Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 23, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 23, 1848 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

ManmvMmmmmmm NEW YORK fTFHAT.I ortk-wwt Coroer of Pnlton and Hasan i JABP3S G3RD0N BSWWETT, PHO phiictou. LKA1LV HER^l.D-E-ery day. {8w.(Uy include !<m>i per f?'J v?tl U P'r snnum?i* the Urutcd Stat Kurop-an gmhtrrifert ?li per ?nn?R. I" i*el*?e the P" age. Suhicrihert in South America and he ,t'ldi felandi will receive their papert by titry vtntl fr. m ti P*rt. tVKKKi.r HKlUtLD-Evrry Saturday?6* cr p?r rorv?#S '**< per amum?in the Unarm Stages /. rufxoii ??A?rri?rr?, >3 |v? ann'im, t? include the potta Jin edition (in tht Pre'tch ai well at inth' Engtiih I fudge.) will he publithtd on the dav of the departure ea,h tt tamer fur <ir;i port in Eur, pi, with intrlligei from ell pmrtt of the jlmerican continent to the latest ? m e nt t'uhtenptioni and advertisement* received Mnert Galignanx, II fie fir enne. Porn: P T. Si mnn If Corn/till, and John Miller, bookiellcr, Henrietta itri London. PRESIDENTIAL HE11J1LD?Every Tuesday?C Foliar for the Campaign Jl 1) VE KTI SEME NTS {renewed every morning) s eatonaile pneet; to he written in a plain, legible mann The proprietor not reiponsible for error $ in mmiiicrif P RINTINO of all kt'rwti executed beautifully and u' despatch. Ifr dcri received at the Publication Office, i ner of fuito- and Nut tun t Ireeft. ALL LETTERS by mail, for ?iihicriptioni, or v adiertiiementt, to be potr paid, or the pottage Vfill be ducted frcm the money remitted VOLUNTARY CORRESPONDENCE, contain important new solicited fi om any guiirter of the wort and if uted will be liberally paid for NO NOTICE canbt taken of anonymowt commun, tioni. Ifhatuver it intended for intrrt:an mutt be aulh tieated by the name and adilren of the wri:tr; not ttecei rii|r/#r publication but at a guaranty of hit good fa FFrcantiar u-dertike to return rejected cammunicatic ALL PAYMENTS to be made in advance. AMU5KMF.NT8 THIS EVRNING. BOWRHY THEATRE, Bowery.-Tm BoTTLr?T Wmrtior. CHATH THEATHK7<jh.th.im .trMt?SUTTro F cowc?PoiTCHISS, ic.?fln>c Bov ? 8t*tk Sioret?. MECHANICS' H *LI.. Rroidwnv ne?r Broome?Cut tf i Mioitkhh?KTHiom?i Sijcoho. lie. CONVENTION HALL ?sari.* Brothfr??nef MtnTiiiir. PANOHUIA H ALl, Br(i?dw.y, our ll'imtno i?r*e Biitv.irn't Pahoe?m* or ti.k Mutiuirri. Two Kxhibitu vlt: at 3 ana 1$%. P. M. N?w York, I huriday, Mnrvte S3, 1848. I'trroUnmi of (h? 'Urald Dkily Hermld.WcdnfR'l'iy, Mwh 52. 18 480 oop A inra<t lawtt w??*. Ml Ptin > ggrtgtte i?fu? week before 137 *44 " InerMM in one week 4 41S " Avmiif of D*'W, Son l?y, W??kJy, ko ... .66 640 " Pnblli?tIon nammewnl ynstvrday ?t"23 m. before 6 O'c u .f Hm " OK The French Revolution Again. There seems to be no eud to the opinions a p?cu*ations on the probable effect of the rev lution in Ptris S.itn-i of our c?ntempor*ri doubt the establishment of a republic at al others believe that it rnav succeed after-frodi; out f ff irt a>d a great was e of blood. A Tew i tribute a mighty importance to the crud- opinio of the Courrier det Etat? Unit, on the erou that the editor ia a Frenchman, and therefore t b^st judge of such events In this is concealei great error. Oir amiable contemporary of I Courritr tits Etati Unit has m*t the announi ment of a probable republic with the S'lmf feelin and boyish delight that he felt n short time a when he received the cross of the legion honor from poor Louis Pliilipne, whom he un< remoniously hands over as a wanderer and a1 gabond, probably in En'land. A Mnivr in eating such facility of change and gra'e'ul en tion, is not the highest authority in conte plating or predicting treat reFuits. The position of things in Paris at tl.e last; counts was most unsatisfactory?most tneag We had not even a cnrrect and accurate hist( ci the proceedings of the government, and i progress of the revolution, for the three days p vious to the twenty-fifth of February. 1 most correct view yet given, is that which 1 been published in the private eorrespondet and extracts from English journals, contained our edition c.f Sunday morning last. The history of the three days?the twenty-! cond, twenty-third and t wenty-tourth?is Irj mentary and uncertain. The last most imp tant intelligence, which communicated the p clamation of a republic, and the formation o provisional government by a small portion of 1 radical or lepublican members of the Chaml of Deputies, is more unsitislactory than f otter part of the intelligence. The Charnbpj Deputies contains about four hundred and fi members, of whom not over forty or fifty form i republican, or extreme gaurht. Tne creat int lectual and moral force of the Chamber was i doubtedly headed by Thiers, Odillon Birr and ethers, forming the centre gauche, or regu opposition. This portion of the Chamber w probibly in favor of the Orleans dynasty, w the Duchess of Orleans as regtnt, her eon l?e; king; but it is not improbab'e that they may vimately ?ive way and gradually succumb t republican form of government if France wills The new provisional government, howev can only command a mere fragment of Chamber, and a still smaller portion of the rei faper press of Paris. In the rapidity of movement, and the extraordinary defection the National Guards, including the troop* of I line, a moral panic seems to have seized o: gTeat portion of the Deputies It operated w equal force on the newspapers. It w s in i midet of this panic that the few republican* the Chamber of Deputies; and two or 'hree c nected with the republican press, seized on moment, issued theirproclamation, establishe republic, and took on themselves at once the organization of public affairs and the control ihe nation. la this position of things, what chances hi the r*Tovisional government to sustain themseli iathe midst of an excited population, with the leading members of the two Chambers, a also the leading journal?, opposed to thein, not in heart and principle, at least as to the ;> tonncl of the new government! The newspapers of Paris have been one of i most powerful element* in bringing aboutt revolution, and, with the exception of the I lional and Ln Rtformt, and another ever.i paper, all the leedmg journals are opposed those men who have taken on themselves government of France. The Sierlf is/)wned u conducted by Odillon Darrot, and circuit over thirty thousand copies per d.iy. The C, utilutionnil is the organ of M. Thiers, and c culateB about twenty thousand. The Pre*fie own'dand conducted by Girardin, one of t members of the Chamber of Deputies, L terly opposed to Guizot, and issues p bably about twenty-five thousand per day All these journals are utid^r the influence of ttrirs of politicians, who will be entirely host to the new provisional government, principa to the men forminj; it, if not to borne of th political views. We do not take into accoi the Journal dt? Dcbat*, for th t newspaper w fall, in sny event. Oa the other hand, the / tional, which has been the orgm <>( tlie repul cans for several years, and which is conduci by Armand Marrast with a great deal ol th< retic taleni and fine writing, has a circulation only thr?-e or four thousand h?? di^pa^ity the issues of these different j >urna!s nidica the strength mid weakness of il;? d;h. rent r> rut of politicians attached to them After duet and noise t-hull have cleared uw and the blood wiped from the fares the military, and the gfains washed out fr the utreets and paving stories, there will, i yond doubt. ?>e au iitt?rrijit m rnunter-revolutit having fortttobjrct tin- removal nl the new j vi?ional government, eve i without refnrence the continuance of the I l auc dynu-'y in i perso 1 of the Coant 01 i'ar a. The extraori naty fia'^tnixa* on ot th?* troop* nfthe I n? wi the National Guard#, and afterwards of be with the people, j.r* d iCfd tie political panic Paria which ?r.? <1? d the kjub ,can? to ie ^ | the t'in?of govfrnm.-nt, and to proclaim arftpub- ! ' * li> \\ hen the firs: emotions produced by thi* remarkable piece of audacity shall have died ll? away, there will ba some curious time* in Pari*, among all the political eoitritt connected with the Chamber of Deputies, and also with the rest af the newspaper preen. this view of the state of things, we deem it very hazardous to predict that I'J?t pont de i'Kure and his associates can hold u" j power any length of time, unless they have n(i the National Guards to support them, backed by ' :u- the frateraizition of the people. This idea seems - to have prevailed even with the provisional goxct i vernment themselves; for ia their proclamation they request the people of Pari? to maintain dt, their revolutionary attitude, and not to deliver fl' | up their arms, or lay aside their piving stone?, rnr until a future time, when a republic shall have ?' ; been established. The populace ot Paris?those t. j from the faubourgt?will probably follow tha in or j junction; but it is very doubtful whether the Naifh tional Guards will imitate such conduct for any ; length of time, under the call of the new governing ment. The National Guards of Paris are corr d~ posed ot the middling class of shop-keepers, tij Vo- artizans and respectable persons, forming .ia- what is call the bourgeoisie The revolullfi] j tion thus far will drive all foreign;rs | from Paris, principally the Eaglish und Ger! mans, which, of course, will diminish the , wholesale and retail trade of the capital, produce an awful panic in the money market?all of 4i.. which will doubtless have a prodigious counter ; revolutionary efl'ect on the troops of the Na" ) tional Guards. J Ia every point oi view, therefore, we think it ,K0 ; hazardous yet to predict a peaceful revolution, or , _ the quiet establishment of a republic in France, "?? even without reference to the attitude of foreign ? powers. Happy will we be if we are disap . I'ciutiu iu uus aiuit'i|'auuu , uui nic rum^aituivr 1 ignorance of the French people in political comj binations and political action, justifies the dread [ei that may be entertained on that point. It is true ihatthe French people of the present day are generally better educated and more acquainted with political action, than they were in the old revolution of 1790; but tlu-y are sadly behind even the English people, and certainly not at all to be compared with the American people, in political knowledge and political organization nd With all the changes that have taken place in 0. the govt rnment ol France within the hist fifty ea years, the political system has been in a sta'e of | . abeyance and ignorance, while the people have rj b*en left to enjuy the utmost freedom in society, lt ! disconnected with politics One thing is certain, n_ this event in Paris and its effect throughout n(j Europe will bea terrible revulsion in commercial he affairs, and the commencement of the entire j H downfall of the funding system, which has pre- 1 llf. vuled in Europe for the last two centuries. The CP. next news will be most interesting. ffu Mr Van Burki* and the Wilmot Proviso ? ^ We are persu ded from what we hear and s< e, that the great object of the movers of the Wilniot t nrnvian in fhia Sfufp nnrf ??lapurhpr<? has liP*?n Ir% i resuscitate Mr. Van Buren as a candidate for ihe Presidency?to dig him out as one of the britlit-s fossil remains from Kinderhook Mr Vnn Buren, during the last two months, has been inst>citing in this city, or ra'her polishing him*ell for the Baltimore Convention. Hehesbeenrerc . . siding at Julien's hotel, feasting his old political ^ friends, coqueting with the ladies of the last century, aiid pracing the Opera with his presence. Now and then he took a trip to Long Island, to compare notes with his friend, Mr. Cambreling !B* Nothing would make Mr. Van Buren leave his ?f retirement at Kinderhook, surrounded with all ln the comforts of that residence?books and sourkrout, without solus great object connected 'e~ witl? il?? political affair* flf tko oountiy. Mr. Van Bureu'u resuscitation is resolved on? 01 a reeult which may be as curious and as successful as was his (ir&t rise in the political world, ex'' actly twenty years ago, in 182K. Well do we re* I ^ j member that period, for we were one of the un" | conscious instruments that brightened him up, Ln* j and manufactured for him the title of the "Great Ol I< ?I.: 1 J- ?-?_ m , ..lagmtiu, WHICH uiuilimeiy inaue mm ITfSi dent. We then conducted the old National Advocatr, which had been abandoned by Major ' * Noah, and which had formerly been conducted by Henry Wheaton. The movements made in that journal, in the spring of lfe28, were the cause "ir ! of Mr. Van Buren's advance, a hiBtory ot which ,89 we shall give at our leisure. 1 1 Mr. Van Buren is now almost in a similar 'n? position to that which he was in 1828, and he u'" is moving with almo&t the same weapons n that he did in those days. Does any one 11 doubt that Mr. Van Buren or Mr. Cdmbreling, or any other ot the proviso men in New York, care ns much for a thick lipped ne*,F" gro, away out in New Mexico or California, as they would have people believel Do any of them r care whether the negro id a mere slave, or u frtel'u min i No one who knows the men, will ever . b-lieve tuch absurdity to be attributed to fliem lth l .\<>, r. la roi toi the position ot Hie negro ou the I I border of the 41rc .it Salt Lake in California, thLt ' the Wilinot proviso men car-*. They merely pn" want, by their movements, to break down and ruin the democratic party, if the lUltimoreCon" ventiou shall nomiuate any other candidate thai* Fl" j Mr. Van Buren, us they say he was cheated by I the Cass men in 1844. This is the meaning ot j I the Wilmot proviso; and we fre persuaded th&t ' 1%l unless Mr. Van Buren shall be rememberid without cheating in 1818, they will turn this j II political business into a weapon to destroy the j 1 democratic candidate, and elect the whig candi11 date, wlioever he may be?Mr. Clay, or any " other man. , ^ We shall give, one of these days, a lull histoI . I ry of these movements of Mr. Van Buren?hie 1 motives, hia policy, and his peculiar character as r a politician for the last twenty years, beginning at the time when, by our labors, he got to be a ' great man in the Union, and succeeded in oust " ing Mr. Calhoun from the good graces of Gene* ! ral Jackson, by a similar movement to that u : which he is now engaged in, lor another purcm . ; pose. j( 1 Thk Mexican Trbaty axd Cohrkbpcnuencb.? |lfJ ; We gtve, a few days ago, exclusively, a com,jt. pletc cojiy of the new treaty with Mexico, far rr. ! in advance of our contemporaries. We have, alto, presented to our readers the confidenfo. tial message of the President, with a por,1 , ton of the correspondence sent in, in secret ,lv ! sesmon, to the Senate. We bhould have given fjr ] tiie whole of that correspondence a few )n, days ago, if the great news from France r,li had not thrown a dampT over every other subj**ct arid intelligence. We chall, however, at the , j. ! first opportunity, give the remainder of that [,.j correspondence, although perhaps it h. s lost its po_ chief interest in the present condition of the , 0(- public mind. j The treaty itself is now well on its way )e<5 to the capital of -Mexico ; and accordinp jlf to all probability, the government of tint the republic will be glad to avail itself of ^ the opportunity of establishing a permanent cj peace on the basis of that document. Obom j>'Ctions have been made to the treaty, in the |jt.. Senaic and elsewhere; but all of them must sink in, 'n^ nothingness before the prudence of adoptro ia* ltlf! c 'a !ce which presented itsell of to restoring peace to both nations. Tne new drama I,, openinz upon the world on the other s ide c f the [j |. Atlantic, sets aside ail other events, as small and ith unimportant, and w e even believe that the march ,th of events in Mexico wiif now excitc but little ,n interest, ai,d be hardly worth publishing in our ize ^ column*. # movtmwtn maOinsrai. TaVi.oI.- We must J i -in J idly admit, in s^tf oi our liking Cor the ; character nnd caus- of Geaera! Taylor, that the popular movements in his favor, both in the middle and northern States, have, in some degree, been failures. Let us give the item9. The only meeting of the people upproaching to nny degree of consistency and force, was that which was held a short time back at Niblo's l Harden, iu this city. Every other popular ! meeting in this latitud", both before and since, has been comparatively unimportant.? The recent attempt to get up a meeting at Baltimore, seems to have resulted more unfavorabl) I than even those in New York. For several days j 1 past, efforts have been making by the committee J 1 which meets at Military Hall, to get up u j mass meeting in behalf of Gen. Taylor; but wt< doubt much if it can be done with any degree of i success. The meeting in the first ward, the other t-venin?, was quite a failure. la Kew Kngland i no attempts seem to have been made in favor of the General, and very tew in the Middle States, with ttte exception of New York and Pennsylvania. From these facts, it is very evident that the j mtsseB ol both political parties, in the Middle | and Northern States, are not ready yet to c?rmmit I themselves in favor of General Taylor for the next Presidency. In the South and Southwest, his cause appears to be more successful; but in the Norih, the massea of the people are divided betwten the two organized parties, and seem to be much more under the control and discipline of previous sentiments and opinions, than prepared for novel purposes. The first movement for General Taylor seemed to be taken warmly up both by democrats and whigs. That was about a year ago. Since then, however, the democratic leaders in the Middle and Northern S ates have entirely abandoned the General's cause, as, also,have the masses; and only a certain portion of the whig leaders in this city seem to have followed his fortunes with any determination of purpose. la this city one clas9 of his chief sup porters are persons connected with the native Americans?some who belonged to the Tyler pirty, and other politicians, thrown out of both the great leading parties. We have no doubt, however, but that, if Gen | Taylor should be nominated by the whig convention in Philadelphia, or by the democratic in Baltimore, the masses would support him; but without such a nomination, there will be great difficulty in forming an independent Taylor party, with any prospect ot success at the coming election. He will keep for 1852, however. What is the cause of this singular change or coldness in public opinion? We are inclined to believe that it springs in the maia from the recent untoward developsments upon the military character made since the conquest of Mexico was accomplished. The first impulses of the public mind, influenced by the splendid victories of General Taylor, were all in favor of military men; and even yet, General Taylor, as a wise and prudent man, stands at their head; but the recent developements in relation to General Scott and hi3 fellow officers, have thrown ridicule upon the military character out of battle, and, in all probability, will cause the people of this country, of both parties, to torego any at tempt to make any one of the military chieftains heir next President. Tnis appears to be the present position of things. We will not answer, however, for its continuance. The revolution which has jusi taken place in France, will create new issues' new feelings, and new views, among the American people; and perhaps the present situation of affairs, as respects our domestic elections, may be entirely changed within the next two months Gb**T TfwnwTMKNT OP thk m.odkl AkTISTS ? Tremendous Excitement among the Fashionable Loafers.?All the exhibitors of the model artists were indicted yesterday by the Gtaod Jury. The tr'a'.s will come off in two or three weeks. We hear that several hundred of the fashionable old rakes aud ineffable scoundrels about town?some of them bankers and brokers in "Wall a* nt-pr sivftr v cora nf Q m*?U'hn have been visiting these places before and be- 1 hind the curtain, will* be called up as witnesses on the trial, to tell what they saw on each occasion. Their names were taken by the police es they passed into the exhibitions. Such an expo 6ure of art, taste, poetry and licentiousness, will be made on these trials as never took place since the day before the burning of Sodom and Go morrah. See police and city intelligence for further particulars. Late from Havana.?The azrlval of the bark Harriet Newell, Capt. Gllpatriok, has put us in potsession of filer of the raro Industrial to the 9th Inst. The news contained la them is devoid of interest. The season of Carnival was kept up with wuob spirit In Havana by balls partlM, Rud the uiual accompaniment* cf the season ; in feet, tba local news of these papers constats almost entirely of notices of balls and festivities. Rtgirding the Signorit* Tedesca, we find the following notlof : ? " Th?re is a probability, we are informed, of the Inte ins r &r'uoaiu remaiciun at lijo i aeon tnealri* lor gr.ni? time to com*, though ws cannot Touch for the oert*inty ot this information. We do not doubt that Senrr M irti keep* in mind not only what Is best for h'g own Intermit, but also the support and aid which la due to ttie art*, as also the exprosed wishes and desires of hi? patrons " We preeume this in confirmatory of the statement wr published a day or two'ago, that Signorita Tedesco's fcien'ls bad insisted on her remaining in Havana. 8b* wn to give a grand toil it on the 1 jth inst.. the pro cerdsto be J?To>d to some charitable institution At Santlnso de Cuba a new theatre is to be built ; the p- reons who undertake It promise to erect a coit splenui J edifice A'. I'uerto Principe, the newspaper establishment latfly run out <>f white paper, and were forced to issu? their prints on brown sheets. This happened in conse(jU*Lceof their being disappointed in receiving paper ordered frcm the United States. and the impossibility of their obtaining a supply from Havana in time ; where upon the Havana paper congratulates the editorial com munlty of the Island on the establishment of Senor Mestre's paper mill in that oity, aa they wi'l hereafter be able to obtain sufficient paper on the Island itself, with out having to send to tbe United States. They talk cf erecliog a theatre at Puerto Principe also. Bon i'?l of Supcrvlaora. Mtr.tH 23.?His honor tbe Mayor presiding. Tbe minutes if the preceding meeting were r?a4 and approved. Petitions of various purssns for the correction of taxes Referred Hr/inrt of committee on taxes in favor of correcting 1 tbe taxes cf the following named persons : -Wm White, J H Wirsall. Wm H. lintlcr. Kibert Totton, N. Loch I wood. Philip Weeks, J T S-'.man. Pfwslx Bank. C 1 Buskiogham. Charlea Smith, Wm B MxtoU, K Aahfleld. IOohnrd C Mom. M Lamlerston. S. P Clarke, John H slcyer, H D Ward. H Suydatn, Noah Wnltmore, K K Sch-imerhorn, H K. Devoe, Aaron Ward, H Cobi. v, II. M. BurufS J L Burton J C. and J II Lu^gar, Luvtu K'jwarJs O. L. Hjer, J. bn Healv, O K L Uikrmaij Kellx In olda"?v, aa exocutor of B Graham and Alfred VV"?K>tair. nod adveisa to the petitions of J. L?. lirady 1 and J 'htliioa. Th* New York Hospital ?Ther?portof tba committer in \?Ution 10 tua tax** of this institution *u called up, and after brief discussion referred tack to the commit- 1 few. 1 County Cl'rVi Bill*For stationery. Sis. for tha Court 1 of Common Piea? Allowed fifth# clerk of tha Su- 1 prtuii Court f >r stationary, Sts , for other court*. Refei- 1 red to the fconn?ei of tha hoard Cle'kt ?/ f?e Suprrmt C?i?'f, Report of special flomnii'.tee seUlin ; the salaries of the clerks of the ilif- 1 Nrent courts It wee moved and seconded that *e much of tha report aa rMatea to the supertor court should be 1 acted upon, and the remainder, tar the preaent laid On 1 tr>? table; which ?n* parsed Tha portion of tha raport 1 in tsvor "f flx n< th? a >lary of the deputy clerk in eq?l> ty at H?00. and tha n?luri?a of tha first and second clerks 1 at $600 Much was accepted. The ffiv York Ihipi'at Jtgain.?k reconsideration o( tha former vote was moved and seconded, and a"er u J lengthy diicusiiog, it was again Kent hack to the co ?- ' miteo. ' Tua chair having bean taken by Alderman McKlrath, I tha Mayor moved that a ' committee.of flvo be appoints d to fix 'lie salary of tha Rccordur, ;>tiraa.trit to tlie a-.i ?>f ' is h December, l#47 Adopted I Comm.locations from the Hupreme Court Cleik and ' Register, in r? lation to the payment of tha lees of their r*l|*cur? offices, slid Mating that thoy weia mdf to ' |,jy thorn to the Comptroller. tinder protest, if they would ho raceired. l.a d on the ta'dn. 1 The lio^rd thtu a 'j jurned to Satuiday i.o*t. ' APPOINTMENTS BV THK PRRPI DKNT. ?Hion lifadb \i v, colleotor of the customs lor tha distriol if i'MsOro?'|U<>dily, Me , re-appointed Thomas ".(?? iirt, appraiser <i nierobaud,*i at Philadelphia, T:ca Charles Francis Breull, deoeeeed. 1 I1- ~ . - i ii . i , mil TRLRtiKiPHH mmmoM, Rummarfi lUe leUgruph furnished us last night With later intelligence from Mexico, received by en arrival at New Orleans. The advices from the latter city are to ihe lfith inst. The news fiom Mexico consists of Hccounts of more guerilla fighto, the capture of the noted chief, 1'adre larauta, and the success!ul issue of every affair in which our troops have been engaged. The transactions at the 6eat ot government, yesterday, apart from the proceedings of Congress, were not sufficiently important to merit transmission by electricity. In the Senate, Mr. Cass gave notice that he should call up the volun, leers' bill as soou us the loan bill was disposed of. The latte* wa? under discussion during the greater portion of the sitting, Mr. Athertou making a speech m its favor. Mr. Webster hathe floor for to-day. The correspondence rela tive to the difficulties with the Brazilian government, was received and ordered to be printeJ. In the House of Representatives, Mr. Johl D Cumrnings, of Ohio, asked leave to introduc< a resolution expressive of sympathy with Franct in her recent revolution?but leave wa3 no granted. The resolution relative to the corres pondence between the government, Gen. Scot n/r? t.:?? :? -? r i auu iui. xnai, fuming u|? lor consideration, ivir Inge proceeded to make a speech, in which ht supported the war and the administration. The business of the Legislature was directec more towards the interests of the public, thai for some time past. A report of the proceedings with other matters, will be found below. INTERESTING MEXICAN NEWS, More Guerilla Fighting. Father Jarauta and his Posse Surprised, bCi) &Cij &0a Petersburg, March 22,1848. By the overland express just arrived, we have intelligence from New Orleans to Thursday last, the 16th inst. Passengers who arrived from Tampico on thai day, report that a few days before they lett, ? company of Illinois volunteers, under Ca^t, Lamb, encountered and put to flight, near 1 a masqua, a reconnoiteririg party of Mexicans, under Lieut. Carrelot The whole of them ran at the first fire, with the exception of Lieut. C and his corporal, who were made prisoners, aud sent into Tampico. Among other property taken by the Illinoisians, in this skirmish, were a score of horses El Noticioso de Tampico, of ihe 4th instant, an nounces in a postscript the surprise of Padrt Jarauta with his command, at Stacualdican, by the North Americans. Several lives were los on both sides, and the greater part of the town waB destroyed. if<iueatrlaii statue or ucnt Jutk^m, dtr, Washington, March 22, 1848. The Juckson committee have adopted iVltllt plan for a bronze equestrian statue of General Jackson, dressed in American uniform. It is to le nuide of the cumuli captured by Gtn. J at New Fort Hamilton Mr. Sevier wm nut to-dfiv Nominations bjr tlic Governor. Ai.bany, M.irch 22, 1848. The Governor has nominated Henry Suydam, Jr., and Thomas McElrath, directors of the

B ink of America; and Win. Scott Campbell, director of the Phenix Rank. The Hurts >n Itlver Open . Albany, Matcn 22, 1848. The river, as far as tue eye can reach, abov< and below this city, is free from ice; and th< steamer Admiral, from New York, arrived thi: afternoon at a quarter before 4 o'clock. Tfc< steamboat New Jersey, also arrived this eve; ing. TH1RTIBTH eo.lGRBsS. 'first session. Washinoton, March 22. * Senate. The Senate convened at 12 o'clock, whon the Viet President leok the oliail. nud <_rillrj K lu order. 1'rayei was then offered up by the Hev. Mr. Gurley, tho ahap lain. MKMORI AM AND PETITION*. Several memorials and petitions were presented b) members, relating to different subjects, which were Jul) received and referred. A Mr. askel leave to introduce m resolution calling on the President for Information relative to coirespondeoce betwcrn the United WatM and Oreat flri tain, respecting the export duty on lumber, which waf adopted. rktibkd nayv list. Mr. Yulkr. of Flo i Ida, lrom the Naval Committer, re CDried a b.ll for the e Ublisbment of a Retired Navy 1st, which wm read .hi stoond and third time and passed. american hemp. Mr. Yulce, also, from the same cammittee. reported i b 11 in favor ol purchasing American hemp for the ns< of the navy. This gave rise to an moldental disoassioi in which several Senators participated. The bill wa then read a third time and passed. the volunteer bill. Mr. Cass, Chairman of the Committeo on Military Af fairs, gBve notice that he should call the Volunteers bill, as soon as the Loan bill was disposed of. the hkibs of paul jokes A message was received from the President, returninj the bill in favor ot the heirs of John Paul Jones, witi his signature. the loan bill. Mr. Athkrton, Chairman of the Committee on l*i nance, moved to take up tho Loan bill, which wa agreed to. The first clause in ord?r was that requiring the bids t( be opened in presence of the public, which was agree < to. Mr. Athkbton then proceeded to advocate the bill, ii some general observations respecting the finances of tl.< government, and went into some details explanatory c the report of the Secretary of the Tieasury, and some what in answer to the attack whioh had been made upci It He urged the speedy action of the Senate on tbi bill, cs it was intended to advertise the loan abroad. TLi further rliartiecinn ni thn hill a?a? tmctnnnoil at (ho m. quest of Mr. Webster, who hag the floor for to-morrow ORRKfrOrtDKnCF. WITH THE BRAZILIAN flOVKRNMK.VT. A mersage wee received from the President by th hinds tf hie private secretary. Mr. Walker, traonnittui; oarrfipondence relative to difficulties with the Bienliei (f>?erum?nt, which w?8 r?terr> d to the Committee ti Foreign Relation.'. lc was ordered that copies of th< same be printed. XKCUTIVC SKftlOlf. Mr. Haiynkoin, of Icdiaaa, chairman of the Commit tee on Foreign Relations, moved that the Senate go inti li.. tuulnn ? u th- I . were olosed. On eoming on', after tho exeoutlve session on motion tb? H?nate adjourned House of iUprrtenlHtlTCi The Hou?e assembled at the usual hour. Speakn Winthrop returnsd his ?eat and called the msmbers t< order, whan prn> er wai oflered up by the chaplain. memorial! and petition*. Sundry menbrri asked and obtained leave to preaau memorial* and petition* relating to various subject*. sympathy with fbarck. Mr. Jno. D Cumminos, of Ohio, asked leave to introduce a resolution expressive of sympathy with Franc< i'lhrr recent revolution in favor of a republic. Ohjec< tions being made, leave was not granted. thk correspondence mtweei* the government, Mil thist and oik. scott. y On motion of Mr.Stephens, of (Georgia,the House pre*' ceeded to take up for oonsideiation the order of the daj ?it being Mr. (4iupman'a resolution respecting the cor reapondence between the government, Oaneral Scoti and Mr. Trnt, previously communicate! by the Tresi dent. Mr. I.-sas, of Alabama, hAing the flior, proceeded tc address the House at considerable length. He said thai he deprecated the tmroductton of politics into ull the at bates springing up in the House Although a pirtj man himself, he did not consider it the proper place foi purtizan warfare. Such contentions belonged rattier tc the hustings than to the halls of a #ravo loftinln tive assembly He went onto sketch tk>e billlmnt cam palijns perfoimed d'tring >he war with Mexico, and dwelt upon the imperialiatU* glory it had abed upon out nrais and national character He >U> uil'iil-<1 to t ojusesof the war, ai d <.e<em!e l the administrjlio.. against tho charges which Lad been so o!ren brought ui/ainat it He Mioke for somo tune in the n.ini* ?fr:iiri jrid with liiti 'li e:trneatli??S Hli voice w.ialull and loud, while l.o delivered himaelt with in nan u rod &rtieulit><ui lie a'suiled Mr. Hitekill, of Tannetaee, and r*|>oit?i1 Oen I'iIIow j Matemeiit of IukIhk tiU h it at tnr hattle o( 'Cerro (Jordo " Ho went into u companion ot pi-moriilitien employed on that floor, and after anme furtlier remirks concluded bia apeeoh by ninaultitig the wuig pur ly generally in strong and impre??ive laugunge. Mr. Vihtoi*, of Onto, moved to lay the mlijact on tho able, whioh was carried id the ufliiuiative. tiir aprnnrKii r ion hill. Mr. Vistoiv then muted tbnt the .tome resolve itself into a ( nraoiictee of the Whole on the State ol the Union, and taka up the appiopriatiou bill which wim igreed to, | |vir. Hociwru, of Connecticut, taking tho chair. The Mraixta decided the fli?: thing in order to be the itnendmeat, previously clt-red, respecting Indian appropriations. for ?uk .io>. kc., which wax diaauMsd pro md oon , by Mr. Giddmg', arid Mr. Vinton of Ouiu; Mr (ar.ob Thompson, ?f Miih <<tpji; Mr. McKay, of North Carolina, and others The oommittee ihen roue anil rcpor'ed tho bill to the Ilitiaa, when, without timber aotion, on nollou, th. 'louaa adjourned. NKVV VORIi LKUIMhAll ItK. Albany, March *J 1, 1816 lenatr, U. ?. 1TMM KAVIOATION COMTA**. The bill lor the n.ooiporation of 'he IT. rt Mall Sto.im SiTigk'lon Companj wai urdeitl to a third rasdlug. Mcriiot HiH mu nmn mnm raiso*. Mr r<)Bi*w?M. Drought tn bill relative to the eio#? Ir.g over the Met# prtion property bjr the Hudno River 'jS Railroad, which wu considered, but not deaidcj. cv?al. llrio.iil liiiutt. . > A bill lor the greater security of personal liberty 1 went to a third reading. ractei Adjourned. WEJ, . March ii, 181S. phi* ati: AN t* local iii.li. por.ee fleveiul private und local bills were reporteJ. qu*r>t ELECTION OK I'OUIl If THI All'RI.KI. the O j Mr. Wilkini reported a bill to provide far the elec best e . | tion of county treasurers, and for fixing their tern of ture ' ' ofhoo. K"o 1 I iui.ihkiui in brooelvw. ally a Mr. UokEK reported a bill for tho oomtr uo.iou of bulk- themi headband wu.irveo at Brooklyn. Irom 1 oknkral inu'raki k dili.. tU'er, Mr Bokkc aUo reported the Ueuur^l luiurance bill auditc complete. ^r.'pti kykxiko i l*h ocil-l. Bottle Mr. Frost reported a bill authorising the Board of the pr Education of N?\v Yoik to establish ivming schooU in mr.ro that city. giant: THE I1ENKIAL BAttKINU BILL. ICprei The General Banking bill wad taken up, when a debate to <5e ensued, which was continued until the recees. slaves i Asaentiily. lrt,m railroad affairs. peran Mr. I'rHAM reported a bill to fcimend the cliaitjr it "CR| ' the) Brooklyn and Jamaica lUilroad Company. Alio, duric for a railway from Sickitt's llaibor to Saratoga 8,>a.? we?ka Also, for ? i all way fiom Rochester to Lewisiou. tteren I nkw vtilik and albany ?t f.am boat co Mr. Phf.mix reputed adversely to a bill \o Incorpo- ill rate the New 1 oik aud Albany Steamboat Navigation , 'r ! Company. . 1?Bt?' t hills passed. pj Tho bill in relation to tho Ma4i?on University. j*m n The bill in relation to tho Justices louita of New Ch I York. took i The bill for the Troy and Boston llt'lroad. The bill in relation to Washington l'ark, Brooklyn. oailoi > affhofriatiom fob a woKKiiousic. flno a The bill appropriating; ftlAOO lor tho erection if a workhouse, to be attached to tiic Nuw York lnslituiin. I for the Blind, was ordered to * thud reading. '?r f' Uduction or tiiLWit nim, Mr " The bill to reduce the fare on rail way* was t*k.m up It I" o , in committre, tlio question bung cu the tfduclitu i>l * p'ac I'iik on the Utioa and SuhnueetaJy railioud to (1 AO rrqun Mr. Cod was lu l'avor of reduoin;; th* fire to three anoo. oents pur mile; but the fare not to bere uc?d units, the w* hi road made a profit of 10 per cent on ? a capital, The we th > committee ri so without taxing iho question. it wit Tlie bill to sscure lair co npeiitlou, bslween tlie Al* ospal bauy and Troy Ktiiways, wai tissued until the recess sive r Ic AlarktU. I"1'*1 Nkw OkLUNi, March 19.-Cottou?3al?s limited, do*ri?' I good middling, "2Ma. Sugar?No improvement. Mo- wast lisBfi? 19>fc a 20c: demand limiud Kiour? More ac- Gene live; Ohio. $6 1 2>?' Freight!? No tew rrga/emeLts. tracti Exchanges In fair demand. March IS.?Cottou?Ac- fnreo, tlve; sales of 10,000 balei were elected at yesterday'* prices. Sugar?Languid; lair 3*|C a 3,H'o. Molasset-19 .-i?- Tai a 20c. Flour?Salts of 3 500 bbls Ohio, Jo 12>i; Illini ir, will, I $5 00. Freights?Two new engagement* Exchange- th L No alteration. fcr tfc Baltimore, March '22 ?Flour?We notioo sales of 60u u*xt bbls Howard street at $5 iii f>5 81X; City Mills wert some nominal at (6 lift. Wheat?A good d-insud. with what sales cf 4,0l'0 buihtU, inoiuding Maryland redi, at $1 33 probs j and extra family white at $ 1 55. llye?Sales of '?? th MU bushels wero made at 32a. Corn?\? e no.ios s ilm oi the s: 3,000 bushels, Including white, at 4>o, and a lot of iafa some rlor do. at 35c. Provisions remained wihout materia in tkn change. Whiskey?Sales in bbls at 24o, and in htds Giuri 34^jo. read) 1 Buffalo, March iii ?Flour?The rn ukct continued i? to 1 ' steady, and we note sales of 500 b!>ls at $6 H7)i. Whea'. bring ?Transactions were limited, and prices showed a slight decline. We quote Milwaukie at $1 05, anJ good Ohio s,)n' ( at fcl 18, with a dull maikot. Corn?The market was first. ' i.iactivf ,nud we heard of no ?al?s worth rei-ortingissllert, were holding at 5Jc Provisions?Mess pork was lirm tr*ry at (10. Sugar?Moderate sales of white bad brown pu^pr Havana were making at 6|?c a 8c, 4 mo&t'.s. Tarn Boston, Match 22 ?Flour?We notice a good demand i^v or with sales of l,Oi.O bbls a; (0 76 a $0 t>7){; the market wntel olosing firm, llye?Sales of &0J bbls wers icale at 87c Corn con inues in good demand, And we not3 tales of O^nri 5,000 bushels, including white and j eilo'v, at 5t?a a .if c h" ,u Oats ?We report sales of 2,500 bmhels Njithera at -lie Provisions?'i'bete is not much Stirling in pork ot beel :i r ri Lard is held wry firm. tlwy vasti Miljipin^ intelligence. some* * BrtlTOJf. Mar 22? Utivoi (mi inormni tar't W H HI.nil** Holmes, Cape J owu, Jau 28 i Lrf; at Cai?e To *n ships Herald, Barker, of StoninRton . SM bbls sperm oil; Zephyr, riiitarniiu, of i\cw Bedforu. eiem? these w.'ib owi. in sen *Mh, w>< l? the?fplain was cu shore, but wcs in? " P??st J koiuk ij by the WHS, it the cam* ont ou t.ie 2ttih. limo I'ussenfceis iu u?e W tl ehuiler?hev Air Viuton, wiie mi<! They children, of ti.e Ameiican ll.utin Mission, and t*o native <1 Chnstiaus, of Ce.pe Town. heatt rvkh Obleani. Mar i6?Arr thirt Kli/. betii Tyler, a il To* The? route, N Voih; Lulcorn, Huston. < Id tin piC llfton aud Kra i' v0.r,i cii uepau. N k'ork; K. nay, Korieuer. and .Mouterey, licit in, burss filgriui, Biauch-.rd, aud Kothichild, do; liietii, iSew S?i ! Yorn: lirig Keveille, do. night r liili? Arr?hip t??n Berry, Buiton. Cld ship Ke.'rse,Taj Ijr lines : N York; baik Cundi r, do. -t ^ and Police Intelligence. songe ' ! Thf I.ait Scene of tht Modtl jlrlittt ?This police 01- j, ' flc8?t the Tombs, yesterday worninc, presented ijui:ea , I bu<y scene, iu consequence of a trroup ot female Jtcd'. 1 ? *" I ariiats havlcg teen arrested by Capt. Carpenter, of thi '' 4 I 5th ward, and a ;os*e of his tftirere. under the directioi Mi' ' | of Aldormen Adams an 1 Sciiul1 / laforcntion, it ap Bishc ' j pears, was given to Captain Carpenter and Alderman selve< ' | Adams, during Tuerd^y. intimation that an exhibition M* ' of model attists would take place on that iu a their | state of uature, at th'> building formerly called Hie t>gl? the l' ' i Hotel, No. 171 Canal street, where, in tbe pallors, the Th exhibition wt?a to be witnessed; tickets were issued or d iog c< 1 readily bought at $1 each, numbering between two tin It i thiee hundred. During the diy Captain Carpjuter wa? childi invited to view the premises, by UarJaer D Littlebrii'ge, two i 1 an elderly man of rather respectable appearance, who liad rub.'e 3 hired the house from the hut of next .May, tor tbe pur- lcr<?r 1 purse of keeping boarders; and as iho place was unoccu- Ko< 6 pied, he intended, between now and that time to ?ri?? I eitv Shukapeariiin representation*. Thisexplanation wan .iot laysl exactly credited by Capt. Carpenter,and early in tUeeTet* iog a watch was k?pt on thehtu'e, when at the appoint- jh ed time the an\lous spectators flocked in and ?oou Ailed Yank the room to almoat suffocation, and the doois wore then cert t locked On the BMlte)pi?M of this room Was gUa Thifa < me riot,' lamp, reflecting a miserable light; az.d near th? dimbt 1 folding door were arranged three,or lour benches, which cure J were oacupied by the grey and bull headed old idea. ai> justing thoir pocket telesoopes and enormous op*r? t,4: glasses. in order t> view mora olcariy the well mide .7'i*' * pr.prrtiona of ths fair artists 'J he other parts jPJj1 of the room were fill# J?niy, janmed ilerjr J with a motley group, miny of wboiu were daudy butk^ ,n luci ? Bl oriing shirt canes and white gloves, uii*ed in win. un:nei bi-ardless boys aud policemen, who wero lent iu, tf f| 1 o ur.<e to see if aoyihiog iuiin <ral was cxuibltfd; u:ia * 5 if to r?| ort the time forthwith to the captain? 1 The two parloia were separated by fddiig coors, iu p \ the front of whioh was a large giuzs nailed up, through )nvife" 1 wl bta the f?males were thown-the doors bingclon-d Huts i ' aud opened, formed the drop curtain Sevml tahbuu.r I 'tore i ? were then shown, the females being nude, holding aoroe | o'lhe thilr figures a gauzelscat f thrown ovirthtm in a tHfligf. : matner, bj as to create the greatest excituraent potMbi- ? J i in the audience. Tae last tableau was a lai'i WsU- *r "V " 1 formed young woman, with lotig hair, rcpreaentm^ i Venus 'isiDg Irom tho sea, uInch laiily made the audi |,i?he> 1 *cce riss to ?uch an extent that the folding doors closed, i hit ( 1 the police burst in, headed by the aldermen, and live einsei ? femaier, together wiih tho door keeper, Levy Heuillton. ''W ' a las Mace, were all conveyed to the station house; two Lnt,e ' or three of the girli becoming alarmed at the appioach 'lr?_ of the officers, endeavored to make their escape over ietItd ' tie back lence into Vestry street, wh*re they were s politely waited upon by oflloers Webster, M "i- Ool i tan, Goodwin and Locklin, and conveyed, alter xuarti descending from o high fenoo, to the station house On fi tr.e pri.oners being brought before Justice Drinker, in . !lj r ths morning, they gave the r.nmes of Mary Rogers, Ma- the rn*' ' ry Jackson alias Mrs. Conner, (who is married and ha-t |>e0p> one child) Louisa Livormore, Fanny Smith alias Clint- litbi'ii lotte Whitlock.and Ellen Adair?tbis last onu was (lis- eJ. B ' covered in the garret of the house, alter a Ion;; seatch huddled up on one of the rafters, plajlcg postu u. A<- 1*1" ndavlts were taken, and the girls rxamii.ed, who stated tlifit Littl*hrirfvA il'qu Ihn man mtin nutlr.l nnnn ' '"K 1 nod saij ha would huve a gocd job for them until th? J?.'! *? fl at of ney * May, and otlurt d thcai >.1 a night, t 'igatli -i Ten nil ; with a nine aupper, mch hi ro.mt pig, cold duck, Sec., J.i.i&h which was aJteady provided bffcinti lb- curlair ; but the aalecte bud.lrn f ppo?rancu of the pilico spoilt aii tbeir appr- *ud c?: : tilra. Upon tbi* inforinuiij?, ofllccr Loi k'.in w&g d?* *? . ' patched for LltilebriJi;*, wlu *t".i brought him into r ' j court, where he wa? idc;:!il)id by tho gtu? ua their ?.ii i'jl'n, l plover, whlnh reaulted in all concerned bct;.g held to (Wf p.,,1 ' | bdil in the sum of !or their a| paarance at cou-t lor nx e's j trl?l, in d?-fault ol whiuh they weio committed to tii* e?"r?m ' | Tombs (ho'f ' j O'uml Jniy pit ifuihl JlitUtt - 1 lie Orar.a jury j*,?'"' i having vieitcu the i).tu;ent pli.ee? white .Vtdel Aitutj J j ere exhibited, h..rf loun.l a bdl of indictment against the proprietors jih! cond icora of Piuteua'a Saloon, I) 1 ' Broadway; Palmo'a Opara Houar, in Chanibjra alrect; uiindv | Thiers' Conceit Itooui, in Uromiway, Temple cf the ee.th | Mu?ei;, Novelty Hall corner of IVarl and Centre street', P'oie.l ai J the Anatomical Museum, corner ol Division droit e''jV , end Uovrjry Bench warrant* were ismod yesterday by the Court of Sea?ioua anil placed in the hands of otltr.er wa'ntei | Uiinycr, v. ho notilie* tliorn ol tlie.lnct rique,ting tn'ia auJ n.. J to atop tho performance, which they all ngit^d to do i\ ol uvn Ci-pt tliu proprletlir ol Pilmo1!, *ho rtfwtd o clone,but MOOl roLt. iwicd the performance in delHii^e of thin r'quett ! ;if ftod and Qr'uinid in ru-tody until to-day I w hen all the nccuacd parti'a are to appear ai.d en?j r b.rl !h 'l ,hl ,n $500 each, >or thidr ap| enrance at Court for trial. and ,M Arittt oj an Kicaprd Convict. ? < install? Joiepl/and I ol ef niRti Nher1d?n, of the 4ih w ard, arrested f n Tues- detn.in< d?y night about 13 o'clock, in the bar-room of Tammany that no Hall, a tallow oalled Kruncia Smith alia* BraronW, an tic'fs c i*oap?d oonvlot from the State prison at Charl-?:o?o, i MaaKachuaett* Upon bit arrant he made n desperate ?ork, f ffort to eaeapf, fighting In a powerinl maimer; but ti o fj-h, grip of the otfleera proved too much for the convict, and _ ?)tl sfter u bard'atruggle they aiieceeded in gsttlDi; him to 'he 4 h ward atation house 'J'hla is the man, is aeeu a, c. it. that eaoaped with John Adama h few weeka ainc^ There Juatico Drinker locked hm up to await a requisition from the authorl'le* at Boaron. i' Jl baton fltok'T hfld in hnil -Offlper Bryan, of thi J 3d w*rd, arreated lenurdajr a jnuug woman, by th?' 1 > i ami of Jane Ki'ziber.h i*rkt:cia. on a chatgo pf atcal : lowe li g * lot ot j-Wflry. anil oihi r property, valued in all | site St. at t.M, belonging >o <olm S Ivn, araddent of VVilliauiy j ^ , 'ur{h; on hir nire^t alia ncki cwleilgid ti e thilt, and , y0?na ?tat*d that the imivncd mutiy of ine urliclea at Nir ; r,| g)ll Him ,aon'? pawn. c< rner ol jUrooine atreet ar.d the I V?i.iK Bowry On lliia Information a >e?rch warrant w?* n .If 1) 1 laane 1 to foaroh Mr bimpaon'a ahnp; end upon the | do. (V ? officer enteilrf; the | r*miaea to eearrh, he w-a prohib. 1 tedb/ Mr. Siriippon.and tteraby deitrredici in pincutlng \ve?'h the legal proecae Kor thla ??:n?ulMlwpaon waa atratil and hald to baU 1b t??o*wcr ih? chats* \ i linn 1 ii 11|> II* viyjg rhwtrlcal and HoHmI. Twritsf Th?>f? km a ropeliitoa, Ua( 3H, cf the thrilling Jumeatu drama of the " B. t ?blch piaMtl off with it? usual suooes* Th? cha1 cf lliohard Thornley, the ohief part la the piec?, rell personated by Mr. Clarke, who wai ably sup1 by aa excellent cast We have already tia ly taken occasion to notice this performance; and rawded house, lust evening, may be deemed the ridence of Its popularity. It la a temperance l'cthrouglicut? eminently calculated to rffeo*. mora han ail tbe violent denunciations that occasionlark tbe cou'w of those who fulminate their anain agilnat the degrading vice of drunkenness he put|i't or the platiorm. The temperance lecIn making a violent appeal t j the paMionj oi hi* iry, makee a biunJer?commits a grave error. The ic picture presented in tho thrilling drama of "The i," appeal j to the reaaon. to common ?eune ; and ofeai-ori, the votaries of temporaucn. could not do ample justice to its cause, tban lu taking a cuteory e at the well delineated character of the drunkard ;cnied in this pbce. The Romans, In order pict lha depravity of this vice, made Uieir i drunk, with a view to deter their childreu indulging in it. We would tell the teniae lecturer*, that they would do more traopood by exhorting their auditorial to look in, i; tbe performance of thia plrceat tha Bowery, than expended in the ordinary w^y of gaining over adts to a cau'8 which comes br ine to tbe breast of one. " The Bottls" will be repeated this evening, he house, it is expected. will crowed aa usual ? lew drama of " The Whitebc.y" w*s alio repeated renine with Its vsutl success The same bill will 'esrntcd thia evening, and it will doubtless draw it iCnse. ithiu Theatre ?Last night Mr. A. A. Addams i benefit, and the hoare via well filled on tho ooi We were glad to se.i this, aa Mr. Addams by hia sling durirg his engagement has afforded muoh ictlon to the frequenters cf this genteel and popuitablirhment. The play was " Virgin ius," and JiWms Appeared in the character of that name. ne tf fbrt tnrnt f1,?f ??? 0 on the st"i;e, nuii the part of Virginias on* that res much discernment and tact for ltd due performAll thii was b< it owed on it by Mr A , and though ita tarn many of the bout living tragedians enact It. inlt that taken as a whole,Mr. Addams performed has much taito and accuracy as the character U ilu cf. Ilia nobis bearing cs tbn father, the Impres cnunerin which he bestows bis cherished daughter lllus, the ebiite change in hia bearing, wheu be :'tT the father and becomes tbo patriot soldier rush> bt> tl.~ in tbo oause of hi* country-all w?re finely As the tragedy approached its climix bis attiug tu'y fine. Tho drama o'' " 1 herese. rbe Orphan ct vu," concluded th? ovoolug's entertainments. Mr. takes a benefit this evening, and a vari-ty of atons are set forth In the bill: drama, melo-drama and besides dancing, picturing &c.. by the talentod is, father and two song. The Chatham Theatre < nirly under headway, and from the genteel end it sti le in which every thing is produced therj, 10 Boubt, long coctinue its present popularity. u Itai.ian 0 p k r a ?The Italian Opera will re-cpou a second period of the seaton on Monday evening at the Astor Place Theatre. We understand that changes have been m ide in thff management; but 1 hey are It is very d: fli :u'.t to leni? accurately, and bly the managrrs and the committee don't kacw selves Nomin .lly the Opera will continue under :ms xranagera; but it is said that really ?hd truly, new persona hare a finger in the pie. The report ,t they will open with ''Luoretla Borgia," or ,-Il imento," the new opera of '-Nabuco" not being for representation. If neither cf these last operas be brought out, we reallv hope and wiahth?y w^uld out " I Due Ko'eari " oca of the most beautiful ihut has recently b?en brought out in London or Hope* aro entertained that the pecond seaf the Opera will be better conducted than the We hope so too The difficulties in the season grew out of the silliness of certain s i.r.il cotories, who wanted to regulate tl.iug acoordlng to their own narrow iotelleot and ues SomeofttKse critics endeavored to destroy irtaony and utility of th? company, by falsely ele<t and praising oue, end depressing another The unce, folly, insipidity, trash, silliness and nonsense i during the first season were written and publishtbo shape of criticUrps will rot, we hope, be imi,or be. attempted, during tho latter portion of tbe l. Tbo spring h now approoching, the city will 11 of visitcif, unU it the troupe and the committee inuopera, till pull together, harmonise nnd act tor, and endeuvor to mnkri the Opera, not the arena vjl coteries, but a re.'ort for reli;iernunt and taste, may hriuir together in th?t beautiful building ft icotssion of patrons thot may swell their receipts to tbii g respectable belore the linal close. Let thom histv's Minstrels?The progress onwards of siegers places them beyond the necessity of sing i nereis a belter time coming."' for they are all tb? hav'.ag cond times, ami need not look for better, arc the Siturusoftbe Ktbioplan ringers,a* tboup.h prolifi'? of rival baiiie like that highly respectable ten d?ity, thev soon swallow up their offspriug. are a Hue sit of.fellows and deserve their suoceu. ght they give a fine entertainment. ilk BaoTHRBa?" rh*re is a sou id of rev?l*y by at Convention Hall, to bTtow one of Byron's i.na tiii Sabln Brothers are tile moving powers of hay glva much ntUMttntoiUfhiiMltkak ?-e pursuiDg a curler of success. Their list of i, io, foe this eveniDg is uausu&lly attractive tchinsoi* Family?This family give their last voutertaiumcnt at the Tabernacle,this evening The amine consists of many neir and beautiful songs, csrs. Uteres and Brooch, wbo are attached to the p opera troupe, are about tc give ooncerls by therni i" sod > of the ?ou:hern cities. lame Augusta, and her ballet corps, wera to give last entertainment at Savannah, on the evening cV rth inst. nse remarkable children, the AppoIoneaQ?, are givincertsat Hartford Connecticut s said, that on calling the roll of the Vtennclse ten lit?ly,at New Oileans, Madtme Wei<s found f the largest aud handsomest raiseiog! It was quantly tuocrtaiaej that they had eloped with n piece, and had made their wny to Mobile. ;Kwrii n i,irnuj ?.rmp?Lv. wU'cU sni'ed rrom tUls In the birk lma$?a?, lor V*lf>arair.o, &ij., wa* at 1 oa tho 4tti February, aou at Terceira cn the !>,h. b? Jrmilc Ray no ilaon ad J. M. Ilrowi?, of er.v will >inr ion e lI their but sirss at th? u ml Cono-'iiuht at Ameiican Hall, comer Giand und Broadway, friend*Rnd ailmirsr*. and their ramei* legion. will 110 fill the hnute to oveillowinx. Thi.sc who wish to M< eau ihuu'd ? ? early. Tickets 26 cents, &t the door. rjcta, Oil Clalha, Iliun, &c_T!Kge ran l>e the siore of Mr W. H. GL'iO'*' fi: Fr t Broadway, iu it varieties from an ii>KTau, u( a few iliillii.K* perva.d, fl :e*t three ply Brussels and tapestry. >1r. O., w e be* e li bit jjuoct* ft ur nsinlly low prices, which ?liou'd be uceratnt in the.ie tin* ,.f scarcity of funds, to b'ii.g ou purchaser* to his More i!*--Hats?Huts_K.nox, with hla attuibrevity, would call ihe atter.ti.in of th* public to h:s pr-i K Biyle of Ila's. which are now rn-dy a: hi* siore, ? Kul 'Mi str*et He would, wiili lu? usual i l.ilaothrnpr, st/ai?er*to his establishment, where they can obtain " if a better quality. end at lower price*, than at any other n the city. A fail mioitinem of men's and boy's Caps, litest st, lei, always on hand. mibe National Daguerrean tialiery, !4."?I wsy npper corner ol .Murray meet ? Unxu'rrcotype ? auulul art b? been b'lven to ihe wo'ld, by D.IAt the Plunbe National I)a|(utm-au 0<llery i:? it betimes have been arrived before the public eee. 3.ili?ry is truly oa* of ne hmh se.u of art; they that e it without admiration, deep aid elevated. cell nev?r leen the >u n as the rI jry of the heaven*, but only as the mid e ol th- enttli itivinrf its light from a umli ball of Like the light of ihe gin inns sun this it -llery i* i ce to id more booties of art like iti own, ciay become pa*by each ililtor. Id I'ena?Uinmiiiit i>ulnti._.Th* inrnl nent in tlie city, and the Jowe*t prii es, cm be finnd nt Wats >n Kc Co s. 45 William street J. V. H iv.it o 92 street, The Biehelien Kngrounng Pen. recently ined ny them, is acknowledged, by m *rc intile msu to b> ist superior aiticle in ili line, hefo'e the Arre?ic?n ?po?<rsiuiR all the Ilex bit it > of the ijuill, willinut it* ty to B-f out of order Gold P?n? repaired or e*';hmisogley's Pen*, at mioofwta'er'* prices. uiorirt Pointed Oiiid f'riif_Wholeia'* :ai>. Those in wa-t fa ur>o J a'ticle thoul J go to J. W. iTONkCo.llCe lar tt.tit J'hey hive several new rv superior style*, *t veiy !o v price* I'ens that oilers t3ih?y?ell for gl 53. The genuine Albert O. Baldly .M'as-. $1 75 only Openerr x Kcndell's Levi Brown's, HildealiCoV nml all ether approved makers'Pens, il by i cointc'c t p-r?on, nt reduced price*. Gold pert let repaired a;.d e? obnvretl. il rent, Cheaper than tlie ChrR|)(?t? r merchants, and othe a, dealing in Oold Ten* or Caies, ul i' ranch to their ii.te.ieit r? eiamine the Hts ir'inent rt U 1 Inik 2J iohn stft ( ip *t?irs ) before purchmewhere They cau the e (*nd here only ) le irn t what ielv tow pri e* a g < d a:ticle can be sold. Hrsi'lr* t their own make, li- itCkeep the Tent nf all the n millers in tlie couarry, at wholes .le or retail. Oold epiired ..r eicharxed. Don't in staks the place ('ip ..t 2i John meet r. Itloorhiait, 184 llroailwuji, would reI rat, tieri, nil d nil tli ite in w.iut of a really mpsrior amt ,* he eti.1 ire, he r iii'ii.uesio maanfacinre hit in(i rtdii i'il Maei.etie .Machines, which, for ? mi licit*, iv"i ert-etivei ? *, nr?. nnaivrotchtd by nav iu the If the Testimony cf the m<>*t rope table ph?sici,us r V oik, such ai l)r*. Mo't, Lee, llo lick. Ueweel, be it h win up Mir. mieu. r..irn iiiimiiiiri i is w-irr mru, :.>m;'anied by the ..tnplttt initiuctm'.i ,11 to the mainer it.ii .i to centre ihe moil brmficri! tetulti, D C. <i! ..AD, 1112 Broadftar ilealre to Inform Stranger* anil Clilztnit, b <>nl? place to obtain Dr < 'hrnr.ie ? Omiuiu? Oialtiaic tec c < 11 r:<t'v< n i? nt IR2 Broadway. Hiiciutrr len me r?qneit?d to give their orderi, ht a? eirly a date ii.le, ao thnt tiiey m .y not be diiappoiuled, the m inimi I Cur I; ? celebrated i itruirei ,rtu.|enrtt it indiipeniable, t.cr of iwn or three il ,y? should he giveu, beloie tlie nrhi he puked. Partu u'.ir shipping direction! should pmr H'le ? from ihe en itiy. Only Asenc in New L) C. MOOhhEA 0. I8i Broadway. re I* no nrtlclo to cMenllal tocontfiirl h? Unibella. I here i? no artic e ino'e needed iu the <|| Air I ThetH il no article that to * ell iepiyi it t heie ii ro arix-ie ilut n ?o caiily |(nt .11 ail naib ell i. ii uo a'tiela wh ch i? 'en thought ah. ut when nut "1 hrre n no ?rti< I* that i? m ire detired wnen teedin re ii no ut.c'f th l th* in'i'C iber >akei mor6 prida i { : lort i-re ii no a'title th t he can otter ac no li m nihil um'uel ai There t? uo arti" e among a I hia f nabrell i ilnt he ea< uot warra tin (puny ntid ?ell ill in y mhrr d'Mler. UKMN. ^ I uiondwu. o. noI uul'i Church. icic Ii liouii IMtlii|>|i.-, or wlicrc l? 'a Pari* Boot Kmp immW ii-ve tie mint rronomiil ihe. mo.t I nab'"ruble c<u? he i'i ted Our friend , el p. nr# uur olfioe. ?e|ij >. lie?i l?r*rch impiKlni >ot fi' $ I 'id; so'd in .he hit h |.nce Mniri foi Sfa mil (7; >lf. hia own in* k a, tor $:l told In K>e othe- cht*ip r *i VI r <1 |.v He hu H'>i the hiriteit and b*?t ?r? in:.' r I t'ontl, rh'iei and (4;iitcr? iu the i iy ? nld recommend all cur fneudi to net ' eir bouts, if! a ntsri.ol our.f.iei o Vvtit.g, corti'.r <-1 Kultou iua i ?lr?tti. I %