Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 18, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 18, 1848 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. Nutlh-U'Mi Corner uf Kultmi ai>4 !Ni?aa*? ?U. JAVIKS liOltDON UUNNKl'T, PROPRIETOR. AMUH' MKNT8 THIS *VKMN??. BOWERY THEATRE, Bowery-Faa Diavoi.o-La GlSXi.LB. CH?TMAM TRJC ATK v, Chatham etraet?Box, Cox a*a K* i?Exioand? New Yore it la?pl?aaart Ntidain. M1* ' HANIi;!"' H ALL. Broadway. aaai Rr.u-i>.??Caeiatv ? ' ivitoi ?? htwioriAia Sirmira, BrxLx?*v? Dan-' cina,Aa. PANORAMA H ALL, Broadway, naar Houlaa itrval? B.a.kHx'i Pa.voEiXi or Tua Miaaiaairri. MKLODEON, Bowary?Ballad Viroimia MiRiTRKLa, Ac. BROADWAY ODKON, Broadway.?PrtjMALioa STATUARY, Ac. C.INVENTION HALI,!, Waoaiw afreet, aaar Bleacher Saai.x BaoTHaaa?ETMiorian Siaeiae, Ac. RnoRLYl*. BROOKLYN ||IST|\ I T- , Waahiagtoa street.?Sable Hamiosuti-Ethiopia* Sirqiro. Ac. Raw York. Tuesday, April It, ltMHi flu Circulation of Um Herald. April 16th, Sunday 16.000 ospist. " 17ih, Monday I8.76S " Ag<r?gats Issn* last week 146,066 " The publication cf the HeraU commenced restsrday at jb minnta* pod '1 o'c'ook, sad finished at 6 jolhntei part 7. ____________ Aijiect of Affairs on Hie American Continent. In all the comments that have been m&de on the recent revolutionary movements in France ?md other parts of Europe, we have seen no allusion to the probable ultimate influence which they will exercise on the American continent, cltboueh a little consideration will show that it is high'y probable that such influence will be very great. Canada, for a number of years past, has evinced a disposition to sevjr her leadingstrings and take a station among the nations of the earth; and in the ordinary course of human occurrences, such a result would be achieved before many years would have elapsed, even if no revolutions had broken out in Europe. Now, however, when the wholeof the old world is in a blaze ?when Great Britain itself stands on the edge of a volcano, which may in a moment burst and envelope her whole fabric of government?when the greatest care and caution are necessary to I reserve her own safety and integrity at horn", Canada, it is not improbable, will take advantage of the crisis, and seek a separate and distinct nat onality. The times n*ver have been more propitious for a'tempting such a change; and from the course ot mutters there for several years, it would not cause much surprise if within a year or two from the present time, the political tie between that country and England were severed. The radicals, or republican party, have a powerful numerical strength, and have returned to the home parliament a majority of members of that creed. A great majority ofthe people in the lower province, especially the French, have always been hostile to the mother country, and in Upper Canada a strong party of republicans exist among the Irish settlers. The only persons there who have been or are friendly to the existing order of things, or disposed to favor a continuance of their colonial dependence, are the numerous officials and army and navy officers who have received grants of laud from the government, and their relatives and friends and the Scotch settlers Thepc are loyal, and will always remain so; but in point of nnmKf*ra tKair inflitun/ta t a fuv kulnur n f the republicans, or radicals, who are now in the ascendancy, and who, on recent occasions, have openly threatened to seek alliance with their republican neighbors of the United States. In making an effort to seek her independence, Canada would have the sympathy and good will of the people of this country; but nothing more. If, after accomplishing it, her people desired to fee incorporated with the United States, we do not think their desire would be gratified. Our territory has increased fast enough for our prosperity, and it would please our people more to see her a separate and independent republic, than to have her annexsd to the United States Yet such a proposition would be received with favor by a portion of our people?by the people of ihe New England States, and by the abolitionism of the country at large. They would cling to it as a means of overcoming the influence of tne South in our national councils; while the South would oppose it on precisely the same ground. We think it may bs said that while Canada would have the well wishes and sympathy of our people for the success of an attempt to be independent, they would not desire her to be annexed to the United States?not, at least, until a great many years shall have elapsed ?or until her annexation would be necessary to preserve a proper equilibrium between the North aud the South, in the event of further Mexican territory being added to our present limits. we shall watch the course ot events in Canada with great interest, for the future, in the expectation that the revolutions in Europe will exercise their natural influence there, and ignite the inflammable portion of her population, who, we have already shown, constitute the larger portion. Thus much for Canada; and from there the mind naturally turns to the British West India Islands, aud also to Cuba. ^ In the iormcr of these, great dissatisfaction towards the mother country prevails, in consequence of the destruction of all kinds ol busi1 ess, by the measures adopted towards those colonies by the British Parliament. They are, however, not us yet rrvolutionarily inclined; but Cuba is snd has been for some time past; and cannot be expected to remain much longer subject to the embecile government of Spain, which draws an immense revenue Iroin it, and draws it of its very life-blood A successful revolution there would be of more importance to the United Stales ihan ono in Canads; for Cuba, lrom her geographical position, could not siar.d alone, and would gladly seek an opportunity ot being covered with the flag ot this republic. It would be her interest, as much as it would be ours, to bo iueorporated into this Union. Krom her exposed situation, 6he would be liable at any time to be made a conquest ot by uny oi the great European powers?\ conun y'ocy whicli th? United States, for it* own safety, could not tolerate. As part ot the Unitt d States, she would be strengthened by the union, a: d we would secure the command of the Gulf of Mexico, which would be of the utmost importance to ua. Indeed, the importance of securing that island is b?comiug greater and greater every day, a- the improvements in ocean steam navigation progress. According to these vi?we, therefore, it maybe considered as not beyond the bounds of probabi- | lity, that the revolutionary movements in iiu- i rope will exercise an important influence on the Auiericau comment, and that a future,a uew era, "vill ere long dawn ii|x>n Canada, Cuba, and, i>er- 1 heps, the British West India islands, which will euiangb- us, more or less, with the old world ? j ft b< i.oovea us to be prepared for any emergency or contingency thai might grow out of such a st.?ie i f Uiiiicr; ut d to this end we should have a towertu ifesm marine, capable ?<t preventing ..ny sg. i - ioj on O ir r g its, or any d- sire to in ! voive os in a p< sitiou different trom a dianifie.' nru-ra ty?a spectator ol lie-mighty seri es thn hf now trail piring, and which may occur within a lew years. Tux Cotar of Ivqt'iay in Mrxico ?On the i first |>a?'c of this day's paper will be found further I proceedings of the Court of Inquiry in the cue of Ceafroi 1'iMow, whioh rxsved anything of ?h? gmd iht' Jit;* on fieri lo v#trt. Turn Cook of Proc*bum?Its Omuutionb. ?The supplement to the cod* of procedure, beiug already in f? rce, the courts at the City Hall hive presented unusual bustle and activity, with* 1 in the last few days?the members of the legal profession being more or leas busied in watching us operations in the law courts. Several of the older members ot the profession, having occasion to use their spectacles, and learn the new law, i like the veriest tyro of the profession, cannot relish the change?and behind these are another j- class of the profession, who have been smuggled into it under the old system, who cannot bear to be placed side by side with the younger members ot the profession. Doubts are expressed as to the validity, the legality, of this temporary act? ' but it is now the law, and must control, in as far as its provisions extend, the various causes in ! the law courts to which it is intended to apply? a law which has passed with all due solemnity, the Legislature at Albany. Cases which it is intended to govern, if conducted under the old system, must necessarily involve the parties bej fore the courts in fresh difficulties?and no matter what the opinions oi the opponents of the act, once it becomes the law, it must be obeyed. It would not be difficult, before the high; er tribunals, to upset proceedings in the ! law courts, carried on in violation of the 1 present act, and, therefore, in limine; the sooner | the wisdom and exj>erience ot the profession is brought to bear upon the matter, the better. To the opponents ot the new law, no matter what their objections, we would merely say, that if they consider the whole matter a "sill," they must swallow it, at all hazards. As a boon to the people, whose eyes have been blinded and hoodwinked by the former mystified course of practice, in pressing a suit at law, we have heard men of disinterested minds and intelligence declare that the new code is every thing that could be desired. The passage of this temporary act, and its operations up to the first day of July next, when the new law comes into full force, will enable the profession generally to drill themselves, and become acquainted with the new code of practice It is no easy matter to frame an act that will turn out perfection itseli during its first introduction. A temporary act con easily be introduced to cure detects, if any there be; but the members ot the bar must earnestly lay themselves down to their work, and let us sec how the machinery of the new code is likely to work. Ora Relations with Mexico.?Mr. Sevier, ; our Commissioner to Mexico, is reported to have said in reply to enquiries of citizens of New Orleans, as to the policy he intended to pursue, that he " would write no long letters, nor endure prolonged negotiations; and if he could not secure a peace speedily, he would at once assume a hostile position." We do not think it likely that Mr. Sevier ever made such a silly speech. In the first place, on long subjects, requiring long explanations, he would be obliged to write long letters, if he per| formed his duty well. A great outcry is raised againet long speeches, long letters, lie.; but a wise distinction is very necessary to be made on this point. Letters, speeches, &c., when necessarily and fitly long, are not an evil; it is 1 >ng nonsense, long verbiage, long speechifying about nothing, long letters with many words and few if any ideas,?these?these are the evil and the folly. A writing which does not do justice to the point which it bandies, but leaves it half finished, is too short. One extreme is as bad as the other. Thk Treaty wit* Mexico.?By the last accounts from Mexico, we learn that Messrs. Sevier and Clifford, the commissioners appointed by the administration to convey to that country the treaty of peace, as it was altered and modified by the United States Seuate, would soon arrive there; and the probability is that a long time will not elapse before we hear of that trf?tv being ratified by the Mexican Congress, and an order given for the withdrawal of our forces Tnat it will be ratified, we think there is not much doubt; for the recent revolutions in Europe will upset all the hopes of the monarchical party receiving any aid from that quarter; and besides, the very nationality of Mexico hangs on the issue?to say nothing of the payment of the fifteen millions of dollars by the United States, in annual instalments of three millions? a very tempting consideration at any time to the Mexican leaders. Santa Anna.?This truly extraordinary man, it appears, has applied for permission to leave Mexico, and it is supposed his intention is to go to Havana or Jamaica. Assuredly, the one legged Napoleon of the West hss led a checkered life. One time we see him fighting game cocks in Havana, after being dictator of his country? again we see him passing the blockade of Vera ! Cruz, with President Polk's free pass in his vest pocket ; again he is at the head of the Mexican forces, fighting against our troops, and flying after a defeat, leaving behind him his wooden leg Again we find, him crest-fallen, with but few supporters, and at length expatriating himself to Cuba, or somewhere else, to engage in his favorite amusement of cock-fighting. We wond r what the next shuffle of the cards of his destiny will turn up. Ma. Clay's Littxr.?A portion of the whig press is out with a vengeance upon Mr. Clav for the letter in which he signifies hia intention of consenting to run as the whig candidate. The democrats, on the other hand, hail hia acceptance with apparent joy, as a sure omen of whig defeat. We think they both may be mistaken, in supposing his election to be impossible. We repeat our beliet, which we bare asserted on former occasions, that Mr. Clay has perhaps a better chance this time than he ever had. If the delegates of the Utica convention are turned out of the Baltimore convention, as it is ex>>ec'ed they will be, it is highly probable the democratic candidate will Idle the voteaof New Y<>rk, and that Mr. Clay will, in that case, it nominated, get them Now, if he gets New York, there is an excellent chance of his election. Therefore, we repeat it, he never had so good a chance; but " there is many a slip," lie. Cs Aim cr Foeobry and Counterfeiting against Uncle Sam ?One of the morning papers yesterday contained the following astound>ng intelligence, in an elaborate leader : " Tber* *r? no sovereigns of full weight to bs bad Hfpi of Ihtm hart ietn caineiin tlir Jlmeriean minta, an4 10 reduesd In value oonsiderably." Now, if the United Slates mints have been coining the Uritish coin of the British realm, and so (that is, in the uct of coining,) reduced their real value, then, b'yond dispute, the American mmto, and, ergo, the American government, have been guilty of counterfeiting. This is really a s-rious charge made by our cotemporary, of which the ever active British government will, uo doubt, take immediate notice. We apprehend there is some mistake ; but if not, Uncle Sam must undoubtedly, if convicted, go to the penitentiary, and be placed in quod, as well as the correspondent of the Herald. Chbaf Postage ?Boston is wide awake, getuna Up Petitions (or cheap poaiaR. ; they h.ive a landing committee there, to waic'.i over and carry out tins important movement. Why do we number on this subject here in New York I It is nine to do soriiething in this matter. Tha tax of three centa upon every newspaper, is a tax upon informal ion, And a drag chain (sstened on to the whe?U of intelligence, to prevent the on*md motion o| the prri?, Awiy will) jt, ** wv TELEGRAPHIC INTELLIGENCE. | Buinnaif, The magnetic telegraph last night placed ua in poaaeaaion of late and important intelligence from Mexico. It wm received at New Orleans from Vera Crnz, on the Idth inst. It aeema that the prospect of a prompt ratification of the treaty was not so bright as has been 1 heretofore represented. Indeed, the idea of its receiving the sanction of the Mexican Congress is said to be scouted by the better portion of the i population. News of the impeachment of Gen. Scott is also communicated. The court martial was still progressing, but none of its proceedings are transmitted. The proceedings in Congress yesterday, were i interesting, in several particulars, to the people of this vicinity. For a report of which, with j other matters, see the despatches below. - .. , , BXftBLTZ IMPORTANT j FROM MEXICO. Impeachment of General Scott. Ratification of the Treaty Doubted. The Arrest of Pare ? eg, for an Attempted Revolution, fee. &c. fcc. Augusta, April 17,1848. The overland express hus arrived, bringing New Orleans dates to the 13th inat. The ship Christiana had arrived with advices from Vera Cruz to the 4th iast., and the steamer Washington, which lett Vera Cruz on the 3d with dates from the Capital to the 30th ult. This bnnga us four days further proceedings of the Court Martial, which are, however, too voluminons to report. General Scott has been impeached, and the testimony of paymaster Burrows was being heard for the defence. It was tne general opinion among Mexicans of the better class, that Congress would not dare ratify the treaty Lieutenant John Smith, of White's company of mounted men, deserted at Vera Cruz on the 30lh, taking several men along with him, belonging to iiis company He offered their services to Zenobia, the Guerilla chief, who kept them prisoners, and sent word to Gol. Wilson, who sent after them They arrived at Vera Cruz well secured. The Free American was quite indignant. Since the Mexican authorities have been restored to power, Paredes attempted a revolution, and was reported to have been arrested by orders of the government Intelligence had been received, confirming the rumor ol Santa Anna intending to leave Mexico, and adding that he had refused the steamer off-red by Governor Wilson for his conveyance. G^n Scott was hourly expected at Vera Cruz, and the Court Martial had adjourned to the United States^ Tlx* Runaway Slaves Captured \fTAIrs In Waslklngton_more Arrests to be made by Uae Senate, die, Siu Washington, March 17, 1848. The vessel that started from Washington on Saturday night, with kidnapped or runaway slaves on board, to the number of at least fifty Irnm.hl-o;-..:.. I J?j;- > v... vii 10 x/iou iti?ouiiic bay uiie nuriurra in dil? has been captured in Chesapeake Bay. She is a schooner, and came round from Jersey with a load of wood. Doubtless, the object of the trip was to carty the slaves in question to the North. The abolitionists may be safely charged with the transaction. The schooner, under a good breeze, had got into Chesapeake Bay. one hundred and fifty miles below this city, when captured by a steamer from Baltimore, several others having been sent alter her, on receipt of telegraphic advices from this city. Citizen Pageot's furniture sells at high prices. It is said that Gen Pillow's nomination will not be sent into the Senate after the developements in Mexico. Nothing has been done in the case of Mr. Nugent to-day. We understand the Sergeant-atArms of the Senate has his eye upon another victim, and that Watson Webb will also be sent tor, the treaty having appeared in his paper as an orignal document. THiatlEfH CONORBBS. FIRST sas .ion. Senate* Wiiminoton, April 17, IMS. The Senate convened at the usual hour, and was oalltd to order by the Viee President Prayer was then offered up by the Chaplain. | Numerous memqrlali and petitions were presented [ and referred. whitnrt's railroad to the rACiric. Mr. Allen presented tho resolution* adopted by the Legislators of tho State of Ohio, in fovor of adopting Whitney's railroad to tho Pooiflo, which were ordered to bo printed. Mr.Ruoa.of Texas, prooontod tne resolutions from tho Legislature of that State, respecting the jurisdiction oror tho Sabine river, which were duly received and ordered to bo printed. thi camden and amrot railroad monovolt. A petition waa then preaented by Mr. Cameron, of Ponnaylvania, from the eitliene of Philadelphia, praying for th* establishment of a poet roato between that oity end New York, ao aa to do away with the monopoly of the Camden and Amboy Railroad, whioh waa referred to tho Committee on the Poet Ofllee. THE iOUTH AMERICAN TRADB. Mr. JoiiNeoN, of Maryland, preaented a petition, signed by Mr Birckhead, a merchant of Rio Janeiro, and othera. praying for the establishment of a reoiprooal system of trade, whioh waa dnly received and referred to the Committee on Commeroe. private BILLE. Sundry private billa were tnen taken up and read twloe. On motion, the Senate laid aeide tne morning buatneia, and prooeeded to the oonaideration of the order of the day, the california claim bill. Whioh, after eome dlecnetion wee re-committed to the military eommittee, without instructions. the lUrEEME court bill The Supreme Court oiil wee then taken up, when Mr. Atchiion, of Miaeouri, roae and ptooeedad to oppoea Ite paaaage, in a few general remarks. When he had oonolnded, Mr. Allen, of Ohio, took the floor, and In a brief manner characterised It ae unneoeaaary and improper. He ?ii followed by Mr Cbittenden, of Kentuoky, who supported the bill with his usual ability. Mr. Ivtlkb, of South Carolina, neat took the floor, and advocated the measure In a few rapid remarks Whan he had concluded, Mr. Foots, of Mieeiaappi, rose, and prooeeded to address tha Senate In strong terms of opposition. Mr. Johnson, of Maryland, has the floor on this subject for to-morrow. On motion, tha Sanata adjourned. House of Representatives. Tbs Hoots assembled at the usual hour shea Speaker Wiithiof took the sbsir and called to order Prayer was then mads by the Rev. Mr Ourley, the Chaplain. coaaairo!?de*cb iitwikk qis icott asd tmk was dbparts1brt. The Journals wers read and approved; when, after the transactions or routine business, Mr Clirbiiar, of North Carolina, moved to suspend the rules, in order that be might offer a resolution calling on the Preeidsnt for acopy of all the oorr?(po. donee between Oen. WtofleM Scott and the War Department, which waa adopted. psbrcn ims.latatlopfi. Mr. Chai. J. Irobrsoll, of Pennsylvania,offered a resolution instructing the Committee on Ways and Mesas to inquire of ths Secretary of tba Treasury respecting the alteration of dutioa on oortalo French importations for benefitting tba industry of the French Mr. Virtom, of Ohio, offered an amendment to it, instructing the committee to Inquire as to what alteration waa neoeaeary in tba tariff ol 1818 for increasing revenue, whieh was warmly discussed by Yr. iseao E llolmea, of South Carolina, and Mr Charles Hudson, of Marsaobusstta. Mr. Batlt aavsd to lay the subject on the table, whioh was taken by tellers, and decided in the afllrmatlva. Yeae ?9; nays 85. bm)i'ist bslativb to oenbbai. scott. Mr. Botts, of irglnie, moved to suspend the rules, la ordsr that ne might offer a resolution iiiduirimr nfti... Preeldent whether <ian Scott had been suspended and why, wbieh wa* taken by yeea and neya, and decided In the negative After the tranaaetion of noma other unimportant buslneee, the Houee adjourned. Marketa. New OaLEaiei, April 11.?Cotton quiet; 4000 balae strictly middling fine, 7X a tl.X- Sugar?Fair at SX * IX. Molaaeea, 1#X Flour heavy. Freigbte?A Brltiih hip taken for Liverpool at O ld. Exchange limited. BaLTinoaa, Anrll 17, 1849 - There are more eellere than buyers of flour this morning, at |3 81 for Howard street City mlliere are helJlog at 8# 18, without aalea Corn meal 8 J J6 to $1 41 A tale of extra white family wheat at $1 <3 ; red at 81 33 to 81 3d. Sales of white corn at 41 and yellow at 4fto CMa. I'l to 33 cts Whiskey in bhis 2 lXi Sales b*ef cattle ut 84 and hops at >5 50 per 100 it'*. The sales of jiroviaions are only for tne supply of the trade da end. Philadelphia, April 17, 1848.?The flour market continues qetet, and the only sale reported for export Is e 1 lot of 300 bbli. Virginia at 8" UX par bbl. Mederata | salea for olty roetump tion at former ratal, Ilya floor la j steady at 84 ?7)< and com n.*ai at 89 I7J< per bbl. ' Oralo IK# bushels wheal told at 81 #* I ** lei red i ?i?4 81 M 8 81 ** ht white Hi miaed *eHt of ye| { \ tow corn at Al eta. per AO lb?. Whiskey ia doll; we quote hhda. at 21 and bbl* at 22 a 22>? cents. Buffalo. April 17?Reoeipca - Floor, 4O0O barrels, corn, i>000 bushel#; wheat, 11,000 do The market for flour in dull; sales of 410 barrela were made at $4 S7XCora was dull, with a downward tendency in prloea. A lot of 4u00 bushels, hot primo, was offered at 30o Previsions as before. Boston, April 17 ?Flour?The market was dpll, and prices had a downward tendenoy. We notioe sales of (160 barrels, including Genesee with Western brands, some mixed, at $6 S7X a $0 60. Corn?There wsS a fair amount of business doing- and wa notio*d sales of 12,000 bushels at 61o a 64o for white and yellow. I' ya? Sales of 300 bushels were mode at Mo. Oats?Sales of 3000 bushels were made at 82o. Sales of lead were reSorted at $4 12X. Provisions were quiet. Nothing new i freights. Shipping Intelligence. Niw Orleans. April II?Cld ihirs Arkansas, Nsw York; Corsica, Baltimore;barks Appall, and Mandwiu, do. Marina Affairs* Launch op the I. Z.?We yesterday had the pleasure of seeing a very pretty and somewhat noval launch from tha yard of Messrs. Barclay ft Townsend, Hoboken. The hip I. Z. of 700 tons burthen, belonging to Messrs. Zsrega & Co., of this city,fully rigged, all the running rigging rove, enohora catted, and we were going to say, with every sail ready to unfurl to the breexe, left her waye from tha above yard at flood tide, yesterday morqing. The hour appointed wae 0 o'clock, but on account of tbe strong westerly", winds, whioh affsoted the tids, they were foio?d. mnoh to the disappointment of some ladles, to let her off full half an hour earlier than was anticlpa ted. She is a flue ship, well modelled, and is put together with strength, care and neatness. This, we believe, ia the fourth ship these skilful and enterprising young men have constructed since their debnt upon the fMd of action. They are both solentiflo and. practioal mechanics, and have already given the highest evidences of their talent and ability in ship building. Sporting Intelligence. Centrevillk Course, L I.?The trotting yesterday afforded considerable delight to the speotatora, tha matoh being won by Stranger and the purse by Medoc. A report of both oonteata will be given to-morrow, the space allotted to the following interesting raee at Naw Orleans being aa mnoh as we pan apart to-day. Metaisie Jocet Club Racks ?The Picayune states that the four mile day over thl* course on tbe 8th Inst., was lnflnitelv more interesting than tnv one snnnaaad it would bo. and the " knowing ones" were taken in to no inconsiderable amount by the result, as unlooked for as It was brilliant. The attendance was much bettor than on any of the previous days of the meeting. and the oourse was in mueh batter order, although rigid and inelaetio. The day was moat beautiful?as balmy and spring like as any one oould possibly desire. The raee, as it is well known, was for the olub purse of (700, entranoe added, four milelieats, with an inside stake of (3000 to $1600 on Revenue against Charmer, the two nags entered for the raou. Revenue having distinguished himself by previous performances, and little oonfldenoe being pieced in the capabilities of Charmer in a four mile raoe. the odds were greatly In favor of Revenue. In the eity, prior to tbe raoe, it waa even thought that Charmer would not start, and money was staked on this opinion- Most extravagant odds ware offered In favor of Revenue, and in many instances went a begging, both in the city and on the oourse, prior to tbe first heat; two, three, four, five, and even aix to one, were offered in hundreds, and not taken up too greedily et that ?Both horse* were in good oondition when brought out, but while all looked confidently upon Revenue, Charmer's friends experienced the most unplceant doubts The result, as unlooked for ? it was grateful to her baokers,will show how the fondost expe ctatlons often fail to be realised, and how the knowing one are sometimes deceived. Before the firat beat was run the judgea announoad

that Charmer had paid forlelt ou the inside stake, and would only run for the purse This tended to shake what little oonfldenoe the backora of Charmer had in her, and they were almost willing to give up the stakes to be let off. At the tap of the drum both nags got off, Charmer having the track; but rouud the first turn Revenue crossed her path, aod led through tba firat mile From this time out Charmer showed her mettle by taking the lead and maintaining it In most gallant style throughout the heat, winning with eaaa. notwithstanding Revenue caught the persuaders and the lash several times, coming down tbe home stretch. The ahouta that rant the air as Charmer took the heat ware most enthusiastic. and the backers of tke horse looked either very blank or very much bothered. The time waa 8.3d. The friends or Charmer rallied under this state of things, and the odds were not quite so long as before the heat Both nags peeled for tbe seooDd heat la good order, WHia |u?t?HUVU tv amj MM* AtQTflUUO WH IWPil iog too freely. A very pretty atart waa made for the second heat, end Revenue at oooe took the lead nnd kept it through the first mile, restoring the oonfilenoe 01 hie baokers and oeuaing renewed offera at heavy edda in hie favor. In the aecond mile, however. It waa apparent that the filly waa only biding her time and treillng him, for ehe leyed Immediately behind him and would oocaeionally auffer him to Open a alight gap, bat till It up with eaee. Aa they eame out from the second end third mile, It waa evident that the filly was well in hand and not near at 'he top of ner speed, and upon entering the second quarter of the last mile she slipped by him and took the lead herielf. Round the turn, upon the commencement of the home stretch, Revenue exerted himself for a nal effort, and the moat intense excitement prevailed among 1 he spectators, till at last odds were offered in favor of the flliy as they Beared the draw-gate, the heela ot Revenue'* jockey and hie whip hand were peroeived to be in active operation, whil* the filly did not cateh ' n lick," hut sped along In beautiiul style, and took the heut In the most dolightiul manner, amidst shouts of acclamation, In 8:3. >? The result oould hardly be realised, vo perfectly unexpected waa It to all |>reaent-but that Charmer was the victor waa a most undeniable fact. The raoe admitted of but little description, and a summary will tell the story in the fewest possible words Hattsdat, April 8.?Jockey Club Torse f700 ?Entrance 1<* per cent ad'ed?four mtlo heats. Also the great inside stake between K"i?i.u? and Charmer for $4 600? Revenue staking (3 000 to $ 1,600 against Charmer. Wo N Roger's b. f Charmer, by Olanooa, out of Betsey Malone 8y.o.?S3lbs 1 1 T 15 rolndexter's b h Revenue, by imp Trustee, oat of Rosalia Hommers, by Sir Chsrlej--4y. o. ? 100 lba 3 3 Time,?:i?-fl:SlJ<. City Intelligence. Thc Wcathek ?fbe weather yesterday was that of an April day. The son rose most beautifully from a clear horison, and the west wind blew g-ntly, which made the day delightful. The day closed and a most beautiful night followed. The pel* beams of the moon, sparkled upon the rivers and all nature was wrapt in pleasant musings, at the beauties of the evening Fiaa.? A Are broke ont yesterday at No. 77 Chatham etreet, which was extinguished with trifling dimage. AccintNT.?A little boy, named John Mnllins, aged nine year*, and eon of Mr. Mulhns, of the 14tb ward polioe, wan aocidently ron over by a stage, about 9 o'clock yesterday morning, in Broadway, near Warren street, and very seriously, thongh it is supposed not fatelly hurt. He was on his way to school, and In crossing the street, was knooked down by the horses attached to ene of the Ninth street line of stages, the wheels of which passed over his legs. He was immediately taken to the Chief's ofllcs, when it was discoversd that bis legs wers very much braised, though no bones wsrs broken, and his head was somewhat Injured. He was afterwards taken to ths City Hospital. Soon after ths accident, two gentlemen who witnessed it, sailed at the ofloe of the Chief of police and entirely exonerated the driver from >ii oi>n?,n oaring oean entirely accidental on Ma part Rkmoval or the Oar hah Child* eh.?The oomaittee to whom wae assigned the duty of removing the orphan children from Blackwell'a Inland, to the new nuraery building* on Randall'* Island, yesterday repaired to the acane of their doty. The steamboat Pioneer left the foot of Pike street about 8 e'clook in the morning, with the committee on board, and prooeeded to Blackwell'a Island, where all was bustle and confusion, in the necessary arrangements for the removal. The Bret trip to the new buildings, the sick, numbering about one hundred, together with all the bedding, he., of the establishment, were taken, which being safety landed, and comfortably provided for, the boat returned tor th? remainder About ten o'olock.ths boar, landed again, with about eight hundred ohildreti on board, sud the building* being aorao dlstanoe from the water, the humane city lathers, Aldermen Smith, Crollus, Kelly, aud Adams, enoh shouldered a baby, and marched off to the nursery. They remained until about four o'clock, whan the fact was announced that the board would meet in tba evening j they till made traoks for the city, determined to have a chance at the tea tablt with their fellow members. There are ten bnlldings in this uow arrangement, end every oomfort and convenience requisite for such an ee- | tabh-hment are to be found, and all handsomely fu nish- ' ed Thar* are several hespital and aebaol houses, and ovary oar* la taken in the proper eduoation of the children With proper management, It will certainly prove | on* ef the moat perfect Institutions of the kind in this country. Ht Oioioi'i Bocirrr.?We are Informed that tha I nilty eecnnd annlveraary of tide eoclety will ocour oa Sunday next, and that It wtll be celebrated neit Monday, when tbe membere will mi la flMMlM to Trinity | church, and attend divine ee rivice After service, tba Iter. J. M Watnwright.ooa ot tba Chaplains of tba soctety, will deliver an nd dress. and a collection in aid -of tbe charitable fund oi that institution will ba taken up Thi lat? Cm er Mraer.i ?Coroner Walters waa nailed yesterday to bold au inquest op in tbe body ot Patrick Congan. a natlre of Ireland, aged 89 peers, whosa death by eidenoe waa duly notloed In tbe /fos'if yesterday. From tbe evldenoe adduoe l before the Coroner, it appears that aa tbe deeeated wna atundtng at bla door, about dusk on Sunday evening a dog tight took plaoe, and which led to a quarrel between some young men wbo were preaent at the time. The deoeaaed, In ordar to put au eDd to the fraoas, made an attempt to eparatetbe doge when one of the party engaged In the row. named Jeoob Half! ur, nit** Dutch Jake, ran to tbe engine house near by. end seia-d a heavy o ub or rni.g, , of a oart, acd returned with It into the crowd, and atter braudlehlng it tor a few seconds, (truck tbe deceased a 1 blow on the heed with It while the latter wae standing at hie door attempting to or-vent t he admission of mess 1 reliant. 'I be it'Oessed lived only ah' ut tw > hours alter | the occurrence fhe Jury rend'r<d a eer llot'bat. Ihe deceased came to bia dsaih by * bl?w or l?l?ws lurttoted eith a club by Jacob liaiflsr, otherwise known aa Dutch | Jake; whereupon ihe Con ner issued his warrant for the apprehension of the accused Srnoan OstTH The Coroner held anch-r Inquest at Ihe ttnis place on tba body ot Terronoa RalTerty. alio a i native of Ireland, ?ged 40 years, who, wblla the Jury em- , ; *analled in the format oaae ware taking enoe rairaab- ; .ueuu, ahtere-i tbs h usa, pat down ati<ialm?ai tmmeliataly afUi warda aiplrad Vatdiet, death by *?ba?p- i nrMt* tr*m t*?| tatn?p*d ?iwm I Intilligknci from Cuba.?By the barkHecla, Capt. Hoyt, trom Matanzas, we are in re. ceipt of tiled of El Uiurio dt la Marina to the lat inst. Later new* thttu this has been received; but we extract aotne items thaf have not as yet beea given The JJiario publishes in lull a Spanish translation of the treaty with Mexico, taken from the iV>u? York Herald. The only remark it makes upon it is, that it is difficult to foresee what the I course of the Mexican government regarding it will be. "It is possible," Bays the Havana editor, "that u quorum cannot be assembled to give a legal answer to it, or that Congress, it convened, will disperse as soon as they have heard it read." Various departments have already declared against any cession of territory, and it is even said that General Santa Anna has given up his intention of exiling himself, and that he has succeeded in organi'.mg a considerable party, who are resolved to oppose, with force of arms, any treaties winch may involve a cession ot territory. Some ot the details of the French revolution are given in the Havaua _ papers; no comments, however, are made upon it. l)ttes trom Valparaiso to the 29th January had been received at Havana; they have been anticipated here, however, as we some time since, in th<: Herald, gave the news from that part of the world to the 12'.h February. It being the season of lent, the theatres and other places of amusement were closed in Havana. The only item of musical news that we see is that the Sociedad Habanera were about to give Noronha, the Portuguese violinist, a benefit c< ncert The news from the interior of Cuba is devoid of interest. lhe Fine Arts. Count D'Ossay's Kmukstkian Statve or the Queen or Enouss.?This beautiful work of art is now exhibiting at Gothic Hall. We have seen it, and oan say from our own psrssnal rrcolleotions, that it is the boat resemblance of the Queen we have ever seen. Count D'Orsty'? portraits are said by good judges to be equal to the portraits of the famous Vandyke. This is grsat praise but we believe It is not axaggerated. Theatrical and Musical. Italian Opera House ? Considering that there will be ne other performanoe during this week, tho attendance last ovsnlng was very si] m, when the bouse should have been erowded. Verdi's grand opera of " Nabuoo" ejuld not havo been better performed ; all the artists played with energy, and were In exocllent voloe. Siguorina Truffl, deservedly a favorite, was oheered in every seen*, while an* poured forth in thrilling harmony a suocession of the sweetest and most delightful cadences ; her blinding of half tones und execution of chromatic loalea were surpaSfcingly beautiful, and were rendered eith the greatest musical precision Slgnorinn Patti wti equally conspicuous. although there U not much opportunity for display in the oharacler of Phonena Benevestsno fu admirable ; he auatalned the part of Nabuoo with great foroe, while he gave evidence of a good oonoeptiou of the author, in proper geetionlation. and in tone* ao round and sweet that he called forth the unanimoue plaudits ot the audience. Sign or Rnsl, as Ztchariah, woe excellent; he possesses a fine baritone, which is managed with great musical ability. The choruses were rendered with great harmony, and the entire pteee passed off with great eclat. ''Neouco" is decidedly a beautiful piece, either as regards its teenio effect, or the high uharaoter of Verdi's musio. It possesses many beautiful gems, and it lost nothing in representation while in the hands of the oharmlng Truffl, whose melodi on* notes and scientific ex'ontiou have won for her lasting fame. We would suggest the introduction of tome of Rossini or Bellini's mnsic when they next opin, as a too frequent repetition of old pieees will not piove profitable to the management. Bowser Theatre ? Auber's opera of "Fra Dlavolo" was performed last night, before a large and fashionable audience. The Bowory is decidedly improved by the tate alterations in the arrangement of the boxes; the light eolors in which the walls are painted, the handsome manner lu whioh the fronts of the boxes are adorned, and the fins light which is shed all over the house by the gaa lights, (the gas, we believe, is made In the theatre, so the New York Oaa Company deserves no credit for the clearness ef It,) and an audience such as was assembled last evening, all combined to make the house look admirable. Besides all this, the performances on the eta** were most oapital. Every one knows the story of Fra Dlavolo, that prinos of Italian brigands; ba was well acted by Mr. Oardner, who sung tbe music with prooision and taste. Heguin, as Qlaoomo, was admirable?it is s part Just suited to bis style of performing Without meaning anything personal towards Mr. 8., we must sqy he makes a most capital cut-throat on lbs stage; his pantomime, by-play, tie. is all inimitable, and his rieh has# voles ehimea iu finely in the conoerted pieces. Bautr, as Beppo, was very good-he Is quite an audition to the Segulu troupe. Mr* Seguin, as/srllna, did as she always does, that Is, exeaUeatly?her scene and eavatina ot " ' l ie to morrow." was most enthusiastiI oally applauded Misa Liohenetfin, as the susoeptlbla Lady Alicash, and Andraws, as the wortbv lord himself. ; were very amusing. The choruses, Aceiiery, hi. were well managed, and reflect rnuca credit on the stage director. l'ue grand ballet of "La Giselle," with Miss Xurnboll as toe tairy, eenoladed the erenlng's amusements. To-night, the same bill is to be repeated. Chatham Theatre?Never, upon any occasion, did this popular theatre present each a scene as on last eveuing, in consequenoe pf the rait crowds that flocked forward to witness the performance of the new ltetl extrevsgansa, entitled ' New York as It is " In the early part of the evening, every available place of accommodation within the theatre wasorowded to excess, . long before the oominenoement of the evening's encerj talument The ' Brigand," which preceded the new and attractive pieoe, was beicg performed, when the | oruwj became so great th it those who were in the front seats in the pit were foroed to take refnge, for a time, in ' that part of the tbeatie allotted for the orobestra. The I shouting and confusion here became almost alarming, and no sooner had those who fled there been teste 1 ! dowa, when another rush from behind caused tbsm to start on tba stage, over the gas lights, and the play was | stopped. Soon wave aft?r ware succeeded, and perhaps a more graphic Illustration of ' New York as it is" could | , not be giTeu with baiter effect. Tbe front of the stage . I was here Immediately Ailed up, with a motley group, 1 1 consisting oi honest looking JobnTars, and a feu sprint | j ling of the h'uoys A humorous looking customer, in j 1 the midst of the soene, came forward, and cried out 1 "Who killed Cock Robin!" which caused a Tocife- ! rous roar of laughter and shouting, from all quur- ! I ters of the house Many oliinbed up to the stage I I boxee. and all seemed bent on a genuine frolio | The police and 1 Wears connected with the theatre were rendered powerless In the meantime, the outside part j | o( the theatre, in Chatham street, presented a seen* oi equal contusion Immense groups were outside, eudea- ' oring to torcn their way in?while numbers from within, unable to flod accommodation, rushed towards tbs door; and her# there was a perfect jam for over half an hour ; some rushing in and oib?rs rusialogout It was 1 hereupon announced, by one of the oompany, that the money paid by those woo were unable to And accommodation, Would be returned to them at tha door; and hersupon the rush Aon til parts of the house made confusion more oonfemnded. Several made their way to the box keeper's offloe and doors, and were paid back thslr uonay. The police and altacAes of the theatre hereupon commenced to elear the irent of the stage, amid the most deafening cheers; and some ef the young " b'boys" were to be seen springing forward on the heads of their dlfl'erent groups of frisuds. from the etege, whom they soon joined in the pit, amid continued laughter. Tha hnmorous character who called mil " nnnU.m. bin," ugain made hit appearance, which waa the signal for a fresh storm of cheering and laughter. After muob delay, all waa tranquil aa the " unruffled anrfaoe of the ocean in a calm," and never did a scene of this kind p?at off with better humor. We did not learn of a single accident On enquiry In the proper quarter, It was slated that betwaen tnosa who bad left the thaatra and those who were unable to get aooommodstion or make their way in,over one thousand mast bare left. The interior of the theatre was Jem lull when the performance was continued The new local eatravagausa waa hereupon performed, giving a graphic picture of hie In New Vork We shall take oocaslon t* give some of lta prominent points; but tor the present shall content eur- , rolves with oommending it as one of tqe best pieces of the kind that baa been got out in this theatre lor a long ' time past. It will have n decidedly long run. Christy's mmstails. ?Te-night and to-morrow night will be the last opportunity this month for hearing these chaining minstrels i'aey atop their concerts because the hall in which they sing is required lor other purposes by the Mechanics' Institute. On tha 1st Muy, however, they will uove in ogain and commence a new serlsa of their entertainments. On Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, they will perform in Brooklyn. Rroadwst Odios ? The animated picturea continue the great attraation at this plaoa. Msuoetopi ?At Jbls neat place of amusement large , numbers ef highly respectable people are amused u.giit- j 17 IV JS VVUIIHUMU V?M fOIJ ftO-VOl piUV>rm,IIUUWl | excelleat pltc? to pass pleasant evening at. 8ser.it HtiM05iiTi ?This wall known imvjie of Southern singers aro playing a abort engagement at Brooklyn To night they perform at the Brooklyn Institute, and from their w-il kbown talents and great populrity will undoubtedly bars large andienoas. 8iaLr. BaoTHr.as?-These eons of harmony are going it strong at Convention Hall, and from the looks 01 things it sesms as if tbry were going to have a very lengthened run. They are capital singers, and those wbo go to hear then will be muoli pleased To-night the performanees are for the benefit of 8 J Turpin. Sails BaOTHBRt. - This company of negro minstrels litre been very successful at Peterson 'J'neir concerts w?re every evening crowded, and they have been requested to return there la a short time Bsawvr Williams.?'This celebrated comedian Is very successful in bis delineation of Irish charaoter, at thu Adrlphl Theatre, Waehl gton. Fsthrs Mithiw Bstsn ?Thirteen young men, po?s'ssliig great musical talent, arrived In this oouatry some tinte elnce. fioro Utibltn, where they ware known as the Father Mathcwflend, Toey are said to he excellent musicians, tii't a ptrfert master of two or tbrea Instruments They have oouie here with a view of establishing th,iirse?lv?e as a hand under this head, and Intend to give, if a short time, a series ot entertainments, many of which will embrace the most sttraotive Jjtmic Of thefr native country. 4 T ~ i'OMMiRi k ot Ho*TitB ?-Th?re w?rc flfiy-four alaarMMM at tha ResUn Cuatop Hoots on tarda?, or thla BMBber otodtMv nn tor tm*f* \ ' . ' < CuUMH COUClJ* Dosed or Aldkumsiv, Monday, April 17th? Morris Franklin, Presi ieuc. Oi motion the Blunt** of the live prcoedlog meeting* were read end approved. Invitation ?The Proeldiut announced an invi'atioa f.oia the Superintendent of the Uliad InitiUte with the Udlee of the geutleaien of tho Board, to attend th? auni ?r**ry of tha Institute,on Thursday evening next, at 7 o'olo-k Accepted, Rtmomtcanct of sundry p*raon* against allowing the u*? of th* break-water at th* B ittery, to the Commissioners of Emigration Reforr-l ? Pitri ? H-port faroraM* to 1- icing the pier at th* foot of Dey street for a term of three year* to Isaao Newton. Adopted. Also to favor of ?xt*o Hog th* pier at the foot of Chamber* street, and leaing the sain* to Jam** Raymond Adopted. Also, la favor of leasing the pier at the foot of Cedar street to Wn Monham, for the turn of $U0O(l per annum, tor a term of three years. Adopted. Also In favor of casing the pier at the foot of Warren street to Thomee Powell U Co , tor two years, at an annuel rent of $2JU0. Adopted. Also, in favor of constructing a pier at the foot of Jefferson street, and advising the Commissioner of Streets to oontract with Josiah Mason for the construction of the same rorthwith Adopted Streets ?Report adverse to the extension of Sixth avenue, on the ground of the inexpediency of suoh a wotk, without having first advertised for oljeottons. Adopted, and tha committee discharged Also, in favor of widening and extending Stone street, and regulating and paving the same. Adopted Hydrant! ?Resolution favorable to the immediate plating of a hydrant In Fulton market. Adopted Removal. Resolution by Aiderinin Dod. favorablo to removing Charles Oakley from the cfllce of Superintendent of streets Aid. Kelly moved a referenoe. Aid Don pressed th* resolution on the ground that that offlnrr failed in the discharge of his duties On motion, the resolution was reierred to a epeolal o mmittea, composed of Aldermen Dod, Spsfford and Mayoard. Police Clsrks?Ths following persons were then appoiuted okerks for tha police o urts: Jam-* H. Welsh, -idocy h. Stuart, James -1 Murray, John Lalor,(Jeorgo W Riblett and William H. Davidson Jlniet- ?' Justicss and Clerks ?The name of Isaac B. Batobe d?r was then proposed, whan Vlderman Tappau moved to insert the una of Joseph R Taylor Instead. The motion was lost. The previous motion was oarried. Thomas M. Peers, William K Smith, A Seaman, Edward McPheraon and Jahn Waite, were than appointed. The Board theu look a recces of forty minutes. i - a ft icr ipckii Commiitiun-rs of Uetdt ?The B>?rJ then proceeded ta the Hppolutmrct of ona hundred and fltty persons for the offloa of Commissioners ot Deeds Alderman fuasta culled for tha reading of the law under which the former appointments were made, and the time lor whieh they were made He thought there should be n perfaot nnderatanding before takiqg such an important etep. Aid. Lawaanoa dated that tbe law first specified ona hundred but an addition was subsequently made. Aid Funics wished to know li the term for wbioh tha present incumbents were appointed had expired Aid. AIcElbath rotw, and read several passages of tha law, showing tha right of the Common Counotl to nuke the appointments. The number specified by the former U? was on# hundred and fifty for the city and county of New York, and there was ua difficulty about tha mattar ? Aid. Pobser did not think tbe matter should be pressed through without a due consideration of the mutter; end he did not think the thoughts of any member of the Board should have any weight while they were noting under tha statute. Aid Kelly said there were now one hundred and fifty in the cffloa, and tbay had prepared one hundred and fifty others to till their plaeea. Aid Mksserole said he would wash his bands of tha affair, and as to th# victors belong the spoils, bs would lei tbe responsibility rest upon the heads of the majority of the Board Aid CaoLius then called for the reading of the resolution Aid. Maviyabd said that as the gentleman from tha fourth ward did not wish any of the responsibility of the prooeedings in this oaae, he woi.ld. for the sake of relieving him, move the previeus question. The following preamble and resolution wera then of lerea Dy Ala rurser : Whereas, the legislators having ndoptxd a law transferring the power of appointing Commissioner! or Deeds from the Governor to the Common Connoil; and whereas sush appointments are thus oonferred to avoid the inooawnlence inourred by applioants nnder the present system, and to vest the power In a body nxcsssally familiar with their claims, oharaoter and integrity- therefore Resolved, That snoh appointments not being striotly polit'Oal in their nature, but associated with the ordinary business interests of the community?that they bo distributed among the several wards, In proportion to the representative population of eaob. The preamble and resolution were lost Aid. Pusses then rose and said that the resolution had not been justly voted down, and be hoped snoh a proceeding would rot be tolerated If the political complexion of the Common Council were different, and snould the minority oall upon him as a member of the majority, for the appointment wf any particular friend, the request would be granted He named several pereons wno had fulfilled the station with credit to themselves and to the community ; and he should substitute several names of persons in his werd, whom he hoped would not be pissed by unnoticed. Aid. Msssesolc suld that if he thought he could ohaage the mind of any member of the mejorlty, he wonld willingly stay, but knowing that suoh could not be the oaae, he would leave, utterly protesting against all the appointments. Aid- Doo said that a few waeks since, when the Board wae going into the appointment of a Commissioner of Jurors, there happened to be one of the majority members abssnt, and one of the minority eeid he had oaoght tbem with a serew loose, and he would hold them ; and he did hold tbem, and screwed them up, and prevented their making the appointment. At a late hour, the Board adjourned, without having made more than half tba appeintmeuts. Board or AiiiiTAtfT Aldkrmic , April 17.?Linus W. t .vest, t>q , President, la the rhair. CAiplainat Bel-true? A report wee presented and ad iptrd in favor of paying the Rev. Mr. Lyall a sum In lien of board Twenty-fifth street?Resolution In favor of regulating 'Jftth street, between 7th and 8th avenues, ho. Adopted. OOpening ef Williem St.?A pe'.itUn was received trom own-re of property a.eng the lineor the contemplated opening of William etreet, from F ank'ort to Chatham ~ ClUO. K?<?ri?4. bla kwfU'i and RandaWi Ulanit?K reaolution ?U presented in favor ol preventing any boats Tom landtag nod ljlog along aids of altbsr of theae iilauda, without permiaelon of the Mayor. Alma Houee Commiaaiouer, or member of tha Common Counoil, raid to bo wltb a view of (topping theaaoapeof cm vio'e from tke former, or atealiug dead bodies from the latter Adopted Fouitr.tniK Urtet ?A communication waa presented from J L. Lawrence. alluding to tne f*ot that the Supreme Court had daoidod that the resolution adopted by tbo Common Counoil, anthoriilng the extending of the aide walla in 14th atreet into the atreet waa illegal, and leqoesting that the court vatde that have already been laid out may ba removed fjithwith. Referred v??)icmai>on /at none isitrgy - iineoiuuon ID favor if paying the Roman Cethollo oiergym n who may officiate at Bnllvue tbe Sam* com potation aa I* allowed to clergymen of other denomination*. ReferredCanal street bier.?Communication from tha Street Commis'loner in favor of repairing tbo pier at the loot of Canal Street. Adopted Catharine itreet Pier ? Communication from tbe name recommending an extenilon of time for the commencement of tbe pier at the toot of ('athariue etreet TVeui Fire Engit.ee.? Report in favor of autborialng the construction of the new tire engines. Referred. Tre'i arowd the bark.? Communication from tbe Street Commissioner in f.tvor of causing all the trees around tha Par* to be properly enclosed in wooden boxes. Adopted. blind Asylum ?Invitation to attend an exhibition to bs at the Institution for the Blind. Accepts J. Hetignauon ? Communication from Dr. F. Campbell Stewart, tendering liis resignation as visiting physician to Bellevus Hospital. Accepted. Franklin Markit ? Resolution in favor of eausing Vronkltn tn Ira nnlntaH af an avnanea not nv. oeediug fi'JtO. Adopted. Enlargement of fhe ?oeernor'# Room ? Report In favor of msrtjirg th? Governor's room by adding the room hitherto use: as chambers of the Judges of the Supreme Court; also appropriating $160 for the purchase ol ths landscape ptlnt.iog of Croton dam Alderman of the 4th Ward.- Resolution from Board of Aldermen, authorising tne Comptroller to draw his warrant for $IC0,to pay counsel fe?s on ar.oount of eervioea rendered to Aid i'urs?r, In oontestlug lbs validity of his election. Concurred In. Reic .rdfor the Murderer. ? Resolution in faror of requesting the Mayor to offer a reward lor the apprehsn?i>n and conviotlon of the Individual who killed Win J. Miller, of No 448 broadwav. Adopt id New Police Ll-rki f-c.- Resolution in favor of appolnfng for clerks of the Police courts, the lollowirg named perrons, viz J ernes f i. Welch, for the first district; 8ydno> R. Stewart, for the second, Jeri.es M_ Murray, for the third; John Ltdur, lor the fonrih; Oecrge W. Rlhbst, for the fifth, and N. 8. Davison, lor tbo sixth; and for the Assistant Justices' Courts the following named persons, viz : J. B. Bitchelder for the l?t District ; Tbomss 8 Beers for the 3d ; IVm. E Smith for the 3d j David Sramsn for thu 4th ; Edward MoFherson for the Mil ; and John Wsite tor the 6th. The names of the persons appointed by the Biard of Aldermen as Commissioners ol Deeds wera then read and concurred in After disposing of sundry papers of a private character. the lloaid adjourned. movements and talk at * ? Motels. The visiter's ana euwijgsr's registry at the principal hotels for tho last two dsys, was uumerioally inconsiderable, when compared with the corresponding period of laet spring, when access to the city was far less available than the present general facilities of truvelting permit Amongst ths airivels at the Ast?r are vtr. Todd, U 8 N ; Mr Taylor Kjgland; Mr. McLean, Liverpool; Mr Oillsspie, Washington \ia?on, u. S N >lr Kraser, Hootland; Captain Mcintosh, U 8. Navy; Mr. Allen, Kentucky; Mr. Steyner, Postraester General, Canada. At the Howard, Lt Hopkins, V 8. A ' Capt. Dick*, and Mr. Allison, Toronto; Hon. D. 8. Dickinson and daughter, Washington ; and Major Weite, V. 9. A. Political intelligence Cot R M. Johmsoo's A t>n*sts ?This document, ia which el. J. accepts the noin,nation for Governor of Ken'u^h? appears m the Genrgftiwi II mid Colonel Johnson e?yv. that the nomination of i.ynriB'yl was in his opiniou injudicious, but that bo submitted to vho opinion ot the uu^jilty. kuu aided as uineuit.rof tha ouoimittae to solicit Mr. Boyd to accept tba nominatlon Boyd declined, and soy* tha add'res?' In this alula ot tacts, m aconriiene i with my previous pi' d<"? und with whtt I now consider a *aor?d duty to my country I uass authorised my friends to proclaim mr a candidate " Ths Colonel opposes the Wllpjnt pro?i'.n, goes all leng be tor the Mexlifu w ir snd tn? t, n^se of ihe President Id regsrd to it *?y? that Mr. Polk's f*tne, fot the sucosesftll psosaautinu 'f ho war, "will he transmitted to future ages,'' declares in favor of a contention to aui*nd the oonsiituth n ot Kentucky, designees he amendment* whioU Its thinks important, says It will t.? Impossible tor him to rtslt his fellow eltltooi lit ersry section o( tha Hint*, but promises to eiuod bis visits as far possible. j?4 #!??< himself ths puMfe's bwmbto WW ./ -

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