee; he has no notion of going back to France. fHUU'IKTH CUNUttsisS, first session. House or Representatives. WtfuiMnroi, April 15 1118 Tb* Hons* assemble* at th* uiual hour. Member* wero called to order by the Speaker, whin p ayer wai offered up by the chaplain. T..e journal* wer j then read and approved. rtaional i irlanatioss. After tbo transaoMon of noma routine business ? Personal explanations were mtde between Mr Palfrey, of Massachusetts, and Mr Johnson. Mr. Palfrey rose, ho eild, for the puipise of asiertaioingwbethor Mr. John>on Intended an Insult to his fsmily the other day, wbvu he pat the query he did, respecting the oharming negi o boy. Air Johnson rose and replied negatively. 80i.1ukb9' bountt sob1p Mr. Collamf.h, of Vermont, Chnirmin of the Commit tee on publio lands, reported a bill respecting the Mia mi lands reserved for soldiers' bounty sorlp, which was read the third time*nd passed The bill reported tor the pay of Lieut Oillli for rendering services, wee taken up, disoussed, rend a third time, and passed Mr Rocewell, of Connecticut, moved to take up the regular order of the day, it batog the privatj calender, which was agreed to PaiTATE BII.Lt. The Houae then resolved itself into a committee of the whole on the state cf the Union, upon private bills An I after some time spent therein, the committee rose and reported progress, whsu the House adjourned. Blarkera. B> i.TiMeas, April 11?The floor market is doll, and holders are stiff at $5 81 for Howard street, and $8 #J for City Mills. Sale* rf Corn Menl at $2 24 a 2 44.? White wheat $1 43 to 1 41 fo prime, and red at $1 Si to 1 86 White oorn at 39 to 40 cents, and yellow is he d at 46 to 48 cent* without sa'-a Whiskey, 24 cents In hbla. Provisions?No e'iang? in p>-ic?, ani demand limited to wants to trade.? C?r Phil. Bulletin. American Squadron inthk Mkditkrransan.? We understand that a petition has been aent to the government at Washington, requesting that a large addition be made to our navil force in the Mediterranean, for the purpose of protecting our commercial interests in that quarter; such addition being deemed necessary, in consequence of the revolutionary events that have recently taken place in Europe. We should say that if the government has not already made arrangements for the protection of our interests in that part of the wo-Id, no time should be lost in doing so. Prevention in this, as it is in all cases, is much better than cure it In the event of a European war, the presence of an efficient squadron would probably obviate a recurrence of the disasters which have heretofore been visited on American commerce. A Relic of the Past.?A plate of lead, with the following inscription stricken thereon, was found on the 8th of June, 1816, in the bank of earth, at the junction of the Great Kanawha and Ohio rivers, in Mason county, State of Virginia The size of the plate is 8 by 12 inches L'sn 1749. da rfcgns de LoaU XV. Roy de France, Nous Celoron, commandant d'un deToetaement envois par Monsieur la Mia. de Is 0.11Monlere,commandant general de la N'ouvelle Franoe. pour ictabtir la trsuqulUi'e 1.)aue quelqoea villages snuveges de ces osntons, Avon* enterre eette risque a l'rntree de la KlvihreChtno d'Aliichetbe, le IS Agust Prfis dels riviere Oyo. autreinent belle Hivtcre pour monument do reuouvellemont de Possessions que nous evons prls de la ditte IV vie re Oyo et de routes onlles qui y tombent Ft de toutes les dlttes rivieres ainst qu'en ont lauy ou dujoulr les precedents Roysde France Bt qu'ils a'y sent mstntenus par les armes et Par lea traitt?s, apeelalement par com de lliswiek, d'Utrcht et d'Aixlt-ChapeUa. [On tba baok, is tbn following.] i'AULL. BR089E, Faoit. TRANSLATION. Y?ar 1749. or tbe reign of Lonisl&tb, king of Frsnee, Wo, Celeron. commandant of doiachment sent by Monsieur la M. da la Caliaeoneire, Commandant General of New France, to re-astablish tranquillity In some savage villages of tbeee coantlea, have burled tbla plate at tba source of tba river Cbino Dablcbetha,* rn tba 18tb of Augu.t, near tba river Ohio, otherwise called ' beautiful river," aa a monument of tba renewal of possession whleh we bava taken of the said Ohio river, and of all othera tbat empty into it, And of all the lands on both aides, np to the sources of the aaid rivers, aa have enjoy"d or ought to have enjoyed.the preoeding kings of Fiance, and that they bave sustained themselves by tba frrce of arms: and by treaties, specially by thoee of Riswick, D'Utrecb and D'Alxla Chapelle. [Oa the bank.] PAUL BROS8K, maker. 'Now known as the Great Kanawha river. City Intelligence. Tmk Wkathie ?Tnere was considerable change In the weather At an early hour yeeteiday morning,ths ground wae eovered with a heavy froet, and a thin lee covered the water in the gutters. The sun rose nor. beautifully, and the morning w .a pleasant; but towards nocn tbe north wind blew cold, and heavy clouds belted the western horison, and gave signs rf a storm. Thus far April has been fraught with pleasant days, and the blush of spring has oovercd all nature. Council Caucus ?Clrrkihim and othir Shisi? Tho aieotion for special and civil justifies for the eity being over, the whig members of the Common Couna 1 met at the City Hall, last night, to Investigate tbe elaims and determine who shell be the clerks fur the newly formed courts. The main aisle of the hall presented quite an amusing appearance. Abent seven o'clock, the time snnointed for the meeting of tbe mem bere, met* than a hundred of the thousand app'.lcants were there assembled, to catch, If possible, an Ilea of the ohence they stood. The old man, bant with the weight of years pat on the sotivlty of yoatb, sad wheu an aMermen would approaoh, give him a hearty shako of the hand, and taking him aside, hold a secret eonf> rence for a fsw moments; wbilt the young men would stand aronnd, with sorrow stricken countenances, as If sure of defeat, though a smile of hope wonld occasionally present Itself, but as qutokly vanish, to give place, if possible, to a more dejected countenance. A tall men, above hie fellow* in point of etetnre.preeentad himself, and was hneily engaged in declaring bis great lov# for the party, and the Incalculable rerrlooa he had rendered; bat it le said his fata is sealed, and for him there is no hope. The sitnation of an alderman about that tlm? must have been delightful; next. In point of satisfaction, to a ohalr In the tea room, where he could discuss the lnxuriss of the air, ws'ar and earth, at every step to hare some one touch him politely on the alhew, and In words of lora for tha cause, solicit his support for th? clerkship Hinee the passage of tk* law regulating these ooorts, the whig members of the couuoll liare had more friends than erer thought of before (treat will be the disappointment to those who fall short of tbelr desires, and many will probably be less ardent In their political prefrreocsa than before the fatal blow, which fell'd tbeir ambitious hopes wee struck. It la said that 1 a caucus was also held relative to the appointment of a l comptroller, water purveyor, and sereral other oflloere, woo will promoij oe r?mom? wwm un ?|iunivu ? the preeeut aldrrmanic year. The Fasten Rev lutiow.?We understand that a grand military and olvlo ball and juhliev, In bon r of the Fienob revolution and oftha meeting of the National Convention in Franca, will take pl?oe at the Farkthantra. in thia olty, on the evening of the 3f?th of thia moa'h and that on the una ocoaelon a cap of liberty will be preeonted to tba eity of Taria. through Martin Van Bnran and tha French Council, in thla city. Judging fiom the gentlemen who are at tha bottom of tha movemente, th a promisee to ha tha moat intereetlog event of tha year, that baa tranaplrad la thla city. AtaiainT.?A little boy, riding on a bala of hay, which waa placed upon a cart, about > o'clock yaeterday altarnoon, whon near the oorner of Wall a jreat end Broadway, eccldently Ml off, and ooa of tha wbeela of the cert paeeed over him Ha waa immediately taken te a drug a tore in tha vicinity, where It wae dlacavrral that tha injury waa vary trifling. 8r*aa iv TencpLE ? In con?eguanca of eome improper aouraa of conduct, eome six or eight mambera of tba Fourth ward polioe. a few daya ainoe, reaignad their atara. There are eome twelve or fourteen othara auepended for mal conduct on tha day of eleotion.and may reen ha daily in the Park, a waiting tba action at the Mayor. Accidbwt.?A carman, in attemptirg to guide bia haree out of tha way of one of tha railroad care, at the earner of Canal ana Centre Create, y iter day, waa euddanly thrown from hie cart, in ootice<]'i*noe of one of tha wheele atlpjiing in tin rally and tailing upon hia head, leovived m eevcre aou d He wae taken into a aaloon uvar by, where the wound win dreaa>d Focvd Dbowweo - Coroner Waltera waa celled yeatcrdiy to hold an lrx|<iret at the Klrat ward eta ion hniiee, on the body of an utiknocru man, apparently about jevr? of ago, attlr'd in black an*in.-tt pant* blur oveialle, atrlp'd aotton shirt, b ark re'.ln stock, and eoetse boot* who was louad in the Kiel KiVor, nppoalte plvr No II. The d'cra'-d ptr**nt*rt the epovarauoea uaua'ly found in p !* ni who come to tb?lr deatba by drowning, and a verdict waa rendered accordingly. CHiaor. or Rwout ? chae. b?ndlm?n Jeiatn'ah Roa?, and John William*, three of tha oiaw of tba ibio Virginia. were arretted this moralog for as attempt to at eat a fvolt on board while the rbip lay In tblebarhor Tbay ware cammliM, m>4 Mile tent op to ttl? Ufu4 JVy. 1 i i?ril Theatrical and Moalcal. Italian Opcua Housx ?To-morro? evening, " Nabubo" will ba perform*!, by the pirtioular request of many of th* admirer* of thi< fine opera. W? h??e mentlonad la our previous nolle g of it, that it ii got up In moat splendidstyle at the Opera House; an! ai the oompiny have now sung it several times, they ar* all quit* at home In It, and will probably g va It in even better ityle than they hare before, thou;li all the critic*, * believe, agree In saying that no better performance haa ever come off at tho Opera llouta. Bowkbt Thxatre ?The sudoral that haaa'tendel the Introduction e( optra on tha boards of thie popular theatre, during the latter pnrt of the past wash, must prove a source of deep satisfaction ard eaoouragement to It* enterprising manager and owner. The array of talent and immense Improvements effected in every department, ooul l not f-it to draw anoh crowded houses: and the epp-aranoe of the box**, and every part of tha theatre being filled each night to exeess, afford* strong proof of the prevailing taale of our cltlsens la favor of opera and ballet. A succession of grand and populur op-ria sill be presented, which will bo duly announced in the bills of (be day. and the appearance of tho house nightly, since the engagement of the Srgulntrcuce show* how a?eply appreciated are the exeriisns to produce here so fci'h an ordar of telept, by th" numerous patrcs of this ?rand con*re of eveiing nttracinn. The '' Bohemian Girl" was again repeated last evening before a jam .house. We havs *i<*i elaborate critiqu-i on the very ruooeeeful maunrr ia wi i.-b this benutiful opera ha* been got out, slice the opsplig of tba theatre; and oould ngtlo sn-l witness the p?rf.>tm*nee with new zest, to hear tha aoui-'tounbin{ warb'itigs of Mrs. Seauio" ard the full, rich and mellow torse of Mr. 8eguin &od Mr. Usrluer, In the various songs, uuets, quartus, ana onoimej la tin htUad, " I dreamt that 1 dwMt in marble halls," Mm Saguin was rapturously encored. Mr. Gardner. in " Ths fair land of Poland " was iilin eDOored. The grind put dt d'ux. by Miss Turnbull and Mr G. \V Smith, was introduced with excellent effect, and was also encored Professor Rihws. ia the course of ihe performances, plays t a beautiful aelo on the hantboii. which was loudly uud warmly encored; and the opera passed off with entire success The Bowery theatre will be crowded nightly dating the engagement of the Seguio troupe. The attractions altogether are cn a grand seals. Chatham Theatrf.?'Thsamusing variety which has been presented at this theatre, daring the past week, has drawn excellent houses, and not only excellent in polct of numbers, bat also In point of rrspeet-ablllty and gentility?in faot, the audiences at the Chatham are much of ths same stamp as thoso which wers formerly to be seen at the Park theatre. Bass. Hield, Wirans, Mrs G. Jones, Mrs. Booth, lis , all excellent performers, take the leading parts, and all fulfil their rotes with ascutecy and tatsnt. "The Spirit of the Waters" has been a profitable piece, and would rnn for many nights morn, wers It not that more novlties are rn hand, and It mu?t be withdrawn to make room tor 'hem A new local drama Is to bo proiluoed to-morrow evening, with Cban'rau. the Immortal, a? the hero. This gentleman has originated na entirely n?w style of oh-raoter, a id we thiok that be bus a long and successful career before him The true New York b'hoy Is a character well suited for ths stage, and we wonder that it has n?ver been made available before; hut no matter for that, Chaofrau has mads the oharae'er his own. and henceforth we hope we shall see him in his personation of it in all the chafes of which It ie capable. The piec- is term'd, "New York As It Is;" and all tho scenery, dresses. &n , are new, and gotnp expressly for the oooaslon ? All the well-known localities, where b'hoy* do mostly corgrfgate, will be represented. We antielpate a tremendous rush to the Chatham to-morrow evening Faulk Brothebs.?After a week of exou'ston* to Staten Hand. Jersey City, and Paters in, these darkl-s return to their old singing ground, Convention Hall. They have been highly applauded at every plaoe they visit* d laet week, and now commence a fresh lease of public favor in New York to morrow evening, and throughout the coming week. Chbistt'i Misstrrls ?The excltemen' still oouetlnues, and the minstrels will enter on their 20 th week tomorrow evening. We need only refer to their immense suocsss to oonvino* all of the great msrlt of thrsa singers. They sing three nights, via: Monday. Tuesday, and Wednesday, at Meohanios' Hall. The rest of the week they will be in Brooklyn Mklodrow.?The ballad and Ethiopian singing at this ?. 4V. iWU. 9.ft. .Ua.Uci Ue.o an/tUsiana The genteel manner in which the plane la managed, and the refined character of the ringing, also, make it a desirable place for family parties. Broadway Odcow ?The animated pictures are all the go at the OJ-on. Ureely is doing wrll, we should say. Gothic Hall.?A beautiful portraitof Queen Victoria on Jhorsebaok, painted by Connt D'Orray. is now being exhibited at the above room. All the London journals speak eery highly of the animation and liveliness ?f character with which this pieture Is represented by the artist As the production of an amateur, It li one of st.-rling merit, and should bo seen by the admirers of the fine arts Mr. Black will give a grand concert at the Female Academy. Brooklyn, to-morrow evening. He will be assisted by Miss Northed, Meesre Arthnrson, \V. A K'nr, and the Quartette Association. Many very favorite ongs will be introduced Madame Anna Bishop'* musical soiree at the Alhambra. Mobile, on Tnesdsy. the 4th inet., went off most brilliantly, and was attended by all the beauty and fashion of that city. The favorite c.autatrice was in beautifill voice, and eang no less than ten timas daring tb* evening -almost all her eoags being voolferonsly enocr'd. The Rleley's have returned from Vera Crua and have been performing with great succees In New Oileene. The Steyermarklsohe band were stlil performing at New Orleans, at latest dates. The Met# Orlran Picayune, of April 7th, says Bottesini, Arditl and Desverntne, bava arrived from HaTana They will appear esrly next week la oonoerta. ,? ITnrl?p thi liaBtl flf u Raw amnn# iha Vfodal Artla'a the S'w O' leant Picayune" gives an aorount of dtffloulty wnioh ooonrred between Dr Collyer aod Arehioatd Camp ball, ono of his " artists," whoso wife does tba principal rharaotera in the Tuhleu* Vio inte Campbsli is prnperty man to the troop and waa orda ad m make soma properties, whloh ha indignantly refused to do. beoausa, as ha said, his wife bad not been wall treated by the manager, she being deprived of appearing in soma favorite and popular oharaoters, and another person substituted to represent those parts He at the same time accompanied this refusal with threats to forcibly eject the intellectuel parts of the doctor's head, and a warrant was therefore aued out. The oasa was finally dismissed. We ware in error in stating that tharamains of Cbarlsa Marrell, the " little Cupid" of Dr Collyer's troupe, who was killed in the St. Charles theatre. New Orleans, by accidentally falling over the bauis'er of thoatairway, was burled in Totter'* field. We have juat been shown a letter fr >m Dr Collyer to the mother of the deeply lamented lad, whloh states that he was buried In the Cypress Urovs Cemetery, the ''Greenwood" of New Orleans, and that his death has oast a glo< m ever the entire company. and drawn the tear of sorrow from the eys of every ona who knew him. Mr. and Mrs Kkais are engaged to perform at Edinburgh. T is wife of Mr Mr G. V. Brooks, the celebrated actor, rre-n'ly made her debut at the Olympic, aider the nemo of Mias Msaie Dobkt Tcere is much talk In Paris of the construction ef a nautical theatre, to he called Le Cirq t Naval, wbioh la to bo formed at the Oere He Saint Owen. A privilege for this purpose had been obtained of the late government. by M. B teguet. and there exists no doubt oat the present one will ooaflrm It. The performances, whleb are expected ta commence in the summer, will be novel and splendid, if the manager fulfils one half of the professions contained In bis programme The company is to consist of sixty sailors (?), sixtv females, and 'J00 tomf arete or assistants. Thsrs am to be sh ps. frigates and brigs of war in miniature (of which a diminutive Joinvllle in embryo will probably take command) ; shamfights. regattas, representations of the whale fishery, cor atr* In active employ, ko There la also to be freed display of inytbologioal anbjeote. In which ara to figure Old Father Neptune. who preeidei et the birth of Venna, with innumerable naiades, syren*. ko , wbloh the namerlael forae of tho oomptny can amply aupply Mr. MoCasADT le about to rialt the United State*. F porting Tkottino at thi Ckttnrtili.k Couaaa.?To-morrow an exoitlng match betwaen two auperior naga will take plaot, wbloh will donbtleaa attract a nnmeroua aaeembUfe. A ride on Long I el and, In the direction of thla sourer, ta, of a fair a day, one of the moat pleaaant, agreeable ezoaralon* that could be taken?bat to adriae thoso who are fond of the aporta of the turf to aeiae the ooo?aion of a raea at Centrerille to indulge in It, i* a n**dle?a tatk There are other*, however, who hare ao particular predilection for racing, who may be lnolined to t?k* a tide upon the road to Improve their health; to auch.a few hour* epant on tho track, wltaeealDg a eloaely ennteated trial, oannot f?il to ba pleasing and entertaining. Kara aport ia anticipated at tha Centrerille tomorrow. Board of Supervisor*. AraiL 16 ?The lien. Morris Franklin In tha ehalr. The minutes of tha preoedlng meeting were rend and approved Riptrtt?Committee on Annnal Teres, in favor of correction the taxes of the following perenne, to wit : Men roe Henderson, T. Perolval, Henry Shaw, and J series H. Tattarron Aocepted. Alderman Lewatcwca called up the report of the ooramittee In favor of relieving tho Bloomlngdale Aiylum from tax'a Alderman Olitii moved thatlt he accepted. Alderman Kn.i.r opposed the report, and eaid he withed to know was there any limit to be put to the requeat of the trniteee of thla hospital: they ere going on year ' after year purohaeinc lot*, and according 11 they parohaee they come to tola Board to b? relieved frero taxes, which were raid mi the ran e prnjerty In tie bande of othere He had another <hJ>oit<>n It wa? prefaeded that thie loetitntlen wi.* a charitib'e on-; hut he wee credibly intm tned that no oue w?* sieved in there if they were net uhl- to p?y a lar^ sum *er k| / He knew of hi* own knowledge tnet lh? widow of on Aljrrrn <n of thie city, who had distinguished Mni*?lf by ilia ex?rt<ons and hnrnanlty dnrln/ tho year of tho cholera, wea r-faaed atm it Lance into that luatiiution, and died afterwarde on Blackwull's Island lie wished to know what patt of >he property of this iiistlrntion la to be tared; according to their own showing they wtr# making $30,000 a voar liy raising and aelling vegetable* out <>t (ha farm, tbn taxe* of whioh they now a*k to be relieved from, exclusive of the grant ihry receive tmm the State, and tha large eutn* they receiva from patients Alderman I'rsiri opposed the report. Tim K? i-omiikk spoke |u favor of It. Ald*rmao L*waaoc* replied; after which they?*? and oa>? were called Kleren having voted in the sfflrmatlva and l/? In the negat-lM, the motion to ecoept w?s >>? tied The VMrt tken ndlwmed mL

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