Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 22, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 22, 1848 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD, ' lorth wrst Comer of Fnlton and Hassan ill. (? JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PKOPR1 ECTOR. IXJilLY HKji?1LD? Ever y day, (Sunday iincl.ided,) ' t itnli frr copy-17 U per annum?in the United St dee. j til ?irtitv<*<t itiAt n^ri. ill pr- *n*"'ni. t** incl'ft* the $wet' ' are. tuhtcribere in Sj'ith -America and t he tVret Indian Sf hlande u ill receive their paprre by every renel fr*m (hit j l port. 1 01 WEF.Kl.T HER-1 LL>?Krery 8aturday-4^ centI a, per copy?Jl per a'tnum?in the United staiee Ear< p*an luSit-iiri?, fer anniin. to include the pottage. , th An ed.hon (in the fVr.uA at tpell at in the Englieh lanag ,) trill he publnLed on the day of the departure of , P< each itrumi" for any pott in Europe, with intelligence ui from all p~iile of the American continent to the lateit momen t. Mm I fptione adveriitemenit received by | a< Mrtert. (r iiicwn: It riie flvienne. Parte; P L Simnndt, ; I* Cjrnhtll, and John Mteier, booketller, Henrietta etreet, m ton ion. , PHRSIUEfTIJiL HERALD?Every Tuetday-One ? Uollatfor the Campaign .IPrERTISEMEWTS Irenewed every morning) at teatonalli pr-.cee; to he written in a plain, legible manner, ry f JPJ ItT! ZlfZJ1 ot T**Poniible for err ore in manuocript. | , PHIS'I ISO of all kind] executed beaulifiillv and with ' u fr'i Order i received at the Publication Office, coi - i ti ner of P\iltoriand Nuttau ttreeti. ' 11 ALL LETTERS tiy mail. for tuhicriptiont, or leitX \ b udirrfumien/t to he pott paid, or the pottage will be 4e- ; , ducted from the money remitted ! ti VOLUNTARY CORRESPONDENCE containing n, important nnri solicited fmm any quarter of the world? i ? tind if vxed wil' be liberally paid for. p SO NOTICE ran be t ikm of anonymout communication*. H'hatectr it intended for insertion mutt br authrn- 0' ticoted fey the name and address of the writers not necessu rilyfor publication but as a guaranty of hit good faith. CI Wt cannot u' d'rt -keto return rejected communications, j ALL PAYMENTS to be made in advance. . _ Sf AMUHf.MKNTS THIS EVENING. _ cl BOWERY THEATRE, Bowery.??White?ot?Tw* c( ItTILI. ?? ar CHATHAM THEATRV, Chsth;ra Vl*OlKIU? , ?1Thiieik, the 0?rH4i? of Gkketa. 0' MECHANICS' H *LL. Broadway. n?-*r Broome?Chbii m TT I Ml* >TEEL>?KTHIOMAX *l!?OI.*G, &C. U CONVENTION HALL?Sable Brother!?Nkhro HJ t CONCERT ROOM, Broadwvy ?Model Abtiit?. v BROADWAY ODEON, Brjadwiy.?Tableaux VI B| TARTI. p| PALMO'S OPERA HOUSE, Chambers ?tre?t.?Ilip?- n TBaTID I'lOrUBEI. PANOU *MA H ALT , Bro?dwiy, nnr Houtrna ?tr?et ? Bartarp'* PanobiMa or tke Miitiisirri. Two Exhibition*! JN Ti* J si 3 a?o7Jf. P. Ai 01 New York, Wednesday, Mnrxh 9'4. 1848. ^ " ' ~ ~~ P, ClrralaCioit of tb? II raid w D.ll. U...1 ' TOl 1 a Sin annla. Aggr?g?U> IMIM l**t . . , ...141960 if A(|N|ate Issue week before 137.644 w ,( Increase in one week 4.416 " m Av?rfc<e of Daily. Suniay, Weekly he... M 640 " pa t*nblic?tion eommenr v.l yeaterday at IS m. befoie 4 o'olk. ,i. " flntshei M 30 in. " 8 *' , 111 Xtoe French Hev ltuiou?Ua Position anil te Praspovts. an The astounding revolutioa in France, is still 0f on every tongue. The mos: rec nt accounts w from Paris, left the establishment of a republic in (lt a very hazardous position?our own accounts, in ih tne regularchanuels, are down to the eveningof <m the twenty-third of February. It in clear that gj no mails were permitted to leave Paris on thr ,,r 24th, or subsequently The intelligence of the important movements which took p'ace on the JB evening of the twenty-fourth, or the morning ol ha the twenty-fifth?we mean the proclamation ol tie the provisional government establishing a republic?was brought to the London journals b> u< special messengers, in the best way they could The first eff-ct of the deiection of the National h Guard, and that of the troops of the line following (>i them, was the abdication of Louis Pnilippe in f?- * vorofhis grand-son. The next important step ? was the scene in the Chamber of D-putie9, 0, brought about by Odilon Barrot, and a few others, n who adhered to the Orienns familv. in wliinh h fruitless attempt was made to make the Coun t of Pari* king, and give the regency to hit) mo p ther. Thi9 was set aside at once, as beiug " too (fc late." Immediately on the back of this scene, which took place on the twenty-fourth of Feb- th ruary, the radical section of the Chambers, con- U; sisting of Dnpont de l'Eure, Limartine, Arago,' 01 and otheis, took steps for the promulgation and ti establishment of a republic. What followed was g( the proclamation in favor of a republ ic, which we h have given, and which appeared in the Moniltur w of the twenty-fifth of February. tt Thin last intelligence, however, all c*me by vi the special agents or messengers of the Lo;idon tfc press, and not in the regular Paris miils, to Eng- in land. Our last accounts leave affairs in that po rt sition?abrupt and sudden We hardly know 0l yet the 8-nriinents of Paris, or the departments, m on this proclamation for the establishment ot a |, republic, although the be'ief is, according to the n latest telegraphic reports, that the National X Guard and ihe people of Paris, had all submitted e to the provisional government, in peace aad * quiet. a This is the most accurate view of the position v of things, up to the Utest moment. We can only, n therefore, speculate on meagre facts. The ,j Chamber of Peers, and the existing Chamber ol f. Deputies, were both abolished, and steps wen v about to be taken for the enlargement cT the a electoral franchise, and the election of a Na- a tional Assembly, to form a constitution. Here commence the troubles, difficulties, and 6trug- ti gles of the new provisional government. How will thav r\rr\nt>t> A \ rt tlia *-?f at?/*K n ' a . i ?; > ' - " I...UOV VI OUVl. ? II tion, agitated by euch newspapers as exist in t( Paris, to reach, with ordfr and regularity, the n result aimed at?the establishment of a regular j] constitutional republic, through the action of a elections, and a national convention, up to a re- ]f gularly organized government I ,o The French army will, no doubt, tide with i 8] the provisional government. The National j a Guard, throughout the empire, wlncli had j d been previously diebauded by the King, will be reorganized find brought into action. It j the psople of l'aris and France conduct ^ themselves with moderation and prudence, ^ there would seem to be no difficulty in the ulti- j mate establishm?nt of a regular republic, with , (( an organized government capable oi conducting , their affairs much better, and certainly much 1 cheaper, than by any of t'ne old monarchical , ^ systems; but there are vast obstacles in the way. The rottenness and corruption left by the government of Louis Philippe, will impede the freedom of the new men, and turn aside the j couular lmiiu'nea intn ilcviriiiK r.nthn The old electoral body of Trance consists of nearly two hundred thousand persons, all ot whom enjoyed cilice under the dynasty of Louis Philippe. Itiderd, tne number of officials kepi I t| in the pay of the government was nearly a mil- ! lion of persons, being four times as many as die ^ electoral body. This vast amount ot (| will be materially sflVcted by the revolution in ^ Paris, and i:iiiy combine to throw obstacb s in the way of the establishing of a republic. (| in the mode pointed out by the prcclstn >tton ^ issued from the Hotfl dr V'iilt. The dilliculties will lucrease. The French peop e of the pre- ^ sent day ere undoubtedly more moderate, more , practical, and more intelligent, than they were in 1790; but the French people never yet possessed ^ the whole political power of the State, or were w called on since the time of the old revolution, in 1790, to proceed regularly in establishing u| republic In all the changes which have taken Ht place in Franc, from the year 17CJQ down to 181*, there nev^ r were but one or two attempts ' to establish a republic, and that *ss half a '' century ago The social condition of France is peculiar. For ye* pa?t, under every dynasty, they have been cover- d with police agents and 8' pies, as it they were covered with a net. The a / government insinuated itself in'o every crevice i ^ of aociety?aocical, political, religious, all. The P' sudden liberation from all those ties and in- 111 tiuences which have covcred French society for so many years, may produce a wildness and ^ extravagance that might throw obstacles in the wajr of regularly organising a republic- Amid p 11 * ;Me diifiaaUie#, jh? Napoleons may try tc get 1 p again *na There are ^ffvuinps, therefore, in the way of pas le provisional government, which will make tall le next news from that quarter doubly interest- thr iff- gre The men at the head of the new movement sen ive not e njoyed the highest eminence as prac- Ste cal statesmen. Some of them ure eloquent mei >e.tkers, powerful writers, and great aavan? ; \ it the most eminent and practical among them sole re provincial lawyers and Parisian editors. If Mr iey have the, practical genius to manage the hinr ^pulation of Paris, they may succeed in esta- cou lish-ng a republican government, through the the :tion of a national convention. We hope they Tci iny be so able ; but we think there will be many all ] ifflculties and obstacles in the way. ?*9 a In another point of view, the revolution, sup- out Dsing it to overcome those obstacles, will, no tliei oubt, experience difficulties in connection with the le foreign affairs of the republic. At the first wh lush it might be supposed that the history of i* t le lust fifty years would teach the monarchies ing f Europe to respect the national rights of V ranee, when that country seeks to establish its kic wn freedom, or government suitable to its prin- cha p'.rs and feelings; but we much doubt the pru- one i.eeof monarchical governments in this re- 'nci iect. Among our extracts, we publish a very hill irious diplomatic coirespondence, which re- oft >ntly took place between Prince Mttternich j id Lord Palmerston. The Austrian Minister fg( ?clare3 that the Italians look to ilie establish- LQn <*nt of a republic, on the plan ot that of the p| nited States, as the object for which they are an(| ritatinsj in Italy, under the name of reform.? poc ord Pdlmvrston, in some measure, disagrees ith this view of the Italian question in his de- ^ >atch; and under the belief that the Italian peo- the e only mean reform without revolution, the gen ritish government has taken ground against #gt le interference of Austria in this reform in jjtj aples, and the Roman States. jyjjj. Now that the revolution in France has broken pQ() it, and its effects are soon to be felt in Italy, we inar lve no doubt that Prince Metternich and Lord t]10) aimerston will both be thrown into the same j ay of thinking, in relation to Italian affdirsj and wu| they should, there is much fear that the British rf,ci ivernment will unite with Austria, and other Qal onarchical governments, and endeavor to com- no^ bj some general movement, to put a stop to e radical mea-ures b^gun in Paris, and spread- con ig like fire over the whole continent. Prince Met- otie mich can point to the accuracy of his views, jj id Lord Palmerston must submit to the march events. The only thing that could operate by j( ay of preventing the British government from >andonini? its assistance to reform in Italy, are .. e difficulties that migh spring ui> within their ivn limits, and on their own local affairs. The W tuatioa into which the finances of England are of t ecipitated may produce a change of ministry; thai id, indeed, we are prepared to see as startling We id sudden an event take place in England, us is recently surprised us in France?not, per- stat ips, as decided a revolution, but an event that 2rai ill ultimately lead to some revulsion, revolu- reul ?n, or repudiation. 8tat In every point of view, therefore, we find that ,e sudden proclamation of a republic by the w'l< ovisioaal government in Paris, will precipitate f,a1' state of things in France, Italy, aud all over '^a urope, that will either lead to a general war at kin uce, or a genertl revolution of all those mo- wh acnles into republics. There seeaistobeno Par1 iternative between monarchy and democracy, con it war or submission. Lord Palmerston and ' rince Metternich will be thrown together by ^ra itse recent events; and all the monarchies of at e old world must make up their minds to meet I""1 e grand and final struggle which is now making ate' i between the people of a whole continent, led i by France, and followed by almost every na- jj on around her. We think, therefore, that a reet neral European war is almost certain; and yet, <iri, ow can nations go to war when they are covered tttr lth debt and wretchedness 1 The first result of ia<l< lese movements will, therefore, be a general re apo ulsion and repudiation ofnational debts, all over of 8 le kingdoms of Europe. France, transformed ' r'] i n tvppir fmm ? mmtprr'hv fn n rpniiKtip nuiat ?i iise iuada to pay the interest on her debt; if ,ri*' it, it must be repudiated. The British govern- ^?T( ent, in its distresses, can hardly raise a ehil- ra#l ng to organize a war for the defence of mo- trot :irchy, without repudiating her national debt. he same may be said of Austria, Prussia, and !r>g very other legitimate government in the old p? :orld. General reoudiation, general bankruptcy, nd a radical revolution, in a financial end social ?cti iew, sepm to be the only result of the recent lovemrnt in Paris. The commercial system, H?i he banking system, the paper system, the manu- *,?' tcturing system, of the whole of the old world, Phi: nil be thrown down into a thousind fragment?, nd trampled under foct, in the t-jrrible convul- !??; ion that is now impending over Europe. Such is th? most accurate vie >v we can take of P.ui le recent new?>, of its efi'ects on Europe, and s interpretation here. In such a position of lings, the policy of the United ritates is plain? d concentrate her military and naval power at una nee, in order to maintain her position as a ncu- liT* ral nation, protecting her commerce, but yet pf* ble to express sympathy for the ciuse of popu- j (.w ir government in Europe. The principal arm j ^ f this country should be the ravy, and Congress ! 0f ' !icald at once throw itself into the matter with i b?i II the energy and enthusiasm which the eg<- , ?U1 emands. j ^U,J Strlet Pavirg?Friends of Dirty Strkrts < thk Corporation ?The appropriation for the .u$3 pavement to be constructed in front of the fiwl ark, from Stewart's to St. Paul's Church, was l.ide by the Board of Aldermen, by a unani- Is a i _r\ i ? _ -1 t? j _r Atrli ious vote, anu anerwaras seni 10 me uoara 01 Lssistants for concurrence The votes in favor, go? ud the party opposed to this work, in the latter l*Dl oay (four in number) were us follow :? to Clean Street Votet. Dirty Srr*t Jlld'imen. An! Ass't Aid Hte?en?, A*i't Aid Onjr. hu' " JamlaoD, " Carotin, w1' " McKolght, " Cummloge, con " LtDib. " TtobUsjn. rcU " Bbol *, Fot " Cog*r, fa<" " Allen, lar< " Clark, P" " Jackron. b*1 In order to defeat the measure by occupying y"r" ie time of the board, they introduced amend * ?< tents, which were Sf-ven sucoeseive times de- b'01J ated ; and finding that the work had a large c mjority in its lavor, they left the board, well nowing that without them no public business |url ould be am nded to, as there was not a quorum Ur t is contemplated to have another meeting of |?(I ic board this evening, 22<1 March, for the tpecia jrpose ol acting upon the s?me measure. Wil ^ irt run away ngain 1 Thr paving of every ?nd :reet in New York with granite blocks is 11s im- j ^ ;>rtant as the introduction of the Croton wat r, s, nd ou^ht to he done, even by a loan, as the att? 'ater was introduced '"jj Departure or tmk Herman* ?The new ocean ! ' c.nn?hip Hermann led yesterday morning, on J.J er first voyage to Southampton and Kremen. ???i he ship was in readiness to sail long belore i liour appointed, aiid at 9 o'clock, precisely, f, er lines w?-re cast off, when she dropped peace- cwi illy in the stream, and at aquartT before 10. was ^ . txh img out through ttie nirrowa very lint, fgtinst p strong current. We are glad to know apt. Cra itree thoroughly understands the lin- , ?*tl rtanee of punctuality?and in tin siiling of j -til stenmers, particularly, it should beobserved rerj almost any sacrifice. She took out a very A i ??" 'K* "> ? Gi> Who is Cave Johnson I He is the Louis lulippe of the Po?t Office Depa nun il? its Txti Rcaijnrrr Bxxl ?This is all bubble I balderdash The Ten Regiment bill has 3cd the Senate by a large majority; but all the t upon it haa been witated, and the majority own uway. The Ten Regiment bill is a j at bubble. It would have been much more v sible to have substituted in its place a Ten ^ amer bill. There would have been some j sning in that. ^ Vhat does the government want with more ^ iiera 1 With whom are they to fight! If ^ Polk wanted the bill passed in order to give 1 ^ i the power of electioneering all over the c ntry, well and good; let us know it, and let | { name of the bill be altered to that of " The J t 1 Regiment Electioneering Bill." But for j e practical purposes, it is as gross an absurdity > ^ i fifth wheel to a carriage. Mexico is with- j an army to fight us. With the troops already a re, we should be able to keep the country till day of judgment. We have made a treaty t ich we expect to see ratified. Where, then, j he use of raising more soldiers, and expend- f more money, to increase our army in Mexico1! j( /e trust the House of Representatives will j k the bill out of their dirty and badly-aired mber, without debate. Let them consider at ^ e, in the present crisis, upon the necessity of s reasing our naval force, and of passing same ^ to construct, immediately, ten steam sffips he line. There would be some sense in that hx Mission to Romx.?The proposition for p iblishir.g a diplomatic mission to Rome g gs in the Senate. Mr. Hale, of New Hamp- c 'o, seems to oppose it, tooth and nail?boots c brushes?white liver and thick lips. Mr. its, of Mississippi, with more sagacity and t her statesmanship, supports it most nobly. P fe trust this measure will nass. and that ti Senate, reconsidering its vole on Mr iton'a amendment, will yet go lor the high- n grade of Minister. In the present con- n on of Europe, it is of importance that our litter at Home should be of the highest rank e Pius the 9 h is the most extraordinary i of the nge. He is the only Pontiff in a j> naand years, who has found out that religion c democracy can go hand in hand through the r rid,to heaven,together,like man and wife. His > ?nt proclamation to two hundred millions of j holies throughout the world, is a curious and >le production. In fact, we expect to see the t when all Europe will have become one great federate republic, and the Roman dominions : of its Ftatcs, with the Pope as its chief ot gion, but without meddling with politioal ^ irs. i : is very important that the United States uld be represented there with proper dignity, lie present crisis. here is Louis Phi. ippe!? The Liverpool Mail, he morning of tbe 20th alt , states positively i t Louis Philippe h id landed at Folkestone. ? have the London Standard and Sun, of the [ j of the 26th, and they contain no such j ement. The London Sun published a teleptiic report, but would not vouch for its corinrs?, that he hod landed at Dover, As we ed in the Herald of Sunday, " there is no pove intelligence, (Ly the Cambria,) of the sreabouts of the roy al family." The Cambria ed on the 27>h ult., thirty-six hours after the il was published. The probability is that the proceeded immediately to the Chateau d'Eu, ich is si'.uated ou the French coast, in the detrneut of the Stint Inftrieure, aud where is sluntly kept in readiness a yacht?the same sent to Englund to take Queen Victoria to nee. The king wouid Undoubtedly remain lie Chateau till he found it to be unsafe for j i to remain. In that case he would nnmediy leave io his yacht?probably for Eu^Iaud. j '1 tieatrlcal ivntl Hiulenl. ovor Thkatri:.?Tb? new and dceply late tag drama ef the " Whitebnys of Ireland," j natised from Mrs. Hall's nov.l of that Mar, j aoted again, last evening, a full houm, and, I ted, we are by no means surprised, for It it put a the stage in an elegant manner, as regards beauty | cenery, dresses, and other propertirs. The eharaej of the pl?ee are wall drawn, and the representation be cru?l treatment of the pet gantry, by middlemen, lie Pmotor* and other Und shark*, together with the Jtful picture of an excited people, whcee feelings aia rrr.nght uron br perseontl?n inl poverty that, rclleee of the awful coawquenca whioh follow, they i upon the authors of tbeir mieery, and perpetrate | 1 which bring then to an ignominious death, are | 1 .nnrny aeonattea. ina nnarac.era tnrougnout were I i e%at to j ably saa'alned. and wi doubt not. this | ililog drama, tbe features of which are so familiar to i | hmra, w 11 hive a bin and very auocessfal ran Tbe : ( t cf Lawrence Maoariy ?how innin't soul thirsts fi r i ' #ngo on the oppressors of 1 in country, was well ool. < red ?nd ablf performed by that vsry promising | jr. Mr. Marshall; Lonin Captain of the Whiteboys, ] M.' C'aike. was also ably ra-tained. an war* tbe cba- ' ( tera of Abal Kir hauls. by Til ton. and Spencer,by Mr, i I, and though Uat, not i?set tbe part of Derby Doyi', itmin aod Whiteboy. by that truly oomicai geniui, , | Bui ke, very look is a voiumb Ira irn?-lf. Mr*. ' i Hips. an Ellon M< Donald. wn a cpiUl perronatlcn ifetrt, to particularism any part of mis rxp'llxnt and utlful drama, is deeaied ustless at it la f ?m first to , | . replete with the most remarkable and d? eply liitelug tiicid'&ta. splendid spectacle. and gorgeous ?c?n?The 'Jacobite" wn th? first piece played, i.u ! it , led cff with th-^ frmt'ti eiht. Tc-u gUt, no doubt, i : house will agvn be tilled. ?Dd we edviae those who i 1 good eeatc to gi early T.lere la one gieit fault obrabla in the theatres of this olty, aa<l which should :or:eoird, raraely; if the slightest row oicur ou'.Bide . doors, aud soma scamp cries out Ore. the audierca denly rush to the doors, greatly endangering their * a. People should be more quiet, uutil real danger j i?nts itaelf. hitham THKiiat:.?Knowies's beautiful play of tha t ifa" was parformed here I act evening. Mr Adlams ' leg the fart of St rierre, and Miss M. Provost, that * HaiiR?a Tbe ar.tint of Mr. Addams was line, and t racdertd the charaoter of the unfortunate St. Pierre < h much tas'e Mr. Addams has concluded a very ' eessful eok-ngxroent at tbe Chatham, during v.hlch | bse vltv d tbe highest round c.f charecteis and has ( v n lhai he baa anil within hits the trne appreciation , be g-eat dramit!o authors Mariana wee auataired | \iiss Provrst,? young Udy frcm Wlliinmsburgb, her , I aypiimil on ary alage. Miss P possesses a line ' \ ra n handsome and expressive coanten'?noe Her voice t trheps not as clear and distinct aa It will be afiershe i ?cr? accustomed to act in publio; but aitrgsthrr, sha ( iced last evening a v>*ry fair knowledge of har (hui?s < i leading actress. Her acting in Mariana was very ( d, ar.d towards the end ot the plroa was most excel ; II Miss Provost delist s to follow 'bs *U-;e ver- ( mntly. wo think she will prove an acquisition , our Atneiic?n actresses Pardey, in (br p.rt of j tonio, and Hiel'l as Leonardo, the fond aod faithful < band, who would not. for oii? moment, distrust tbe 9 oi t.ia hoeom, acted w< 11 v/inan?. a? Rnrtclo, wan ileal encugli. and ih- wlv le pley went oil with irueh ( it. The farce* of " A IVataot Neighbor," md "The | ir MowbrajB" concluded the t-vnotog't euteriala- t aid all < f which gate much Rati, f r-tion to the very , ; nod highly r*pp>-ctabie audience which fi'v-il everj \ t of the houte. Tbii ?Tenlng Mr. AUiisms laket ? | eflt. t-i which ho I? WfU enti'.Ud, if -r bin arduous t I wrii-p)?y?d eig?nfi t r/. lie will apuar firs;, .a 1 , gtLfu?, iu tii? trHprdjr of that law*. and afterward*. ( atwin. in tbe Cr?ma of ' Th?t?M,th? Orphan of leva'1 We hi.Yt) &u aeutt there will b? a crowC^t) | ; i?e. ] hihitt1! Minitrkli?Tbe tuneful TticM aid Uvlf 1 en, in , of tta?-?e floe anger*, are Ft ill d*llchtitii< tiuu- i iSa ol our citl*?Da nightly. th? popularity of tha b?Qu , rearing nightly. ao i hat It i? rjqit* a | ntzie to aey how they will cot teach lu the g< oJ opinion of the N?w kera Oae thing la c?rt*in hi atoule bitd of terueri have ever achiaeid half th- repuniion th>" they b*?* the coure?t> tha'u*?ivea Tb j i * now a hue list of eon**,?? )l? ?>u? <?r abinh la wor- i , a plane in the atan'lard muilc cf llie <-oun'ry. We f , t-iH'Hud they ??ll of! to rapidly at thr Tjrir ahopa, t it la iilcooet Impiaeihle to au^ply tb? den ?.,4 Tuey i the cream of them thit iriDltg , iuli: Buoi maa ?Tbe?e geotry ?re attrar,lost much Dtlon at Convention Hall The? have quite large ienc?a efvry evening and their lt)l? of fUgir i J* J , 1 .tij iutereatlog and ?inU4ii)g. I i?iv?au'i Panohama ?The Liiigh'y M-nl??ippi and ;be Diif eounfry turou^b which It roll*, is no * quite tiur to N?? Yi?rfc?n, m ibU "xti btt\>ri lx flitted I ry evfoiuK by crowd* B*uT;?rd i? now r-apin< tb* rew?r 4 of M* f{rr.?t pir??r*r*n<se ?n 1 ?a4ar*ne? o*c>:i?t Room.?Tta? M d?l Artist* her? ?xutblt but i? craning" tuor#; they b??? bonn lolnr^b'j auo irul 1 otowtr Oi>ro<? ? H?t?. ?Un, M \r'.istn?'?< i Ibi iug in gent vailniy of groups lablm ix. ii I avo'n Or>'? 4 ftor?K ?Th" u?w ?rr?og; ui?n\ a t'j* 1*1 Ar'.iMii b?r?. ?!?ini to bf <j iit? ?umm.MuI. Th-j ibit ???ry ?T*nlni(. ampbxi.l'i mif??tbrl? giro thn,f li?t esnoAft. at < crr( K?tl. N'waru. ttil* T?nluir. 'J'h?y bar* b? -n j r rueortful, w??ad*man4. j uri.rni.?TI?U in tbo n-ci* of an?irp!ac?o* Mtltr IDX-Dt. whKh >m? rVabll?h?<l t* Ch?tb itn , irh, la the buiiQiug of ih? old Frcnkiin TbML'r*. i iidiu wnt* of k>h;opUn nilimnfejr. clr u Jt? 0'< v,).n?i|. (>) lamiUt UUoo'd mm. \n Of I cn^*tiy,hnJ pru bis otlebraUtl dancing mmm. * TELEGRAPHIC INTELLIGENCE, - MrR^TMom __ _ la (OarU in N? ? Mr. Ebkch r Summary. oono Illation. Tn the Senate, yesterday, Mr. Hale, of New Mr ufH4M*i lampshire, presented a petition from Pennsyl- to the ivddhjIi ania in favor of "an immediate and peaceful Phoc""* liesolution of the Union." The treasonable the A?t<>r Muti locunient was promptly laid on the table, at.d *ui?ndm? ts dissolution sealed. Mr. Dix, of New York, j city of Oswego ^resented a petition from the citizens of New j Hou?# # fork for a line oi mail steamers between New the Whole, ttri fork and Marseilles, which was favorably re- ?chooJ eived, and referred to the Post Office Commit- A blu to croi ee. Mr. Yulee, of Florida, moved to requeBt This bill oreata he Committee on Naval Affairs to consider the ipouMble fo*Phi xpediency of establishing a retired navy list. ["his win agreed to. di^e^oftiDg ng next in order, waa taken up on the amend- ths nent for striking out the n ission to Rome, and teJ^T^TblUi ;ive rise to great diversity of opinion on the be of*uffloltnt ubjtct; but the striking out clause was negatived Pr0P*r'y>lr. Hanagan, of Indiana, then moved a substitute Ti>? bill to t or a minister at the Court of Rome. This was omU ast by a vote of 23 to 19; and atter several unmportant amendments had been made, the bill Baltimore assed. lathe House, a debate on the corres- loaotive^and ondence between the government, General WM fr* ksott and Mr. Trist, occipicd the entire day, wJ2^' n? ... I /?. i , , , Wheat-Was anno- wnirh thr. friends nnri nnnnnpnta nf i 10 , . . , : , . rjland ieds at dminiatration were arrayed against each other corn-Salea of a vocal combat, ard defended their respective and yatlow at 4 oaitionalike skilful tacticiaus ; but whether the reported; pile ame was worth the powder, is left for the de- ?We have onl ision of the constituency of the parties con- $10 28; l*r< erned. dmand. Wbl la our State Legislature, railroad projects were Boffalo, Mi he engrossing subjects of action, and to that of soo t articular interest the reports will be found in- Wheat?Wan easting. Uvwable 1st of Mr. Clay's movements, steamboat disasters, *** . ... ' rota sales of 1 narket reports, marine intelligence, &o., &c., nake up the telegraphic column. B^ton Mai Mr. Clay's Kectptlon In Pittsburgh. very flrin.and ^

Pittsburgh, March 21,1818. ganandothsri Mr. Clay wrs received in Pittsburgh to-day t'orn?A good y a great popular demonstration, without party diDg white and listinction. He was escorted through the prill- of fiOO bushels 1 ipal streets, while cannon were fired in honor ah* ?t his reception. He was addressed by Mr A. ? . . . ' V. Looinis on the part of the city. Mr. Clay * "eights were! eplied in his usual happy &tyle, being in fine I leahh and spirits. ... , Eostom, Mar: There was nothing done in the markets, owing Ai?o.?chrMa o the excitement ot the reception. ?n N.ifctucket si _________ luiC nvrrbuaid iO, Navigation of the Iludstm River. * 'a'oTtr'tchr' Albany, March, 21, 18-18. j?ni in with bow The steamboat made an unsuccessful effort to known baik lait each this place to-day. She got as far as Van ^Vie's Point, but could not force her way any The Uniti arther. She returned to Hudson. lent mdividu BUambitfU Ai-cldema. '^e c0"ditic Sr. Lot'is, March 21, 18-18 branch of thi 13. ..I U .J ... r\m ? iic Dicautci l aui uuuuu iu cw \.'i- ;ne niieniion eans, struck a snag on ihe Grand Chain in the nn j tllI> tfiseiasippi, Hnd suuk in deep water. She im- ? nediately broke to pieces. The boat and cargo terrible and i ire a total los*. over all Eur The steamrr Talma struck a snag m>ar New mable us to Madrid, and was eeriously damaged. No lives , Qgj throughout IHIKTlBTH COlGHE&S rights, 19 th< FIRST 8ESSION. a*' PartS 01 t Wajhinoto!*, Marob 31. Senate. Arrival c The Senate convened at 13 o'oiosk The Viae Presi- steamshin N lent returned hie feat and called it to order, ?hen .' Grayer waa offered np by the Iter Mr. Qurley. papers trorn MKMORIALI AND PETITIOM udV-in('P of Various memorialeand petitions w<re presented, whioh . 1 rero duly received and referred. faVOn Irom 1 THE DISSOLUTION OF THE UNIOrJ. MtrCUrV Cl Mr Hale presented a petition from citiiens of Penn ? lylvanU. In favor of the immedUtti and peaoeful dia;o- ought to say, ution of the Union, whlob, on motion, was laid on the on Monday ;*ble. ,-r THE CORRESPONDENCE OF MR WI?B. SUge in llttyO3 motion, fifteen huudred copies of Mr. Wise's coreajiondenoe relative to the slave trade, were ordered to From the ,*Pri,,to4- files of the P IAIL HTKAMKRt BETWEEN ."VEW TOR* AND MARSEILLES "1 l?C 1 Mr Dix presented a petition from the oitissna of N?w mry, incluai 1'ork, in lavor of a line of mail steamers between New . , f?rk and Marseilles. It was duly rcoelved, ordered to ? J???* , >e printed, and referred to the Committee on the Post William's Tow a revised havt lut. wmmmcuj On notion of Mr. yulee,of Florida, the committee H._,? R* in Naval Affairs were loetiueted to ioqulre into the ex- H >editn<)y of tstabli&hlng a retired Navy List, which iu thev held in i idopted. Britsio; <h*t 1 thi ArraoraiATiow bill?miiiidm 10 some. t' "th , Mr. ^thiiito.i, casirman of the Committee on Ft- !. ' t_.,| i, laooe, movd to take up the bill providing for diflolent ppropriations, which *u agreed to. The first thing in th*_ t k irder was the consideration of tha amendment previous- ?i_ ?i.._ >. ... f offered in favor of striking oat the mission to Rome. 3 This gave rise to an exciting debate, in which several knatora participated. In (he eourse of the debate Mr FooTK,of MlsslsMppl, elluded to a refusal of Mr Good Baili* ladger, of North Carelina,to yield him the floor while belonging to ] peaking, and desired to know whether be Intended it arrived in the u a persocal insult . .. _ . Mr. Baogce replied that he did not intend it m a per- rti ta New ?c" ?oal icsalt; as he was at the time engaged in answer- Hi'Makitv og the arnuoients of another Senator, lie did not see thronsh their low any inquiry the Senator from Mississippi might ,. . &?va to propound, could enlighten him on the sclyeot? sterling to be i .he question pending was his (Mr. Badger's)amendment. bark Byron, c IVhen be had concluded, the qutstion was oalied for, and Rerd for reeci lecidedin thenrgative. .. . ' Mr HAi<NEOA!t,of Indiana, then moved a substitute1 j A,f,c*providing for the appointment of a Minister at the 2ourt ot Rome Tbe question was taken by yeas and The Northern lays and deoided in the negative. Yeas 10 ?nays J3 . j.- ?t#rn After several slight amendments were proposed and u southern idopted, the bill was then read a third tlma and passed; when, on motion, the Senate adjourned. Th . . THE LOAN BILL. a..? , We learn that the Loan Bill did not pars, but was made on?". Lhe special order of the day for to morrow. male slaves Huusj of UcprasentHllves. enumeration t The House aes-mbled at tbe usual hour; the Speaker i?-j- i F remcn'i ry um chaplain neer. J,,h L. lie ruk corrktondewce bktwkT.X of.x scott, mil tii9t, ; and the ooverkment. i paper ko'. Mr. Citfaum, of Nenb iJaro.ina, rose to a prlv!- hiviru .ulir.e<l eged question, and m< vtd the reconsideration of yester- tunu* comidrrs lay's vote respecting the President's Messai e in re- the shoite?t not 'erence to tbe correM ondonce, So He proceeded briefly mnnber tocdlli ,o addreaa the tloaao on the subject o 1 the treaty and n(?i jorrenpoudence. Ill* remark* were directed against the ? ' 1 ' ;reaty, and in opposition to the administration. H* did ? jVn'.a u*m?e lot wish the o, rrospondence garbled by the admiuistra- !r B#ers & (j|ai ioi to suit ita riews and purposes. He wanted the I ju(. elsewhere whole published or none at all Without a full publica- rxtremeivlow ion, the merits of the correspondence csuld not be ue- thote of their o lerstocd. Light was wanted, and tha beet method cl be?t peu msken )btaiolDglt was by a full publication of tbe documents ,'en, !e(*' , Mr jacob thompiow, of Mississippi, followed in de- stairs) stij Jon >nce of tha administratis. He said thj correspon- Cold Pens leuoe bad not been garbled. Tbe passages omitted for sal* 2S i>t c< ?ere left out oecause they referred to the assembling of br B. K. Watsoi .ha court martial al Perote, in Mexloo, to publish which i- f irculd be premature and detrimental to the publio ser- "I rice. They were, besides, irrelerant to tha cbiaf por- asabove^h ion of tha correspondence called lor. Ba-iln collett'es Mr haskii.l, of Tennessee, followed Mr Thompson, qn i.ity ruJ ?ire ind commented with very great severity upon tbe conluot of the administration in relation to Its entire Diamond sourse, in tba oommenoement and management of the mil retail. Thr Mexican war. He charged it with ill treatment towards 'jrkaton b Jeneral I aylor, and also charged it and held it reepon 1 ani verr snperi lible for all the blood which had been shed in our con- I licts with the en?my; and said he went lor the whole I J?,,gh Ha*dea* iorrespond?nce unabridged. ] (elected br n ro Wben be had concluded, and cites reps ir Mr. mckat rose and defended tbe administration, and ! . teialled the oonduet of tbe ?hiii* He particularly di | ? would eoted his remarks in reply to Mr Haskell. He charged of i ur reader* w he wblgl with gross inconsistency. They had Toted for 1 ^"""at'irtinnrei war at it* commencement and for the necessary means i The'home wa? o carry it on, and were, as a party as responsible for the ' ?rder has a h >t >iuuu Ffuueui ill I.O (JIIHOI-U IOU ?0 any O' ny r\r e. 1 DCy te rlutet nod ? tlsocondrinned the war a* uuho'.y wnd unjuit, yet prals- | l<?t is ? I em id the. heroes, and p. opeerd making one of tlitm Preai- I i??*n Mn CumiUiK pro".eed?d briefly to rejoin in reply to Geiiln'* S| \lr. Haskell and to.Mr Thcui>BGn, as w*ll a* to Mr. Alo- cJelt Kay. When h-< had concluded, old ??ltS Mr. Samuel VV. Iage, *1 Alabiuia, oM.iued the floo*. h-H* served. 1 vhen.ou motion,the House aujourned department h* __ I be eiperieuced. NSW YOttK LKUIKUH'IIK. ' Ihureh. /Ubanv, March 31, lH4d. Hn(?_tlui *"**? I toned brevity. nCRTHRKn Railway cOHriny uew Hp?>n? nil YetUrday the bill to amend the charter of the North- No 12* Kulton i rn Hallway Company, was passed In committee. au'ho- write Mrangen iziDg the ocrapauy 'o build a bnd/e at Route1* Point. r*1'-' M.?m? M.PtM.MM. I K, ? To-iay Mr Nos report?d favorably on the bill making ipproprlatlon* to New York Diepe neat lee. Krott'l Cli THK atntlAL ItllWAT Bill.. *tTe?t?Ifyon Mr reported the g?n?ral railway bill of the )i Nattsn ilr?e louse ,iti plaoe ef that reported In the Senate. Ordered Shiits.and onr ,o a thlr 1 r?adiog and tt.ially passed. j Hroadwiv. A iinosino ratio* vs th? hudpo* Birra railroad j {"'''t"1 H'0<? ' Mr CoaewitLL reporte . that the prrs-nt Indebtedness * >f fling Sinn ptlsori waa $133 ('00; and that he permission Nassau itreet o e Hndeon R'ver Railroad ooropany to pass th ?Uj?b the ' every rtar. ' 'round* of the prison was destrue:its of the utility of .he prison. Mr 8?iith dlJ not egreeto the latter part of the re- mind strangers, >ort. I c ?' lh*Sa"* ' RioHri or mabrkd woMirn. ] (,'^i*'! j,*, ''"fr. Mr Qkduvi rep rt-d complete, the bill relative to the W(,,id. IftWen ight* of married women \ in,New Vnrk s roisisHMK vt tr skoI'itioi*. wsnted. it will I The bill to puulsh seduction a* a orltnn wa* also panned. n'"' ftrcompaiiie nr?irn> it at a mail irr.?M navigation cohtany Mnnnil'rilJ The K?n*!e went Into session tor a short tline; but "ivvnimxu, >pen business following, a dsbate took plane In commit w ee on tl.e bill to Inoorporata the United States Mail , . , . .team Navlgatiea Company. j ft,1 Adjourned. customers are r< Assembly. po?.ible, so il CANAL IMenoTRMKNM | tiemand for h'? c Mr. Bpauldinw reported i).lie making the usual nrpro- ?hit notice of tv? iUtl<>(.? for trie (anal enlargmut, Uaneae* Valley ?. M and Bl?k River Can*. V3T&S COURT HtTTMl f|,t j dreported adreraely to the bill for criers . compared iw \urk. I Intel / n> *purt"i adversely to tbe bill for court* 01 I lm >o con | and fi ll u nother railroad WAlfTKD j repori?d a bill for a railway from BuTalo j JhTi^aS" ranlallue. | 0f pre?ur i mutual INSURANCE company. | tame plei reported a bill to Binend tbe charter of ' Wigiand jal Inruranc* Company. I ""l "o" olwf oo ib now a citt ,'V int of tho annate to the bill to charter the I ?ro,8,^ , was parted Ho the bill fa now a law. j.cj. PREK SCHOOLS. I treed to the report of the Committee of > Jennj king out that clauie of tbe bill to estab- Fined.?\ ?. So tbe bill if defeated. H^rOloI the state auditor Iv'tobed" te the offlee of Htate Auditor wii paased oth?-? no a the oft) ler now known an ohlef clerk of I infringe rtment, Statu auditor, and make* him re- uenuiue ? saota. ! Br??t?ucc the feinting bill. and 10 bm bill w?s debated at some length, but not j i Hon. 4 ; troy ann boitOn raii.roao ; agents far 1 Boston railroad bill paaeed in commit- Be>trand, rat amended bo aa to declare the road to New Jen utility to warrant the taking of private *?'* ' '"i" eduction op railroad pare educe the fare oa railroads, was debated ! C I tent. DUrkati. N'arch 21,1849 ?Flour?The maiket was i<ber0 prices showed a slight decline. Howard sly tff red at $6 75; and City Mill* at *rtu#refi > sales could be t IIicted at those figures *T*R*' otc rales of 2 400 ba.'brla, Including Ma ? ** $1 33 andeztra family white do at $1 50 ' 4 000 buihela were made, inoluiirg wtite ^ Bond l3o. a 48s. Rye?NosMesof moment were es oortlnued about the same. Provisions ^ ^ y to notice aalea of 100 bbla. of meas pork *rtty 41 moat uni i continued Tery firm, with n moderate akey waa selling in small lota at 24 a 21.^o. 8 00 four per ireh SI ? The market continued Arm, and ^h? >arrets were made at yesterday's prices. oant; N otice sales cf 10,000 bushels Milwaukle, de- Harlem ' June, at $1 06 Corn continued soaroe at the in ery little offering. High Wines?We t,, 40 bbls , at 19)tfo. The money market is nancial i the best roh 'J 1 ct ? Flour? The market continue miuaa. re note sales of 800 bbls , '.noluding Mlchi. The nt good Western brands, at $6 73 a 6 ? i(4 reauit demand, with sales of SOOO bnslielr, luilu- our mora I yellow, at 47 a SOo. Rye-We note sales 0f. Orei kt 8")j. O its-Sales of 3000 bushels Nor- p>lit'oal revisions remained about the suae, (.ortrr.ra naetive. dieted t) Shipping Intelligence. " '* 21?Arr tlnp Hortliur^, OiKoril New York. 1 ae reoe lia M Kiitts Nrw York?ill* utrucV ouly ano al ofllie 16th. and got rlf u'ltdiy by ihmv- * i bbli liquor. !6 hull hiiui ami 30 bbli utdie? of the pi ?o mnteii*! (lamiire. _ . tvut Cordelh Spear. Thnmnton (or New York? stt?re. fee Invii k beeu in contact with au un- the iuori nightolt Cape Cod. pl?, but tD States Navy.?Will no benevo- Fttno*, , . . . . isimpos1 lal in Congress turn his attention to ... r , r*. . ofthepc m of our Navy 1 Ihis important d , : public service ought now to engage i of the Executive and of Congress; aggregat ler the better. Before six months a Dkhti o destructive war will have bur6t forth ope, and the only thing which can < Co protect our country, and maintain France,*! the whole world our commercial ; enlargement of our naval force on Bremen.. . Hambirt he ocean. De.,n?rk ?#ieece , if thk Moiu'iiek.nbr?The splendid Northerner, Capt. Budd, brought us Charleston yesterday, one .day in I'apxt'sci the mail. We beg to acknowledge C ipt. B. and from the ofHcea of the t'lusiiaa, ouritr, iXews, and Patriot. We , t at the Northerner was on the bir Th,a ?' night at 11 o'clock, making the passix houra. annaal# any ooui Catk of Good Hops,?We have wlthouI 'out Natal Gazette to the 13;h of Jan- ? "*'n 1 laiebted ve- I . v ! to crush om the frr.niier brirg' the p-mleolT? of i ... itin? of K?flru. wblah tools pl?o* ?t King , exPent"1 u on the 7th A11 the K?flr Chirfewire for liitsr ier? w"A'? not >0 many of the people aa ! of l hear the number at no time exceedin? 3 0:?0 - | . . iltti administered the oath of ellegianne, j ~e Pu&i In a ol'tu- ?U'l unmlstakiiH* meaner, th-it ! diateJ, n 'ature, their landi of the ({a*eo of Grct : the proi je. or the pereoa Her Majesty should ap- 1 ? . ; Ir Great Chief, and that to him thsy were ! w n t obedience The Chief* epoke their feel- pl? Of 11 :asion ; and they all seemed delighted that little Ion n out of the bosh, and well plraeed with . . rangemeBti #x!8t ?" The c Marine AITalr. E o ?The flio ship America, Capt. Duos, the peop Vlewrs D & A Kingsland, of this olty, ooantrie Msrsey after a passa6e of twenty-six dajs J tjjat fof ,*ns- I Frwjoe; Rewarded ?The British government, | ijejg{um Con?ul in Boston, hare awarded JE5C0 1 distributed to the owners and crew of the | M(l llr' f Stcn'niton, and a (told medal to Cart. i 00 ifog 19 Britl.ah seamen on the Coast cf j jjmg mB - j tain ths Mull Failu ca | r?volutl mail failed at Charleston, Match IS tiX%tion " " Chicago, " I u ? n "9 on the p ! the cnoi ion of I.cuieUra, according to ther<c?i.t | li.f s 429.343. White ma^s in# 391; wblt? t?. ,' . free colored miles. 8394; females, 10877; la IB# 109,275; female Blares, 10-J 973. In this republic he parish of Bossier Is omkted. wi:h eT' I I nii<lUl*tc_Kor AaalaUtut Engl- I . men , tsb.ishe< i?? miicI i olii't'd Popcrr?Q Dtth ; ?nn%v< I hi*eatabli<htnei.t for thi? branch of mnnufac- i l mm ibiy. i* prepared n >w to ei'cnte all order* at Tile cori ice, and at considerably reduced price*, lit- ' , ?t U. Bach'* old *tand. 49 Fulton street. 1,0 1 j psopleft l, I'hrnper titan tlio Ctieapeat.? 1 ^y{ , a lilts, and otliert, dealing in (told ''eui or Oa e* 1 li to thrir int*:eit to examine the auor'ine-jt j is about k. 2S John meet (tjp?tvr?.) before purcha*- - i?r??r They can there (and ibere only) learu ?t what | price* a gn>,d article can be told. tie*id>* . in this c wn make, B- It C. keep the Pen* of all the : i in the country, at whoie*ale or retail. Gold seu"<" >r eicharKcd. Don't m *take the place (ep l nsents ii u*ti<et _ . ou* pub t of everjr UsKrlptUn and prlct, known. eat below former price*, wholesale and retail. *,& Co., 4^ Willi.m.-reet, 1 door below Wall ! ongM! Savace, M Kaltou *treet. Their Kiehelien ; shall lac bly warranted, and are now recounted as ths t pen n the wor'd. A. G. Barley'* Gold Pen* : Increase y the (fro** or di'ien. rt mai nfactnrer*'price*. I The tn and school* *npp!i*d with p.-u* of a; ptop;ial? i. (ioid pen* reoni ed. bsreduo Pointed Onltl rena_WItole?a'? ta0rl ?e in want of a good article *hon|d go t-i J W. j governtr Co .71 Cedar *trert T'ey htve *evera! new ' rxpir.5e or *fv'e*. at ter? low piicM. Pens Cut oth-ri . * ? fll for SI 50. The Be-nine Albert 41. liaxl'V , iJthsnt 175nnly. Hpencer * Itendell'* l?evi Bro'vn"*, I th?fir,ar St CoY and all i tlier approved inak?r*' Pem. , mi e:eat p*rion. at redaced price*. Gold petj* ' trsus u. ?d ai.d eseharyed. tbousan I particularly Invite the attention heretofo i ihe ?al? of the trainable pr peitv No 'flhifMi ! i^.. n id? to-morrow hy Mtur* wia.ll Krankl nU i ?, at 12 o'clock, at th? Merchant'* Kichant e ] ru-rcial built in the r> ? . futhfnl ma'irer. i* >n perfect ' air furnace, Cro'on wnfr, h tli n? rooira w i- j *?lrou"! i?err other coiivr i?nc* On the reir of the ! capitaiis uyn ept britkatable and coach houie. Th? I ... f editable. things n many yi irliii( tints. Trontcqnttive of the j (J , n e ?tore of the tnbictihv. on the fir?t fair day ' [ -itylc if Hat* w? ?>.b.nitted to tha pji.lir pared w: meri wee forced to leave tie (tore withnti' ?? n,. lavi .it added four new laleitncn to hi* retail 1 ? trusti ih?t a lik0 ineonreniene* will not again TUl(1)0. llCNIN. 211 Broadway, oppuiite 8t. P/inl'-t ^ Bkucb !i_U?ln_Kiioi, with his ntctn* ^sap-li woildcnll ihe Attention of th? pnlilie to hii 80 far W? le id Han. which n<? now r*ady at his I'otf, will alcn i:rt?t He w.iuld, with hit muni i hilMthnp*. i to his etuMitliment. w here ihev can obtiii princlju quality, and at'owei pric-a, thin at myither mrloui | r A fit'l aatoitmait of men's mid bu>'? Caps, MtUwafCMlMM tiuciog Wep l'itfiil*>ilim Store, IM Naoau ; 1 want * tip t"P fine Rood fit'ii.g Shirt, (to to *rreat o t end hity one of Srott's a.,d a Halt xioarM 1 word fir it you wil lever bur another in , ,. piir of Oloves. ten omiie?a (,r v?t eeono i4Tor?t>l hcosomise ?under sh itt and draaeis, i, leltrt will he 1' nd ?ntpender?, ecooomue. N. B ? thu in furnishing ito.e in N?w Y ir*. renetnber9i Kutopea ppoiite the H e aid oiJIce, nod become ' richer" ojrap'.lfil' , rltory rhcmf, l*J llroii'Urny, Mould re- trnm nnd all th it* in wint ofa rea ly superirarti- | t> I re. he c >ti'i?ne io mi >nf*etme lu? in- nitcy til d Magnetic Mac'.ines, w Inch. for a mi licit*. . r.mpn rtivei e ?r? nnnptroichtd by any in the j ItnmiiV of ilie in :,t f?iieitib!e [>h?sici-ii? ] Therein ik Ii a? Drt. Vlo't, Lee, Ho lick, Dewees, be nl l >e fiir'i h'd. Kach initrmnei t it WArimte.l . K d by tha amplest iiiit ucti'>?s as to the manner | advanlai insecure h* most beutficial leiulti, D ....... , inacroadttny ??wori A a It li to Inform Rtn?nger? nntl Cltls?n?, : ^^,,,1! ce in nbuiu Dr '' O'nnine (la|,nnc I t umiiTri i" at 111 Bro?tiway. Hn etn_tr? o. our r queued lo (ti*? their orders, ?t a? riily a date wo?l \. Ht they miy not lie di.appointed, t'-e oMitual f euraled , nr?tire? pandering it ludisptMaMe, Th'i ?i o or thiee day* should be liven, h'loie the ar. ( pgnditai eked. TarticuUr (hipping diretiions shou d (^mow ra fio'o the eruntry. Oily Ageut in New .M.?: IOUHKAD, IM Brc?4w?T - 1 - ? mi Devolution in frinot la ?inullnuttw, with the rirantie ttrides which Cllrrhufh h?? ile in tbe iini'iotcinriiu of h;i Wig* tad Scaipa Ho nrleiely rerjlutiouized tuc whole i??'-inof mkmii : liii wiga, tlut&ll the unnoyencea ol the oM plan of ire Rre saw entirely aaperaeded by s be .utilnl and acgeuient. lutter ahape and appearauce they fit ii the natural hair grow*; the lirmer inc jurenieoee* e, weigot, and heat.are eutirely rbviatcd and the tare ?id co^.f?rt atteii'U the weiring of ClireKiich'a Scalpa, na there ia with ooe'a own hair. A large raiird i.aior(Diei.t of U.ete celci n.tcil article* aie >nd, chearer th*u any nther houir in the Ci jutry. way. ? f.oaite (lin I ity H'.t-l, or 179 Br advtay.Dtward Hotel. up ifaita. Wig Keaie.-a, taxe the adr Llnd IIair Grlo*a_lautloii ^.gainst Vhereia a peraon haa cffi-tedto the public a wrrthpurioua article, purportng to be the Jenny Lied a, and haa imicated the label*, ao tut people are like!cei?ed? tnia, ther^f ire, iito cau'm-i drugiitta auil ttotell or dUpote of thn cou ttifeit article, aa all end on the copyright will be proaecoted The rticle, made from the Kqropean recipe, and whoae IMS hai udured petaoui thm i > attempt to imiuie it, efa*ed|y,R? to cooy alwoit wtrd for word, my laonly be purchaaca of the authorized agents. whose '1 be found Mgned up jn each label. K <e, Lockwood 111 Broadway; Samuel Kayaor, 7? Bowery, aole New York A. M. Wilder, for Ureoklyn; M.J. for A bany: and Benjamin Old* It Bon for Newark, ey. WM. JOHSIMJN, 343 Bowery, New Ycrlr, ictur for the Uuittd State*. 1L. I 1 .its OlUSlKKCn L AFFAIRS, BIOS BY MARKET. Toemlay, ffarea 91?0 P. M. was a pstfeot panic to-day in Wall street?on? ;ularold fashioned or&sbes, that In times post sn the bull) tbe horrors for months after. At board, Harlem Ml off 3}{ per cent; Long Island, ton, X; Farmers' Loan, 1; Norwich and Wor .Murns i-anui, >4; noidlng Railroad, Keauj, 1; Pennsylvania fl's, IX; Treiiury Notes, %; 1847, X. Thero were Urge sales of nearly ?ey in the liat; bat Harlem appeared to be the ettled stock In the market. Upon the opening, t fell off 3>i and advanoed immediately after, oent. . second board, Treasury Notes advanced X per orwioh and Worcester, )?; Reading, X, and I percent. There were large galea of the latter iprovement, and tbe market closed with an uj idenoy. There is the greatest confusion In Q natters. Sterling Exchange has advanced, ar,j drawers refuse to sell under 11 per oent preiws from France is of suoh vital importance, and J are likely to be so vast, that tbe position of i imc ediate oustomer Is almost entirely lost sight at Britain is at this moment upon the verge of a revolution or revulsion that will shake that ent to its very centre We have repeatedly pre, le repudiation of the enormous debt cf Eogland as sure to come a* the revolution in France, mt finaneial statement of the British ministry is ther step towards ihat point to which the events ist fifty or a hundred years have been leading utry. It is clcarly seen that nothing can arrest ease of tax* s and burdens upon the British peoa revolution similar to tha* recently realised In and an utter extinction of the national debt It iiU? to avoid sujh a result; and the prime cause ndi'ig revolutions is the rapidly accumulating IVc ar n*z a statement exhibiting tbe aggregate 'nets of tbe different nations of Europe, with the ;e revenue and expenditures of each: ? f European Nations -Incomes and Expends TUSK*. Aarpenai* unlry. Oi ot lievenut. lurtg uooro S2Qt,8oi,7iu fi'a 3eu.em 1 8> 0,000 I 00 27l,?#'J2jJ S91.74I 651 801,001).OtlO ? ? on Maine... iODiiO O ? ? s.ocoeon ? ? [h 7,000.000 ? ? $3(00 000 ? ? 44 001' 000 ? ? 142 0r0,(0!) 10.893 033 10.797 302 407,0 0,000 144.9(8, 8) J2J.9i3.i37 380 103 0;0 ?4 .*4'.Owl 76,179 9! 8 121 0 0 I CO 22 102,814 22,548,443 Itej 67 000 000 ? ? 126 0(0,(00 ? ? 150,too 006 78 981 2H 79 3 9,475 .J 1'olaud... 5I5OUUOU0 41;3i.6,9(8 41,366 91* $10 3 5.000 100 ) a moot extracrlioary tab)#, and la iMfSoUnt to rery one in this country. When we compare tha xpendltur?s of the United States wltta those of itry in Kurope, thay are trifling, and compared resources a mere bagatelle. The debt Of Oreat imouats to more than one half of the aggregate .ccosof the European powers, and it is sufficient any nation in the wide world. Of the annual urt'j of Great Britain, $132,681 7S0 are merely est on the national debt, and about one quartet nuil expenditures of France is for interest on ic debt. In the event of those debts being repu> large item of taxation is removed at onoe, and Die ooi&DUaliTelT free from onnrMialon. If it for the national debt of Great Britain, the peole United Kingdom would bt able to beir up a i?er agalcat the form of government they live or ider. xtinction of the immense national debts of U not the only tbia; the people want, or that le will ultimately hire. It may be that other a on the Continent are not so well prepared, and the present the revolution will be oonQned to but it oanoot bs kept within aueh limits long? ,Bavaria, Italy, the91 allies, Spain,and Portugal, are not far behind France in this movement; 'ess the governments of those oountries make n: ear Ions to the people, the tide of republican ist sweep them from existence. It is not se oert political oonoesslons will suffice to smother the onary spirit abrosd. It ia the oppreaeion from i,as much as from political restrictions. that goad eople. and makes them deaperate; and ao long as mous debts are reccgnizod) there can be no reevent of the people of Franoe consolidating a in form of government, and doing away entirely ry vestige of royalty, the system of taxation will be completely ohacged?a new government esJ upon principles similar to those of this country r l:vy a tax large enough to pay the interest on oase dabt and meet all other expenditures.? aer *tone of all republic* is moderation of taxet; euabiic can stand where the demands unon the r the support of the government are excf sslve. s shown that the Interest on the debt of Franoe eighty millions of dollars per annum. This la amount than the aggregate amount of taxation ountryfor all purposes?for the support of the and State governments, and all the local govetni the State; for the payment of Interest on all c debts, and fjr all and every pnblio purpote This constitutes our greatest strength, and so ire oontlnui so eoonomioal In expenditures, we rease In prosperity, and oar form of government in strength. lxm of France, under a new order of thtngs, will edat least fifty p?r oent, and the people will en) rights and privileges If a repulhio in form of lent is properly administered, at one half the . The tfT'Ot of strci a tremendous revolution lanclal affairs of Kranoe, and that threatened In iocs of other natious, mutt be of (.he most dlsaskturs. It must sweep hundreds, and perhaps, .is, from, and ruin many who h?ve ra been nominally worth millions upon milDie effect of such a chang* u;>m com affair* c*\umt l.e otherwise thin disa.i it d(Htro;s all oonfil*i:oe, Intimidates te, interrupts trad?, and preduoes a state of luoh more alarming than we have had btfore for tars. The revul<lon recently experienned In ritain, aod in parts of Kuropu, wa* a trifle comth what islikoly io i;row out of the overthrow >vercmi*nt in France. This will be the real re; and It is probable that we will feel the tffeot of more sensibly than we did the last. Tflis will llsil, financial and comm*rolal revulaion; and Kuropa U ooncerned, no on* can tell wh?t< It We nre o IntimUely connected with the I Kuropenn nations in ooraiaeroe, that *07 very Interruption to trade, or any moTem?nt progeneral bankrupts? among the onmraeroial rould otai* immense Iomm on thlj aide, and ur prnfrrfH* rery materially. In the event of * im iq I". 4fi>p?, we ahould oioupy a much morn s po-ltlon; hat that la hardly poealble. France ft to arrange her own Internal a(T*lr? at every n power I'M more than It nan well ao1 in prenorvlr.g peios within ila own tarNone of th?m dam a'tem^t to foree K ran cm ? position the baa taken, and all the diplo>ey ore capable of, aann.t rratore the p?*t goit, or otiack ttio prfyreaa of rt publican principles , thernfora, at prrarnt, very iittlo proapaot of a *ar araoi)? tba nation* of thn old world; aad any <a wo tulght. aa a neutral, derive from auoh a biDge, la jot, we trait, fur in tba womb of ttma 1 and l? likely to ba, we r.iuat ba?r our part i!lijulii?a and in?>e* growing oat of the extension rlr.olplni among the king* and ptitOM of the % inezad statement exhibits the ??rriloj? and ** et <t the H?nas?la*r and SaT'it^n* Railroad y. tba aggregate eo?t?. fco ,np to the oloce of the rs?

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