Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 21, 1849, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 21, 1849 Page 2
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r \ | NEW YORK HERALD. ortbweit wirncrof Kuihin and Nuuu ith JAMKH UOKOON BENNETT, PROPRIETOR. TBS DAILY HKRALU.? Three nUtsens, 2 cents per opy?W per iwiwm. The MORNING EDITIONi, published at 3 or lock A.B. and distributed be/ure breakjasti the first AFTERNOON EDITION on be h'd of the news boys at 1 airlock; and the oeoond ,st )L past 1 o'clock, F U. THE MEEKLY HEKAI.l), for circulation on this Vontimesit, it published every Saturday, at Old rente per ropy, or >3 per annum , for cireulntrou in Europe, and printed ?n French esmA JCuii/uA. at ftW rents ner roou. or M oer annum ; the latter price to include thrpostage. ALL LETTERS by nuixl% tor svbvcriptions, or with aaver* Heemcnt*, to 1* po*t puid, or the postage will be deducted from ?komoney remitted. VttLUXTARY CURRKRFUSVESCK, enntatmnq important m, >u/? 1trii from uny quarter of the uxtrld ; v ui?J. Mil be USbtraUy patd for. AML'SXMKNTS THIS BY'KNING. BOTIir TH1ATU, Bowwj?Xaoi.e Xva-Tha fair Mar. BROADWAY THRATRB. Broadwar?Kino O'Meii.?JJaR Voua Man ami Man < r Nebte?Thr Ladder or Lara. ATIONADTUIATRR. Chatham Aquae*?J*"Krri or Bi.ua ?Mors in Ciur-rbia?T< m and J ban y?Simpson ft Co. BVSTHIt) TBKATkB. Chamber! moM?DoMBrr and Son? fin. Fr.v. kxchanIGH' HALL. Broad way, rom Broeme?Christy'i KurrrRELJ BOCin V LIBRARY, Broadway-Haw Ori.rAMI SaaanArera. BROADWAY CIKSDB, 867 Broadwor?HoRiaMinntn-, JToWv Races, and Danoino Horses?Br s*"fe, Lbrt a 0o.a Troupe. BOOLOCICAL HALL, Bowery?Tah Ajkbursh ft Oe.'i Baa a* br ie. CHIN lax MURIUM, KB Broadway?Oantasa OuBtoanas. MINERVA ROOMS?Hows. Adrien, Haoio ard Phii.oioMn, TlBKRNAClE. Broadway? Ma. Dbmpiitcr'8 C'ohhrrt. BTCYVKSANT IN8T11UTB. Broadway-Taw km* Hi .l'? Comic larrrrk. H?w Vork, \\ < ilnrMiny, Bank Ji, IS4t), The Common Council at Albany?New York Insulted?What's to be Uouel A very umusing incident occurred a day or two Bince at Alhuny, in m hich s< me members of our City Corporation figured rather ridiculously. It iB known to our readers that the Common Council, which has presided over the destinies of New York since the month <f May last, and under whose administration we have seen gross mismanagement in every department of the municipal government, is composed ol gentlemen who have a peculiar penchant for junketing, and for making visits to different cities, on the specious excuse of promoting the interests of their constituents. Thus a portion of them proceeded to Boston, where they were libjar? 1 Ur <?nUHmn*?/4 Kv thu Pnmmnn f!nii ? r?i 1 nf that city, but what was the precise business which called them (hither neither they nor any one else can very distinctly till. It is to be presumed, however, that it was not of a very urgent nature, as their stay was limited to a very short time. It may be (but the business was despatched, and having nothing further to attend to in the " City of Notions," they directed their steps to Gotham again, for the purpose ol attending to their corporation duties. This we say, may have been the case, although it is intimated in some quarters ?doubtless by some evil disposed individuals? that the absence of a good supply oi generous wine at the banquet given t? them there, and the teetotal character ot all the civilities which were ex tenoeu io mem in uie capuai 01 new rmgiana, was the reason w hy our municipal fathers deprived our Boston friends of their company so soon. After this trip a committee of our city fathers went to Washington for the ostensible pur pose of lobbying for the passage of the bit! establishing a branch of the Mint in this city, although we had representatives there whose especial duty it was to attend to that and othei matters connected with the interests of this region of the country. This was a grand junketing. They weie entertained by Mayor Seaton and the Corporation of Washington in a sumptuous manner. Wine was poured out without stint, and our city fathers were delighted with the entertainDieots which they received, to say nothing of the compliments. They met there jolly good fellows ? none of y our Boston teetotallers, but men whs drank ihetr wine and amacked their lips in true aldermanic style. The New York member toasted ai d complimented the Washington members, and were toasted in turn. They had a glorious time, but what ol the Mint bill! Was that passed! No, notwithstanding all the well directed (flirts of our city sages, it was leftover till the next session of Congress; but the city fathers hh(1 n fine time, ana that is satiBtxntinn enough. Their time wus not loet entirely, for they eat and drank to their hearta'content, and, by way ot winding up, intimated to the Common Council that if they would juat come to New York, maybe they would not show them the institutions, and induct them into the way in which we do things in the empire city. It aught be supposed that our city fathers would have been satisfied with their junketing and carousing at the expense of their constituents, and that they would, for the brief remainder of their terms of office, devote themselves to the cleaning ci the streets, and other matters connected with the city government. But they were not, and now we approach the melancholy portion of our story. Matters did not, in the opinion ot our city lathers go on well in the Legislature at Albany. The members of that body, many of them, poor fellows, being unsophisticated country farmers, and rather verdant, as our city sages thought, as to the way of transacting busiress, they, uftei mature deliberation, arrived at the conclusion tbat they would send a committee of their b">dy among ilu m to point out their duties and instrucl them in j>erforming them. The committee, big with ini| ortanee, and bending under the weight of the great responsibility which they imagined was pressing upon th *m, started oft to the capito and went to work in the performance ot theii mission. Various hints were given to the members of both Houses, and many suggestions hinted, that iui h end such measures would be of benefit, and thai others would hare s contrary effect Now how wan ihis friendly and benevolent advice received 1 Nay, how were the pnre-minded an< honest advisers themselves treated I Why, they were treati d most scandalously. Their advice waa thrown in their teeth, and they were politely but aternly informed that they ware impertinent interimddlers with other persons' business, and that they had better go back and attend to their streets, which were knee-deep with mud and filth of a winter's gathering, and give their constituents Fomething of a return for their enormous ateesemei te. Heje was a j?retty piece of impudence, to be Hire?this was a pretty aituation for the aldermenic fathers of New York to be placed in?actually rent about their business with tht ir thumbs in their mouths. What wus to be done in the matter 1 In what way was the wounded vanity of the fathers to be healed 7 Quick as thought a resolve? a nughty resolve was made. The Legislators hnd insulted New York ?n the persons of their Corporation Committee, Mid they must he punished?annihilated Irom the face oi tlie earth?utterly destroyed. Accordingly our famous committee took a drink all around. returned to the city in a much faster manner than they left it, and in solemn conclave laid ttieir grievances before their associates. Re?olutione, breathing fire and fary, were immediately and unanimously passed, the legislature waa dentolished, the insult to the city waa valiantly wiped out, and the sun rose the neitday as usual. We cannot aympathiae with the members whose vanity waa hurt on this occasion Nay, we cannot help thinking that they were served right. We hope the treatment which they received will teach therri to stay at home, and mind their own afluira, and not be running about tram city to city, junketing, carousing, and putting in their oar where it is net needed. Proiiahi.k Rkvoi.wtion in Ca ada.?If the newr papers in Canada are to be believed, or if any de. 1 l>endence can be placed on the declaration of the different j>olitical leaders of either fi ction there, there is every probability of a respectable attempt being made at revolution during the approaching summer, or next full. The violence of the two parties towards each other is increasing every day. This violence takes a character and intensity from that which generally separates men of the same race, but entertaining opposite political views. It is a quarrel of two races, as well as one of a different political opinion. The Anglo-Saxon race of upper Canada, heretofore considered the royalirts, ]>ar rxceltenct, are now in the minority in the colonial government, while the old French race of Lower Canada, who are the more numeroua, possess the control of public a flairs in both the Canadas, and are by no means slow in giving cause to the Anglo-Saxons to grumble. In the conflict between the two races, heightened and increased by political differences, and the possession of the spoils by one p?ity, we should not be surprised to see the connection between Canada and the British government rudely shaken, it not broken to pieces, before the termination of another year. Our government, it seems, has taken proper measures to prevent any interference by, and to enforce the neutrality of our citizens. In fact, on this side of the line we have nothing to do but stand still and wait for the tree to be shaken, and scatter the fruit to those who may come after. If the Canadians do not get up a respectable revolution in It ss than nine months, we shall consider them a noisy, empty set of fellows, who deserve no encouragement at all lrom this side of the border. fasnionam s M(ivk.?ients.?The brilliant opening ot the spring begins to throw splendor upon the movements of fashionable society in thiB great city. Since the inauguration of General Taylor, crowds have been flocking to our city and to our hotels. Everywhere the avenues of fashion display the highest gaiety of areas and appearance. Our hotels arc full. The Irving House, under the splendid management of Mr. Howard, is considered the leading hotel of the season in this latitude. The North ltiver is now open, the railroads are crowded with passengers, and everything betokens one of the gayest and most splendid spriDg seasons which this metropolis has ever experienced. The influx of fashionable travel even begins to show itself in Broadway, among the dry goods stores and the fashionable milliners, and particularly every evening at the theatres and concerts. The greatest pressure continues to be made tohear Mrs. Butler's readings. Every night or morning on which she is announced, the crowd is immense, and hundrrds are obliged to leave, and wait for another opportunity. The Broadway and Bowery are full every night?the other theatres are in the 8mne position; even the re-opening of the Opera by the beautiful Borghese, and that fine tenor, Corelli, presents a brilliant scene, in spits of the past history ol that unfortunate house. Corelli, the new tenor, is decidedly the best tenor and artist we have heard in this city since the time of old Garcia or Montresor. The weather, also, is beautiful about these days, and the dust in Broadway exquisitely fine. There ib every appearance, therefore, that the > epnrg season in the fashionable world will pass off ' with great iclat. t Gf.neral Taylor on Duelling.?According to acme ol the anecdotes published respecting the pej culiar character of General Taylor, it appears that he has a most unquestionable horror of duelling ' and duellers ol all kinds. His refusal to restore the midshipmen to their position, who had recently been engaged in duelling, brings out this point of his moral character in the broadest light. If duelling and duellers nre so much disliked by General Taylor that he re/used to restore two young men to die navy, who had been rngnged in affairs of that kind, how is it poeeible that he can make any appointment to any office, cither foreign or domestic, cf persons who havebren engaged insu;h aflairs in former years! Some of the strong applicants for foreigp missions and domestic berths, according to the lists published in the newspapers, have heietofore been connected with those affairs of honor, end on some occasions in a very conspicuous way. If the accounts furnished of the leelmgs entertained by General Taylor towards duellerp, are true, then those persons have no chance of receiving any appointment, of any importance, under the present adminstration. The Nomination and Kf.jkc. on ok Ma. McGai ohky.?1The rejection by the Senate of Mr. McGaughey, recently nominated as Governor for the new territory ol Minesetn, has created a good , deal of rematk in political circles. In our opini ion, the nomination is a matter of greater curiosity than the rejection. That distinguished gentleman, it seems, made himself known in the last congress, Dy opposing appropriations to carry on the Mexican war. He was one of the emill mi. nonty who considered the Mexicans rijhf, and the Americana wrong, and voted accordingly. How pitch a man came to be nominated by the administration, under the presidency of Gen. Taylor, is a matter of greater curiosity than his rejection hy a sensible Senate. We should like to see this mystery investigated and unfolded. It is probable that the rejected nomtnoe has some remote contingency in his favor, connected, in particular fori iune, with Mr. lowing, of Ohio; but the mystery of such a nomination should certainly be inveatti gated. ' Enlargement of the Battery ?It appears by ' the report of the committee of the Corporation, ' thut the enlagrment of the Battery would cost 1 nearly four hundied thouaatd dollars, and they ' stem to think that this would be a great addition ' to the usual exienditurea which are saddled on r this unfortunate city. No such thing. What is a ' half a million or a mill on of dollars? We want > the Ilaltrry enlarged; we want stone docKs; we > want the expenditures to reach ten,twelve, fifteen, or twenty mill oas of dollars per annum. For ' twenty years past we have been trying to cut down ' I thn ntv hnt finHinir it nf miiw* ?>- 1-- ? determined to go on the other tack, and advocate the greatest outlay possible, and the moat extravagant improvements imaginable. Any party that will premise to increase the expenditures of the city to double the present amount shall have our BUp|K rt. Fkmalb Emigration to California.?What has become of the movement started by the respectable matron of a large female emigration to California! It is time that inch a measure was carried out, before the population of that golden region eat themselves up, become cannibals, and jocec all the characteristics of civilization. At present, probably, there ure niaety males to ten females?an ind cation that it Is absolutely impossible to carry on civilized soc.ety in that region for any length or time with such a disparity between the sexes. A few solitary females, every now ana men, are going tberc to join their husbands; but what are they among so miny savages! Arrival of the Packet Ship Devonshire? Siiokt Passage.?This fine Racket ship, command* d by Capt. H. R. Ilovey, arrived at this port yettcrdey, from London and Portsmou'h. The P. ia almost a steamboat in speed. This passage across the Atlantic was made in 22 i days, and the p. has never been 25 days on any one passage.? Fhe made the last pa usage to London in Ifl days, t?king to that port a Sunday Htrald of Dec- 31, wlm h was the only late pap-er on board, thereby conveying mws to Kurope four days later, at a time whin steamers were sailing weekly. Fiu m Nassau, N. P.?-We have rvceivad files of the Royal Qa:ittt, published at Nassau. N. P., I down to the 28ih ult. They contain no news. Very Late from the I'juI'"c?Arrival of the Steamship Oregon at Panama?Sews from ChagTti, &r, Our advices from Panama are of the 28th, San HIhb of the lfth, and Mazntlan of the 1st uli. Those from Panama reached this city yeaterday, in the following telegraphic despatch:? New OnLKins, March 10, ism The steamer Oregon arrived at Panama, on the ii'ti tf February. The Oregon ia the second of Messrs. Howlana iV A spin wall's Pacific mail steamers. She left here in llecember; touched at itio de Janeiro, was detained there several days; went through the Straits; touched at Valparaiso, Callao and Payta; and reached Panama on the 28th ult. This places her on a nar. in sneed. with her mate, the sn'.endid steamer California. She is commanded by Capt. Pearson, and immediately takes her place in the line, to run between Panama and San Francisco. The accounts from San Bias state that the mail steamship California had arrived at that place. The following is an extract cf a letter to Wm, H. Aspinwall, Esq., trom Capt. Cleveland Forbes, who left Now York in command of the California. He has been obliged, n will be recollected, to surrender his command from ill health, but still remains on board, to give such_ assistance as he may be able :? San Blai, Mexico, Feb. 14,1849. It elves me pleasure to inform you of our safe arrival at this place, all well. Captain Marshall wrote you from Acepuleo, which, no doubt, you will have received ere this reaches you. Our *bip is well crowded, and some find fault; but 1 leave Captain Marshall to inform you of the comforts or dlsocmforts of those on board, and only add thing* are much more comfortable than I expeoted. under the elroumstances, aa It Is impossible to please all, crowded as they are. in.. ...I.. 1 i. jut WH'iuuno l)V nvift WOllj UUI M WW HO near the gold regions, I can plainly ce? dissatisfaction In the firs and stokers' department. I do not f.iar brwever but that we can manage very well, prsvlJed our engineers remain, of wbteh I hare no donbt. My bealtb In very pocr, bat I think ai 1 proceed North, I feel better, and bope tbe voyage may restore me. Ttexe are a great many people bare and at Mazatlan, waiting fcr an opportunity to get to California; but our eblp oannot accommodate one more, and they are eadly disappointed. We will tail In a fee bouri for Mazatlan. It appears by the intelligence from Mazatlan, hat tranquillity hnd been completely re-established. Some dissatisfaction had been excited among the inhabitants, by an attempt to introduce coppei money. Additionally to the above, we take the following from the New Orleans Crtucent, of the 12th inst.; The echr. W. II. Hazzard, Capt. Saunders, arrived last evening, from Chagres, having left that port on the 2<?th ult. We learn from Captain S that the British mail steamer sailed from Chagres on the 2">fh ; the brig Perfect arrived from this port on the 2f>th. The same gentleman reports about three hundred passengers at Panuma, and oue ship, name unknow n, was to leave Panama about the 1st instant, and one ship was fitting up also for passengers, hoth hound for Sun Francisco ? There had been no later arrivals from the El Dorado. Flour was selling at Panam* at $40 npr barrel. The following vessels were at Chagres when the Ha/./.ard leftBark Margaretta, brigs Union and Eudora, and echr. Win. Thompson. AmiVAt. or nt Uilamuiiip SriirTHKRJfKR ?The steamship Southerner, Capt. Berry, arrived yesterday morning from Charleston. We are obliged to Cnpt. B. for late papers. Ei'rorkan News.?We may expect to receive two weeks later intelligence from Europe to-morrow or next day. Theatrical and Ittuleal. Bowerr Theatre.?The comedy of the "Fast Men' was repeated last evening, before a very well attended house, and paeeed off with the same eclat whloh attended its reception on Monday evening. J. H. Hall'i aetlng, as Ned, Is capital, and Wlnans, as Skylark, bis servant, "like master like man," wae much applauded; and Mr. Gilbert in the dignified Sir HUdebrand, acted with hie usual discrimination. The plese hoe been received with muoh favcr by the Bowery audiences The equestrian drama of "Kagle Eye" was next played. Though the story of this pleoe posse; see considerable intercet, and the motion and equestrianism in it are most excellent, etUl tbe drama i? one of tbat etyle whiob derive much of their effeot from excellent eoenery. well arranged and judicious stage management. Mr Stevens, the worthy stage manager at the Bowery, has fulfilled hie part to perfeotloBln all that appertains to the bringing oat of this piece, and no luge manager coo 11 do more then he n?e done In the beautiful mnnagemert of the extensive scenery used In "Kagle K.ye." He really deserves much praise for bis successful efforts on this occasion As an actor, too, by bis excellent performance of the part of the half-breed Le Beau, be Is much applauded. Mr Duff,as tbe Indian chief, plays well. Mr D.is a most talented and useful member of tbe Bowery oompany. Miss WemyM also deserves special praise for ber performance as the half breed Indian girl Of Mr. Iiall and hie eteed we tlawa filpMitv swnkan fnllw W amustm?nt/for*thi8 evening's bill. caoinhir Thxsirk.? "Kory o'More" wm performed last evening at this theatre, with "Don Crosar de Bazan;" the first, a pleeanot exactly of the flrit order, or of the moat classical taste. The honae, however, waa filled to ita utmoat oapaolty, notwithstanding the Inclemency of the weather. Mr. Colltna, aa Korv O'More, doea not, perhapa, shine quite ao maoh aa be doea in other characters. There la aomething cearee and vulgar in thle part, and the Jokea are flat and atale. Yet thia great lriah comedian gave each a rich lriah twang to the absurd antiquities and tnalptditlee pot Into hie mouth, aa to redeem, la great measure, the faults of the anthor by the genioa of the actor. Mr. H. Placlde, aa usual, was exoellent la hie cbatacter as De Wrilrkln. though these French parte do net, in our humble opinion, became him. There la very llitle wit in hearing a man imitate a Frenchman ? not that Frenchmen are all ef them quite unworthy, aometlmea, of seme imitation, but there la nothlag ot.mio cr droll in bad Krenob, or, Indeed, In any foreign language, on the atage Such oharaotere are generally displeasing; yet Mr. Tlacide, at every atep. betrayed the hidden genlua of the great actor, disguised aa it waa In anoor part and horrid costume. and drew down repeated plaudits This evening, these two talented gentlemen appear together again in favorite yarta. That rich comedy, "The Nervous Man and Man of Nerve" will be played again, in which both Collins and Placlde vie with each other for the palm, and the public seem to be in uncertainty whloh of the two makes them laugh moat, they are both ao I .mhoxq, auv? uivu iropruUTC p?r(B DO idOUTtDiy P0T* formed. National Theater?There Wll a very Crowded houie here left evening, and the performance!, whtoh were the eame aa thoee of the prevlona evening, passed off well. The new farce of " Who Speak* Kiret?" la a cry fanny affair, and, In the hand* of Messrs Hield, Herbert, and Tilton, the beautiful Mra. Iaherwood, and Mia* Mile*, a vaet deal of fan wa* afforded the audience. They get up these little farces Tory neatly at the National. " Moae in California." and "Tom and Jemmy," were the next piece*. The Incident* in tbeae pieces are so well known that we need aoaroely allude to them. In Mose In California," the energetic b'hoy is represented In better oolors. we think, than In 007 other of the local piece* In whioh he Agar**. When he doee get into " a muss" in California, he has real cause for it. and does not appear so much of a rowdy a* Moae, lu reme of hie scene*, certainly doe*. | for " Tom and Jemmy," we recommend all who are at i all given to "sparring exhibitions" to ee* thl* burlesque; It will amuse them mightily. It la a goodhomnred hit at the extremes to which the public excitenent, on s< me topics, Is occasionally carried Tonight, two laughable farces, with the two local drama*. Burton's Tiieat** ? There was a full attendance at Barton's last evening, to witness the plays of " Dombey fc Son," and " Taul Try " The first pleoe haa been o often played at this house, that the perrons cast In It are peifeetly at home In their part*, and enaet the characters well; Burton a* Captain Cattle, Brougham * Jsck Butxby IlajmundseTiot* Mrs Vernona>< Mr*. SKewton. Mr*. Knlgbt as Kdlth, and In fact all. In thair several allotted tasks, played with tbeir usual graca At the conclusion of the first play, a very pretty dancs was introduced as an Interlude, called " La jot* Arrapenrre " in which Miss Walters. M Fredericks, Mr farrloeand Mlsa Morgan appeared This was in ex creilirgly handsome affair, and will bear fr<- pient N< petltt ns 'I he rnteTtainmenta of the evsnlng concluded wl'h the c raedj of '' Paul Pry," Mr Burton r 'ay Irg <be pert of the inquisitive Paul, and Mr. Lynn* personating Col. Hardy They were well eupported by the numbers < f tbe company who were oaat in the ploee It Is announced that to- night'Macbeth," altered to inlt the talents of Meairs Burton and Brougham w 1 le presented. Ambrican Circus.?The Rivera family, new *ngaged ? iKU -..---a -,1-h.as .... ..... uuo .... ... irr mni'ij m:ir*cilo< numereus ardlencen. Their groupings, nmuntlngn. and pnttnringn ere the m< nt ex'taor Unary feat* of kill, equilibrium and elasticity ev. r exhibited la thi* ooan- I tiy. Be.loe their entertainment, there In Mr Send', * ho with hit graceful and lively poniea, draw* forth fTrry evening burrta t f app'eune The pretty Clnderel'.a la aleo much welcomed The hore?manahip of Ylentcr Manrtoe Send and of Men.irn Neville and Oatdncr err received with great pi. enure An fur the Inn end merriment of the ring, Mr Samuel l.athrop hat taken charge rf It and hie tnm moli, puns, and ocnundrume ere of the beet kind all atamp?d with alt and humor The afterpiece, r ht<-b ende the toi. rr? Is a? uaual a farce made up with fireworks, ghonts, and blow*?which blown everything. a?toa Pi.ack Oraaa Ilounr?Madamk Laaonor.'a bret i it ami Laat ain.t.m . m now Venn.-This talented lady, wheie Umt atp araare In cur city waa haihd by all the admirer* of vooal excnllenonn, taken her farewell benefit, tbln evening at the Opera House, Atlor Place, where nh? ban wen no many laureln, and whartahe baa been alwaya received with a abounded applause. No doubt ibat her admirer*. who have ao ofton b??o delighted by bar personation of ' .\diua " "Linda," Jiosina," "Marie," aud 'Norma," will remember the pleasure they had in hearing the inimitable talent of the French-Ita'tan tanlatrier, and will throng the seats and lobbies of the Doers House ? Madame I- bus cbo*en for ber benefit two plays which wtilsfcowcIT ber peculiar talent. ' II Bsrbiere di S'rlglia." end Norma " which character* ahe perform" almost to perfection Siguor Beneventano. ju"t arrived from Havana has kindly volunteered his service*, an 1 will re-eppt ar in New Vork, perhaps, fir this occasion only Madame Laborde wM appear, alao. to the characters of Altravlva" and of' Potlion* " We hope to see full house, every seat taken, and no room for the reIm itatan ri, who will not go early to the theatre. Grand Musical Fkstital.- Last evening this splendid demonstration in aid of the HebrawBsnevolent Society, took place at the Tabernaole, before a crewded audience. Chanty is the companion of virtus; it is the larguag* rf the soul?the means whereby the good communicate their sympathies with bnman sufferings It is the indication of an exalted state of moral being ? the agency by which the creature Is brought into closer communion with the Greater. It is a heavenly emotion and the eloquent and persuasive exponent of fit even's behests. St. Jerome, writing fo his nephew upon tbe subject of charity, say* ' tfunquam me mirusts rnr legixte, mala morlr morluum </ui libenler opera charitalii exeicvit? I atver remember to have read of any one who had died a bad death, who had freely perforned deeds of charity." There are many persons Ka n va a* nntiilnn tViat thu nnrl inaHflwl f.Vl? m Aini

We are not of three; wo think that the end ehould be sanctified by the Mt||| thle is more in oonsootnce with moral philosophy - Dot tbe vicious philosophy of the present day, which la of eo flexible a character that It will become the apologist for well contrived delinquencies. A mora aporopriate mode of promoting the interests of this meritorious aoolety oonld not hare been selected; music la a sclenoe as noble a* It la and(>t, It was by It that tbe primitive Christiana declared the praises of God; and to eay any thing now In its praise would be aa auperogatory as to pronounoe a btghiy-wrcught panegyric upon the works of Homer and Virgil. The festival opened with tbe overture ''Midsummer Night's Dream,'' the composition of that great master, Mendelssohn, the immortal author ol those grand musical epics. St Paul, and Elijah. Some of the passages In this overture are exquisitely flue, and were brilliantly executed. The grand duet on the piano and violin on themes from the opera of "Fra Diavolo," by Miss Adeleaed Mr. Charles Hehnstook, was a very scientific performance, and called forth lond applause. Slgnortna Borghese was most deservedly ouo'sd In a rondo brlll'ante, and Slgaoi Taffsnelll was most enthusiastically applauded, and encored also. The " Bird Cauxonette" on tbe piano, byMissAdele Hehnstook, was a sweet performance, and affrrded much delight to the audience; while the duo by Signer! Corrlll and Novell!, from the compositions of Donizetti, imparted a delightful variety to the , Intellectual epleudor of the entertalumente. While tbe overture was being played, we called to mind the great, hut unassuming man from whose rich conception it had emanated, and who was out off in tbe prime of manhood, and In tbemidstof his high and wellmerited professional honors; and we were forcibly reminded of the emphatie language of Byron? " My rout ie dnri; string the harp while I can brook to hear, And let thy linger* timgita meltlig murmurs in mycar." The performers, both vocal and Instrumental, did themselves great credit Their efforts were most suob.J ...?U ., ,t IU .... It I. latory to eve 10 large an assembly collected together in eo good a caure. and we are eure that all who had contributed to the fundi of thia lnatitutlon, must hare retired to tbeir homes with the eatlafaoticn whioh an approving eonacleuce nerer falls to afford. Tabernacle ? This evening, Mr. Dempster, the popularand pleading ballad-singer, will give one of nil excellent entertainments at the Tabernaole. Among the various plaintive and thrilling balladsseleoted for the occasion are '-John Anderson, my jo,'* "A Home in the Heart," " Lament of the Irish Emigrant," "The Death of Warren," and many other gems, whloh his natrons bare so often beard with pleisure and delight. Mr. Dempster has a sweet tenor voice, which he uses with the greatest vocal ability. His style and manners are prepossessing, and wherever he has given his entertainments the audienees have been select, and bis reception the most enthusiastic. We hope his concert this evening will be as liberally patronised as hie talent* as a vonaltat deserve Concert or the young Luioi Elena ano iiis 1 Brother.?These two young and talented artistes, lately arrived from the classical and sunny shores ol Italy, will give a great concert at the Apollo room* on Saturday next, the 24th Inst. The French critics speak very highly of these youthful performers, and. by all accounts, they are perfect prodigies. Lnlgi, the elder of the twa, is aged 16 years only, and performs in masterly style cn the violin; his brother is but eight years, and plays with a wonderful touch upon the piano. We have no doubt but that their oencert, on Saturday, ' will be crowded by the eurions, tha d?7effon/?,and ad\ mlrers of early and youthful genius of so extraordinary a character. Ch?ist?'s Minstrels ?The programme of these favorito minstrels' concerts are as full of good things as i a Christmas pudding ought to be of plums. They have lately revived their famous burlesque, called the Cowbelle.g'ans, a most laughable eiTalr. end, as in addition to this burlesque, they give their voyaec music nit, with ell its ecoompenlments, end a long list of admirable Kthtcpian music, no one can fall to bs pleased by a visit to their concert. New Orleans Sk*enaderi.?The Italian artist mnst lock to their laurels here in New York, as we peroeive xbe Serecaders are after them, and give nightly moet racy Imitations ef Pico, Truffl. Borghese. Oriel, Benedetll, Corelli, Jtc? much te the delight of their numercus auditors. Tbslr musloal panorama oontlnuee as favorite a performance as ever, and thalr [ whole entertainment Is well calculated to Interest all whe hear It. Yanree Kill, the never falling story-teller, wlllgtve one of his comic entertainments at Stuyvesaut Institute to-night. His entertainments have been crowded for the last two weeks. 1 Tanorama er the Hupion Kites.?We have seen a i good many very clever things In out time in different portions of this habitable globs, bat during all our i wanderings we have seldom beheld a mora perfsot work ' of Art thin th* ntnrnmA ftf ik- UnA?i, -i? :".I compl# ted for Meeen Town send It Orr, by Rome 0/the first artist* In the world. All who have ever enjoyed a fail op or dawn the beantlfnl rlrer cannot fall of recognising, at a glance, every object ef Intereat for which it la famed. The bay and harbor of New York oity, Foit Lee, the rallieadea, the residence* of Washington Irving and of Kdwln Forrest, St Antony's Nose (a'thmgh almost blown away,) West Polot, Washington's Headquarter, and every ether notable place that is familiar to American minds. crnvkfit Museum.?The flee spring weather we have enjoyed lately, has enabled numbers of ladles and families to visit this remarkable collection, the largest end most complete in the world. It fully illustrates " Lite In China'* in the minnteat details. Znoi.ooicai. Hall.? Mr Langworthy takes a benefit at the above establishment rn Saturday next. The celebrated Miss Culhoun, the Lion Queen. will appear at each performance. 8everal aoreltiee will also be introduced on this occasion. CoMSLIMtNTAtV Ball to OlOllriK H. asdrkwi, Chirui Af?anei.r Rooms?The public will bear in mind that?in respect to his character, and gratitude for his enterprise in fitting up, in magnificent style, the above room* fos ball* and concerts?a complimentary ball will be given, to-morrow evening, to Mr Andrews, which, although the last, wi 1 not be the least, attraction fer the season From the arrangements of the ermmlttee, a* well a* the meritorious object of the entertainment, we anticipate a recreation of no ordinary enjoyment. Police Intelligence. For g fry at the Custom Ho use ?Captain Carpanter of the Fifth ward police, arrested yesterday a German Jew by the name of Jacob Marx, on a charge of lorging the name of another person to Custom Ilonse papers, and thereby obtaining goods valued at ions $600, and then pawning the property thus obtained In order te raise money. It appears that the complainant end the acoueed ceni to tble country In the nme ship, and after leaving the vessel, the accused managed to eteal the bllle of lading, forged tbe name of hi* friend to the paper*, and obtained the good* from the Custom House Jnttloe Lothrop committed him to prison for examination. Jtrrnt of two Dock Thieve*.?Offloer* Ward and Griffin, of tbe First ward, arretted yesterday two d.Kik thieve*, called James Ragan and John William*; the former wa* caught by Griffin along tbe doek, having ju*t come from *om? vessel, having In his possession a large let of trass screws and black* Died for shipping; after a severe light tbe offloer succeeded in capturing tbe rascal. The other thief, officer Ward sneoeeded In capturing after a long cba?e, having detected him in steeling two raw hides from a vessel, which the thief dropped and tried to escape, but the offloer overtook and sucured him They were both committed by tbe magistrate (or trial Charge of fhroud on ?m<gresif*.?A complaint was made yesterday, before Justice Lothrop, at the instance of the Free Netherlend Emigrant Society. agaJeet Dooge, Spaan fc Hoffman, forwarding agent* In this city, whom they charge with obtaining from an old man by the name of Forrester, f 38 under tba pretence of rending him to New Jersey, where he wsnted to go, but instead they sent him to Buffelo t'pon tble cherge the sccueed parties ware arrested end tbe case la now under investigation before the magistrate. ?9f the Watch Return*.? On 8unday morning, at the return of tlis prisoners before Justlos Lothrop. a well known character was brought up br tbe name ef Jaoob bomerdyke, an a oberge preferred against him by policeman Murray of the Orb ward polios. Tbe magi* irate caneu op nomeray Re to a newer the charge The policeman elated to the Court, that about four o'clook that morning. be waa on duty at the corner of Walker and Kim xtreete, where he heard four men coming a 01 g Wa ker alie't. einging And making a great noi-e; and ax It wax Sunday morning, he went up to them, and reqnexted them to be more quiet and orderly, ax It wax Sunday morning The men appeared to be ornewhat In liquor at the time. Upon hie xpeaklng to tbem, they all xtopp> d and commenced to argue the quextlon Some dyke (who xenmx to be a'.wayi full of fun) being ni ar a hydrant, xuddenly turned on the water, and d'tecting the Croton pipe toward* the policeman, played the water all over h<m. xaylng attbe came time, if the Mayor, or Chief of Tolloe, were there, he would xprlrkle them tbexame way The policeman very .juxtly, at thlx Indignity offered to blmacif, aa well nx to hla rnpertor tffleerx, feixed oo Mr. Somerdyke and < cneeyrd him to the xtation houxe. The magi*bat raw at one# tha Impropriety of allowtag xuoh rude trlckx to go unpunlehed, thorefnre, he fined the prlrcntr $2 On Mr. Somerdyke paying the money, be fteted to the court that he wax not erectly aware of what he wex doing at the time or the affair would ntrer hare bappt ned The meglxtrete remarked be hoped it would be the laet time xuch an ocourrenoe would take piece, ae the offlnerx xhould alwaye b* pro toiled from ?B) rncb tr mire Court Calriirinr?Thla Uny. CtaruiT Cat it.- I b, 2s So, 32. 3u, 40, 41. 42, 43, 44, 46, f.fcn 02 bb, 12 t>8 W2 W4 to 101, laulueiye, >04 to 110, laelneire Common Ti.rxx, part I. ?1(1 4", 1SJ161,1S4, 1ST, 160 161 l(.?, 166, lf.7 lot# 111. 173. 176. Tart 2 lis, 44, 60, 70,116, 124, 100, 48. 70, 116. TELKIattilfUli UIIlUIIiUNIK Ttlr);ra]>hlf Hunnrary In the o|*>n pennon of the Senate hut little bu siress was transacted. A resolution was adopted to print two thousand copies of the decision of the Supreme Court in relation to emigrant passengers; ?.ed another to print two thousand copies of Mr. Owen's geological report. The death of the Hon. Mr. Dickinson, a member of the late House ol Representatives from Ohio, was then announced. In Executive session a nomination was understood ; to have been received for Governor of Minesota, ' < hut the name of the nominee has not transpired. Our udviees (rum Montreal are that the bill ma- | king compensation to those who suffered loss of ' property in the recent rebellion, has passed the up- j ' per house of the Canadian Parliament. The ma- ( jority on its final passage was small; and, as antt- ' j cipated, the excitement among its opponents was ; ( great, and will unquestionably increase, should it re- 1 f cetve the sanction ol the Governor General. What- t ?ver may be his action tn the matter, the subject \ cannot fail to be a disturbing one in the province. < At present the spirit of discontent has shown it- i self c nly in the bitter crimination and recrimina- i tton of the parties. I But little business was perfected in the Legislature. In the Senate, remonstrances were 1 presented against the proposed pilot law. The amount of insurance in certain districts of New ' YerK and Brooklyn, by the Buffalo Fire and Ma- t rine Insurance Company, was reported by the , agency to be $221,000. A bill making an appropriation of $35,COO to the Sing Sing prison, came under debate. A proposition was made by Mr. 1 Corn we 11 to have a portion of the State farm attached to the prison, sold, on the ground that it did not yield an income to the State of mora t an } i wo per cent; out us 11 appeared iu uc me tnobiiucra- | tive branch of the establishment,the proposition was ] rejected, and the bill passed to a third reading. A bill was also puesed to a third reading for the issuing of proposals for printing and binding the 1 Brodhead papers. The Superior Court bill was finally passed; as was that for altering the map of Brooklyn. The Code of Practice then received its share of consideration, in which the Senate has 1 progressed as far as the 169th section in relation to pleadingB in civil netion. In the Assembly, a bill was passed to incorporate the New York and Havre Steam Navigation , Company, with a capital of $750,000, with liberty to increase it to $1,500,000. A bill to regulate the erection of buildings in this city was passed; as was one for the relief of the heirs of Thomas Pool, of ' Brooklyn. A bill was passed erecting a new town out of the town of Brookhaven, to be called Atlantic. The relief bill for the Brooklyn Bank was ordered to a third reading. A report was made by the select committee on the Governor's message, relative to the geological survey, recom- ! mending the appointment of a select committee of the Assembly to investigate matters and things connected with it, during the coming season of summer excursions. The Hornellsville and Buf- 1 falo Kailroadbill was passed to a third reading; ' when, after some other unimportant bus'ness, the , Albany Basin bill made its appearance in the As- , sembly, received a favorable report, and they ad- ] jturned. Called Session or tbe Senate* "Washington, March 20,1849. 1 The Senate convened at tbe usual hoar, Mr. Atchi- I ion, President pre (tm , In tbs chair. Prayer by Rev. Mr. SUoer. rniNTINO or THE DECISION or THE irrBEME COVET IN far lation to emiorant passenger!. 1 A reeoluticn was ottered by Mr. Foots, of Mississippi) i directing tbe printing of five thousand copies of the i late decision of tbe Supreme Court, In relation to eml- 1 grant paesesgers, came up, and was dieeusaed at considerable length. i Messrs. Webster, of Massachusetts, Benton, of Missouri, Koote, of Mississippi, Badger, of North Carolina, Berrien, of Georgia, Calhoun, of South Carolina, 1 Hunter of Virginia, Butler, of South Carclloa, opposed ihe resolution, and Seward and Dickinson supported t, on the ground that the information was Important o the people, and to the New Vork Legislators, now ' n session, at Albany. ' Tbs resolution was modified so as to read two thousand copies, and then adopted?22 ayee, to 17 nays.} frintino owm'l geological report. Mr. Footk then offered a resolution to print 2 000 1 ccplss of Robert Dale Owen'e Geological Report, and ' SCO coplee of his pravioua edition, for the use of the i mlneial land cfflep. which dm. on motion l.ld i death or xudolfhub dickiitsotf. The presiding officer laid before the Senate a letter i from the Clerk of the Hooee, Announcing the death, In thie city, of the Hon. Rudolphus Diokineon, a member I of the last He nee of Representatives, end eleeted to { the next, from the State of Ohio. Mr. Chaic pronounced a eulogy on the deceased, and ] submitted the usual resolutions. < The funeral will take pleoe, to morrow, from the 1 Home Of Representatives, at 12 o'elock M. Dickinson was bora In Massachusetts, and graduated i at Williams' College, and soou after emigrated to Ohio. j He wes first elected by the legislature of the latter f State as a member of the Board of Tublio Works, and i afterwards by the peoples from the District to the 1 30th Congress, and the next year was again re elected ] by an overwhelming majority ; and during his entire i public services, enjoyed the confidence of his oonstl. I tuents in an eminent degree?the beet enlogy of his ( virtues and abilities. i The Resolutions submitted by Mr Ciiaik wero una- 1 nlmouely adopted, and the Senate adjourned. VIICUTITK lEIf 1 Off. In executive session, to day, the 8enate received "( from tbe President. by the hand of Mr. Hunter, from tbe State Department. a communication, which was s underitood to bo a nomination to Oil the vacsnoy no- J cartoned by tbe death or rejection of Mr. MeGaugby. , No other nominations sent In. x Important from Canada. Montreal, Maroh 20.1849. t The Rebellion Loeeee Bill pasted the Upper House on Thursday, by a majority of four. There was great A opposition to the bill. A protest was entered by the a minority. I Great anxiety is felt abont tbe probable oonrse of the Governor General. A rumor Is current to-day that he , will reserve the bill for the assent of the Queen. b Addresses are pouring In from all parts of the pro , vlncee- the tone of some of which is reported as being ery violent. Many plans are proposed if the bill is ! sanetloned. J The metropolis is quiet at present; and no movement c: will be made until the Governor General's course is " known. 1 It is stated that the minority Intend dropping the Representation Bill J The Hudson Klver. J] Albany, March 20,1849. 8 The steamboat Hudson, from New York, arrived ~ here at eleven o'oiook this morning The Ice is fast running out of the river. A sloop has arrived up from Coxsackie Another Steamer host. STsustNvii.le, Maroh 10,1849. m The steamer Caroline was run Into, last nlgbt, about ?] 2 o'clock, by the steamer Consignee, one mile abort c? I tms place, and ?unk immediately. Doat and cargo to- tr tal loss. No Htss loat. g( RBW TURK LEOMLATDRfll, et Ai.sart, March 20,1840. ?' SKNAl'K. be thk PROrosr.u rn.or law. at Remonstrances against tha propoted pilot law frsm at merchant# and shipmasters of New York and Suffolk rti county wera pretantad. ea TIIB BlllPALO rial 4RD MARIRH INIURAUCE COMPART. to TI.e agency In New Voik of tha Duffala hire and mi Marina Inauranea Company, reported, la anairer t? a wl resolution <f tha Set ate, that their Inauranoea and pro- ac prty In tha dlatrlct *< uth of Fulton street an 1 east of foi Broadway,including tha east aida of Broadway was . J 3:1,0C0. m< arraopmation por ?ir?o urn priisr. > A bill mukirg appropriation for Ring Sing .State g(, Prison wae deba'ed It approprlatea f2b 000 for future ?? ure, and $10 000 for paat liabilities. pft{ Mr. i ohkwi i.l wanted a certain portion of the State lh( farm, attached to tbl- prii?n sold. It had been bought by ti a state beeave tha marble quarries could not be pitetutJ without It, but It war now uralaaa. 11* aald ?#| t could b? cold advantageously. The trsck of tfcn ludson Riiliotd vac ntu there; the tr???arj of the itate needed all the (applies that c?uM be gle-n It. ,nd ba appealed to the Senate to cell come of this 1 ad ether tban draw f urn an exhausted treesury. 1h und wac liot in nee, but was dead property, and the iriton was never more In want than now. The farm, >y any management of it. did not prodooe to the Stato i greater income tban two per cent Mr Maktin thought a'the prleon itself did not yield he State two per oent, and the farm did. It wac a g tod nvestment, end the State had best bold on to It. This amendment waa defeated, and the bill waa ortered to a tbitd meeting. THE BlOiDHriD PiStM. Mr. CoisetLL, from the select cimmittee on the nbj<ot of pilnting the Broadbead papers, reported* >111 authorising the Oovtrnor Secretary of State, and "omptrcllcr, to have prepared, printed, and bound, inch portion of these papers as they may deem advise>1*; and empoweiing them to procure a proper person .o translate tbem from the otiginal They are to leans . a._ V._ a. - - >ropopBiS lor priming, oinuing, ana stereotyping on irnn which, all things considered, they shall deem >est adopted to advance the interest of the State. The lietributlon to be fer literary exchanges?one to each nember of the Legislature, and to the State offloers, mil a certain number are to be offered for sale at a irice not above twenty-Ave per cent above cost. Mr. Floyd opposed the bill as leading to great ex* 'enee. Mr. Cornweli. alluded to the magnlfloent gifts received by the State library from foreign countries, md except her natural history, New York hoe nothing .0 send in return. The bill was ordered to a third 'ending. the surraioR court sill. The New York Superior Court Bill was read again md passed?receiving 18 votes. the stock bridge indians, The bill was ordered to a third reading, giving to he Stookbildge Indians half the profits whloh the State 1 as derived from the sale of the lands procured from them, to be invested at 0 per aent, and the interest <o be expended for the advancement of oivlllied life. the syracuse and rochester railroad. The Syracuse and Rochester Railroad bill was made the special order for Friday, at 11 o'clock. THE COD) Or PRACTICE. The consideration of the Code of Practice wae continued ; 169 eeotions have been read, and the oommUtea have got ae far as pleadings In civil actions. The Senate is to hold sessions, hereafter, morning, afternoon and night, to get through with their amended oode. T HIS Mir 01' BROOKLYN. The bill to alter the commissioners' map of Brooklyn iras passed. ASSEMBLY. BELIIF BILLS. The bill for the relief of the Brooklyn Bank was or dered to a third reading. The bill for the relief of the heirs of Thomas Pool, of Brooklyn, was passed. NCORFORATION Or THE NEW YORK AND HATRE STEAMSHIP COMPANY. A bill wns passed to incorporate the New York and Havre St<am Navigation Company. It incorporated 5. M. Fox, Mortimer Livingston, Matthew Morgan, Francis Cottonet, James Foster and their associates, as suoh company ; the charter to oontinue twenty years, and the capital to be $750 000, with privilege to increare It to $1,500,000 In shares each of $1,000. LAW TO BEGVLATE THE ERECTION OF BUILDINGS. The bill to amend the law regulating tbeereotlon of bull dings in the city of New York, was passed. It baring been found that some of tbe provision* of tbe bill wbleb passed tbe Legislature this winter greatly Interfere with the ereotion ef large buildings, instead t' Its being made oompulsory on those who put up buildings over SO feet In width to have division walls gliders and pillars of iron may be used.i cxrEiuE* or THi oiolooical svrtet, Tbe Sebet Comfcittee on thesukyeot of the Governor's message, relative to tbe expenses of the geelogtsal survey, reported in favor of having a thorough examination, made during the summer, of everything relating to this subject, by a select committee of the Asrembly. Tbey recommend a present appropriation ef $4 080, as follows: to pay Professor Hall $1,135; Professor Emmons $376; engraving expenses $3,480. MAKINO TWO TOWSA OF ORE. A bill was passed to divide the old town of Brookhaven, in Suffolk oounty; the new town to be called Atlantic. MILITIA MATTERS. A report was made in favor of granting to the 5th brigade of infantry, In Kings county, the ram* privileges as are enjoyed by the 1st division of the New Iforkctty militia, THE HOR.V ELLSTILI.B ASP RUEEALO RAILROAD. The bill to charter the Hornellsville and Buffalo Rail road, was ordered to a third raiding. This bill provide! For a railroad to oonneetwlth tha New York and Erit Railroad at H or Belleville, and thenoe paselng to Buffalo by the shorteet route, without making it neoeasary to go to Attica. In the courra of debate, Mr Cornell, of New York advocated the bill. He believed ita paeeage would heaten the completion of the Erie railroad to Lake Erie, nor would it delay ita being made to Dunkirk, aa originally contemplated If he thought it would be, he would vote againit It. But it would reault in allowing ihe Erie read to reach Lake Erie two yeara aooner (ban it otherwlae would No perann would believe that the Erie Railroad Company would be willing to have ita termination?the link that joined the lakeowned by another company Indeed, the Erie road muat go to Dunkirk, and they could not avoid It I? they would The releaae of the State of ita *3,000,000 lien waa made on thia condition ; and tha constitution provides that the agreement made with corporation#, where money,has been loaned by the State ahatl be enforced. But the Erie road waa aoting in goad raltb. and the road to Dunkirk wonld be made ai aoon la poeaible. He tben read extract# iron the lait ra>011 from tbe President of the Erie road. Mr. Noslr. ef Otaego. did not believe that the company ever Intended to go te Dunkirk, but thought bat every step tbe road bad taken, bad involved it in greater expenditures tban were ever contemplated. Mr. Diioswav defended tbe Erie Railroad, wbioh he sbaraoterieed as the great work of tbe age, and in Its leriowe structures and immense durable work execling tbe Pyrsraida. Tbe bill will eome up for a third reading to- morrow. MISCRI.I.AN ROUS MtTTtSI, Tbe Committee so Military AfTsirs were discharged rem a further consideration of ao much nt tbe CJsrernor's message aa relate# to the war with Mexloo. Mr. Cross, of Brooklyn, eCTered a resolution for n gold medal to be present*!! to Daniel Hall, of Brooklyn iron 01 ueorge nan. or the1 a ty fsr m*rltorluus *?fiees in the Mexican war. The resolutlon^was r<fsred. The Albany Baiin bill received a favorab'e r>p?rt A bill was reported emending the charter of the Xetilue Insurance Company. Trout Dinner at ti. U. Cooke, Ivllp, l? I* in extra train of Cam will leave Brooklyn, on TnuraJay. JM ioat. t ore o'ol'-ck P M. for the above place. O untie ire a going d>we n thia train, can return to the oity at nina o'clock A. M. ea Mday. Portable Dieaalng (laata, manufactured bjr ke cnbteriUra will he found, on examinattra, to oontain all tnak < doatiah e for a gvatlemnn's tnlle> in the smallest possible space. Tie articles are selected with etrlct regsrd to qnality, ana an rarranted. 0. ?A IIN D K *1 h 80 M. Mo. 147 Broadwny. corner of Liberty at, and 3S7 Broadway. Gold Pena and TVafcht a?The celebrated iimnrd pointed Richelieu Odd Pena which are ansiirpas-ad ia urat ilily, fini>h, or flexibility, in gold and silver pen and penod ana toacther wilh a cplat.dlil stoox of Gold or flilrrr Wat-baa. >r tale hy J v RaVaOB. Jud., 16 Wall street. Itatohssaad old pem r? paired or exchanged. We Direct lite Attention of the l,atlles of lew Tork and t e public generally, to Mr. Stewart's new estsbaltnent No. 44& Broadway, whioh la recently opened with a ilei did ctnek of Blank kilka, Manttlaa.rich Pronoh kmToinoriea inene, Hnersry. Gloves, White Mnalina of every description, f Iraw, t hip and Palms tto Bonneta of tha meat approved atyiee. CObMKB.CiAL AFFAIR I. BOMBV B1AHKKT, Tuesday, March HO -O P. HI, The atcok market was a little more buoyant this ornlng, but the traneaetlons were only to a limited itent. At the first board Harlem advanced per tat; Canton Co , Farmers1 Loan, S'i Erie IUNad new, 2X; Erie Railroad, old, 1; Reading Railroad telined X; New Haven, J?l all others closed at prteoa irrent yesterday. The market 1* In a very strange id extraordinary position. The bulls and bears bar* en playing a desperate game for some time past, bat prereat 11 appears to be blocked?neither party being ile to advauee or recede. The bulls appear te be rocg enough to sustain priees, without the ability to rry tbemup any higher, and the bears are unable depress them. Money Is by no means plenty. The uket Is lighter than It has been at any time before ibin the past month. This can not be satisfactorily counted tor, and tbe prospect of relief cannot, there re, be calculated upon. At the eeoond board there were large ealei of Farirs' Loan at prloee current in the morning. Ihe New York and Erie Railroad Company Intro 'en notice that the ?eml annual Intereet doe In Jul/ at, on both the old and new stock, will bo promptly Id, and that hereafter no dlotlnotlon will bo mado la i atocki. The cleelrg quotation* for sterling exchange for the > packet leering Boston to morrow for Liverpool, 10IX ? l'? per cent premium. The supply la the