Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 27, 1850, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 27, 1850 Page 2
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w NEW YORK HERALD. J AHKI OOHDU1 BIOSISETT, mormtToR and editor. ornnn. t. coknikor fulton and Nassau sts. TKK DAIL Y IIKKALP, 2 ceuti pt repy?$7 per annum. THE H It'Ai )' IIKKALD,mtryMiiturdny,iUt\*tmhptr oopy. or k.H per .i .wuin, the Europe i? edition fi per annum, to imcfuslr t\* pwtuji. ALL LtTTKRS by mail, f*r or irtf% mdvtrtueme-nit, to be pott p->ui, or the poetate will be deducted from the uv>t'/v remitted. TAR V CORRESPUSDESCS, containing important artci, loluited tram any quarter oj Uu world; if vied, will be T8J taken of anonymou* communication*. We do mot return rejectedcommunltatvvu. ADVERTISEMENTS r me toed every morning. AMUSEMENTS THIS EVENING. BOWERY THEATRE. Bowary. ?Kino JoHtt?Bra Last Lacs. BROADWAY THEATRE. Urc?<>r?T.-KMU?T or Arva ?Ihuh Lion?Yoi it Lire's in Dakccb. NIfH.O'1 GARDEN, Broadway.?Romanci and Riautt ?MraicAL 1'hokc.\ ai>k. BURTOWB THEATRE, Chamber* Btre?k?Catsta w ? Hrtttmovt Knockin?8. NATIONAL THEATRE. Chatham R.;oar?? Mr Pssoioua Bitut?Fku aia Gvjlrv?Tm* Wan lava. _ THEATRE. A)M Plaee.?Laiit or Lyon??Napoleon. CHRISTY'S OPERA HOUSE, Baohawoa' Bali-fmo. tuv Mix ST 11 tu. OLYMPIC,?t'uusi'i HIK(TBCIA MELODEON.?Wuns'a Skulkadee*. CHINKS! liVSBUM?Chipm Pamilt. CHINES* ABSEMBLY ROOMS-I.Ai?cA*Ml*a BeiaImutt, Kcw York, Monday, Mmy H7, IS50. Ttar Lmt IVctta fiom Cuba?Knil of the Eipc<ll(loii. The jiiraiicil expedition to attack the Island of Cuba, M't <'ii foot by i>?neral IiOpez, Al. V. B^ach, nr,.t a ,. rtn in tins ritv. h is closed its career somewhat sooner than we expected, liy the intelligence published yesterday, received from Savannah, and alio front Charleston, l>y telegraph to this city, the public have been informed of th<- total failure of the expedition, the abandonment of the attack on Cardenas, and the escape of General Lopez himself, with some of his ollicers, in the same steamer which carried him out. Some further details and explanations of this disastrous all'air w ill be found in our columns, this morning. According to this int;-llif!t nee, Gen. Lopez ii now in the United States, having left a portion of his deluded follow i rs in the stocks, to be shot down as prisoners of wv.r anil pirates, l>y the Spanish authorities in Cuba. What now becomes of the bulletins, the proclamations, til'1 musical processions, the flying of lines, and the " extras," with fabricated stories, with w hich the loafers and boys round town have been amused for the last few days I Ths folly and criminality of those who have contrived, instigated, urged nnd furnished fun<!s fcr such an expedition, will probably come up before the legitimate authorities of the country. The matter is to be investigated in this city to-day. According to all the accounts received by the Ohio, at this jiOrt, nnd by the Isal>el, ut Charleston and Savannah, the expedition under the command of General Lopez, counting 1,800 or 2,000 nun. sailed from New Orleans l>etween the 1st and >>;h inst. The general rendezvous of ths patriots, or, rather, pirates, was at the Isle Contoy, near the northern and eastern extremity of the penuitula of Yucatan. This island is close by to the isle culled "Woman's Island;" and both these islands were selected by Lopez, for the general rendezvous, l>efore starting to the coast of Cuba. From this joint to Cardenas, through the Gulf of Mexico, is nearly a straight line, passing Key West, and along the Florida reefs, to one hundred miles beyond Havana. This was the route of General I*oi?ez, and, it seems, the expedition was accompanied by some other vessels. His escape must have tak?*n place on the second or tli'rd diy nftwr hi* arrival in Csrdenas: ami but for the skill of the captain of the Creole in getting ?i<>n the Florida coast, and reaching the Isabel steamer at Key West, it is very probable that the S| finish cruisers mif lit have overhauled the steamer n w hich General Lo|?*z was passenger, and captured him as the principal prize. The extradition srt ms to have been planned w ith great skill, and the point of debarkation very well s-lected, in order to avoid the Spanish cruisers, and to enable them to escape to the coast of Florida, in case they should r.ot meet with a warm reception from the ( it r.f. I-c.pe*, however, is now in the United Ftates, having ercuped, mid his du|>es and deluded follower*, or, at least, a portion of them, have been left to the tender mercies of the Spanish government. Lope/, and one of his aids, were arrestt d ly the failed States Marshal, on Saturday, in Savannah; I ut no one appearing against them, tfi?y were discharged; after which, the General made a speech to a large crowd, announcing his determination to |eri*e\er? till Cuba t* tree, lie viartid yesterday for Mobile. Tins enterpii.-e haa preaentei wm singular feature". The fiist accounts received on Friday, of the landing of Lof? /., for the piir|M>?e of making a conquest, or creating a revolution, roused a very general nn-ain n in this community, and stirred up the ? Urnentsof all sorts of public opinion, in reference to the justice or injustice, the morality or immorality, of the expedition. The tirst eflect was that of turi'iiae. This sentiment, however, soon Mjlaided, and (he merits of the expedition began to I* canvassed in ail partem, and were commented upon, meteor less, in all the public journals. Thus far. it must be ncknowh dged that no n?-w*paper of any rr pectable condition or standing, has aj?proved the enterprise or justified the attempt nude by a m f< w thf u?and adv> ntuters from the I'nited States, toittark the Island of CuIhi. As a general sentiment, ev? ry element and org^n of public o;>inion io (Lis con.mniuiy, ar.d throughout the 1'iuted Mutes, would not fail to e\|?ress decided approbalien of any legitimate cli mge or revolution in the Isl. nd of Ciila, by winch its sovereignty micht be confined to its own people, and a period might be (uttothe firther dominion cf Spun, in any portion of the olt.nds b< longing to this continent. This is the neral t< fling; but it ? xists, with certain m<>- j tlificatu ns. in inference to public treaties and laws, j fcrtirg cvr n? utral p-I it tons with friendly nations, j A private uivi.ding *i" d.tion ii|a>n Cuba, t 'ana la, or Memt, or any other part of the American conti- | irnt. fitted out in the I'nited States, contrary to 1 dor Trreiirp urn irwp, wi?ui<i i im nrfifr inv rnn* drirnriion of tltr public aiith< nti- e, and of all jour* i4?l? and nil men of correct tone of thinking and *< ' rp throughout the nati?n. It Woild 1* piracy wily. Tlif frr new* from Cuba brought by the f >h.o, I. n the iefue of th>' e ipedition in a positive t>f gr<*t tr.cfttainfy and gt- at doubt. NotwitJi- ( t.n.iirg the j reparation nude here and in N'rw t'rb-Rns, and 'he acconnt put forth that many thou ar. lr h?d sailed on thr expedition, doubts were en tertaiaed in every reliaMe qn^rtrr, that it* efforts would I* unavailing, aid U?e attrmpt would fail either to enliet the sympathies of the peopl" of t'uba.cr to prevail, by f?rc<* of arms, against the constituted author it ir?. Vrt in the face of these (ioubts an I un > rt*intip?, a certiin number of exiled Cubtnr, who cm'.I themsrlvee a i#?u*d a prourmtnto, rUirniPjr a preat victory in thf Undine of (leneral Loper, and prophesying vssf results from his further operation* in liberating the i*l\nd from it* present wasters. On the evening after the arrival of the m? i on Friday laat, niwaknl handa were engaged by thr**- parties intere>t?d in jhe expedition. They paraded the streets in vanons quarter*, listening to the speeches and uttering vivna end hurra*, a* if the iaJaad itself had declare I ita independence, and ita recognition had been atknowledged by the t'nited i*tafe? and the government of Spain All theae wovrments were premature and ridiculotia. Howevtr mich sympathy, bowe fer ardent the deaire of theae exiled Cubans may be, however patriotic their sentiment! towards bur cpuptry ma* rise, w? that many more rf fort# it ml much abler generals will be required to accomplish the expected revolution in that inland) and to set it in a position independent of Sjtain. Vet there is evidently a strong popular feeling among the democracy here and elsewhere, to sympathise with these invaders, even in violation of the laws, treatn-s and neutral duties of the aatton, The journals attached to the democracy are loud and vehement in their denunciations of the action of the administration of General Taylor in their endeavors to maintain the supremacy of the laws und treaties of the country. On the other hind, those journals attached to the administration seemed to be aware of the strong tendency of the public mind to sympathise with the invasion of Culm, no matter how much they may be in fanlt cr in opposition to the laws und treaties of the nation ; they were very careful hew ihey expressed their decided approbation, or predicted the expected results of these strange proceedings in that region. In these matters of great consequence to the honor of the country, to the trade of this and other cities, w e rose above all mere party feelings or party attachments, disregarded the paltry motive* which actuate other journals, and hesituted not to express our opinions and sentiments at occe on the merits of the enterprise, in a national, legal, moral, and constitutional point of view. A revolution of the people of Culm, springing from their own soil, originating in their own ucts, and conducted by themselves against the government of Spain, is a rifht possessed by that people; and a successful til or l of such a kind would excite our sympathy and approbation, and that of all the enlightened men of this country. J5ut an e.xjK/dition fitted out as the recent one wtis, contrary to our laws and treaties, sailing from a peaceful port, and invading a territory with which we are at peace, is unlawful, dangerous, and disreputable, in the highest degree ?it is piratical?and those engaged in it, little better than pirates. Ai.i. Roi'nd my IIat, ami Aboi;t Secretary Clayton.?l'y the last mails from Washington, we have received the following highly important despatch, from the Postmaster there, addressed to the tditorof this paper. Head and laugh?there is no necessity for trembling :? Thk 1'ini.isiims ev the Daily IIkkald. New Vdfk ? Will please to take notice, that the s?i<l periodical, with the name und address of lion J M. Clayton thereon, rent to the Pout Office at Washington, in the District of Columbia. is nut taken out of said oilice: ai.d the reason why the periodical is not taken out is, that it in refused This is thu third notice sent of its being refund. Now. it the said periodical, with the abovo name and nd.lrim. nball continue to be forwarded to this office three months niter the receipt of this notice, thu number then received will b;' disposed of for the postage of two cent*, due on euch number, unless the publishers tliall pay the same. The 34th day of May, 1850. By WILLIAM A. BRADLEY, Toitmasterat Washington D.C. This is not exactly a Vermillion edict, but it is as near us Master Iiradley can come. The refusal of Mr. Clayton to take the Herald from the Post Ofiice, at Washington, or to pay its postage, arises fiom two reasons. The first probably is, that the Jh raid contains developements on the piinciples of diplomacy, philosophy, and religion, too far beyond the intellectual powers of the distinguished Secretary, and, therefore, distasteful to his capacity, ami beyond his powers of intellect. The ether reason may spring from the inability of the Treasury Department to pay the postage. Probably this latter reason is the principal one for refusing to take the llmtld. The lecent depletion of the Treasury, by the (ialphin claims, the La Francia claims, and churns of all kinds,must, of course, have diminished the power to pay the postage in all the departments. Yet if this be the reason, we will endeavor, through our great influence in Congress*?which we consider even greater than that of the Cabinet?to procure on appropriation by an an amendment to the annual bill, covering the whole of the van! exj>enditure for the cottage of the Herald for the hist six months. In furtherance thereof, we a>Ji some one of our friends in Congress to present an amendment ? the arrropriation bill: but we hone th>U not half a dozen will start on the floor at once?one in each Ilou^e will l>e quite euflicient. We have refused, and still refuse, to stop sending the unapproachable and unrivalled Herald to the State Department, out of pure generosity and compuhMcn for the dutknees w hich seems to surround that quarter of the heavens. The other departments indicate they have more sen*, and receive those copies sent to them like monkeys in a menagerie?they grin and l>ear it. But Mr. Clayton seems to l>e a peculiar man, and ha sheen, of lute, so much engaged in blundering through his foreign diph macy, tint he has no tiriacr to read the HaaJd. Yet he nu>t consent that a file of the Herald shall !? received, and we request the Postmaster at Washington not to sell any of the copiea s-nt to him, for as soon as Mr. Clayton and the present cabinet can l>e quietly kieked out?as there is no doubt they will soon l>e?their successors will require a ct mplete file of the llrrald in that deI 'ltment, for the benefit of the new cabinet, and very adiuiiiiMration that may succeed litem. Mr. Utadley, think of |*>sterity?<! . The Nkws i rom ('ahiroknia.?The news from thin golden region of the Pacific is interesting, but not astounding. < ommerce arid civilization seem to be settling down uj>on the same principles of action to which we are accustomed for ininy years pas', in these regions of the I nion. Prices are much moderating in all the great staples?in land, timber, food and folly. There seems to be no end to the discoveries of new gold placers ; and the prorpeits of fly- coming summer are as brilliant a? ever they were before. Emigration is still increasing, | it ty i s spreading, churchcs are building, gambling bouses and hells ate patronized to any reasonable extent, politics are organizing on the old I Uliorms, anil everything is going on swimmingly. 1 lie political movements are not without their significance. The legislature has been in s?a?ion for a few months past; but w e do not hear of the propositions formerly started in that body, to take the Pi ,lnm 1f. ua* into fhfir own Inn U nn.l h???7in a movement looking toward* * aeparalion from the | old Atlantic fMate*. In Ibr Senate, however, Mr. lougta* aubniit'rd concurrent resolution, which wa* adopted, providing for the api<ointtncnt of a committee on the part of ea<-h house, to t ike into t moderation (heavl-jed of the immediate ad minion of California into the I mon. According to the ton# of the journals, and oth- r organ* of public opinion, thejr seem to look tipen any motvments toward* disunion of any kind, with a* much opposition anil h< nor as we do her* in the I'nited ?tati*. There if no dai g?*r of California flying off at the handle, for the preaent. The evil* of a revulsion an i change of trada a?etn to hav> eiha?*ted themselves, and thing*, we me happy to r?y. seem to be gradnally coming to their proper I earing* n^rnin, and e'icoeM settling over all ('nlilornia. G?M i* a* plenty a* ever. Pnir or im fratMaMir Atimir.- Tha f>>Unwin? table t*k<n ft'to th* log* of tli' ?V?m?hl|>? Atlantic at, ! r.oropa. show th? ermparaliie of tha t ? i frrm the third to the elj(Mb day out. On the ninth th? acrid* nt occurred to the At,'??tle: ? H'l -??*, ml I t?nt it. Third day 28? " a y north day ?I? ? t ilih 'lav 271 2M P lath day ?M 29* !? ienth day '.Tl rifhth ?tay ?i sir Total i Mi 1?*> IMS Ppaed of the A., over the F. It It Will he ten by the above table. that the Atlvntle r:?iW t?fI ve it.lie* mc r* daring tha *lt day*, than tha t'uropa. thrush the A had an ea?t wind for th? foar la?t day* the tan Utter of which It Hew vary bard, with a heavy head ara The K.aropa haa proved her alf to be the fa>t*at of tha Cunarder*. T?.r Pi awtMir T*? iric *all>>d nnfatnr>lay arernnoa. I fa bar flrat trip lo Liverpool IVhrn laat *"en beta em f,ta an 1 *1* o'clock. that aflern* n. *h* waa **en r*"1"* rff in fiae rtyla, at the rate cf fourteen b?IVm per hoar. Arrest of the Cuba Junta?Opening mt the I'nlttd Itetta f??it liptitial UtuUgatlons BiptcM. We understand that Miguel Teurbe Tolon, the Secretary of Uie Cuba Patriot Junta, of this city, and editor of La Vtrdad newspaper, haa been arrested under the authority of the United States, on a churge of being a supporter of the recent piratical expedition of General Lopez u|>on the Island of Cuba. We find the following announce* nient of the fact in a Sunday pai*r N'tw Yo>i, Mtj 25th. I have been arretted by the Deputy Marshal, under cburge of bring a cep porter of en Invading expedition against Cuba. 1 shall be tried, perhaps. I am guilty of no orime?there is no law to condemn me. All I request from you is to publish these linos, and let the American people juilge for themselves t 1 am, geattemen. very respectfully y >urs, Mltit'EL TKUBBK TOLON, Editor of 1ai Vtrdad. Probably the object of this arrest is to bring the Cuba invasion before the Grand Jury of the United States Court, which meets to-day. Other persons in tlilK cite Ktaml in a IiIim nrpili/'iimcnl ami ?r? at any moment liable, from their own declarations, to be subject to the same laws. Among these, we may mention Moses Y. Beach, and all the Beach family. Many others are conspicuous. The first step has thus been taken by the government, and it is not probable that it will l>e dropped so quietly? at least till the important line of distinction l>etween patriotism and piracy be decided upon by the United States tribunals. Thus we go?the United States Court, for this district, will commence its session to-day, and there will be a Tery interesting class of cases brought before it. The fact that a species of patriotic piracy, or piratical patriotism, has been committed on an extensive 6cale?that the homes of a people with whom we are on terms of peace, have betn invaded, and that an extensive robbery has been perpetrated?and murder probably committed ?calls for tome action upon the part of those entrusted with judicial powers; and particularly, as many jK-rsons in this district are implicated with ths patriots or pirates, us the aiders and abettors of their doubtful acts. An explanation will be made by the bench, we supftosc, to show what the law is with retpect to the conduct #>f those who have undertaken to design, to encourage, and to support a lawless expedition, sailing under no recognised Hag, or under any flag, to suit the atrocity of their purpose. Should the bench take such a view of the case as seems warranted by the numerous facts, which show that our own laws, and the laws of nations, have been boldly broken, it is probable that many persons, well known in this community, may be arraigned for their misdemeanors, and, possibly, for theircrimes. Since the above was written, we have learned that there has been remarkable promptitude on the part of the government. On Saturday, Mr. J. Pretcott Hall, United States District Attorney, received instructions on the subject from Mr. Clayton, who insisted that the neutrality acts must be preserved by every means known to law, and that the President expected that Mr. Hall would do his duty. The matter, however, had been laid before the Graed Jury, on Thursday, by Mr. Hall, who, in the absence of Judge Kelts, instructed them and enjoined them to secrecv. The Spanish Consul was requested to attend, and made an affidavit to the effect that Miguel Teurbe Tolon, the Secretary of the Junta, with others, was engaged in setting on foot an exjwdition against the territories of the Queen ofS|>ain, a friendly government, with whieh the I'nited States are at peace. A warrant was forthwith issued for his arrest, which was effected I on Saturday night. Subpwnas have l>een issued to the Messrs. Beach, editors and proprietors of 1 the Sun newspaper, to attend to-day before the Grand Jury, and to disclose1 any information which they know concerning this illeg.il business. Judge I IJetts will charge the Grand Iuquest uj?on the law, which will maintain its supremacy over lawless and desperate adventurers. to* Bknnet.?We gave, in our edition of yesterday, 1 the last day's proceedings of the trial, with the verdict of the jury, acquitting J. . Bennet of the ' l ime of which he had been charged, and for which he has been immured in prison for nearly six ' months past. The scene at the conclusion of the trial, between him and his interesting daughter, was exceedingly affecting, but not beyond what was to have been cx|?ected fr?rn the parties, and their characters. Mr. Arlington Bennet gave bail on another charge of fraud brought against him, springing from the sam? parties, but which, we believe, is equally untenable and aluurd as that ujon which he has been acquitted. This trial has displayed a most singular and most extraordinary state of things, in connexion with the administration of criminal justice in this city.? ; Arlington lleunet has been kuown for nearly forty years in this community, as a' mm of the strictest honor and integrity. lie is by birth an Irishman, and came to this country w hen a boy. In his early manhood he served in the army of the I'nited States, on the frontiers, during the last war with linglnnd; and he served his adopted country well. After the reiteration of peace, he came to this city, and oj?ened a school, where he gave lectures upon book-keeping, and other sciences, to which he was addicted; ami in that day he acquired great celebrity, and made a considerable fortune by his lectures and puhlicatu>ns upon book-keeping, and the sciences connected with commercial life. Kor many years l??t lie has resided upon a handsome property, which he liought on Long I-d.md, and, though somewhat eccentric, lie has b.-en highly respected, s a man of education, intelligence, and unqestion- , able integrity, in all the relation* of life. He had, indeed, a dispute witk the Harpers, in relation to | the copyright of his works, ami m-itten eonnejt d w nli them; but there are few unthor* whots works have been published by the Harpers who do not coirpluin of them, and their mode of business. N>me years ago we knew Arlington Hennet, but of late yetrs have not had any intercourse wnh hun, { front ?ome difference on thinga of no aort of con- | sequence. So < ns knows the hiatory and character of Arlington llennet better than David Craham, who endeavored, throughout hia trial, on the mort Iheisy evidence, to represent him in a different light, and to have him convicted upon a charge of which there waa not a shadow of reliable t evidence rgainrt him. Such ia the individaal, and the brief history of ra sgainst w hom, by n singular train of events, the charge of forgery has been brought tip, and on w hit h he has l>een arrested, indicted, and immured in prison during the last six months. There murt l>e something w rong in the principle*, springs and ongin of the administration of justice 111 thi* city, to allow *vch injustice and oppression to be perpe- i trated under the forms of law, ujion a citizen whose charac ter is of auch ling standing, and who gave evidence upon the trial, of the highest respectability. 11m the Recorder, in his charge to the Jury, explained this anomaly 1 Has Mr. McKeon, the I>ietrict Attorney, thrown any light upon this extraordinary management of criminal ajlairaT Jits I hvid tirahein, acting f?>r L. S. I'hattield, the Att/>iney tienem! of th<- Stall* of .New Vork, getting he commission from him. and endeavoring, as th?* itii nt of a just an I Chrisoan people, to commit the i r.< < 'leed? has he throw n any light upon this sing i- ] I ir and eitmordinary administration rf justice I No. None of them have thrown Imiit u,?m thes? nnoitt-viies. liiit there are trials an 1 procee lings to b? I <? hereafter which will bring to lijhtJ* tid d'Srlay */mI a state of things exists here, mid show how surii chaws are concocted, manufactured and ma<i>' iv?. so as to produce ruch lamentable remits to individual rights an public feeling. The ume will snoa come to investigate all such proceedings, tiuj ki trace up thejcorni,* and infamous ?f*|ces which v*>!ate justice Itetween n:*n and man, md wl.irh, wh-n fully developed, * .11 in ike the community to stand agtnet We shi II enter n<m? this subject at a proper time. In the meantime, we think if is iitn? for the |>istrnt Atfom?*> to stir his stumps, and to investigate the |*obleni whether th? re has not been .i villanous eonefarecy to send an innoc nt nan t.i th?" ^tste prison, by improper evidence?and, if that investipatirn eluulj turn up tl?e real criminals, " Jet jue- ' lice he dole, though the heavens fall."* Branch Mint of the United States.?The Senate of the United States have been engaged in consideration of the hill introduced by Senator Dickinson, for the establishment of a branch mint in this city. A very lengthy debate took place on an amendment introduced by Senator Benton, to establish another branch at San Francisco. The leading Senators participated in the debate, and it appeared to partake of a sectional character ?Cooper, of Pennsylvania, and Butler, of South Carolina, being opposed to the bill?the former on account of its interfering with the mother mint at Philadelphis, and the latter on account of its opposition to the establishment of a branch at Charleston. Senators Clay, of Kentucky; King, of Alabama; Dickinson, of New York, and Benton, of Missouri, advocated the passage of the bill. A great many statistical statements were made by the oppoi nents of the original bill and the amendment, to show that the Philadelphia mint, and existing branches, were capable of coining as fast as the wants of the community required; that the mints never had yet tested their capacity for coining, and that a limited expenditure, compared with that required for the establishment of new branches, on the old mints, would enable them to meet any demand for coin. Senator Butler, of South Carolina, was opposed to establishing a branch mint in New York, l?ecause it would "swell a current which draws ofi"s(fmuch of the prosperity of other cities;" and he argued in favor of establishing a branch at Charleston instead of New York. Senator Coo|>er, of Pennsylvania, showed by official reports, that since the establishment of mints in the United States, $145,137,993 61 had been coined?equal to ail average of $3,000,000 a year. He also stated that the Philadelphia mint has a capacity to coin 140,000,000 a year, and that in 1847, $11,545,278 pieces were coined there. The debate was confined entirely to the capacity of existing mints to coin as rapidly as the wants of the country require, and the claims of different sections of the Union for the establishment of branches for local accommodation. Upon taking a vote, the amendments providing for the establishment of branch mints nt Charleston and San Francisco, were lost?the first 19 to 28, the second 21 to 25. The original bill was made the special order of the day for Monday. The Opera, Anti-Slavery Anniversary, and other Excitements in Boston.?The Bostonians are as fond of excitement as any class of people in the world. During the present week, they are to have one or two more of the representations of the Havana Opera Company, the religious anniversaries, and some other interesting meetings. Among these, it is understood, are those of the Fourierites, who slink away into upper chambers, and do not associate with the world's people. Something curious may be expected from them, about association, communism, and all the other isms, including fanaticism. Garrison and his satellites, too, are to shine conspicuously, and will, in the words of the constitution, " peaceably assemble f?r theredress of grievances," if they can. On Thursday, they will flare up and out at Faneuil Ilall, in the very sight and hearing of the rsorth-enders, who, from the time of throwing the tea into the water, have had a peculiar respect for this country and its institutions, creatcd by that act. The probability is, that Garrison will show what Christianity is according to the anti-slavery creed, and that he will denounce the saints, the Bible, the Savior, the a|K>stles, the clergy, churches, and us, because we do not agree with him in his wholesale condemnation of everything except massacre and madness. Well, we must bear it all as we best may, take all his denunciations in a lump, and play his part of non-rcsistunt, coolly, philosophically,

and indifferently. Should his blasphemies be anything like those uttered in this city, however, he will stand a fair chance of bringing his neck within the statute of Massachusetts, and the Grand Jury may be rightfully employed in disposing of his case according to law and to precedes!. Abner Kneeland was a saint to Garrison, and he ]?id in Boston the penalty of his oflence; and it remain* to be seen what will be done with Garriton. lie is sighing and dying to become a martyr, and it would be truly benevolent* to help him to his wish. There have been many minor excitements, during the past week, in Boston, one of which will bear a very slight allusion?the publication of some very remarkable evidence against one of the orthodox Presbyterian divines in New Bedford, who has retired from his congregation on account of alleged improprieties towards the young l.idy organist of his church. This evidence, coming after that of the more serious testimony on the Webster trial, ia really too piquant for New York taste; but, if we may judge from the many columns ol it, in the lk>ston papers, is exceedingly relished in that quarter. The Rev. Mr. Fairchild has scarcely got out of print, and announced a sermon on the approaching day of judgment, when another divine, of the same sect, furnishes copy of a similar kind, for a new edition of the "Mysteries of Massachusetts." On the whole, we think, that with ths Op#ra, the anniversaries, the ninth trial at a Congressional election in the fourth district, the anti-slavery aid Fourierite meetings, and the exhibition of Whippls's diisolving views, Boston will have its hands and head full this week. The losthtrn Convention at Nashville. On Monday not. the 34 proximo, the ilelrgat** of tbr sstrral footbrrn Ptates. appoint*J to tb? Conrrntlon to dcflw weans and mea?urr? for tbr and protection^the Institution* and latrivst* of ths Sooth, will Brft at Na*h?IM*. Trnnrssre Vfr fclrp In-low a list of tbr delegate* a* far as appointed : iix.imi. t*t'TN e*ani.ini Wllloughl.y Newton. R Itarnwrll Khott, William I'. Taylor. O. I' JtmolMia. Tltonias S. (Jholmn. K IV. AUtoa. ? U UOOOI w .1 iianna. .'nun Lyona, fnorli W. 1'ickana R< btrt <1 !*< ott. Prajrton Naora. Ifanty A ffi't, Ouprp- A Tranbolm. R A Cla) brt.nl Mi.liAinIiub.no, om>?u. ' Chniitt, O irlM J. MrDcnilJ. M?irj tlrrnt. tliarlra l>i ughrrty. *t.*a?Ma B altrr T Cidqult. William l?. Dunn. IV lllli tn l.aw. T B D.lU. Ororga M Troup. Iurw.ll Ito*kin. JibimII Cocprr. Robert V Mimttfur. Htnrjr I- Running ilforp W Wunn, Martin J Crawford. Jafferaon It u 11?rd, Oladinh flihaon. Keutxn C Bbular, J a mm J P< arb'>mufh. (i-or^e Oolthwaita. Obadiah Wurner, Howell Rom. Kdward Y Hill. John 0 Wintar, S I mm I Andrew B Moorr. II V M Mlllat. W ill lam ? Phillip*. Jmn A WitiKfleld. Newton I. WbittieM. A M'rrlwt tbrr. Jnalina I.. Martin, William Artilry, John Erwln. >V ilnam Tarrell Jwh W Taylor, MiaaiMtrri. I'anlel Coleman, William L Pbarkey, Je.aa \V darth. A M Clajtm, William Cooper. P Roy u, Jidm II Vitlilfy, C. P. Fniith. O?or|? I* lieirae. Jo?ephVV Mattirwa. Jauio Tl < ma? J. W u?d. Jama* M. Oraene. r Kelt. W. 0 Win-ton. O II Voting Al?*and? r Whito. William R Mile*. Thowa* A Wnlker J. J. Prttnt, 0fot|(t P Wal leu. J J. MrKae. Cfcjirle# Kflfnor*, T. J. Ftuart Benjamin rittpatriek, ?oiih < U?UM. John A ( Hropbell, O W Caldwell, William M Murphy. Walter R Steele. Thfma? J Judge. Mirnifa. John A Winet >n. Cbnrlea II I'upont, L P WaU<r. Arthur J Forman, Nleliola.? I'ael#. It. M Pearton. Janet A berr rotable. JwfhV llfTMiiIrt The abote, from areen of the fiftron ?laTe HtV-e. | number ninety delegate Arkan?a*. I.^ulilana. Kentucky, Tenureee*. Mlaaourl. (rJattrr. Maryland, and \ Te*aa- a i?*JorTy tf all lb* >??th?rn *tatea- hara not i rr- inUd delegate* and will not be re] reaen'rd Intha 1 Mttrallw Of the aboee ?tat*e. it will b<- ?aen that North Carolina. Virginia. and f uth Carolina will i>a j but f artially reprr?ent#d In Virginia, a moTemeat < waa ma J', a alaurt ti?e.?lnre. to p -ip Dr the meeting 1 r.f Ihr rrnrfotH* to I l*ter data. tlitra wa? eoneldentMe feeling agnJ'i't tb" propriety of tba meeting ' at tki fotitfc. unle?? erary flt. te e "Ul 1 !> represented. 1 IaTenn?*?ee large t ol tM people ara npp??*4 t<> JJ It and meeting held taWa'tiei.'1* a ?!iort tlm? (? #. " paoad Narlwtlrna derlnrtrf the hi 'tamant a l.ilatloa T r.f tha rrr#l Itntlrn of th? I'nllad 8i *!* ?n'l eanld b? prf*lnrtlia rwiy of a?il a(Iart? In nil of tb'?t!rama Sontham Ptati* ?irapt l.t.uiaiana a.'J Tamaa. all par-Ua ara tatorat la t<. t|,. , >nt?-ui ion. a'*'1 ron'i.lar ' It tbr only waat'a hy wbirh tha rirhta of 'Iwlloath P tan U fr<f*T\j aad < Oct tually Tiadicalrd. 1 The Trade*. MEETING OF THE 1'IU.NTERS. The great rising of the great river of the operatives, which has been going on in our city for ?otne time past, has at length reached the printers. It became them to make a better show than all the other trades, as they stand at the head of all the trades (or Intelligence. information, and education. Accordingly, on Saturday evening they did, in fact, make a display which surpassed that ot all the other trades we have seen. Great Tammany Hall was lighted up with its splendid chandeliers, and the company assembled did no little honor to the room, by their fine appearance, gentlemanly exterior, and orderly conduot. The numbers assembled were quite largo, crowding the spacious hall. At right o'clock, the hour appointed for the bly, the meeting was called to order by Mr. E. II Kogers; whereupon Mr. James Whitk was nominated Chairman of the meeting; Mr. Fki:dk. 8. Thompson and Ciias. Mt Divitt were nominated Vico-Presldents; and Mr. F?anklin J. Oitiso.i was appointed Secretary of the meeting. Mr. Kocr.us, Chairman of the Committee, appointed on a former oeraMou to draw up a report and plan for a New York Printer's I'nion, then addressed th.) meetI ing nnd statid the progress which had hitherto been made in the movement made for the consolidation of the printers or New l ork in a union c tlcuiated to advance the interests of the trade Mr Rogers then riad tliu plan of union and the constitution, which hud been adopted at a former meeting, held at Stoneall's. in Fulton street. When Mr. ltogers concluded, loud calls were made for Mr. Greeley, who wan Been in tlie crowd Mr. Greeley came forward and paid. I am glad to embrace thin opportunity of addressing the printers ot New York What 1 shall pay will bo lober. I am one of thope who believe in pood wages. (Great applaus-t) Our trade has been very inadequately paid. When a ship carpenter earn* >15 n-wiek, purely a printer ought to be able to earn ten; yet. in general, on stereotype work, they only average $7. Now this is scarcely more than the commonest laborer earns in your streets. A man. to be a decent printer, must be a well informed man hat is the cause, then, of this state of things with the printers 1 believe it is chiefly owing to the uuduc multiplication of apprentloes 1 never took an apprentice in my life and never moan to. (l.oud applaure ) But in the country, they take apprentices; there, a man who (.tarts a paper fur the thow of the thing, is morally obliged to do his work for nothing In thecountry, the printers cannot employ journeymen; hence they take boys, which chum s a rush of them to the cities, for as noon as th?y have partially learnt the trade, they come to the city to look for work. This is the chief difficulty we have to contend with lu other trades they are confined mostly to the cities but iu our trade we are flooded with apprentices from the couutry. I do not fear the difference of paying thirty or forty dollars more pi r week for wages, so much as the facility aud frequency ot competition arising from the poor remuneratim of the printers. It makes little odds to the employer what is the rate of w n,? <. if all other thiugs are equal. The diminished competition would make up for the incream d rate of wages, by the difficulty of starting in the trade when good prices are paid for labor. (Applause.) I have abundant reason to be thankful, myself. as a printer, und as such. I am of opinion that good prices is the real conservative principle in our trade. If the thing cannot be done now. in these times.lt tin never i>u done at all. Therefore I have joint d the Printer*' Union. I say. give us good prioes. (Applause ) There are at least three hundred printers now gone to California; the trade is now doiug well; and there is a better demand to-day for journeymen printers' work than 1 ever knew Therefore, now. if ever, the trade is in a condition to make a forward movement. It we wait for bttter times, we lose the best opportunity. It would not. however, be advisable to take rash step*, ruch us a strike. In my opinion, would be; but I a I vise you to have a meeting of cvol heads, and determine what are fair prices; aud then, when th?y are made, resolve firmly that they shall be paid. (Applause) There Is not another city in the world where the trade is in such a state of anarchy as here among the printers iu this city. Mr. Greeley theu proceeded to show how ..... ..iu.pvuivi. ... iuu.t " uw F?J ??"? H"""" prevented other* from paying fair price* who vrerc disponed to Jo *0. but if they did, they would be driven out of tliw huMuus*. Until the journeymen, therefore, resolve to have tome rule, tome settled urate of pri (H, thin state of thing* can never bo prevented. Mr. O. said he thought one-third of the employers, at least, would agree to such a scalc of Inir and fixed prices. As long a* the employer* fixed the prices and ptid what they pleased the trade could not prosper. Other trades have done much for themselves; hitherto the printer* have done nothing Kven the day laborers are coming together, and therefore. let us hope the priuters will do something. The present system cannot last. Now, when trade i* prosperous is the time to take up the matter and deliberate nnd act aoberly. I entreat you, therefore, to select a suitable committee, and fix a scale of price*. Make a just and equal scale. Do not, however, attempt too much ? tli*t would drive the trade to otker citiea. Boston nnd Philadelphia would co-operate with us. Mr Greeley, on taking hi* seat, was loudly applauded by the immense assembly. The report of the committee was then read. It if an able and well written report, containing man/ useful suggestions. The following is the gist of It: ? Thus, then. )"nr committee report that, notwithstanding tl>e state of the trad* i? much better now tliaa it uiually is, there it a great and Just can** of ooaiplaiut of? The exceedingly low rate of pay; Irregular * >.. Cad pay; I ntair attribution of copy, and favoritism; The great number of boy*; Had and Boating workmen; The apathy and indifference of the workmen. *" !> ni?r aacoDMiND am miiiT arMCDin;? A uniform scale of prices. The redaction of the number of boy*. The establishment of Chapels. Hie efforts of the Uaion with tk* employer*. The eBorU of the men. roa a* I'l.riMara mrDr:? Tie sstablialm cut of Joint Stock Printing Office* by th? M > rkingri.cn. And new. regretting that this report could not hav* been r< nOered more complete in it* statistic*, and in >r? worthy of ) our acc?| tanre in all it* features, it i* respectfally *ubniitted 11 yon. IIENIU J. ( HATK, II. A. GUILD, RDH'ARP CI TTI.K. W. L. STIIIHS, c. Walter coi.ki rn. rh uard crooker, M M. k I I.DARE. On nu.tlon. the above report, a* read, was then adopted by the meetiug with loud applaune. as declaratory of the general eeutiment* of the printer* of New York Mr F J Otti*o>i th-n offered the following renolutions. which were unanimously adopted;? Itesohed, That "a fair day's wage* for a fair day's work" is the clear dictate of aatural j uniee, general interest and ii.cere philanthropy; and we *pp. al t? employer*. J.mrne.v icr. publisher*, and our fellow citizens generally, for sympathy and aid In cur c9 rt to establish a Just and uniform s. sle of price* for printing in every de|?rtment. Ke*?lved, Vliat esperi. nee ha* abendaatly proved that the nrtrnder of our business to Ih* unregulated, unlimited op*, ration of the vaunted law of supply and den.and?that is, to th* law that "might make* right"?it. in eflect, to empower the least b..n< rati* and mo?t avaricious employers to **t*liliah prices for onr labor, to trhUh tli* generous' and upright are t unstrained at last to conform, under penalty of seeing their busines* taken f?< m thein by underworked anl tli* wliliiale iiip'',jers of runa-eay apprentices and boys, unacquainted with even the rudiinentsof our tral*. Resolved. That we hereby resolve t" nnite In <MM more earnest and thorough effort u e*tablish a uniform *eal* of p>1ee* for Journey mtn'a work la every branch of our trade, and we entreat the co-operatioa of employers, as well a*Journeymen, in forming, perfecting, and sustaining such *< ale. Rts.lvcd, That we tender our th.tnk* to tli* Printer*' Vni?a, fer their graphic aid faithful report en the >tat*of the trade, end rejoice that th* faetr therein presented has* been ?o clearly presented to the public. never doubting that the e?p. ?ore i t nagraat abut** 1* a great step toward tktir thoivi ah eoir?eti. a. Mr C \f Cm nit w. as a member of the Union, from j which the above report, whieh had been ad>pted a* the r#ntltn?Bt* of the tra le, had emanated suggested that the proper course now to he pursued. wa? for th* tra le to Join the Union, by which the objects proposed would be best attained by the trade (Applause > Mr Ciiaat r* Mi Dxviit ta d h- thought the only way for the trade to (tircecd was for the m< u to become nn ml i r* of the Union Twenty-one tnen from one office had anthoriied him to give In their names, and .iotiiwm tv IH ? . ILir hill BI'-rdllH iu lie II rt on Saturday *Te?>iwj: Mr Cikuli utfi'l that the proper bum noon of thia mtrtirf Dim ??* to form iniuittrr to adjuat a ?J*I? of |rl<-e? lie himwlf belonged to the l nl >i ami had tio doubt iif It* euceeaa; but he wiahed it to b* li-fl t-? the trade to take into ronaidf rattan tkf report ju t read and then ha d ublt U net t hey would join the I'nton Mr lUurwi* than mored that a committee of 0?a be appointed tf m tha printer*' t'ni< a to fntifrr with i mplov< r*. at. J to report next Saturday e?< inng on tlia auVject. w Mr < aata splalrtd tbr ol^art of tbr meeting and ow that tha rrport Mad hid b<en adopted by tba ia"?ttT'g ha hoped tha trada wnuld come forward a Ml ro-opi rate with tba I'tiioB in filing a urate of |irir?. On motion <f Mr Itooxta, tha reaolution wt< then laid upon tha table Mr V?* Ptm then rooted that thif meeting appoint a rrmmittee of Are. to confer with a committee of At* from tha Printers I'tiion. to ronfrr with tha employer* to fx a acale of price* for tba trada. Mr R?n.??a fngge*ted that thla mealing hal not tha power to call upon the I'niou to form a eommittaa A long and <l'*tilt?ry c< nnraatin then aroae upon tbr cbject and proper ncticn of the meeting A number of the I'nion elated that the only object of thia me. ting was to inrlte the Printera to J >in tha t'Bt- a. Alter con?lder*ble debate aa to the otyact and proper bu*lnre? of the meeting the following reaolutioa. offered ty Mr Star*. ?u adopted with great unanimity KfNilnl. That th* Printera' Ini-a <if the ally ef X?w I <rU t? rr.,n??(rd I > ?jpMat a mairaittae. f rihf rarpoH <>t draft ia? a Vale i.f frieea, ta t>a anhaiitted for tha eaa?iJ? ratit n of the trade at large. tinite a U'ge u timber fr< in Ih# meeting haaded in Ibeir pmpo*,ti i ft.r in< mb> rahlp And thi n, on taoti< n. the meeting adj> urned rilf Intelllienra Fn?*n Panw^ro t>n Punday the JAth l??t*nt. a man wa* fonrd drowned mar Kchbln*' Itief lie ef f ?ared to be either Freneh or Oerman had on a black rloth roat. with bra** buttona. etrip< d ea?almere pant*, trlprd reat. roarae linen ?hlrt and drawer*, and hoot* marl} new lie appeared to he between the ag? of .'it tod 40. For particular*. enquire of g f Randolph. L'oroaer, Quarantine (irauad. (Mateo Inland l'iri> i* riir HotriTaL.?Jarnea Cunningham aa old nan who wa* injured on Friday night, at tha lira in > rtw* etreet died early \e*t.rd?y Blaming in tha 'Ity Ikvpltal, from the effect* of tba Injurira tbui efeitad Taaaew* M?-? ? Teater4ay morning tha *orou?r helj an Inqneat on the body of an unknown ii*n found (touting In tha rlrer. foot of Pier No 1 be dereaaed la about 25 year* of age with aandy hair ] nd whl?ker* afcont flea feet ?e?en incite* in h'liht. tre?aed In a round jaeket. while potto# *hirt, atrlpad I ant*. a?d oteralla t erdiet. death by drowning < Harrmenla of IndlrMaala. Finn. 0. P Judd. prime minister to the king of the i andwirh lalanda. and Princea Kamehameha. h?ir ap- a arent to the thmna. and Mholibo. of tbe 8ao4w|?h a lanJa arrWed to lbi? city, jeelerday 1 ?y Sporting Intelligence. . ClKTIttlLLI Covaas, L. I.? May 13.? Trotting match, $400, mile h?ati, beet three In fire, in barn cm. G Nelcon named blk. g. NeUon Colt 1 I Mr. Kaynor named ch. g. Belim 2 die. Time, 2:48??t44. Firtl Heat.?The Nelson eolt was the favorite. II* won the pole, and taking tne lead at the start, went to> the <iuartiT pole two lengths ahead of Belim. in 42 ; second*. Down the back atretch Seliia broke up. anA Nelson waited for him until he had recovered, and wu i cU?e up to him lit- then let the black out, andth* clieMnut. in an endearcr to keep step, broke again, and. fell off about forty yard*. The black colt came horn* easily. about fifty yurds ahead, in>'2:48. Setond Heat ?Odd* were uow offered on the black. I but no one seemed disposed to take them The bona* I | had a good start; but. ax in the previous heat, th* black colt took tliu lead, and was four lengths ahead ; at the quarter pole, in 43 sccomJu. Selim broke up ? number of time* en the back stretch. falling off so rourh at each break, that tho distance flag fell before he reached the judge. The black came home In 2:41, very leisurely showing that lie had a few second* to. spare when wanted. Same Day ?l'urse and stake. >200. mile heats, best three in five. In harness. Mr. Conway entered blk. g Stranger. ..... 1 1 1 Capt entered b g. Virginia Maid 2 2 ? Mr. Johnson entered b if Johnson Tolt drawn. Time, 2:52?8:51?2:4?X. First Utat.? Stranger was the favorite. Virginia MaiM took the lead at the st?rt, but liefore she got t?? the ilrawgate. she broke, and Stranger went in front, and led to the quarter pole a length. In going to th? halt Virginia Maid broke up twice, aud tbe Mack led, in consequeuco, to that place, three lengths. Time 1:24. The bay mare settled down on the lower turn, and went vi ry rapidly, gainiugou the black quite fast but she pulli d so hard that her owner, who drove her, had not sufiicieat strength to hold her. and she broke, up two or three times on the homestretch. Strang.'! won the heat by thirty yards Time, 2:52. Stroud Heal.?Virginia Maid took the lead again, but broke up before getting round the upper turn, giving Stranger a lead of three lengths to the quarter pole. Down the ba<-k stretch the mare would trot One and fast for a time, but could not be held, and would brealc up, Straiiger, therefore, had nothing to do but keep steady, to uiFurc'his wiuuing'the race He went alons? very finely, and looked better than he has before thi v season, ills owner expressed regret that the mare did not call on him for a proof of his ability to win in quick time, lie camc home forty yards ahead of the Maid, in 2:61. Third Utat.?As usual, the Maid broke as she left th? (core, giving the lead to Stranger Shu broke up again ' very badly ou the back stretch, falling otr forty or fifty yards. This she made up in going rouud the lowe? turn, showing that she possessed great speed, were ir. possible to keep her irom breaking. After reaching, the wheel of Stranger at the three-quarter pole, she u third time broke up. and fell otf s > badly that Stranger beat her home about sixty yards. Time, Sim?. I>av.?Trotting match, fdOO. tLr<j* mile heal", to 250 lb wagons J. t'onklin named b. g. Mohawk 2 11 J. \\ helpley named z g. Major t. 1 2 ? Time. K)C'??8:0'J't -fl:2';'?. Firit Hrat?Mohawk was the favorite. Major we? the pole, aud at the start took tho lead going to the quarter, by a length, in 45 seoouds. Mohawk took sides with Major down tho back stri-teh. and they, passed the half in 1:30. Tliey cootiuuel well together round the lower turn aud up the home stretch to tli* score Time. 3:02. doing round the npp<r turn au accident occurred to the breaching of Mo? hawk. Mr. Conklin was now in a precarious position, yet still he kept Mohawk movlug: and the hone seemed in a short time to become familiar with the breaching that was dangling at hi* heels. Aid went on at a very steady pace. All that Mr. Conkiin eould hope for was to save being distanced. Bet-t werw Hered on the result of this hrat. Major, although urged to the utmost. dl4 not succeed in rhuttiug out M( hawk, he having dropped inside a few second* before the fieg fell. Time of the heat. 08'f. Strand Hfat..? Detting In favor of Mohaek. At the word, both horses broke up but Moh-twk recovering, rst took the lead, which he maintained throoghout the heat Major vent badly from beginning to end: he broke up very often. Mohawk made the BrsO mile of this heat in 3:02. six seconds ahead of Major;, two miles in six minute*. aa<i the heat in 9.09 V Major was at the lower drawgate when Mohawk crossed the score. Third Utat.?The horses went o(T this time pretty evenly, and kept side and side nearly tin whole of the first mile. Mohawk bein* not mora than * I front hi the mom?time 8:09; but on thu second mile. Major t?Il oil eighty yard* ?n<l appeared to have had at much a* he wanted of the race. Mr Whelpley, however. put on the pertuadrr, and sent him along a > little faster; bat all to no purpose as Mohawk seemeii to Improve?the further he went. the steadier ha became. lie made the two miles in 6:1$; and the hoat la 9:23*4. winning by over one hundred yard*. Hani I*av.?Two matchen came off between * pacer and a trotter, wile heal*. The first wan won by the trotter, the pae<'r having crossed the track in uominc. home Time. 2 55. The aecond match the pacer wou in two beats. Time, 2 52X-2 4^. INiea Cm-Bar. L. I.?To-Dav.?A trot will coma aft thia afternoon. fora purae and atake of $300. two mil* heat*. to 250 lk wagons. between Mr. Johnson's g g. Messenger. and Mr. f pieer's b g.'Arab which will be, keyond a doubt, a good raea. Foot Raiic.?The great race between the Indian*' Coffee. Armstrong I'auada. Jones. the V inkie. Mead r and Jackson. the American Deer. to. k place on th?> Oueen City Trotting t'ourse. yesterdsy aftrmoon Tb? erwwd in attendance wan larpie. numbering about 4,000 ptopk. Whew th* woid aa< given to start the wholo party jumped about togethiT. We give below tha tlma in which each mile wan made, and the whole result : ? 1st mil* 5 21 6th mile 6:41 2d >' f 21 7th 6:49 3d " 6:28 Mb ? 6:43 4th " 6 tt Uth " 5:5t> 6th 14 6 48 10th ' 600 This is the time reported by the judges, and can bu relit d upon as being correct. In the rare on the fifth mile all "let down" but. Jackson. Canada, and Coffee. On the sixth mile Canada was taken with a cramp, and hauled off also; then the American l'eer and Coflee had It all their own way. Coffee came in. making the the time In 57 10. winnluf the purse of f 100. which was sfferi-d to the second b??t in the race, provided he made it within the hour. It was wondeiful that the wlnnt r? oi>m< in at the starting point in Mich good condition, lor they looked as if they could have made live mile.' more with ease Cm< m>M(i F.t'vvitrr, May 1*. Toi'* Davs Latcb raow thv. 8a*dw . h lutvos.?Wa hate rec?tved the llvmiiut* J'iwk of the loth ol March. Our previous advices were of the i'th. There i? Bout ws of importance. The Timrt contains the following Mairicd. In this town, on the Qth Inst . by the IT. lirv Bistro* Maigret.Mr. Iliai* H Portr*. of Buffa'o N Y . to Mis* I.obima Aiban?. of Santiago, Chile, niece to F. K. Yida. Km , Chilean Consul tor the dandwlch Islands. At the theatre, this evening an unusually attractive bill l? offered. Mm Kay n<mtinu?r. iti blxh tavor, wlilo Miss Thorne and Messrs. Townsend. (iraham, and Kay, really deserve all the sppl*u<e of which tbey are tho nightly leclpients. The crowded stale of our column*pri vtuts a more lengthy notice. The New York Sereuaders hare fitted np the bail 1leg recently occupied as a gvmn**i'im. (tnd given it the eonwwhat tuphonius title ef 'The Melodeon.") wl.i re tbey have already given exhibition* to crowded audienees We had the |>lea?ur*. la't evening, of listening to their n ally delightful periornnn.-ee ?nd departed with the stralo* nf their hart.tony still lingering in our ear* Any praise that we nuzlit bestow upon theca would be entirely superfluous ti n would merely b epiak for them the patronage cf o-.ir friends, which they well merit, and will wilh"Utd <nht receive. ll<n F.lUba Allen, recently appu .ted l'nit< d States CoBfiil for the Hawaiian Islands, srrivd at this port on the 11th Inst .in the bark Maria fioai Saa KraucUco. oiliirni mirlll jf >u r. M?wi*rHi'itTT? Ki Thi ninth trial to rlitt a member ol flungreM in the fourth district >( MnfFi>chui>*tt<i. will tak? pl*r* to-lay. At tb? lift Irltl ihf tolr rt'od.Tlioni| t('i] ;?hl/>. 4 113 P?U frey (ftf? w>il), > MS. R'<blnn>n id-m ). l.t'W. Ihfre err now but two candidate*, the democrat* having declined to irrMtt a candidate, and the contort to Imh fr>re between Benjamin Th<imp?iii whif. and John 1. Palfrey, free mil. There I* now n?> <>b*Ucl? t.i an electlon. but it I* impoeaiblo to cuajreturo which will be ucecafnl Path prrtlr* aro'anguine nf farocia. W? ahall probably riceit the return* iu I'm* for to-morrow* paper. Planett'a Itinera trill enre Oj?pep*la. !* dixeatlon, IHtllilr. tJeer Complaint, h'trtmim", Headache; and *11 Itliena diai rdere: to b* bad, w1iel*?ai* and retail, at JAMES SADl I i r>r lb* praprUtar. Formidable Inauriectlont? Wo nnilfntaad . that there I* wide *pr~*d Bad rapidly eetendiB* la'arrartioa *?aiaat ffct I iah | ri'a* ?t certain tatlnTia* eatabltehnieate ia tbi* Hty. and that th? re'elaar* * In* by ineaeaBd* totbartareaf r.L. ROfltML 7* raltoa etreet, wber* the t?*k ia iaiwaaM. Bad ererytblne a# ehoap a* it i* tint-rate. WIM aad Wednl KM been awarded te W? R.tekelor, far IM ke*t W?*a*d Tenpee*. The ?nkll* are ln*it*d ta lajpaet k'? aaw ??yl* far IMH, at RATi ll11 or* eeWkfMOd *'< raatery 4 Wall ttreat. He keep* tke larieet aad haet Maartaaat ia tke atty. Cepy Ik* atlreM. ____________ llalf [)ya-katck*ior'l OciivIm Idmtd Dair Dra. aaa .-aty ke yraenred at ?h? maanfaetery, * Wall treat. Tba p?*>ll? aknnld (aard ataiaet ialtaMeaa. Se? ray tarteoe dlpleanaa. Parana* wt.ow* hair k?a ***-ime* a ktl aalar fra? Uie aaa *? tka lattaMoo d> **. aaa kaet It eoctoe* td by ealiia? aa ahaee. <*pi ?k? at ir? ?. ?l|l Wl*?l WlflMilIt cue anil atranpor* are informed that the large** fh-r^it, and haa* ae ..rtmen? of wipe, half-wi*e. tonpe**, br? da or l<?? hair, an* other . tn*m?at*l hair. ire to I* fouad at MKUHURST It lltAHf*. Ti Maid*n law?. Tha tra.l- ? (lied. Importanl to l.adtea?Magnificent India aad athrr Orieatal ?Mia?. af ^aadr-tple width, freta twelra to e(*ht*ea d'Hare tha wek, or dree* p*'t*rn. Ix aa t r*?h fer'i?? aa artl'laofjteal ketatr an I eitrame darakllite. (aat atkerwiae ohtaiaabl* la thia ^ i-atre I from Hftaan teeiyliteen d liar* the web. freneh Kid Oloeaa, ft *> P?r d'.?e?. Snperb India f?nhr4, Tieeu*. ?vl Hare** l-l?t fr<m tl Mt*fAM?th* dr.ee. India, China. IUI-.*ee > r-'nar 5he?I?, at little mora than *oat *f Outy. <.e*t* India Mlk Beedherehlef* at ft the pi*e?. of teea Wether, with many < arloiie *ad e*rr rare iltleta). aat-.ed far lad aa eaetnme. on milarlr adtantaceont tarnie. e*-> ha obtained for a faw day* oala, at tha t'olieeam Atonkly Ho..me, Hu. 4.V Br adwaT, wfieh hara teen epar-ally r**ain?d an behalf > r the I evtnt Mor. hant ? CompanT. for the pnrnoee of rmdaetinr thie iat?re?tln| eala by yri>ii'o treaty unly, N. It ?It haa bean arrar.jad to d'?p*n?e with tieieteof ndmicI -a ard the r- n? ar* Bow freely e|-a > . .... .. rratn 10t? (anek day. i. IUIVii'mV, _ !**e la the Company. Walfn* ten on* Antidote don't pretend to ?nr? eeertti lot. It I* r> 1 y a oereiao, and will mly enr? n-r ? r< n? aC-.-tior.a?^ at ia all tbee* It aran-i I anr r mtlaiat. Iter?""?. 'paewiedte, rt eonenleiee, and fl.iMf will bn Vrfeited if It d> e* an* car* them, fl per baltl*, t.' p*r d >t a W Viwan ?-ra>t. r?r. heeler, Ihrnllit. 94 llarrlay atreet. leeeiee hi* eictnale* attention ta di?ea??e of t^o Bye. tin ia?Jn?! im|ortad from Parle, Artlfleial Kjea of imnroevd trtrlti*. akieh h* iaaerta *n a* tn r-*em? le th* natnral ***, rd d*fy ti e *tricte*t aeratiay. t'flict l c ir*> 9 A. ta Jt

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