Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 3, 1855, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 3, 1855 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. PROPRIETOR AND EDITOR. Iffill n. W. CORN KB OF NASSAU AND FULTON ST. Volume XX So. 1M AMUSEMENTS THIS EVENING BROADWAY THEATRE, Broadway? Macbeth. BOWERY THEATRE. Bowsrr? Jacrets or Blvk? Sk (kK Temptations? Midnight Watch. BURTON'S THEATRE, Chambers ?tre#t ? Comedy or Errors? LkGiuumin. WAI. LACK'S THEATRE, Broadway? Elopements m High Liri? Bold Dragoons. AMERICAN MI' -ECU ? Afternoon ? Hot Coilf ? Kiss IN THi: U*??. E '?uing? l.ADV Of THE LAKK? Dt.EUd or DiiAurvL Note. WOOD'S MINSTRELS ? Mechanic*' Hall? 472 Broadway. BUCKLEY S OPERA HOUSE, 539 Broadway? Buck lev's Ethiopian Upeua Thovvx. CHINESE ASSEMBLY ROOMS, 639 Broadway? Pano Kama or Evrope and Siboe or Skbastopol. FERHAM'S BURLESQUE OPERA HOUSE, 063 Broad waj? Athiopian uritA Troupe. New York, Thursday, Stay 3, IBM. The Ntwii Ho signs of the steam ?r Atlantic, dne a" thf from Liverpool, at one o'clock this morning She is i o ? in her t velfth d*y oat. Tbe steamer Pacific left this port yesterday for Uverpool, two hundred and tirenty-six pi? ? Bangers. The rush of travel to Ea ope this seasoa yi uteiatrpled. Ste&m?rs aod sailing vessels take tat full complements of passocgers eac i trip. Tae Atlantic, t j leave a fortnight he ace, has every berth ??gaged. Between the Maine liquor lif on the one hand, acd to a atti actions of the Paris Exhibition on the other, our watering places ate doomed to suffer serioutl} du -ing the c mtng summer. Tbe s'eimtthip Star of the West, wh'ch arrived last evening .brought us one we ek's later inteliigen :e f com California. Thete was no probability that the Legis lature would again go Into joint convention for the purpose or endearoring to elect a United Siatds Senator, and the members were busily engaged winding np the business, preparatory to goinrf to their homes. Tbe city government of San Francis co appeared to be in a very unsettled and ussitli faelr y state. The Grand Jury had presented a ?umber of tbe murisipal officer*, whom they seamed totbiik had not conducted the pablic affairs in as ?toaighlforward a manner as tbe citizen* generally BBight have desired. AU the city prope-iy had been attached on ac:ount of illegality of sale, and the greatest excitement was manifested in consequence Butinfs* bad not improved much, al '.bough the ?liners wete represented as doing a profitable bisi ?esc. Tbe liquor exc.tement Is increasing rapidly throughout t e State. In all the cities and lutte towns liquor deaiers ntve organ-zed awsicittkms to test the legality of the Prohibitory law before the ?onrts. As jet there is not tbe slightest diminution in tbe traffic, and we doubt if a single trader has given up business on account of the enactment o". tbe law. In Brooklj n a number of dealers had ap plied for a renewal of their licenses, which several of the Excite Commission seemed disposed to grati fy , but tne Mayor instructed the City Clerk not to m eive ana file the papeis, and the Corporation CociLBtJ, in a written opinion, whi:h we pablish, confirmed tbe directions oi the Major, being con meed that it is unlawful to grant; Ureses here after. Mr. Fabens, oce of tbe chief promoters of the Kinney Nicaragua expedition, was arrested ia Wash ington jester.ay, by an officer from !^ev York. Tbe Massachusetts Know Nothing State Council, wbich met in Boston on Tuesday, ia said to have been largely attended. Gov. Gardner and Senator Wilson are among the delegates to the national eouicil to be held in Philadelphia next month. Strong anti-slavery resolutions were adopted unani mously by the meeting. Thus tbe Massachusetts Know Nothings bave thrown off all disguise, and )t is quite likely the national convention will permit them to " propel their own ba'k," to adopt Arch bishop Hughes' felicitous rendering of a curt West ers phrase. The members of the Connecticut Legislature met and organized yesterday a* Hartford. Today both houses wi'l proceed to elect a Governor aud other Sta'e officers, all of whom will probab'y be Know Nothings. A correspondent of the New Orleans Bee, writ iig from tbe ci-y of Mexico, states that Santa An ?a was so seriously ill that he was not expected to Hve. H's malsdy fas an affection of the head and threat, causing a state of stupor. Thare was a ru mor to the effect that Santa Anna and his cabinet are disposed to sell Lower California, for which they are willing to acoeot tbe modest turn of forty m'J lions of dollars. The Gididen purchase mine; is ?xbansted, acd another slice of territory mnst be ?old in order to supply an empty treasury. Of course the U nited States are expected to become the purchasers. Mr. Wight, the young man who was sh it by his rival at New Haven on Satirday. died on Tuesday, after suffe log great agony. Clark, the assmin, receive i the intelligence of tbe death of his victim with osconce n. merely asking what the people thought of his ease, and requesting, if the rules #f bis prison permitted, that he be allowed to sm ike. An account of tbe last moments of the victim Of this blcody tragedy may be found elsewhere. The trial of James G. Damond, charged with olave piracy, commenced in the Circuit Court at Philadelphia on Tuesday. The defendant was mas ter of the brig Grey Eagle, and conveyed some six bond red Africans to Cuba, where they were landed by bribing the autho ities of the port of Cibinoj, after which tbe verse! was abandoned. It appear! that Mayor Wood is quite cffjudeJ with 'h* report presented by the Ccmminaioners of Emigration, it reference to the emigrant runners, pobl'sbed lift week. He considers the report a personal attack on himself, and refuses to co-operate with the Commission* ra in future. Tse members o* the Board at it* meeting yesterday disclaimed at > per tonal bcitliUy to the Mayor, and argnsd irathewasthe assailant in charging them with dnelclon of duty. From the rep rt of the pro ceedings, given ei*e*h*rs, it appears that another cargo of paupers h*s been landed at this port. They came from Havre, in the ship Confederation, and many of them ue already a charge to the Commia ?losers. The investigation of the Briggs police inquiai? Hal (ommittce of the Bowd of Alderman wm can tinu? d yts'erday. It appears to grow more amns lug t*H progresses, ai will be seen from the re pj/t we pub'iah. The Fire Department Committee of the B >vd o' Aldeimen nva last evening. The ease of Ea^lue No. 47 was considered, aud it f? (hally agreed to diafcSLd the compary. A numtieT of othsr com plaints were debited, a full report of whtoi is given b another column. Cotioo cootiou'd active and flm yestordiy. T19 tales reached about 4,000 a 5 000 biles, % consider able prrtion of which was in transitu. Too < sti mats of the crop for the paH peao i, hiva, by mo^t pencils b? en reduced within a month rr two. Fa* go beyond three milii :na o* bales, while Bime are as l?w as 2,800,000 bait*. All agree that the crop will aot equal whit iraa at first anticipated, while, if the higher utimate be admitted, it cannot, from th> ntf rroptton to uaviga'ion in many of the rivers at the South, alt reach mark l in time for export fte pres?nt season. Tim*, however, must ere ioag settle tfct matter, and prove the sonodness or the falsity of rach views. Should the cr >p no*, exceed the lower estimates, it is probable, barriag leratgn troubles or rsvola'.Umt, pri ea have ?ex their lowest range, and shoud peace be concluded they may ru'e Much high**. Flour w?< heavy, and i rices tended ia few of bojeiB. No wheat of mmeot waa oti the mwket, and pticea were nominal. ProrWone wen xxst chaiged, but gea*r?lly either ntcady or firm. Whit key slightly improved. Governor Reeder ud tola Free SMI Laad Spe mlrtlirri In K?n??i Very InUntUac to Uie Noath. 8 W e transfer to our columns this morning, from the Kansas Squatter Sovereign, a very instructive exposition of the free soil land spe culating operations of Governor Reeder in that Territory. Its perusal, at this crisis, will be especially interesting to such of the people of \ irginia and other Southern States as may Btill cherish the delusion that our Pierce ad ministration and its spoilsmen are sound upon the slavery question. We believe that the honor of securing the appointment of Mr. Reeder (an old Pennsylva nia Van Buren free soil democrat) is claimed both by Forney, chief of the Kitchen Cabinet, and Postmaster General Canpbell; bat whether the appointment was secured through the pow erful influence of the one or the other, or bith, the responsibility belongs to Mr. Pierce. Mr. Reeder's Van Buren free soil antecedents, we suspect, determined the question in his favor; and, like a true spoilsman of that school, he appears to have proved bath his willingness and his abilities to turn the perquiiits and privileges of his office to the largest advantage. The principles governing Mr. Pierce in hiB se lection were doubtless the same w&ich secured to the Van Buren Buffalo faction of the demo cracy the lion's share of the spoils upon t*ie organization of bis administration. A Van ' Buren Bourbon himself, Mr. Pierce cannot for get br abandon the claims of that clique to the contiol of the democratic party. Governor Reeder's land speculating pro ceedings seem to have been the result of a deliberate Kitchnn Cabinet arrangement to secure the spoils to themselves of the grflafc emigration movement to Kansas. To this oa<l, it appears the Governor was early and active in the field as a laud "prospector;" and un der the peculiar advantages of his office, he is reported as having been successful to an ex traordinary degree, in buying up for a baga telle large tracts of the b-st lands of the In dians and half breeds in different parts of the Territory. There is a reason, too ? a good solid cash reason? why he should exert him self in tavor of free soil settlers against Southern slaveholders. A free soiler requires but a small farm, while a slaveholder requires a largo one to make anything out of it. A large tract of land cut up into small firms, will sell better than by wholesale. Hence tae sympathies, the interests, and the movements of Governor Reeder, Forney & Co. have all been in favor of the free soil emigration, to the exclusion of the slaveholders. There are, however, in most cases, two sides to a question. Senator Atchison, and others 0? the ultra Southern school in Missouri, were not long kept in ignorance of the schemes and movements of the Kansas Governor and his associate speculators to turn over the Territory into the hands ot the free eoilera. On dis covering the drift of the game, Atchison and his party accordingly resolved to have a flager in the pie, and to put a stop, if possible, to the Reeder land company's proceedings at once. Otherwise, there was danger that the Governor would soon monopolize all the available lands in the Territory, turn them over to the free eoilers, and make of himself and associates mil lionaires, to the total exclusion of the Missou rians. We have had an inkling of the conse quences. The four thousand votes cast at the previous election in Kansas, a few months ago, have been increast d to seven thoasand at the late election ; and the Missourians are charged with having entered the country like an army of hostile invaders? with having in this way carried the election, and returned homewards next morning. It was a coup d'etat against Reeder an! Company. It will bring up all their plans and doings for a thorough investigation at the meeting of Congress, if not sooner. In this light, this unlawful Missouri foray may yet re sult in some timely disclosures for a wholesome reformation of the plans of our Kitchen Cabinet spoilsmen. We have no doubt that in the end it will appear that the Missourians have had strong temptations and provocations for their late armed occupation of the new Territory something more, in fact, than the buccaneering spirit of lawl. ?b frontiersmen. In any event it is due to public justice that the mysteries of the late Kansas election should be thoroughly silted; and if Mr. Fierce fails to do it, the next Congress will hardly be permitted to lay toe subject under the table. The Reeder administration in Kansas, thus far, is perfectly consistent with this double faced administration at Washington. The Kansas-Nebraska bill was passed to deceive the South. It was a Cabinet thing of false pretences on both sections, but especially to the South. The affairs of Kansas have buen turned over to a park of speculating Van Bu ren )ree soiler*, the object with Mr. Pierce be ing the recovery of the ground which ho has lost in the North, while the great end of his Kitchen aud Territorial retainers has been to buy up the hair breed lands of Kansas, and sell Ihem oii at Wall street profits. Thus, we un derstand, Mr. Reeder aud Company have male provision for large reinforcements of Pennsylva nia free goiters on the rich lands bought in the lump from the poor and simple halt' breed Indians for a few blankets and barrels of wbifkey. Let the people of Virginia consult these doings of Mr. Pierce's officials and favorites in Kansas, and then answer us, has not this admin istration been dealing treacherously with the South, and playing into the hands of the North ern abolitionists and tree Boilers upon this vital question ot slavery ? upon the most critical and important sectional issue since 1850? The South must now be conviuced that free Mi Van BurcLism is the governing element of this administration. Mr. Pierce cannot disguise his anti-slavery proclivities, and he is getting less CHutious as his term of office draws to a close. What a precious humbug was that Nebraska bill ! Do the Virginians understand it now? Barm m'h Baby Show. ? We perceive, from the abolition coin spond* ncc of one of our Seward orgar ?, that negro bibles will probably be admitted to Btrnum's baby show. Very likely if will dwindle down to a purely black afluT, niiless some of our women's rights worn- n who believe in the equality ot colors ard ?exes, should come to the rescue. Can nobody furnit-h a pair of twins from Joyce Heth, or a fat negro baby turning white, to complete the revolting spectacle? Know Nothing Movements in New York. ?We understand that the Know Nothings of this Commonwealth will hold a Grand State Conncil at Sj racnse next week, for the revi sion of their tests, oaths, pledges and principles. We ltarn farther, that it is their purpose to follow np the good example of the Council of the Fifteenth ward of this city, in the promul gation of substantially the same constitutional and national doctrines as the platform of the order of the Empire State for the Presidency. At their last Council, a few months ago, it ap peared ihat there were 1,060 Councils in the State, great and small, with an aggregate of 154,600 members. At this time, we are in formed, the lodges have increased to 1,270, and the members enrolled to 184,600 ? a very for midbble party indeed. A year ago an effort was made to establish a Know Nothing organ in this city, and a daily paper, called the Btulget, was accordingly started. But, after sinking ten thousand dol lars, it was cropped, as a losing concern. Sub sequently, we ltarn, a member from each of eight different Councils entered into overtures for the purchase of the JVeto York Express, from the morning down to the twenty- fifth evening edition. Thirty thousand dollars, up on consultation with the heads of the concern, was to be the price, all the Brookses being thrown in. But, upon further reflection, it wis concluded that it would not pay for the candle to attempt thus to galvanise the Express into a living organ ol any party, much less the Know Nothings. So they wisely concluded to dispense with the Express , and with an or gan altogether. With an organ, they would become involved in unprofitable newspaper controversies, while without one they may get along smoothly ; for all they wish to be published of their movements, they can pub lish through most of our public journals, at their discretion. Thus tbe controversy of Brooks with Archbishop Hughes goes tor no thing. " Sam*' is not to be caught with such chuff. We learn, also, that there have lately been some nicetings at Constitution Hall of the pe culiar silver gray friends of Mr. Fillmore, with the view of considering the ways and meaos for securing to the ex- President the Know No thing nomination in 1856. Some were in favor of the project of pushing him forward, others (perhaps some of the Know Nothing friends of George Law or Cornelius Vanderbilt) were oppot-ed to it, on the ground that no good luck could follow the nomination of an accidental President for another term, and they cited the case of Captain Tyler; but the meeting could come to no conclusion. It appears, however, that shortly afterwards the business was taken up by some silver gray lawyers of Wall street, of the Know Nothing stripe, and they resolved that Mr. Fillmore should be laid upon the shelf, at least until they can have some definite ex pression of opinion from the S juth. The Know Nothing State Council meets at Syracuse next Tuesday. Its proceedings will bave an important bearing upon the Virginia election, and the future prospects of the new party as a national organization. We are assured that the Know Nothings of this State will place themselves upon high national ground, equivalent to a junction with their brethren in the South, and to a formal divorce from the abolitionized party of Massachusetts. Let the Council at Syracuse look to the Union. They can dispense with the State ot Massachu setts. Political Hypocrites. ? If anything could convince the teetotalers of tbs country of the folly of their pretension?, that result ought certainly to be attained by the developed hypocrisy of their leaders. It now appears from a controversy which has broken out among the temperance champions that the teetotal organs in this city are edited and written by dram drinkers; that nobody enjoys a glass better than the wortby gentlemen who conduct tbese pbeets; and that in all probability the flerce diatribes against the rumsellers which they have contained from time to time have been composed under the influence of braady and water, and the pledges given under the exciting effects of champagne. If anything could open the eyes of the people of toe rural districts, this ought, More than this, not only have the temperance advocates in this city been themselves moderate drinkers, and sought to repair the ravages of time and the shocks of party in the genial eocitty of the wine-cup, but both have con feFeed to the habit on inquiry. Both positively state that they see no barm in it. Will this satisfy the rnral districts ? Another Candidate in the Field. ? George Law and Commodore Vanderbilt must look to their laurels; from the correspondence we pub' lifh elsewhere it appears that quite a formida ble candidate is in the field. This last Rich mond is named Pero Tubbocks, and is the mis ter of the canal boat Uncle John: is sixty-two years old, health good, system soand, decided complexion, double teeth all round, spry and active as a cat, stands six feet three in his boots, and weighed last week two hundred and forty tbrce pounds. For further particular*, see ex tract from Providence paper in another column. The meaning of all this is simply that poli ticians are much scared by the appearance of Mich men as George Law in the lists. They bavecome to com-ider the Presidency the regu lar property of the professional politicians, just as the Cabinet offices in England art the prop; rty of the Peers; and when they see men brought forward who have not spent their liven in the uirty trade of politics, tbey are just as terribly frightened as the BritiHh Peers arc just now by the Timet and Roebnk's committee. Hence the attempts of the party organs here to throw Law off the track; and hence this Providence quiz, which is pretty well for the Plantations. Let it pass. Law may not be the man, or Capting Pero Tub bocks; but it looks very much as though some man of the people would spring up at the last moment, rnn an independent ticket, and dis tance all his political rivalp. Marine A flair*. Lavjch.? Mr C. C. Jeroleman launched from hi* ysr.l at Be'lerlHe, N J , lately, a fine sohocnorof 400 toon. Mie i* own?<l by J. H. Klsnner. of Wilmington, N. 0., J. R. (i i Inter* & and t'.hers, of this eHr, and la intern*. - ?d to run as a regular packet in the WUaington (N. C ) trai e. fihe it named I.oret Peacocfc. in ormpl neat to a prominent gentleman of North Carolina. For Kvbopk.? Ihe steamship Pacific, (apt. Nye, t aUed at noon yesterday for Liverpool. She carries TJ\ passen gers and $1,318,787 In specie. Tiik fr TKAMf-Hir Fnr:Rfc' City tailed for Harana and New Orleans yetferday. We l#arn from the Prtni-ltn't Journal that tha India robber works on I'orranee street, Id Proridsnce, owned by Powen fc Brown, wees partially destroyed by firs on tbs 30th nit. lh*y were insured for $16,000, which will full; cot w UttirloM. THE LATEST NEWS. BY MAGNETIC AND PRINTING TELEGRAPHS. -v NwArrlral of the Atlantic. Sand* Book, Mt; 2, 1861?11 P. M. We bare u yet no tidinga of the steamship Atlantic, now due from Liverpool, there is a light wind blowing fiom the southwest. The weather ia clear. Frona So* ton. the legislature and the Kansas trouble? the KNOW NOTHINGS AMD SLAVERY. Boston, M?y 2, 1855. In the Houie thia afternoon Got. Gardner'* veto of the Vermont and Massachusetts Railroad bill *u hub. tained. The vote wa? jeaa 173, nay a 130?29 short of the required two- thirds. The motion to reconsider the bill will be acted on to sorrow. In the Senate, a resolution was introduced directing the Committee on Federal Relations to oonsiler and re port wbat action ?hould be taken by thia Legislature for the protection of the rigbta of Massachusetts emigrants to Kaniaa against invasion and violence. The Know Nothing State Council, held in the Tempi last evening, was largely attended, and the action de cidedly anti-slavery. Gov. Gardner and Henry Wilson are among the delegates chosen to the National Couo^i in June nest, at Philadelphia. A. B. Ely, Esq., made an anti-elavery Know Nothing apeech, and strong anti slavery resolutions were passed without a dissenting vote. Some who have been hunkeriah hitherto admitted it was of no uee longer to continue so, as the order mus take anti- slavery grounds. From Waahlngton, AUKEBT OF MR. FA BENS - PATENT EXTENSION ? LIEUT. BEaLE ? SPEED OK 1 HE BAN JACINTO. Washington, Hay 2, 1865. Mr. Te Acgelis, deputy marshal of New York, arrested Consul Fabens to day, and has started to New York with him. Mr. Fabens has not resigned the consulship. The Commissioner of Patents has issued to Messrs. Keller & Brown, attorneys for the inventory an exten sion for seven years of the patent of Davenprrt & Bridges' swinging beam car for trucks. It is rumored that Lieutenant Beale, who attacked the Commissioner of Indian Affairs, has been appointed Mail Agent between New York and California. The Union, of this morning, claims that the San Jacinto's run of six days to Havana is equal to twelve days from Liverpool. Ia a smooth sea, the San Jacinto made from ten to eleven knots an hour. S. Yorke Atlee has been removed from the clerkship in the S'xth Auditor's office, Treasury Department. The cause assigned for his removal is Knsw Nothingiam. Secretary Model land has issued a circular to the elerks of the Interior Department, prohibiting their deal ing in bounty land warrant. One of the clerks Indtg nautly says he don't see what right the Secretary has to prohibt their dealing ia legitimate articles out of office hours. Meeting of the Legislature of Connect lent. Hartford, May 2, 1855. The Legislature of this State net in this city thia morning. The Senate waa organized by the appointment of the Hon. Jamea F. Babjock, of New Haven, President pro tem., and Orville H. Piatt, of Menden, Clerk. The House a as organized by the choice of Austin Baldwin, of Middletown, 'Speaker, and Francis E Harri son, of New Haven, and Edwin B. Trumbull, of Nor wich, Clerks. The two bouses meet in convention to-morrow morn ing for the choice of Governor and other State officers. The medical Convention at Philadelphia. Philadelphia, May 2, 1855. Dr. George B Wood, Jr., of Philadelphia, was elected Piesldent of the convention to-day. Naahville waa recommended by the committee ap pointed on the (object, as the place for the mesting of the convention next year; but their report not being nnanimoua, Detroit was selected by the unanimous vote of the convention. The delegates were welcomed to the city by Mayor Con rad, at Independence Hall, at noon. Destructive Fire at St. John, N. B. Boston, May 2, 1855. A fire occurred in the shipyard ef James Smith, at St. John, N . B., on Saturday last, destroying a new ship on the stacks, and a large quantity of lumber. The total loia ia estimated at ?24,000. Large Fire at Montgomery, Ala. Montgomery, Ala., May 1,1865. Winter's iron works and mills were destroyed by Are last night. Loss 1100,0(0, insurance $60,000. Weatern Navigation. Buffalo, May 2, 1855. The (traits of Miimac are now open. The first pro peller from Milwaukie for Saginaw paused Detroit last night. Market*. PHILADELPHIA STOCK BOARD. Philadelphia, May 2, 185r>. We have no chinge to report in the rates for money to-day. Stocks are steady at toe following quotations : ? Re&cing, 4" : Morris Canal, 14; Long Island Railroad, lfij?; Pennsylvania Railroad, 43^; l'enus/lvania State 5's, 86 Jj . Charleston, May 1, 1855. Our cotton market is firm. Tbe sales of the day foot up 2,400 bales, at prices ranging from 7>?c. a 10c. City Intelligence. Scdpen Death of the Rev. Mr. Halsey.? A moat sad carnality yesterday deprived us of one of our mast ex emplary clergymen, the Rev. Cbarles H Halsey, reotor of Christ Church. It appears that Mr. Halsey wan visit ing the new building now in progress, adjoining the Everett House, on Union square, for the purpoie of in sped ing parts of the workmanship, to which, as well as to tbatof some other building*, his attention had been drawn in view ot the crecllen of a parsonage for his church. He was standing on the fourth floor of th? ediSce, look ing throngb the opening of the large central windows, which as yet are without sasbes. The sill of this win dow is unusually near the floor, and in approaching it I be probability is that he lost his balance, and fell through to the ground, a distance of some sixty feet. He never spoke after the fall, and survived the injury but about half an hour. A very large circle of attached friends will join with the congregation which Mr. Halsey so worthily served, in deoloring this disastrous event, which has deprived tbe community of one of its meat faithful, laborioor and cons i tent ministers of the goa pel. Mr lisleey waa in his forty -sixth year. He waa a son-in-law of President King, of Columbia College. 1 he Hehcit of a Qcarrel.? Franc :s Carrigan waa a | mitted to the New York Hospital yesterday mornin ? suffering severely from a wound in the head received al tbe bands of some parties at present unknown, with whom be had been quarrelling on Tuesday night. Dr. Daeh examined the wounds ot the patient, and found a severe scalp wound, but was of opinion tnat the skull, which at brat was supposed to have been fractured, had not been injured. The wounded man is now sensible, and doing wtlL KiKr i* Ridge Strkkt.? The alarm of fire last night, between B and 10 o'clock, In the Sixth district, was caused by some shavings taking fire in the bake bouse of William Majbmer, No 87 Ridge street. The firemen very soon extinguished the damns. Daaage by water, about tiO. Ko insurance. Tbere had not been any fire in the oven that day, and the cause of the file cannot be ascertained. Tn* War is the Crimea.? Reverend Doctor Raird hav ing been requested by so ne of our most eminent literary men to deliver a lecture In New York, " on the present European War and tbe Events now transpering In the Crimea," bas consented. It will be delivered at the Spingler Institute, at eight o'clock, this evening. It will be well worth bearing. Jerwy City News. Skllctg Newspapers ox SrniuY. ? William Stivers, proprietor of a news depot, waa fined |12 oa Tuesday afternoon, by Rerxrder Cutter, for violating a Stat* itatute, by i-elling newspapers and other articles on Sun day. I'ArncRS.? The annual report of the I'oormaster shows that, during the year juit ended, 242 persons were ad mitted into that institution. Natlvltj ?Ireland, 231; ( nited States, 12; Fagland, 4: Scotland, 2; Qcnnus, 3. A hoot tO, (HO has been expended lor public chafltMi. Htrsos Cocxty Cot-urn ?The May term of the Circuit Court commenced on Tuesday, Judge Haines presiding. The day was principal!/ occupied In granting* to the hotel Keepers in the townships or the ccusty. Tte Mayor cf Hudson, lien. Wright, advocated the jrastiAg ol licenses. Wa.-hcm;tok Invert).? In speaking of the of Mr. Jrvirg, oor correspondent was In error when he stated tbat be bad three daughters. We suppose, front his letter, tbat he waa led Ma this mistake by the state mcnt of tbe driver, who told him that be bad lived ia Tar I ry town for more than twenty yean and who, he natiiratl/ i concluded, could not be ignorant Of such a simple fas' | Mr. Irving bas, we need hardly inform oar readerr, never | I been married, and wo presume tbe young la lies t* whbm II Viator" allude*, were hie nieces and the daughters of i 1U. Lbtacxer Irving, his brothtl, Academy ef lifa n Trontan. The lint performance in am Im of Verdi's open, "U Trovatore," drew a crowded house to the Academy. The audience included ilelegatlon* (torn ovary dc part meat of metropolitaa Ufa, and the lower part of the hs?aa presented a most dieting vt appearance. In ^ot, the Academy never looked hotter. Bean ty lea; lta charma to add to the effect of tba coup d'ceil? rich apparel and flashing jewels gave to the paiqnet e and drest circle* an air a giorno, while the gauckeriet of young Maw York served to amuse sensible peop'e daring the entr' acta. The Mayor of tba city honored the performance with the light of hia countenance daring the first act, but letired under the fire of several thouiand lorg nettes. The opera was highly successful. In point of dramatic effect it i a superior to any of the master's compositions with which the i merican public is fam liar. There is no nonsense about Verdi. Ue dot a not indulge in choice bits of music- nice little arias for the topraoo, or touch ing romances for the tenor? occasionally appearing in a great desort of commonplace writing; but hia speciality is the composition of an entire opera ? perfect in its every part ? the music illustrating the alory ? always classical, always stirring, always exciting. This is emi nently true with regard to the "Trovstore." The story and music are workei up together One is made thorough ly to niiilerstand the relations of the ;hara?>rs to each other, and can tbere'ore the better appreciate thoir acts. Wc have heretofore g'ven a sketch of the plot, and some remarks as to the character of the music, and have only to add a few supplemental remarks aa to the perform ance of last night, whi:b, though sot perfect, was still highly creeitable to all concerned. Ibe main point of interest in the first act was the sen sation crea ed by the new baritone, Slgnor Amodio, who made his debut in America as the Count di Luna, and at once establiihi'd himself in the favor of the audience. Slgnor Amodio is a young man, not over handsome, and rather fat. Be has au excellent voice, rich, pure, full, swett, acd of that touud and even quality so rare in thla register ? tbe, best baritones being somewhat harsh and metallx at fires. In the second act liis passionate invocation to Leonora? "D'altri Leonora mai" ? ras very finely rendered, and in the fourth act ha divided the applause, which was very hear'y, with Steff<>noa?. The last named artist was in excellent voice, aud having a gr*at scene in the fourth act, gave it all her power, which is great. Her vtry excellent acting and aing ing created a perfect storm of applause. The duett with the Count, ' I dsl't a me, Sfgoore!" was dis tinguished for a degree of brilliancy of ex ecution and vividity of expression, which overshadowe 1 the artist's prevk us triumphs. The effect of the duet with Manrico, in the first scene of the fourth act, wat highly dramatic, and not a little heightened by the ex cellent acting of Signors Stsffanone. Signor Brignoll displayed a Mario-like in Souicauot during the first part o( the opera, but, ca+chiog the spirit of the composer, he sensibly improved towards the end, and redeemed himself with the audience. Hia swett and sympatheti: voice, combined with his artistic execution, gave great effect to the fourth aot, in whloh the whole soul and spirit of the composer seems to have be<n concentrated. Signorina Vestvali's voloe is not equal to the rendering of the music of Atecuna? her acting was very good, and in some parta rarely equalled on or off the lyrlo stage. The stage effects, ssenery, etc , of the "Trovatore," as done at the Academy, deserves high praise. The com poser has not overburdened the opera with choruses. In the seoond act, the tralto chorus, a plea: ant affair, barring the anvil accompaniment, was very well done, and received tbe compliment o. an i-ncore. In the fourth act then is a chorus interne with the accompaniment of a tolling bell, very gloomy, very funereal and very effective. The orchestra uncer the rigid baton of Mr. Maretzek, was excellent and correct. The scenery Is all new ai d very good ? tbe prison interior in th? fourth act is the best tning of tne atnd ever seen here. " U Trovatore," judgiog by last night's indications, is des tined to have a good run. Personal Intelligence. Ex- President Fillmore left Buffalo on the 1st inst. for New Yotk, and will embark for Liverpool in the course of a few days. The Hon. A C Dodge, United Stateo Minister to the Couit of Spain, sailed in the steamer Pacific yesterday, accompanied oy hia family. Martled, on Monday, at Brookville, the residence of the groom's father. Mr. Henry Black well, of Ohio, to l.ncy Stone, the orator, &c. Lr. Elizabeth Black well, M. D., of this city gave the wedcing party a soiree at her residence, in Fiittenth street, on Tuesday night. It is generally believed, tays the Washington Organ, that Governor Got man. of Minnesota, has been removed from office. Cause, supposed to be lncsmpetancy. Hon James W . Crimes. Governor of the State of Iowa, Is now cn a visit to his friends in New Hampshire He pesaed through Manchester on Saturday last, on his way to 1 eeru>g, his native plsce, where he has relations re siding. arrivals. At the St. Nloholat? E. Coming, Albany: J. Bush and lady, du.; l)r Turner, Philadelphia; James H Benedict and lad) , San Franeisoo. At tbe Metropolitan? Calhoun Renham, California; Al phens Felch Michigan; A. J Slemmes. I . S. A.; W. Bogar du>, Valparaiso; U. A. CclWmore, Virginia; D. Bronson, New Oilcans; Mr. and Mrs Farwell Bo?tin. At the Astor House? Capt. Barber, ship Galatea; Cant. N. liariing, Washington City; W. B Turner, San Francisco. At the Ireicott llou?e? w. A. Perry and lady, Utioa; J. Coodheart, Cincinnati; U. D. French, Now York; O. St mum, Sheboygan, Wis. At the St. Denis? W. 8t. Champlain, Rhodo Island; M. Woodbouse and lady; J. Burohardt, Mew York; J. B. Cliti, West Point From California, in tbe steamship Star of tbe West ? Mrs T B Cropper, daughter and servant; Mrs D Chambers, Mas ttr W ( hambera, Horace B Chambers, Mrs G W Bowles. Hon Alpbeus Fetch, (apt N Jarvis, M <ns J Charted ana lady, Pits Charted, E Cnarlid Mrs b F Gxs, Miss Umi, Mrs M E Bom. Mis G Eveletb, Mrs E H Blood and throe children. R Ellas and servant. John MoCrscken, Mrs L L Batcbeldcr and daughter, Mrs T J Hall, Geo Bartlett, Capt .1 ltartlett, lady ana ton, A Huntington and lady, James Cnrry and lady, J Jensine and lady, B McKendry and lady, Capt E Bartlett, Mrs S W Pereival, Mrs C G Conklin, Mrs N Win%ss and two children, Mrs B Pickett and foor chil dren, STergnsen and lady. C Kircholf lady and two chil dren, A Lombard and servant, K 1} Thayer Wells, Fargo A Co'* messenger; W B Turner, Haves A Co's meseen/er; J H Rnckhart; B 1) White, Pacific Express Co's mnssenzer; J P Newmarket and serrant, P T Colby, John 8 William*, F McDonald, Rev W Koilinsoc, T Krook, L K. Orover, L Par sous. ? Mead and lady , Capt 8 P Washbnsn G P Rost, G C Setreeve, T W Walker, J H Worth, A TJBarker, L Mur phy, F Murphy, P Lewis, H Lewis, R Kirk, W H Hart, Capt T J Jone*, J W Dean. E B Northrop, W Sprazue, R Ireland, J M Parker, A 8 Whitsomb, J C llowland, E Howland, Capt J P Wymsn, E Mannard, John Hyde, E W Tntt, W 1' Randolph, L Cnatterson. E Emerson, CA Piekett, J G Carton, J C Loud, Issao Blake, J C Alexander, C E Adams, Geo Balcomb, H Baker, 1. Fitcb. H J O Croswell, K D Heed L Peare, T Wakefield. H Adams, W R Mc7ae.DC Power*, J A Emery, A t Uaynes, J K Moore, C It Have, E fmitb, F M Jones, E A Foster, R D Atwood, J E l>tx, C Joy 8 Fox, C Rohde, Mrs Van Alsteiu and infant, W Con lirr and wife, G W l eeks, B W Wioks, N 8 Cbapln, G Mo Brown, W Thrall, A Stewart, J Hansen, W Farmer, W W RowHl J M Flemmlng, D B Kelly, W H Smith. W F Pool, J Mead, W McGee, B L Vanderhoot, I! L Johns, P N Smith, S Goodiicb, P Campbell, J W Bond, D HrinkerhnfT, W Redgers, John Watson S D Smith, S C Bngbee, E J Gllkey, ai d 3J2 others In the sreerage. From Ratan Island, Hon, in schr David Bibson? F I Fer isira. DIP ARTHURS. Tor I Werpool, in the ateamwhip I'aciflc? Mr John Graves, Udy, two children and *er?t, Charleston; Mr and Mm J A liadden, Mr 11 C da Pahm, Dr Moore, Mia* Jnlia de Kahn, Mr and Mr* 11 Chauncey, Jr, Mr A hitter, Mr Joieph law toil, Mr and Mri Gen ? D King, Mr R I. Kennedy and lady. Mr and Mrs Benger, Mr I.ebman, New Y->rk; Mr and Mr* T TV Evans, Mr and Mr* Joa Patterson, Mr Blanohard and daughter, Mr Edward H Bonall, Pbila.; Mr W H D C \\ rl*ht aril lady, Miaa uendey, Mri Wm May and aervt, Baltimore; H in liennlatonn and alui DennUtonn, llrwd Mra W M VVa tirbury.NY; W S Forbei, Va; Q F Bencranaand and lady, Mra A E Scbermerhorn, Mix and Matt Schermerhorn and frkna, Mr and Mr* U P Dorman, Mr Beer, Mr Jones, Mr Atter bury K Nesbltt andlady, Mrand Mr* J l?ler NY;MrtiudVCr It J W eld, of Mount SaYag?, Md; Mr and Mr* i. I Tonnnell, Mr and Mri Eugene Sehieflln, Mri laaac Jonea, Mil* Jocei and maid, W Micht, Mr Kee and Mr WeM>, J S Hoard - n.ati. Uonorablo Aumatna Ceaar Did*e, Mlaltter Pleni potentiary to the Court of her Catholio Majesty, l?a Dtlla II., Qneen of Spaii, hi* lady, three children and tenant; Mri Mary Harr, A T Stewart, lady, and Mix* Julia Church and tfrTatit; Mr* McSym^n, New York; A 1. Bonna'our, Philadelphia: Henry Pariih, Jr. W Pen rice, New York; J M Forbe*. Boiton; Miu K-c.tudon, Mexi co; 1) Glbaon and nephew. Mr* Yan Cour and oh Id, Mr Olaetrien, Pari*; J B Palmer and lady. New York; R 9 F on tier. New Jeney; Stephen Riohard >on, Mae*achu*ett*; B 8 l'loer*. New York; U 8 Martin, New Jersey; A Smith and lady, A t| Stanaon, John Bate*, N Y; Tboe Ate plain, N C; Mr* Wood and Mini A Batos. Mil* C Wood and Mtie J Wood, N V; Mr* Murnerd, N J; DC Hall and W H Greece. Mri P Watten, W H Ward, S C Jaokion; Thome* Johncon, Mr l.obin. P L Mill*, Jr. N Y : A L Borned. N C; Week*, N Y; Mr O Vom Haurerand Mr Weokbeoker, N J; J I AHonio ard friend, S II Wendell, T W Sloan and dangh ter, Mr* Wm Hnrry, Mute* A and H llnrry and Mi** Keenan, Mr Ktirman, N V; Geo Ord Philadelphia; Mr. Julian, N Y; Mm A Btriol, Philadelphia; Jai Tinker, .> Y: P I'edte, Bal timore; ti Varrt, NY; ?aml Beeie, Philadelphia; Chai Mar w ede, N Y; B Sturtegette, Troy; Mr* Alley, two children and uurae, NY; Mr* C Devant, l'arla; J B Engllih, Phlladel pLia, E Cun> Ingham and lervant; J A?et, NY; P B Sohem merburn I'Mlaaelphle; Aug del Kio, Mexico; M Ven^ehaa hei>, NYork; P O de Viia, Tenai; Dr E Derby, New Tark; Mra S li Mon, N Yo*k; Mr T E Brewater, Philadelphia, Mr J Silva, NYo-k; A Wood, fenniylYaala: Mr E Bredt New York; HrJ Height, do; Mrf White, Maltim-re; Mr E Mai ler. NYork; Mr J B Adaini. do: Mr O B Stjne. Ct; Mr J Uo'ir, NC; W B Benmtt, Mill J Cameron, NYirk; Dr<: Mr M anna, Mexiro; N Kahn. NYork; Mri Campbell, Phila delphia; Mr Henleraon, NYcrk; SO Brown, NC, Jaa Fer ttiaon, llalt; Mil W Steranioa, Canada; P V Yentor, En* land; < bai R Mayer, N York ; Daniel E Abbott, tfa*<; G A Hearn, lady, aon and daughter, New Y?rk ; Richard Bohn, France; Mr and Mri Hamburger, New Yor?; C Scbnnt and n. Rayion, Cha*. il%n<b, tier; W. J. R'tohU, NB; R T. Huddert, Wm Niel.o *on,; E. Pehilt, N V ; 1. A. Tobl, Cal; John Ireundt, Kan I run' W. E. Oaborne, N Y jJaa I'rowme, N, V : Edwd 'Jtborn* and fri nd, N Y ; 0 W. Rrown, N. Y.; Cart Jo* Argint N V.; Mita Marauly, N. Y.; John R?ed, (>hio; Cant, i ha?' Wanl.T, Char lent on; Mr. and Mr*. Moaeley, Indiana; Geo. ChIiod.N Y ; Pr Coherier, N. Y.; J. Alley. Miu-' OM^e M?bi?, Stekford. Ill; Conrad Wilt?r, N Y; Gillian t'hri?tie. II ?v; 8r Sonlla and lady, Ha?; Sr Dnntan an I lad;-, tlav; Ctrloa I'orree, France: John Hantmai, NY' E i Lowe, Ball; P RCM'ilv. H Starr, < art A f Moller. cat A C 0:11, N 1 : Mr* Sarafi HelTnrt and infant, 'NY; C B Ed ward* <nd lidy, D'trolt; Wm Maion a?d L R. inhere. Bait; EH I'lsdletoD. Mra E H Pendleton, 0 Smeilie, NY; M'e* W' fh'. Bait. Total? 226. Kor Savannah, in fteamahip Florida? William Brar, la-lv, (ivo cl'ilrircn and nnrae; W Aahley. R Wella, FOray, Wi! Mam Dllblf ard lady, ttev Dr Jonn M Krnbr M!a* Sarah 11 Kljb* Mr* iitrah Clark. lie Witt Clinton Clapp, W Porter, II S J t>t jr I, / Gllmartin, and aeven in atei^rag*. li rT- . rfo'k Peterfbnr* and Riehmond, in the ateemahio Rtaroko? l'antel l.jon J llitmman, Ira Ludeti^ld, Mi<* H Wn.jant, Olin Bennett. Mtaa A Goaldin H M Snow, W F Black* ell, Jn?epb llaaaett, Mr Pierce and lady. G H Keith and leuy Mra l ane, Mr* Btdlesian. Mr< Smith, Mr Field and lady, Major Pimberton. Edward M Bulloch, mint ftilor* to f otfbU, and Ibuty ttten 1m the iHerace, Th? HteMifia Bxpedltlou. THK KINKMT AW?AIR? TKIAL SIT SOWN FOB MONDAY >?XT ? AlUtKHT OF MR. FA109. uarrsD r?tbi uihtrjit coca?. Before Hon. Judge Ingersoll. Mat a? IV Cfeitad Sta t i tt. Col JTifm-y.?Meaers - Fancher and Eager appeared thts day for the defendant, who la charged with fitting oat an expedition against a power with whom the Cnled Stales ar<f at pease. Coun t el moved to bare tbe trial set for as early a day as pos sible. Counsel stated taat Col Kinney had made ar rangements u> Wave tbe city on tbe 7th of llay. The ttstel la which be was to embark was advertiser to iail on that day, ami in anUolp?tl?n thereof, a large number of pastengers and inueh 'te ght bat been seemed. Col. Kinney was also now nnder heavy boedi to fuldl hie contract witb tbe owners o( tbe vessel, and every day of delay subjected him t<> a peualty under tbeie bonds, lor whish reason tt was urged that the case a ho aid be set down lor an early day. The District Attorney said that the matter was evi dently witbie bi< r iscrrtion. anl that If otaer public in teieeis were to sutler bv reutou of tbe appom' caen'. of sn early day for tbe trial vt thit sboald most certainly oppose tbe applica.ion. There were now teveral capital ca?es ready for trial, and he was bound, as a prosecuting officer, to give tbem the preference. Mr. Fancber, in reply, urged that it was ao*. so much the rosvenitnee of Colonel Kinney, which bad induced bim to ask for a upeeily trial as the great expenses to which be is dail/ liable Be could see no rsaeon for op position by the ncvernment, who, it was U> be prMunMj were ready to troceed to trial A great haxdabtp woild al' upon bis client if tbe vessel should tart the 7th, as a.1verti?eii, bicause he would thereby be deprived or many of his most material >vitnees?s; wnone d?p mitions iltbtnerHt, mort over could not under the circumstance* betaken, because they ual aa yet revived no intima tion of wbat it ??? necei sary 'o prove by thsoa. Celonel Kidney bad made every pr?p-mtion to leave New Yerk on tbe 7 th ; toe vessel was ready, and h+d bean adver tised to asil on that day; abe bad already received a large amount of freight, ana upsra'ds of three hundred or lour hundred p?ts~njeri, aod could not leave unless an early day was fix-d tor a trial The inconvenience would, tbertfoie, extend beyond Colonel Kianey, and affect tbofe numerous passengers and tha interests of those who bad embarked frt'^ht in tha vessel. The deiendant "?s under very heavy oonds, conditioned tn penalties of correspond ng magnitude, and it was tbers tore evident thut tbe return! to grant an earlv day of trial would not be merely a matter of Inconvenience to him, but a very a* rio us nam ate He was wtQinj to ac cept any day tbe District Attorney mig at fix upon. It was no ordinary care, and be ?aa con Idee, that he could sbow to tbe Court that 1c should bn triad at once. The lns'riet Attoiney did not think that tbe ease was by any means ao extraordinary one; the en>y reason given why Colorel Kinney should have preference over other persons who were awsiitng their trial in this Court was, tbathe was about to aailfroa. Nww York on May 7th, with 300 or 400 otner pasaengtrv, and had glvan heavy bonds of indemnity, whiib, by tbe way^ ba, the District Attorney, would like very much to tee. He thought tbe defenrant snouid have presented affidavits, stating all there tacts, warn be made h a application for a speedy trial. He did toi think ttiat ha should be ready for trial at an early day ; there would ba a great many witnesses required in the trial, for the government; some ( f whom be mlgbt be obliged to summon lrom a distance Mr. Fancher said that thli bond of indemnity waa drawn up in tba ordinary to- a of a charter-party, of no particular conaequeore to loon at, but which tne Dis trict Attornty might Inspect whenever he choee. Every thing in relation to tb? expedition in whleh Colonel Kin ney had embarked bad been done so openly that there was do reason why a*l the witnesses should not be pro duoed now. Be also stated that Colonel Kinney waa subject to a penalty of $1 000 for every day's delay. The Cour' understood that all the witneeaes required by the government were in New ?ork. It had beea for a long time a matter of public notoriety that' Colonel Kinney wan about to leave Mew York on May 7th, al though tbe matter was submitted to tha Grand Jnry but a short time ago. He tliougit th. refore, that the District Attorney's witnesses could be produced at any monent. Tbe postpone ment of the trial would bt a great incsnve venience to Colonel Kinney, in hie estimates, for It must be evident that tbem w. re many nentons going out In tbe expedition witb bim wbocn he would wins te call as witnesses, aad in justice to him it was proper that they should have an opportunity of testifying in his be half. Tbe request, therefore, that the trial ba Uame diate, in order that this evidence might be givtn, with out causing any d?l*y to tbe passengers, seemed reason able, and the trial should be granted within a msoaable time The deli mlant bad a right to demand a speedy txia). unless goo J reasons could be given to the contrary, and he waa unable to s<e any here. He though':, from wbat the ldsttict Attorney himself had aald, tb?t the government witnesses were here, aad the application for a speedy trial should therefore be granted sad fixed for n?xt week, unless the District Attorney should be engaged in a capital case, in which event he might post pone this trial, but under no ether circumstances. Tbe trial of Colonel Kinney was ultimately sat down foT Mond?y n?xt. ABRKST OF MB. FABBN8 IN WASHINGTON. Mr. Fabens was arrested yesterday morning in Wash ington by one of the deputies of Abram T. Hiilier, Esq., United States Marshal for this district, on a bench war rant issned against bim fcr being engaged, in connection witb Col. Kinney, in fltt<ng out a military expedition sgainit Nicaragua. He will reach this city this morning, n custody of tbe officer. Political Intelligence. TBI MUNICIPAL BLBOTION IN PHILADILPSIA. The Philadelphia Ledger of the 2d but. says ? The ?eeond annual election of the conio'.ldated city wii held yesterday. The cod test wu spirited, and the result rather curious Last year the American tisket, earried nearly every ward in th* city, electing Marly all the frelect and Common Council, the City Commissioner, the City Treasurer, Prison Inspector*, Board of Health. School Directors, be.. in nearly every ward. Yesterday things were reversed a^aln, and the "Americana" hare bf en beaten in fourteen waros ont o' the twenty-four. The d?mocraks and reformers hare earried eight of the eleven Select Council elected, and have elected Uiirty eigbt of tbe Ommrn Counsii, equally dividing that body between them and tbe Americans. Tbl* result i* no ooui.t owing to the neklese extrava gance of tbe present Councils, who have greatly in creased the debt of th* city, and involved it in financial difficulties, which will take all tbe skill, economy and prudent management of tbe n?wly elected Couacil* to get ont of. Men of all parties united to put a step to suck waste of the public money, and to reduce the taxa tion to whicb it was likely to lead. The result has been an overthrow of the p*rty in power and the election of new men to tbe Councils. This is more remarkable from the fact that the Ameri cans carried their ticlet last June by about 8,000 majo rity. The result Hbows that, in municipal affairs, our citizens are di posed to overlook mere party distinctions, and go tor men who they believe will beet serve the publie interests lbs election for City Treasurer and City Commissioner is c ose; bnt tbe figures show that Mr. Hagerv, the whig candidate for Treasurer, who received the support of the democrats, is elected by a small majority ? 153 ? over Morton, the American candidate. Mr. Sherry, the de mocratic candidate for City Commissioner, is sleeted over H .11, American, by a majority of 144, supposing the figures to be str ctly accurate. In so close a vote, the official count may make a material differentia in the re sult. In the aggregate , vote, which gives this result, the sixth precinct of the Twenty- first ward it not in cluded. The vote for Guardians of the Poor, Health Officer* and School O-rector* were not counted when we went to press. Ibey are relieved to bave gone nosh tbe same as tbe Council ticket. Th* official count may make a difference. The following ia the vote for Treaaurer and Commis sioner: ? City Treasurer. Hagert, Reform 32,060 Morton, American 21,805 Hagert's majority 166 ? City Commit Honer. Sherry, demo'rst 22,188 Hill, American 22,046 Sherry's majority 143 Select Council. Wards. It if arm. Amer. Wards. Rt; form. Amer. 1 1 13 1 3 1 gain. 15 1 gain. 6 1 gain. 17 1 7 1 gain. 19 1 ? 1 21 1 gain. 11 1 gain. 23 1 Total 8 4 Common Council. Dem and Dem and Wards. Htjorm. Amer. Wants. Reform. Amer. 1 3 13 7 3 2 4 14 3 3 3 gain. 16 3 4 3 gain 2 IS 4 gain. 5 2 gain. 1 17 3 ? 3 18 3 7 4 ga'n. 19 3 t 1 gain. 2 20 3 9 3 gain. 21 3 gain. 4 22 3 gala. 1 1 3 gain. 23 3 1 2 1 gain. 2 24 2 gala 1 Total 4.38 38 Kapenachcld'a 4prlng and Summer Style of bats f?r 1 km.? These uLrivalled bats are (a greater demand than ever. Th' ir euperuir qntlity and m?rv*llons eh ap aess ia the secret nf this orient demand. S. UP1S M 11 KID, 118 Nassau street. Herhc di Co., 156 Brsadway, have Just re ceived a large assortment ot Paris made beaver, tslt, soft bats, extra fine and light. Their assortment ?f fashionable he's and caps for gen< letnsns' spring and rammer wear is uomplete, and comprises every variety. Kmphatlrally True? F"l rat in Pwhlon, Plrst in toim, and flr?t on tie beads ot his eoantrymen. Whatf Why UNIX'S bats, te be sore. Yon see them everywhere that gentlemen ' moet do congregate, " and yon ean obtain ? 1 em at No. 12H Fulton street, aad No MS Broad ?ay. Call and tea his spring style. It is a model of artistic elegance. ilanta'a Opening of hla Heaatttvl Style of children's bead ireoses, la the llae of straw goods, has eanted an unparalleled rash to his place, leer; body who bae vifited bis elegant store, 106 Canal etre*t, corner of Woo?t?r, admit* tbat, in oomple teases, ta*t? and cheapness, there is no plaes to compete with It. Clentn'a Kprlng Style Hat M a "delicacy of tbe teasen" for which gentlemen ef New York seem to have a peculiar pfeehant. The stock of ladiee' and children's fancy bat*, gentleman'* and boys' eap*. umbrellas, ranee, riuing bats and whips has been replenished, and tbe pnblie are respectfully Invited to inspect the epring tabrictln the various departs eat. ilBMN, 114 Iiroad?ay. opposite St. Paul's Cksrcb. Avrhblahop llnghes, Senator Qrooka. IJeo teaant Oovirnor Ratmoml aad John Reblneon; (Thatever Trier be the difllonltiee between th*?e geatlemen they ate all nailed on en* <a jeet. vis., that KArriltTr * I.EAgg. make tbe nwl Hutinfue hate ef tbe seaeoa Callaad see It yeu agree with them, at tbe store* 57 Chatham, fad coring ?f Chatham aad i'tarl streets.

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