Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 16, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 16, 1848 Page 2
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'V j wum 'ii NBW tORK HERALD. Roith-weit Comer of Fniton and Sa&sau sta. JAMBS GORDON BBWTffElT, PUOPRIKTOR. DJilLY Kvn p dny. [S in.hv included,) 1 <-enie per copy?*2 1*> per nmw ?'? the United State?. Kurop*-*** eu^^^Tn+r*. $14 v annum M th' P?.f'* Suhecnhert in South America and i he IIr?t Inn tan Inland* will recti e their y> v?ri bp tvery vettel jr. in tins P*'i WEEKLY HERALD?K*ery Saturday-6*4 cent9 per copy? $3 '1^ per mnn\m? in the United States, r.uropeati tubicrihcre, I) f 1 iiwiuw. to include the pottage. Jin edition [in the French ** w'll at in the Ktyfliih lanftmc<) will be published r??i the ?f<iy of the departure of tack steamer fo any port in Eur. p', with intelligence from all partt ef the Amerienn continent to the latent moment >uh%criptioni an t xidverti*rmenti received by Afn?r> M?.'i'rnii . >1 rwf Pi?i>nne, Parti: P L Simndi, It Comhill, and Jo'in MtUer, >okteller, Henrietta street, Lou ,/tfl PliE+lDEVTI.IL HERALD?Every Tuttday?One. Dollar fit the Cintfuel. ,'iUl'ERTl sEHESTS (renrwad every mor.iing) at ttatmnble prten; I* h' written in a plain, legible munnir. The prop:irtnr not retpentihle fer errors in manutcript PRINTI.WO of all kind? exeruttd beat/lifully aid with detputch Orderi received at the Publication Office, corner of Pillion and Nassau tlreetI. *411. LETTERS fry mail, f <r ?tihtcriptions, or with adtrrhtements. to be pott jnnd, or the pot Inge will be dedvcted frvm the. menry rem.tied rniAWTARV CORKE?POynE\CE containing iapcrtant neiot . solicited fr >n any quarter of the world? an I if Hied will be li'rru'/i/ paid for. NO NOTICE can be taken of anonymous comtiftnica Hons. Wkal evtr is intsnded f\>r fiertion mutt be authenticated by the name and addre.s of the writer; not necessa'ill 'orpmUiCdi-in but as a t:uar 'r'v ?/ his goal faith. H'e runnm wdrrtike to return rejected communications. jS LL PjIYMEXTS to be made r> advance AVfU8KMENT8 THIS KVEKINO. PARK THEATRE.?Nbbvol'i Mm a\i> thk MA* of NeM E?AiMODEl'i?DOI'IILV MFDDED UnOM. BOWEKY THKATRE. Bowenr?The Bottle-Hve AND 0?T? UAMEGOCE OF THK WlLDEENMI. * (HtTMAM THEATRIC, Chatham street ? Brutci ? Set .v Bobbin on lIoBiKV tcs -Idiot Witre?jCIKCUS-BOWERT AMPHITHEATRE, BoweryE?ukitkiasi(m, ?Jtii*a?tic?. I'antomiuw, he. MECHANICS' HALL. fcrod<!way. ae*rr Broom*?Cheii Tr't MlNtTBELt?ETHIOPIAN SlUUINO?jDl'IlLFlqUK VAI?Cii??. Ice. PANORAMA HALL. Broidwar, near Houiton itreet .? BaNVA&D'i PANORAMA OF THE Mllllllirri. BROADWAY ODEON. Broadway.?Model Ahtht?. CONCERT ROOM. BROAD WAY.?Model ABTUT* MINEHVA ROOM?Camfbkll'B MINITBEL*?Ethiopian Sinoino, CO>Vi NTION H ILL?Sable BnoTHrpi, Ethiopian BiNsrpa, Platino, fro PPALVO'8 OPERA HOUSE?Chamber: itrret ?Model Aktiiti. A?w Yoik, tlinriday, March iO 1818. ClrculkCon or tti* :l?rnJd. Dally Hi*r*ld. ye?t?rday, March IA IS 008 copier Aggrft?al? lnu? of *1)?*U UAt vrclt 137 *>44 " Artrwn tf D?Uy. Vwtklv. funfoy, ito. .. 4tj 4t0 " Publication coiyui*u3'?<S yeat^riisy at 3 o'clock " fi.-<t*he4 nt 2ft in putt 7 " Th? EUctlon Id Xctv Hampshire. We give, in another column, Lorn;- important intelligence received from Mew Hampshire lu?t evening A State rlection took place there on Tuesday of this week, in which the grest question ef the Mexican war was made a tee: between he two partita before the people; and the result of this content, which may be considered u pioneer or preliminary battle for the Presidency, hia been 111 favor of t:ie democratic parly. A? far as heard ironi, the democratic \oU- bus been increased several hundred?equnl to a thouBind or twelve hundred throughout the S?ate? just about sufficient to keep up the excitement between the two parties. This election was considered so important, as bearing on the Presidential question in November next, that Senator Houston, from Washington, went down to New Hampshire to explain to the people the origin and cause of the annexation of Texas, with all Us consequence?, the Mexican war, and the result of that great con i?oi uriwrcu iuc iwu irjJiHMlfS. Illirft'.T VJrCC" 1<F, of this city, was deputed by the whigs on a J like mission, on the other side ot the question, and met the distinguished Texan Senator in the arena; giving argument for argument, Rod illustrating point for point, the differences between the two parties. The result is now in a great measure before lis. The democrats, thus tar, have triumphed by a considerable majority, and the whig*, as of old, have little left but their honor, their courage, and their hopes for the future: matters which they have had in abundance for the last forty yeare. Wlliuot 1'rovlMi \ Compromise. By the settlement cf the Mexican war in the ratification of the treaty ot peacr, now on l'sway from the United States to Mexico, the different j political pdrties into which the country is divId- ! ed, will, in the course of ?. few mouths, at-sume , anew relationship towards each other. As we have remarked on a former occasion, the issues which divided the parties of this country before the commencement of that war, have been either settled defiuitely, or abandoned by mutual consent. With the ratification of this treatry, a new and a formidable question is presented, one which Mr. Clay, Mr. Calhoun, and ottier great statesmen, sought to avoid in all their speeches and resolutions on the subject of the war. This question?we mean the Wilinot proviso, or the principle whether this new territory ceded to ue by this treaty shall be free or otherwise? was discussed at the last session of Congress , with much spirit and feeling; and the probability is, that as soon as the treaty shall have been ratified, it will be again brought tip. Now, the Qt.foc ,1 O ?< <1 1 mocracy of the North, are to a man opposed to its passage ; wc may look, when the subject again comes up for discussion, to a seen* of excitement which will produce a perfect row at the cepitol, amoag all parties. It will occupy the a> tention of Congress for prolnbly the remainder of the session, without any conclusion being arrived at; and the Presidential election coming on, it will be forced into it, for the purpose of catching the abolition votes.? The abolitienists. of course, will vote for it, and for any man who advocates it. This party polled some sixty thousand votes nt the last election, and l>y accessions, and by the attaining of majority by their sons and relatives, it will probably number seventy thousand at the next election. For some few years past a portion of the Northern whigs,and the whole of the whigs in N'w Knglnnd, hare been toadying to the abolitionists, nud uaing every argument ii their I power to get their votes and their influence; and i recently the barnburners of New York have embraced the principle of this proviso. Hitherto, the abolitirn'sis have keptss a separate and in- ; dependent party ia our Presidential elections; i and in the coming contest it 1m not lik'ly that they will f irm a junction with the Northern and ' Eastern whigs aid tlir barnburners, even if the latter select a candidate favorable to tli ? m asure. Now, if such h j motion fin in is were made, the fi.rces of tlic two par'.i's would be j nunirr icuiij |T'wniui cuum^ii *' ncn in?*ir inn It; and if they did, we would have,. lor the first time , in the Irmory of our country, a President elected | "> 'he question of abolition ; but n. union of this kind i? out of the question, although it rniy be talked of when the proper time arrives. Again, in the Helton of Congress that wjll enaue rfit-r the Presidential election, this question will be again retifwej ; and a* there will be then nothing to be guned l?y procrastination, it will probably be t'cided; bu; in a way, we appiehend, not to disturb t!i? pel in.itiiwce or s'rength j of our ir.Jtitirions. T ne h.ills of both houses will, doubtless, re-echo the denunciations of slavery in every jo nt of view?tar North and , the ^ouih will, through their repr?*t. nutiven, be seam arteyed ngiinfct each other?dissolution of the Union, and a thousand other calamities, will be talked ot and threatened J in the inont fieri/ Imwninire nni) ' ? / - *? - - - " ? ! r. nifficiei>'!y ol faa f.lia!l litvc b'.'c-n blown off, aiid all thr members rhull hav<* rel*v ,l ihemcclvra ot their \*ul up ieeliugt, ? Ill - IJ J- .1-1-JJ 1 comprofnu*, such u that of thi Mmouri promise, will be eftertedt and the eubject will If egain dismissed fur the time being, to be ; again taken up when some other portions of tl* Mexican territory shall be annexed. This, probably, will be the course of political matters for a year to come ; but no matter how l high the abolition excitement may run, we think ' ; there is too muck of that very valuable and usei tul commodity among the masses of the people, called common sense, to permit the subject to , seriously threaten the stability of our institu| tions and government. It will probably be one , of those scenes which occur in every country, aud which act the part of a safety valve to a | steam engine, by allowing the extra steam to escape and be dissipated. This proviso will furnish abundance of material for th? abolitionists of New England to expend their eloquence on; but they will hardly set the Potomac on fire, no matter how fiery their speeches may be. Tun Tksaty and the Press.?The newspaper I re?s seems to be yet a good der.l at fault in relation to the treaty. As great a division appears to exist in this region of public opinion, without reference to party, as prevailed in the Senate, pending its secret debates. Generally, however, the public prints are gradually consigning themselves, with some degree of satisfaction, to that state of peace which now dawns upon all. We hope soon to be able to learn the character of the secret debates in the Senate, and the various votes given during the discussions. The seal of secrecy never ought to have been put on in these matters. The attempt to give an air of mystery to the public affairs of a republican government, is merely an endeavor, as it were, to put on the absurd garments and ridiculous suits used five centuries ?go, and which are never resorted to, by any persons, except in fancy dress balls or masquerades, in order to moke amusement, and to laugh at each other ? The Senate of the United Statos. locking its door?, and endeavoring to conceal what it is doing, is just abuutas natural and sensible as some old fool at one of our fashionable parties, trying :o pass off as a man of fashion, or to personata the character of Punch. Secrecy in public affiirs is simple absurdity. We should despise it?we should put it down.? Whenever we can get the secret proceedings of the Senate we will publish them to the community, us we have already done, and always have done. Ail those matters are the property of the American people, and belong to thpm, and not exclusively to the Senate, or any particular set ot men who happen to be temporarily in power for a d?y, a inonih, a year. Political in Ireland.?By every steamer we learn that famine, political degradation, and p;irty strife, still fearfully agitate that unfortunate country. The anti-English class or portion of her inhabitants, which comprists three-fourths of her population, is now divided into three distinct parties, nainsly?the old trd young Ire'aod parties, and a split from the " young Ireland" party, whose opinions nre still more violent and hostile to England than the original physical force party. This new party is, in its feeling and spirit, a good deal similar to the Irish confederation | hen*, and auxiously awaits some favorable conjunction of circumstances, for breaking out into open hostility. This crisis they expect will accrue on tht death of Louis Philippe, in which event a war between Eugland and France is confidently predicted by many ; and, in such an event, they hope that the disaffected state of Ireland 111*7 invite the French to attempt lauding un army in that country, j which, if successful, would bring about , a simultaneous rising in Ireland, which England, while contending with her power- 1 fill neighbor, might fiad it impossible to suppress. They argue that, in this event, their schemes for placing themselves on an independent footing with England, as a distinct nation, ' may not prove so ridiculous and Utopian, as the generality of people of other countries seem inclined to believe, who consider her case hopeless, nnd that she must forever remain a powerless appendnge to the British crown. They also rely upon the sympathy and active co-operation of their countrymen abroad, especially in the United Slates and the British provinces of Ame- l ricn; aim moreover consider ine aisauection oi I | the Jriahmen in the British army and navy, of , grep.t importance to their cause. The Irish con- i federation in this city are energically advoca- { ting n military organization here, to be prepared tor these coming events, which would enable i them to embark a considerable force of well- ' drilled men, who would secretly proceed to J Fr.nce, from whence they would seize on a i favorable opportunity of uuiting with their coun- i trymen. There is no doubt that, in her desperate cir- ( cuinr-tances, the political excitement which now j reigns in Ireland must be immense, and a s'-rious 1 explosion may be looked for; but whether it will , happen at the favorable moment for success, has i yet to transpire. 1 The Spring Elkc rioxs ?Next month the charter election will tike place for the election of Mayor aud Alderman of this great and glorious city. And in this instance it becomes the duty of the tradesmen, mechanics, and laborers, to look wrll before depositing their vote in the ballot box, and see if the min thus up for ofiice is one who can be depended upon ; study whether he is capable, honest, und willing to protect the poorer clawes froui the over burdensome taxation winch now exists to un extent quite unnecessary fur the regulation and management of the city government, but merely oppresses the mechanic and middling classes of | society by an over-taxation. 1 Now, it'we had u set of aldermen capable and willing to undertake a reformation in city matters, they would gain for themselves an everlasting reputation, and, at the same time, the thanks of the citizens generally. Such men we want as candidates for the ensuing election?yes, m^n who are pledged to reform will surely meet with Fuccess. The j re'ent Common Council, like many previous ones, ar? aitogethcrincapable of managing the city affairs as they ought to be. It is well known (or the last year our city has been in a deplorable condition; dirty streets, many of 1 which mi- neirlv knee deep with muj and filth, tor "her with a majority of other matters connected with the city government, are almost as nnich sin th. red up a<d kept from the public 'ye ?y these prole^d fathers of reform, us the stones in the. street are covered with dirt. Yet the people pay the same umouiit ot tax*#, and this ye?*r we beln ve h little more,especially for print- ! ing * d advertisements, as one of its members I is soni'-whit interested in the profits of such j jobs. To be sure an attempt has been made to re- 1 lieve tiie city of two hundred thousand dollars I taxation, which is now paid lor a useless and extravagant expenditure on police. This retrenchment has been attempted ultnoat at the last hour ol thfir administration, but is nuflered to lay on the table without any furiliT action. The fuct is, that a new set of men will be ttupported at the comin<; election, pledged to reform, reduction of tax**, clean street?, fcc. &c., to4." ther with a purification of the many abuses which now exist in the pre-ent police system; and that reform, in all probability, will be effected bv the democratic party. The people want reform, and reform they must | have ; so, prepare for ilie election next month. i , Tu #t< am-ship Camukia h in her nineteenth j day. i TGLBOKtratC fflTBLLMHlCKi Summary. We have received, from au occasional correspondent at Washington, a sort of eyllabuB of the instructions of our government to the Hon. John Slidell, on his mission to Mexico, which resulted in the war with that country. The instructions are apparently o^very little importance; but, as showing the policy of this government relative to the affairs of this continent and their intentions in regard to Mexico, from the beginning, they are ot considerable consequence, as time will reveal. But of this, more anon. The proceedings in Congress will be found highly interesting. Ia the Senate, Mr. Douglas*, of Illinois, brought up a bill for a new territorial government for Nebraska, which was favorably received, and read twice. Mr. Benton presented a resolution for the encouragement of the purchase of American hemp lor the navy. Several relief bills were considered; and the one for the heirs of John Paul Jones was passed. The ten regiment bill was next taken in hand on its linal passage, when Mr. Calhoun expressed a desire, that the vote would not be taken until the next day, as he wished to express his views in reference thereto. Mr. Allen advocated its immediate passage, to provide against emergencies. Messrs. Cass, Foot and Mason also wished to have the matter settled at once; while, on the other hand, Mr. Mangum moved that the bill be postponed for a fortnight, but his motion was lost by a vote of 28 to 18 Mr. Baldwin, of Connecticut, then obtained the floor, and expressed surprise at the urgency manifested by Senators to hasten the passage oi the bill, in the face of a prospective peace. After which, Mr. Calhoun secured the floor, and moved an adjournment until to-morrow, which was carried. The House was principally occupied with two questions ; the first was the consideration of the President's message refusing information relative to the instructions, given to Mr. Slidell, by the government, while on his mission to Mexico, during which Mr. Hoot, of Ohio, took occasion to make a political speech, and pledged the vote of his State to the friends of the W llmot proviso. The afldir was disposed of by Mr. McKay moving its reference to the Committee on Foreign Reflations. The other question, was a bill offered by Mr. Morehe&d, of Kentucky, for an abatement, or reduction, of the payment of revenue duties; which was ably defended by Mr. McKay, of North Carolina, Mr. Hunt, of New York, and Mr. Pollock, of Pennsylvania; and opposed as strenuously by Mr. Murphy, of New York, and Mr. Grinnell, of Massachusetts. Several other gentlemen addressed the House on the nature of the bill, pro and con; but an adjournment was moved and carried, before final action was had on the subject. We received from Harrisburg, Pa , the proceedings of the Whig Sta e Convention which organized there yesterday; from Albany, the proceedings of our State Legislature; election returns trom .New Hampshire, and a variety ot despatches from other places?all of which will mark the enterprise of this department of the New York Herald. SHB CALL OF OONCHLOSS. THE INSTRUCTIONS TO MR. SLIDELL. &c., &c., tic. Washington, March 15, 1348 As there appears to be some desire to see the instructions to the Hon. John Slidell, the Minister to Mexico previous to the declaration af War. I have taken upon myself the liberty of transmiting to you a syllabus of them la consequence ol a letter received by our government from Mr. John lllacK, the United States Consul at the City of Mexico, dated Sept. 17, 18-15, stating that the Mexican government had at length siynfied its willingness to treat for the settlement of difliculties between the two jovernments, Mr. iiuchanun, on the 20th ot November,despatched the following instructions ;o Mr. John Shdell, then at New Orleans, commissioned as Minister Plenipotentiary to Mexico. Alter repeating to Mr. Slidell the objects of the nission, which were to counteract the designs >f foreigu powers against the interests of the jiuiru omicii, 11 iiu iu restore irienaiy anu peaceul relations previously existing between the two :ountries, trie instructions declare that the true ntere6ts of the American republic require the >ursuit of a uniform American policy, different rom that of European governments; that the talance of power doctrine cannot be tolerated >n this continent; and that no interterence, even n the shape of mediation, for the adjustment of difficulties between tni3 country aud Mexico will be allowed. The attention of the minister is then directed :o the claims of our citizens against Mexico, which he is instructed to urge strenuously, and ,o the many acts of this government declaratory of their validity. Tliose claims and the nets of injustice of Mexico, are enumerated. The case is argued clearly and powerfully, and the right is demonstrated to be on the side cf tins government. It is then remarked that those claims could not then be extinguished by the Mexican iovcrament by the payment of money, aud that is the joint resolution for annexing Tex is authorised the adjustment ol all questions of boundary, this government would be willing to assume the debts ol Mexico due our citizens, in consideration nl the extension of the boundary ot the United Slates The Rio Grande is the true boundary of Tex *8, aud Mr. Buchanan goes on to prove this position from the history of this country and of Mexico, and inform* Mr. SI i dell that tne independence ol Texas is not to be admitted to be a question. It was different, however, with regard to New Mexico. That country the Texans never conquered; and us its possession was desirable to the United States, it was a lit sublet for negotiation For the w hole ot New Mexico and the boundary ol the Rto Grande, Mr. Slidell was authorised to uffer to atsume payment of the debts due our citizeus, and, iu addition, to pay Mexico live millions of dollars for the boundary of tlie Ilio Uratd ifrom its mouth to the source. To assume the payment of the claims of our citizens, Mr. 3 was instructed to obtain California, U possible, and for the line running from the smith. em extremity of New Mexico to the Pacific, ao us to include S. 11 Francisco, he was authorized to ofler twenty millions ; for the hue embracing Monterey, twenty-live millions. At this, he was mstruc cd to inquire into the alleged delinquenot Emillio Vom. New llampihtrt K.Iccllon. Boston, March 15 ?A M. r,ov tutor. ? IH4?. norm nob?1647. Co'#. Whig 4'Jlh Dm Scat. Whig. Jlh, l)-m. briry. Wt Ilium*. Colby Berry. W'm?. Btlkntp, 8 U 1.67S y,l 14 9 1,113 ft31 3O40 Hookin'm, I >' 47s 43-1 ? 331 116 3!?3 Stafford, 7 " 2,403 1421 39 1,77 4 Mi 1.315 Cartel!, 3" 194 324 ? 141 60 310 Merri'c, 16" 3 4T2 3 (it)J 65 1 7/.4 770 3 CftO HUUb'O', 16 " S,49t) 3 121 f>l 2 H'2S (.39 3 90J Urafton. 10 " 1 102 1,224 13 645 604 1 173 62 11623 11,020 173 8 &B0 9 301 11 109 172 3 301 11.795 11 807 II 620 11.109 D?m mln. . 169 09d W'g St Ab u>J 169 Whig low 6:0 The .State bM gone for tb? drmojrftta Bosro*, March 15?9 P. M. The returns received are from uhout two-thirda of the Slate. The dein jcratic 1 and d ,t? lor < rovtruor iti el^cU'd by two to three thousand niijorlty. There is twenty to thirty democratic ina|ority 111 the House ot Representatives. NoniliiMlotu for tunnrMl In Slaakni'liiiiiattM. I Boston, March 15? 9J P. M. The linn. Horace Mann was tn-d^u n<.m.n?- I ted th< whig candidate fur Con^reaa, in the eighth district, M isn.icliu.teits, to tlie place ol the lute John <4uiucy Admin. NMtin of Knr . Bai.timori;, March 15, J 343. The cnrs from Piuiadelpin* were d-tuned todt-v by the engine running oli'the track. Ti)-dny in tue colde tday of th?'Benson Gofitello, the murderer ol Hughes, ili< liremitn, liR? be* n fully committed. 1). E;>pen, the murderer of Muir, in Diuwiddic county, Vh , was Im.Ujjtit to i'< tersburj/ii touay iu ironH. . . Jlueiness men arc awaiting the steamer's news. The markets are without change, and inactive. honiflvftnli Whig IUU Convention. HAnnieMurch 15, lirft The whig .State convention assembled at Harrisburg this morning. Mr Thoa. C. Cochran was appointed temporary chairman, and Judge Conrad S-cretary. The roll was then called, and substitutes appointed for absentees. The committee appointed several select and permanent officers, and then adjourned until the afternoon. At the afternoon session the committee reported that they had selected the following officers for the convention Mr. Jobn B. Johnson, cf Kris, I'.oMdent. Vice Prtiiil'i'ta.? John Allison, Joalah Kich, Wm Lanboru, Robert T. Conrad. J. K. Shoemaker, Josiab Kir knur, Thomas Foster, C. K. Shoemaker, David Oerrlckson. J. J. Hemphill, David Latch, A. Wolvlne, W. J. Vankirk. SfcrtUriti.?J. M Sullivan, 8. W. Pearson, Thoa. W. Duflleld, J. P. Bayer*, J. W. Kara, J. B. Bell. There were several candidates for the office of Canal Commissioners, viz. :?Messrs. Middlesworih, Krirns, Tracy, and Preston ; and the ^allotting resulted as follows: ? Fir It Ballot. Second Ballot. Mr. Mlddlesvorlh 37 Mr. Mlddlesworth 69 Mr. Kerns 28 Mr. Traov '10 Mr. Tracy 20 Mr. Preston ,U6 Mr Presto* 19 Scattering 19 Mr Middlesworth was then declared to be unanimously nominated. Mr. W. T. Johnston, of Armstrong, and Mr Samuel Bell, of Bucks county, were elected Senatorial Delegates to the national convention, the former on the first, and the latter on the third ballot. The Hon. Thomas M. K. McKennon, of Washington, and John 1*. Saunderson, of Lebanon, were elected Senatorial electors. The Weatlwr at tue North. Albany, March 15,1848. The weather is very cold to-day?the thermometer this morning ranging at zero. The thermometer this morning at Schenectady marked seven degrees below zero. Fire at Rome, N. Y. Komk, Oneida Co.. N. Y., > March 15?6* P. M. $ There is a tremendous fire raging in our town at this time. Our jail aud court house are already level with tho ground, and the Methodist Church is now in fumes. TlilllTIKTH CONQRBM. FIRST SESSION. Senate. W*iHiNOTO!?, March 16, 1848. The Senate oonvened at 12 o'clock. The Vioe President took the chair, end to order, when prayer was offered up by the ohaplain: Mr. Onrlry. MEMORIALS AM)*P l.Tl Tl0Pit. Sundry memorials and petitions were presented and referred. rciiqitatio* of mr. s1ticr. The Vice Prkiidknt submitted a letter from Mr Sevier, resigning his seat in the United States Senate.

NAVV APPROPRIATION!. The Vice Prpiidknt laid before trie Senate a commu niominn irom me senretary 01 in* ."Navy, relating to appropriations for the past lineal year a peace petition. A petition whs presented by Mr Be* * from cltis^ns of St, Louis, in favor of ruot RAILROAD TO TH- PACIFIC. Mr CamIron presented resolutions adopted by the Legislature of Pennsylvania, respecting a railroad to the Paeiflo. a new territorial government. Agreeably to notiee, Mr. Doi'ouu, of lllinr is, asked and obtained leave to bring in a bill which was read the first and ssonnd times bv unanimous consent, for a new territorial government to be called Nebraska. purchase op american hemp. Mr Bcntcn hated and obtained leave to brirg in a joint resolution instructing the Secretary of the Navy to promote the interest of the coontry by tha purchase cf Amsricau Ueiap for the use of the navy. heliep iiills. Mr. Wescott. of Florida, from the committee on tbe judiciary, report?d a bill for the relief of Mr. Dumson Scott Whitney. He, also, agreeably to notice, asked and ebtained leave to bring in a bill, whioh wae read the first and second tin us by unanimous consent, for the relief of Leslie Combs. Tbe amendaienta to the House bill for the relief of the heirs of Paul Jones were oonourred iu. and it * as then passed, and only awaits tbe signature of the President to become a law. the tbi* regiment bill. On motion, th* S-natethn laid aside the morning business, and proceeded to the consideration of the speciol rrder of tbe day, it being the Ten Jlegiment bill.? PerUian the qu.-stion, Mr. Butler, of South Carolina, moved to reoommlt tbe bill, and proposed culling upon the Secretary of State for information. It was, on taking tbe yeas and nays, decided in the negative ; yeas 17, nays -1H Tbe question than came up on the final passage of the bill Mr. Calhoun rose and said that he had no expectation that the ijucstion would be pitted at tbis time. He desired to express his views in reference to tbe hoped that its further consideration would be postponed till to-morrow Mr Allen, of Ohio, spoke in favor of the bill, and thought it ought to be passed as speedily as possible.? This he urged on prudential motives, it being necessary that tbe nation should be provided against emergencies He trusted it would pass Immediately, and hoped that the final vote on tbe queation would be taken to-morrow, even if the Senate waa obliged to remain in suasion nil nigm Mr Footk, of Mississippi, followed In reply to Mr. Baldwin. of Connecticut, and in favor of the bill. Mr Cam iu opposed to the postponement. Others who might wish to apeak, might go on and do so now Mr. Mason. of Virginia, then proceeded to address the Senate and Speaker, in tavor of the bill, and used various arguments to prove the necessity of its adoption, and deprecated further debate and postponement Mr Badokx, of North Carolina, moved that the Senate go into executive session, whloh was negatived, by yeas 17 and nay* 27. The question then oarae upon the passage of the bill. Mr Manoum, of North Carolina, moved to postpone the bill for a fortnight. He expressed great astonishment at the spirit with which the bill wm now pressed upon the attention of the Senate, and considered tbat there were no clrcumstanoe whloh so imperiously demanded Immediate action, especially in the face of a prospective pa^oe. Alter some further discussion, the vote was taken on Mr. Man?um'? motion, and resulted as follows : ? Yeas 18, nays'i*. Mr. Baldwin, of Connecticut, then briefly addressed the Senate. He expressed surprise at the course of Senators on the other side. It was considered that the war w?a substantially ended. There wer* no mor<? great battles to be fought, and no Urge additions to our VTOOps in Mex'co needed ; and it wis well known that an armistice between the two countries actually existed. When Mr Baldwin had concluded. Mr. Calhoun made some few remarks, urging a postponement till to-morrow. When on motion, the Senate adjourned. IIourn of Representatives The House oonvened at tha u-ual hour, wh?n the 8peak?r resumed his seat and called It to order. I'rayer was offered by the Chaplain. memorials ako petitions. Amotg the memorials and petitions presented, was on? by MrOreen, of Missouri, numerously signed by oitiitns of that State, in favor of the organisation of a new land district. It was moved to refer it to a Select Conmitte*, which was adopted. EITKNilON OF PATFNT RK1HTS. Mr FAaaKLLv, of Pennsylvania, reported a bill in fa Tor or extending jetnro wood'* patent; it wu moved to refer it to tbe Conoilttee on Patenta. Mr. Nelson, of New York, moved to lay the bill on tbe table, which waa earried in the affirmative. PIBUC rRtNTIHO. Mr. THOMrton. from the committee on printing, reported in raver of printisg ten thousand abstracts of the w*r department provision contracts. Mr Croiirk spoke (it acme length in its favor, and it waa moved to refer it to tbe committee on military afsira. A good many other bills were repotted and referred. THK I RKtlDKNV'a MrigAC.K OF Frrt'lAL. Tbe House then proceeded to the con*idem*ion of the regnlar order of the day, it being tbe loeMig* of the President refusing to give information relative to Mr. SlidelPe instructions whilerepresenting tbe Government in Mexico Mr ReoT, of Ohio, addressed the Honae, and spoke with (jr?Ht animation. He ridiculed the treaty, ExCommlsstoner Triat, and tbe governmrnt He aaid thnt Ohio would support note but Wilmot proviso men. When he had concluded, Mr ThOMi* Turnics, of Illinois. took ihe iioor, but before proceeding to apeak, Mr MaKay, of North Carolina. moved to refer tbe whole to the committee cn foreign relationa. TH? KICTIENtl* Dl'TIFH Mr MoanHVAD of Ky. moved to take up the bill prohibiting abatement or reduction of the payment of revenue du'iea Mr. McKav apoke at aome length in ita favor. Mr Mrarnr, of New Vork, spoke at considerable length in opposition to it, and aaid it w*a calculated to enibarrasa the commercial business ol the ooudtry, and hoped auch a measure would not reoalve tbe a*Q?tlon of tbe House Mr iVniHi-intoit Hunt, of New York, end Mr. Tollock, of Pennsylvania, epoke in favor of the bill Mr. Gmi*fhi.Im of Mfeseanhuraats, spoke earnestly against tbe bill The drbite waa contlnurd for aome time, in which several members participated. 8? amendments were offered to the bill, when without coning to any final action?on motion, tbe committee roae and reported the bill to the House without amendment, when a motion waa made to aJjouru, which was carried. NKW YOttK LhUIKIiVriJRfC. Ai ?A*r, March 14, 1343 Penato. ArrnorRiATlowf to* coLLKfiCf. TfcR bill unli'DiT *ppiopri?tit>o* from the income of the Unfi-d Wtatea drp -Alt to certtl J ooilf<??. was pawed la aoanntitee rkihtt or >mhrik? w1mcpi, Prr.grMi wpi m?<Je co U># lull r?lutiv<> to ther'ghta of married wom-o. Adjourned. March 14, IB 19. THF. ri'WKHll. OF amhr0hk IPkKCKA. H??">lulloiie wt-re < ff-trd nnd a loptxil tbat the Menatc attrnd tho funeral nt AmbMM SpMMCV in ? body. nnr.w yorii cu v i.oan. MP. Bono reported tU< lull to Ruthoiiz* the M?yr,r <;t tUu illy of N w Yor* to rnn? $'26,090 by loan. Rri.AriNd r j ti r?.rivi<OBi. Mr.Ct.ARR re;> rwj couplet* ttiii bill to #ijualUs the reprettbtallv* boditi ol su^errbci*. ?B Al>f>mUflOfti 1*01 0OLLR?|f, Tha bill mallei tpyroirUtloai for aolUgoi ww fMMMi < HIT COttMlliAfcT OK>KUi?.'H ACcOUHf. The bill rtpMlicg tb? act to p?y Henry Stortni certain Bums ol money, Ikt, w*s puuit to a third readiog hki-ort ok thk commissioners on fractick. The Senate, in commutes. reaumid the consideration of the report of the Commissioners on' Praotioe, and oc cupled the remainder of the suasion thereon. The repott wid nearly disposed of. An attempt, however, will be uude to amend the report so as to revive the old oonnty court*, which this report abolishes. Assembly. AMERICAN THKATHIC&L FVND. Mr. Batmshu reported a bill to charter the Amerioao Theatrical Fund Association. the ri'mbal or amuroik srEtfcr*. The Houee oonourred with the Senate resolution* relative to Ambrose spencer. the albany basin kill. The Honte was oocnpied, until adjournment with the consideration of the Albany IJaain Bill. Market** Baltimore, March IS?Flour?The maikst continued firm, and we note salts of 1000 bbl* Howard street at *6 81V a 5 B7X, and 400 bbls Cltj Mills at ?tl 06!*.? Wlieat?A good demand, with sales of 3000 bushels. Including Maryland reds and white, at $1 30 a 1 37. Corn ?The market was inactive, and we oould hear at no sales worth reporting. Provisions remained nomlually the same. AVhiskey no change ISosroN, y.aich 15?Flour?The market continued Arm, and we note sales of 1,300 bbls, including Genesee and other good wea'.ern brands, at f o 0i!,' a $0 76. Coin ?Sales ol 0,000 bushel* were made at 67o Ut yellow, and 60c for white. Kye Flour was inactive. Oata?We note tales cf 3,000 bushels of Northern at 48j. Uye?We have OLly to notice sales of 3f?0 bushels at 88a Provisions continued about tbo same. Freights?There was not much offering. Merchants were waiting with great anxiety for th* Cambria's news. Wind high, and weather intensely ooid. Modbrn Dramatic Literature ?Some of the newspapers have been speaking highly ia praise ol a new drama, by some strange author, founded upon some old colonial character, who happened to distinguish himself somewhere in Maiden lane, during the last century, or the century before the last. It appears that Mr. Murdoch, the actor, possesses this tragedy, and complains bitterly because, as he says, the theatres here refuse to bring it out for him. He has, therefore, gone to Pniladelphia, in the hopes of obtaining bett?r success there. We have 110 great opinion of this new tragedy, or of any new tragedy, or of any kind of classical and dramatic literature written in the present day. All people who possess a language and a civilization ot their own, have distinguished themselves, in some period of their history, bv the development of ilruniatin peniua. The Greeks, the Rom ins, the French, the English, the Italians, tiie Germans, the Spanish, have all hud their own dramatic literature, ?nd have completely exhausted the subj"ct. The classical dramatic literature of the English race, in ihc English lunguage, is ended; and anything new must be merely an imitation of the old. Shakspeare and his contemporaries, and a few names which follow in the last century, have exhausted all the ideas, feelings, situations and characters of human nature.' It is, therefore, folly and nonsense to get up new plays, which can be nothing else but rehus'ies?a mere re-cooking, or rtfacciamentos. Such plays may be performed a few months, and then consigned to dust and ashes. Shakspeare, Sheridan and a few others, live forever. "Sic transit gloria inundi Railroad Freight to Eternity.?We heard many enciuiries made by simple honest people, pending the transport of the deceased John Quincy Adams through our city, as to who he was, and where he came from, and what he had done to excite so much funeral honor 1 Alas! what a commentary on the fame and glory of this world ! But a greater commentary than the above mere ignorance, has been made by an act which " beats all creation." It seeins, according to the Tribune, lhat the body oT Mr. Adams was shipped as freight, on board the railroad cars of the Hartford and New Ilaven Railroad company, and mat ircxglit wa3 charged mid paid tor, upon the dead body ! What u lecture on human greatness and glory ! Steamer Southerner, Cnptain Berry, arrived yesterday morning, at an early hour, with accounts from Charleston up to Sunday morning. She was detained until about 11 o'clock Sunday, on the bar, owing to the shallow state of the water. By her we have late copies of papers, liberally furnished from the edicts of the Courier, Mercury, Nevis, Patriot, and from Captain Berry, and his obliging clerk, Mr. John Tisdale. I'o-lc.e Iiitclllgoui-c? Polite Slatiiliri.?The foilo?iug table (bows the number of arrests undo by the polios depart me at of thin city during th? month of February la?t; al.*o designating tho crimes and charges upon whioh suoh arrets were predicated: ? Felony ft rassirg oonnt't money. 3 Burglary 1) False pretences 4 Suspicion of burglary .. 3 A'sautt and battery. , . 19a Qratd larceny '29 Disorderly conduct . . .343 Petitlaroenv '210 Drunk and disorderly..301 Suspicion cf larceny. . . 47 Vfg.'ants J3S Kooaiving stolen good*.. 4 Ki-npid convicts 6 Katie 4 Selticg lottery tickets.. 2 Suspicion of murder. . . 2 Conspiracy y Lunatics 15 Teijury 1 Abandonment 4 lofvtlclde 1 Total number arrests .1223 I) imiitti ard Sunprniim of folirnnrn. -The following ifc'ole ahiw* th? number of pilicemen dismissed a*id wiywtiM for c.,u?e. during one year, from January l?t IH47. to Janiwy 1st, 18ld : Follctiacn mep-udrd 183 do dismissed for cau*e. . 69 do resigned after cliirges were intis agiinsc them 22 Tollcemcn rcS'gn<*d ?7 Tjtal 3)1 From the above table Is will be sonn that about onethird of the whole police force Is in difficulty almost all tha time The 1S3 suspensions average from 3 to 3') days each, during wSich tim? their pay is stopped, and the posts upon wbioli they are stationed to watch era, as a matter of course, unprotected. In these oases onnuc* ro?n ougni to ne piaoea on outy, bdh rtcMTe the pay therefor. Durin* the above year, in four month*. Mayor Mickle cHsnii.'fied -li policemvn; and the r?malnlog right month*, Mayor Brady r-iaov??J from olSoe 37. making tha 59 dimlMala during the year. Bifore. Jutlict Othainf.?At the watch returns yesterday morning, two old grey healed lnaf'ra, call'n/ thenieWci TarrelHmlth and Bernard fr.Uen wm brought In by tfllicr Feeney of the 6.h ward, for being drunk and disorderly in the street. MtoitTiiTt-Well, you two venerable eld looking geotlraiii/i.-.w hat were you doing drunk in the etreet I ait nUht, dlnturbirff the peao-ful <|uiet ot the G'b ward ? I'hiiomkri-Oh! heaven bieri your honor, wo only took a little drop, aud the night bsin* oold, it took hold of our hoed? and made us a little tlg^t; that's all, your honor. M*oi?TR*Tr ?1 guff* there wr.g a mreilrglast night In the ward, which acconnt* for your being drunk ? There, go and vote, and ea:l In and n me ilay nf.*r tomorrow, on 8t. Tattlck'n ii?y, whta, no doubt, you'll be sober. Pamonitm ?Oh ! long life to your honor, and mty you live for f.v.'r; Ood bleu* you. /indofT tho twooldmeo * tatted out. rf th* (fflije. d*nUrirg thiy would rote for Al lerman Kohisr, and no aiiifake. The u?*t ]>ri?ouer wan a comical looking old Irish wom?u, with red iiair, m black rye, b'-r laoe much pl'ted wl'.h the ernili pox, i, id no upper fr">;it, teeth; but l)?r lotigue tu left ft* ior>g a* *Ter. whtflh aheu*ed ill a r?ry fluent nnnntr. tbrowin* the bUrn?y unnn th'iniei* trate In the heaviest mamv-r p jgeiSlu. S^se calltd hrt eelf Biddy K'lly The pMlceman brought h r lu for being druijk an 1 dienrd'rly In the etie-t; but an the i (B !er did uot *pp?*r to ni >lti the . b?rKe, the natci.i trate told h-r ehe itigiit go this titae, but to be mure careful in future Biddy-Oh. good Julgo O.iborno, I fcL"w fu.'e, yovi wa? a good ji?dg?, ai d may you never dlo, and live for ever, Ool blees >011; and m iv 1 live to go t.o to your Jun?r?i, a-ah ! (lurry up thr? o.<\h*s Ar.l !f:he eld woman rtai t"<i unburn,;, on a tun ton rut or the cfflc-, c mslnjf much uii-rriui?nt, fnr the rpe<itatnr?. linitk Fulileri, T? lloi caue#, fie, Dr*r Sir : ? I i jour p?pfr of thi* rrornine.und^r the head of C!tv fnt lli(?rioe?Medel Artinta?I Uud the followhi . : ' They wrn r?luof?nt!T compelled to throw ncide-tho>e tight*, ana be book-f I ltr?, hand-box malttri, Uilorrsxrii, nn I dr^'-nnk- rt, na ih? eaie rniy be." I h*Te obinrrcd with pitin in many cf tho paper*. of l&te, expreiMon* of a eimlUr rharnaer. fi^eii'K It in your paper of thl i morning I determined to ?uare?? a not* f, i jou upon the, requesting your ?t'.eml"n to it with greater freedom, hio win,i[ that yon wuld not barf the f <|ln,*of any p*r#on*, especially wu*ri no g ):>d is t? n.< a 'ompll?!ied by mi doing No doubt Ih rum e.itie (not iivmy compared wltli the wholn number) R>rU, who wo-lc a' three end elraliar branch''*, and wtio are " no better than tboyou?htto he." B it you ieu*t know, that the m?j rfty of (V work'nit ir>* of mir ol y, are h>n?*t. r?*|?f?taMe, an . worthy, who are f?r piore d?*#rTln>' of reap -nt th?n mv j who c.illej " !u It.*,'' aud who eat the bread ot iiileu'M and ?l nh. . . . i I hare rt*l->r* who ar? work triria, *"'1 . ' fiM. ..nt of llu-ui, bJt on the o<>ntrary, teel ejn*t priae in ! tnera th-v earu t ,.-ir br ad h i tne .wit "' ^' ? '''* A a I f"0i C.ii ? i-lt not P'"^ Vl nadn T It | liejoe cmpUtnad of, ^VnVtANT KKADKK. I i I 'I "II I '.".l.n City Intelligence, Tw* WejiMKn ? Vrstsrriay w?a Indwd thft cOtdMt d?y of this month ao<3 newly, If not as cold u atsyday of the piat winttr. The wind tu high all day, ttsd aloud* of duet, wbloh were flying in the streets, rendered the day very diaagretabln Winter aeenss to have recommenced, and ia pouriug forth Ha coldcit brehtli. When oold was looksd for, it oauia not; but now, when spring U?a come io, pleasaut weather baa disappeared, audthe chilling tUat of winter bis come in lla steal. The day waa tor the most past clear, and no appearance of upproaohing toul weather. The Uraxd Jury mo th? Model Artists ?Quite a number of tbe female Model Axtiata, from Palmo'a Opera IK a< - , mnde tbeir appearance at tbe Tomba a few ereningi since, for the purpose of pelcg before the Grand Jury, that an lareati^V-lon cf their exhlbitlona ralnht be had Tiny were u"t successful. however, and had t? return, without being able to communicate any infortlon to that body. The proprietor Informed the jury that he had impended operations for a few daya, in order to brlrg out aometbieg new; and requested tham to be prcatnt tbla evening and judge of the impropriety or ?uch exhlbitlona for thtnwlvea. Tkla will be quite a rich treat for pome of tbe sage members of that bod* and it la frared, that for tbu special occasion, the exhibition will be oon^uo.fd la the obestest manner poeMble, and thus pay ths wav to present representation! similar to those presented a few weeks slnoe. Timk in Mouamwo.?Immediately upon the reception of the news of the late ez-President Adams' death, a rn'itlDK of the Common Council was celled. and among oth?r resolutions parsed, it wns resolved that t.h? chambers of both boards of the Couooll should be hung in mourning, and direction* were accordingly given to that effect. The keeper of the City Hali vroe?eded to tha work, and anion* other things, wrapped the e'eok In the chamber of Assistant Aldermen, in sever ?1 frlds of heavy black crape, so tbtt it bas since br'en impossible to see its fro*, or to tell the honr. Thus it is, and must remain until the thirty days have expired. Fihk ?A flre broke out about three c'elock yesterday morning, in the bis?m*nt of the Baptist Church in Stanton, near Forsyth street, which was put out with very trifling damage. Board of Fducntlon. March IO'-Kobkut, Ktq , President, in the chair ?The committee oa tinause presented a report and resolution in favor of appropriating the sum of $1000 for th? purchase of books, statinneiy Its., for the new school in the Eleventh ward. Adopted. A report was also receivsd from the aarae committee, requesting the Common Council to make an appropriate n ef $700 for the flt.Mngup aid furnishing ward sohool house No 31, in the l'2th ward. Adopted. The committee on apportionments presented a report, whlek showed the sum r.f $199 74S 81, had been apportioned for the year 1348, and that the sum of $114,315 P9 had been for the Pabllo Sohool 8ociety out of that amount The adoption of the report was moved by Dr. Sweeny, with the exception of the apportionment of oertain primary schoil, whioh had been ereoted by the Fubllo Sehool Society without previously obtaining the approbation if this Board. Mr Kino remarked that he supposed the apportionment, us reported, was In oompllanoe with the law and according to the duties of the Beard. Mr. Sfbgwick cir.ved a resolution making ths action of the Board on this occasion prospective, and not retrospective The amendment was lost. Tnn original report was then adopted, and ordered to be printed. The report on epplloation for new schools was then , presented by Mr. Dirm, uking an appropriation for the purchase of a site for the erection of a new sshool house for ward school No. 4, in the 14th ward. Oil motion, th.i r;nnrt lul.l ?n Tb? ooiumHtpe or. btiUdlues and repair* presented a report relative to the future baildinjr and repairing of nohool bcn*??. be rcp?rt?<l by the ward ofBeers to thin Board taking further action A motion to lay the rerort oa the table wee lo?t Mr ICtno moved that thu report be laid on the table, he printed, ml eon* up before the Board la regular order. whloh wus adopted. The same committee alio reported In favor of furnishing a school or sohools fer the benefit of the colored children In the Cth ward Adopted. A resolution was then offered by Mr. Fellow*, anting the Common Cr-uncli for an appropriation of $816 OS for the fitting up tho tenement ef St. Phillip's church, In Centr" street, a? a rehool house for the benefit of th? colored children in the Sth jrard. Adopted Free Jicad'mxj.? A resolution was offered by Mr. !worth, directing the c<>minU?ee for the care, niHifimeut, and government of the Free Academy, to call upon andreoeive lrom Mr. La Farge, for one half of t'ae uc.ual extra cost of making a secure foundation of th? Kr e Academy building, over and above what the oost w.ti Id have bven if made according to tbe original eped'cation of tfc? contract between him and the Board, th sum of $2 270 43. and to apply the aaae to the snbct'iueut payments on tb? Maron'e contract. Adopted 1 he report relative to the purchase of a site fer a new sotirel house in the 14:1* ward, for ward school, No 4, w s then tik n up Mr I'mro offered an amendment, reatriotlng the lot to 75 by 100 feet, no speeiflsatioa being mentioned in the report Adopted Tke Board then adjourned. Apvojntmrms by tuk Presidknt.? Ambrose H B?yl*r,of the State of Arkansas, to bs oomoalasionar of the United StaiM, with the rank of envoy exfraordlnary Rod minster plenipotentiary to tha Maztean repnblio. Robert M Walsh of tha State of Feaneylyatiia, to ba secretary cf the legation of tke Ualtad States to the Meiioan republlo. Frott'e Fuml^ilii] Store, 04 ?au ire't?If you want a tip t p flue good fittijg Shirt, bo u> 91 Naisau atrcet unJ buy one of Siotl'a l.'ollar ezd a Half 9iiru, and tur wotd f r it you will rever I n/ in sroadwiv. A r>ir Glovr*. economise?a l/.'Vit, acouDmi?e?i :vnck eciiciniae-iuae.- nud drswera, poeket baudkerchief* and au?uaudert. ecoaosii,e. N B ??? chi> n the only ?lie-'p fnr?itb;L^ gtM in NlW IMi re"iemberSl Narmn ?tieet,oppotite the He a!d office, and become 'rieber" erery jaiur. Win, II. B?abe A Co., UatUM have J uat rtreivH, direat from P m, a tplradid n > rtru*kt of ele?-i"t I:cib<e!l'i. Bruthea, Ulovcv Stc , tkn.wnicli tliey now offer fur > tie at their eaiabliahaaeut, 1*6 ll.-oa way. Gold Pens, of ever/ description and price, for*sl?S5p r crn' bel.,w former pricsi. wholesale aud retail, by K. E. Wa'.arn. It Co., 43 VVilli in street, 1 door bel"w Wnil itrcef, mm J y.Sevage, 91 Kit i ton street. Their nieholt? Pen* '.r? inrvi?b y w uriMed, and are now r<ceftiiz)d at the be?t aud cheapen pen in the wostd. A. (i. Bailey'a Cjoid IVua t /ld at above, l>y the icrou or dozen, r t ina^ntaetnrers' priect. Bankt, college* aud tciool* anppliid with pent of appropriate qua ity e.o) tize. Gold pent reoai ed. Diamond Pointed Uuld Pent, from 73 cents to (2 SO?Beer* & Clark. 2") John it:eer, (op lUiu.) invite he atteution of all porchatert of Mold Peu, wbole>>tia or tetail, to their itock, comprmrg the pent of all the beit maker* in tne eonutry, carefully selected nod warranted, Items perfectly e iifideotof the inability of any home to cosipcte with them iu tne quality and price of their pout and eaaei, they cheerfully furnith pmchaiert with a list of their rnoea, (or comparison with o'.frra. Geld peas exchanjsd or repaired. Diamond Point*d Cold Pees.?Wholesale oad retail. Tlwse ii via t i.fa g?d arti *!e ihcnld f> t > J. \V. tilll Al'ON ' O., 71 Ijedar mreet. They lore teveral r.eiv nil ve;y turerior "tylea, ?t very low pncei Prat tliatnlhers rell at tney (eilljr 9' :>" I hr ^eeuine A ll>#rt li. B K.ey IVo and < ,aie. %> 75 only. Spencer fc Rendell'*, Le ti Crow n'*, Jo?i?h Hajilru k Co V and nil ortier npxrottd inu'jrri' I'en?, se'.e< led by a com^t'tit, a reduced piicet. Uold pent and cpaea repaired and ficlnoKrd AletlindUt ( lcrgyiunu __The fallowing wns ?en' to rmr ?g?- t in cahvray b? the Ker. J. (). 'i uo>> ,u. of the Vie h .dut K. 'liureh, <>ne t tliem .it lean.e'1 ?ud leaprcted in 'tie r.tuuerti "i, and if an itl'er e?idtiae r.filn wouCu fnl effect* of I'r.Ti wmri.d'* AartiipariHa o? i he ?y?n m. Nnrrid fieiajn?Haviog fonome timr p.*t(u you rieceed ftat Orn'ral Utbiiil) ?f my iv-tam. ctle drd with eonitaiit mil al irmiog irritition f the throUand |u'?i. i vt??, nM etn mi a? rr, mid in comrqneure of baring r*rd Cnpm.ii MeLeiii'i decided taatitaonr i'i ill bah.If, induced io <rv Dr. 'J'owmecd'* fr-lauifd S.r*?pnrii!a. 1 tried if. 1 coufej*, mme in the hop? thin i*i t'it' cu. ft Jen "e of it? proticp elfi h ion* ; tut I am bound m ciud.i-n iw to nrU'iniv'at g? 1 li>d no', tried it loi g before 1 brgdii to experience it* aa'.at ry e(T-ct?; and I m>v rn* s'T with <iQr:uin MrliMii, thit "J wnu d not bewitiioatit on any cjiiiderntioa " It b.'B doc* ina rmvr than any previon* remeile I lure iried, aud if thi* af'tetnei.t i* MM by you ol nay Dp i/U'i'?. you hnre MT All) comenr. to mike it i ublic . O TUNHUN. Kaliway, Aagim 3d, 1817. Tiiiicipal Ofli ;e, ISfi Fulton ?tteet. Strnngfira and TUIt*ri ilioulil not omit vl iting tlie finmbe National U-gienaa Oa'lery. mi ih* uppf r corner r.f Broadwny and Murray t. 'i he picture* ..bin j-d there nre *< at!eied all over tb* world, aid heniitifal pietnrea hey are, too. ?* ?ny nun ran judge by looltini thrcngU the exhibition r. oin for Irimelf i?m.. )?u. T?"g a LMJH.IL.' COMMERCIAL AFFAIRS. MOVKY MMiKI'il'. Wednesday, March 15_() p, fll. Th?re Wita a raaction In th? atook market to-djy, and most of the fincies fell off a frastlon. At the first boarl Treasury cotes decline! )<x pir oeat, Long Island Farmers' Lean *4 Harlem 1J?. Norwich and Worcestrr fi, Yorris C?na!,'^ Kcnllnf K-1llro.1l *4, Penn 8's lit rt'liag Ban ia li Can&ou went up X, aad Illinois Special )i Thsre were se.les to some extent of ths principal speculative stocks. At the eacend boird rVnn ft's fell off >? Long island adrunceJ .'4 Kft'ui?ra' F,o? "-i, Ii-ading Kail road Theabjeaoe of thestrainer, r.?w in bor nine'senth any, has a Jppr- ssing influ-nce upon the stock market, and we Ciouot -speot much aotiTi'y, or any materiel ob'.ng> in prices, uatil aha arritea. Ci>n?U?rflb a aniiefy la uiuiioated to learn the cbar?oter of the oomn??relalJntolligencu from tbe other aid*, ar prices for our gra^t exporting stepl^ d<-pund upon It, and thn rsouey markets of this country will be regulated tor some limn by It. lu the event of another adranae In eotton haricg boen realised In Liforpeol, or cjvsa it the a Wance last reported Is sua'ainod,ther* bs an iuiprovomeut la flnr.noial alTlira, generally, here, as exchange will drop balow curront rites, and all apprehension relative to further shipment of specie disappear. This will relieve the batiks, and they will dl.?c^uot more liberally Jt Is a ntAAHif UlUfin f>?> P. li 1 A1 fl'H iViftt. t ll .v Pmn. tne ID1^irP??W'i " ' " brli will brlr<< aooonnti of a alight r*aotlon in th? I.ivcr pool mMkrt; that tha udvanea win too (jrfat to b? on ti?rtaln?4 la tb? ub.isnca of s oorrmp^nling improvement in t!io annufa-t iriijt <li.? rlc?? Ail doubtnupon tluflc i>ci*f- noon b* at. reft, ua thw atoamer luUAt bn okas ut lift-id. In ih* &)?AtUiin?, 11 would b? f?U f.>r hoM?ri i'ii i pitrfh.^aar* to pnuru, 1 h? hi.I t:ir .li? inforp ;ruiijn of inniri >??Ooro^aoiT, now nnlr oonMj-ratlt.n in ti;a !.-> I?l?turn of <h'<i Stu.'.e, ?!.l probably, with rararrl unimportant litem, tioua, bi' aloytn i oeJ b?cooi<j a law. It pro*! !)1* for tka mU-UiM auntuf any ?u'?,.pmy,l/ uuy LUiaoor of t.. I . ?ld J)ia i.ot lea (ban tUrt-Ki,!i r Lbs |>urpo??i ot m .? irie, Ur? ?.n<l Kti) Inauranoo. It t--<|ai'?a llii.t aush p< r?0Da hull fll? m tL? oluoe of th? 8?cfeUrj of Huta a daolara