Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 20, 1849, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 20, 1849 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. M?Mumt (KMrtf rmibmm and HMMa Mn JAMS* OOHUON UBKNITf, PROPRIETOR. TKM DAILY HERALD. ? Throe edttiene, 1 ?II<| Mr mm?V ftr annum. TkoMURN INil EDITION u ,rub/uWal ]7i?li 6,'or* IheJU" AFTERNOON MDITRJN t"n be h defthe Hmbm al 1 e'cieek: and the ?<m < al 1 o clock, H M THE WKEKLY HERALD, Jar ?tr ?ilotton im thto C-ontv carry Amur A y, at 61% cente per copy, or S3 *mr*a?mT / rirculntum in Europe, and printed im French mud Rnyliek, at B)n conti per copy, or M per hmdm ; the latter dome LETTERS hy m.til, for tubecrutnota, er with adveremementi, to be y? t raid, or toe w olive will he deducted from Om wwry remitted. VOLUNTAR Y CUKKtSHuWUML, c<**avimiHmr*rt(mt from t&ny quartor of the toortd ; if **ed, will be nu^JtkIz taken oj anwiiMw eommuraeatume. What I rner m interned for i, liar. muI Oe autherUt ated ?y the name mad addreee of I he writer i oat necmearlly for publication, but Oe a puaranty of hie onnd tatlh We eannot return rejected Oeeeenuniea time dUi RETIREMENTS {renewed every mammy, and to be pvbmhed in the mommy rrd after aron edit van.) at rea tenable prieoo ; to be written in a pi in eeilde manner ; the proprietor met rooponeible for errort in manner rtpt FRJNTINO of all emoted beautifully, and with Sent, t..l Uniterm rMniW 'll the rrfhre Yws hLraLP KKTaHI.ISHMKNT U opn tkrnuvhoMt th* iftU ABUaKMKNIB THIo NTKMINO. BOWXXT THJUTB*. Boemcy?Tub Wait Milt-liiu ?tt BBOADWAT THKATKB, Broadway? Bort O-Moka-Doa c'jboak da NATIONAL THKATRA, ihMhiB ?g*m?Who Iritu JTibiit??Hoh in Ciur vbla? T. m and Jbmmt?Cbamwnb llM. SBBTON*! THBATKJL Ohwbm mm Dombbt and Bob? Paul Pbt. MBCHANTOT HA Mi, Broadwat. ami Broome?Ohbibtt'o Inmau. ROdBTY LIBRA.*Y, Broadway-Nbw Oblbabi SbbbbaDON. BROADWAY CIBriUB, 817 OrowlwA?-QoB*BMABiKxr. Po?t Kaoab, abd Daboib* Borkba?B* maaijo, 1i?t m Oo. ? Taovrm BOO LOGICAL BALL. Bowery?Tab AuivtM t Oo."? CBXNBBB BUB*UN. MB bmadwat-o?ii?Boe Unioanm uiuiva wuis-ivki. mm', -?? ? ?? MT. TOUKACUi Browlwmy? Hu??? Bsvstit Booisrr'a COMUT. BROOKLFN. Mos'ajrna Hall" T?w*?a BiM.'a Leo-tor ?. New York, TncwUjr, March !JO, 18*0. Hollo* to Newspaper Readers. Transient newspapers (that I*, paper* not sent from tboufflooof pnblloatton) will bvreaftar b* aabjeot, In Ylrtna of tba sot (approved Marob 3, 1849) to tba general newspaper prataga rata only; that if, ore cent for any distance in (Ac tarur State and one and a-Aalf cent for any distance eecceeeding one hundred milee, where the newspaper it sent from one State to another. But postage on auoh oewapapara la In all oaaea to bo pro pal u. aa heretofore. The Rationale of the New Administration? Leading Principles of Its t'omtruciloii, and Oil ui pees of Its Future Policy. Ail eyes are at this moment directed towards .1 ..I _< .1 TTmn. rl .M . UIC tnpiiai VI ?ur UUII/II. ucapatch from that point ta eagerly seized upon, and affords an exciting topic ot criticism and comment in all circles. The distribution of the spoils having now fairly commenced,each appointment that is mude and announced to the world la scanned, examined, canvassed, turned over aud over and inside out, with a degree ol curiosity, interest and anxiety, infinitely amusing. Yet, notwithstanding all ihe sharpness and closeness w th which every movement of the new administration is thus watched and studied, by friends and foes, we have not observed m any quarter an attempt to subject the events and operations passing before us to the rigid and wholesome test of philosophical analysis and scrutiny. It may not be amiss, then to examine this matter in the light ol tnat plain common sense philosophy which hesveu has bestowed on sinners as freely as tne air they breathe, but whose value is known only to the few who happen to possess intelligence er industry enough to acquire the srt of using it Wt showed in our journal yesterday, how the mystery of the new administration begins to be unfolded ; aad we Bbail again :ry to threw a little more light on the subject. " Who construct! d the cabinet V' " What wera the leading objecis which regulated ths selection of the materials 1" " What indications do its acts, thus far, furnish ol its purposes, plans and policy 1" These are questions which present interesting and profitable subjects ol study. Nor it their solution beyond the mathematical powers of ordinary mortals. If you only open your eyes and follow tne wiudiugs ot the subject, as you would Lsrdner's demonstration ot the steam engine, the mystery is cleared away, and the whole thinir stands as clearlv reveal ed aa the liberty pole on the next corner. It is a great mistake to suppose that the members of the cabinet were all selected ttriuhm by General Taylor himself. Tbe entire construction of the cabinet was the result of skilful, deliberate, and well-matured schemes on the part of certain adroit politicians at Washington, and elsewhere, who used the popularity of the old hero?and not a few of their own unsuspecting bosom fr ends?in order to accomplish their objects. Mr. Crittenden was the first choice of Taylor, as the leading member ol the oabiuet; but certain circumstances impelled that highly honorable aud ulented gentleman to decline; and then, as it quae accidentally, Mr. John M. Clayton was called to that post in the council of the President. In the subsequent appointments, Mr. Clayton, and the influences which Jbe represents, and which he has sk^lully controlled and amalgamated, had a potential voice. Meredith, Crawford, Ewiog, and CoUamer, were not gentlemen with whose character, standing, or capacity, the President had had opportunities of becoming acquainted. Tney were suggested to him, end the wisdom and propriety of selecting them as members of his cabinet were made apparent to him by judiciously conceived arguments. And they are all very excellent men?not particularly strong, however, in their own States, and not surrounded by an absolutely dazzling tame in the eyea ol the country. In truth, here we have the first glimpse into the true nature ol the motives J U!_L 1 _ l .? auu uujrvis which reguiatea tne construction 01 he cabinet. Heretofore it has been the oohcy of new administrations to give to the most prominent and leadng men of the dominant party a poattton in the cabinet; the object be>ng to conciliate powerful cliques and factions. 1 he result has not always been prosperous. Too many rivals were thus gathered about the throne; apd although, undoubtedly, the meetings ot the cabinet were rendered more piquant and lively, yet, on the whole, it was not a oomfortable state of afiaira. In the compo. sition ol the present cabinet a different cours- has been taken. Mr. Clayton is the "boss," and the other respectable, worthy, well-behaved and unassuming secretaries, are the journeymen, who will mind their own business and " make themselves senerallv useful." We think this is a good ar ring' merit. At all event*, the system merit* a fair trial. It promiaea unity and harmony. It may, and p'oiiably will, prevent little bickerings and jealousies, each individual entertaining, it is to be hoped, a becoming sense of his own subordinate position in the construction of the cabinet. The scheme of the cabinet, indeed, resembles, in some Important feature!, that on which G>n. Jackson's administration was arranged under the auspices of the ingenious and adrou little gentleman who etitt amuses himeelt by political speculations in his retreat on the banks ol ihe Hudson. No much, then, with respect to the lending principle of the compos, lion of Gen. Tnyior's cabon i, ami the Vlevation to sents in his council, ot scv-r ,1 gent),., men, of whom it may be said, with p-rieci res.iect, thai compared with oihers who mi {hi poim%J I out in the ranks ol ihe whig pirty, like the in r . tonous youth in "Gray's Ele y," ttiey wee Allks to for'.uts and to fa n? u a IBS St." 'They I.avs been chosen lor thur r^t rmg d spoi si aition and mdnt drwuaor; and wa trait that, repiresing all improper aspirations, they may fairJi- If tally discharge the duties of thier respective do- e< pertinents, yielding themselevs to destiny, and n the goad guidance of a clear conscience and the "boas." " The foundations of the new administration u having been thus laid, the next business was to U mollify the wounded spirits of disappointed Iriend* t| ?pour balm uptm the bruises ol tne uniortuuate? n and build up a strong and manageable adiniuis- e tration party. Happily, the means ol acoomplnhiag II these benevolent purposes wore at hand; aud, we I must say that, so far, these means have been ap v plied with no ordinary judgment and sagacity, b Influential leaders in both houses ot Congress are d giving in their Hdhesiou to the new dynasty with n emarkable cordiality. Patronage exerts ita usual a aorcery. But it is to ths skill of the raagiciuu, U rather than to the poteucy of his spells, that ws f would now direct public attention. In all tne o recant appointments there has been a definite aim n at building up a strong party in Congress. Mr Webster has quite properly been conciliated by the appointment of relatives to very lucrative I offices. This wise man of the east, and others, are wide awake in their generation.? " The silent sow gets the most swill." The Clay connection wtd be subjected to the same agreeable and satisfactory process. 3eaatorj j Badger and Bell, and all other* of that ilk, will be, a if they are not already, entirely justified in giving v o the adminiatration patriotic aud reliable support 11 ju the House, a few tat ollices m "the depart- |, nients," a dozen cadetships at West Point, lucrative places in the custom*, and sundry diplomatic ? appointments, judiciously distributed, will operate v like a charm. Within the last twenty years a t| great many dependents have grown up around c your great whig party leaders, who must be pro. vided for handsomely. Little urchins in roundabouts have sprouted up into bearded young men, who are shockingly exjieosive. Daughters have ( married, and nephews and nieces have coine into D existence. If lh? big hah caunot all be provided p with bait, the small ones can each have a nibble. r< And in thia very way will Congress b? fully secured- 11 We rather admire this line of policy. It is sa- p gaciovs, and discovers a thorough knowledge of a the springs which regulute the legislative ma- '' chinery. n Its L.l_ al * 1 rr* 1 .L . I 2! ivieauwmie, me original tayior men?me real Simon Pures?look blue and grumble. They lor. ^ get, that with all new administrations the great c question that regulates the lute ot a beggar is, not t what he is, or what he huu done; but what he c has, and what he can do. Political patronage is o like so much cash on hand. It is not to be thrown i? away to gratily a feeling of gratitude ; but is to be * judiciously expended and invested so as to secure J,( the largest possible return. At present, the administration are making investments in Congress tl stock. The outsiders, from Colonel Webb to ** Mm tin Kenabaii, must, theiefore, possess their bi souls in patience, and, silently sucking their thumbs, wait tor the future. * That General Taylor is cognizant of all the movements behind uie curtain, we. of course, do ^ uot suppose. Trie very virtues of the man?his * high sense ot honor?his conscientious conviction ? of the solemn responsibilities of his position?his sterling mtegtity, oiler just so many inducements ? to designing men to make him unconsciously an t auxuiaty in the accomplishment of their schemed. t liis popularity will be teliedupoato secure ami re- t nun the support of the masses, while Congress and * the cln.ues will be managed 111 the inaniier we t have juet described. The offices in the gift * of the Executive will be carefully and cautiously c. distributed amongst influential families and '' political connections, and all efforts will be made p to effect such a combination as will retain political patronage and power ut the hands of the architects Jj who have thus far proceeded so skilfully. A 11 liberal and conciliatory policy will he pursued on K all the great questions of the day ; and if there he p1 any who imagine that ultra whig priucipies will be ? entertained and puBhed by this administration, S they will find themselves greatly mistaken. ^ On the whole, we are inclined to approve the b | conduct of the administration. The view which * we have given ot us construction, and of itspulicy o with regatd to appointments to office, is tntelligi- * ble, and will enable the reader to form an accurate ? judgment of its course and couduct. We give, in tact, a key by which the whole machinery may be unlocked and inapected at leisure. In conclusion, t we have only to reiterate the expression of our * confidence in the President, and to remind his J cabinet that, after all, they are entirely subject to ti his control. Let him not be imposed on by artful exaggerations of the difficulties of his novel pnai- * lion. His own sterlisg good sense and incorrupt- o ible integrity are his best advisers and counsellors, jj Let bim always follow the dictates ot his own n eound head and patriotic heart, and recollect that " he can make and unmake cabiueia as may best euit the advancement ot his own vie wsand the best interests of the country. It will be well, also, for ? I the cabinet to bear in mind, that howevershrewdly b they may secure strength in Congress, and how* 0 ever judiciously tbey may pension the relatives D and dependents of party leaders, they must, after all, succeed, mainly, by earning the suffrages J ot the great masses of the people, who cannot be n k.,....kl ik- onnrnk.llnn nl . I?-.,r.u- lk..t ?ill II ? ? v? mil ^ no: allow thtm to be blinded. v a Tui American Consular Svstrm.?We give, ? im to-day'e paper, a comiuir.iication addressed to us by Robert Walsh, Esq , United ?tntea Consul p at Pane, in relerenee to ah article which we Hmrte- J nme since published hi the UmUd, reflecting on t the impeifect state ol our consular system. * We insert this communication, in justice to Mr. n Walsh; but in doing so we cannot refrain from 1 saying that Mr. Vva'sh has misapprehended the r intent and object of the article which he conceives h ,e(l??:ted on him. Iu the matter to which he refers, J, we did not state, or mean to at&te, nor had we the ** remotest ideaol stating, tnai Mr Walsh demauded * or received more (era in taking care ot the h estate of the late Mrs. Vail, than the law al- ? lowed him. The article was one ol a seriea which j M we had written on the same subject?the incompleteness of the consular system?and we used the * facta in the case of Mrs Vail's estate to suhstan- i b liate our assertions, and maintain the necessity of | ? radical reform. We knew, at the time, that lha ' r< Consul's lees were not more than were allowed , ? by law, and that Mr Huchatian, the Secretary of a State, and one of the Judg?s o' the Supreme Court ? | of the United States, were consulted on the subject, and justified Mr. Walsh in what he had done. b We insert the cuimninication, however, and it ? will be found in to-day's Herald, P Morb Nbwb.?The TrxbwM and " other newspspera are publishing, with great ? flourish ot trumpets, letters, and extracts of letters, purjairting to convey highly exciting and interastIng intelligence from the gold diggings of Cahfor- J' ma. of a late date. Now this is all humbug; for a the fact ia, that there has be< n no late arriva1 ft from Calilornia, and this "news," which the 7Vthvvie piibliah?B as fresh, is three weeks old, at least. To publish such news, if news it is, with a glaring head, is practising a gross imposition on ^ the public. It is as much Slieveif.imon as a certain letter which the same newspaper published on j, Irish affairs souiv time since, and which, perhaps, it may still remember It would appear now, as if * 1 the same parties were trying the 8lievegamon c dodge in California news | Ovk Foreion CoRRB?eoni)rnoi.?Our readers wi I find in to-day's paper, souther letter from our Hide coirsepoad'-nt, Mtwcus, w hich contains one J til Oih brat review* ol the liremut InO- of Kitrnn* Ithht we have eeen. It ehould be read by every I J perbon. I 4 Thb Emi um Natioatiom Law*.?It appear* om what baa transpired on the aubject of the no- (if Dilation or nderatanding between the Euglteh < tinibtry and the American Mimatnr at the Court of t. Jamee, that Mr Bancroft lua acted without any <:* iMructions, whatever, from h<a government, in i*gard to the ebohron of the Engliah navigation n. twa. If auch is the case, it iagprobabla that le new administration will not agree to any c? egotiatiou that hue taken ulaco on the aubject, 01 van were they disponed to agree to what Mr ar iancroft baa laid down aa the policy which the K Fnited Btat?a wouid pursue, provided England *' 1j -1 . 1... l. v.? ? ~ ? . ^ - i - ? ~ ft 1j -- ruuiij (lUOHMi nrr unv ijgub'uu iuwi. n vtujiu um e politic to do bo ; tor the navigation lawn will, no g' louht, become a part of the general policy of the pc rw administration, in connection with the tariff !p. nd other measures ot importance, the whole 01 aiming a comprehensive Bystrm of legislation. iuch b rystem cannot be matured iu a day, a week rp r a ni< nth?indeed, if it b?* perfected by the next neeting ot Congress, it will be well. The Postal Arrangement with Bngtanrt. "c Nkw Yokk, March 19, 18W P* ?i?itok Hr.kai.oi? J*'. Ah 1 understood that an arrangement had been "h niered into hi tween the United 8iaies and Great n, IritHin, relative to poHtal matters, you would gr?*at- M y oblige a constant rcuder of your widely circu- tt aledj?'U'n?l, hy inlonriiug him "why his letter In .rected tolrelaud, to be forwarded by the Cunard * ine of stesiiiers, whs thin day refused t<> he taken ,ri t the l> wer post office, unless twenty-four cents J11 veie prepaid, although five cents as inland postage n Ronton, were uflered 1" The twenty-four cents were then paid, and the ft(. ttter deposited. Z. th According to the new postal arrangement with ^ Inglaud, the postage on each letter must be either ot rholly prepaid or not paid at all, on this side of ^ lie Atlantic. The American inland postage alone n< annot be paid. J-* ciijr Policies. jj The politicians of the city are brushing up their nr- , j tor. preparatory to engaging In the spring campaign, in 'h. a.mnairatio nurtv ftnn..iril u IIUU Ilk* iin.nlmirv 'I ow ti they did last fall. The old hunkers have called 'V rimary meetings in all toe ward*, to c boose delegates, s| d nominate candidates for Mayer and Alms f* JH louse Commissioner. Tbesn primary meetings took )a laoe yesterday The Mayoralty Convention mieti b? t Tammany Hall, to morrow. The convention *| 0 nominate a candidate for Alms House Coat- if ilsbloner, will meet at the same old wigwam, on the la 2d Inst. The old hunkers head their notices and oom. ilttee orders-- Deuiooratio Kepublloan General Commit- c<t ee." The barnburners hold their headquarters at the V unsr of Broadway and Lispenard street, and they J' Iso head their notioes. (to , " Demooratlo Republican ieneral Committee." The resolution of the general om mi iter of old bankers, calling the ward meetings, 1 almost literally followed by tbe committee of the hi arnburners. Tbe old bunkers say ^ "Kesolvrd. Tlint tl.a deiaovratio uiuot"rw of the city and oonnty New Toik, friendly to regulur nou n atinns, ke." ^ Tbe barnburners add, ufier " regular uominations," Pt) le words. " and tbe usages of the party " Tbers was bu >me talk about a settlement of difficulties. aud a **> imblucd antlon of tbe two schools of democrats. Both "1 rsnubes of tbe party were perfeotly willing ' " Most aHsnrediy," said tbe huukers wnen it was 111 reposed to join toroes, " with th? greatest pleasure ; N< e will receive tbe barnburners Into the party again if *'< ley will come in " i* ' With perfeot willingness " said the barnburners, Hl> hen tbe same thing was proposed to them "We are T' 'tiling that the old huukers should oome with us; ws 'd re eeriamly In favor of uniting tbe party. Let the ('I unktrs oome In, by all means. mi But the bunkers bad not the slightest idea of going be ver; aud the barnburners entertained no kind of an nolinatlon to recede, and so, with a unsmmiei de- ?' us to be united, the two srs as far apart as evsr. fai Tba whigs will hold their primary ward meetings on rv be evening of the 23d (orient, to ohoo-e delegates to ml hair Man oral t ?i a>?iH d Isnn 11 /in as I'nannlssinnus fVn notion, wbloh is le be held at tbe Broadway Homo, on ha 20th inet There ara mrtril oamio mentioned by _ he wbige in connection with the offlne of Mayor; uiong the in are the following :?Ambrose C. King*- PT. md Caleb S IV'oodhull, Horaoe Urraley, Claraaou rollus and William Adams. The Kama ha* not To tiriy begun, and th?re ia no telling how matters will .P bepe themselves There are welgaty re a son* for sup . owing that Mr Klngsland may get the noiuination at . he Broadway House He bring* a atrong Intluenoe to ear?an inllnenoe whioh ha* heretofore, without oubt. made a Major tor us. We shall soon see how J: be rat jump* Some of the oity reformers hare held ward meetings, nd nominated candidates. In the 17(1 ward, they ^ ht forward, tor Alderman. Jacob Aiues, for Assistant , Idernau. Oeorge W Otliatt. In the 7 n ward, they ? a*e nominated Jacob H Dawson for Aloerm-tn and eymour Whiting for Assisiant Aloeruian. This part ia lmffectlve. and will exerolte no infiuenoe of mo- ( lent upon the election The aity reformers proper _ ave we believe, retii-<J from the field, and the men ^ >lio hold meetings under that name ara only national stumer*. with a name suited to the oonasten of the _ oming ol j election. They at*, take them all in all, n extremely funny set, and it would punle an ordilary politician to find out what they want to do, or mat they propose to reform. So we start, Hurrah for of he rprihg election ! n, City inielJigonoe. The Ukkewwoou tc)i>.T(Ki. - a uew ferry wont in- ' o operation yesterday. when the new steamer Green- [| trod proceeded froin the foot at Cbambeta street with * be tuner tl of the iMWlM Allltf HvilMI rihosa en ?u.? were accompanied by about one hundred and ?, ltj persons M St. Patrick's Dat.? The Young Friends of Ireland be elebritWd St Patrick'* day in the usual manner, at mi be Apollo Kooms lastevenicg, by partaking of an ex pr client dirui r This was ih* slain celebration of tha gh ay by the 'Voting Kneads " and 'he festival parsed wc tt very ea'-istaotorlly After the eloth was removed a lumber of spirited toasts were drank and good feeling 1 na hilarity predominated, until tha end of the enertainment. "< i Htium or Iiisahitt.?At the Chief* office last jj"' veaiDg a men oy tb* name of Ira Oriffln, ?ls bti l(1( eea a diover for over 20 year*, bringing oa'tle to tnii larket war hr?ugbt in b fore the Chief of pclloa by ?_ ia brothi-r and one of the nolioemcn. who bad him in uatody. on a eharge of being Insane. The unfortuate men ?as detained, prior to being sent to tha Lu- nc alio Asylum. wt Fei.l a Victim to Hia Pnoressioi. ?Dr. Sydney B. Forth, one of the easiataiit physicians at Bsllerue, wi led ysetrrday morning of typhus fever Dr. '.Vorth calved no salary, and has fallen while endeavoring to r*: repare himself to combat disease Tha Medical *P card moved by the otiouinstance of tha death of Dr. Forth, nek that they may be provided with reasonable ccomnx dattens at the hospital, ao that, la the prose- d ution of the duties heWngtng to their protaasion, bey need not ao'.ually endanger their Uvea. Am VtrlTien la. abe I'm an. TUa .UI.U. ... V v r ?" wwnwivuin ? i ue " IUI uifcjr III f tb* chji Hall wa* on Saturday a hoc no of counider- ua Me ek"''-? meut >n o< n<fi(U?uo- of a milkman named S? Jooiey, a resident or tb# Seventh ward, having baan *i oo sev? raiy etruek by ci'i"?4'1'* Hloks with a dummy, ci ? to render him in*en*lble. ami IT ' Mltgrti Pt"laiv?*r oo ill Ufa, It appear* that Mr. Hick* bad to custodf a ar nan in the eervloe of Dnoley. on a charge of dliturb- C>1 ng tha public peace and that th* latter interfered la ra a?h a manner a? te oauee the officer to believe that a or Man* wa? contemplated. tod-r*o?*e eirouraitanoaa, Nl a niada u?? of tba weapon naually oarrieil by mtr at ball* and polioa officer*. and ta the oenfueion of tb* *ic >oment inflicted an Injury which ha. no doubt, will pa mob regret although we hop* It I* not of aoaerloata we atura a* la repreeehtad .V en armad with tha authority ?a/ f tba law. ehnuld be extremely oautlom how they uaa In latrumenta formidable and daugeroua aa tboae whlob re now the favorite weapon* of nffenoa and dsfauoa Hbthe anhnidlnate fuoctionariae of tbin aity and ,i lew Vorb.? liruoklyn Jidvmurr. Marrk IB. (p Biimoi i TanATMaxr or a Horn*.?A great dea f excitement waa oeoaalonad yaatcrday after now a ^ ear tbe corner of Exchange place and William etreot, n, y tbe barbwoua manner in which a oartman, No. w 14U, treated tba noble antuial which had been unforunatelj eahjeoted ti ble management. Without any . ' t-aeonable pretext of mlvoonduet on tha part of tba one tbia Individual boat him on tbe bead with marernua ferocity Of couren tb* anathema* of the pvctator* weta land and d>ep but the oartman replied aly by Impertloant geeture* and language An If to ,e( euder tbe oocurrence ntill mora remarkable, tbia irocity wa* perpetrated in front of a etore noaoplnd )' J member* of tbe bnmao* Society of friend*. Wa " ublleb tbe number of tht* carroian In order to flx 0)1 pon him tbe opprobrium wbloh ba merit*, and hove r'< leaenrr I" Hiding that we arc confident tnat amoogit 10 olaee of oi'laene will he r?e?iTH groot^r rondeau- ,B t'ion than th* cart men of Now Vork. who an a body njoy the higheet ripo'atloo for Integrity, bene- ** otenoe, and Cftrletlaa feeling " ______________ at Murine Attn I re. tr 8rgAM*Hir take pleaenre in oalling O Itentleti to the abor<\new and inagotOoen; ehlp wnlob M er juet taken her piece at Pier No 4 North Hirer.? til ,? *be will be reedy inr luepeollon tola U ?y, and eall oc >r Maranreh to-morrow at 4 P M we are enre thoee of ho may rieit her will be well repaid for their trouole. a Ummon PliUi /, B-for* Judge ilaly y, Much IV?Unwin d in. lircelie?ThU eauee wal sj ontinued tble c,o-i.iog and wae not oonoluded when be (,'onrt adjouriie.a n, B-f -r Judge Ulehoeffer. r? SAinnrr r? ?>t mer I hi* naaee wee glren to the r> dry, they Imii net e,rrtwd when tne Court adjnnrned y, /Jaiid Jl. Mmh/h vi JdAn ,H IVmrrkuuH ? Tnu ,v 'Man aotton on a check rer $10<n the nheok wag ,, irewn by a men naaied J?bn W I'arker and glren to |, irfendant who i eel red it o money tor It O-feuoa, bet defendant wae ih? o.erk of rarkei, reoaired the uoreey for him, aail paid it oreT to him Adjourned ('on ct aleii?t*r_Ttiia Day. h CiacniT C?i;h r. I H In ?n 3 a .10,40,41. 4'/ 41 44, 14, bAli, 02, ?l, 7* M, Vi ?4 to 101, laoluatre, 104 te 110, neluaire OoMaien Pi r*?, part 1.?101, 66 64 114, 125, ItV 135, * 87. 141 143 145 147 3 II 39, 41. 47 64.71.73 33 Hi, H iO 113 117 121.13k 4J4. 7, 40,00 Van 3-54, 144.10, 14, 00, 64, TO, 113,124,113. it TkmlrH* I t?d ?o?lral. Rowkm Thht?? ? l"b*r? ?' a very large audience eeeut lmt MtMDf ?t tbia bono and tM tirat piao? nleh ?aa tba now ocmady of tba Ktu M*n " wt< ?j? J lb flnaatyle Tbl( oomady la on* of the lataat nx-lab troduetione, and b>< mot with Tory greet a?ni-.? on thw other aid* of the water, and will doubt?M* i equally ro here The inauy rhifle .Skvroakec Nad la it to by hia persevering nraditora, nod the nuU-re be dlaplaye In avoiding thorn. at a aery Inor' ua; ana h e Oral plan, to bring Sir HHdehraad. a dignified r?lative. ro soma taruia by wblnh ?>i in be r-ecued from 'ba whirlpool of doanaial difllUilea bia volatile di-ooritl -n Iter involved hitn in. certainly original in 'be extreme. Tba oba'asof tba ' Kaat M o," however, la e*w>ntielly Dglbb : few, if, Indeed, nay auch Rkymoket Ned, ? vvvr n?i on tbte "Ida the Itlao'lo ; navarttia Ha. h a doinga nod aayinga form tbe material lor a ry laughable eouiedy? and aa aaiueecaaot la wont la >ught for In this etyle of play, wa do not aee why Dghah cbaiaotera altonld no' be na?d for that pnr >re ua well an any other. The grand fju-ttriaa apoe. rle of "Kagle Eye" concluded tba performance* hie drama ia. bey- diI n doubt, tbe heat *q>ieat.ri?a le ever played at tbe Bowery For lotareat ot atory leadir of aoerary. nnmplatnnea* of ar.age appoint enta, and daring feat* of borreioaoahip It I* anvallad. Mr Hall aud Arbaeea will run luto afortaua r -hie piece. Irom pre rent appear anoea It will b* a>ed again tbia evening. Kuoinui v Tuaivn v TJili nnmilav ami fnaklAn nKIa ....... ~ ... .. . ...U.WMavn eue of amusement presented. last evening. to ep HIMU that was really gratifying to observe. a* a eltive testimony to the niauaei In which Irish ge v* to appreciated. combined wl'h the lyrlo drama of e >n Tbis specious house was tilled wl'h it bril>ut and interested throng of discriminating auditor*, >obant?d by such a combination ot a'tractioo* that would hove rnjinred the m>*t apathetic te rest*' i the general representations, by Mr Collio*, t.hrrei* singular combination ot natural huoyaoor aad >Dktiwa the true abaraoterlstlo* of lb* oblvalrou* id hilsrione Irishman and frequently and Successful, a* he has appeared befnr* wuroltuen* bit occasionatwos re seem* only to contribute toenhaaoe hi* traction upon but return, and confirm t be reputation irorUud to bitn. HI* re-engagement at the Broad way, da wrrb continue thi* infrieuae; but thia I* not all ie aitraotioue which. at preeeiir. elevate* (be Broaday in the aoale or drataatio excellence Ind?i?nd-nt tbe adniirablu support which >1r. Collins ba* recelvI trr-m tbe talented rtonk couipany of tbe bou*?, loch are superior to individualising; the acroaipunlentn of tba crobeeiral music meat approprl ely Introduced ai d inimitably executed, there a oharin in eve>y act and gestore and role* of I'lamde, iat. independent ot any auxiliary ba* ensured him la enviable pre-eminence be now enjoys andiu uoue his cisiinguUhed ebaractei* are bis divei-lfl-d at.Inment*, more conspicuously or adtnivably developed lan in that of Haversack, in the dramatic sKeton ' ' Napoleon's Old <>ui-rd " ebicb la*t night w*? celved with the njo?t voimferoas and w?tl merited splanse Miss F Wallm-h'* Meiante, was uharao ......j.. u nn u.T >DC 1U larnjy fintu, the firm and heredi ary resoluti >n of her ih> r, wh. d i be virtue and honor of both were likely to sacrificed on the ai'nr of temptation. Mr. Co'liq* ibseqneutiy appeared tn what is in generil estl nv on. b's prominent character Terence O'Orady, la in ' Itbli Post." which ore* forth many a hearty ugh: and as Cap?. O'Neil. in Char les (Jore'a comedy " KIr>ft O'Neil " he acquitted himself a\?o with condriable merit. The whole concluded with thn faron 1 1 Box i. nil Cox" Thin oveoing, Mr Collins and r Piacde, are announced iu the favorite drama of .ory O'.VJoore," with thn afterpiece of Don Cxiar > Kazan." National Thiithi ?Moss and his red shirt, his irMog with Lize prevleus to his departure for tbs Ed of promise hi* enoouutnr* with the natives there, s lucky bit in finding the tweoijr five pouad lump of Id we hear tal>ed about, hi* e*o?pe from the murrone pl?i.s of the less fortunate gold seek rs his elity to 1-izo. and his contiuund friendship with krey. and hie return to the Kuiplre city well stocked vkh in purse to give " thn machine them new brass hs " were all duly represented last evening to a most thuriastlc and numerous audience at tha ,Na ioual, o hailed Cbanfrsu s r-appearance most heartily. Pom end Jemmy" next was played. This piece is 'questionably the richest burlesque ever gat up in tw Yerk, and though some little time ha* now ipsed since thn occurrence of t.h? events on whlob't founded, the bits (both literally and metaphorically eaklEg.) and allusions are reoeived with great gusto. Be spatring scene is excellent and gives a most exaot ea of the real scene abich eccurred at Rook Polut. tanfrsn's personation of the green Yankee, and Seyoui's of the bellicose Irelacdar. In the first part of the irlteque. are both oasl'al, whilst Miss Mestayer'a medf song (the composition of Mr. Peterschcn, the leader the orchestra.) is alaai* honored wlih an encore. The roe of " Who Speaks First?" was the first pieoe last eniDg and Mr. Hlald was well received in it. Wa ier iu uur mi 01 inn**menu zor lo-mgni's Dill. Burtos'* Thkathc, Chamrrrs'Strert ?"Domby a Sen" last night. again drew a crowded hou-e to irtcn's. \V? believe thi* ! the 76ib time ef it* belag rf<-rmed, aud Ite attraction U etill undiminished, if* Hill makes* very pretty Eiorsnos, end looks end te the pert to perfection Her juvenile figure end peurenoe suit the character admirably Mr* Braagm deserves unqualified praise for the happy manner which sb* play* Susan Nipper. It ie a oharauter of r life, of humble Independence and boldoeee, mixed Lh servitude Mich a* none but sbakspeare or Olak ? ever dtew. *o original andao faithful i* it to nature. Captain Cuttle, by Burton, notbiog need be said; srybody acknowledge* that there never has been rh a representation of the free frank. open. Iionettarted sailor upon the stage before We might go on speak, in similar terms, of Brougham's Jack Bunsby, Raymond's Toots, of Mrs Vernon's Skewton, of rs Knight's Edith, of Lynnu'a Dombay,of Jordan's irker. There nsver was a batter oast, nor, think we better play. To night. "Paul Try or I Hope I Don't trude." Paul Pry by Burton,vrrhurn sat; also "Dim y and Son "again ' These are powerful attractions, d all that 1* wanting at Barton's is more room and [ re seats, to hold the company which nightly orowd* hi* tempi* Bkoadvat Cisou* ?Last evening, this popular plaoe smuiement presented its UBnal attractions The imager Is more indefatigable in oatering fer the pub i and It Is pieasiug to know that his exertion* are variebiy orewned with success. His objsot Is t* en ge laleut of the first order of it* olasa; and thus ha bstantiates his claim* to a liberal and generous suprt. The variou* position* ioto which to* psrformer* row themseivet, with so muoh agility, inperioduo* a lief that iheir joint* are united by aome eiestlo ktter, ?* it see ids dilfleutt to conolud* that hu>oan Ipgs who aie made of the ordioary material* oould ove about with nunh lightning like rapidity The ? auaiKiauui > tiu>i>. wuuv fcur tiiuk wmon ii ren in return is large The equestrian fetes are inderfnl. Christy's Minstbkls - These indefatigable mlnrris are as bard at wore as ever, and what with their Jowbellcgiane." musical voyages, dances, Kthtoplen itures, phrenological developments mnsioel pertormon, to ssy nothing ot their long list of beautiful melius, concerted pieces, ch trusses, no. they present a egramiDe euohevening that must satisfy the most dent eeektr attrr Ethiopian peculiarities. New Oblsans Sbbkmadbms ? We have so frequently >ttced this excellent band that we nosroely know tat more to say abont them tbao that ihey are as it ntiflc and elegant as ever in their performances, loh ere most bsppy coos binetions of genuine wit aud n irable iuesioai sitein meats Their musical pan* uia, and Italian eceuas still oontinue to be as much predated as ever. Hkhkaw btabyolrwt Socibtt ?The Tebernacle II likely be orowded thie evening, to hoar the melopue strains of Vlgnorina Borgbeee whose fame as a piano of the first rank has spread far aud wide; also sdamu Laboide. who ban become a very great faro e, AdUud to these distinguished artists, aru the Lines of Cerellt, Lnbotde Novell!. Tatf*ovlii. and ,aqulrioo Ml-a Adele and Mr Charles Nohnstook II pertorm a grand dun on the piano aud violin, and series will eseoute the difficult but truly rnbtune m position, ' Carnival of Paris," by the renowned tist ragai!.0!: 'I be entire orchestra of the Italian pars House will display the varied* beauties of rnuti I sot* new. in a Gran* K? ni ?*le on themee from (.11>*la Borgia; mi ?ne in ?be overture ' Mideutntaer ighi> Dream " Thte. indeed. will be toe of tee moat tractive concer'g of the iniodB. and when it in oonItred that benevolence U the active prinoip'e, we nre raueded the effort* of the reapeotive artlati wilt he II repaid by trie greeting* of a large end fashionable o-mblm# of our o'liiene, who are never behiud hand 1 be ec |? of sympathy. Wmhii Hill will give an entertainment at Mon|ue IU I. IJruoMj a tonight It win consist of a oice Hsaurtioent of hie raoleat Yankee aeeeea, dla[Uea. bo. bo. Ma. BuciinoiiiHi'a laien EnTtaTaiWMiNT ?It will rei n by reference to I be advertisement. that Mr. lekinghaia will lecture tbia evening at 6ltH Broad' 17 It will be a musiaal and historical entertainrut. entitled "A Night, with tbe Heme* of Ireland ' wbiok will be introduced tome national and pititlo aonga. A PeiMA Ogam in Havana. ? The night of Saturday iiiild, and douhtlers will, alwaye Ilea lo the reoul tlon or t he prima donna a* her Highest triumph orer e liar ana pool to During tbe whole opera rhe enyed an utiinlerrttpted aeriee of applauses. cro?nf, id prerenta anioog which may be partlouart led a tannic* nt crown of ailter, with golden morns and )h jewelry of muon weight pregeu'ed by Mr Marti, e owntr of the theaUe A beautiful inahogauy ease, loloatnf one of silver. with an exquisite puree 0 )U Ling ( ne hundred and rwen'y smell doubloons (of cent coinage) by Mr Het*te<ui A rleh pine-apoie mokerobuf, elaborately embroidered, with a bouquet id two Spanish nuooee. Irom Mr*. C tie I* It A inkctof gieet mine on a peiteatal of etone, by Mr A beautiful puree, with el* which* or gold, from r A Another. In many re.peotg similar. from aa Inr-WD patson A beautiful ring, with the moat irlly brlllieote, Iff m the Italian ooneul A hraeaiet chared gold, of twnt and ealae. fro? Mr C >4? U K bouquet < f gold aod prerioo* atone* of uo?nr(i%e*-d !*uty. Irom Mm M A lull and eoally eat of j?<r?lty f'BD Mr Mannl A bouquet or Mirer from I'edeeoo. to* frriu other* A r'on band, with the edor* of i*lu *od almetve d>aorlpM>ne. preeaaied nod pinned >od her h> ad hy Badtaii The ornwo* preeaoted w r* or* than ten In number 8r>ff*nout *a? reyu'edly lib d out and hi the ooonloMon of th* op-ra two dldren dreaeed a* angel*, aod mounted upon n oar. Ought the t-eaniifui ir??n presented by Marti, with Mob the prim* dunoa *a? raiua'autly orownad ? El tut in tlr / Havana . Mn rr? ft [The a oiompUehnd dy le now in tble el'y on her way to l.oodou ) H'gnor Kilt* oontinnee to attract crowded houae* in iinOkiplda. Mr Haoka't l>a* eonitnertoed an angagemant nt tha i*lnut etrmt Theatre Philadelphia. Dan Marble le In Cincinnati. T?de?CP Pen Vio'tl and Madame Haaiarekold gar* ootoett at l.hor'e- ion ou the 15'h met, whist I* token of ae put eecrt'eeee by the paper* nf that aity \ ad*ro< Ann* B)*a<p la eita'ing ? great ancltament i CbMiteton TtiLMJRArail' INTKLLKiKNIl Trlrgrsprtlc 9amui>ry> Our telegraphic intelligence 1a to-day's paper is hp interesting ah usiikJ. It will be seen that Mr. ai McGaughey, who whb nominated by President ' *1 Thylor as Governor o the Teiritory of Miuesoti, has been rejrcted by the 5en*la. That offi-a, I therefore. muat be filled by Knottier. A number of other ap,>oiatmeiit*, however, have received the j ^ HADCtion the SenHtoiial body, the d?uils of which i Tt will be found below. It will be recollected that ^ Mr. McOaughey waa one of the tweuty-eight mem- p, bera of the Twenty-ninth Congreaa who voted si against furnishing supplies to ?ur army durisg the qi recent war with Mexico. e? Mr. Benton, it will be seen, commenced his threatened txynti ol the administration, in refer- P1 eoce to the famous Mexicau Proctol, and is tkely d< in occupy me lime 01 me ornate inr two or tnres days to come. He promises to give the affair a thorough ailting; but the effect of his efforts is ^ somewhat problematical. The pri>ceedings of the Legislature at Albany u will be found below. The Senate have at length $; emerged from the discussion of the Albany Basin, which has a por*ion of their tune for a good m part of the session. Bills were also passed cl to organize a Court of Civil and Criminal Juris- tk diction in the city of Brooklyn; to enable Anthony Barclay, the British Consul at thia port, to hold c real estate; and allowing the city of Albany to f elec; general assessors, ?5cc. The C de of Prao- tj tire was taken up, arid further discussed; 6t as was, also, a bill to repeal the act pro- tc viding lor the registration of births, marnages, and deaths. After which a resolution p< oi thanks to General Scott came up tr-?m the Assembly, and was unanimously csncurred in by the Senate. * In the Assembly a remonstrance was received ^ from forwarders and others in Oswego, protesting Wl against what they conceive to be extortionate clia'ges for wharfage and dockage in this city. A petition waa then read from sundry merchants tl and bankers in this city, praying the removal of >t the quarantine establishment from Slaten Island. The remainder ot the seeaiou was spent in the M consideration ot priva.e claims. n ei The Speech of Mr Benton on Che Aexloan v< Protocol?'I'he Course of Clie Senate, die. In Wahhihoton, Marob 19 -10 P. M. T The Hon. Mr. Benton made, in secret session to day, tt his threatened attack on the late administration. This iu assault was made on the protoool accompanying the re treaty, and his speeoh occupied the whole day. Ha It will not close his argument, probably, for two days. 01 He promises to be able to prove that the protoool tt preceded the ratification of tne treaty by the Maclean ei Congress, and was not subsequent to it, as appeared by ot Mr Polk in his message. He gives two reasons for his l? present course: first, because the dignity of the Senate re should be asserted; and. eeooodly, that we ewe it to the tr credit of the country to treat a weaker nation, like ai Mezioo, with magnanimity. He maintains that ths te treaty would never have been ratified by Mezioo. with to the protoool and that the signing of the instrument at wee a monstrous assumption of power on the part of the commissioners. He also agreed that the Drotoco1 ia In direot contravention of the treaty, and vitiates 0c those portions of it to whleh It refers He charges Mr th Polk and hla administration with direct falsehood mi The whig Senators will, it is believed, remain passive all 'n the affair; bat the democratic Senators are boiling ei with indignation They declare that Mr Benton is fu making this protocol a bridge to carry him over the sh stream that divides the two parties, and that the Orst ad 'netalment of the prloe of his adhesion to the wnige was the appointment of his son-ln law Mr. Jones gr They denounce it as monstrous perfidy and baseness in to rail up those charges after the administration has hi been scattered to all parts of the Union, and when Its members are no longer In a position officially to rebut th the obarge. th Mr. Benton will. In all probability, vote alene on his sids of tha Chamber. Mr. MeGangby, of Indian*, was rejsotsd by the bli Senate ta day on his nomination to be Governor ef Mineeota. th Gen. Shields has dsollned to aoospt th# dinner that was in contemplation to be given him. and it has been, 'u 'n consequence, abandoned. as Pl, The Confirmations In the Senate?The Re* Jvrtton or Air. MoGaugy ? The Mexican Protocol. WssHiifOTOiv, Marsh 19,1849. ge There were no nominations sent to the Senate today Tha fallowing eonflrmations were made:? ^ George Evans, Caleb B. Smith, and R, T. Payne- S( commissioners on Mexican Claims. a W. C Jones, Secretary to Mexican Commissioners. # Seaton Galea, Secretary Berlin Legation. (J John Sbelbey, Postmaster, Naahrille. Tens. W H. Le Roy, Nary Agent, New York. E Roee, Collector, Sag Harbor. Jane* Collier, Collector, San Francisoo. W B Norria, Surveyor. Philadelphia. J. H. Rhea, Collector, Braaea Santiago. ra J C. Campbell, Chief Jnatlee, Western District of yt Lonlaiana. th Beyoe, Attorney, Eastern District Lenlsiana. ty. King, Marshal, Eastern District Louisiana. to W D. Ssott, Marshal, Eastern District of Louisiana. a] Thomas C. Perkins Dlstriot Attorney, Connecticut. ^ Forbes, Collector, Yeoonmlco, Virginia. te Butler. Collector, 8mithfleld. )0 Holmee. Collector, Great Egg Harbor. Goodrich. Chief Jnstloe, Minseota Territory. 0, Cooper and Mvehan, Associates; Morse, Attorney; 4, Taylor, Marshal, and Smith Secretary of the same. 0, MoGaugby was rejeote for Governor of Mlneeota. Every disposition is manifested to facilitate the action of the government. MoOaughy war not rejected G on party grounds. cl Mr Benton, to-day, offered a reseln Ion calling for gr the MexlOAl DfotOOOl And AAAAmnRiivlnir nansrs It m lies over. There was no deposition to debate tha matter. United States Senate. I| WAtiiinoTon. Maroh 10, 1840, The Sonata mat at noon, Mr Atebison officiating aa obairman. After tba transaction of aoma anlmportaat business. Mr Webster moved tbat the Senate go into ^ executive session. which waa agreed to, and nearly all t the nomination* heretofore *ent In wereoonflrtned Mr. MeOsnghy, aa Governor of the Mineeota Territory, waa ^ rejected, 21 te 26; and one er two other* were laid d) over. Mr Benton submitted a raaolntlon relative to he protocol to the Mexican treaty, and apoke thereon until after three o'clock, when the door* were opened e) and the8enate on motion adj 'tirned. ^ Opening of Stiver Navigation. h< Ai.**?r, Maroh 10. 1840. Tt The ateamboat from New Tork arrived yesterday morning and will leave again t*-day at four o'olock^ Tha loo from Caeyman'a up I* still very thick. Ci to Flra In Braoawlck, 01a. m Unriae Orriua. Puhtlaivd. Me.. ) " March 10, 0 e'olook, P. M J Mr. Humphrey's match factory, at Brunswick, was bnmt to-day Mr. Newoomb, of North Yarmouth, was crnabed be- ea tween twe ears and killed this afternoon. Hlot at UtUe Falls. ** LtTTi.a Falls. Maroh 17, 1840. te Great riot here this afternoon with Irishmen. Great excitement, ho. Canal hands, to tha nnmber of 000 or 300, aolieeted around the officers One man, a pistol, was arrested when about to Are. tt" n H Fire ! Uauada Went. Lonnon, C. W , Muoh IT, 1740. ,l;l The F.mlgrant Hospital *u bnrat last night?tap- ? " posed to be th? work of n Incendiary. Insured. tw ________ to' Ws tern Freshet. Cmio.oo, Maroh 16?SP M. kfi The lata freebet at this place has not damaged tbs tri warehouses to mash extent. Tha shipping has suit fered eenslder.biy, and tba loss In this way Is greater ai for the reason that ssr.ral uf tha rsssals had hsea used tor storing grain, ho., for want ot other aoooin- jJ'J mcda'.lons Itlarket., Osltimorb, March If. I There Is a fair demand for flour, wan tales of 1060 bb's llowaid street at M 7b In corn tnara is bat it' little oning, end the sales go nor exceed 6 0 >0 bushels, * at 4co for prime white and 48o for yellow Tha a la no ohsnge In othei ail.oiss spoken of la tba markets. 1% VUCtK LKUMIj&TVBII. 1 I IIIUTE Alhakt, Maroh 19, 18*9. Tk? itUaban at tba flrvt *?a?lna ?u ?nry Hal ad, id tb* 8*a*t* traoaaotod bcMin*i* for *oraral hoar* th bar*); a quorum THI tLUKT HH* Tba bill to pay for rieifttltr Albany Bads, *W<t k* oeonphd *o muob of th* aaMlna, pa***d Mw*<* ihmok, of Naw York. Ci.*ac, ot Utlua, C*li. of Oranr. b*tng tha only rota* la tba aagatlr*. It pradeathat tb* Stata (ball hareafttr take tha Baria a> a proparty. and all rights tharato. auaiolpal and drat*. of tha oity of Alhaoy, to b* traoforrad t* tho at* Plar owner* to rrsel** 930 00b. and to reilnalab all right* to toll* Tba City of Albany la to ra. >1** $182 000 for it* axpan*#* already taourrad. and la mad* obligator} oa tha olty. la tho aot. to appro* iote tb* amount to paying off *o much of tha bt of th* olty a Ntw COURT FOR THI OITT OP BROOH.TW. A bill pa?**d to organ!** a Curt of Clril a ad al Jurisdiction In tb* olty ifPl.-nokiyn. It prorldw l at, at tb* next charter aleotion. a judge a hall b* rot*d ot?t tbe oonrl to b* organiaod under tbl* aot, i bold oflle* for *ix yaar*. and to reealr* a salary of 1(00; also two polloo Ju*tie?a. to ba tlootsd at th* mo aleotion, to bold off! on four yaar*, and reoalr* % lary cf $1 800; tba Common Council to dirlda tb* Ity into two dtfttrlot*, In each of wbioh a Justio* of io I'aaoe to ba olectod. TUB HI1TIIN COMUL, Th* bill pag?*d to allow Anthony Barolay. Brit lib Dotal in N*w York, to hold. tak*. da visa and aoaray 1 o*ta'o. notwltbetandlng hi* not balng a oitisan of i# United Stata* Tbl* bill pa**ad undar olroum ances Indicating tbs courteous testing of the Senate .wards the gentleman applying, there being only twe >tes against It, and no words spoken in dsbato in opMitlon. The bill passed allowing tbe city of Albany to elsot ineral assessors for tbe city, instead of one assessor i eaob ward, so that tbe ratle of assessment shall be ,st and equal, and not one system adopted la one ard, and a different one in another. rtlMII hem aiming in the old coubt op oii1nobbt. Mr. Wilkin, irom tbe select oommittee appointed afe le last session to Investigate tbe oondltlon of the inds remaining in the old Court of Cbanoery, mads a stalled report. It shows that the amount remaining mured by bond and mortgage, connected with the nsettled litigations in tbe Court of Chanoery, is the lormous sum of $l,6b*.COO. of which $800000 is inisted in tbe olty and oounty of New York There ia eluded in this $S? 642 belonging toowaeri unknownbousands of dollars remain unolalmed in small suns, is owners having found that it eost mors to get the inds out of oonrt than tbe money was worth. The iportrecommends depositee to be made with the Life isurance and Trust Cooipaoy.'ts paying over interest j depositee, and that every faoility ??< afforded by le Clerk of the Court of Appeals to promote a full lamination of tbe books, vouchers, and all the oirinstances of this accumulation. The amount banging to the owners, who are unknown, has been dieted to be paid over to tbe general fund of tbe State easury, and as far as ean be ato?rtalaei. the several mounts belonging to tbe eeveral counties transmitted each respectively. Probably legislation will be bad facilitate tbe obtaining by parties interested of small counts of moneys due. thi sode o pbacticb. The Code of rractloe we* ageiu eonaldered. In the rarseof action upon It, the Seoate determined thit e Marine Court should hereetter here no other then arine jurisdiction, end not possess powers, es now, slier to the Courts of Justioes of the Peeoe, and iteiiain actions for vio ated ordinanors of oity ; end rtber, that this allowance of marine jurisdiction ould not be so construed as te vest In it In any way ? Imlralty or meritlme powers. Mr. Bush orttloised severely the disquisitions on tat principles of lew, which he said the revisers had traduced into the code, when their duty was only ta ive simplified the practice. The Senate ere so determined to examine the oode rough this time, that after to-day, they will devote e evening to that purpose. Rf.lillTaT or bimt hi, MAUBIASES AND OSATHS. A bill to repeal the act providing for the registry of rths, mairlagvi and deaths in the State, was debated Mr VPvlkin exposed the repeal, and preferred to sea e effect ol the bill tried a little longer. Mr Us onus said, if we want such a law on our state books, let us to frame it as that it will be obeyed; it now stands, some towns comply with its provisos, and some utteily disregard them He wanted rre some penalty presonbed by the law for it* vie* Lion, so that if valuable information oonld be obIned by euoh law, the State would have power to cure the return* contemplated. BESOLVTISM OF IIIaMESTO (lIKlliL IOD TT. The resolution giving the thnnk* of th* State to infleld Scott, came up from tb* Assembly, and th* mate without delay and without debate, and without dlerentiog voice, ordered their eonourrenee?*o tfe* eolation will be transmitted to General Soott by tovtinor Kith. ASSEMBLY. Aobaivt, Maroh 10,1840. BATES rOB WHARFA6B IH MEW TOBK. A remooBtranoe was presented from the forwarder^ id tnetcbanUof Oswego, against th* bill Increasing tee of whaxfige and dockage in the city of New oik. It oongratulates merchants every vbers that .e regulation of commerce in that olty Is vested In i* State Legislature, so that jnstlo* oan be extended all. It suggest* that wharf property In th* otty la ready valusble enough, as is proved by the fast thag * Corporation reosntly sold pier No. 1. Kast River, individuals for $60,000. who eould now obtain 8U6 0M r it. That the prasent rates of wuatfag* art enough cd more would be positive extravaganoe. They call q the State Leglalaiure to proteot the oountry pre* icere and ooneumers from the mpaoity of prlvatd ipldlty. bxmotai. or quabantiiis. a petition ?h priHDtta irom Jonn war a, r. C. ebbard, Jotham Poat, and other banker* and mar* (ante, for the removal of tba quarantine, on th* ound that ezperlanoe ha* demonstrated that it ought >t be continued on it* present location. rRIVATC CLAIM*. The ramalndar of the morning session wai occupied , the consideration of private claims. This aftarnoon was to bare been devoted to the eoniteration of the question of the removal of the narantine, bnt so many private claim bills were on e calendar, that the House, to avoid doing Injustice claimants, determined to postpone the Qaar itlne question until Thursday, P M The friend* e e bill do not consider this postponement n* pr*ja rial to the bill, but favnrab.e, as affording an opporinity fer a feller attendance of member* Th* Assembly continued the discussion of private aims, eioept that Mr. liowec had a resolution of Initry adopted as to the authority by whieb tb* S et* >lds the Arsenal let in New York is aaronv or the uommittkb on tub oaval base ra Alio*. Tba raport of the Invesiigtting committee on the anal Bunk frauds has been printed and laid on the ble of members to-uay So greet has b-en the deend for it, that the Assembly have ordered a large tra number printed Circuit Court. Before Jod^e Kdwerds MtactilO?Hnritlt ? ?. //- < /?'#. Phe Jary In thl* nee, rendered the following v -dlot. this morning:? Ve, tbe jury, And that It is not proved th?t Mrs. Delrle commlttid ndo|re>y between the flr* dee of ? niontb of January. 18*7 and the 10 b dav of Jaany 1848 We also find tout no adult-ry was comuiltd by tbe plaintiff with M tlowmn. i Amtrlcen Mine um._<>renter Attraction* ?u evir ?r* nswill nil at Uu> pquier eiM*l<ehaae .1. ?u4 nn* their is the Meiim ovu Lsdj, tne wn.iderfnl Lee f?<ull , rdrulltrlet ul tivrst iVnstrrn. oomio singi iieooiee Bv, he. ' Klrat rum?, UratMiTtd,*1 la th? order o' i day lit lie d i, and thu thmisa dii who ikr o< hi* it id ) w*it ti e r tor ft r t ooba oe of *? ting hoot ..f o * of 1* ignifirent Hat*, okiob he i?*-t|in?for only wt'riitled nertbeeinv four dollar, eid cqatl to any Ore hat in urn Rem* inter, It/7 Noeeen at'eet. Honorary Notit e.-t'h? leondon tlortlrolml Hooiei) linj roently irirmniiti I a lurntl ash anew igemt, <>> rote f the Sootnty. to n i hum It I'ru oo, ol riiixhi-n, the eetlueble rariette* tf frnit 1 r*e? drupe*, I whien have be. u gratuitnmly ran?iuit tod by ihat (oatiein to their Sooie >. Uold Pens o?d Wauihn? rite celebrated imeid pointed llchilm tjolrt be.-e. wh oh ure uiiturpt* ed tit ra'tllty, Hnl-b, or II xlbiIty,in gold and Irrr p*n m peawl we, with a tplei did iteoh of Uold er Surer *a let. rate bf J V lAf Atil. Jna.( |5 ifalj atreel iatoliuaod > Id peat r? paired or and.aietl. raruble OrrMing Caiea, Rlaiiufeeturwd by r MI torn I err Will lo I * U e d, lilt ex mull. At'tea, to ooutuxi. up toae dnenab e lor a g?inlair.ra'a toile, lo tiw MueiU*' poauthlu unarm, le ardelea are ealaeted xxith etxloa re*Md i? .iiithrr and are ixranhd. tl. A*U.tOli.(t t Jtl.V, Hot 147 Hroedwnj, oomtr cd LdheriJ ?v. titd Sf7 CruAi?4|.

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