Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 18, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 18, 1848 Page 2
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I I t . NEW YOFK RKRALDJ lortfc-wext Corurr of Fulton and Hassan sis. JAMES GORDON BEWNETT, PRUP1URTOR. DJUIT HK1L1LD? Kvny (S'?n<?7? included.) tceiut i*rtw-r I'i prr annum-.* the United Statet ?wr(*f'ltt f >*? rtA?n %'4 (I# tn'iw.f" l? 7'^' Ui ?n .?< ?'A .Imeriea anJ he (V'MI Indian Itltndt w,11 recent their pipert by every mid fr. tn (Ait y*rl WKKKL Y HKtl.1I.D-K-try Xntin-.lay-Vi eenti per copy? to 'J*i frr annum? in the United Sfa'??. Khrupe*n 3iiktrrt/>cri, f> per anntim. f# inclu-le the po'tage Jin edition (in the flench i veil at in th' EnflieK langumee ) trill be pointed c.n the day/ of the departure of ' ?*rl\ t'enmer for ntt|( port in Kur fie, irith intellifenre from nil r -/ f>' Jtmeriean continent to the latent ma m?h r !/> ?'*'> ur^riufwiri rtcn'tti by Mi itri. Galnnani. \trut Vivienne. P<mru:P L 3iMo?l4*, 11 C?rnMU. and John Miller. booktellar, Henrietta ((reel. PRESIDENTIAL HEH.1LD-Every Tut,duy-Oni Dollar far thr Campaign JlOl F.R TI SE MEffTS (renewed every morning) at ? eaionahlt pricet; to h' unitten in a plain legible manner. Thenrorr etot not rttvnntible f*r errori in -Hunntcnpt. PR IS TI V ? of all kinds execute! beautifully a^d with deep tch Ordtri received at the Publication OJflce, corner nf F\ilr? and Natna'i ttrerti JILL LETTERS ' y mnil for tvbteriptitni. or with adv-rfi?rnen*? (o he pot' paid, or the pottage will be de dueled fr?m the mnney refit ted Vni.rNT.11tY CORHEsPONDEXCE containing important new> tolicited fr ??| any quarter of the world? and if wed mill he liberally puid for AO NOTICE can b- tnHen of anouymout communication* H'hatepir it intended for insertion wiuif he authenticated by the name atid ad lre<s of the inri'er^ not necettarily for pull (aturn but at a guaranty of hi* good faith. Tf e cannot u dertike to return rejected eammunicationi. m&LJ. P?4YMEyTSt* he male in advance. AMH8RMRVT9 THIS EVENING BtWHT TIltMKK Bowery -Hi t: uti Ciiy?vrr m nr Wool Ucalkk ? B^tck-rrid tfrnn?A in. thc \vorid i a sjtioc. ?'H VTHAM THE^TRK, Chatham irT??t.?RirHiRt> III ?Fvr? Mo*rBi?t??Maid or Vi'i?aT?m. f ihVl'S?BOWKKY "av.P'MTHTATRE. Bowerv ? Kh"*?tki?(?hm, omrnitid vrarm*o. kr. ASICS' H \IX. Bt.k-.HwAy, a?'r Broomt?CwnuTt'? MlfHTHKiJ?fTMidfii* Hiiuhij-R<-Ki.r?qc> Da*Cis?. ki Two Performance!, yit: at S and 8 F. M. PAVOIt\\1f HALL. Broi > a'"T, near Hou?'on ? biwtinn't P.^nmm or tmk Mimihiffi. Two Eihibitioaa.yix: at labd?H P M. ^ROADWAY ODEON Br^dvtdy.-M.ukl Artiiti. CONCERT ROOM, BRoll)SVAY.-Modil Artiiti. MINERVA BOOM?c*mr?kll'? Mixitreli?Ethioriai t>iNuir?u, dak-i^o. itr CONVENTION H VLT. -??wi r Brotuvr*. Ptm Phtiwij. eic. T^ro Ptrfoimiacei, yit: at 3 and 1 I P. M TALVO'S OPERA HOUSii.-?Chamberi atraet?Mod?l Ajrmi. . R?w York, ??t unlay, March 18 1848. Circulation of tlx* (larald. Daily Herald. yeeterday, M*rotal7 13.16'' oopiea. Aggregate i?wu? of lant .. ? .137.Mi u AT?!-*g? of Daily. Weekly. Sunday, k?. .. 4?i 440 " rnblln?tiPDPoojrDfii<?i?Jy?et?ril??(it ft in. befot* 4 o'c'k. " f. .i.'hcJ s: 1 > jj past 8 11 The Treaty with Mexico. Since the ratification of the treaty of peace with Mexico by the Senate at Washington, a great deal of speculation has been indulged in by men of intelligence, relative to the chances and probabilities of the treaty, as amended, receiving the sanction or ratification of the Mexican government. Tne first impression produced on the public mind was, that the treaty, as it left the Senate at Washington, would surely be ratified by the Mexican government, and., receive its sanction. This buoyancy of ieeling has, however, given way to some misgivings, growing ont of a more oalm and deliberate consideration of the inconsiderate character and obstinate rapacity of the Mexican people and government. Among those persons who have been in Mexico during the recent campaign, we must say, on opinion seems to prevail unfavorable to the hopes of a ratification of the treaty. It is believed by this class of thinkers, that the issue of stock at once, capable of being negotiated in any part of the world?as United States stock would?would b; a greater inducement to the existing government of Mexico, or any other government, to concur in the treaty, than the mod?" adopted, of paying by instalments. Probably there is soms force in this view; but there is equal force in the opposite?that the payment of the twelve millions by instalments of three millions per yeer, when the tr> aty shall have been ratified, will ker-p any existing government in Mexico in a condition to preserve the peace better than if they had received the n hole amount at once. Aaothrr objection started to the probable ratification of the treaty, is, the exclusion of ihe British land grants in Texas and California. It is very evidei.t that the treaty was got up principally under the influence of British speculators aud diplomatists in Mexico. These men took interest in forming the treaty, and bringing about the preliminary con&cnt of the Mexican government, in consequence of the clause inserted to protect those grants. Now there ran be no question th it however necessary it was in our government to discountenance such a wholesale attempt ti Appropriate to themselves property for which we were pay in?, it may be deemed very possible that th* infi ;"uc? of th.' British negotiators and banker* will be thrown xy^iust the ra'ification of the s im" treaty, aj amended by us *nd presented to Mexico. The*'' r.nd oth? r views, therefore, ere jfiven in th" course nfronv rsiition on th? suhjec', leavinif ih" uninformi J mind ta believe that tiie trea'y is yet by tin m ana "out of ths wood," and thit i'.-; ratification by Mexico is extremely hjx;?rdous. Inthiavi.w ?,f he ca.-e, the government at Washington ou/rit to m ke arra iijemer.ts to meet a;l results and all consequences. If it is correct, inr mated, ihit th:- Mexicans mean to throw themselves into the haudi cf a monarchical European party, as foou as they can get rid of the American army, it may be better, in the long run, thit the treaty as it is, should fir.d difficulty in meeting the consent of the existing Mexican government. Tnr United States have exhibited nifficient magnanimity to command the esteem and respectful consideration of the civilized world, in offering terms?terms which certainly must be considered liberal and generous in the highest degree. If, by any sinister influence, or any objection on the part of | Mexico, tin.- treaty should b- rejected nr delayed, the United States government will be in no worse position than t'ney have been, but rather w.11 be in po- ? - on of additional reasons forkeepini; the-r h< Id on that conntrv for the prewen', and of taking advantage of all future chances. W? Lave iMven . Mexico every chance of peace, and of r tuning her nationality?;ayinsr her, too, for it; ard it rhe refuse, ahe must take the consequences. "O. r withers are unwrung." erkorran C*tholrc Missions in tuk UmntD STATrs ?A sJaternent h is been published in the newspapers, (jiving the several amounta l>uted by the l'rvpojfanda of Rnm^ to the various Catholic missions of this continent. Many of 1 our b.slio^s receive from four to six thousand dollars a year, from the generosity of that institutiou in Rotn*, maaig-d under the nose of His Holineos himself. No doubt this fact will create a great no?se ainoag th? various sects, and become the subj^nt of many faniticat speeches, at the anuivrrftttiea to be held in this city in May Dot we ate <z'ad to see that the Catholics in Italy, or in any other part ol Europe, thus contribute to send bfick to this canutry, in this shape, a part, at leant, ol the vast tumt c?llret. d unnually in New York, aod sent to all part* c,f the world, for | urpOffi. I if calculated that the nrnmiat of money c -llected in thia country, in ooe year, lor all a. rta of Christian miaaiona throughout the world, ia r^ual to fight or nine hundred thouaanddn. ara. Why thould we object to the return ol the curreot of electricity in another direction 1 | > I Mail* n.>t Kunoff?To Dmntt'ti o? tms HehVavt?This itouust will le?rf this p<-,rt cn Motday inorninz next, at half-past eight o'clock, and her mailt will close at the novt office lo-mrrow alteration, at halt-punt one o'c'ock. In consequence ot this, we shaii is(=ue an edition of the Weekly HrralA to-morrow i.torniuc ^t ten o'clock, with the news to that hour, copies ot' which can be obtained at this office in wrappers. We entertain great hopes that this vessel's performance will redeem the promises made by her friends, and that her first trip will be all that cm be expected ol her or any other steam ship. We are strengthened in these expectations, from the groat ability of the gentleman who commands her. Captain Crabtree ha* been for many years identified with the commerce of New York, and has contributed largely to its improvement; during the course of his career as master, he has built, under his own dirictions, five ships, in all of which he was interested, and commanded. rThe H< rmann, which is consider d by all who have se< n her, to be on'- of the very best arranged vessels belonging to the United States, is his lust. He bus personally superintended and inspected her building, from the frame woik to the finish of the cabin. Many have questioned the propriety of sending her to sea at such an unseasonable hour, at halfpast eight o'clock in the morning, but we are informed that the company are forced to do this in consequence of the tide serving about that hour. The Model Artists and the Modsl Lawyers la the National Police Gazette, a weekly journal, ably conducted, and published in this city, and devoted to criminal matters, is the following curious correspondence between Alderman Purser and the Alms-house Commissioner, Mr. Leonard, Willis Hall, Esq., and Jno. Mciveon, Esq the District Attorney, on the subject of the model artists und the law ia the nutter: ? Nkw York, iNl&rob 1, 1818. Pear Sir:?In ans? r to your oomtuunl aation of tula I h?T? to nj, that, ahculdtbe Common Council through your c?uimittee. d-aire to prosreut# thn partx-s intereneJ ia osbiuiucg "obecsne ahown. m >>iei artiats," Sta , and ahul<l it b? d**m?d ivlviaabl* to proaccute tbr->u*h tb- Comraiajioner of thn Aim1' Department, 1 am not only rradj lo ail, an far aa may b? iu ay power. !ti' trofcutmn (I ru'.h suits, but concur with you in the opinion. that the w.?ll brio*; of our citizens, requires that every esar.ioa be made tor th? suppression of ibis nul. *nc<v 1 can repeat tbat you will have my sympapathies, &i:>i my best exertions to second you in your lauiiibla exertions to stay an evil wbioh threatens so fearfully to oorrupt the public morals 1 am. with due respeot, Your very obr servant. tiro Pisskr, Esq. M. G. Leonard, Chuiimau Committee. Commissioner. My Dt:*n Sir:?In reply to your note of the 1st ins! , in ?hich you request my opinion as to the power rested la the m*slstracy to suppress exhibitions of ''model artists," either summarily or by Indiotment, I hare to say:? The law ot decency a d morality Is pirt cf the law of the lan l It is a wMl established principle of oommon law, that any open violation of deotney. c-r any act, or performance. tending to injure public morals, Is a misdemeanor. and tbe actor or actors may be Indicted and punished by tineaad imprisonment. The mos*. common offences runlshed under this principle, are tbe exhibition of Indecent pictures, the indecent exposure of the peri\pa. &.9 (letting up indecent exhibitions Is undoubtedly indictable under the same priuciple; 4 Bl. C. 65 Smh things hare been punished in neighboring States, as Pennsylvania 2 Serg k Kawl. 91; in Maisachosatts, 17 Mss 838; In Connecticut, 3 Day, 103. Our statu'.* has no provision relating to this point, except this:- 'If two or more persons shall conspire to commit ary a-t Injurious to the public health, to public morals, &.o . they shall b? deemed guilty of a misdemeanor " 2 R 8. 691, (1st Ed) 88. Whether this exhibition of "model artists" Is an indecent exhibition, la a question of fact of which the committee must satisfy themselves by such prooras they deem sstisfaitory. If the committee come to the conslosion that these exhibitions involve an icdeaent exposure of tbe person, the pers.'u: so rxporing thero*?tves are liable to iadio'.ment J Camp 89; 1 Tid. 168; 1 Russel on Crimes. 833. Or If they cmae to the conclusion that this is an Indecent, d-tmr* f*!o.t exhibition, the setters un of It an*! the parties concerned, may be indicted. Or if they conclude rh?t twi or more person* h?ve conrpirel to do an aot iijuti'tn to public morkl?, the parties conspiring both actors and geturs as. may bs indited under the s;iiiut#. But if they cannot c >me to either of th?se oonilusions th?y mij still perliapa oonsider the exhibitor* as diftordern persons 'i'be act i?. ' That all ju^Tl^rn, common showmen and mountebanks. who exhibit or perform for profit, any puppet show, -wire cr rop? dance, or other f.ows, acta or teat*, ks Slo , shall be defined disorderly persona." If the comaltt<?e thl;.k the parties puil.y of a misdemeanor, by violation tc.- Itvt ( f decency, either at conmon law orund*rour statute, as to ro'tJipirariec to injure public morals, the proceeding must be by arrest and indictment Bu* If they conclude that th* exhibitions <v<n be coneidared only in the light of <iisor Jerly persors they are to bs procr<*il-d a^aiasi by complaint uuder th oath of the magi>tt*t?. wbuss duty it is to apprehend them and bind tb -m over to e of good b-h '.Tic r tor one year. H-tproUully, your obedient servant, WILLIS HALL. Oto. H Frits**, Erq., Chairman of Special Committer District Attoj^kt'i Oirtcs,) New York, Marched, 1613. } Qrcnnc H.Fvmr*, E?q, Sir :?You will be pleased to ecnmunlcate to the ipeclal committee of the Board of Aldermen appointed in relation to the exhibition of ' The Model Artist#," my opinion, that an ln li"!ro*ct can b* ruetiiued against per*or.a engaged in openly outraging decency The common law aWo renohes those wfco commit any act which from Its nature must prrjudicially affect the morals *f the oommunity Withr*sp*ot I r?main, your ohs'lte'it ferntnt, JOHN .McKEON, District Attorney. These opinions, to say the least, are rather evasive, and the law# reterred to very ancient, perhaps i s old as Sodom and Gomorrah. It is impossible to pay yet whether the model artiste are indie able or ii<t Tnese legal gentlemeH themselves. we apprehend, are not deci led ? n the maiter, either in law or fact. In liie meantime, we understand tliat tli th- mustv and moth-eaten laws that Inve b?eu pas- -d in certuries pas', ure to be dr.L'4'il fr. 111 their h din? places, brushed up, polished, aye, and put in tights, for all we know to the coi rary, for the purpose of fonriing ammunition witti which the authorities, with the Grand Jury at th*.'irbick, ts a c?rpt da reserve, cia cxiry ou a campaign again t the ti^hted nymphs who nre exiiibitikj.' their delicate proportions to tiie pubUc ni^htljr, at prices varying from six and a quarter cents to li^lf a dollar a head, old t.nd voung; but ! the less drapery, the higher t e | ric* of the ticket. Tins campaign will be doubtless very interesting and exciting, probably as much so a? th's recent campaign on the llio Grande, or that from Vera Cruz to the Hulls of the Monte/uirias. From present appearances, it will b?* commenced by a round of artillery from the Grand Jury, in the Blinpe of an indictment, end the capture of the girls, perhaps, in their jjoxe* plattiqnen, by the police. This will be followed up by small arms, snd the fight will then I; come extremely interesting, during the trial in the Tombs. The anient laws referred to by there distinguished literary and 1 gnl gentlemen, savor somewhat of the fir.' and brimstone wiih which the ancient cities of Sodom and Gomorrah were irbiroyeo, anu are evidently b tij?oi tiiemortumental remains of those p'mcm. Whether time lias hud the tfT-ct of lfsseninj their virtue, or * hethertheir being burniflierl up nnd rejuvenated will have th" fTfctof making them operative, so as to suit the present cis", or not, the issue of tins campaign atone can teH The truth is, we with apprehend that nothing hut a simple and direct enactment, passed immediately by the Legislature, em reach the present downward pror? es of p iblic morality, and upward progress of pub ic drapery. And unless this be done?and done quickly, New York w !1 aeon follow the dentiny oi Babylon, of Sodom, of Gomorrah, of Ninavtb, of Thebes, o! I'eraepolii, 4of Troy, of Gonntii, of Venice, fc~ lie. Thr Camhrta is now in her twent)-first liay Jfhe haa probably experienced vcty tovere wea t lie r. 1'ollcc IntcltlKriicc, Cam hi i? hit nwt /V ofticf r Dolgt brought t? t>? polio* Cifflie on a cart, k fj."i!4r dork Micker, who wi>i oau?ht li hli own t'ap it appear* ?'at h canro of rurn w?? landed jeftsr^sy ?t pier No. fl North river ?i?d this old lonf*r vrfpued hlm??lf with ' T?r?l str?w*. borud a hols through tha barrel with ? tz mint, pir. In l> M'r ? nnd lucked sway until he fell off he l>?rrri, ? iiyt )ljr Urti?-!t,oij tb? dock. irher" H e oflloar vunl li ? ?iti K?Trral stiaws jet |?ffc in b>* {ock*t. lu?;ieeO?b -,i- 1 k"i1 1 iru up U. *11 iwb-r J bis, with tit < lonpti >9 "i i*.i or iuii-m petit 'trcttticf, taada up iha extent ot polio* matter* yritardaj., , > ! TKLECRiFHff InmUfiBSclC ii IMIII TWIV i aaeakcse iumrnuf, A most provoking and unfortunate accident ; took plac- lust evening, to the wires of the . southern telegraphic line, which caused the suspension uf operations for the night. We had i made arrangements with our congressional re| porters for a comprehensive report ol the Bpeech I of Mr. Webster, delivered in ihe Senate y?*ster| day, en the ten regiment bill, which report was placed in the hands of the telegraphic operator at Washington, and wus in progress of transmission, when, from some unexplained cauee, the lightning cees>-d to flash. From the portions of the speech which came through, we see that Mr Webster opposes the pussage of the ten regiment bill, with pretty much the same arguments as iho9e used by Mr. Calhoun, and he begin? his speech with u compliment to the talents and wisdom of the Senator from South Carolina. The nf Mr W.-Haf#*r in turtonon will l\a ceived tonight by mail, and will be published in to-morrow's Heruld. Previous to the taking up of the ten regiment bill, Mr. Badger, of North Carolina, gave notice th it he would to day introduce a bill to define the intent and tneanin? of the law governing the franking privilege. Mr. Clnrk, of Rhode Island, called U|> a resolution asking information of the Preside ni in relation to a certain despatch which was directed to the Consul, at Monterey, California, and which had been destroyed before reaching Vera Cruz. The usual discretionary clause, " if not inconsistent with the public service," was appended, and the resolution passed Mr. Xiles introduced a resolution, calling on the President for the correspondence between Mr. Bancroft nnd the British government oa the international postal arrangements, which was adopted. Our reports of the proceedings in the House of Representatives en- also incomplete, in consequence ef the accident above mentioned. The other telegraphic wires were on their pos;s, as usu*l, and performed the duties assigned them with the results below. Feiin?ylvanla Legislature. Hakiusbukoh, Pa. March 17, ISIS The supplement to the Reading Railroad bill 1 a-scd the Pennsylvania L-gislature to-day. A bill to recharier the Columbia. Bank was also passed. The Weather at Albany Albany, March 17,184S. The weather continues cold ; the thermometer, at 7 o'clock, A. M., was two degrees above zero. Tllltl Tl K-TII l'fl?nn CGB FIRST SKSSION. Senate. Washington, Maroh 17, 1848 The Senate convened at 12 o'clock, when the Vioe President resumed the obair and called to order. Prayer was then ordered up by Mr. Oarley, the chaplain. the thanking privilege. Mr Badger, of North Carolina, gave notice that on to morrow lie would ask leave to iatroduoe a bill to define the true intent an i meaning of the law, authorising the exeroiss of the franking privileges. information avanted of the president. Mr. Jno. H. Ci.abk. of Rhode Island, moved to take up the resolution which he had previously offered, calling on the Pre*Id nt for information respecting a copy of the despatch directfd to the Consul at Monterey, California, and forwarded in November. 194?, by Captain Oilltspie and which was destroyed bafcre reaching Vera Ciua The motion was agreed to. Mr Han vegan, of Indiana, offered an amendment to the resolution, which was agreed to, adding the usual discretionary clause "if not inconsistent with the public service," &<!. The resolution wts tben adopted. fostal arrang km k nts. Mr Niles, of (Connecticut, moved to take npthe resolution wh uh be bad previously offered, calling on the Presideut for oopi*s of the oorr*spand*nce between Mr Bancroft and th ? British Government. in relation to international postal arrangements which was adopted. the tin regiment kill. Mr. Casi moved to take up the Ten Regiment bill, which being srcjndsd, w?e agreed to. Mr. Berrien, of Georgia, tiim ros? and proceeded to , address the Seoate, iu au able ai^~ rtoqrect spe' c'a, in opposition to th^ passag* of the bill, lie denouiic^d its ki u ?ad o> j^ct, which ue said was to operate upon the I f.?ar? of Mexico, and fores her to cede two sovereign States for n rurn of money, which it wus propo?ed to compel her to accept He could not sic silent end witness the passage oi the present act, without remonstrance? an act which he deemed highly icjurluus to the Tern ed by him New, hera w?* l?id down before, as at the commencement ef [Here the telegraph suddenly wwd operating. Tiia ?p/eeh in full will probably reach us to night, and be published in to morrow's IlrralI ] ll.iuaa of nc|)raa?iitn?lv>?. The Howe convened at the u?u\l bear, when the 8pe*ker it t<> ordir Prayer w?s off red up by the Cb?plain The Journals were th?n rend nod approved. m T )RT OF THK COMMlHIONIHS ON l-ATKWH Afier the transaction i f some rout-inn buslaeM, the Speaker Biinouoo'd the firs thiug io ord?r, t<> be a resolutlnn, pr-viouMy reporU-d. iu mvor r,t printing one hundred thousand oopies rf the r?p >rt ?,f the Comiuissioner (f Patent*, costicg ubiut fortv thousand dollars A debate sprung up, In wtic*) Mesar* I onea, of Tenurvrt, Conner, of New York, Ub-<r> S^lth, o' Illinois, vtarvin, ot New York, L?bra atid Vint n, of Ohio, Pollock. of Peonf jlvacU, Stevens and, of (Jeorgta, participated [Tbe remainder of the proceedings nok revived. in courtijii'uce of au accident to ihe wir?s ?Li> H tui.n.J NRW TOllK LKOISL.AIDRR. March 17,1818. So AtC, sr.orcTio* ai?o abouctio*. The House bull to panisu seduUionaud abduotiob k* crimes were put forward. kast aivaa Mutual. iwhjbancb OMrnnv A bill to reduce the oepitnl stock ?t tbe K?st River j Mutual Innirmjce Company was p?.is*d. mrost os raacnoa and ruupiaui Tbe drbtia en the report on I r-i Mc and Plead'igs , waa renewed. Tba Motion providing that oo pertoa 1 i honor or our country. .And even if Mexico bad the I power to give&cd we the right to reoelve, be feared that ihe acquisition would prove fatal to the welfare of the Ammo <u p-ople Mr Aubjtt. of Mississippi, o?lied the Senator to order, for alluding to fu''jeo,.s belonging to the Executive session. and under the teal of Beo.ecy Mr BERRikrt replied, that he ouly alluded to what, the President bad mid, in hie annual message, respecting New Mexico and California. The Miuir decided that the Senator was in order. Mr. Btnim:* then returned his remarks, aad proceeded with his argument. When Mr. Dekrii:* had concluded, Mr WtitiriR took the flror. His voice for a moment was inaudible to the reporter. He wm understood, however, to say Though I have not as yet taken occasion to discuss this bill, It is a measure of suoh deep importance. that 1 still fell 1: toy duty at the earliest moBent that 1 am able to d) so, to address the Ssnate on the state of the country, audon '.he further prosecution of thh war. I have listened, sir, silently, but attent.vely, to ths discussion whi :h tua taken pltoe on this bill, aud upon other connected subjects in the Senate. 1 do not purpose to enter into the history cf the war, or lato the historical argument* which have accompanied the discussions on the en* side or on the other.? | N-w eventii Lave occurred, g'ving new arpccts to the | questions before us. Since tbe r<miii?tion of the dltcus| si' n of til* measure, two or three days ego, those events | have b?en allulad .0. first by the honorable in ruber who i cecducts ihii bill through the Senate, Mr. Cass, ?rd ; egiin by the Senator from Soutb Carolina. Bv both ' these honorable mcmbars, these wests hare bten dej clured to bewsil known to ail the Wirld. and by one ot I tvi?in. that there Deed be no affectation of mystery upon ! the sut>j*c Pince the?e statements on the pre1 sent sta'e of the question. I heard, tbe d*y bufore J yee'crdty/b* hoBorab'egertlemar.ffoin Narth Carolina nv? li??rJ him on vatious nro?s!oui questions, and . .. m it Interesting oci-iisioc*. for the lust thiitv vesra i acd I detlr* to say, *ir, that I )???* neter beard him with u more uaqualifled concurrence la etery word that he uttered. A voick.?Tfco Ssaatcr froai South Carolina? Mr W*?itkh.?1 refer to the gentlomau from Souih Carolina?Mr < ilhoun The topic* ha di'cuned were mal* to a,ip?ar in tb'ir ju*t light; and he aua'.ained th? c* with tbat c! and pow-r of argument which h iTr alwAj h oharaoteraedhim 1 thank him Ithaukbini r-dji-Cially for the manly etand he took on on? point, not eo much ducmfeJ bar* by ether*; I mean th*< plain, a 'itlute, uncoratiiutioiiaiity and illegality of the Elacutira ? t in attempting to enact law* by Executive authority OTar conquered territory* out ef tha l/nited State* Wdaiher that power rii?ud in th? Treriiieut or not, may be?t be angwerfld by anoth?r que*tion?Doe* he w*ar a erown 7 The King of England has raadeltW!" and laid tax** upon a conquered people, from the conquest of Wale* and ireland d"wn to the conqiie?t of the West India Inland* aod in all war* growing out of th* French'erola'lon doue by royal prercg*ti?? - dene it *s gorernor of hi* own eul ject*. exiiliog or inhabiting territory not under the protection of Eojaieh la* ; a* the*ubj*ct? are not nu.Ue IV* nrAl *r({rn f,f t'.nal fih Itw fli?v mm K? ?r\ thftuU bi *Xelud*4 u a witoet* by teu*? et ft pfeflfrtt* eomietlon for Mony, *u struck out. The bill wm then *o?e through with. ?n l the flr?t day of July nest was .he day deelftnated for tb* ant to so in?i eff?ot. Frcgrtas *u reported on tb* bill. ?od tho Senate adjourned >?rmhiy. THf UENBBAL Kill HOID BILL. The (iener.t Railroad Bill, a? pido.-d in Committee of the Whole, ?a< a<aln under oonaidaratiou jeeterlay afternoon, but we* not diapnaed of. I.AB3BkR?' WAORa. To-day, Mr. Bt ica reported a t.iii to gecure tha paymant of wa?ea of labor?ra on public worka ai.kCTio* or avrKRTiiaaa in ntvr to?k. a bill relative to tha election of Supervisor* of New York waa referred to tha New York delegation. bknkvolent wciitiii. Mr Raniom reported a general bill to incorporate benarolent, oharitabla, and raiaaionary aociatiea. A bill waa preeentad to obartar tba elty of Oswego. I.OBBV iOCKTI AND L0UR0LLEB*. Mr. Waihh offered a resolution relative to tba conduct of lobby aganta, whioh waa lost by a vote of 60 to 46 notices rr bills. In relation to tha Marine Court. To aecura the payment of wagae to laborer* for work dona on tha canals To ridueu temporarily the fare en railroad* from Al? bany to Buffalo. THI ALBANY BASIN BILL. Tha Albany Baain Bill waa next taken up, and debated until the recofd, without the question being taken. market*. Baltimore, March 17.?Flour?We hare only to noi tio? r.f 4H0 hhli InMnillnir Hn?trd atrftnt. at * '< 87X, tnil City Mill* do at $6 13*. Wheat?S*les of 30' 0 bushels were m?de, including Maryland reds and white, at $1 30 a 91 35 Corn?We note tales of 1300 bushels, including white, at 444, and yellow do at 43a. Provisions? tyrk remained without material ckange Whiskey -Small sales were miking a". 33X a 34Merchants are waiting with anxiety f*r the Cambria's ad. rices. Weather dear and more moderate. Boiton, March 17,1K4S.- Flour?The market continued Arm and we note sties of 800 bbls, including Usneeee and oth?r good western brands, at $6 76 a 6 6?>? Corn?Sales of 81)00 bushels wen made, Including white and yellow, at 67o a tUo. Lead?Silts cf 3800 pigs were made at $4 3V flaxseed--8tits ot B00 bushels were made at $1 AO. Provisions showed no material ohange. In freights, operators were waiting steamer's news. Hotels and Hotkl Kkkpinq.?Of lato years there has been a great deal said favorable to the management of the principal hotels in the large cities of the United States. The newspapers have praised them beyond all reason and modeaiion. Is this correct 1 No doubt vast improvements have been made in the mode and system of keeping hotels in the Atlantic States, to say nothing of the Western; but in point of real comfort, neatness, and system, we doubt whether we have made so much progress during the last few years as many imagine. The system of cookery adopted by the large hotels ia peculiarly bad. The materials, the meats, fishes, and other articles,are bountiful and excellent in all the large cities; but the wholesale made of cooking all sorts of meats in the same place, destroys their individuality of character, and almost .. i / I l_ _ 1 _l J ?.L s manesmuuoa, oeei, guck, cmcKen, ana usu wmr and smell alike. Many improvements might be adopted from the sys'em followed in Pari*, and other large cities in Europe. We do not have reference to the hotels in London, or other citics in England, tor slihough they are very expensive, we don't think they are much superior to those of the United States, except in some particulars; but we must say that the hotel system of Paris, and the principal towns of (Germany, is organized and conducted in a mode (ar preferable to that which has called forth unstinted, aud unlimited praise in this country. But we have some curious sketches and descriptions of those matters to give at a future day. St. Patrlek'a I)njr-Th? Cathedral?The Dinners, ?fcc. The birth day of St. Patrick was, as usual, celebrated yesterday, by the members of the Roman Catholic Church The various benevolent and other associations "'ol the church turned out in procession, among wnich were the Hibernian Universal Benevolent Association, with iheir banners, with the inscriptions, which were very pretty and appropriate. A large blue silk banner, with a fi jure representing t^e Good Samaritan administering to the WHnts of the n^edy, with the inscription, "Go thou and do likewise," was most conspicuous The Shamrock Association also turned out in large numbers, and presented in their front a largp banner, with a tigure representing an angel leaning upon a har[>, with the inscription, II !r. .l,o n nrl ins" The " burial Benevolent Association," " Laborers'Association" and "Young Irelanders," also attended the celebration. The line of procession was formed in the Bowery, and at once moved to the Cathedral, through Prince street, where the ceremonies of high maes were performed by the K iaht Rev. Bishop ot Ohio, and a sermon by the Bishop of New York After service, the associations retired until evening, when the cer-rnonies ol the day were concluded. Sumptuous dinners were prepared at the Sliakspeare Hotel and Apollo Saloon, which the associations attendvd. IRISH CONFEDERATION DINNER. The Iriih Confederation of the oity, celebrated the anniversary of St. Patrick, thep*troT of Ireland, yesterday. ?t the Hhakepea-e Hotel. At abont eight o'clock the members of the aeMx-iation. numbering some seventy five. true and ardent Irishmen, sat down to nobis repast, prepared specially for the occwion. by Messrs. Bergen and GalUbrnn. In theli beit style, which in saylig a good deal; and after the cloth w?s removed, the u'moer hilarity and pood feline prevailed. The ct-Ii-bra'^d K?th?r Ylathew b<ud was in attendance, and during th? dinner, discoursed most eluijueut aad soulstirrlo? inuslfl. Mr. James Bergen presided as I'-esident, and the following named geiitlera?n were Vice I'r-sid?nte, vis : Thomas Bradly, Dennis I.yoo, John O'Rourke. M. T O'Connor, and Kugene O'Mullivan. After lbs cloth was removed. these patriotic Irishmen gars v*ut to their feelings in the following toasts:? 1 The d?v t# celebrate, and all who honor it. Air?" St Patrick's Day.'' j. The land we live in. Her present prosperity Is an evldenoe of what msy be attained by perseverance, union, and salf reliance Her example should be imitated. nntii fy.-anny should be no mere. Air?" H?U Columbia " 9 The Land of our Nativity? "More dear ioher sorrow, ber gloom, and her showers, Tnan the rest rf the w?rH, in Its sunniest hours " May ?he scon see all her sous eoulsd-rated for her rescue Air?" Erin is ay Home " 4 The Irish Confederation. We hall Its institution, esthe first decided step in advance, since the commence ment of th* rep mi agitation towaids the accomplish m*nt of that measure; may it oontinue to receive the confidence and support of Irishmen. until It has fitted 'hem for independence. Air '-Minstrel Boy." 6 The President of the T.'nltM States. As good oltixani. we honor the chief mauistrate ol a free people. I Air?"'The Ht*r H(i*nuWd llann?r " B The ia*morI?s of O Conn?ll and Davis; the latest stars that h?r? passed from the Irlih firmament. Air?"The Harp that ones through Tarn's Hells " 7. The Governor and Lieutenant-Governor of the Ktcplre State. Air?"Governor's March " 8 Tope Titn the Ninth?hailed by the world an the champion ot civil and religious liberty. May he lira to the triumph cf the reform* ?o well be.;an by liim. Air?''Hell to the Chi'f " 0 Repeal -Th? great measure by which Ireland Is to recovfr one Of ihe molt precious gifts conferred by Heaven to man To secure It, she should thriak frou no sacrifice Air -"Let K.rlc rememl er the day* of old " 10 The memory of Washington In his hands the word was a eaertd Instrument by whloh he established the liberty of hi* country. ''The greatest, noblsst. and the best; The <Mnciiinatus of the West." Air Washington's March." 1J. Kather Mathew We hail his advent with sin c?re pleasure, as the pioneer of his country'! regenera tion Air?"Meeting of ths Water* " 1'J. Th* Tress, aldeil by electricity aud steam spreading 1-arriiog and liberty throughout the g'.obt?Ireland feels its rev?lng Influence. Air?"Marsfllota Hymn." 13 The afflicted women of Ireland?Msy they soon point to their tree aud confederate rem and ley, proudly, "These are our j-wla," Air? Hayourn'?en Dbeelish " Mr O'Connor. Mr. UavIs. Mr II^rg^n, and other gen I?m?n responded to th?se toasts in an eloquent manner, stvl each and all of th?m supported the principles of physical force as a means of treeing I .'eland from Drltl'h fUI?. 10 rmr UI inn laiiuio i/i Tne dluiier ?? got lip in a e'y'e cu-h a* to reflect the credit on Mr B<-r?<f n Bud Mr Oailabrun, anj 'h-. company aepurated ft*, a late hour, each well pleated with ilia ?T?nlag'? entertain meut YoiiNfJ FKirNna of irhi.and. Ahout four hundred ladle* and K?nll?nifn eat down !* nlnbt. at lu^i o'clock, to mi euelient entertainment at tlie ApoUo Uroadwwy, provided by tne at)o?" *ool?ty, oon*i?llo* of *T?>ry ?ertrtjr of temperaree far*, arid the eholecet dellcaciet of ib* *ea*on. among which w?r? ecrae iiupetior chad, all prepared hy the proprietor of the Apollo, In bif b??f.*tyl? Tlie chair was occupied by th? rrefident, Michael O't.'onner, K?q. Anions the mi-et* were the R v. Mr Mef'arrfln, Tener*l? * Thorn** O'Conor, Horse*O/eelny, AlJermun Partar. Kugen* Caieerly, and otlur*. Attar the company had ditoiuied the *io?U*nt (are pN$*f4d for m?m1ob, the leereUfy. Mr. 5Jo< *Mhj i Delaay, YtA'i lett#r? of ?|)alogy frum Henry (>Ujr, Oot? ] D?r *?#ard ftimu'I Liver, Robert Tjler. Thurtow < Wrf?l, und Uenrj Uliee, when the following touts were i propone J and responded to with lou 1 aocl* .nation : ? ' 1 Th? Day we ocl'hrate. Air?' fattiolt'* Pty ' i ' i The Preeidrut rf th* United State*. Air -* PrtflJ-nl'i Mur^b." 3 The Ilnit^l r.f '.marine r.f.uA nf the cpprra*eJ of all cU?s>a * i Air?'* H.iil Columbia." 4. Tbn Ca hodo Hierasby of Ireland. I Aif?" Co; Uu," 6 Irish People?Stripprd of their nationality, deprived ; of thMr soil, robbed o iheir resource*, aud plundered of their d*liy bread by Briiitb av?rl<i?, iiiieruleand oppres- I sion, we look with unshaken hope, for a just God >0 avenge the lr manifold wrocgi. Air ?Garry Owen." tt The State of N.>w Ycrk-ller natural advantage*, \ her wealth end populati n rnti.le her to the proud distinction of the Empire s:?to. Air?" The laud we lira In." 7. Fioa the JUh -Tha jreat modern rcfbOMt and faarless champion of civil and rellgioua liberty. Air?-' Sanctifsiuja " 8. Memory of O'Connell. "Dirge." 9. Memory of George Washington. " Dirge " 10 The Press?The dread of the oppressor, the hope of the cppraoal knd the strength of the free. ! Air?' Star Spanglrd Bunmrr ." 11 Father Mathou?Th* apo?t!e of moral regenera- I tlon and freed'm Ilia philanthropic labors have endcartd him to the friends of humanity throughout the world. Air?'See tue coo(iuerl?g hero comes." li. Patriots of >9??Th^ir patriotism und valor had well deserved better and more harpy results. Air--- O, breathe not his name." 13. Woman? Heaven's iaet. and b?*t blosilng. Tb? K?v. Mr. Mc'Jaruan, of St. Joseph's t.hureh, rerponded to the toeot proposing the br*lth of the Catholic Hierarchy of Ireleud, in a very eloquent addresr, during wbioh he took occurion to pvo a higheulogy en the many vrtuesand high qualities that diaun^ulehed lh*ni a* a body No cla.-* or men were inoro usjuctly maligued ai.d (lantlered. and <vm SOW thfy had to with tiid the etlumuioui vltupera lor, o theUritith pre.-eana tbe Britishoppressor* o*'Ireland (Appiau e ) Tlte p-r,plot li lean J, were ground down b\ famt j? and persecution, and the Catholio hierarchy sto j J by tliein in every emergency (Applause.) Ai:?r pronouuoing a high eulugj upon tbe learning, piety, talent, and drvotion to tue cauec oi ireunci mat uistiuguisn me clergy ot ire- I land, tha Kev gentleman concluded a very eloquent ad(l.eSS. Mr. Euuknk Caiskrly was called upon to respond to the Uast ' Pius the IX " lu the course ol hie remarks, h? took occasion to notice the letter re oently written by the sovereign Pontiff. to the Catholic priesthood of Ireland?and wenton to argue, that the motive of Ills Huliuess the Pope was purely good and benevolent, ir.uin.uoh as the rescript forwarded from the Holy See would giv? the Catholic priesthood and hierarchy iu that filiated land, an opportunity of giviojr their unqualified Contradiction to the slanders heaped upon ihein?nunely, that tbey stimulated their flicks, from the altar, to Cards of blood. (Applause.) He confessed he saw the letter but in this li*nr., an J events, he predicted, nouid yet show it to tho worll. Alter apologlingfor the brevity of his remarks, having been unexpectedly called upon to teepind to the to&sl, he coucluded. Horace Greellv wm rest called upon to respond to the toast,"The Pins " He took occasion to notice the effect which the liberal policy adrpted ty the Tope, would produce in this Pioteataut country. Hitherto, the Cathelic people of these United States, were looked upon with suspicion in the republic, and their names were generally scratched off the ticket in seeking for office; t.u. isow, a tar different feeling whs awakened lu the country, in const quence ot the bigh-inirdrd and liberal polioy pursued by Tope Tius the Ninth. (Vehement applause) in regard to the preee, h-> WAS proud to say that a more enlightened era has dawned upoa it. 'i'he press was beginning to be regarded with more care and attentlen by the people, aud its movement was progressive. It was ths great medium of the communion of thought and opinion, and gave a vnst power to public opinion. After further comment iug upen the great advantage." of u free press, Mr. O. concluded. He gave, as a sentiment, ''The young friends of Ireland?n>ay they be ber old friends, long tf cr rho becomes free " (Applause) iae<e i homh ulonor wit addressed t?>>? meeting. taking a review of tbe past and pre?ent ccndi- j tion ol Ireland, and traoing tho origin of all Ireland:' miseries to British oppression and injustice lie vary fueliigly alluded to the death of O'Ccnnell. and atattd that he had been the guest of the young IrienJs They were then seeking for repeal of the Union, but It had not been accomplished-and tow they were aeekirg it again. After briefly exhorting them to continue earnestly to atruggle for Ireland, the venerable gentleman Fat down amid prolonged applause. Mr. O'Shka, Jr . (son of the late poet, J. A. O'Shea.) recited very appropriate snd original poem, his own composition, in the course of the piooeedings. Tile business of the meeting not being gone through with until absut 1 o'clock, the company here formed into various ootiiion parties, when dancing was kept up to a late hour in the morning, aad the company separated highly giatillt d wlta the feativi.ies ot the evening. H rlcai uiiu i'iuiltali Bower v Tiieat b e .?The thrilling domestio drama of the " Bottle" was perfornasd at th'a house 1 nt evening We have on previooa oooMionsnotioid thia play, and the perform?ra in it, at full length, and no doubt tbe story of it is well known to avery one as tbe series of ea'TSvi^g" liy Cruikshtnk, cn wbich it is founded, are 'arniliar to e vry one, aa tbe varices societlra for tbe suppression of th? awful habits which the Bottle la euro lo leid to, have spread tbe drawings all over the land The representation of this pl*y, at a theatre whioh is so well patronized as tho Bowery, mast have th't happiest e[f-ots ; as no one. we should thluk, however hatdened by the encroaching steps cf the love fur strong drinka, oan sit out thia piec> without, at Wa>t pausing ice a moment to rtfl>;ot on his downhill course Mr. Marble, aud his p:culiarly natural Yankee and Western Sketches of character, were well received by the audience alter the Bntile concluded. He appeared first us Lot, in Hue and Cry, and next as 8*iupaou Hariheud, in ihi Game Co:k of the Wilderness In both of theae pieces be wat well supported?all handa ou the stage seeming to enter full Into the aplrit of tbe thicg, and ths audience likewise were fully alive to the merits of the performanoe Mr. M.trble l?, probably, one of tbe best delineators cf YanXee and Western characters now on tbe atage. He doea not overaot his characters, which has always, to our idea, been the fault cf comedians In this line; hut all he does and siya la ao natural, that one really might fancy he was listening to some I una fide village oracle or way-aide pedlar, such as are met with in all p&rta o>' the Uni'>n He has obtained great popularity in all parte of the Union, and Kurope also, and may be looked on as one of the best of Yankee coaediaes. The house whs well fl!l?d last evening and as to-ni/ht there is a fine bill, for tbe bintfit of Ma Varble, who wii! appear in four of hia b^st characters, viz: la "Hue aad Cry ' Vermont Wool Dealer " 'Blank-eyed Sujju." and "All tke World's a Stage," he will, doubtless, hava iv fine honse. Chatham Theatre ?This house waa densely crowd 1 from pit te dome last evening, and many werecbli'ed to stand at the doom of the box*.1, tin scuts being al full. Tha pit. wns a r gu'.ar j>m, o<id yet the greatest order prevailed the whoie ,?vM)ing. The cccaslm ?u a great. < re. and well desf TT?d the signal f.?*or ?hown It hy the public. Two emiuetit tradegians on the s mo nigh*. and in two of the pl?ys that hare rv?r been produced. were surelv an attraction of the first order,? \ddedtothis the stars th< m?elv?e seemed emulous of j aarh other's br^'h ne*s. The WUllas Tall of Mr. A4- I d?iu? was a most mastetly Tepres'n'a'lon, full ot nature, i nrr-'y a:iii fln? dai.very and Vr. Booth Mfff mide a , happier effori than in his personation of Sir (Jiles Over- i rsaoh as'e'en!a?,whiob charMO'.i'r BKTfover, lss?ner -1- ! Itop sider-d hta mas: r-pl-oe. To- other part?, in both , pi?ys war* adm.ruhty suetalnel Tha oharinlnir lit<le Miss D?t>i9. in the character of Alb> r ,William Teli'sson, looked like an Adonis, and anted with the fervor of ge. nlus. and with a swaetaess and ful!n?sm>f voice won- j d?iful at heT age. Tha Oeeler of Mr Brandon wai ex.:?1- , lantj indeed better would be needless unless prrhat a in theeyes of the fastidious critic In Ma'iin^r'a spUndid comedy of "A N?w Way to l'ay Old P?Vs," in i?b*rh 1 Mr. Booth performed an Sir Giles Overreach, all the ' eharaoteri were judlriously cast und w.'II sustained In tbia piece, both >irs Wilkinson and Misg Hildrath ap J pea*ed te great, advantag-; tlie former i.s varg*ret, the i j daughter or Sir (/Ilea, and th? latter an Lady Al'.wOTth We r?grot th>it Mr. Hiald. who win to have pernona'ed ' Wellborn, wag prevented by ho rseness IH<" p\rt wae . read and otherwise well sustained bv Mr. Salisbury. Altogether the evening pass -d ofT to the intense satlsfsotion of the fashionable and densely crowded audience , Tomoirow evening will be the last night cf the engegemert of Mr. Addams. who will app?ir*s R'churd the Third, and a splendid bl>l besides is nnnoiincsd < Ciacvi-Bow*i>v AMrHiTHeaTar. ?The hore?s and ' thelrlridrrs arepuUing great houses afferthsmiveryevenirg and thlcgi at th-? Aruoblthea're co on l j enough Noonewbogoesto i h'Amphitlienfr? foran eren- t irg's ummement, la ives unsatisfied. or If h-- do^s. it must i be some unreasonable fellow, to whom.astbe sailors say, ' If you were to give th? ship and nargi a present, would still be dissatisfied if ha did not get tha long heat too ' The past w?ek has be?n one of beneflta, end to-night i ' the worthy lesteo Vr Burtis. takes his ?n 1 fv't fortfl r. j flrst rate Mil In a 1 lit Ion to the usual equestrian p<>r- | formancen there will be a grsnd sparring exhibition by Sullivan, taunt, Moljn?ux, ko. , I'hUIITt'i Minstrfis Thrre Invetrrate j i'<et? en ! sineers glre as much d>do;ht as usual Th* old are <Je- * liable.I. the tni'ldle aged, the youthfnl and tha yourp : follow the eame coime, and were a painter io want of , sui'j ota from which ta sketch pleased |phy?lo(rn tnies, be ' j oould not Aula b?Mer lot than at Meobxuics' 11 it sny evening between the hours of R and 10,', 1' M. io d^y th" y gwe (wo performances, vir., one ht 3 and the other I at ? P. M. t Bunvard'i r?Nos*M* is as tuooh pa'icn'z -d a* evtr; {] la tac it is cne of tha lions ot N.'W York und not a !. jbihII lion nt tb?t, n? the crowd* who co fr> It all I c~ a?r*e th?t ?uoh a nr.UndlJ paintin* of funh tulenAld senery, haa nercr before b<*en *een on OfnvuM. | h Tut 9?ii.ic Brothhra, at Convection H?ll, are prn- * growing finely. They hire evidently had their t>e#ty with the publlo ratified la rII dm form, *? they cbtaio p'ronaKe, an I gir? most excelirut nanilo in a return. To-day they glv# on afternoon perform .n?.'e nt ' JPM.,and the um*lono at ? o'clook In tho tv- uln^. CiMrifu'i Minst?mi-Th<?e gtniu*** make the | Mlnrrra linom* *"bo with tneir capital ihnginir, t jnk"?. U j and not only the room, but thoee who a:e 1? * it, ll*t?iilr<{ to tlipm. nn echo. Th'y ? " ? fine *?t < / rcctllM* e,nd tnu-i and now that the puhile favor i* eo ?xt>>i,d<d t^wkide negro Ringing, will doubt- " lew reap r. rich hirrrit y I 'a i ho'i Orrni Hotur?The exhibitions at tbl? hon?r i, till n??t nu? Next we* the raannger purpo??a to gi?* ? ?u entirely nord < n'erln'ntuent. Uiioidwat oi.k?y The model artlit? ttlil oontluue thflr grruolng, ks at thin plaoe. f CoirriiT Honw?Ethiopian sirring and ?5m>oI?? rcodel artlam end their tehlean*, form the e spl* unnM rneitf at till# room, wlrob, we uaierstauJ, Is II at- < tended. ? The N?w Among th? many oI I r i. ! n i ' ??w tableau* a?? V*?o< brought out *i tea nrKttu! ?rti#t tbuW house*, it ( **11 that, > ' ?? vlrat n?>?. a new one will r>* bi-oiigh* up, repre#eoMoi{ th? pm'.of < IRjar <:f on* of the criminal courts, At odd of them. Th? worthy oflieitl, it is eaid, Tliitid an exhibition taut *? S. Mm was v?ry rouoli delijiitrj with thoi?pp**r?'i9? of the ruodrtii. TiiiGrmS Jarf, oramimbir of the lumu'i'TB of thtt b dy, tijIW Forcrti of tha?e pljic?e rn Thurn^ay MRbt. and, n ur,f eius, ojuU fluil no Uuli with tho exhibitions. It wouil be wrll for soiuo of tUrfSl to go Mr'lrQ th?-y a.n no. exprot?d. Mu l.irr.f Bislsop ii at Mobil*, whers ehe msd* her sp p?i.r*u?o on toe eveaiog of tae 6ib lust in " LviounambuU. Tbe Orphean Family were &t St. Louis, at Uat accounts. The ApolioneoTia gave a concert at tbe Amerloan Hall, New Haven, on the evening of th* 13th Inst. CKy Intelligent c. Tmhi'tk of rf?r?.ct to m?j.>n O W Dtckmat ?A nuuibrr of tbe friend* of Msjor Garret \V. Dfohiusn. in tbe Fourteenth ward,*<l at Central Hail, at the corner of (Jrand i;r?et and CeDtre Market plaee, for tbs pui |IU?I ? uiiuiTDblui; lurir rnmm nr. l 1 eiara IOT U!3 unjuunt*J courage and bravery in the battle fields of Mexico. William Ravnor. E^q., was celled to the cbalr Hcnhv Arcularivi, Ksq , to whom hid bee.! a??Ign?d th? duty of preseutlug a beautiful medirt to Msjor D.. performed the t*i>k lu a beaut ful stvle. He revertad to the various battles Id whioh Major D. had been engaged, and of the great pleasure it cava him to b* the instrument through whom the pre* ntation was made. Majoh UrcKMtn inade a brief reply, expressive of tba gratitude he Mc for the hoonr conferred upon him. aud would hand it dorrn to his posterity as tt tbk 'n of the esteem of hie ftllow citlxens The m>'dd was of biautiful workmanship. It wae in the ehape of a shield. surmounted by an eagle. On <>n>j siJe wee imprinted !h coat of arms of the ytate of New York, which was encircled by a hcarv rich chasing, and in thij four coraerg were iua-rted " Vera Ctu?." ' Oerro (Jordo," ''<"cntre\i>.g," and "Cburubugco" The other side boro tht> inscription: ' Prcgt'nted to Major G. W. Djrkman. ot the N?w York Volunteers, by h*s friends, for his gallantry and bravery durirg the battles of Mexico. New York, AUrrh 17th, 1948." A collation was prepared and after the presentation, was at?.eud"d to most hea. lily. and wine, sentiment and tong went round The evening passed off most pleasant1)*, and Mejor D enjoyed the effair eAJcodliJgly. Thk AVKAriiKH.?Yesterday was a most delightful day. aftsr fe/srel of the coldest''ays which hare been tali in the city for several years Tos day was clear and bri ;ht; not a pasting cloud to obstruot the beiuty of the sky. A gentle breeze blew from the w*st all day, aud the genial rays ot the sun again proclaimed the approach of sprin* wtaiher. The thermometer stood in '.Vail s're# t at. about forty degrees ; a d'C-reooe of twenty tiv* deyreeg warmer than Wednerday, wben it stood at tiite> n degrees, being colder than any day f<>r tho past Iwj except the aid day of January, 1847, wnen It Blood at thirteen degrees. Fi?ks ?A fir# hrofce;out on Thursday Tilght, in tha attin of h' ?sa No 23 Thompson street, which was put oot vith trlliDg A small ehsntee in !<7th street, rear 7rh wu ?l?i f? in?? Thursday right. which w is *xf In/uNhed with trifl ng darasg". Th? ruins of house No. 351 B'wjry, wni?k Htm considerably ilatn?ged by fire on Tu'.sday morning list, by the torch of the incer.diary, was again tet on ti'p about 12 o'cl. ck on Thursday m,jht. which did Tery little d?mtge The porter hou:>e of Jehn Weinberger, No. 23 K'iz->eth street,, was discovered to be on tire bout 6 o'clock yesterday morning, which nu subdued before lh:> flames zuade any ooDeiJerab.e progress. A New Impuovkmkkt Up Ttwir.?Union ?ftrk ?s to be embellished with a daw architectural gem, set on its western border, by the sido of Dr. Cieever's church. It is to b < a b dutiful building of lour stories.aad a front of seventy-five feet, of brown stcna, In Corinthian style, and will turn r.n attractive ornament to the Park Its is lor aa institution of a high ord?r of education for toui g ladles, styled the Spinglar Institute?a name derived from that of the family who ere.ot the building; which will eoutalu a lecture room, laboratory, philos jptiic apparatus, and tcaehers to render it complete as an educational institution. The eorner stone of the building wiU be laid on Monday afternoon,with oeremouies of itn iuterest'ng ohnraoter; and the institution now in University Place, of Her. Uoxhain D. Abbott, for which the new edifice is designed, is to bs transferred to it iu September. Fourth ConaaEssiofTAL Diitbict.?Whig delegate to tho national convention, iVu Tysen, of tbe 13th ward; substitute, James B. Tsylor, of the Gib ward. Several eves of hydropbebia having lately occurred in PbUadHphia, ths authorities have oommenoei in good earnest an attempt to prevent the reomrrenee o the evil. The commissioners of the Northers Llbartief have passe. 1 a law Ntkoriltdf the killiog of dogs, whether muzzled or sot, and imposes a fine of $6 on the owner for allowing his or her dog to run at large 1 he Weekly Herald. Our weekly edition of the lltrtld wiU be ready this morning at tins o'clock, and will oontain, as upuhI a fall *ynopels of the doiogi of th? put week, to the hear of publication, including the treaty of peace between the Unit?d States and Mexico, as made by Mr. Trlst. and rs ratified by the United States Senate; fal reports of the trial trips of the coean steamships Hermann aid United States, with accurate engravings of each; the latest intelligence, from Mexico; Irom Wathiai/tcn, includirg Mr. C&lhoun's speech; from Albany, p.nd other parts ef the country; the returns of the Hampshire election, political matters in general, and a variety of other Interesting matter. Price CV cents in wrapper?, ready for mailing. A Correction. Hartford, March 17, 1S4S. The EtttfTO' nt in your paper that a charge was rri'de on the Now Haven, II .ntord and Springfield Riilro (1 for the transportation of Mr. Adams's remains, is untrue. The Congressional Commute* were also patsed free; and any report differing from this, in relation to the convey ing of the remains of the lamented patriot, or tiiose in httendance, over the above named road, is a ba?" falsehood. G-korok Lovis, Conductor of steamboat truin N H , Hart. and Springfield Railrcad. .. 1 lie Kcv. John ee<.ec, ??t Jrrsejr City, nn oltl anil highly resp.-ctable clegyinn rf ihr Biprut - uo?iin?tioo, lumlcil iu the Inllnmiu* cotincale nt Or. 'i'ovrm n<l' < fiite. It iiM>nb?r> i,.alf._rt. r 1 I? " - hit* vim ? K't of the benefit 1 Ocnvsd Irooj u.<iiig vour Sartaparilla, brl.eying. by a doug, 1 ?h*!l render a t?en-fi! to those who are nfferit-t;-? I h ??e been I was leJiice I f*r macy manthi by tiie l)y I eiuia, ?o much that it w ? w t'l diffi culty lor tne to * > < r Veep about. I alio had a tatter, w hich n vrred the mrat ran of iny heol? which " fa ex remely tioub e* m-Mi(l?ore. it g> t to becltnoit 11 scab I uieil q-)t?e a . uinbr ol remediei f rfioihihe comi> ainta luti(cei>e<t little .r no benrlit, until I to.ih yonr J**ri?j>a>ih, winch, through the kindliestof Provideu'e lin lestored nie to m?re than in itsuai heiitlh, as i im a yr ?tij lyinit bft'ert'1*'-- I have for a iirmb?r of venia. I am now 6(1 \m-? of-*e. I brlirve it t.t be i ir .In Mr rai"i! rme, and ire :m?<eud it to i?y tinnier0 n a'(|ii iiif i era, winch ) very lurfe, aa I hi\e I eei? a minister nuent m nyyraa 1 li | r t1 ia ha^ty sketch tn.y t>-e? in neb beuefit toy u at your medicine h <? to ine. JOf'N KUfcR. Jntty City. Ju!y II 1816 Principal o*f;c?, 126 FalOu atrrct ____________ Aiuldon Spring llntn?Strniif.rr? In iliadtjr "re i vilril to ft .ini. e ihe ?|>'r. dtd FMo.ta cut now offered by V v!IOO\, 177 B,-oi tK.iy, opr.nite Hj ard H*tel. G^nliTa S|)rlti|( Ua'i -t i ciuntqaence of tlie 1 f t tu .i U)_tiir itoirof lh? mi menber, on the li. it fcir d?y l:er hit ^pririt ftylf <>I Hs'a wo auotoitteii tl> t' e tubltr. inaiir old cmtoinrri weie f.irc-dto ie ire the store w.iliou t einx a'lVfl IlaviiK added I ur new salesmen to nia retail i'i', irtn p-1, ho tmata th tali' uicm.v-n eure w ill not rgn:u be experienced. OhNIN.214 Brouilwrty, on"'>it? St. Paufa i. hatch 11.fa ?.? Vint- ?1I.? ..r -? ? a?u< n| \r VMIlirX^ 11*1 he ?|nnu time f ye;u hit ? mp, and m> gentleman will itind nilcf < rn?ty title. wh:> wi liri to mike a tip t i ?iii* ranee ? Iv N ( \ ill the Cnn Bniidiin. Kultou ?tre't. br rlly mnitic-*? il ai h:a S|i in* Kihiom are ready, but not r tlx". nn4 that !v th h ?it-, l?i and p u ri eh l!ni?e rompetiiiou II itore in been newly ficteil lip by that ikilful urrliiter', Trimh'e, >:nl hf in?i"K the. public to take a Ioim i t hijwa.divi* beleving il.u ti.e.f 11 atiractio.i e u.ti in to v price* *i:d elewtw ikam i , t u iw ia hoiu if nitonn K\t)X, Kill uu street, fcnii lluild.u?. .V V. Notice -The Bill* of the Northern Kxchnnif* Buik. Braiher Kslh Ht, *re reitjlarlr '* Ireme I b / W aalib'jrn it Co, Alb*i'> nt per ceiiJ diae^ti it, u.d b>uch'by the b r keri te ^rn l' ntthemnie rate < f ditsount a? ? li-r M ate mo.ey C. l . HU KLBUitD, I'rendoot. Brasher F^lii, Marc't 14. 1318 UoM Pcn?, ?r ever/ i!c.wrlptl>>?i anil prlt;?, i>rml- ?ip r cent h?l w fiinner pricei. wlioleitnle una retiil, >v B. K IV moil, k Co., 45 Willi in '.reel, 1 door below W?l| itreet, nod i i K?vn,!e, "i2 Kb I tin itr et Their Kirhelien 'endure inwi ilily w .inured i>n l nie n w r?cogai*ed n tne e*t na<l ch?i|?eit pen id ihe v?<,rnl A. (1. Hidcy'l tiold f'rui i lii a? ahove, by the j.-'hi or d ?. it in i .n! iciur* ' pricei. :*v.')k* culle^en and ic.'m-li *nppli? I with peu? o( a >propri?ta I m ity an I iir.e. . io.d pen* renii ed. Dlimmi <1 I'lilnttil txild IViii?lVliulriiale ihoteiaivi t nf a cood article ih inW go to J. W. iH ".A'l'O.N k * ()., 71 Cellar Mrret They li re .rrenl new d vrij mpei i?r ?i) l?a, ia ye'v low price* Peiii that ntnert -llntHihej ?elifir$l 5" 'jiie*ennine Mb?rt ti U uley ii i i,l ! t' 75 only Hp- eerk KeniellV Lett 'Jronu'i. will Haydrukt o '?. niher apnroteil niiken1 I'eai. (f ij iv comi rtfui. j'rr*?>o. ut rf JnccJ pricct. Cold mi v.J Ciien ripmred and ?*< hanged Wnr-lPglothe Pffinh nml <?>o Itlighl'rlre I. ot \,hke ?II ihey don't r*diKe the inro of their b io ?. r i? liiiv i 1 their f i tuiie i# at ( r nrl I'td Yi ?te'if.a. il irl'iuff hit b I hf?lirh imp ute.I I u.e id , I'i, I,. <1 iu.? I I! HI r:?tO'M I >r *(i or $7 ; do fine tlf Ifwrit boot?, ritv m ir, f' r U S". "*n?Hy f i M ?> <1 Si in the V ou K> It'll :? 'I:?c? wlifre-ill our fri?niU, *nd trai ?rr? rhflold K<>. 'I l?"V ? ' t <! K?o i fi tit u, Utly b;0t-? i i tli <C i? wirtnt l? ! Kimll rroliu l? ilie mouo ol our friend full C"tutf uf ^ jltou i ''l Nflitiu it>. II. U. Tour*, I* Ann Htrecf, formerly callrtl Jo i. r?-t >< i wi Jo n pwp*' o? bniiieiaanleashi) It :iay*r ud iel>r are l-f i>' "'d; ud Oil" to 5<H lh?t 'he e *rf , , vru?r lo'iia Kill' l tlii I ?liOwma i I inn i ?'l ?ill t . AO thit f pll itmrr ti i .. tnl"t ' lirc?h whir'i emit ei ?:ie ?? ?<-;j i ,n li r? I" "1> K'lf I'nce* 1 ?-il li t (jn Miiy of Kr'nf.h )rr?. <: i'f U ? * *"r:, 'I '1*1 SO t" ?i; Kretich Pn nt l.rili* HooniT. 1 v ?ure s'ii ill, uiy *x|w-a?ei lijit, id competition i? clial ' u d. Srotl'ii Clie*p FiirnUliliig Siort, (M IVmauti re-t?II V? w.irt up t |i flue tr> o I Ht:it( Sliirt. no jo I >?? it ?tr"t d My r,ne of N. olt't uul it i J n Half 'lirH. hi J ?r I r it yi?u wil refer t.tiT niotl 'r in Iro-iilw v. A |i ir ' f (ilny*. tcn om ir-?a f ririt rcouoii???i Stork r c lnntntif-n .ii' tli ?t? nr.d drtwcii, |i >rktt I'ldk^rtl i'f< mi I ?n<ri?Mlen, fcor.omi e. N U ?An tin* it e odiv rlir.ip I nr. islimu >l ne in N-iw York, rei'Cmber 94 i*?v ii . ret iii I'urfi.f il.e lie *td ?.m e, aud become "'richer" very y ?*r. Dr. li'ilwlih ? new nittilrnl I)"i;;, ullli [i tititli- Y uic )n?t ;n'ni<h?d by ll?r*e??, lUrim.rr k. i o it itiniilw <y ' I > in il?' <-U prneit*! w ik. il dMm'.i I p. t , re' l?fi up iinbliih ,1 .> <<! .hoal I he in .li li <! T ?re y imfmlni, y?U| inmi.nud til gandi*n? of 1 1

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