Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 3, 1849, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 3, 1849 Page 2
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I NEW Y< HK HERALD. I I RorUincit con tr of Wultno and Huua Ml. I JA.VKS (JOHIXHM mCNNKTT, h proprietor. i tffk DAILY HERALD?'i'a, h cdttiuiia. 2 crntt per copy ?$7 per annum. THE MOKNINO tOITION ie publvhH od at 3 o'clock. A. M., and distributed before breakfaet; the Ar.t AFTERNOON EDITION ran be ii ,d of th, ueeoe boy at 1 o'clock: and the eecond at 3 o'clock. P. it. H THE MEEKLY HERALD, for circulation an ihi$ conInunl, M pvbliehed every Saturday, .it rente per ropy. H or Jrfl per annum; for circulation in Europe, and printed in French and Enqlieh, cente per ropy, or (4 per annum; the latter price to inelude the na,taur. ALL LETTERS by mail for e vlarriptione, or with aduertieemente. to he poet pitta. or the pnnlnoe initl he deducted o from the money -emitted. VOLUNTARY CORRESFONDENCR. containing 4mPOTtant neere eolicitcdfrom my quarter of the ennrld; \J need, will be liber ally paid for NO NOT/rfi taken of t nutty move commit rtic alio ne. Whatever ieintended far ioeertion inuet be luthentirated by the na uand addrree of "n writer; not neceeta rily for publication, but tie a qua ro nt y of hie onod faith. We ranmot return rejected commit nlraleone, AD VKit TISEMENTS. ( aord every morniny, tend to bo publiehed in the morninu and titer noon rditwne,) at Toaeonahlr pricee; to he written in a plain, lei/ildr manner; the proprietor not ft enoiieihi. m rcore in mnauenript. THt: IIEKAI.n EST.i III ISIIMPNT ie open throuobnut Me nioht PRINTING of oil kinde ecrruirc beautifully, and with do 'patch Drdere - Imed at thi -"re. ami:skments this evening. bowery theatre. Bowery. ?rom ro and Jvmkt? Rom Rot. broadway theatre. Broadway.? othkli-o?who Straus i national theatre. Chatham n.joare.?Baiaamm? Nkw Ton* am It Is?lovk i ll? mhi.s Lira. burton'8 theatre, Chamber* eiroet.? Romai?cb Atu rkalitv. mechanics' hall, Broadway, near Broome.?''hrmtt's lilhm dili. lnraxo e euro tour a?. .1 n?.t Re ii v. DUVIM I litunnn i , ........ ADtM. CHINESE 1VSEI SI, MX Broadway? Chii?e?? CpbiomIIM. MINERVA ROOMS?Mon*. Anmrt.-Htait A SO PHILOSOPHY. New York. Thun<i?> Miiy 3. i?4U. The Oremi Steamers. The America and Wusliin gton will be due at this pott to-morrow. Meanwhile, we iinty receive the America's news over the w.rca from St. John, N. B. The Triennial Council of tire Cntlrollc Clrurrli. We see it announced that tin* Bishops of the Catholic church will assemble in regular triennial council, in the city of Baltimore, on next Sunday, although no business will be entered upon before the kllowing i!uy. T e practice of holding such conventions in this country, has existed lor about thirty years pust; and from a variety of causes, the most prominent and important of which is the rapid growth and increase oi church tu the United States, each successive session becomes more important thun any previous one. Indeed, so important has this Ca'liohc council become, that Bishops connected with the church in the United States, and sojourning either on business or pleasure in foreign countries, hasten back in season to participate in the proceedings. We have already a corps of reporters on the ground; and elsewhere will he found their frst report, preliminary to the regular proceedings, giving a brief biography of all the bishops of the United States. The next council will be an extremely important one, and the measures which will be discussed by it will be highly interesting to the whole Catholic community, both clergj and laity. It is understood that it is the intention of this body to erect new arclibishopricks in the United States, and to creatu Eevertil new sees. ft..... .0 ...... itriTKirtnni mutter wliirh we brew X lie 11 Ici ....v. , _ will be acted upun by this council, and that is, the propriety of introducing canon law into the Catholic church in the United .State*. From what we have observed of the working* of the present system, it is essential to introduce it, for it is not only ini|H>litic, but un uat, tiiat the clergy should longer remain deprived of it. No such law has ever exist d in the Catholic church in this country, because the United .States have been what is called a missionary country. An effort will be made at the approaching council in Baltimore to give to the Catholic* of this country, and esjieciall the inferior slergy, the same rights and privilege which are enjoyed by their brethren in other countries, not missionary. We have witnessed thejtvils which the inferior clergy suffer under for the want o such i law, and have frequently commented upon them in the columns of this journal. In the nbsenee of canon law, a Bisl.op is vested wit'i a power too arbitrary t > be lodged in the hands of any human being, clerical or lay. Without it, any Bishop of the church can, on a moment's notice, and without even assigning cause, suspend, during his pleasure, any of his inferior clergy, and by the act, whether undeserved or not, degrade hiin for ever in the estimation of the world ; for a suspended priest, no matter how innocent he may be of the cause* or suspicions. which led to his suspension, can never recover the position which he occupied before he got under the ban of his Bishop. Tw any one, therefore, who knows anything of the frailty and weakness of human nature, and the fallibility of hum in judgment, it is evident tint the vesting of such a tremendous nower as tins in the hands of one man. is dang) rous and unsafe in the extreme. Unless the Bishops nl the Cathol.c church in ttie United States are hlind to the progress of the age, and are careless cf the rights of the inferior clergy, who constitute the hard working und benefit conferring portion of the Catholic church, they will take this measure in hand, and grant to the inferior clergy the rights, benefits, and privileges of the canon law. In the most despotic countries, the Catholic clergy have tlie benefit of that code, and is it to be denied to the people of this free republic, whete the Cathol.c religion is making snch extraordinary progress 1 There is another subject connected with the Catholic church in the United States, which we think is wot thy of the attention of the Bdtimore council, and winch we hope will be acted upon in ii? discus ions. It is the system of 111 in aging church projerly. As th>- case now stands, all church pro]'* ity is under the control ol the Bishop ot the du ct e; or it the laity hive any power at all of controlling it, it is nominal, and no more. This should not be so. The < 'atiiohc church is not composed of the clergy alone, but of both the lally and the <!>rgj; and if the laity contribute the propeity of tin church, it is certainly no more than rcaeonabh and propei that the laity should have some control over it We need not go far to witness the discontent in tin Catholic church, which the absence ot such nuht m the laity has caused. Ilcnce the necessity of r. form in this particular dejmrtment. If these chunges were carried out by the Council of Bishops, we have no doubt that they would conduce, in h great degree, to the pro.-perily of the Catholic church in the United States That church, in it* internal arrangements, seems to tie behind the age. While all around it have progressed, it ajUiears to have stood st I . In met, the system on which it i conducted is tinctured too much with the spirit of past ages. It ne ds to l> jiopularixcd, and to he made to rt sen.11 . iimrt than it does, our political institution.-. . i piepcrous, audit will continue to piosper, even if ilmse reform* be n> t made; but that it would irjeie.-se much more rapidly if those necessary changes were introduced, w to our mind certain. At piesi nt it number* more than cio mil inn of cotntnuu rants, and the add tion v.hicli it receives ev.-iy year, by emigration and by natural increase, cannot be leas tb in two hundred thousand 'I hiw is wonderful; Hud such astonishing progress indicates, tn.u M ,l0 distant day the Catholics will be the n.. t numurous relijgious sect in the United si is* h/ilino of the smka 111 h lie hop*.?The steambhip Kuiopn,Captain Loll, sail, d > s rday noon, for ' Halifax and Liverpool, tihe look out a full p4?oenger hst, which will e ound under its proper head. PROJECTED movement OF the AboI.ITI iNlsr ? While Senator Seward, of this Stale, is sojourning in South Carolina, searching, probably, for some curioaa tombstone to take a pattern of, or trying to find out some bishop to be introduced to, or for seme other equally delightful purpose, bearing on j thv future, we find that his associates and organs in this State are busily engaged in preparing a i great and important movement in Congress, that will widun the breach still further between the .With and the South, and add more d li ulty t i the administration of the government by General Taylor. In the Evening Jiturnal, of Alh.tny, conducted by Thurlow Weed, the organ and associate of Mr. Seward, of Monday lust, we find the following article:? T1IK Sl.AVK MARKET. [Correspondence ot the Ki cuing Post.) Wasiiisotos, April 2d. 1819. I ain more ami more Impressed with the importance of having regular district trade reports, for the commercial papers north and south. We have iccuratu and daily accounts of tie' transact! ins at the Brighton cmttie market, of the receipt*, price*, and shipments of tobacco. rice, anil cotton How uiucli more important is it that the community should be kept informed of the price*, cole*, ami movement* in human beings, at points where the traffic in the commodities of b>di-? and soul* i* extensively carried on. Certainly. these " clmttel*" are as important a* beeves and swine, whether sold upon the hoof, in herds, or by the carcass in tlie shambles. 1 regret that 1 have not been able to li mish you accurate data of the state of the market hero, where the transactions govern operators to a great extent throughout the country. 1 learn from a gentleman who attended at the shamhies this morning, that six female* were taken, young and likely, at an average of live hundred dollars a head, for the southern market. Thoy worn shipped by the cars this morning Purchaser* would do well to attend Here in greater numbers, us no depot in the United States oilers greater advantage*. At the seat of the federal government, dealers in this article are protected by it* power, and are exetup. from many burthens and prohibition* that restrict the traffic in the States. remarks of the Albany Evening Journal, on the above :? 'Phi* slave mnrket nt Washington is a national disgrace. It* abrogation is demanded by every considuration of justice and sclt-reapect. It* existence is an insult to the people and their representatives. As it comes within the purview of the municipal authorities, they should be In id responsible for the insult. It* continuance should bo deemed a sufficient justification for withholding all Congressional appropriation* from tho District. Not a dollar should he voted by the House of Representative*, for any object pertaining to the District of Columbia, so long as the slave traffic is tolerated within its borders. This course would very soon purify public sentiment at Washington, uud lead to such action ns would secure an eternal eradication of these slave pens from the soil of the District. Meanwhile the daily quotation* suggested by the foil would do uo harm. Here is the new platform preparing by the ultras and red-mouthed patriots belon ing to both of the great factions ;n this Stat *. The Evening Pout, of this city, and the Evening Journal, of Albany, lire thus uniting an i combining together, for the purpose of widonin ; the breach between the North and the South, and of throwing fresh diiliculties in the way of the enlightened administration of I General Taylor. While Thurlow Weed, is at [ Washington, and is very busy pouring humbug into the ears of the President and hia cabinet, relative to the collectorship of New Vork; and while Senator Seward is engaged in South Carolina on sonte plausible tonib-stone excursion, we see they are preparing here, in Albany, and throughout the State, for a movement in the next Congress that will lead to nothing but dissension, | uproar, riot and confusion, in the federal capitol, and a terrible and destructive ulienation between different sections of the country. Cannot the noble old patriot, now in the White House, and his worthy advisers in the Cabinet, see through the miserable trickery and contemptible humbug by which such politicians try to abuse and lead them astray, in relation to the appointments in this city 1 I Theatrical Matters.?Since the explosion of the opera under the scientific management of Mr. Fry, and the dead loss of $20,003 to the managers, besides $900 loss to some chorus singers, theatricals in this city huve experienced quite a revival in almost every department. During the last three weeks, Mr. Forrest has been playing at the Broadway theatre to remarkably good houses, and we understand that his receipts for these three weeks have amounted to more than eight thousand dollars?probably within u handful of dollars to nine thousand. The terms of his engagement are one moiety of the proceeds of the house, he taking the ene half, and the manager, and all the rest of the actors, down to the scene-shifters, dividing the other half among themselves the best way they can. The Broadway theatre ha9 been very successful and very flourishing of late. The other theatres, we understand, exhibit an equally prosperous condition. The Bowery is always "a money making theatre, cool, steady, and permanent. The manager of this establishment, since the unfortunate conflagration of the old Park, has confined his talents to the Bowery theatre, and is again rapidly accumulating a fortune by a wise and certain process. The business concerns and receipts of the Bowery theatre are probably the most steady of any other theatre in this city. If Mr. Hamblin sticks to his ship but for a few years more, he may retire with his third or fourth fortune made in the exercise of his profession. The other theatres?the Nutional and Burton's?are equally prosjierous. We learn that Burton's theatre has netted quite a large sum, from that very successful piece in which socialism and socialists were held up, in amusing lineaments, to the very acute philosophers who frequent that establishment. The character of the New Vork b'hoy at one of the theatres, and Massa Fourier Grtsley at the other, have fixed themselves in the public mind, and become part of the public taste in this wide spread, lively, bmuaing, witty, and sarcastic community. On Monday, the Astor l'lace Theatre opens with .....i ti... mniicouj, ??? In fact, the spirit ??f revival among the theatres lias pot a fresh start ; and we observe that the immortal Niblo, who has been apart of our theatrical history lor several years past, has commenced an enterprize upon his old ground, at the intersection of Ifroadway and Prince street, which will take the cream, and make the butter, und furnish the bouquets, for years to come. lie has already laid the foundation of a hotel, an opera house, and a beautiful grove of trees ; und, singular enough, the trees have grown faster, and outstripped the buildings alreudy. The hotel will he conducted upon the European plan, and in the first style of elegance, giving comfort and convenience to that region of the city. The theatjjj?, of which the foundation is already laid, will be as large, as elegant, and as capacious as the present Astor Place Theatre, and more convenient in a great many of its arrangements. His shrubbery is already planted, and twelve or fifteen feet from the ground, Niblo having overcome nature, and transplanted from his beautiful villa at the garden of Eden, next door to Hell Gate, opposite Jiluckwell's Island, some ol his most elegant and shady trees. It is expected that this new theatre will he finished upon or soon after next fouith of July. Its situation is without doubt the be.-t locality for an opera house, or summer theatre, in that region of the city; and under the unrivalled management and great tart of Niblo himself, we exp' ct to see the Italian opera, with the ballot and ita ncctnipaniments, llourisii there hi t i winter teuton, while in the summer it will be filled with the amusements and variety more suitable for that lime of the year. Everything is flourishing in New York. Trade is fi/isk, industry is productive, the shipping interests arc going ahead, and theatricals flourish along side uli these elements of general prosperity. Eater from C'iiagres.?The brig Ann and Julia, Captain Ilanley, hu.s%rrivcd at New Orleans from ( 1,agree, which place she left on the fith of April, but we are unable to find any noses by her in the New Orleans papers. ! i-kammiip Pa* am a.?The steamship Panama, ("apt Poller, heuce lor San Francisco, was ut Rio Jiiiieuo 11, the 2f>th of March, to mill lor her destitution in a day or two. Nkw York Aitoittmiint*.?Rumors, as thick as blackberries in summer, were current here yes- I terday, concerning the appointments for this city, uulhentic from at Washington. It was stated in Wall street generally, that ex-Mayor Brady had been appointed Collector, Hugh Maxwell, SubTreasurer, ex-Alderman Davis, as Marshal, and Mr. Bowen, as Consul to Liverpool. We believe that all these rumors of appointments are premature. We hav ? authentic intelligence from Washington, stating that nona of these appointments will be made for a week or ten days to come. Mr Kwing, Secretary of the Interior, has just returned from < >hio, but two of tha other members of the cabinet are absent. Our private accounts from Washington, disclosing the movements of the office-beggars and their agents, are quite amusing. Thurlow Weed has been there, moving heaven and earth for the Seward influence. The Hon. Jurnes Brooks has been there, oppos ng ex-(5overnor Young anil ni "ori ginal" i.iieresi. Half a dozen of the newly elected members of Congress have been busy w.tli their lingers in the pie. Hx-tlovernor Young also lias buen th ie, looking a: er his own interests; but a tremendous set has been made against him by the Seward men and all their cliques. The contest is so animating and amusing about the collector-hip, that no attention is paid to foreign missions or horns iiiarshalships. We will, therefore, have another week of agony, lying, intrigue, duplicity, cheating, pushing, squeezing, and abusing, among the various cliques of office beggars. Ii.mi Wiuui AM) TIII: (.fOVEH.NME.vT JKWEI.N? Another Candidate for a Foreign Mission.? We tinnounced the arrest of Jem Webb, a few days ago, just previous to the conviction of Tom Hand, and his committal to prison, on the affidavit of Mr. George Wilkes, or of Mr. Stewart, Clerk t;f Police, to whom it was alleged Webb had confessed his guilt in the robbery of the government jewels. We now learn from Washington, that Mr. Jrm Webb hat been liberated from custody, on the ground that the acknowledgments made by Webb, of hit gmlt, to Mr. Stewart, were made under the jnntection of the government, and that such statements of Webb alone, uncorroborat 1 b other testimony, could not be used against him in order to procure his conviction. Therefore, Mr. Webb is as free us the air again, and, no doubt, will hold himself in readiness, at a short notice, to execute any express business or government secret service that may conveniently come to hand. Hereafter we would adviss candidates for the special favor of the government, if they wish for success, to po to the Patent Office and steul the jewels. Whut a moral spectacle ! Here is an undoubted burglar I-1 out of custody a second time, by the influence of the New York police, or some other secret agency not easily understood. What means all this 1 Emigration to California.?The increase in Vie emigration to California by sea and via the Isthmus, amounts to some twenty-fivo thousand persons. According to the Western journals, the number of emigrants goin^r by the overland route, is over twenty thousand. If we udd to this large number, the additional adventurers that may spring up during the next six months, we would not be surprised to see nearly eighty thousand emigrants in California, by the first of January next. Such a population, united to that which the teritory already contains, will entitle them to become a State at once, and send a constitution to Washington before the meeting of the next Congress. No doubt California wilf be erected into a State at once. California will then go ahead. Individual distress and ruin may be occasioned by the crowding of emigrants and the rivalry of adventurers, but the new State, and the new great sea-port on the Pacific, will make a wonderful progress, out-rivalling and surpassing anything that the history of commerce can furnish, from its first dawn to th present time. Lines ok Electric Telegraph.?There are being erected two or three new lines of electric telegraph between Washington, New York and Boston, by different companies and individuals. From the appearance of things, there will, we fear, be a great deal of quarrelling about these new lines. A new enterprise of the same character in the West has been stopped, and is now a subject of litigation; and we much feur that similar proceedings will take place concerning the Atlantic lines, before matters are settled down, and the companies or individuals who are constructing them will be permitted to enjoy their own rights or inventions. Professor Morse certainly, thus far, has iriven irttod evidence of the originality of his invention, and was the first to carry it into practtcul operation ; and although it might be advantageous to the public to encourage rivalry in this business, still it ou,rht to be done with a due regard to the rights of original inventors. Later from Montevideo.?We are in receipt of files of the Cotntrcio del Plata to tlrt- 23th February. We do not find much news in them, either from Montevideo or Buenos Ayres. We find a correspondence between the Montevidean government and the French Charge, regarding the future payment of the subsidies agreed upon under the government of Louis Philippe. M. Devoize, the French Charge expresses himself as follows in his noie:? "An nfl'ciiil letter from th? Minister of Foreign Affairs informs mo that the government of the French republic hns presented the project of a law to the National Assenildy. the object of which is to regulate the payment of the subsidies agreed upon on the lJth June last. between the French authorities in I.a Plata and the Oriental government, and I urn assured that all obligations issued by me for these payments will be met at maturity. The government, moreover, empower me. until further orders, to modify, or even to cease giving these subsidies, according to circumstances ; which discretionary power is given them by thu stipulation of article 2 of the above mentioned agreoment of Juue last."' Carnival time passed ofT very quietly nt Mentovidco ; that is to any, the amusements were by no means slack or limited in extent, but thu best of order prevailed. The Conwcio makes long extract* from the English papers regarding California, but does not say anything about it in its editorial columns. It appears that the French and English i negotiators with Hosas, at Buenos Ayres, are both nt Y.iull. find cun do nothinrr with him It.,-.... m.ll ! not tnt?-r into any negotiations whatever, unless they are on the siiino loisis us those of Hood, and thew the commissioners will not listen to. 1'hus utlairs stand. M. Ciuilleinet, tile French Clung* d'AffoirtxXo the Brazils, had arrived at Montevideo on a visit. ni tu irom bi us01 Avars.?We have received the Brilith Packet, of Buenos Ayres, of the nj of March. On that (lay. them were 18U merchant vessels in port, of which 2*J were American. 1 lie only piece of itilclligi nee in the r<i(krt is tho following'.? It is now some titne since we have given any news from .Montevideo, t he fart is, dial once important city is reduced to the utmost Insignificance being almost entirely abandoned by not only the native hut also the toreign population, except that small portion of the latter who continue to form the only eupport of itie intrusive government, with the delusive hope of ultimately rendering themselves arbiters oi the fur. inn<s of the Oriental people. Some facts, however, have transpired latterly, which we must not a.iiu toremid 'J he first is a i|iiarrel between the Jesuits and ihe so culled authority, which has issued in the ejection of Ihe former from the building which they occilph d i lis next i- the arrival from llio of tiro ri di uhti d .Vi Iclu r I'aclu co y (Ibes. who. ii <vp a.'. tins bun ' oi I' r i I'M bi.. exile in Brad! lor , , cp.e s put|i i t i '. iin-1 inr mi the part i f liiu intr.isiv g > ti rulio nt a d' te; iiiination to U'-i l, by b.n . a y a. 11 u. | I 11 in ri i at mi uin.cable arrangement "f I ha ill liur tl.flicu . i's. '1 hen wo have n note Ir nil t?? r much i onsul (teiierai in Montevideo to ihe so railed govemmi in by w liicli It a|ipears that the former r roue a a Iminl.-tration without wailing for the anion of m iNiiti'i.ul < -embly. had given him the assure ? In*, tbi bllif drawn by him ou the Kreneh g ?v. r.i u iil .r .lie payment ?' the monthly subsidy guaraot e b^ , I ,| os would lie honored .%i Devalue sial s ii.oT.r at ihe mine duo l hat he Is auili ir x d lo .n > 1 ly r ,.i coiit., tie the Mod subvi utiwu according wc rcj.ii slai.'es In t (.fall a Ii tier from the pu,. pet icud it ii .?.? nil ? d, o t o l i ol J.ope J in l.iu t?i a oo lit I stlii .1 in. way into lb, pap. rs in which llm cur.ou ill Closure is 'oiiiin ; We have had hei a o eunii-.n iii r ii not Ii em th banker-ill f .ngl.iod (') v. . eniiM ''y upri eU up ,n with our ,oiin ter diau I 0 frsne soil winch uivv both lali.i.U liy In ? .1 i i.uo ol bra h an I r< veil millions ol i ... .. oi,aiiif,ii di?i the government of iiiwxu s . . .1 , ..Myth p..) loot of the dividends 1 -on. . oil wn h m nil al < aioior, W e do not b ileve Inu 1.1 w I, o < hu.ncsl nod e< uoequeliliy the all.or eill i . I in jnohe " Historical Society. A regular meeting of the Historical Society was held on Tuesday night at the University. A letter was received from Mr. Van Schaick, containing extracts of imi>orlaul incidents connected with the lie* volution, and especially of the treachery of Benedict Arnold. The report of the Librarian showed that donations had been received from the Secretary of State of the State of New York, the New Jersey Historical Society,and several others, one or more of which were from London. The donations from the Secretary of State consisted of proof maps of all thu documents connected with the State. A was tead from a memorandum book of Kobert Fulton, relative to the first steamboats oil the North lfiver, and their expenses, the latter of which, from July, lHOli. to 1810, was $13,000; and of the steamboats which plied to the points on Now Jersey, the receipts from which In the same tiuio war f'2.000 The bouts on the North itiver. two iu number. receipted from to $400. In 181 J. there were three bouts, whose average receipts were about tlie same as iu 1MJ9 utid '10. The whole expenses at that time for running a boat on the North River was i6.U>0 peryi ar and Mr. Fulton concluded at lliat time that 10 000 acres of wooded land would furnish fuel lor ull the steamboats on the North River perpetually. The death of Benjamin F. Thompson, of ileuipstuud, L. 1., a member of the society, on the 21st ul t.. was announced, and n general biography of his life given. A half dollar American coin. ca-t under thu administration of Washington, which bore on one m i, tun head of Wellington. with the inscription?"(i. U'u iiuglon, 1st. 1792." und on the other side anea;le a d the issue of which was suppressed by Washington, and the dies broke alter six pieces had bcuu cast, was exhibited. Mr. Knbuels, of Fi.vhkill, read a paper on "our utch Progenitors," which spoke of thu great ufTuat of the Dutch upon the prosperity of the country. The AugloSaxous now spoken of were a body of Dutclimu i, and though great credit is now given to the men

of New Knglaud for improvements and inventions. tho greatest inventions were discovered by the early Dutch settlers of the couutry. The prosperity of Holland was before thut of any nation on the earth, having, ill tunes past, a navy of 80 ships of the line, and even now a navy equal to that of the I'nited States, though only equal iu extent to about half of the State of New 1 ork. In 18?7 it liail a population of 270 to the square mile. It was before the Dutch?about 1,500 years after the Christian era ? that the Rouiuu army retreated for the tirst time. Ouu ol the most important personages of ancient Holland, was Prince Van Huron- probably a progenitor of New York's favorite son. [I uughter.J Tho paper touched gimorally oil thu Dutch, from the beginning of the Christian era up to the present tiuiu?all of which may he found in the various original historical works. A resolution wus then passed, tendering the thnn ks of the Society to Mr. Kucuuls for his able and ancient document. City Intelligence. The Weather.?'1 he weather for several days past lias been perfectly delightful nnd it is generally conceded that spring has come at Inst to make tils usual stay 1 tie blight upon vegetation by the cold frosts of April has passed away, nnd the bowers begin to bloom and throw out their sweet pel fume upon the morning breeze. The trees have nlreuily began to put on their summer foliage. while tlie feathered songsters make thu surrounding couutry merry with their carolings. May. above ull months of the year, the one most tilled with pleasure, save the tlrst day, has brought tho pleasaut omen of good und cheering spring. It is pleasant to stroll through Broadway mid witness the immense crowd who perambulate that thoroughfare. Fashion in all her gait ty prevails, and the beautiful colors of the new styles ot ladies' apparel vie lu point of richness with the butterfly or beauty of the tulip Of the days past, yesterday was the brightest; but when thu weather la most plca> nut, there are invariably clouds of dust which till the streets, and render them disagreeable to podustrians, especially the ladies. The evuuiug was delightful as the tiny, and the soft rays of the moon lent beauty to its stillness. There wus at a late hour every indication of pleasant weather, which, should it come, will fully atone for the unpleasantness of early spring. Aiuiivai.8 at this Tort, testerdat.?During yesterday and last evening, no less than 16 ships, 2a barks, IB brigs, and 20 schooners, arrived in the port of New York ; and there were 3 ships, (i barks, and 2 brigs reported below All of those vessels reported as arrived, except 3 bark* and 13 schooners, were from foreign porta. Kmigrams.?Tlie number of emigrant* arrived at this port, from Kuropo. on Tuesday lust, was 4.174, out of which number. 3.600 were rvceired under cowmutati( n. at one de Uur each. imcrovkmfntr iw tiir Bowr.Rr.?Those lots at the northwest corner of Bowery and Brooino street, inade vacant mine time since by n conflagration, begin now to assume quite n respectable appearance. On all of them, good and substuutiul buildings are in course of erection, which will add very much to that section of the city. Those destroyed by the tire were delapidated wooden houses, and served tor littlo else than to render it a nuisance; while those in course of construction will be an ornament. On the opposite side of the street. too?the southeast corner ?the work oi tearing down several other wooden buildings has been comnieneed. and that comer wilt soon be beautified by substantial and respectable buildings. Thcro are several other sections of the Bowery which might be greatly improved if the small and miserable looking wooden house* which cover the ground were displaced, and good buildings put in their stead. Thebuildings which will Ik- erected hereafter will be of u different character from those which, for years past, have been run up with such great haste and apparent economy. After the first of June next, the law will be rigidly enforced agninBt all who, in the building of a house, havn the walls of a less thickness than one foot, under penalty of fine and imprisonment. The enforcement of the law will have a most excellent clfect; for while the houses will be more valuable, the danger will not he half so great to firemen In case of conflagration. Those buildings in the Bowery are of the character here spoken of. There arc some other improvements in the Bowery, but they are of u trifling character. Kmr ?A fire broke out yesterday morning in the homo No. 3 Hester street, which was put out with trifling damage. Mechanics' Institute. The tenth annual exhihiliitiou of the Mechanics' Institute will take place at the Tabernacle, in this city, to-morrow evening. The exercises will consist of recitations, dialogues, &c..&c., by the boys and girls of the Institute, and the whole will be < ullvi ncd by some excellent music, it will, no doubt, be a very eutcrtainlng exhibition. Another Vitriol Outrage.?We learn that a man w as arrested last evening, in the act of throwing vitriol on the person of a female walking In Barclay street. It is iaid that this was the third time this outrage hail been perpetrated upon tlie same female by the person arrested, lie was taken to the Third VVarJ station house. The Nr.w Jrnsr.y Coiners.?A cart load of apparatus, consisting of coiner's tools, a screw press, and counterfeit money in the rough, was brought to-day from Jersey City, and deposited iu the United States Marshal's office for safe keeping. United State* Circuit Court. Before Judge Nelson. Mat 2.? Kinstf I'ritllrr it. Edward Curlii.?This cause was taken up. Several defences were set up, but the Court, overruled all, except oie. namely, whether there was any distinction knowu in com merce between Russian hemp and .Manilla and Indian hemp, which was the only question submitted to the juiy. 'I he jury fouud s verdict for the plaiutiif for $1,415 03. Leave wssjjiven to make up a bill ot exceptions. Coggill if' Co. vs. Comrliut If. l,au-rrnce.?This is an action against defendant, as I nllector of this port, to recover back $1,221'. paid by plaintilfs under protest, as duty on certain articles imported by llicm from Liverpool. It appears that, in 1.147, the plaintilfs imported, nt various times, a large quantity of sheep skins, with the wool on, lrom Liverpool, which had been imported from Buenos Ayres to Liverrool. The Collector treated tliem as unmanufactured wool, nnd charged ftdo per reel ud valorem, the duty to whirl) thin article is subject under the tariff law of IMG. and alan 0 p'-r cent on the skin or pelt The yhiiutiffs claim that the article* in question are known in trade and commerce a* raw hide.* or !>klns. anil only subject to a duty of i> per cent ail vnl. 1 lie defence w as. that upon u fair roust reel ion of nil the tariff arts down to 1S4G tile article in question should be considered a* unmanufactured wool, and liable to the duty charged Tlw court charged the jiny in substance na follows :?lie said that a charge of iff) pi r e. til was made on the article, which was paid hy (lie plaintiffs to government, under protest, insisting at the time that the duly was excessive and not authorize il by the tariff act of IMS. and that n duty of 0 pur Ci nt only should have been charged. Tito present notion is bri nght for the purpose ol recovering thu excess, the amount of which, together with Interest, is $1,11 Id Ig-lt.l). and which ho will be entitled to recover, provided >i u concur In the views taken hy ins coil <-el 'i he piitieipal question In the rme i , what designation ought to be given to the article upon wh.oh tln.i du.jr ha. In n ehaiged, by what name la it knjwii in Iraue and cominnrei ; (> r. after ascertaining those I e.s there will 1 e tin l) no difficulty to ascertain the rate of duty properly ehaigcuble upon it; therefore, the principal qui stioii will he to determine the name hy winch the article is known amongst those persons wiio ileal iu it. tin (lie part i f Die government it is insisted iliat it is known, and should be so regarded by ihe court and jury, a* unmanufactured wool, and as such, la charge able with a duly of thirty pi r cent, wlucli, in tills in stance, Ihe law has i aaclsd. and no nunc. Therefore, the ground taken by the government cotlusei in, tliat Ihe chief value t the article is the value of the wool the akin upon which the wool in Hcconling to the testimony. not being worth more than three or four cents whilst the wool is worth from lourtien cents to thirty ci nts It is therefore insisti il tiinl the chief value In s in (lie wool, and is alone regarded by i he tariff act and i liMlgi able Willi this high duly i I thirty per cent.? t ii ihe part of the plaintiff it is claimed that the article is well known in trade anil roiunieroa. and ha< a fixed mime and one which is altogether Irreconcilable wilii I In einiin sit up by tin government; in it it n ki.ivrn iindsr tlm inline ol sheepskina. and certainly el I lie witnrf r* eonciir in saying it l.i known i>y li.tit d ?mil Ion, ami Unit the duly is margeable i i <lii Ur thrill act within that designs'ion ? t i.plain - however I in rtference to the tariff acta I Ibgb, IMI'J Hint IS4J. liiat liiulir those t'ureu acts ' Ivis n?tii-Is- specifically charged w itii this duty in , lie foili wing words: I'lovldiU also, tliat wool nn poitid on skins should In- vaiu d by w. iglit. he." hinging it within the tariff net. as claimed by the J e nn-el i epic cntiug t he government In this cause; but that clause bus been omitted altogether In the aot i 1Mb pit hahly by an oversight In looking over the art of IS Ib. I here is some difficulty in arriving at thu puitii ular ehiUM' within which to bring this article I sin uld therefore think, If this omission had heen nade lnt< ntionally some other clause won id have , Is en Inserted to hring this article under the tar.If UW, I pon the ividl nn in UN rail*"" It seems that tin arinl has ftlwuys I) en known hy a ib ignatioii I that would XCludO it heing denominated un- ; iiianiifst turi d wool 'ihe question then ts, unilar wlini clause of llie act of 1K4G it falls aud that, peri | s, la the oniy queation for you to consider Ills Its I.. I II (so n lied the aliei.tioo f e ti y to .Schedule A slid ihe ibiee szI lions of Ik. act ol . > . a.ju ,.i,v I " tin III to ay under which of these I "> daises it was to tail SoaJod verdict to-JJszTlOW (tin*) morning I TELEGRAPHIC H H.I N E. D AFFAIRS IN CANADA. \t dUIKTNKSS KKSTUHKU. FIRST DSSPATOH. Montreal, May 2?6 P. M. 8 There In nonew- of impo an e to- la . t p c- ' plantation of influent.?i iul al> ta-iti ha ing recoiu- *' mended peace, here t been no (arther rioting. * Nothing parliamentary. v SECOND DESPATCH. 0 Mostrkal, "AT T'. 'T. I Everything hat been quiet here for the lent two day*. In Parliament there has been nothing done. The Le- a git-lalire Council a e hoi .lag a > 1 ? i t m> of Trinitry church. preparing an a<ldre*a to the GuTeriior 8 General. Lord Elgin. 1 ' THIRD DESPATCH. Burrai-o, May 2?8 P. M. 1 There la nothing important from Upper Cauaia. al- ' though the excitement Htil contin tea. There are, ; , uowuvvr, uu IB luur cuvurra n. i ? nn nMirum 'v >"t?" 1 Hton, 'iorunto, and o 1 or pla ox, report everything quiet. Virginia Election, Washington, Ma/ 2 ?10 P. M. The Richmond Enquirer clilins the election of 12 democrat and 1 whig to i ongre . . There arc two districts yot to boar from. Flouruoy has toon hcatoa by only 9 rotes. SECOND Baltimork, May 2?P. M. The Virginia delega ion will stand fourteen democrats to one whig. TIIIKD DKSPATCn. r alt i mo its, va'2-0 P.M. In Harrison. Lewis, Doddridge, Wool. Taylor, Wirt, Ritchie, and Jnrkxou oouu:ies, cCo nas. (whig) gains one hundred rotes over the last Presl ient'al election, when 'I uylor had 2512 in ' I e iilatrict. Tho whigs gain a me < ber of he egU'a'uro In Wood and llitchie counties, and a v enato in tile Wood district Robbery of Now Yorkers In Mexico?Reported Burning of a California Emigrant Slilp, and I-osa of Nearly all on Hoard? The War lit Yuontan, &c., Hie. Baltimorf, Mar 2,1949. The New Orleans Delta contains a letter from Acapulis, [probably .-fcapulco.] Mexico, dated April 1, in which it is stated that three New Yorkers, (named Jinnee, McCarthy, and Whittuker,) had nrrlved there, who had been lobbed of $.ri00 on I e ioa from lexico. A rumor existed at Aca li , that a ship from Tttuv n a. bound to California, and filled with passe lgers. had been burned at sea, an that all on board, th ee or four, ad perished. The Indian war continue? in Yucatan. It is stated that the Indians are whipped in their skirmishes with the whites, but rictorious in pitched battles. California Emigrants at Independence, ?Sic. St. Lovis, Mo., May 2, 1849. A letter from Independence states that there aro about four thousand five hundred persons in the vicinity of tlia i lace, prepared to start over the plains to California. Thero are probably about six thousand emigrants < scattered along the frontier, oa their , ay to the gold < region. ] A brig, intended to sail hence for California, was launched to-day. SIodHU-atlona In tlae Sub-Treasury. Washington, May 2. 1840. j It is said that therccommondations of Vice President , Fillmore on the subjec of banking corporations while Comptroller, in favor of the receipt of Statu Bank notes, , secured by U. S. stock, for government dues, meets with favor from Mr. Meredith, and it is believed that some such modification of tho Sub-Treasury will be recommended to Congress at its next session by the Treasury Department. Solicitor Glllett?Lady Franklin, dee. vv asiiinuton, may z?IU r. m. Solicitor Cilllett publishes a defence exhonerating himself from censure in relation to Moore's defalcation. ' I.ady franklin respectfully requests President Taylor's co-operation in .-catch of Sir John Franklin, which he has cheerfuly granted. 1 One Week Later from Duenos Ay res. Boston, May 2,1S49. We have reccired the British Packet, of the 10th of Marm, by the Danish bark Aladin, Cuptain Moller, which contains the following article in relation to political affairs :? ? II is understood that the last packot for England wai the bearer of despa'thes from Mr. Southern, for her Majesty's go- ( vernment, forwaiding a project of convention delivered to < him i.y the Arse nine govern ncnt. with view to the final settlement of the | ending difficulties between the two coun- ( tries. As this project is, we believe, nothing more than the Hood convention, aceommoda ed to the present position of tircat Britain in the question of La Tla'a, and it, upon the whole, in perfect unison with repeated do- ' clarations of her 5 ajosty's government, in aud out of Parliament, we cannot but cherish the sanguine hope that it will speedily lea I to the re-os ablishment of those relations of cordial friendship which, in an evil j hour, were so recklessly interrupted. j The negotiations between this government and the French diplomatic agent, Adml a Leprcdour. do not a i car to lia . e been yet brought to a close; but the ge- < neral impression is, > hat if they do notorentuato in the immedia e arrangement of the question with Franco, thvy will effectually pre are the way for the attain- I ment of that result, producing. In the meantime, a formal cessation of hostilities on the other ride of the river. There were 176 vessels in port at Buonos Ayres, IS j of which were American. F.xchangeon I'nited States is quoted a 4 per oent. discount. The highest price of doubloons during the 1 week hnd been 341, the lowest ( Business generally was dull. ] The ship Corro, Lay (tiorlmm ?) from C'ronatadt, ? had sailed for New 1 ork. On tho 17th of February, she as up for tho Cape do Vords, and is reported as ^ railed on the iWth of that month. The Patriot MltcUel?ShlpTarolliita Boston, May 2?P. M. i The brig Paios. arrived at this port this morning, h poke, April 24th. in lat. Co. ion. 65, the British ship & Neptune, from Bermuda for the Capo of (iood Hope, 1 with the pntriot Mitchol and family on hoard. The chip Tarolinia from New 1 ork. bound for Call- u fortila, was spoken March 14th, in lat. 33 S Ion. 46. < I.utcr from the Sandwich Inland*?Arrival c of $10,000 In liold Dust. r New Haven, May 2, 1S49. t The ship S. Robinson arrived at l air Haven to-day U from the Sandw.cb Islands. She brings forty thousand j] dollars in gold dust, and 800 bids of oil * _ ? f The Frankfort (Ky.| Convention, f Loiiiivm r, May 2?T. M, n The Krankfort Convention adjourned la,t night J.! Nothing Important was done. rj ?? ^ The Cholera at Jew Orleans &?. iultimokk, may 2, lb4i>. w There wore lol death* by cholera at New Orloane, q during the week coding April 24. [So we unduretaud ? the dispatch, but the matter is rather indistinctly j elated. J |1( Ducthiat St, lioul*?The Cholera, ike. 11' Sr. Louie. Atay 2. 1849. M< There were 140 death* at St. Louis, during tWo week ''1 ending on the 1st of A,ay, forty six of which were |H In in cholera. The cholera appears to be ou the in- ti dense, although liiu weaihtr is cold. StrnnilMiat liurned at St. heal', ( Sr. Louis, Mo., May 2 -P. M B Tho steamboat Hlgi.lunder, commanded by ( apt to !\ c! ill! I on, lying al tills plaen, bound f >r ,N w Orleans, '?< with <(/0 tons i.l freight on board, < night lire thi.r rt. evening, and was entirely destroyed, i lie host and oe rargo belonged to Oen Nathan Jtanney. >! 1 he stciiuier General Jesup, lying alongside the l" Highlander, was saved with much ditliciilty |jj (oatrrtnee Of the Methodist ICjilscopal ,l< Church. Srai.snriRLo, Mass., May 2, 1810. Tho Now Knglnnd Conference of tho Methodist Kpisra pal t lunch Ino been In session hero for a week and bar jest closid. It r< fue d to eonsont to thnarbilra- ibi licti of the que tion of dilTtirenou with t*e Souihnrn |? be [Ibure.h, hyr a vine of yeas .10 to i.ny- 63.) Arrival of tho Northerner. CHsai.MsTon, May I, 1819. 1 ho steamship Northerner, from Now fork, arrived tt t l>al lesion I *. ly this piorniag. (| leetlng for Ihr P#nintylrinla Railroad. PllIL>DFLrMI*j Mj/ * At tlir mjuest of tliu Board of Trade. the citiiens **embled Id town meeting thin evening. at the Chines* luseutn. for the purpose of Inking measure* to fill the ubacription of stock to the Pennsylvania Railroad Joseph 11. Ingersoll was called to the chair. He tated the object of the meeting, and the advantage* 'liiladi 1 pliia would derive by taking immediate and Jiorgetic measures to avo this railroad completed. It rould be the key to the whole trade of the West. II* ras assisted by u number of Vice Presidents and Sere aries. The meeting v*< also addressed by Judge Kelley, .lor ton McMichael, Hou. 11. . .Moore, K. A. Penniman, ind Mr. flaywurd. 1 he Phila elpbia Contribution Insurance Company ubscribed $20,000 towards the advancement of the vork. '1 he following preamble and resolutions were adopted: \V liereus, the early completion of the Pennsylvania ilailn ad is of the highest luiportancu to tiiu capital, ntcrprise and labor of Philadelphia, and essential to .lie maintenance of her natural position and imporanca among the manutaoiuring and commercial communities of the Atlantic seaboard; And whereas, the subscriptions heretofore mails to Llio stock of this company will bo exhausted by the :oir.pletion of the work to Ihu Tyrone Purges, a point twenty-four miles east of the Allegheny Pur ago, to o liicb place the road will be accomplished during tha :uiiiing Milium r; A iid whereas. the stockholder* and directors adhere to their original determination to construct the r >ad tvitlj l lie capital of the company only and to avoid the making ol loans, which has proved so disastrous to the commonwealth, uud uiany of her chartered companies; Therefore, resolved, That the completion ol tha Pennsylvania Koud to a junction with the Ulcghuny Portage, before or during the coming spring, would giva s great auiLiuiiaediato impulse to the luercantilo and manufacturing interests of i'hiladrlpLiu and invite to the ri ud sufficient Iradt to remunerate the stockholders en tlio capital ex pi tided in its constrnctio 1. Kcrolved. That the experience of ilosi. n and ottior eastern cities, in tlio immense increase of th ? taxabli md market value of tlo ir real t state cou-eqnuiu up>n the opening of their western an I main lines of ri lr ad should induce the capital! ts of Philadelphia 11 i in tbia important work und guarantee iliu salely and value of such investment*. -sai Resolved. That piumpl and energe'to meisurei lliould be taken to obtain the requisite subicrip.iou o 2a,000 share*, and that we hereby pledge ourselves to Use our best exertions to effect it Resolved, '1 hat in view of the fact that the benefl sent results of this great work will be felt a^ well in th* Increased value of property and labor in the incorporated districts, us hy tliu city ol' Philadelphia, and iliat the city bus made a liberal sub criptmu. we m is heartily recommend the commissioners of tho-ftfayrf1 I districts, in their corporate capacity, to lend etH?iehi aid to the enterprize. Resolved, Tliut the Presidentof this meeting appoint committees to solicit subscriptions to the stoot of the company, and u committee from each ot the in corporuled Districts and Towuships in the County, to invite the attention of the proper autiiorities of their respective municipalities to this important subject. Resolved, That the tirst name of ouch c' b? the chairmen thereof, uud thai such chairman bu rail i esud to convene the respective c mnniitce as soon as practicable, and proceed to the duties assigned them and that i uch committee have power to add to its nun her. In pursuanru of the fifth resolution, oommittees wen appointed to canvass the city, and from the lively iuta rest manifested there is but little doubt that the re qui site number of shares will be subscribed. Appointments. Washington, May 2?5 P. M. Anointments or Postmasters.?Isaac Dillon, Zones ville, Anion F. I'erry, Columbus, O.; Wm. Olivet 1 Incinuuti, O.; G. S. Sollcmati, Brooklyn, N. Y.; An ilrew Mortimer, Pottsviile, Ta.; Joseph L. Duuniuf Brunswick, Me.; Caleb Clark, Ann Arbor, Michigan. Southern News?Death of General Bailey, Baltimore. May 2?10 P. M By the Southern mail, this evening, we have paper from New Orleans to the 25th, by which we learn tb lestruction by fire of the House ef Refuge, In that city Cotton was improving in price, and a (air buslae. loing. The Charleston papers announce the death of Et Attorney General Bailey. Ncwi from Charleston. Charleston, May 2,184(1. Michael Vcrgnot, Consulate, shot Idmgolf this mon ing. A Are destroyed several small buildings on Kin; street, above John, on Charleston Neck. We have no rain yet, but it is much wanted. Arrived yesterday, schooner Baltimore, from Bait more. Sailed, brig Susan. Loud, for New York. A Murder In Baltimore. I Baltimore. May 2?P. M. John Price, better known as "Cutting John,'' sh 3eorge ( ampbcll, a notorious gambler, with a rnvolvi n a drinking house, this morning. Thcv had lim (ambling all night, and were drinking, whon Prl vithout provocation threw a tumbler of whiskey in ampbcll's face, an 1 then drew a pistol and fh lim with two balls, one of which entered his heai ,'ampbell exclaimed, " 1 am killed." aud died in a fi ninutes He leaves a wife and several children. Price was arrested. The verdict of the jury was in nccordanre with the lircumstances. Price is said to have killed two men before, The Connecticut Legislature. H Il.ta i ror.u, Mar 2, 1441), The Sena em organized by electing Hon. Hen ^B Sutton, of New Haven, Fresidi nt. pro. Inn , and Hen ^B 3. Graves. Ksq..of I'ly mouth. Clerk?both whigs. ^B In the House on first ballot for Speaker, Hon. W ^B it'. llonrdmnn, 111); John C. Lewis, 104 ; scattering, ^B On second ballot. Lewis had lit out of 221, and w ^B ilected. Air. Lewis is a free soil loco Air. ISoardmau threw a blank vote on the first ball' md by thia course loot his eloction. Ctlvin IV. rhilleo. free soil loco, and Geo. C. Woo ^B ull, loco, I lerks.?Tribunt. Markets). I < im insa . i, May 2?Id P M The ninrket for flour is firm th a fair d'mand !>3 fib a *;; 00 Grain trade qui ' Whiskey is held 4\ all.7,,. W eather please Ivor ri-iug bin i.o, May 2?0 P. M Heeeipts within the last Iw l .ur h uirs ? flu 4 not) barrels; wheat. 23 UOU bushels; Corn. 30QU i I here is a tair demand tor flour, anil we notice soles .(.HH) iibls nt f4. In wheat. 2 400 bin. Western chart;1 muds at k'.ie A fuir inquiry prevail* for corn, p ulea of 3.000 bus at 4-le Freights are steady. Aiu.rr, Miyl?t P. M la Sales <if yellow corn were made, to arrivo withii reek or ten days, at OJc. On the spot, A,600 bus. bar old at GOc. ^B Poilrc Intelligence. H Sriztire of a Canute Jrtltr'i .tpparafut.?A few di ince we ni'tlred a seizure ut an extensive eounterfi oluiiig appnralus. coin-luting of presses, levers, d lc.. found In New Jursiy together with a large quix ily of the spurious m tsl some of the ruin be < nrtly exieute l Information having been given to I aeellent i hlef uf police, Mr. .I.ati.ll, officers ilro lid Leonard were deputed to ferret out the whole in j ir. wiiirh liny have done most completely. Oil) in wn alter visiting Washington, on thabuiinc elvi d orders froiuilhe di parlmuut in the matter, aud ^^B t suit wiii. hi.- conveying awuy all their I ils.materi: I Weighing ui all mar two tons 1 lie iocatll hero i xten.-ive counterfeiters was a small farm at ^^B il'iz.i g Star, near MoodbrJdge, N.J The prsmi u in. i ly belonged to a man by l lie mime of Sweet a i .opposed (o have .ailed fur California, w.tli o 100 OOO worth of this base coin, to form a rurrei ^^B In re. A ft r. loeph l andelph pUTohaMd the to i ni Sweet, and It was then tllsi ovorud that ths | ^^B uses lad bet n tin- head quarters of au exinn ivu pan uuril i ti iter. All their apparatus was brought tut ^^B Ity yesti rday, by officer brown, and deposited in ^^B harge i f the I uiled Slates Marshal, by order of Mndr in Pay l~p.?The man L. G. Kllnck whosoarr ^^B i notici d in yesterday's Herald, having been main ^^B Diary, charging hm Wtth obtaining >,i id from a liouias I'ugli under I aim representations, yc-tsr ^^B a- brought to this eity by otllcers Hurrigau and a liens, and enuveyi d before Justice I,otlirop. b I | i . nx iv villi, iimhi/ in' unnii manned. ami p ' ?c K the >MX) 1 hi' mugi-tinte on renewing the in , Ui-elmtgi >1 Mi nek from custody ( hargr iif Stroking o nnranrtgh. "1 ri inJ until nirestiil yeiilnrthiy innming emly ? n i tin- i mi t iii i i Smith waom the vdlc ir i mail In M. Mnrh In- liml mnli ii from the |irnoki/n hU' lot piiip In jnliti v . lii rgi n. rallied nt *1)0 liur i?- u?} i.tiioi r H n kn cuuik from iironkiyn with m w ill I. r the in rUM'J aud Cuuvi yetl him buoll to dr<> /(urpiuiy. ?'Two fellows, raiting thetnolre* Kd? In. i by ll*iii y I rnnk. wi re nrn nled ye lenity i 1 iii pe nf lin liking Inm a rai-penicr'N simp 1. ling tiijnmili \ Ireland. Jin* Jilnlic# enmi.i.U .1 t i iii ft i ^.l.othr, t man Ii* the T nine of WiUni :l Itny tvn iImi ymtridi) by vfliwi J n i H clinlgll nt LnltjJulV 11-ly ellleriUg I tie fliellll - ' t nihility itiei l. i eaupied by .Nicholas ilyron o l.mln i |i 1'irki il tin- ?i rin?< ?l ii|i tor trim. I i.ihoi rtl t trrk -- i y "ling limn hy I he ns nu of He ,i i 1.1marly In Km m piey nt ntis i ,r,. i uia i n as bom ly nrn- Hire. I* <1 yf.-l.TUny iiii ni'iiS!',e lalil.p ti ill lime |u lime. n i iy hi.kI > o. .Mint in nil nt near SKK), JU-.tico iiouiiibtrt looi in u|i lor ? funhei In mug Common Plena, Hpt-rlal Turin, Miv 1 .Mm M >' ' 11 .1 t'urrtnot A p; til unty nbmnb ii tin* if Ii : Jo n A. i nt* inn I ti heard ii tillered before Uij appeal Ui Court ( nl* mlur?Tiila Day. , Liiii.mii ?iki ? h ruiu lo 40V l>liivrnii his of liidlrlitnal* t-BUVBf n?. r.l TOl I O ,4, lefi.l in.ia t ir bin tiiiw nwtke, ?u the <01 u ult.

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