Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 22, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 22, 1848 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

y'"tf *. ^ -h th: Whole No. B104* Extraots from Foreign Papers. Affair* of Atitftrla and Hungary. Pksth, April 15, 1848. In ilic midst of th? general contusion in which all Enrol*' is at present involved, it seems decided that the authorities and rulers in Austria shall tiy to make things everywhere within their control, it possible, worse than elsewhere. Italy is all but lost; the only question that appears now to remain to he settled, being either war on a great scale, or how to be quit of her; whether the old Marshal who has occupied the line of the Adige, and who is already in communication with the second and third rotjtt dt armte, under Generals D'Aspre and Nugent, should try one great battle with the king of Sardinia, whom he could not fail of crushing, and then, having levied a war tax on the principal towns, retire out of the country; or whether he should negotiate as to the terms of abandonment from his present strong position. In Vienna people begin to doubt the good faith of the present ministry. They remark, with justice enough, that to carry out honestly and conscientiously measures of reform, the choice of Fiquelmont as minister is a had one; he is the personification itself of the Metternich system, more Russian. perhaps, even than the latter, besides being as old and as unpopular. But it is here, in Hungary, that the affaire are in the woret statej one continued series of ministerial blunders is driving the country rapidly to the verge of a most sanguinary outbreak, if not of general revolution. Trie first grand mistake that the Diet made was the insisting on having an entire cabinet of ministers; for all good working purposes two would have been sufficient, finance and public works; but with that they would not be satisfied, but must nave the whole batch; and this, without having taken nny stens so to modify the existing laws connected witn county governments, as to prevent the latter huving it in their B power to throw difficulties in the way of, and even to refuse, adopting decrees of the ministers. The consequence is, Uiat the government are now at , daggers drawn with the counties. The first mistake of the ministry itself was the issuing of the edict concerning newspapers; this was nublicly burnt. Their second and still greater one, tneir not coming immediately on their formation from Presburg to Pesth. The result has been, that a so-call| ed central club has been formed at the latter place, has put itself into communication with the counties, and is now really assuming a threatening position and defying government. This iwrt of imperium in impcrio cannot fail of bringing about most serious and fatal collisions, in the meantime all order is at an end; governors and magistrates seem completely paralysed ; they have the means of repressing disturbances, but no one seems to think of employing them. A tendency to reaction is also manifesting itself among the upper class of nobles. They are excessively disgusted at finding that they are fast losing ?many have entirely lost?the influence which as yet they exercised in the country. They were quietly proceeding to take into consideration the election of men for Ministers, when they all at once found that the students of Pesth had already named and the Chamber of Deputies adopted them. They have lost all their peasant labor also; and as yet no one has the most remote idea as to when and whence they are ever likely to be indemnified for their loss. The peasants, also, who, every one imncrined. could have no Dossible further crroiind of complaint, are, it appears, not yet satisfied ; those who happen to have bad land in their portion find that it is unjust that this should remain in their hands, and have commenced helping themselves to better parcels bejonging to the landlord. In Transylvania the calling together the diet has been forced on the government; it is now announced for thf 29th orMay. This was done without waiting instructions from Vienna. The Palatine is likely to be named Royal Commissioner. The sitting will probably be snort but stormy, as should the Palatine be appointed he will be followed by a host of agitators from Hungary. In Galicia there is a9 yet no outbreak, but one may commence at any moment; though at present the peasantry and others, not only there, but in Transylvania also, are frightened out of their senses by the report of a large Russian corps iVarmte being on the frontiers. This panic has iust been greatly increase by the reception nere of the imperial ukase. The peasants i are conipletely thunderstruck and terrifiied. Even when it was thought that only 30,000 Russian troops were on the frontier, they had commenced burying their money and holding themselves in readiness to start with their cattle at a moment's notice. Now, the same feeling is much wider spread, and among a very different class of people. The more moderate remark, " What have we to lose by Russian despotism^ The despotism of the Czar is preferable to the tyranny of the mob; at all events, one is then secure." Mob, in the English sense of the word, we have not here; but we have a vety good substitute?the students. This is a sort of outward pressure totally unknown to you in England; but here, as in Austria, Bavaria, and Prussia, they play a most prominent part; though if is hardly fair to compare the students of this country with those of Prussia and the countries on the Hnine, inasmuch as these last are infinitely superior. This much is certain, that if tomorrow the government in Vienna took it into their heads to consider Russian assistance necessary, a Russian artny might march through this country, not only not opposed and with no fear of opposition, but also with the good wishes of many (at the present moment,) up to the walls of Vienna. \Vhat is likely to be the final settlement of all this here no one can pretend to say. That much intriguing is going on with a view of crowning the Archduke Stephen, king, is certain; and henimself is supposed to be not altogether a stranger to these intrigues. The republican party are not numerous, but make up for want of numbers by violence; and if the new ministers let them but once get the upper hand in Pesth, the consequences cannot fail of being most serious. Vienna. April '22.?The Abnul-Blatt, of this evening, has intelligence from Gfjrz, of the 20th. Count Nugent had shifted his head quarters from Romano to Nogaredo, and the operations against I Mine were to commence without delay. The news received from Verona, bearing date the 18th, was of little importance. Peschiera appears to have still held out. The same paper has accounts from Bucharest of the 18th, and from J assy of the 14th inst. A conspiracy had been formed in Jassv by the sons of tin- Boiars, who were educated at Paris, and a [>ortio:i of' the discontented nobility. The lower classes expressed littte or no sympathy with the cause A bout sixty of the conspirators burst by night into the palace of the prince, and demanded independence of Russian protection, the formation of a N ational Guard, and freedom of the press.? The prince acceded to a portion of their demands; but after the withdrawal of the conspirators, and, it is 8up;R)Med, by the adviec of the Russian consul, be took measures the same night for arresting the parties implicated, and sent theip off under a strong escort to Bulgaria. The 1{ ussian consul declared the ni xt day tn;it the prince might rely on the protection of Pnssia, and that five regiments were ready on the frontiers to march info Moldavia. In Bucharest, Prince Bibeskohad declared to the nojnrs, that 10,(100 Nussians were placed at the disposal of the Danuhian principalites, and he conjured the assembled nobles to avert such a misfortune from Walluehia. By these means he succeeded in dissuading them from theirnttempt. It is, however, antifrfT>ated that in both these places disturbances win break out nfrcsh. To-day, heing Kastereve, we had the usu'J procession with the 1 lost round the cathedral, in which the members of the Chapter, with the venerable | Archbishop at their head, took a prominent p ut. i There was a vast concourse of persons assembled, | hut no outbreak or disturbance of any kind Vienna continues quiet, as far as public demon- \ stratioiH are concerned, but we feel rather anxious about the approching holidays; the more so as j .Vfonday happens to be quarterday, and there is still a violent clamor for the reduction of rents. Hut t at present I feel assured that there is a large and j powerful majority in favor of law and order. Dr. i Sehiittc has found few persons to advocate his views, and those who are most loud in denouncing ; the manner in which he was proceeded against, disclaimed all intention of identifying themselves | with his proceedings. The Jewish question is still agitated in Hungary. On the 19th n scuffle took place at Pestli between a young Jew and another party, in which the latter , was wounded in the hand, and the town was con- j sequently in a state of great agitafion, and some further disturbance was apprehended. Aprif. 23.?The Minister of the Interior has given notice that several public buildings are to be commenced forthwith, in order to give employment to the laboring classes. From Pestn we hear to-day that there is a general elainor for the reduction of rent by the landlords, but the Hungarians go beyond the Viennese, demanding that the quarter now due should be ex- 1 cused altogether to the poorer classes. The excitement on this subject, together with the popular effervescence against the Jews, was so great that order was with difficulty restored by c tiling out thr National Guard. L } E NE JS Considerable remforcemeuta, consisting of two battalions of infantry, with strong detachments of artillery and cavalrv, are Maid to be on their way from Laybach to (?or7. They take with them 12 portable bridges to assist thein in crossing the numerous rivers. I'alma is completely invested. Htato ofAffkln lit PruMla. Bbbun, April 19, 1848. You can hardly credit the relief which we have all felt here from the perusal of Lord Brougham's truth-telling speech. I'o hear the truth, and so spoken, it, indeed, refreshing in this atmosphere of mingled anarchy and tyranny. With pride and pleasure, too, have we read of the noble demonstration in London, and of the energy and wisdom of the glorious duke. What a spectacle for Europe, auu what a contrast to what we see around us! There ig no government here. The ministers are under the control of 60 self-constituted dictators at Frankfort. There is no confidence or courage any where; niin coming on apace u|>on all the bunkers, merchants, and shopkeepers; credit gone; all the great houses shut up; servants and workmen discharged; no rents paid in town or country, proprietors attacked in their chateaux, and obliged to give all (hat is demanded, or see their property pillaged and burned. Such is the state of tilings. Mobs |tarade the streets at all hours, exercising the government. The day before yesterduy they intruded into the bakers shops, under pretence oi examining wicir wtrigiii? auu incaouito, dny the master tailor* were attacked, and made to give higher wages and less work; to-morrow an attack iu organised on M. Camphausen, the president of the ministers, to force hint to substitute direct instead of indirect election. " The Burgher Guard aflect to keep the peace, but on all occasions show their fear of the mob; worn out with their month's service, they yet dare not call in the troo|>s, or even aljow the 5000 who are in barracks here to show their faces or mount guard anywhere except inside the prisons and work-houses. All authority is set at defiance.? The tyranny of the press is supreme, and every day produces the grossest pamphlets and caricatures against the very highest personages of the land." Berlin, Anrif 21.?The demonstration of yesterday is regarded by all parties as a decisive an<4 total defeat to the ultra-democrats or republicans of Berlin. It is supposed that they will n<pt ugain expose themselves to the chance of a collision with the majority of their fellow citizens, especially when those citizens have arms in their hands, and know how to use them. The outward appearance ot disloyalty and discontent is no longer apprehended; but that from which it arises remains? viz : great poverty and great misery, conjoined with a want of respect for the law, and a dislike to the government, as consisting of persons who have failed in their principles and falsified theirpromises. The effects of the revolution are felt, and its benefits not yet perceived by the working classes. They know that employment and wages are more difficult to procure than they were formerly, u?d that even where they are able to extort higher pay from their masters, they cannot secure for themselves constant occupation for those wages. Thus the joiners of Berlin, who had a grand demonstration yesterday, and a feast to celebrate their triumph over their masters, by forcing them to give higher pay, are, 1 am tola, destined to-day to feel the effects of their victory in a diminution of employment, and at the end of the week will not find themselves a farthing richer than before they turned out." The disaffection to capitalists continues amongst the skilled workmen; whilst as to rude labor, it appears to be in so miserable a condition in Prussia, that the benevolen* project of the government, to give employment on public works, to the poor of Berlin nas attracted such numbers to this city from other parts of the kingdom, that the police minister haa felt himself under the necessity of issuing a prohibition against the residence in Berlin of persons who have travelled tluther, seeking for employment. Individuals bo situated, are ordered to leave Berlin immediately, and in ca.se they do not do so thestrongest punishments which the law permits against " unemployed strangers" are threatened to be put in force against them. Such, then, is the state of the poor In the towns of Prussia, whilst the disorganized condition of the agricultural population is testified by a proclamation from the minister of public works, who in declaring that a law has been prepared, and will be laid before the next Diet for " the speedier and quicker abolition of all feudal and territorial services and payments, and especially of the feudal and proprietorial fief rents," observes, that "it is hoped by the government that a confidence in its good intentions, which are already proved by its readiness to alleviate in a legal manner those burdens which are justlv complained of by the agricultural population, will be sufficiently great to put an end to the excitement which prevails in the country districts, and thus has led. in too many places, to the combination of the wishes and prayers of the agriculturists with demonstrations that were directly at variance with the law." The working classes, whether in town or country, perceive that great political changes have been effected by violence, and, imitating a lesson which they have seen so successfully practiced, they are willing to resort to violence to effect great social changes for their own advantage. A curious instance of the desire to obtain everything by violence occurred yesterday. It appears that the minor class of criminals confined in the Berlin House of Industry (Arbeitshnn}, dissatisfied with the food allotted to them, as well as the refusal to remit portions of the punishments to which they have been condemned, rose in insurrection against theirgaolers, over|>owered them, and broke from the house into the court-yard, where they tore up the paving stones and commenced forming a barricade, when the aid of the burgher guard was called for. The latter nttackcd them, and in a few minutes defeated them, took about twenty of the ringleaders prisoners, and carried them oil' to the town jail, where no doubt a severe punishment will be inflicted upon them. Tl?c State of tiie French Republic. [From tlic London Time*. April 2U. ] The elections occupy the Puns papers to the ulmo.st entire exclusion of all other topics. The results were becoming more and more apparent and confirmatory of the calculation that MM. Lamatiiie^ Dupont (de l'Enre,) Marrast, Arago, Gamier Pages, Marie, Bethmont, Cremieux, Carnot, lieranger, (the poet,) Hastide, Puguerre, and others of the ministerial and moderate party, would figure in the list of elected, pretty nearly as thus given, while MM. Ledru Kollin, Flocon, Louis Blanc, Albert. nnH CminsiilifM-i1 wniilil huvi> little more than the majority, if, indeed, aome of them did not absolutely fail. Thus, as far as respects the Paris election#, the die seems cast. The alarm and apprehension for this result which have filled Paris during several weeks, are therefore on the ove of being justified or proved groundless; but it must be borne in mind, that in thai interval?that is, during the many weeks of the agitation of the question?the party of order and moderation has been gaining strength, until it has now reached the point at wluch the best friends of the reiiublic desired it should remain: it has produced a feeling of confidence, and a sense of security and of permanence, provided that the course which led to it be persevered in. * * * * The question suggested by this issue of the contest for the representation of the metropolis in the Nntional Assembly, on Thursday was, 'What will the ultra or violent partyjnow dot"' Thev are literally beaten, for they are outnumbered and outvoted. Will they carry their threats of upsetting | the provisional government and of dissolving the { Chamber into execution? The answer to these | queries was satisfactory. "Th? parties in qucs- | lion are republicans above all things, and would not, therefore, it is |o be hoped, peril the stability or the republic itself. They may desire that its march be more rapid, and in the line that they themselves deem the best for its prosperity and i permanency, but ihey will content themselves with I strenuously endeavoring hy argument and renson ; to give to |t the success, strength, and importance | which union in i|s broadest sense can alone insure. But should any portion of the Eraltto, or any faction, attempt to overthrow the government, and in so doing induce civil war. they will find thsit they are hut a mere fraction of the Puris population, incapable for a moment of standing before those safeguards of the republic of liberty nnd of order, the National Guards, the (hrrdct Mobile*, and the superb army of France." Phis reply, or rather this positive statement of the facts as they now present themselves, indicates, 1 we nre assured, the predominant feeling in Paris on Thursday. The only part of it about which we j feel any misgiving, is the assumption that the violent party will enact the good citizen and submit, not without a parliamentary struggle, but without rwsort tp those arguments, namely, rouut dr which, it was sain, they had threatened to bring to bear on the provisional government and the national assembly (should it be only moderately republican,) but we freely admit that they would not now have the most remote ehance of overthrowing the government were they to revolt. In fact, at the sitting of the clnb democratique centrsl of the national guard, on Wednesday evening, an incident W YO IEW YORK, MONDAY M occurred of a nature to destroy the last hope of e the malcontents. An officer ol ihe Garde Nationals a Mobile presented himself to protest against the in* tl ference drawn from a list of candidates which was falsely represented as emanating from that body, n which recommended to the electors MM. Raspail. o Cabet, and Blanqui. to whom the officer referred in these terms : "Ail tliat the Garde Nat ioiwle Mo- fi bile has to say to them is, "Let Respail attend to tl his cigarettes, let C'abel repair to Icaria, and save d us the trouble of sending him to a lunatic asylum, and let Klunqui continue his murderous threats." I This protest of the Guide National? Mobile is of fi very great importance, for the communist party had notoriously reckoned on their support in case F of future disturbances, and it must be observed d they had not hitherto inspired the population of p Paris with much confidence. ti The Mmiteur states, that, notwithstanding the <_ zeal displayed by the citizens appointed to count L the ballots in the department of the Seine, the re- f suit was not known on Wednesday afternoon, li Not less than 210,000 citizens voted in Paris alone. F Sceaux and .St. Denis added 60,000. The general s counting of the votes is to commence at the Hotel 1< de Ville, at 8 o'clock in the morning of Friday, the fi 28th, in presence of delegates from each of the sec- ti tions. A detachment of the National Guard from t; the different legions of Paris and the suburbs has been commanded to attend on that day to maintain order. The National states that the following i mrvcii uuiiuiuctirB uomiut'u uic uicuicm umimci ui votes at Bourns s?MM. Bidault, the Commissary of the Provisional < iovernment, 3,308 ; Bouxique, Mayor, 3,353; Duvergier de Ilauranne, 3,116; De i Vogue, 3,194 ; Felix Pyat, 3,030 ; Paul Duplan, 2,987; De Boissy, 2,39:1; Poile-Desgranges. 2,084. !' The Jounuil de Rouen publishes the following ' list of candidates who obtained the greates number i of votes in that city. Lamartine, 11,743; Senard, 10,035; Lefort-troussollin, 11,697; Theodore Lebreton, (operative), 11,392; Haridoing, 11,065; c Dobromel, 11,248; Morlot, 11,292; Martinetz, 9,947; ji Guard, 10,333; Osmont, 11,159; Levasseur, 10,707; Desjobert. 11,571; V. Grundin, 11,079; Germoniere, 10,&)6; Admiral Cecille, 10,024; P. Lefebvre, 10,859; I1 Charles Dargent, 8,139; Desmarets 7,615; Boutier, d 7,521; Desseaux, 3,971; Denayelle, 3,533; Deschamps, commissary of the provisional government, 3,358. The Assemblie Natiinuile at length gives the letter addressed to the editor of that paper by the club presided over by M. Blanqui, in which the utmot indignation is expressed at the statement published by trie Anemblee Nati<male that the club recommended the erection of the Rcaffold to ensure the marclr-of the Republic. " We do not," say the r club in their letter, " dream of the scaffold and of vengeance. It is not we who thirst for furious re- 1 pressions. Refrain yourselves from erecting the ( guillotine, and the time of the guillotine willhave \ passed." The same paper contains an article condemning , the splendid fitrt contemplated for the 4th of May, hut there seems no reason for supposing that the government will abandon their intention to cele- . brate the sitting of the assembly by a National fitt. 5 Messrs. Napoleon Lebon and Iluber, who fi- . gured in most of the conspiracies during the reign | of Louis Philippe, " finding it impossible to assume the responsibility of the last acts of the revolutiona- ' ry committee, and approve the course it had thought , proper to adopt," Jiad withdrawn from the com- ( The Reforme states, that a telegraphic despatch ( has been received, announcing the election of citi- , zen Francois Etienne and Emmanuel Arago at i I Perpignan. Paris, April 26th.?" Notivelles de In ('our.?Yes- ' terdny there was a dejeuner at the Petit Trianon, attended by ladies. Mr. Ledru Kollin did the honors. "There was also a hunting party at Chantilly. They hunted the stag, and had battues in the park of Appemont." The days of chivalry are not gone. M. Ledru Kollin carries out the principle of I'etat, r'est moi, into his menus )>taisirs. See what it is to put at the head of a republic, instead of a lean and hungry Cassius, a jolly, fat fellow, who spends in two months nearly one million and a half of francs, for which he disdains to account, and is ready, if you ( ask questions, to meet you in the old flothic chi- , valrv fashion. When the people put a bonnet rouge on the statue of Louis XIV., they meant a sly bit ! of satire ; for have we not Louis XIV. revived, wearing a bonnet rotige, in which he breakfasts at , the Petit Trianon, and has his battues like a ( faineant Hourhon '! Does not Ledru Kollin also understand the representative system, as it was ( understood by the great King?that is, the representative of himself, through those mirrors of his | Highness the Government Commissioner 1 It is , pleasant to have a parody of monarchy, as tin- j theatres give their most amusing farce after the tragedy. . The Property of Lonln Philippe. Iji Republique of the 23d ult., has the following: We borrow from a journal, but leaving it all the ! responsibility, the following details on the ex-king, 1 Louis Philippe:?"The property at the disposal of ' Louis Philippe, in his exile, is not near so conside- I ruble as is imagined. It is quite true that in 1830 j and 1831 lie placed, almost daily, considerable sums in the English and American funds; but since ' KM, convinced that his dynasty was secure, he drew out a part of these to nlace them in France. 1 'I'lie ex-king has left more than thirty millions of ' debt. The observation of M. Dupin, which seem- . ed a jest, I have uo doubt the civil list is poor?it , is always making purchases,' is, however, a truth. , Louis Philippe was always buying, and always left j a part of the price unpaid. Without this, it would lie impossible to explain such an enormous amount ' of debt, llis possessions are magnificent. After deducting his debts his fortune may be valued at ' 200^000,000. It is well known that tke woods of the private domain are well managed. All the | other family possessions have been considerably [ improved since 1830; nevertheless, Louis Philippe j has left his private aH'urs in the greatest disorder. There never was a royal household so badly managed. It was the same with that as with public J afliiirs; he meddled with everything, and got even' thing into confusion. lie thought by that to show ! his shrewdness and ability. He liked to see those employed by him disagree; he was in the habit of saying 'when the asses fight, the flour is safe . in the null.' In short, owing to his low cunning it was, that the measures of the 2-lth of February, de- ' nrived of all unity and control, were worse than usc1 ss. Louis Philippe was in debt every where; he paid no one, if he could avoid it. Ilis tradesmen were always making applications. Ic owed the person who supplied him with vegetables and fruit j W5,000 francs, and his baker nt Neuilly 25,0001. No man ever liau such a mania for laving uphousehold stores?always buyirf* without limit and without judgment. In hi* cellar at Neuilly, there were 75,<100 bottles, containing 150 kinds of wine, and more than 1,200 casks, all full; and 24,000 wax candles, which served to set tire to and hum that residence. The collection of bronzes of Villiers, contained in ' ohjets d'art,' ' statuettes,' clocks and bronzes' enough to furnish three palaces; they were neaped together without order, as they were boueht, without taste, although he pretended to he a connoisseur. At the Tuileries, at En, Dreux, and Ferte-Vidame, there were as many kitchen utensils and saucepans as would have oooked a dinner for an army. We are of the same ouinion with a person who knew Louis Philipne well, and hnd frequent opportunities of seeing and observing him, who said: 'That man is covetous, rapacious, but he is too much a si>endthrift to be called a miser.'" What the Kmprrnr of RtuaU ought to ?lo In the Present Crisis of Bnrnp?nn AflTnlm. Mr. Editor? 1st. Restore Poland to her national limits and rights?til Poland, whether Russian, Austrian, or Prussian, and defend its int -grity within its ancient limits, against the attacks of the neighboring powers. 2d. Give to Russia in Europe, a constitution suitable to its present wants, with the comfortable assurance of extended rights, when the people shall have been prepared to receive and exercise them. 3d. Reform the territorial governments in Asia, from the Caucasus to the frontiers of China. 4tlt. March 150,000 troops upon the Indus and survey the plainsot ilindostan; the rights of way through Persia, from the southern shores of the Caspinn sea anil the possession of Khiva, af- , ford quite as easy lines of inarch as the route from j the Rio Grande to Mexico. I 5th. Proclaim to the native princes and tribes from Bokhara to Belovchistan, freedom from "terror of the British name." fltli. Cross the Indus, and announce to the world that, throughout India, the British power has ceased to exist. 7th. (>|?en India to the commerce ?f the world, U|>on the most lihcrnl principles. Hth. l)eclare to China that her entire territory shall hereafter be respected, and, being released from English assault, that justice, ah well as a sound policy, shall leave her to' the management of her affairs in her own way. 9th. Irivite France to take possession of Egypt and Syria. 10th. Take possession of Constantinople, and RK H ORNIJVG, MAY 22, 1848.

xtinguish the Turkish rule in Euroiie and Asia, ' ml make the Euphrates tin- boundary between 1 lie Russian and French |K>8sessioiiH. 11th. (.>(?en the canal between th Mfditerra- j ean and the Red sea, and invite France to CO- , o perate in this great work. t 12th. Combine with France, and set Ireland ree to manage its concerns in its own way; so fiat Ireland, being independent, may develop tin- ; ' ormant resources of her magnificent country. j I 13th. Leave Sweden, Denmark, all Germany, 1 taly, Greece, and Spain, to the operation of peaceul revolutions. v All this might be the work of an Eni|>eror of t tussia. Let us sum up. Poland free, and indepenent,?Russia beginning to educate her own peo- i le in political knowledge, with a view to a safe ex- 1 p anion of political and social rights,?Italy, and all ' iernianv united under one federal government? t )enmark and Sweden following in the steps of . tussia^Christian laws and institutions estab- . ished in Turkey?Syria and Egypt receiving J 'renchcolonists, and affording an asylum to the t urplus population of France?Ireland free, and ( England, with the loss of India, becoming a aurth rate power, would furnish a funny sequel 5 r? the veracious history by Allison. So may all ^ lie so things be. C. c Washington, April, 1&48. Erpotition of the (Same for the Presidency. In November next the electors for the election of . President of the United States are to be elected, n the interval, the national convention, (time and lace designated,) of either party, has to nominate ts ticket for the campaign. Both paries are now n an inexplicable state of delightful confusion? he whigs being divided upon men, and the demorats split up and sub-divided upon men and principles. Let us first consider the present aspects and >rospects of the wings, and ascertain thereby the Irift of the tide, if we can. The visit of Henry (May to Washington last winer, revived the old flame, and his subsequent movenents have placed him as prominently forward as f he had made an electioneering tour of the ITnied States. The old school whigs, with scarce in exception, are for him. We find the steady vliig States still steady in his support. In Vir;inia, and in Alabama?States inevitably denocratic?we find the whigs leading off for leneral Taylor. The design is obvious.? I'he object is, from the neutral position of Gen. ravlor,and his military popularity, to subtract a lulriciency of the floating materials of the democratic party, and, upon this device, not only to carry those States for the Presidential ticket, but also o carry along with them the district and local whig candidates, who may be mixed up in the election. Flie old whigs demur to this expedient; they have io faith in it. even as applied to V irgmia and Alabama, and far less in its application to Ohio and S'cw York. But there are associated with the Faylor men many influential whigs of Pennsylvania, Kentucky, Tennessee, and other States south }f Pennsylvania?none north of it, to the best of iur understanding of the .case. Louisiana is r-learly for Taylor; Mississippi is for him, and Lieorgia and South Carolina have a decided leaning in that direction. Superadded to these agencies, we have the Tyler party, the 110-party men, of Air. Tyler's administration, his office men, his Baltimore convention men, his corporal's guard, excepting the few retained under the present administration, who, of course, are democrats?such men, for instance, as General Cushing and Mr. Wise, shrewd and able men?whigs under Harrison, Tvler men under Tyler. and democrats under Pojk ! The body of the Tyler men, displaced :ind exiled from either party, on account of their ievotijjn to Tyler, are for Taylor. lie, tln'v tapdoso, is"a no party man, and they are of the same tarty. They can support hint consistently, because lliuy are not considered as whigs or democrats. I >f such heterogeneous elements is the nucleus of the Taylor party. But there is a large body of the people, all over the country, and especially in the South?;i large body who are in favor of Tavlor, without regard to party, but simply because of the sterling qualities and shining military exploits of the war. But the whig party have resovled upon a convention. All the States will be represented in that convention, and there General Taylor will fall behind hand. He has only the pjospect of five or six States, south of Mason and I)ixon. The chances for Mr. Clay are that he will receive a large majority of States, and a larger majority of votes on the first ballot. Quiet, however, as they have been, the friends of John McLean do not despair. Between the friends of Taylor, and Scott, and Webster, (Massachusetts,) the disciples of McLean expect the irobability of a balance of power; while tne advocates of the claims of General Scott expect to use lim successfully to offset the military influences >f General Taylor, in case of necessity. Mr. Clay, by nil odds, has the prospect of the lomination, and they rest his availability upon his chances for the Irish vote, and for the vote of V'ork State which the count upon conclusively rom the defection in the democratic party, on the Wilmot proviso. Add to this their calculation that VIr. Clay will carry all the States that he carried in 14, and his prospects in Indiana and Georgia, and , hen the nomination of Mr. Clay, by the whig naional convention, appears to be one of the most irohable occurrences of the coming 7th of June. We assume, therefore, that Mr. Clay will live in ;ood health to the meeting of the convention?we lope lie may live in a green old nge for many years o come; we assume that lie will be nominated as he whig candidate. We further assume that, from In- settlement of the Texas question?from his past ;fl'orts in the cause of liberty, all over the world? rom his known sympathy for Ireland?from his indoubted sympathy with the French people?and "rom the magnetic influence of his personal popuarity?that he will be hard to beat in a fair field. A word upon the democratic side of the question, lere we have a host of candidates; but the only iiibodiipcnt of the party is the proceeds of success, rhere is no personal embodiment of the democraic party?there has been none since the death of >ld Hickory. At this juncture, Gen. Cass stands forth the most ironnnent man; but he is not the favorite of the J 'ou tli. The South would prefer Mr. Polk; the ICast would prefer him us the least dangerous com- j >roinise candidate. But it is understood that the , lomince of the democrats must come from the 1 S'orth?so Mr. Benton has said, at all events. Who i s your man! What man but James K.Polk can 1 >e acceptable from the South? And do not his 1 ivpr Miifl hnrlwtr iMimlintirullv kill liilil ill 1 In- Weill They do, in our humble judgment. Mr. I'olk could not curry either Indiana, Michigan, or Illinois iu another election, no more than he could arry New York. If th? harbor and river vetoes which he has sent to Congress are not sufficient, le will have another to give at the present session, ind possibly before the meeting of the Baltimore onvention, which will settle the question. We will, for the present, then, consider Mr. Polk as out of the question; and we will also as uiiic that the friends of ('.en. Cass will not give vay to Mr. Buchanan. llow then! The case is asyof arrangement. The friends of the ndniilistration of Mr. Polk, of Mr. Pallas, and of Mr. Walker, may find it to their interest to split the litlerence upon Ix'vi Woodbury; who may periaps compromise the New York dissensions, who s not hopelessly committed against rivers and hur>ors, and who has no irreconcileable sectional | ealousies arrayed against him. We hear this | . compromise spoken of by men behind the scones, I i tnd also that it is contemplated to place .Teflcrson i 1 'avis, of Mississippi, the leader of the Missis- J > lippians at Huena Vista. the son-in-law of On. | J ruylor. on the ticket, for Vice President, in order , J o neutralize the Tuylor interest in the South. We conclude, then, that the whig candidate for , he Presidency will be Mr. C'lny; that Mr. Wood- 1 , jury is as likely to be the democratic nominee as j my other man, and that there will he only two i -andidates in the field. I ( Hut what then becomes of Gen. Taylor, and ' lie Taylor party! He has promised to stand a can- ' lidafe only u|>oii the s|>ontancous movement of the J eople. After the party nominations shall have | >cen made, this spontaneous movement will ' >c cut off. and the Taylor party, including all the < 10-party Tyler men, will be left to choose their < lides in the contest, or to scatter their sulVrages. ? t is probable, however, that South Carolina will i un Mr. Calhoun; and Mr. Male, on the part of the f ibolitionists, is already in tl\e field: so that the ^ to-party luen, and the disnljec(ed ot nil parties, j till l)ave louf candidates from which <? make a i ejection; and it the barnburners ol New York i IioiiU run John Van Ruren (and we doubt not he < vould " run like the cholera") then the no-party f nen, and the disaffected of all parties, as aforesaid, r vill have five candidates from which to make u f hoice. ^h* Doctor. i tERA ft Wamunoton, May 7, 1K1H 'I'lie President #. The Taylor Block is l ining. It is beginning to issume it hold conventional plausibility. Ii beginu o develope itself into n tangible subtunce. The ittenuated and almost invisible lines ot party pre erences indicated in tlie Taylor letter* lor the si.! unar month* last past, were not sufficiently delin 'd lor a party candidate; and hence a letter tlia vould "satisfy every body" was ini(ieratively de nanded. Now, sir, the " Signal letter," the " Delonjj fitter," the " Peter Sken Smith letter," the "J. 11 ngerson leuer, me " /Manama ie?er, ami ai he oilier letters, ure neutralized, nullified or inter reted in the Allison letter and in the Richmond 'tc/mhlicua letter. Following the whole chuin o he Taylor letters, there will appear to be u threat >f consistency respecting pledges, satisfactorily mstained, from the first hrief letter after th< victory of Resaea, down to the methodical, politi :al, well sifted, well digested and elegantly in jenious letter to Major Allison; and yet this las >ne will bear an interpretation involving the moHi mtisfactory pledges to the doctrines of the whit >arty. The indifference of the strong minded old sol Jier to the glories of station and power, has gra Jually melted away before the persevering man liishments of the politicians, into a desire for tin White llouse, paramount, if not superior, to al i>ther aspirations. What was at firnt regarded b; the old soldier as a mere ebullition of enthusiastic praise of his high deeds in battle, has grown intc ill absolute reality, so manifest in its faacinatiom is to elicit even from the old hero, who knew no thing heretofore but the blunt frankness of tin man of war, a diplomatic exactitude, a Kane let ter nicety of adaptation to all latitudes, whicl shows that A uiiiu's a man for a* that,'' which shows that however lofty his natural simpli city of independence, and unapproachable self poised dignity, when inan is brought into collisioi with persevering invitations to the chief positioi of an empire, he will eventually beat to the wind ward, and surrender. There are now strong hopes among the Tayloi whigs of his nomination?a strange letting dowt of the ("lay men?and serious misgivings on tin part of the oracular exponent of the administra tion. If the friends of Mr. Clay insist that tht issue shall rest between him and Gen. Taylor, th< latter will secure the appointment; but the Claj men were confidently calculating upon Scott ii the convention, if driven to desert Mr. Clay; bu this Allison letter, and the Richmond letter, ii presenting the impediment of " another Richmoni in the field," if another than Gen. Taylor shoult be selected, presents a serious obstacle to the sue cess of the whig party, to wit, its division upoi two or more candidates. We conclude, now, that in any event, the whig! und anti-administration ineu will have more thai one candidate. Can Massachusetts set aside Mr Webster for General Taylor! Can South Caro lina give up Mr. Calhoun for hi ml We think not Can General Taylor carry the State of New York We think not?or Virginia, or Pennsylvania, o Ohio, or Kentucky, witn many of the friends o Mr ( "I,. v ! ?-l- lY.ti.. ,1.. ,, General Taylor tlial he would not regard the no initiation of Mr. Clay?will that declaration drivi the Clay men to the "support of General Taylor i the convention! Not likely. Nominate General Taylor, and the abolition vol will leave him in a minority in the North, as fa westward as Ohio. The democratic States in tin South are not certain of a revolution. Hut it the whip* nominate any other man that General Taylor, he will he still in the field, on hit own footing; and between him and Mr. Hale, th? abolition candidate, votes enough will be sub traded from the whig aggregate, either to securt the election of the democrat or to throw the elec tion into the House of Representatives. The democratic nomination will not he withou its military capital, sufficient to retain the aggre gate strength of the party on that ground, so tlia t ile issue lor the whigs is most likely to he a defeat from their divisions, or the casting the election intc the House of Representatives; and nothing cat stop it except Old Hasty. The Proapect* of Peace. [From the New Orleans Delta. May 12.] The last new* from Queretaro. up to the 25th April again semis the peace stork down. The uuanimuui opinion of all the officers who have lately come fron Mexico, wax that the treaty would lie ratified, anil peace wan certain. Mr. Trist said that he saw no ouc who wan opposed to It, which is probable, as the oppo nents of Mr. Trlst's treaty were not likely to manifest their feelings to him. Mustang has always been san guine of a speedy ratification of the treaty, and so wai Peoples, of the .Star, until lately, when l>oth these in telligent and sagacious observers have indicated somi doubts and apprehension* on the subject. The Mexi cans are a strange people, and their government is i ijiicer government. The rules and motives which swa< and control the actions of other people, aud the cir rumstances which influence the governments of othe countries, are unsafe premises from which to drav conclusions in refereuce to the conduct of the Mexi cans. They are a peculiar people, who defy all the or dinary principles of human conduct, and put at t'anli the sagacity of the most profound philosophers and ob servers. Hence the uncertainty of their political attain ?hence the utter folly of predicting to-day what wil occur in Mexico to-morrow. Though we have ever lieer distrustful of appearances in that country, and hav? had faint hopes of a speedy conclusion of hostilities, wt lately yielded to the many couctirriug proofs in favoi of the probability of an early ratitieation of the treaty The rctiraey of Santa Anna, the support of the govern ment at Queretaro by all the States, the pacific influ dices of the armistice, and the failure of I'aredes. wen all most favorable indications of an approaching peace The French revolution was not without its happy ef feet* on the peace prospects. That event prostrate< the monarchical party in Mexico, which lia< some strength, independent of Parades, who. per sonally, has but little influence. The foreign erg. Spaniards and others, forming a body, not large it numbers, but possessing considerable resources ant influence, embraced with ardor the projetot introduo ing a foreign prince into Mexico. Hut this idea nevei inet with the slightest favor from the native Mexicans who are as bitter against royalty as we are in thiscoun try. The Puros. or radicals, regarded this intrigur with the most passionate jealousy and hostility Thcj naturally exaggerated its extent, and dwelt upon it? horrors to such a degree that it inflamed their mind) to fever heat. Prompted by this strong apprehension they have heretofore opposed a peace with the United States, thinking that the retiracy of our army would leave Mexico in so poor and defenceless a state, thai the would become an easy prey to the monarchists They preferred the temporary and mild government ol mr martial law. to the chances of the permanent aud oppressive domination of a foreign prince. Reiug admirers of our institutions, they hoped, too, to briii|i tbout a more intimate intercourse between the twe republics, and the adoption into the Mexican govern HinilK.I BUUK-UI IIIUW CI ? 111. II n.v I'actcrizw our constitution. But tin- Krench revolu linn, it Would seem, had swept (nway nil Jthe pretext* *nd ground* for these apprehensions mid fenrs in re ;?rd to tho monarchists. With Louiii Philippe fell tin Mexican monarchy. with many another scheme fur th< extension of monarchical principle*and induction. A1 the power and energies of old Kurope will lie taxed tc oreserveher present kingly systems. without leaving tc my of her States the mean* or the denim to propagate inonarchism in distant and forein land*. TIih uttci Iemolltion. then, of this whole Mexican intrigue. get on foot by Louis Philippe. Queen Christina, and Parades eaves the F'uros with but slight, if any, nrguinent igainst the ratification of thn treaty with the t'nitcd states In the present temper of thn world, with the headway which ultra-dcmocracy seems to have tallied in every nuarter of the ((lobe, the Puros might lafely calculate upon the ascendancy in the future political contents of Mexico They would, therefore lave strong motives for peace. Their accession to the >eace party would place the ratification of tho treaty leyond all doubt. Hut they still hold out against >eace The most prominent of them. Gomel Karian ind others, stand aloof from public affairs, whilst He. on.au able and astute man. as ex-Minister Shannon icrhaps remembers, and Almonte, are openly and itrongly opposed to the treaty. The old cry. " no luorum.'' still reaches us from Queretaro A* fast a* lew members come to fill the vacancies, new vacancie, ire caused by departures Tena y Pena's work of or(anixing his Congress, is very much like the punish nont to which the daughters of Panau* were con lemned. They were required to fill with water a veslei, whose bottom was full of holes, so that the watei 'an out as soon as poured into it. "Thus." saitfc tV? met, '-their labor was infinite, and thcl^ punishment ternal." C/iNNEcrx r t Inm>v. Hu tiutAT.?We have n o?|i> if tho 24th aujiual report of the officers of this inHituviob, just issued. The mnuaKers ?ays fhat *h#' nlarged nccommodaliona and unprownients nadc during tlie i?asi i^ree years, havo resulted intisfactorify, aud convince th<m that the e.*|>endiure *ns property made. These improvements live ample room tor the patients, furnish them ivith halls for reading, conversation, mid amuse, nents, Kivinn to all an air of cheerfulness and Nnnfort. The number of patients has (wen iu roascd. The pecuniary Affairs ot the institution ire unembarrassed. A Heading Society lias been ormed Among the patients, which with other i\en^tl culture, has produced highly favorable re LD. Prlr? Two CwM> 3 ' suits. The whole number of patients in the He treat at the begilining <> 11>** year, and admitted 1 during tlif year was 211--JK> mules and 11<> t**males. (>1 I In.'He M!> were discharged?IMi males 1 and 53 females. There were 122 imtients in the institution on the 1st of April o( 1H4H. <>f the number discharged, >0 lia<i recovered; 1(1 much improved; 14 improved; 13 not improved; 12 died. ' Since April 1st, 1824, one thousand seven hun died and sixty-lour patients have been received , into this lietreat, fM2 ol whom were cured, 567 oi them lelt in an improved state, and 1411 died. The most cases, and which more frequently prove fatal, are those who are insane for a considerable , length ol tune before medical treatment is brought ' to their aid. Insanity, like all other diseases, should be treated with medical skill as soon as it I is discovered. The occupations of those admit- . ] >..! I... . I I. ?' I [ 7; domestic occupation 17; mechanics H; factory ! and Hchoola, 4 each; merchunta a; farmer'* daugh- j I j tcrs 4; no occupation 8; clerks and law *iudents 2 I each; teachers 3; and one each of nineteen difle- , r rent occupations. The State |>ay? #6,UK) anually tor the support of the indigent insane. The greatest number are admitted between the ages oi 20 - and 25 years. T!ii? institution in pleasantly situa. ted, on a high point of ground, where fresh air al[ wavs circulates. It is conducted with much care, t and its accommodations are good.?Hartford r Timet. B|tortlng Intelligence. ckntrkville Couasr, L. I.?Tsottiko.?Ai noon m - the races were over at the t'niou Course, on Friday, th? B majority of thoso who were there in vehicles, started for ' the < 'entreville, to witness the content for a purne of $300, ' mklo heats, in harness, the entries for which consisted , of three of tho fastest trotters in the world, TitLady i Suffolk, Lady Moscow, and Lady Sutton Such a bust ling scene of confusion was never before witnessed on ' the road leading to the track, and around the enclosure?hundreds of vehicles being driven up to the entrances. choking them up, so that there was neither Ingress or egresi* ; and to describe minutely the v?. rious ludicrous scenes that were enacted, would take - up more space than we have allotted for the report of i the trotting. It is enough to say, that more than 1 three thousand persons arrived in vehicles, and all were olauiorous for speedy admission to the course. r Tho front of tho track, stands, &c., were soon filled, i and the betting portions of the crowd hard at work, : backing up their particular favorites?Lady Suffolk having the call at odds against the field; and the [ scene during this part of tho preliminary bustnesa of , , trotting was truly exolting. Many thousands of dolI lars wcro deposited ou the result. t Several communications have been received at this 1 office, censuring, in unmeasured terms, the judges, j drivo rs. and all concorncd, and no doubt there ts just cause of complaint. The whole proceeding was eon] ducted in a manner calculated to retard the progress of this truly useful aud amusing sport; and, If eon4 tinued, will eventually disgust and drive from the 1 track the most valuable portion of its patrons. From first to last, all means of jockeying and unfairness were adopted?the rules east to the winds; and, when 7 night came, the motto of each driver was, " the deril r tako the hindmoNt." But to the race :? I. First Heat?After the usual preliminaries had been I nettled, the nags came up for the word, iu the following i- order:?Lady Moscow inside ; Lady Sutton second; i- l.ady Suffolk outside ; and started finely together. II Suffolk broke up on the turn, aud Sutton led to the <tuarter. three or four lengths In advance of her, In 39 seconds; Moscow fur liohiud and very unsteady. Down the back stretch the grey mare made a tremendous r burst, ami was clone up with Sutton at the half mile * pole?time, 1:1ft?both going very nicely. Round the lower turn they were neck and neck, and they swung 1 ou the home stretch, yoked together. Lady Suffolk on j the outside. She broke at the three-quarter pole, and > after recovering her trot, drew in near the fence . ou the inside, and cauie up with a degree of speed which astonished every one preeent. As they came to the score it wan difficult to itceide which was to win the heat; hut It wan decided by the judges that Lady Sutton had won by a head?time, 2:33 Lady Moscow I was a!>out twenty yards behind, and an she came to the - score, an imprudent individual jumped from the fence t to the track, striking against the wheel of the sulky, upsetting it, and spilling" the driver, ^urry?Ought J not Lady Suffolk to have been distanced for not keep. lug her place on the home stretch? and should not Lady Moscow be entitled to the same penalty for not carrying her weights to the score ? No notice was taken of these things by the judges, and the tretting proceeded. Second Ileal?Soon after the word was given, Suffolk , broke up. and Sutton dashed round the turn with thn < lead. closely followed by Mescow. She passed the <juar i tor pole in 3U second* Down the back stretch Sutton 1 continued in t'rout. Tho grey marc had a large gap to i close, aud wan gradually gaining Oti the lower turn pIic panned Moscow. and was elosing with Sutton very t fast. and as they came on tile home stretch. they were liead to liead. From the three-quarter polo to the snore the struggle was splendid?step for step, both drivers using every persuasive effort to force their charges to the utmost, as a few inches more were much wanted by both. In this beautiful ami animating style. they enmc to the score, and it was decided that Sutton had won by a neck?time. '2:33. Moscow was close up. although she had Wen shut out by Sutton, when attempting to take the lead at the lower end of tho stretch. According to the rules. Sutton ought to have been dictanced. Third Ileal After several ineffectual attempts, they got off wuli. and kept together round the upper turn; then Sutton liegan to creep away a little from the ? others, and passed tho (|iiarter pole first in <'!7. all doing their best, an*i going at a treineudous pace Down the back stretch they were all together again. Moscow having closed up with the others?time to the half mile polo, 1:16. They kept thus all round the lower turn, and up the home stretch to the drawgate. where Sutton gave way. aud the struggle for the heat was lietween Moscow and Lady Suffolk to the score. The latter won by a neck?time. 2:35. a Fourth Heat?They went away from the score finely, and kept together round tho turn. At the quarter pole. I.ady SulTolk was in front. Moscow second. Sutton 1 close up with them?time. 39. They kept together 1 down the back stretch, and passed the half in 1:18. The contest was clone, and every yard of ground watt fought hard for. between Moscow and Suffolk. Sutton i laying back to take tho chances, if any should occur. I There was noo|>ening niado for her. and Suffolk beat Moscow to the score, by a throat-latch only, in 2:37? f Sutton two lengths behind. , Fifth lleat ? It hail now grown quite dark, and impossible to distinguish the nags a hundred yards front i the stand; wo therefore leave the parties concerned, r to take enre of themselves in their circuit round the i track, and will meet them again at the score. Some i ouo shouts they are coming?a dark horse is perceived ahead, then a grey, and then the other dark one?all I know that Suffolk was second; hut it took a few ino- J ufm' I ments to ascertain which of the other two was tho for- jm M I tunate nng. They return to weigh drivers?and It is announced that Moscow has won the heat -Time, T 2:38. Mr liryaut makes complaiuts of foul driving: - U'" '.jf I th? others MMM him of running the greater part of \ 'i tho way round?tho crowd make all kinds of noises, ; and then go in search of a'wet;'' everything iu the *.' * > shape ot moisture having evaporated sometime pre- ? > viously from tho bars of the stands ; and thus malwn *" ,j go on.'until the tiuie is up for tho nags to start again for tho i Sixth Ileal? Which was performed no doubt to the best of the abilities of the different drivers: and aa I there is no doubt each has his particular version of the i affair, and can minutely describe every inch of ground. I and where the others commenced running, we refer i those interested to them for particulars. But to give "i vui >mi. xi- riiuuKi ?ay uiai mo wnoie ? i party should liavu distanced, and all wagers en the result drawn Time of the heat. 3:36. Tho fellowi lng is the summary , Ja? Whelpiey names br. m. Lady Sutton. .1 1 3 3 3 1 i I) llryant n?mei g m Lady Suffolk 3 2 1 1 2 2 l John Case ntmi1) b m Lady Moncow 3 3 2 2 18 i Time. 2:33 ?2:33?2:35?2:37 ?2:38?2:3rt. 1 Loi'iiiiti lliiu?RiniMi^ Coviic.?The race* over tin- Ringaman Course, on the 7th instant. afforded 1 very line sport. The following the summary i Sun,lay. May 7, 1H48.? Caldwell's I'ume, ^i()U u?ih. heat*. T II P?ttnr?on'? ch f. Mutiny, hy Iwp. Alndertiy. dam by Bertrand -4 year* uM., 1 1 1 Caleb Taylor'* eh. g. Oeorv*. Sullivan, by Tattersail. dam by imp. Leyiainitu - > yarn old 2 2 James K ilpatriclv'i ct c. Dandy lint, by Altorf, datn by Si; hlchanl-4 year* old 4 3 J W S',nok * gh ?. Jaek Priv. by Kedpae. dam Wy Sumptcr?4 years old . /. 3 4 ' ; Time. 1:5ft?1.40. Samr Day-Second Race - Handicap Proprietor*' ' Purse, $76?entrance ten per cent, added?two mile hen,t*. " i James Dunn'* Jane Irvine. by imp Leviathan, C dam by Sir Charles?6 years old 2 11 ' I. Kllpatrlck * b c l.nmnilt. by Alfort. dam t by imp. l.eviathan?5 years old 1 2 'I A. BeU's it K Jame* K. Polk. by Medley, dam by Hertrand 5 years old 3 3di* Time. 3:S0lj?8:54- 3:47. ? Pirayunr, 9lk inil. \ Muox (Oa ) R*cr.?.?The third and fourth day*' racing over the < entral course ?On the third dav. the purse. Sttoo. three,mile heats, was won by Louie I.ovel * ch m by Boston, dam Kmllv.'l y o . "beating l)r Burroughs'* h m Miss Chase. 5 v o Only om? heat was run. Miss I hase being unalJe to chase tlw lioston mare with any prospect of givin* her the go-by, a' and being therefore drawn after one trial * Ob the fourth <lay, the race for the pur*e. 1?ai0 with a *40 silver cup to the second beat?mile heat*-- best . three In five? was won hy Louis l.ovel * Sally Peytou, l>eatlng Don Oanon and Putnam Putnam woa th?> flrxt and ran second for the second heat, and was then drawn so the silver cup was given to Don (ianon Four heats mo- the three last takes by the winner. -