Newspaper of The New York Herald, 5 Mayıs 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 5 Mayıs 1846 Page 2
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[NEW YORK HERALD. Nrw \ orU, Tuesday, Mmy 3, >? ? Tf 'i|3f The CambrU'i Mull* and Passengers. It is yet doubtful whether the mail*, or the list of the passengers by the Cambria, can reach town to-day or not Wo rather think they will not?il tliey do, we will publish the Tact in our evening edition. I'lti Arrival and Going Ashore of the Cain* L>rlu.?Tlie Mews. The city wab "tartled yesterday afternoon, by the arrival of the intelligence, at the Hi raid otiice, that (lie tine steamer Cambria, in trying to roaeli Uos ion harbor, had gone ashore at Cape Cod, in con tinence of one of those delicious spring fogs which sometimes, for six weeks at a time, hangs over the coast route of these vessels, from Ilalitax to Boston. This i-> the second or third steamer which lm? met with -uch an accident in the mur derous navigation of that const. It will not, probably. l? the last, unless theCunard company take i' in their wise heads to run these vessels di re;! from Halifax to New York. Fortunately, no lives have been lost. The news, which is more important than was expected, though only a week later, will be found ,n another column. We give as much as we can to-day. There wa? a great rush for the Extra, at i ir office, yesterday afternoon, and they went otl like hot corn. The complexion of this intelligence, at the first blush, aeems to bo favorable to the commercial mtdrests of this country?the political intelligence, particularly on Oregon, is very meagre, but quiet. There i?, however, in English and French affairs? not to say in Spain and other states?a deep under swell?u hollow tone in the movements of society -which evidently precedes some great and mighty earthquake, hurricane, or eruption in the present organization of society in Western Europe. Gor yeon* di?play and horrible destitution appear to be wandering over certain portions of these coun tries, hand in hand, as if to a common grave and n mutual charnal house. In England, there are already serious misgivings whether Sir Robert Peel can succeed in his contradictory measures of the Irish coercion and English corn bills. If ho attempts to carry the former in the House?it has already passed the Lords?a defection of the Irish and free-trade votes is threatened to his corn bill. If such a result should take place, Sir Robert Peel resigns; and then the terrible struggle of the fac tions for supremacy in Great Britain, takes place throughout the empire. This may be the begin ning of a revolution. Franco is equally in a critical condition. The republican elements, and the war spirits, are only waiting lor the death gf Louis Philippe, eiUier by nature or assassination, to burst forth in that ex- ! eaable land, and to throw Europe into consterna tion. The recent attempt at assassination, if suc cessful, would have been tho general signal for revolution in France, and a revolution in France would be a revolution in all Western Europe. Spain is in a like inflammable condition, as tho flight of N'urvaez indicates. On the whole, the news, though somewhat gloomy and foreboding, as respects European political and social affairs, is highly prosperous and encouraging towards the United States. Our great staple seems to be gradually advancing. The Oregon question makes no noise. The only and principal difficulty on that point, arises from the want of skill, decision, and energy of the American Executive?and the want of the like qualities in the British Plenipotentiary. Mr. Polk and Mr. Pakenliam have, thus far, successfully blundered the two nations into a war feeling to wards each other; and by another year's petty and vacillating negotiation, they may get the two bravest and most gallant nations on the lace of God's earth, into a bloody war with each other, and thus trouble the God-monopolizing Archbis hop of Canterbury, and some canting parson at Washington, who thinks dancing desecrates the White House, to prepare .sets of prayers, thank ing Almighty God, respectively, that the British tind the American people, descendants of a com mon stock, have mutually murdered most glori ously, and sent, either to heaven or to hell, so many thousand^ of human beings, all for his glory, tho salvation of souls, and the honor of these two re spective countries. Selah! Tint State Convkntioy.?Wlmt will this body , of mou do 7 This is nn important question to tho people of this State. By the returns, it seems thut there will be a large majority of the demo cratic party in the convention; and that the whigs> as a party, in spite of all their efforts to coalesce witli the different factions throughout the State, have been disastrously defeated. There is, however, a very serious division in the \ ranks of the democracy. One clique?denomi nated tho barnburners?is favorable to Silas Wright and his prospects; the other cliqut?the old hunkers?are in favor of Polk and Marey. Both of these cliques, however, have tho elements of discipline to such a degree that they will re tain their ascendancy in this State, and avail themselvo* of all the dissensions among the whigs to keep it. On the other hand, tho wliigs are dreadfully divided. It is now gonernlly, admitted by both section* oi the whig*, that the cry of niggerum has been the main cause of their defeat through. 1 nut the State; and that the aid they expected from i abolitionism, anti-rentism, and Fourierism, has 1 not come. There seems to be no belief now, that j any ultra notions ran pass the convention ; and, particularly, there seems to be little danger tha' the colored population will be placed on a politi ?Mil level with the whiten. Niggtrism, as it is called, ha* been more fatal to the whigs than any itm they have as yet attempted to force down tho throats of their party; and the probability now is, that the locofocos will connect it so much with tho whig party, in their ulterior movements there, as to accomplish a most overwhelming defeat of tho whigs, and all the i?mt, n#Blu- fall election. In t'net, the quarrels and purposes of Weed and Orceley on one side, and Webb and Brooks on tho other, have a ?I ?< 1 very much in disuniting and defeating the Whigs?and will continue to do the work of the locofocos p-atit. When will the whigs learn oommon sense 1 Musioal Criticism.?It is quite amusing to ob serve the trash which is passed off on some of the pretending journals, as scientific musical eriti. risms. Theso critics talk of A flat, D sharp and C ttaturaJ, with a perfect looseness, and multiply word* without meaning to as grent an extent as ever the school men of the middle nges did in their wordy dialectics. What does the public or the general reader care for the nicest criticism which splits simple tone* into semi-tones, or which pretends to note down the variation of half a note in particular passages of music 1 I is the general effect, described in popular language, that constitutes the best species of musical criticism. All other kinds of criticism are bores. Some nines, indeed, some of these musical critics turn inpudent, copy passages from reviews, and pass thcin off as their own, on unsusj>ccting editors. Not long since, one of these musicians and musi cal critics, actually copied from Blackwood'? i!fnga' xint, a passage which originally referred to Mo /art?altered it so as to apply to Lie Meyer, who was then playing in thi< city, and passed-it off upon the conductor of this journal n<0-hi4 Own rrithjut. Out of good nature and confidence,, it was published without reading at the time; and 'his very critic, it is believed, went round to'his associate humbugs, and got them to make a great tuss about it, as an atrocious plagiarism. We can tfive names and dates, if necessary. Does Charles Per#beeu'know iny thing of this fact 1 Inc*nma*tk* and Pickpim?kft.'s.?'TI^b recent ex. truurdiiiury attempt* U> fir?s this city in thirteen plnrtea in one night, is ? 'act that should arouse the vigilance, iiJt only ol'tho police, l?ut of the citi zens geneAlly. The most untiring watchfulness is absolutely necessary, ti> 1 the protection of life and property. It is now a well ascertained fact, that New York, which is the greatest and most nour ishing city in this country, and one of the greatest corninerciul marts in the world, is the rendezvous of thieves, pickpockets, burglars, blacklegs, incen diaries, counterieiiers, cut-throats, and villuins of every description, troni every quarter of the civd ized world. These characters flock to this city in the spring of the year, with a view to carry on their trades at the races, religious anniversaries, and other gatherings of the people. Meanwhile, in order to keep themselves in practice, they prowl about tho streets in the darkness of the night; and when they cannot obtain plunder by ea sier means, they sot lire to the houses which they wish to rob, in order, amid tho confusion, to com mit their depredations. It behoove*, therefore, no1 ouly the police to exercise nil their rigilance to defeat these sclicmos of incendierism and vil lany, but all our citizens should unite, and lend their aid for tho prevention of crime, and the detection of those miduight scoundrcls. The authorities should require no other urging than the extraordinary fact that wo have mentioned, of the city having 1>een fired in thirteen places in one night, u> make them increase the police force, and to exact from their servants the utmost dili gence in the discharge of their duty. But upon all, we recommend to our citizens the excrciso of unceasing vigilance. Our steam boat landings swarm with English pickpockets, : whoso proficiency in the art is proverbial, and ] who dress in a style of elegance and fashion, in ! order to throw their victims off their guard. As | for blacklegs, one jostles you at every corner, and the purlieus of the Hook and the Five Points teem with tho lower order of criminals. Against the skilfully contrived depredations of this swarin of miscreants, the only safeguard, as we said be fore, is untiring caution. What Wir.L Congress Do!?This is beginning , to be a very serious question among men of busi ness. The present Congress has passed nothing but the notice resolutions, giving power to tho President to terminate the joint oceupanoy of tho Oregon territory, which has been celebrated as a mighty victory by the government editor in the i following poetic, strains, cast into blank verse and 1 blanker meaning:? Polk Hoiinet. Tho stone Which tho Tretidonfi Mesiage, By a 'lint?? calt on "10 toP Of tho Rocky Mountain*, But which Congressional Procrastination Suffered to roll almoit to the bottom, 1* once mora railed to tho top. There, On a rock, itaud* the Chief Magistrate, A man of peace, and slow to anger. The American people, In glorious nationality, surround him. Their representative*, By solemn onactmont, authorize him, *1t Kit diicrttion. To solemnly Inform Great Britain, That Oregon can no longer remain The lubiect of disputed juriidiction, Kxposed to the collision of clashing Interests, And The danger of a border feud, Roady To kindle into a goncral war. Various other measures are now before both , Houses, but with little probability of their passing. The sub-treasury bill, the tariff, and tho ware housing bill, ure before the House, and several other important bills are before the Senate. We doubt whether any of these will pass during the present session, in consequence of the distractions i und dissensions in tho administration forces, in J both Houses. Tho dissensions among tho demo- j cracy are very bitter and very deep seated. They | have been produced, too, in a great measure, by tho policy which Mr. Polk has pursued on the Oregon and other questions, and his vacillations, I from tho first hour of his administration to this date. Law Courts.?Tho case of Webb vs. Baron did not come on yesterday, as was anticipated. It is expected to come off this day, or on Thursday. It will be perceived that the law courts are all open, having commenced the May session in each court. Some interesting and amusing cases are expected to com? tip for trial. War or the Factions.?The Courier and En~ \ quirrr and Erprett continue their bitter war on j the 7Yibunc and Albany Evening Journal. In deed, the conflict has now reached a point from which may be dated an entire revolution of the whig party in this section of the State. Late from St. Dominoo.?We learn from Capt. Creasy, of tho brig Clara, from St. Domingo City ou the 29th ult., that the Dominicans were under arms day and night, in anticipation of an attack from the Haytiens, whom it was rumored would shortly make a descent upon that oity. From Mexico. By a recent vessel from Vera Cruz, (the bark Ann Louisa, Captain Wilson,) we have received our regular files of Mexican papers, from which we make a few interesting translations :? F.l Monitor Rrvublieano, of the 39d Morcb. gives tho I following from La Rtforma:?"A report is circulating abroad, which U generally credited, that President Pare des, in conformity with the promise made to tho nation at San Luis Potosi, baa resolved to march, without delay, to put himself at the head of the troop* destined to operate azainst tho Tcxans and N. Americans who hnve da rod to ?how themielrei opposito Motnmoras " The Rtforma then goes on to applaud this resolution of Paredes, though it had been from tho beginning opposed to his govern ment The same journal states that it was believed either Gwieral Bravo or M. Tornel would be placed at the head of the government during the absence of I'aredes with the ; army. Should this be true, it is probable that by thin < time, both Uen. Taylor and President Paredes, have alrea i dy met together on the field uf battle. It is related by the same journal, that the cause of j the revolt of tho troops at Ban Luis, under General Am , pudia. was their unwillingness to march to fight against 1 Texas. On the morning the intended march was to nave ; taken place,when the troops were drawn up ;n front oftheir i barracks, ready to start tor the seat of war. a low mur j mur was heard among them, and at last it broke out into < the crv, " We will not march"?" We will not goto Texas.1' General Ampudia, on being informed of this, came forward and harangued his troops ; he then laid hold ' upon the Sag. and calling upon them to follow, led the i way. They followed a little distance, as far as the bridge of Klascala, but no further. lle then gave the flag into ' the hands of the proper officer, and left them to be led by 1 their regular captains , but they remained of the sam'o mind, and refused to march against Texas. Krom all . which can be gathered of the state of public feeling in I Mexico, it appean evident, that the people themselves I are quite willing thai Texas, and even California and ] New .Mexico, should leave the Mexican confederacy, and ' join the United States confederacy if so disposed, except ! a few hot headed politicians, whose heads a re stuffod ! with ridiculous ideas of Mexican " glory," nod "fame," and " honor." The same journal which gives the above nccount of the revolt of the troops of San Luis, snys? " These disorder* are the exclusive work of the machi nations of tho enemies of the republic, and of our nation al^/ and independence. Not far from the government, there are those w ho think as much of a war with Texas as they do of undertaking the conquest of Russia." For some time past, we notice in almost all the Mexican papers which comc to hand, nn article taken from a New York paper, headed, " Deplorable Condition of the Ame rican Army in Texas." Tnis traitorous article, drawn up in New York, has given immense pleasure to eertaiu parties in Mexico, and has boon extensively copied ami circulated, as if it were true, er worthy the least notice. Accounts from the province of Purango represent that the Indians have made another irruption into that depart partmcnt, at several difleicirt point*, and are carrying all before them, laying wa*to.the country wherever they ap pear. Superior Court. Before Judge Vanderpoel. M?t 4.- Reveral jnrors w ere excused. The case of Bacon \ s. Webb, it is expected, will come on this day (Tuesday) or on Thursday. The following decisions were rendered before a full bench Ifv" Origin vs. Camtibtll # Moody ? Motion to set aside report of leferees doiUed. Otargt C. Ji'Kay vs. 7kr Atlantic Inturance Company. ? Judgment for t:.s plaintiff on demurrer, with liberty to defendant to plead it nom, on payment of costs, witnin ten days. John J Van J( .nklt vs. John Canitanlin*.?Motion for new trial denied* John fl tFinttr \a. Henry Cerfir, ft alt.?Judgment forpjaiatlii. v Tne calendar will not be called below No. 45 this dav (Tuesday). 1 Oyer and Terminer. Before Judge Kdmonds and Ald'n. Benson and < harlick. Mat 4.?This court opened the May term, but no grand jury were sworn, theie being no business liefore the court The panel were accordingly discharged for the tern. Sporting Intelligent*. Taol IINU OVKK Tutl l VtlTMMl ! ? A very inte resting match cuuod'ui above ?one of the most exciting that hai taken place In this vicinity, within the hut twelve months, between? H. Jonei' bl. g Newburgh C. Bartine's oh. g John Maffit. The former was burked *600 to t'250 against the latter, under the saddle. The odds, previous to the start, was about this figure, and a considerable sum was pending on the roult?other sums were pending as to time, luc., which there is no occasion to note. "Hie track was but in inferior condition, in consequence of the late heavy rains, having spots here aud there, which made it very slippery for the animals as they progressed. At the start, in the tirst heat, Ne w burgh hai the pole, und led the way about a nock in front, at the drawgate he broke and lost some 1*2 length* ; before he reached , the quarter he wias up again and Tost some 6 more lengths; after which be went well to the half, gaining considera bly on Jolm, but a little beyond the half he broke again, 1 which threw his chance out for the heat to all appear ance, but the sorrel followed the example round the top and broke twice, followed by Newburgh, who came ; well up to the drawgate, but he rouM not catch his op ! poucnt, whose rider came home with his hands on his j knees, an easv winner of tho heat, in im. 46 sec. The Second Heat.?The black led, but ero he reached 1 the drawgate broke, but at the quarter was well up, not ' !2 lengths apart; between that and the half, John broke twice, and loll some 10 or 13 lengths behind ere he reach ed the top. Downthc straight aide John came well up, but Ncwbugh maHteuncd his position home in 2m. 42 sec. Third Heat ?6 to 4 was now offered that Newburgh would take the heat, but no takers. John had a sore on his nock just in the rein line, that told wonderfully against him ; every time it was touched he wincod fear I fully, and made him break more than once. At the same | time a heavy mist was falling, so that there was no sec ! ing round tne track. Newburgh led the way a length in front, both going well; at the quarter, the sorrel was up skipping a little ; at the half well together, but tho latter 3 or 4 lengths in the rear. They kept thus round to the draw gate, where the Colonel appeared some 4 or b lengths in tront, which he maintained home in 3 m. 80} sec. Fourth Heat.?Betting at more even, but no taker*. They went off well together?head and head?but by the time the sorrel reached the quarter, he was up and fell some 10 lengths behind, and could not rccovcr home, | which was reacnod by Newburgh somo 12 or 15 lengths ] | in front, in 3 m. 40 see. Fifth Ileat.?Newburgh took the lead by half a length, 1 going woll. 3 to 1 was now offered upon him. It was a I I most pretty trot throughout; both well together at a first | rate speed to the top.jwhere John fell off somewhat; and they kept thu* home without even a break in this heat, Newburgh leading about 3 lengths in front, in 3 m. 36 sec. Tho following is a summary of the result. A match, mile heats, under the aaddle, best 3 in ft, for $750, between II. Jones' bl. g. Newburgh (H. Jones). ..31311 {'. Bartine's cn. g. John Moffitt 1 3 1 2 3 Time 2 m. 48 a; 2 m. 42 s; 2 m. 39} *; 2 K1. 40 *; 2 in. 38 s. This was one I of the most exciting trots that has come off in this vicinity for a length oltime, and a consi derable sum changed' hands on the occasion. Had the track bconina different condition, the tables would havo been turnod, to a vast amount; but as it was, tho matter is not likelv to be terminated thus. Tho pacing match between J. Van Wagner'* May Flower and H. Warton's Chenango Chief, did not come off", in consequence of the lameness of the former. Theatrical and Hiulcal. I *rk. The house ?u filled, last evoning, with the beauty and fashion of tho city, to witness the first ap pearance of Mrs. Mowatt since her return from tho South. When tho lady first came on to the stage, the greeted with warm and hearty demonstrations of applause, which continued for several moments. The piece chosen for the occasion was Lorell's play of Love s Sacrifice," Airs. Mowatt taking the part of Mar garet, and Mr. Vandenhoff that of Matthew Ellmore ? Thcro was a strong cast of characters, and the play went on in admirable stylo. Af Mrs. Mowatt's Margaret, we cannot apeak too highly. It was a highly finished, grace ful and eftoctive piece of acting throughout, and was re ceived by the audience with marked favor. Her voice no# much improved since the last appeared before a New V ork audience. Her style has become moro even and solid, and we are no longer lea in doubt aa to tho rank which '* dostined to assume in her arduous profession.? j "ot me?n t0 insinuate that Mrs. Mowatt has al ready attuned perfection in her art. That is only to bo acquired after long and arduous study and practice. Sho has not yet attempted those great tragic characters which rendered Mrs Siddons immortal ; but she evinces in the characters which she now takes, such purity of taste, such accuracy in conception, and mature judgment, and such naturalness of acting, that we do not risk too much in saying that when she docs attompt those leading cha racters, she cannot fail. The character of Margaret al lowed her full scope for the exercise of her undoubted gonitis. The part abounds with gushes of puro feeling, tender affection, and lofty heroism, which render it high *T'attractive throughout. There were two passages in which her rending differed from our conception, but our limited space will not allow us at present to point them out i be same cause proventa us adverting just now to those few blemishes in lier stylo which struck us laitt evening, and which wo will have time to point out during the re mainder of her engagement Her voice, during the first act, was slightly tremulous and uneven, but it afterwards assumed a rich sweetness which harmonized admirably with the part. Mr. Vandenhoffs Ellmore really took us by surprise. We have never seen him to so much ad vantage. lie grasped the character with such power, and so completely identified himself with it, that he car ried the audience completely with him, and illicitod from them spontaneous bursU of applause. Mr. Dyott'a La : font was excellent, as was Fishers Jean Kusc, Bar rett's St. Loo, and Mrs. Abbott's Herminie. Of tho other characters we have not time to speak, but they i were all excellent. At the closo of the play, in accord i ance with the repoated and tumultuous calls of the audi i encc, Mr. Vandenhoff led Mrs. Mowatt before the cur tain, w hen she was greeted with a perfect storm of applause, and a magnificent bouquet was thrown j from a private box, and was gracefully picked up and handed to her by Mr. Vandenhoff. That gentleman, with a most becoming modesty, declined participa tion in the plaudits that were lavished upon tho lady, aud when retiring with her off the stage, he waa greeted i with such unmistakeable marks of applause, that lie was obliged to return and bow his acknowledgements. To night, Knowlea'i play of "The Wife," Mrs. Mowat as Mariana, and Mr. Vandenhoff as Julian St Pierre. Christy's Miisstrkli.?This poppular Kthlopcan ?ora pany gave another of their inimitable performances last evening, at Palmo's. They have gJown into great favor | in this city, as fthey ought, for an evening can be spent I ! most pleasantly, in listening to their sweet music. They I I will remain here through tnc week. Bowery Theatre.?.?The entertainments last nighf at this theatre passed off with great telat. There J was a most crowded house, aa generally Is the case here. 1 Some disappointment was experienced in consequence of j tho substitution of "" in the room of " The Game- 1 ater which was rendered necessary by the illness of i Mr. J. 1L Scott, who yas in consequeuce unable to take I jus part in that piece : hence the substitution. " Kaiio ? however, was admirably performed, notwithstanding the I abort preparation, and gave complete satisfaction. Mrs G. Jones, as Bianca, was tho gem of the pioce. Her per I lormance was a great achivement She never appeared | to better advantage, and seemed, on this occasion, to soar I into tho highest uossible height of tragic pathos and con I c?PU?n. The other j*rformers, also, sustained her well, with a correctness anJ precision truly astonishing under the circumstances. The national drama of " The Traitor or the Battle of Vorktown," was received with great favor, and, w e arc glad to see, is announced for repetition this evening. " The Gamester," also, will be presented ] this evening, should the health of Mr. Bcott enable him | (as it is hoped) to appoar. Grkewwich Theatre.?Aa uaual, when the inimitable ! Vankce Hill performs, a very good house was in attend unco at the Greenwich last night Throughout, the peri formancos, there prevailed tho moat uubouiidcd applause a flattering evidence to the actors of the success of their eflorts to please. To-night, Mr. Eddy's benefit is announ '"n!. *!>"h 1 ,J'l'ndld bl". = " The Lady of Lyons," l hc Dumb Belle,'- and tho favorito farce of the" " Ho nest Thieves." That fine young actor Mr. Duff, will ap l'c???"ae?nt in tho " Lady of Lyons," and Miss Cla ra Kllis has volunteered to play Pauline, so that with Mr. Eddy aa Claude Melnotte, the'plav is powerfully caat.? We bespeak a crowded house on this occasion ; Mr. Ed dy is a very popular actor among the patrons of the Greenwich, and they will certainly make Ins benefit a | substantial one. Bv a notice In our advertising columns it will be perceived that a number of our most respecta ble cimena have resolved to get up a complimentary be nefit for Mr. Myers, on Monday, the 11th Inst Mr. and Mrs. Kean opened their engagement at St Louis on the 95th ult, with the play of tho ' Gamester." Ma. Edward L. Walker.?This gentleman gives a concert this evening, at the Tabernacle, in which he will be assisted l>v Miss L? Northall, and bv that sweetest of flutists, Mr. Kyle, and several others. " Mr. Walker will perform on a piano-forte constmeted with his patent im provement. From our rcminiscencos of a verv pleasant evening party,two winters ago, at the house of a mombpr of the last cabinet, when we listened to Mr. Walker's playing. with a great deal of pleasure, not unmixed with wonder, at the brilliancy and rapidity of his execu tion, we feel safe In venturing to predict that he will mako a sensation among the amateurs, and the musical public generally. I V Norowha's ro"?rrrt.?Expectation is at its height in relation to this entertainment, which is to take p m Apollo Saloon, this evening, as our readers will see by an advertisement in another column. Ma dame Otto is to lend tho charms of her sweet and power ful \ nice to the entertainment Signor de Norouha will also be assisted by Mr. II. C. Timm, an 1 there will be a full orchestra, led by Mr. IT. C. Hill. Biras-This gentleman gave a concert at . thfin Boston on Tuesday evening last, in which he was assisted bv Madame Lazarre, Signor da Begnis and others. De Kjhas is a delightful musician and well deserves success. The entertainment is highly spoken of in the Boston papers. The singing of Signor l)e Begnis whom it is superfluous to praiie, and the Playing of Madame La/arre, who has no equal on the harp in this country added to tho delightful execution of Senor de Rihas himself on his favorite instrument could not fail to afford ungratified delight to a refined' audience. ? Herr AtMAf.DRR.-ThJi distinguished profossor of the magic art is now in Augusta, from whence he go?t to . Havana, and then returns immediately to this city? ^"il5 <i'nKAr*t! Amburgh's grand cara ran. broke ?p tluir camp, at the head ef Broadway, on Thursday last, and commenced Its march eastward. The same excitement to witness this imposing cavalcade is manifested in the country towns through which it passes as when the 'triumphal entry"' was made in New Voile! Kvery body, far and near, turns out to see the "big show " m they call it On Tuesday the exhibition will lie in natttwry, < onnecticnt; on Wednesday at RidgefleM} on Thursday at .Norwalk ( on Friday at Bridgeport, and on Saturday and Monday at New Haven. WrirH A-.n Mass'i Ciacrs.?Colonel Mann has | started on a tour through the F.astern states, with one of tne finest equestrian companies in the country. He has been to Albany and Tryy, where the company has been * . > aic^ssful and now (troceedk to Springfield, Maw 11 where he will be in about a week from tfcis tun#. City lM?Ulgrnef. Thivitt Chl ii'M Chime*. -Several tweet fuse* ran# out on the joyous summer air of yestenltjr morning, i from the musical belli of new Trinity. Brokers were arretted in the midst of their jobbing, by the metallic | harmony, stealing upon them "like the tweet south." i causing them for a few moments to forget the jargon of stork), and carrving them in memory bark to the days I of their boyhood, when they were free from the lusts"ol | gain, and felt joy in the simple music of tho old church j bell. Wo have' no doubt thut if there were several ' tunes played on the chimes every day, it would have aii | excellent influence on the morals of Wall street. Sacrilege.?'The Anglo-American church, which hat ! formerly worshipped in the Miner* a Rooms, commenced | worshipping on Sunday last in the \pollo Rooms, and tomutlme during the day .some rascal stole the surplice of Rev. Mr. Marcus, and a number of prayer books. Medical Convention.?The Medical Conveutioocom- . mences its session this morning, at 10 o'clock, at the ' Medical College in Broadway. It will he an interesting , ' convention. Coroner's OrriCE.?Mat 4?Sudden Death?The Coi* I oner was called to hold an inquest at 111 Suffolk street, on the body of Mr. Ncwkirk, about 40 year* of age. It ' appear* that Mr. N. went down to Washington market in j his wagon to purchase potatoes. He was seen to fall suddenly from his scat, and upon'taking him up, he expi- | rod almost immediately, supposed to have been from dis ease of the heart. An inquest will be held to-day. Common Council* Board or Aldermen.?'This Board met last evening? | the President in the Chair. Petitions were received and referred. i State of Broadway.?From W. Slocuffi, to be paid for a horse killed inconsequence of the bad state of the pave ment in Broadway. Charter Election.?The returns of the charter election for 1S46 were presented by the Couuty Clerk, and order od on the file. Tax Bill.?Several new laws were presented by the Secretary of State, authorizing the Supervisors to raise money by taxation. A communication was received from tho Citr Inspector, suggesting the selection of a suitable place tor the safe keeping of the ballot box. Referred. Menage from the Mayor.?A message was received from the Mayor, transmitting the quarterly report in re lation to the police department. Orderod to be printed. Report of the committeo on wharvet, in favor of build ing a pier at the foot of 8th street, East River, 300 feet long and 40 feet wide. Adopted. Tho returns of the Chief Engineer, for the months of March and April, were received and ordered on the file. Erie Railroad Company.?Report of the Committee on Wharves, adverse to granting renewal of lease of pier, foot of Duane street, for the use of the above company, but in favor of granting them a lease for five years, of pier at foot of Clinton county market, foot of Canal street, at an annual rent of $300. Alderman Benson opposed the adoption of the resolu tion and report, and offered a resolution, proposing that pier at foot of Duane street, be rented to the company for three years, at a rent of $1600 per annum. Alderfnan Stonkall seconded the resolution. Alderman Charlick moved to amend, by adding $500 in addition, making the turn $9,000, and to strike out the words " three years," and insert " ono year." Adopted. The miration on the adoption of the substitute, at amended by Alderman Benson, was taken. The yens and nays were ordered. Ayes 6. nays 9. Lost. Alderman Charlick moved to refer the subject back. Alderman Messerole, in reply, said if they did not like it, they could let it alone. Aldorman Jackson would vote in favor of the report. Tho question on rcferring|back was take#, and rosultod, yoas 5, noes 10. The report was adopted. Ayes 10, noct 5 llecest.- The Board took a recess, and after adopting a few resolutions, adjournod. Board or Assistant Alderman.?Monday EvenIno, May 4.?Nathaniel Pearce, Esq., President, in the chair, and a quorum of member* present. Petition*.?Of Joseph Seely 1c A. Brinkerhoff, for per miuion to build a pier at the foot of Stanton street Re ferred. Of sundry persons, to have pier at the foot of Harrison street widened, raised, and fresh planked, at the expense of the owners. Referred. Entertainment of Afqr'or Donaldion.?The following preamble and resolutions were then read and adopted, viz " Whereas, information has been received by tho Common Council, that our distinguished countryman, Major 'Andrew Donaldson, Minister Plenipotentiary to the Court of Prussia, is now in this city, preparatory to his departure for Europe : Therefore, Resolved, That the Common Council of the city of Now York, entertain ing tho highest respect for his great moral worth, his eminent public services to tho country, and his attach ment to our free institutions, are hereby directed that tho hospitalities of the city be tendered 'to him. Also, that a committee of three from each Board be appointed, together with His Honor the Mavor, and the President of each Board, to wait upon Major bonaldson, to carry into effect the object of the above resolutions. Reports.?Ot Committee on Wharves, Tiers and Slips, in favor of concurring to leaso the pier at tho foot of Kranklin street to Michael Sanders. Carried. Of Committee on Ferries, in favor of concurring to lease the ferry between the foot of Walnut street, and Jackson street, Brooklyn, to the executors of John O. Cottar, for five years, at the annual rent of $1000. Car ried. Papers from the Board of Aldermen.?Petition of Thot. McQuade to lav down a platform and scales in front of his coal office in Market street. Referred. Resolution, in favor of causing Crosby street to bo light ed with gat. Concurred in. Resolution, in favor of directing the Keeper of the City Prison to take charge of tho prison recently erected at the rear of Essex Market. Carried. Stephen Sammons, late Corporation .Attorney.?Resolu tion adopted in the Board of Aldermen, in favor of direct ing the Comptroller to report forthwith, tho itato of the accounts of Stephen Sammons, late Corporation Attorney, what penalties he received, and what funds of the Corpo ration have been paid by reason of any default or malver sation in office of said attorney. Concurred in. Resolution, in favor of depositing certain monies to tho credit of the Board of Education. Concurred in. Report and resolution, in favor of leasing north tide of pier foot of Albany street. Referred. Petition for permission to place a stairway at the corner of Bridge and Broad streets. Referred. Rosoiutiou, in favor of appointing Charlos II. Welling a weigher of merchandise. Concurrod in. Resolution, in favor of granting permission to Mr. Wil ton to erect an iron stairway at tne corner of Fulton and West streets. Concurred in. Report and resolution, in favor of paying to Mr. Spies $303 for use of building in 13th"ttreet, from May ,18, 45 to March, 1846. Referred. A communication was received from the Comptroller, accompanied by the acoount current of the city Treasurer, for the quarter ending April 30th. After acting upon several other papers of minor im portance, the Board adjourned until Wednesday evening, when the rejiorts in relation to the Hudson street railroad and the conduct of the Superintendent of Repairs, are ox pected to occupy the particular attention of the Board. Police Intelligence. Mat 4.?Important *1rrttt.?That persevering officer - Mr. George Ilelyca, of the Independent Police', arrived in I the city yesterday aAcrnoon, alter an absence of nearly ? I two months, having iu custody a man by the name of ! Samuel C. Roby, whom he arrested on a bcnch warrant, , charged with conspiring to defraud the firm* of Doremus, ' . huyuam St Nixon, and Hyslop b brothers, dry goods ' I merchants of this city, of some $23,000. This man, it ap- : pears, was indicted in connection with J. J. Kinnev, who w as arrested tome few weeks since in Cincinnati! by of- j licer Gilbert K. Hovi, and brought to this city, and is now | in the Tombs awaiting his trial, for purchasing this amount of goods under faiso and fraudulent rcpresentu- j tions last fall. It seems, as we understand the case, that Kinney, after purchasing this amount of goods on crodit, I sold them again to this Koby, who is an Indian trader,? and as ha (hinnoy) stated, was on his way to New-Y ork ; with $17,000 to nay his creditor* with, but as he stated, ; was unfortunately robbed,?consequently, his creditors came rather short. On Mr Relyoa arriving at St. Louis, he was very politely accompanied by that daring and cf j tlcient Captain of Police, Mr. James McIJonough, of that , city, and proceeded about TO miles above a plaoe called I Independence, situated in the Indian Territory, where i they found Mr. Roby at one of his stores ; he was iinme I diately taken into custody, aiul brought on to this city, { in the politest manner imaginable. Justice Osborne com : mitted him to prison for trial. ! Piek-Pockttt on a new " 1aly."?Jack Roach, alias the I Captain, a notorious nick-pocket, was pulled yesterday | by officer Leonard, charged with robbing a gentleman 1 by the name of Alexander J. Cost, of $104, under the i following circumstances: It appears Mr. Cost stopped into the Broadway house, cornor of Grand street and ' Broadway, on the 14th of April last, to ascertain the re I suit of the election, and was aocosted by this Jack : Roaeh. and two other light fingered gentlemen, when, after discussing the politics of the day. Mr. Cost think ing they wore pretty good fellows, 'asked them up to the Uar to drink. I pon drawing out his purse to pay for the liquor, Jack-said to Mr. Cost, " My dear sir, what an elegant purse you have! Will you allow me to look at itf Mr. Cost, not dreaming they were thieves, handed : him the nurse to examiue, while'Tom Conroy, the other I pick-pocket. kept Mr. C. in ion\ersation. Ina few so | conils Jack handed bRck the purse, which Mr. C. took, l and placed into his pocket. Upon going to bed that : night, he examined the purse, and found, to his astonish ? meut, that $104 had been extracted, consisting of a $100 bill, a $.1 bill, and a $1 bill. TUa follow Roach, Mr CMt swears, to the best of hi* belief, is the man to whom he . handed the purse, although he cannot swear positively to his identity. Committed by the Chief of Police for trial. .1 Till Thirf Caught?Officer Towers, of the 4th ward, i arrested a young man called Thomas Foreman, who was ! caught in tne act of robbing tho till of George M.Smith, grocer. No. 107 South street, of a pocket book contain ing two promissory notes, ono for $1P0. and tho other for $100 llis accomplice endeavored to keep the boy, Hen ry A. Donnally, engaged in buying some pork, whilo Foreman went behind the founte'r and stole the book.? Committed by Justice Osborne for trial. Grand farctny.?A black fellow named Tcter Day, was arrested yesterday by officers Vandersoe and Rue, charged with robbing Mr. Horace Bowen of $630. This fellow is Identified by Mr. Bowen to he the chap who was ; in the room, at No. SI Anthony street, when Mr. B. lost hit money. Committed by Justice Osborne for trial. Petit Laretny.?Kdwin Ferguson was arrested yester day, charged with stealing suadry stripling pieccs of bird cage stuff; valued at $l'J, by William Htoutcnburgh, No, 111 John st Mr. Ferguson gave bail in $300, and was diacharged from custody. Circuit Court. Before Judge Barrulo. Mat 4.?Judge hdmonds not being able to attend, in consequence oi hi* engagement* on circuit, the above Judge opened thi* court Several jurors were excused. The following order was entered on the minutes "Agreeably to the announcement in February last, this week, as well as the first week of each month during the year, will be devoted exclusively to the special cal endar. " Next week, the calendar w ill be taken up in order, and fifteen causes a day be put on the calendar. " Owing to the session in this city of Hie Court of F.r> rors, the Court of Chancery, and tho Superior Court, the Circuit Ceurt will not bo huld during the third and fourth weeks of May; bat the three last days of thote weeks will tie devoted to the hearing of arguments. " And the Circuit Court will be resumed on the &r*t Monday in June." The Court adjourned over to this forenoon. United StatM Clrmlt Court. Before Jud*e NeUon. Mir 4.? Vivlation of tht Lain for the to ion M the Slate 7Y?</f.-The trial of Nathaniel P. t oti Shaw. Captain and Mate of the Schooner futuxjHK, indicted for fciiiip conferned in the klart on between tho ( oa .t of Africa and the* West indies, w as culled on yesterday mcming, and on motion of tho United .States District Attorney, wa? postponed to Wed nowlay morning nc\t. in con<eiiuenco of tho ebsetiee of a material witness. The Court tticn proceeded to give judgment in the following causes. John Hurler vt. the Sttamboat H'athington Irving-?'n this case the District Judge cave a decree in favor of the plaintiil', front which the claimants of the steamboat ap pealed. Judge NeUon suid that he concurred in the opiuion of the District Judge, and the oulv point in the case which induced him to retain it, was us to the juris diction of this Court. The appellant raised a question as to whether the Court had jurisdiction withlu the place where the collision occurred. I'pou inquiry'from ius us saciates, as to tho practice in Circuit Courts when admi ralty cases are tried, it soemed tho practice ol this Court, and of all other United States Circuit Courts, is to entertain cases whenever they occur within tide water, anJ within the jurisdiction of the common iuw Courts. The Court having satisfied itself of tlicte facts, and upon full consideration of the case, is of opinion that tb? steam boat Washington Irving was clritly wroi)g, and the de cree of the Court below must therefore be confirmed. Charlen C. Keezier vt. briz Bridgetown, her Tack It, <j-c. ?lu this case a libel was filed against the Liig for nisliing stores and the means of repairing. She bad to put into Pcnsacola in distress, and alter she was repuired the stores were luraished to enable her to proceed tu her destination. The plaintiff brought an action in the Dis trict Court, and upon that trial the Court decreed him en titled to only $350, although his cluiui w as $3HK' Froth this decree he appealed, and additional and mere satis factory evidence w as given ; but after all it appealed ' goods'to the amount only of a lew add hundred dollars were given, and there seems to be a great part of tho sura claimed not accouuted for. The Court therefore awards to the libellant the sum of $117& for his advances. John Livingtton vs. the Brig Roarer.?Judgment revers ed. ? Patent Cate.?John B. Smerton vs. Peter Uatg and Corn?. Delamater.?This was an action to recover damag es for an infringement of a patent right. The plaintiff claims to be tho inventor of an improvement in Erick son's steamboat propeller ; the case was already tried and fully reported in the Herald, and a verdict rendered for the plaintiff. On tho application of the deiendant.tho verdict w as set aside, and a new trial granted. The cftee w as taken up yesterday. Adjourned to this morning. Kor plaintifl, Messrs. Cutting aiul Campbell. For de fendants, Messrs. Staples and Sargent. Court of General fieulout. Beforo Recorder Scott, Aldermen Brady and Seaman. John McKeon, Est)., District Attorney. M*r 4.?The May term of this Court commenced to-day. The calendar for the present term embraces the follow ing cases, viz For homicide, 2 ; arson, 1 ; assault nnd buttery with intent to kill, 1 ; assault and battery, 1 ; forgery, 1 ; burglary, 4: grand larceny, 11; disorderly house, 1 ; previously indicted, 10} previously convicted, 14 ; total, of old and new cases, 45. The following gentlemen were then sworn as Grand Jurors for the term, viz:?Thomas Jeremiah, (foreman,) William T. Bridgeman, James C. Blauvelt, Andrew Car rignn, Abraham 1). Davis, James Devoe, Jeremiah Dodge, Jeremiah V. D. B. Kowler, William Mackay, I'atrick Mul verhill, Charles M. Nawry, Orrille J. Nash, Jnmcs Pol lock, William Smith, John Stilwell, and Thomas Thomas, who, aftor rocciving the charge of the Recorder, retired to their room and commenced their duties. Of 84 persons summoned to attend as petit jurors, only 26 appeared to serve. Fines were imposed upon a num ber of persons who had failed to attend as jurors. Plea of Guilty.?Jacob Heyer, indicted for an assault and battery, with intent to kill Andrew Becker, entered a plea of guilty, which was received, and tho accused re manded for .sentenco. Trial for Grand Larceny.?Esther Beaton, ludicted for having.on the 30th of February last, stolen from the dwell ing ofMr. Joseph W. Trust, No. 30 McDougal st, $40 in money, and sundry .articles of female wearing apparel,etc. was then put on trial. On the part of the prosecution, evidence was adduoed to show that a portion of the pro perty alleged to hava been stolen, was found in the pos session of the accused on being arrested. For the defence, a witness testified that he had seen the articles in question in the possession of tho accnsed prior to the time the offence was alleged to havo been committed. The jury, aftor a brief consultation, rendered a verdict of not guilty. Counsel for the defendant, Wm. M. Srice Esq. The Court then adjourned until to-morrow morning. Supreme Court. Before Chief Justice Hronton, and Justices Beardkley and Jcwett. Mat 4.?Tho May term of this Court commonoed this , day, (Monday,) (and tho court room was jammed to almost suffocation,' by the member* of the bar, who, on the opening of tho court, were, many of them, occupied on motions, with a view to arrange their cases in duo or- i der on the calendar. The hall presented a very animated appearance, from the unusual bustle and noisy prepara tion which was exhibited in all quarters. fhero are about 750 cases on tho calendar, which allord a iatUcr fair prospect of a long session. The I.ate Fire on Island.?The Duthict Attor ney made a motion in tnc case of The People vs. Long Island Railroad Company, who have been indicted for a nuisance, in setting tire to certain property on the line of their road, on Long Island, in order to coinpal the defen dants to plead thereto. A demurrer was hereupon enter ed on part of defendants, and the case will como up on argument during this term. On motion of Mr. Lkvekidoe, in the case of tho Corpo rntion, who have taken the necessary steps lor widening Houston street, from Lewis to the N* W. corner of i'oni|> kini, and for tho extension of Lc Hoy to Burton sticet, the reports came up for continuation", which the Court granted. There are sovcral eases of interest to come up on argu ment. Xathaniel S. Griiwold vs. Atlantic Dock Company.? This caso was brought up on argument, on motion to sot aside an award.aud will bo resumed to-morrow forenoon. The Court adjourned. County Court. Honorable Judge Ulshoeffer present May 4.?Trial of Justice Drinker.?After tlic roll was called and a quorum answered, the District Attorney sta ted that a copy of the charges and specifications?a sy- j nopsisof which was published in the Jferald?were serv ed on Justice Drinker, and called upon the Court to proceed. Mr. SncrARn, counsel for the defendant, observed, In reference to the 4th charge against Justice Drinker, there was no allegation of corruption against him, but a mere general allegation of incompetency, which was nut sufii cient to sustain the chargo. He therefore contended that it should be strickou out. The Prtside.nt?This question hail been laised and discussed on the two or tiiree last impeachments brought before this Court, nn 1 it was then de?i icd not to be necessary to draw up articles of impeachment with the same precision as indictments, nor were the techni calities of the latter applicable to this pro veding. The question to strike out was then put, and only two mem bers of the Court voting In tho affirmative, it was lost. A motion for a postponement was then made, on the ground of the absence of two material witnesses. Tho motion to adjourn until Wednesday, the 13th inst, was then put and carried. Common Plena. Before Judge Ulshoeffer. Mat 4.?.lm/retr l.ittle vs. JoAn Wane.?This was an action of trespass to recover damages. It appeaiod tho defendant was owner of somo lots in 8 >th street, in Au gust. 1843. and alleges defomlant at that time broke into them, and raised several loads of sand, which he carted od'. Defence, that defendant purchased tho sand from s. man named Kelly, and paid him for it. Verdict this morning. For plaintiff, Mr. Piatt. For defendant, Mr. J. B. Staples. Court Calendar?This Day. Common Plr.ts, 1st purt? Not. 23. 2S, 101, 107, 113' 113, 7, 71, 85, 01. 2d part?Nos. 88, 18, GO, -J6, 00, 68, 76, 90, 268, 8, 64, 63, 112. Thf. IIarjushuro Bribery Case-?Vkuhct of Guilty.?The cn/c ot' tin* CommonwivRltb vs. McCook, on an indictment on a charge of bribery, which has been on tiial at Harrisburg for several days past, was concluded on Saturday last The following are the points of the charge of tho Judge, the verdict, Sic.:?The Court again met. Judge Kldred charged the jury. He said it was an important and new question?one ? hich had not before been adjudicated by any court in Pennsylvania. He quoted Blackstone and Kussei, on crin>OH,aa containing the definition of bribory, and statod it their definitions were correct, no one could bo convicted of bribery who was not connected with the administration of justice lie, however, read several authorities and adjudicated coses, to show that the law was now extended to persons con nected with offices of public trust, and stated that if these authorities could be relied upon. the.grounJ taken by the counsel for the defendant, that legislative bribery wac not indictable at common law, was much too narrow. He remarked, that the Legislature had also, in some cases, certain judicial powers He, therefore, decided that tho case before the Court was indictable at common law. end that whatever amounted to a public wrong, was the sub ject of indictment. The Judge then reviewed the testi mony, and instructed the jury that if thev believed t'ioilett and Galloway, they must bring the defendant in guilty. The jury retired, an l the Court adjourned till 21 o clock P. M. Half-past 2, P. M.?The jury returned a verdict of "guilty." Mr. M'Cormick. as counsel fur the aceusod, now moved an arrest of judgment, ?t'ting that his roatons would be filed with tho Court this afternoon. pRSTRrCTlVK Coxn^SRATInN AT RoCTirSTER.? A most destructive rontlngraron occurred this morn ing in the huiluings on the corner of Mutltilo nnd Stnto streets, owned bv John Burns. Tho fire was first dis covered in the billiard room of C.en W. Ilall. next end of the office of the Democrat, about fifteen minuses before |-J o'clock. For nearly an hour, the fire was suppore I to bo subdued, but was only smothered, It being out of tho reach of the firemen, when it burst suddenly nut of tho root, and notwithstanding tho flood of wafer which was poured upon the building, in an instant tho whole Mock, from the Arcade on Buffalo street, to Hamilton's book store on State street, w as enveloped in flumes. The third story of the coi ner building was occupied by Strong k Dawson, of the Daily l)emocrat. Most of the type and cases were removed?the presses and other fixtures weio destroyed. Insured for JO,000, which will probably near ly or quite cover tho loss. John Burns, owner of tho buildings, was insured about $4,600, which will probably cover the loss. Jewett Si (iatcs, clothing store, damaged only by water?goods mostly removed. Alilliman it < o , shoe store?goods mostly got out. Sago k. Urother, boo* store?damaged $2,j00, piincipnlly by water?roily in sured. John Cnrrington, City Uccess?damage tiifling. \Vm. Ilaight, barber shop; loss trifling. Ocu. \V. Hall, billiard saloon, loss about $100. The tables were entire ly destroyed, belonging to A. Van Hlvck, valued at about $1000. C. A. Burr, jewelry and watch store; g>ods most ly removed; insured for *6000, entirely covering the loss. K T Oatly k Co., shoe store, goods mostly remove*; in surance sufficient to cover loss. A. Morgan. lav oM. t; books removed. Maltby Strong, doctor s office, and P H. Cook land agency office; books, 8io.. saved. The Ar cade narrowly csenped, with slight damage from water. ?*Mrtrliter Rrtra. May 1. Pooa Horse Partly Be swap.?The east wing of flJ0 Monroe county poor house, about three miles from Ho chaster, was destroyed by fire ou the 1st inst The dim. | age will amount to nearly $1,200. NartrntaM mt Tnvellm. TMfcrrivola, yesterday, from alt quarter* of the Union, mulf^Bed beyond all precedent. The following compost* the principal at the respective hotels :? A\cii> ^?Tlios. l.and, Phila.; W. Harvey, N. C.; B. Sumner, Boston; C. French, Siug Sing: M.Horn, L. I.; H. Gardner. St. Thomas; M. Cooito. Ala.; H. B. Dennzy, Live: pool; John Bell, Pbila.; Geo. Norris, do; Dr. Parish, do; Drs. Bond. Hnyes, and Paul. do; Dr. Steele, do; Dr. Thompson an'.l Cooper, do; Dr. Thompson, Wilmington; Pi F. Wild, N. O; I)r. Arnold, do.; F. We?t, DrJBull, Phils. A9tot?Mr. Foster, Norwich; Page Pomeroy; Mr. Dana, i'.oston; S. Eady, do; Mr. Adams, <Jt.; J. Hovay. Boston, Messrs. Piei ?ou, Bliss, Chapman, Salem; L. Stevens, Tray, Geo. Francis, R.Island; Rev. C. Vandishat, Phila.; O. Pea cock, liwrrisburgh; Messrs. Wilson, Anderson,and Kalm, Ky; D. Strateii.|Ciucin.; W. Bell, Richmond; J. Twiggs, Augusta; Dr. Cotes, Datavia, P. Bronson, Albany; J. Ll bett, Detroit. Cirr?D. Patterson, Phila; Jos. Richards, Boston; 8. Johnson, do; W. Bell, Richmond; W. E. Wording, S.C; Thoj. Kiugiburv, N. C; W. Bowers, Mid die Um; J. Wir reus. Springfield; Dr. Patterson, Va; Geo. Leigher, Phila; J. Flaky, BaltimoreiT. Richardson, Phila; Jos. Llechlein, Mexico, J. Hlicode, Phila; II. Mitchell. Mexico; Ambrose Cosines, Mexico; W. H. Synge. Royal Engineer Br. Ar my; P. Lovett, Beverly: Count de Monthaler, Richmond; W Cross, Va; A. Donulson, Nashville. Kb4m; W. Bancroft, Worcester. Dr. Taylor, N. Milford; J. H. Leonard, N. Y.; J. B. Ferris, Stamford; T. Meade, Greon wlcht H. Perry, Ct.; M. Almon, Halifax, N. S ; The Ilou. Mr. Carey, fcr.g.; *i. Bulling, Ala; Mr. He Jan,N.Hampshire; Capt Day. Norwich; C. Swan, Phila.; . Riplia, P. Parobs, do; R. Jackson, Cazanovia. Howard?L. Emery. Massachusetts; W. Ross, Jamaica; A. L. Ross, Cincin.; M. Leyman, Ohio; Cast. Tupper, Troy; taut. Budd, Mr. Darev, Mr. Rose, Quebec; L. wil lihem, Ala; J. Thompson, Poughkeepsie; C. Anderson, Ky; Thos. Hodin, do; J. McDonough, Boston; W. Bacus, Phila.; J. McDonald, Canuda; R. Ralston. Phila ; J. Wat son, Detroit; H. Munroe, Mobile: W. Tyler, Pittsfield; J. Hubbard, Ohio; P. Pearson, 111; J. Jones, Ohio; J as. Hud son, Montreal; J. Coburn, Ky. Suockimq Mohdee at Columbia, S. C.?A mur der whs perpetrated in this town on Friday morn ing last, by a negro man named Jacob, the property of Capt. Thomas il. Wade, on the bodv of his wife, Silvia, a negro woman belonging to Mr. John Faust Jacob is about 00 years of age, aud had lived with hi* wife, who was about fiO years old, a long time. The deed was por pctrated by tlie murderer's striking the deceased several times in th'o head with a hatchet, w hile she stooped at the fire to light her pipe. After committing the horrid deed, he locked tbo door, leaving his wife struggling in death, nnd hastcuad to his master, to whom he made a full con fession of his guilt, and then made his escape. Ho was, however, arrested the same day; and after a full trial,had on Tuesday last before a magistrate and freeholders, was convicted "of murder, and is sentenced to be hung on Fri day, the 33d inst.? South Carolinian, April 30. Phrenology-Mr. Fowlerwill again enter tain the citizens, by giving them another Free Lecture on this interesting and useful seienoe, in Cliaton Hall, at o'clock this evening. If you wish to test the truth of this science, invite ?om<- one of your friends, whom Mr. F. has never be fore seen, to have their heads examined in public, and if ha fails to dt-scribe his character correctly, in every particular, then say that Mr. F. does not understand his basiness. Try it ?try it?it will cost you nothing. Pltinibe's Dngnerreotypei have probably never beei equalled by those of any other living artist, and the perfection to which he has brought this " art of all arts," only shows what genius and enterprise can accomplish. The gallery of Plumbe, at 2S1 Broadway, is a most delight ful place in which to while away au hour. Navigation of the Ohio River. Placa. Time. Stat* of River. Cincinnati, April 37 6 foot 4 inches. Wheeling, April 16 5 feet 6 inches. Pittsburgn, April 39 6 feet 9 inches. Louisville, April 36 6 feet 10 inches MONEY MARKET. Monday, Htjr 11 fi p( jj( There appear, to be a better feeling la Wall .treat "to. day. and the tendency of price, Is upward.. The mIm thi. morning have been to .orne extent, at an Improve ment m price.. Operator, do not, however , feel diapoMd ho g0rnV?7- .dMp,i' im? hettvier until bo Cambria, ndvico. coma to hand. Long Island went up If per cent ; Harlem, *; Reading RR, i , Morri. Canal, J; farmer.'Loan, J; Norwhah and Wor cetter, J ; IlLinois, 1 ; Canton, 1. The Farmer.' and Mechanic.' Bank of Hartftml, Conn, has declared a dividend of three-and-a-half per cent mv' able on the 5th iiwt ' w* We received tin. afternoon, by an exclude from Boston, advice, eight day. later from Lurope. The accounts wore received at Bo.ton on 8unday night from the Cambria, (ashore on Cape Cod,) and immediately de. patched to thi. city; but owing to a dense fog^tle Sound, C d abJe delay was experienced in crowJ the Sound. The foreign new. i. highly interesting,^ had I 'mP0' l" * COmmercU1 Point of view. There had been an improvement in the cotton market, both in Prices and in demand ; an improvement in the money market in the corn and produce market., and there was unusual activity in the manufacturing district.. Politl rally, the new. ,s of no particular importance ; the Oro gon question had lost its interest, and the public mind in neat Britain was principally occupied with the excite ion that??i,nK ?U' ?f if C?erCi0n bi,L 11? ?-?? i-Prel thBt thc ncw* wlJ1 a very favorable influence ^commercial aft'air, i? thi. country, particularly in relation to tho cotton interest. Tho receipt, of the Harlem Railroad Company for the first four month, of each of thc pa.t two year., have been ns annexed New York, IIarlch, a,? Al.abt RAiLaoAD. Janaary ? - ,*4*- IncrcOif. febru?ry ..7.7." ?5is *Il3w March... .ACS l,27i April JO-W? 12,010 1.260 13.8U 17M Total* ~ 1 i , S40.2SO $45,917 titil ^:c:rtor*? fonrm?nu" ?? >??. comPa^ w ith the corresponding months in 1844, amount, to about oar ren per cent. At thi. rate of increaM, through the ??d !n< gr?M ,nP?me ?f ,84<5' length of road, will amount to more than two hundred thou.and d liars, which will give a not income,after paying running expenses, of at least one hundred and twenty thou.and d^f ars ; or, after paying intere.t on debt, Ite., an actual netin rcr cVn "IT th0U,?udd0l,B?. to about .even por cent on thc capital .tock of the company. Thi. sur plus will bo applied to the liquidation of the debt or the extension of the road, either of which i. better than the appropriation of it to the payment of dividend.. The.* estimates are made independent of the oxtenaion of forty. ,Zo ,7?nf White PlaiM' P^nt terminus, supposing that for the first year after the extewion get. fairly Into operation, the increase would not be more hdi. sufficient to mcet tho current running expense on hat portion of the road, and the interest on the debt con ofIt t' JU Cons'ruction- Although the financial affair. oncern. so far as the recoipU and exi>endlturw directly connected with the bu.ines. of the road are con cerneJ, arc in a very favorable condition, we look upon them as a matter of secondary importance compared with t'ie prospective business of thc company. There are very few railroad companies in the country havin* ,uch a favorable prospect before them a. the Harlem com rany^ it matters very little, in fact, whether the Hud ?on River company get a charter or not, or whether that road i. constructed or not-th. local bu?ines. of the Har em must in time, a. it extend, itself into the interior be immense. ' We ann? a condensed .tatcment of the bu.lne.? of the , ('h Tcm 't / Railr?"J Compan-v from opening, April l ?h, lt<31, to January 1st, 1S4?, compiled from the oflcial rcpon, made to the Legislature, as requirrf by lUch^I Movist Cisros Railroad. . .. -am'lcltar'4 TSn' truntporCd. ft Toll* Apr.! 19 Vi. t,"March 1 HI. .??!& V ""ffl$'? fr?readi.?M?cb 1. Ut.. . . ?,5t JS J U.'SJ 5 Oednct for los?a, _ _ _ Vear ending March 1, '43 06,189 l? | Oednct for loss ? ? Year fading M,r,j, I, '41....)*,?? t , ?J T,, March I, 4J... .206.678 ? ? 23,JM JO I t.l months end g Jan. 1, '46..Hi,m I J i. S 2? ? t I.AWJ ~ ? JPCJSI ? iw, 1"' 1 fnr ,imr reriod J5I.7W )J I ,, ,' , 4? ' d" ?.7? M r'? II do 4? ?? 1? i j ' do #.*16 (fl I'lvwleiid, mid distribution of stock... 44.244 60 Sl?4.?>5 SJ The cost of tho Mount Carbon Railroad, with the improvement, charged to thi. l.t J.nua tj, 184 J. ....... at as a i e sa I'ailroal materials and personal property on ban I, per inventory an.i valuation o am ta Cash In the hind, of the Treasurer and amount outstanding for toll, and sale, of old "Ut0r*ls 1,711 M lotal Sim 40i ia Balance of the debt due to the Oirard esute 1 ' pay able, by agreement with the Tru.t I Lommitte nnd ( itv Councils is rinn _ I annum, with interns, 3^^' 10 000 00 debt due to thc Oirard estate wu tflOOM I oCf th? clb anli?nrn inV ^ >? J.flJI 73 1 ?'"Sir, m " i" ii./? in stock i,tnb"tion of ,tock, payable 5 Bis 00 JYofit and ioss balancc'.'.'' ' ' J ] / / 8 KW 0? Total $1M,4S1 18 I By an act pa.Md March 17th, 1943, the eompany ar|

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