Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 29, 1849, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 29, 1849 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. orlbwMt corner of ralton and Rihn ita JAHKS GORDON BKNNKTV, PROPRIETOR. not OA1L V HKRALU.?Three editwu, 1 eente per e^py-W par ooMH. The MUKSLSU RUITIUNie publkhedatS detaek A, M. and die tributed before break/alt; the Ant AFTRRNIJON HDlTIOt* e-nbeh-dof the urweboye at 1 octoeki and the *"fuK vti&K'LY Jor mmt, it yubliehnt every Snturifiy, at fiM cent) VJJIVV-.-. per annvm : for nrcJatvm in Rurope, and printed fa French and RnyluA. a t 6% rente per copy, or $4 per annum , the latter tUmumtB, to U iH?-t patd, or iL pottapc mtl be deducted from TS.odl kfu/ivnvv^ It reynijiwtinainvoortanl YULUr* i An w i waaiiw ?? -'7j?jy~* " jr; ..rr HIM, tofirtfcii from tiny qiiHTtmr of thd vxjrlll , will 0# 4k+ruUh paid for JDi EJiTlSEMENTS. (removed every morning, and to bo matdmhod in the morning and afternoon edition?,) of roaoonabU prion ; to bt written in u pf in, R?nnrr ; tho proprietor mot retponoible tor errori in man VI tried. HO NOTICE tliken of annnymovi communication!. Whatour - internal for ii tertian muit bo authenticated by tho name ant addren of tho writer : not neeeimril y /or publication, but MO a run rooty of Ml good faith. Wo oannot return rejected atmmuniratiou* rKJXTUi'U of all Ian do executed beautifully, and with deepotrh. Orderi received at the office THE HhKJLD ESTABLISHMENT it open throughout tho might. amubbmkniij TbIS MVbNINO. BOWXKT TRBATKB bonify- J a we Irli-Jtiur Ltuo ?Last Dam or ronron. IOAOVaT muni, BlWiW) Thu l?ciiABTbEa?. NATIONAL TBKATRI, OblthM Bqnbl*?WiitiI Or Lvono? Hon m CiuroKu-Tm ajio Jaumr?i'll bu Vol * tli'omi. BURTON'S TDIATBJL Ob am ben atooob? Domhet abd Bob Mb. and Mao. Macbeth. MRCELAN1?B' HALL, BtoMwat, MM Broomo?CRbirrr'i Inrrbiu BOCIbTY LIBRARY, Bfoadwby-ncw ?*lxabi IeueraBROADWAY CIRBP8, 867 BrouAwbT?HOb?mmammm,to?t Races, abo Daboibo Uobbm?BT Aabdb, U?? 0?.'b Vum SOOliCNJICAi. hill, Bswstr?ta* akbubsh ft 0?.'? KniMUL chines* museum. m bmdnr-cnw ouimmm. m1nirva rooks?mohi. adiib, maoio amd philmo*?HY. PANORAMA HALL, 386 Broadwsy?Panorama or the Bvimoa Riveb. as8imbly ROOMS, 639 BroEdwEj?coitcwit or Qbbmami ml'?i?ai. socibtt. Sew York, Thnrwkp, March !60, 1849, Affrlri In Canada, The excitement and uproar created in her Britannic Mqjritty's Canadian provinces, by the passage oi a bill bv the Provincial Parliament?indemnifying losses caused by the attempt at revolution in the year 1837, have not subsided, but rather increased, since we last referred to the subject. Previous to the passage ol that'measure, the loyalist party held meetings in various parts of the provinces, and passed resolutions threatening revolution, annexation, and other dreadful things, if the ministry insisted on passing the measure. In addition, remonstrances and protests were handed in by delegates who were specially appointed to inform the Governor General, in person, of the direful re solves ol her Majesty's very loyal subjects, m the event ot the obnoxious measure becoming a law. All iheBe teapotibh tempests, revolutions, and pro. tests, were, however, treated with dignified, if not contemptuous, silence by the ministry and the majority of the Provincial authorities, and the bill was passed by both houses ot Parliament, by a large majority, in the face ot all opposition. Since that event, we have not heard, either by mail or telegraph, that any attempt has been made by the royalists or loyalists, to carry their grandiloquent I resolutions into effect; but, on the contrary, weper-ceivc they content themselves with keeping up a ""mighty great talking" about what they will do, if their transatlantic miatreas do not veto that measure. It will be seen, therefore, that Canada is apparently in an anomalous condition. It is aurely trange to see the party who have always been he most loyal of the British subjects in Cunada, hreaten revolution and annexation in the event -of this bill not being vetoed?taking the very same course as that pursued on a former occasion by their political opponents. If we were to venture an opinion, we should say that the loyal party have been driven into this course by the skilful maomuvnng of their opponents,' the French party. The French party never doubted the servile loyalty ?t the Upper Canadians; and having a majority in the Parliament, thev passed the indemnity bill tor the purpose of weakening those loyal feelings, if cot destroying them altogether, and iorcing the loyalists into reoelhon against the government, with the view ot joining them themselves at the firoper time, and uni tedly accomplishing what the Fieuch party have always desired?a total separation from Great Britain. This may or may not be the proper view to take ct the views oi the majority in Canada; but, at ail events, it is certain that matters are approaching a crisis there. Odious and abominable as the indemnity bill was to the British party, the majority have introduced another measure, which, when passed, will keep the loyalists not only in subjection, but render them positively powerless, as long as Canada may remain a British province. This latter bill cuts deeply into the present system of representation, and destroys the scheme by which the home government intended their loyal subjects #he>uld be always in the ascendant. The proposed bill will give the French party an inciease of thirty members in Lower Canada, while it will give an addition of only three to the royal, ists. As mifeht be expected, it has been received with a terrible outburst et indignation.? indeed, the opposition already manifested towards jt, is greater than that which they showed to the indemnity bill, because it will render the French party so powerful in Parliament that they can faugh at all opposition. It is accordingly looked upon us the uukmdest cut of all. The loyalist journals denounce it as "an infernal scheme," and ' veijtliirg else that is wicked and abominable, and call upon the constituencies to sjieak out their fieiiumenis. They 'nay as well adopt this course, icr another escape of gas would not harm them. A great deal escaped lrom the puncture made by the ind?innity bill; but they must take care that a 1 collapse do not succeed the second, that will bi | made by the proposition to alter the representative i jstem, which, according to all appearances, will 1 assuredly become a law. It ia very evident th.*t the majority in Canada are jlsyifig a dexterous game, and that ilie accom I |il>h/m nt of their darling desire?separation ol Ca tiaiia from England?is not far off. They may res assured, however, that it an appeal to arms be made, a shot will not be tired sguinst them by England. The colonial system has been exploded JL) the progress of free trade principles in the moIhi r country. Those principles, when fully carried out?as they will be eventually?will place colonies in no better position tban independent nations, as Tegtuds the benefits that the mother country will derive Irom them. But apart Irom this consideration, England will not engage in hostilities with her ccli mes lor the purpose of retaining them. I With India, Ireland, the chartists, Europe, Jatnaics, Arc., the has as much as she can attend, and Itioie than she dt siren to have on her hands. So the I Canadians m.iy continue at work, and block out < their dertii y without |e^r ot interruption ; and il ' thty.perloini the operation scientifically, and he- I ihtm fnemselves veil afterwards, the A-noncan i jwnplc maj take their case into consid ration, aud | afow them to acme into their confederacy. 1 Til* Tkhokaiiiic Links.?The Southern, Jvoilhern, Eastern, and Western lines are all out ot order, and cominruunicalion, in consequence, cut off. Laic* f*om Havana ?We a-* in ecei) t of files of /.'/ J/nit >o (It In Unbar*!, and also ilia Fnro \ JfH/vrtnal, as late as the 22d inst. Wc find no The Morals or Orrrcs Broome?Coujhkl Wkdh as a CnusTiAN amd a Lovke -Out friend and fellow laborer, Webb, who is still in the gall of bitterness at the city of Washington, has been endeavoring to relieve the tedium ot his sojoum there by writing a very amusing and. characteristic account of the interview between the President and General Scott. We give this morctau a place on the first page ol our journal to-day, together with another account of the same exciting occurrence by another personage, naively enough described by the Courier, in contradistinction to Colonel Webb, as being a "perfectly reliable and responsible person." It will be perceived that these two narratives difler considerably,ahd are in fact quite contradictory. The public, however, have had abundant opportunities of obtaining that knowledge which will qualify them to decide on the relative degree of credit which should be given to Colonel Webb and any " perfectly responsible and reliable person." Whatever may be the veracity of the " perfectly responsible and reliable person," there can be no doubt at all that in point of graphic power and dramatic effect, the narrative of Colonel Webb is infinitely super or. Webb is emphatic, piquant, eloquent, pathetic. The " periectljr responsible and reliable person" is dry, circumstantial, curt, peevish. Webb brings up the whole scene vividly before us, and describes it with a touch of classic enthusiasm. In sooth, he waxes poetical. He almost equals old Homer in that famous account of the quarrel between Achillea and Agamemnon. Very dull and tame, in comparison, is the prosaic account given by the "perectly'responBible and reliable person." Besides, our interest in Colonel Webb's narrative is heightened by the tact that our devout friend was himself at church on this memorable occasion! There is something extremely aflecting in this spectacle of pious office beggars reciting in unison the Bolemn ritual of the church! How delightful, after the anxious labore of the week, thus to meet together, and breathe the pure atmosphere of the house of prayer ! What an edifying scene! We almost fancy we hear the deep, sonorous voice of the devout Colonel, as he makes his responses; while at a little distance the stalworth form of.General Scott is meekly bent in humble adoration. Beggars, of every rank and degree of voracity, stand around ; and, with one eye fixed on the book and the other on Zachary Taylor, all sing out "Amen!" " Amen!" While extremely gratified by this discovery ?f 'he pious habits of our ancient .friend, the Colonel, we must cay, that we have been somewhat surprised and grieved, to find hiin manifest a spirit so evidently unkind and hostile towards the distinguished man. for whom he formerly expressed the smcerest admiration and esteem. It is well known that General Scott was, not very long Bince, the great political idol of the redoubtable Colonel Webb. We all recollect with what zeal and warmth [the Colonel was accustomed to press the claima of Winfield Scott to the highest political station in the country. A change, however, lias come over the spirit ot the devout Colonel's dream. Iiis love has waxed cold, and with all.the faithlessness of an inconstant village swain, he abuses where he formerly adored. But the Colonel is too susceptible and too tender to be without an object for his fond heart's affection. His sighs are now waftcdjn another direction; and so ardent is this new tlame, that our enamoured Colonel finds himself even at the holy altar, the victim of a struggle, almost as fierce as that which rent the heart of the "ainted Eloise. Even in the temple, Colonel Webb cannot repress his love for General Taylor; and hurries from its sacred portals to offer up fresh incense to his eaithly shrine ! Can such enthusiastic and consuming devotion go unrewarded I Whig MiwsrAms at Washington ?A desperate and suite amusing struggle has of course taken place at Washington, among the whig printers and editors, in order to Becure the organ oil if. x 11 no icily iui< oj'j't ui a to be successful in this scramble ior provender. Its years and necessities certainly presented a strong case ior the exercise of executive charity. Gales and Seaton have probably received, from first to last, one million and a half of dollars, in the shape of profits out of the public printing, and the ?ther " pickings and stealings" which fall to the lot oi Washington "organs." Yet, somehow or other, these dollars have taken unto themselves wings; and now, in the autumn oi life, the veoerable editors have been obliged once more to appear in the character of humble supplicants for executive bounty. They deserve it. The whigs in Congress owe them a heavy debt of gratitude? hat is, if excellent suppers and tolerable wines ustify benevolent human emotions. Gales and Seaton have been casting their canvass-back ducks and devilled turkey on the waters, for several years past; and it would be devilish hard if they did not now realize the practical fruits ol their iaith,' hope, and charity. Last session they made a i ood many desirable thousands by publishing the dall speeches of Senators at the rate of" fifteen dollars a column;" and by a resolution passed near the adjournment, they will be able to clear at least one hundred thousand dollars. Who wouldn't give suppers to members of Congress 1 Thus graciously doth grateful whiggery gild the declining years of its ancient friends of the InttUtgtneer?so waggishly entitled, as if to render stil1 more marked the lolly of looking for any news in its heavy columns of dulness and decency. Another uewspt per candidate for the drippings of exscutive favor, is about to make its appearance from the press of a Mr. Gideon, an old job printer at Washington, who, after much prayerful cogitation and anxious inquiries, has at length determined to put in his oar, aad trust to Providence and General Taylor. A York lawyer, named 8ar? gent, and Mr. Bullitt, late ot New Orleans, are to be the editors of this new sheet. Mr. Gideon has secured a share of the government advertising, and hopes by strict economy and the most traetabla disposition, to merit a due share of patronage. We fear, however, that his ancient rivals ot the Intelligencer, from their superior Knowledge of Congressmen and cooking, will reduce him to the condition of Lazarus, and leave him nothing but 'he crumbs that fall irom the table. 1'eradventure, with that, the job printer will fain be content. Then there is the National Whig, which has maintained a versatile existence, tn soma mysterious manner, for nearly a twelvemonth, and still lingers between life and death. This print ( apiiears te be quite overlooked by the ad- ( ministration. We commend it to their mercy. { It gave, the other day, an excellent evidence of its ^ qualifications for organship, by representing one of our telegraphic despatches from Washington as a ' gross fabrication. We hope ithasaot taken a leaf from the book of old Father Richie, whose truth y mm .rcnaouuy were so notorious in the days of r Polk, that h;s most solemn asseverations were al* f ways interpreted according to the rule ol Rory y O'More? B 11 Dbrsmsi always go by eontrartea. my dear " Alas! slds! however, lor all Washington "or- t gaiia!" Their day is gone. Miserable dependents r on the patronage ol the government?without en- t irgy, enterprise or talent?not ev? n used judiciously ( }y tr.ose who feed them?without circulation or t ht home or abroad, they are, so Ur as ( n blic opinion ia concered, merely so much waste ] ??l*'r; predestined, like the pamphlet speeches of i ur mtieis, with winch the ni.uU are loaded, to (he | jppiopriate itnmortuhty ol the grocers' shop? | Who ever rtads a Washington newspaper? | t parmintskrs' Mayoralty Convkntiov. ? By t r? 1> k nee to the column ol local lutrlligcncr, it will . be setn iliut the baincruers met hi convention list ? rvenuiy, ami nominated M)iideri Van Suhaick as | iheu cui.cndete tot Muj or. ( NrwspArn Pootaqb.?Of the few bill* which were passed during the last session ot Congress, the net of March 3d, concerning newspaper postage, was not the least important. Previous to the passage of that act, a uniform rate of t'iree cents was charged on all transient newspapers,(those not mailed from the office of publication,) which should be paid in advance. We never did conceive the specific object of that law. It materially interfered with the circulation of newspapers, and acted as a bar to the spread of intelligence among the people of the United States?a result entirely at variance with the spirit of our institutions and the genius of our people. Itseflects were very onerous. A person would buy the Herald, lor instance, lor two cent*, and after reading it, wished to send it to some friend or relation in the country, with the view of keeping him informed of the news of the world. Before, however, he mailed it, he had to pay three cents to the government for postage; while, if he had read the paper is our office, and mailed it from there, the postage would be only one halt of that sum. He had to pay, therefore, one hundred and fifty percent more for postage, than he did tor the paper itself. By the act of March 30, before referred to, transient newspapers are put on the same footing as those mailed from the office of publication, with this tingle diflerence, that the postage must be prepaid, and are ehatged the same rate of postage?that is, one cent lor any distance in the same State, and one and a half cent for any distance exceeding one hundred miles. The alteration has been received with much satisfaction by the reading public, and it will, no doubt, tend to increase tbe circulation of all the principal newspapers. In this connection we may add that prices current and other circulars are not recognised as such, in the postal treaty recently entered into between this country and England, and will be charged letter postage, whether they are written or printed. For the future, then, we suppose thoae who issue circulars will be obliged to insert them in the newspapers of the day. Fair Play is a Jbwkl.?This is a trite saying ; but nevertheless it is a truthful and a phileeplucai one. Complaints have reached us that the serving on petit juries presses with unequal severity upon the humble tradesman and the working man, inasmuch as they are obliged to serve for the whole or the greater part of the term, or to attend the court day after day, in obedience to the fiat of the j roper officer, while the richer, and therefore the more favored, are not called upon to perform the duties of jurors in their turn. Now, if this be true, it is a most unjust proceeding. To tax the whole of the time of those who have nothing to depend upon for the support of their families,save their daily labor, and to overlook the "prosperous storekeeper in Broadway," is at variance with every received principle ot justice and equity. The office of ajuror la a most responsible and solemn one, and, there lore, it should not be subjected to any disregard by unfairness or partiality in selecting those by whom it is to be discharged. If the poor man have reason to believe that be is unjustly obliged to give up his time (and this is his money) to the public service, while those who have large capital and extensive business to fall back upon, are but Bel' dom summoned to the jury box, he will become careless about the mode in which he executes the great trust confided to him by the constitution; the duty becomes irksome and burdensome to Iiim? the governing reeling being a desire 10 dispose of the case under consideration as expeditiously as possible. In this way, the innocent may be convicted, and the guilty may escape well-merited punishment. We attach no blame to any person; and it will be perceived that we have based these remarks upon an hypothesis. If, however, 'he complaint tn question be well founded, we hope it will be, as indeed it ought to be, redressed. Bathino.?The salutary efleots and wholesome influence upon the publio health, of the frequent use of the bath, especially by the inhabitants of crowded cities, sucti as New York, has been universally acknowledged and frequently inculcated. All nations distinguished for good government and well ordered domestic polity, have been especially careful in making provision for this very important department of s&nitory regulation. We believe our city is not far behind the great cities of Europe in every convenience of this kind, and in providing, at a very cheap rate, the means of daily ablution to the inhabitants. There are many establishments in this city, where baths may be had at the low charge of one shilling?that is, about sixpence sterling. At Tans, it costs twice as much for a warm hath; at London nearly lour times as much; so that we are highly favored in this respect with such a great accommodation. But while there is no lack on all sides of water and soap, and the means of applying them; while the rapid streams of the North and East rivers wash the shores of our eity, and the healthful tide sweeps around us, aflordisg every desirable means of frequent ablution, we arc inclined to the belief that our people and citizens generally are not sufficiently awake to the importance of the practice of frequent bathing, and that the public baths, cheaply as their valuable accommodation is afforded, are not sufficiently patronized nor resorted to. In this respect, perhaps, we are m the situation of the shoemaker's wife, who, as the proverb has it, is generally worse shod than her neighbors, in the midBt ot a large stock of shoes. Perhaps, if we could not get at water, and if there were not baths to he had, we should be crying out loudly for a supply, and earnestly longing after what we are disposed to undervalue when within our reachWe wish it were in our power ts arouse the community to a proper sense and due appreciation of the value and necessity ol frequent bathing. It would save a great deal of physic to familiek and individuals, if attention to this department of human necessity were more regularly devoted by the public. As the summer will now soon be upon us, this subject will begin to acquire more interest and im|>ortance, and we hope to Bee a reformation in our manners, in this respect, take place more generally and universally. Meantime,all we can do is to recommend earnestly a more frequent attention to a practice on which the health of our citizens and ot our city so much depends. Among eastern nations they make fre quent bathing an article of religion, and a neces. sary act of religious duty; and in fact it does ap. pear to us, that if our people were to plunge into lhe water as often and as regularly as they go to church, it would do them more good, both physically and morally; for no bad doctrines conld be imbibed in the water, and many bad things would be w ashed away which one stands in danger of catching at public meetings. Th* Cabinst on Pboscription.?Several of the ! ; ..j : l. ?u-l 1. VDigjuuniaiB liueicHicu m uuiaiuiug ? wuuwowc priovoI of their political opponents from office, tave followed the lead of a small whig paper in Washington, in questioning the truth of certain itatements that appeared, soma days ago, in this iaper, in relation to the decision of the cabinet on he subject of proscription. We reiterate the state! nents, without the smallest reservation. The facts, is given in our correapondont's despatch, took >lace literally aud entirely as . he described them, ind we venture to say there will be no authorized rontradiction of them. However distasteful to Mr. Kwing and Mr. Collamer it may be, to be 'ni'Wn to ba in a ininoiiiy in the cabinet; and lowever much the wise, manly, and liberal policy esolved upon by the majority, may grate upon the ( telwgsof tfliceaeekeia, yet the tacts cannot be i rlianged; and these facia are, that on the night de- J ignatcd in the despatch in question, the subject of ton ill Hon was voted on by the cabinet, and that t Lgainit it wtre the Pretid iut, Mr. Meredith, Mr. 'rihii.B, Mr. (JiHHtonl, ami Mr Johnson; and in o M* living - nj Mr. UolUimr. ? TIimUIMI and Bowmt Thktii.?The boose waserowded in every pact lMt evening, at a vary early boar, by one of the moet brilliant and fashionable avdleaeee every eol looted togetbi r la this honee aad the utmoot enthualarm prevailed among them, as the performances were of (bat Interesting nature wblob always characterises the dcings at that headquarters of theatrical enter tainmenta m New York, tbe Bowery Theatre The tragedy of " Evadne" was tbe flrat piece? Miss Wen) se p'aylng Kvadae in a most admirable style, and Messrs. Clake. Hall and Dug. supported their parts in a moet admirable way Tbe performances were for the benefit of Miss Wemyss. and we were glad to see such a large andience The admirable adaptation of ' Jane Eyre" concluded tbe performances. We would say a few words regarding this drama. Tbe Bowery theatre has leng been celebrated for tbe splendid style In wbloh such pieces are got np at it. In days now long gone by, wtsn Bnlwer was at bis zenith asaaaathor, what msgnlflceut adaptations of bis novels used to be produced bare?Ricnzi end The Last Days of Pompeii! Then egaln of other writers, Norman Leslie, for In stance, what Immense sueeesa tbese all mat with! Now. at tbe present date, we find tbe Bowery stilt foremoet in the raoe, and tbis last pieee of " Jane Eyre" shows that tbe manager is as ready as sver to sire his audiences tbe moet liberal entertainment We have already expressed our oplnioa as to tbe ohief points of this drama. Bronghsm, the <al*oted crane tist, has taken fall advantage of the cblef points of tbe story; and tbe very efficient manner in wblob It la put on the stage and played by the oom psny, gives it all the eclui wbloh it deserves We have never seen a piece go off more eueoesefally then It did on the first and every succeeding evening of its psr formence, and It will no donbt retain possesion or tte stage, and be seen bj tbe thouiaods of reader* of the nave), tor many nights to come. It will b* played this evenirg; also. " Jenny Llnd" and tbe ? Last Days of Pompeii " Weaee an engagement with Mr. Van Anburgh, the famous lion tamer, baa been edeoted. He will appear nest week. Broadway Thuatrb.-The "Enchantress" waa again performed, last night, for the third time, and before a large audience. Tbe superb magulfloenoe of seenerlea1 drestes, properties, and deoorationa, (far auperior to thoje of the aplendld " Monte Criato) are, and will be, for a long time, a great attraction to the noble temple of the muses, of Broadway. No donbt the opera of Balfe will bare a long and proaperoua run. and will re* pay, with large Interest, the trouble and money scattered in advance by tbe able managers, Messrs. Marshall and Blake. Tbe musio ef the English composer, though far Inferior to his ' Bohemian Olrl," contains, however, some goad inspirations, which will be appreciated by all lovers of Britannic melodies. Tbe ' Pirate's Chorus," which occurs at several intervals throughout the opera; tbe ballad sung by Segnln, ' She is Been When the Vapors of Morn Arise;" the ntghticga'e caraone of Mrs. Neguin, " Whs Has Not Heard. O'er Vale and Hill ;" the air of Mr. Leaoh, "Let All Obey their Ruler'a Voice," may he mentioned as fine pieces, whiob, if not entirely original, are, nevertheless, agreeable to the ear, and will take among the amateurs who will attend the performance ef the "Enchantress." The ballet part of tbe opera appears, also, a very bewitching light. The pretty Celeste, nnd the bnttalion of oharming girls who are under her oommand, end mske evolutions by her order, tbe graoe of the groupings, and the eleganoe of the costumes of the of feminine corps, will prove very suooeseful for the ran of the " F.nohantress " M. Schmidt, the (> Maitre de Ballet," deserves greet credit for the trouble he has taken to form Into regiments the danolng soldiers of his troupe On the whole, tbe management of the Broadway Theatre has found out, we believe, its California mine, with Us last production. The " Enchantress" will be seen by thousands, and tbe numerous strangers whe will soen throng our olty will surely invade, nightly, the luxurious sofas nnd comfortable

boxes or toe Broad way. NationalTheatre.?We have not muota to notice regarding this bouse, at the doings at it continue to be of tbe same character as they bare been for the last two months. "Mose in Califorhla," and "Tom and Jemmy," still keep possession of the stage there, and are as muoh admired as ever by the patron* of the house. The little farces which are played nightly with these pieces, we of tfie most amusing nature, an4 we see that two new ones will be produced this Srenlng, vis: the "Weaver of Lyon," and "I'll be Your Second." In both of there pieces the whole company will appear. Te morrow evening, Miss Carline, the pretty dansease of the establishment, will take a benefit As she Is quite a favorite at this house, we have no doubt she will have atull attendance. Several new pieoeeare in prepaiatlon at tbe National, and we presume they will be highly acceptable to the audienoea, a* every thing Chsnfrau has ever yet brought forward has been suo cesstul Meantime, let all go and see "Mose in California," and "Tom and Jemmy," as they must shortly be laid aside. Burton's Theatre.?Three pieces, caoh of them singly an attraction of great merit and power, were performed here last CTenlng. "How to Pay Your Washerwoman," a very amusing piece, which was followed by " Breach of Promise," and " Maobeth." Tbe " Breaoh of Promise " is one of the best comedies of its size that has ever been put npon the stage. It is fallofrloh seenes cf ocmlo humor, and striking and pioturesqus situations. It is, perhaps, In many of Its scenes, almost too true to nature, as, /or example, where the mother (Mrs. Vernon) lectures her daughters, and especially the scene where the daughter who has married well, eomes in her rieh carriage and elegant dress, to see her mother, and tinds her tleter there who married badly, come in a wietched drees and horrid shabby bonnet, to ask for help for herself and husband. The inn ana merriment wnion narton create*, si Sudden, a delightful character, is not to be described; it really U an excellent thing. The house was highly delighted, and the loud and hearty laughter from every quarter which he produced evldenoed the power which he possesses over an audience. We never saw Burton play better, or In a better character. Johnson, as Jabber, deserve* great commendation; so does ,Mrs Vernon ; both are admirable ; but Burton's fine acting makes one forget all the rest, and swallows up all the brief space we can afford. To night " Donibey fc Son" again, and " Macbeth both of these pieces are of deep excitement and attraction. Italia* Orsaa.?The world, in all ages, admired that power of mind that enohains the feelings of the heart and oarries captive the opinions of other minds. Eloquence is always powerful in this respect, let it assume any form, and mnslo Is certainly on* of the sweetest and most persuasive methods of forcing an avenns to the reoesses of the heart, and of exoitlng the most pleasing and delightful emotions. The language ot n lover, when nttered with sincerity, is always reeeived with reciprocal kindness; but when similar language, dressed In all tb* flowets of poetry, and arranged so as to suit the air of some plaintive melody, is rendered in song, the mind, the grand instrument that gives a tuneful movement to the nervous system, is strung to a key that gives a refreshing tone to the entire constitution. We are led to these remarks by the thrill- , ing effect of the arias and soenas which Signorina | Borghese rendered last evening, with all the oharms of vooal excellence. In the trios and qnattettes, Signc- { rlna Borghese, Slgnori Corelli, Taffanelli and Novelll displayed great musical sclenoe in producing harmony i of tne moat thrilling description. No piece oould have i been better sustained than that of *' I Puritan! " last night. The choruses were ably filled, and the orehes- I tra, under the guidance of Its distinguished leader, I sent forth a combination of the most euphonious I sounds. With all this grsat attraotlsn of vooal and musical talent, w* were mueh surprised at seeing one ' of th* tblneet houses of the season. What has become of the Astor nice aristocracy ? Broadway Circus.?The weather again last evening , wee very unfavorable for plaoee of amusement, yet, not- i withstanding, this attrsetiv* place was as well attend- | ed se oould he expeoted. The performances wsr* very excellent. The grouping and posturing by the Rivers : family, together with all the other performances, were received by thsaudlenoe with great applause. This week is th* last, ws understand, that the patrons of this ds- ' Ughtfnl piao* of amusement will have a ehanee to vielt It as the proprietors, Messrs, Sands. Lent, fc Co., intend i u> leave shortly for their rammer travelling. , Chiiut'i Mirsybbi.s.?As a refresher after the dlsmat weather we bare undergone lately, we adriee all to go and bear these lively and amusing minstrels, ! who, with their beautiful singing, side splitting bur- ; lesques. amusing conundrums, admirable danolng, and all their laugbab'e eoeentrlcltles, will qulchly chase away the "blues" from the most melaneheUo mind. Nbw OnLitni 8bbbnadbbi ?Society Library Is nightly thronged by our most Intelligent eltlsena and I their families, who crowd there to hear their admirable singing and soientlSs musical performances They keep up their fairly earned reputation for wit end elegant i musical performances. If any one doubts It, let him go and hear them. Cowcbbt or thb Gebmaria Musical Soyr.vt.?In eoneequenoe of the storm, the Germanla Musical 8eelety postponed their eoncctt, wbleh was to have taken place last Tuesday evening, nntll this evening, When It will positively take place at the new Assembly ' Room, Broadway It 1s their last, prior to their depart- ' ure to fulfil engagements at Boston. Tabbbnaclb.? Mr. Dbmmtbb's Concert, Friday , Evbriso.? The admirers ef Mr. Dempster's peculiarly ] attractive style of melody will be gratified to learn that, 1 " la spite of wind and weather," he will present at the . Tabernacle, to-morrow evening, a programme containing the choicest of those musloal gems that have oon- . trlbuted to the entertainment of the public, and to his i own professional oelebrity. 1 _ Madame Anna Bishop was quit." seriously hurt on tne night of the lbth inat., at the chariaaton Theatre, by tlx breaking of the car In which aha wm being 1 drawn aa the (Joddeea af Liberty. She waa not ablo to ( appear again nntll tba nlgbt of the 23d inat. e Movements of Individual*. Tba following ware the chief arrival*, yeetarday. at Iba principal hotele :? Aaron Hoi a* O. I Stone, Washington ; W. I). Field, do ; Mr. dale*, Rational /nfrlligeiwer, do ; Mr. Johnaon, do do. ; Abbott Las- 0 renca, Jon, Boaton ; J. B. Leelle, Lexington, Ky. ; ' I.eelie Cocmbe, do. , Lalen Lewla. Philadelphia. AMaaicari ? Major I'atton, U. S. A ; Capt. Itogere. do. ; 7 City? (.'apt. Branuan, let Artillery; Lieut. cbnlBo, ' do. : Major Allen. 1 I S A liiinn llone?Hon. J. Walker Wleeoneln ; Col. Roberta, U. S A. ; Lieut Mnall, do.; Hen R <1. Spaaldlng. BulT?lo; Thomaa R Hair Kngland Hewaau J. Lathrop, Boaton ; Rev ' Mr Blake, Maaa. ; J. Holland. Baltimore , Doctor ? Wright, N C. tl Cave Johnaon, late Pcatmaatar Oeserai, Lfl \V'a?h- jl Ingtoa on hriday leat, tor hla h< me In Tenneaeee Mr i< Uurbanu. late Ntrretarj of State, and Mr. Marcy, I-5 etc Sccnterj of W?r. left Waahingtrn on Tuaaday, t Ibe f?iBi'T for PenDrylranla. and the latter forthlaclty. |, lur'ge N a<cti, la'e S? cretery of the Navy, la expected j, o leave W arbington to day, far Richmond, \ a , hla ntnra plaaa or abode j|j Court Lelfiitlar, fur tlvla Day. jl Ciar.viv Louar -8#, 4,100, 111, 10, Uk 121, #1. 78, u 14, lag, 123, 124, 1*4. ? City Intelligence. CITY POLITICS Tb* Democrotio Comitwat art M 'mli| at their rriprltlrt headquarter*?the old bunker* at Tammany Hall; and the barnburner* at tb# corner of Broadway and Llcpenard atrcet. The Conrentlon at Tammany Hull were In ae*eion from | half-pact 1 till 10 o'oloeh, without making a nomination. Tb* iropniltion brought forward at the preetoa* meeting to nominate Mr. Haeemeyer, the precent Mayor, woe laid on the table, and a r*?olati*u pnaaed to rote, berrafter, eive voce. The eonventlon, hndleg they eenld do nothing to their *atl*faetlon, flaally ad* Jeurned, to meet on Monday eeenlne next. ] In the barnhnrnrr*' convention, the eommlttee appointed to wait on Mr. Havemeycr nud tender to hla* the ncmlnaiien made at the la*t meeting of tbi* body, reported that, in aeeordanea with their luatraotleae, tbev waited on tbe nominee and oerformed their I doty. Mr. H. thanked the member* of the convention for tbe kind feeling* evinced In Relenting him m k canoidate of tbe party which thy represented; but be bad determined not to rerve another term In ble present office and be therefore respectfully declined the nomination The renvmtlon tb?n went Into ballot for another candidate and aelooted, by a unanimous vote Myadert Van Scheie* Koq. A ormmlttee was then appointed to wait on Mr. V?n Scl al k and ?pi rsebieiotttieaciiou of th* oonvention. The oommittee retired, and tbe Convenventlon took a reeeaa. After being absent some time, tbe oommittee returned and reported that Mr. Van Hobalok bad accepted th* nomination Tbe committee then adji urned till Friday evening next. These conventions, besides candidates for tbe mayoralty, are to EOmiaate three Jadgae ef tbe Superior Court, and two Judges of the Murine ( curt Those arc grave dunei, especially the nomination nf Judges, nud it is to be heped that the utmost oaution will be observed la making seleotions. If thepolltlial cauldron mu*t br re orted to for the procurement of Judges, It la at leait to be hoped that due oaution will bo observed in the rsleotlon of ingredients. We learn that the wbiga of the 18th ward have nominated Mooes May card, Jun.,f*r Alderman, and J. W. ConkJin, fcr Assistant Alderman. Trk Stosm ?The oitygave svld*oos yastvr lay morning of the temper of the etorm whioh rag?d here on Tutoday. The ratn.whioh happily fell between midnight and half past eight o'olook, in torrent# at times, had the effcot tomeliand wash away the snow from the sidewalks, so that padeatrians ware enabled onoa mora to make thrir way over the pavements without encountering three or four lnohea of saturated snow, a* they were literally compelled to do on the evening previous, if they wnlksd out at all. The weight of the snow and rain, added to the foroe ef the wind had tha effeot during the prevalence of the storm to bring to the ground n grent number of various sljns; and all along the streets might be seen tbe dilapidated remains of painted board*, transparencies, Images in wood and plaster, awning posts, hatters' signs, and in bcrt, specimens of all the businsre Indicators which shopkeepers of all kind* um to make known the bust nets which the; pursue. One feature presented Itself after this storm, wbioh we never reoolleot to hare seen before In Bread way and other great thoroughfares were to be seen, here and there, the wreoks of umbrellas, which bad been aotually tern from the grarp of their owners, and more than " one shocking bad hat" was visible on the carriage ways. When the storm commenced, muoh good was anticipated from it by those who hoped that it would wash muob of the mud from the streets; but ths*e hopes were blasted when tbe enow began to fall We hare had the storm and ite disastrous efleote, but are la no measure relieved of the mud. mud mod, to be delivered from whioh all Oothem doth ever pray. Lecture Before the Irish- American Institute. ?On Monday evening ex- Governor Seward was ta have leotured at Clinton Hall, but be, having been detained . by Senatorial duties at Washington, was not on hand. The committee, thereupon, welted on Mr P. Lyaoh, who, though having but a few hours' notioe, oonsented to take Mr. Seward's pleoe. Mr. Lyneh'e discourse, ws bars been informed, gave unmixed satisfaction. The Generosity ok the Cuisard Line towards the Took or Ireland.?Kdward Cuxard, Keq., bas transmitted, ft eight free, thousands of olethlog collected In tbis country by tbe Rev G. C. Moore for tbe poor of that unhappy country The Canada, w? understand, takes cut three mere boxes. ViLLANot'8 Assault.?A lamplighter, named Broad rlok, while engaged in bis business in the Sixth ward on Tuesday n'ghr, was violently assaulted by a fellow, who struck him a fearful blow upon tbe bask of tha bead with a elub The lamp'ighter was laid senseless, and th? ruffian escaped at tbe time. A ooupls of policemen came along, and took the senseless man to his home, where medical aid was resorted to with sucoesa. The man thinks he knows who struok him, and the police are on his track, if they have not already arrested klm. Omnibus Accident ?Last avsnlng an omnibus of the Broadway and Fulton Ferry line was passing down Broadway; when near thscoraerof Barclay street,the horses got lbs advantage of the driver, nnd were passing over the smooth pavement at a rapid rete, when Mr. James Mabbltt, of the firm of MabMtt k Son, No. 71 Bsrelsy street, who was crossing Broadway at tha lime. ?ii KnooKea aown ana severely I injured ; the wheel* of the cmnlbu* peered over hi* leg*, bat fortunately no bone* were broken. He we* taken Into the drag etore of Rushton It Co , and, when sufficiently recovered, we* conveyed to hi* reaidence. Mr. M i* an elderly man, and of course not equal to the teak of dodging stage* driven at a breakneck rate of apeed. A Ladt Run Ovkb in Broadway.?Yesterday afternoon, a lady was crossing Broadway, from the corner Courtlandt street, when two oanieges approached from epypslte directions. The lady became bewildered, and hesitating which way to ge, remained in the street until she waa knocked down by a oontaet with one of the horsee She was thrown under the feet of the animate, oneofwhloh planted a foot upon her breaat, and in extricating it from the fold* of her dre**, tore the garment nearly off. The sufferer waa taken up, in an insensible condition, *nd conveyed to the drug store ef Mr. Milh.u, and after being there restored, was taken lose. Accidrnt.?During the prevalence of the storm on Tuesdey night, a stage driver was thrown from his box on on* of the Broadway omnibnsses, and broke a leg by the fall. The storm waa terrills indeed, and those who were so happy as to be engaged at home may congratulate themselves on that event. The suoident above alluded to occurred at the corner of Broadway and Amity street. The drivers, generally, bad to nee the utmost precaution to avoid aocidents white in the proseoution of their arduous ealling. Another Accident or the Harlkm Railroad.? On Tuesday evening, as the last train of carsfor Whit* Plains waa going up, and bad reaobed within a short distance of the depot, the engine ran npon a tree, which bad fallen across the traok. The engine was greatly damaged by the concussion, but fortunately no person waa hurt. The accident 1* said to have been in no manner attributable to the negligence of any of the employ6*s upon the oars; it was, ao far as they ware concerned, unavoidable, or rather, purely aoeidentaL The locomotive which was injured by this oonouasion was known as the Dykers. Si dbbn Death.?The Coroner held an lnqaest yesterday, at the foot of Ames street, en the body of a man whose nam* is supposed to be James Do Oroto or Baker, eged about 40 years, who Ml insensible on board the sloop Meridian, lying at the foot of Amos street. The deceased was taken np and conveyed to the store on the oerner, where he expired. Vordiot -Death by rupture ef a bloodvessel la the lungs. Death ht ArorLExr.?The Coroner held an inquest yesterday, at the corner of William street, and Ann, on the body of Daniel Adder, a native of Switzerland, sged 40 years, a jeweller by trade, who was found dead In his room yesterday morning. The deceased, it seems, has been in poor health for seme time past, and about 8 o'clock be was found dead in his room. Verdict?Died by a fit of apoplexy. Death or Daniel Arri.rton.?The store of Messrs. Apple ton k Co was closed at about two o'clock jester- , daygafternron, and a label posted upon the shutters, i inci isting th*t It war so clorsd in comrqaenee of the i death of Daniel Appleton, the senior member of the i firm. Mr. Appleton nas been long known in our city * as an enterprising publisher and bookseller, and the trade inrougnout tn? country will regret hU diewM, u being Ion to the profoMlon which ho for oo long a I t'ne bolonged to ?nd adorned. j Found Drowned.?The Coroner waa calledyeiterday t to hold on inquest on the body of o man (apposed to be Isooe Campbell, about 40 year* of age, dreeaed la a black frock coat, striped silk vest, new striped silk ueok handkerchief. Mack pants, red flannel ehlrt, and cotton drawers. The deceased has been mi sing since the 10th of last December, and supposed to hare been In the water sines that time, and the storm ef wind on Tuesday caused the body to Has to the surface. The deceased hsa a brother and father residing at Hackon eck. New Jersey. The body is eery mush decomposed, ' wblob renders the Identity very difficult. An Inquest t *111 be held to-day. , Naval Intelligence. ' The United States revenue schooner Forward, which I las been employed cruising on the coast daring / the winter, as a relief ressel, returned to this port yes- . terday; having since January 8 sailed 2,894 miles at 1 iea. She has spoken and offered assistance to 29 ships, 17 brigs, and 18 sobooners, to seven of whloh she ren- e isrrd material assistance The following is a list of , isr officers1Thomas C. Rudulph, Captain; John * aunce. 1st Lieutenant; Wm. M Brown. 2d do ; Ed- A |er O. Mnrden. 2d do.; Wm. F. Rogers, Sd do. g United States brig Forpolse, Is reported (by the brig ], luth, arrived her* yesterday, 28th, from Madeira, la 19 days,) as bound for the coast of Afrioa. All well. e ?? ?_ <j Marine Affaire. The report published under our telegraphic head on 0 Tuesday, in i elation to the arrival of the Falooa at ti 'U*|ico VIA vuf aviH) w? bu ruur. IV was bU6 PI Of ID- fc] ritr. Capt Bodd, no donht, which loft here on the at lnat. . B?p?rlor Court. w Present, the Chief Juatloe end Mr. JnstlosSandford Hli? H 2#.?1 be calendar of thia court waa called ei vsr twtcsyestsrday. The highest number yet reach- tt die 118 Juatloe Vunderpoel la confined to hia houae by a eeere oold, caught In the dleoharge of his judicial da- n< '? 01 SnsMnoAT AccinitNT ?The stenmhoat Dihence struck a snag nbout ten miles above Fori tt Joflre, about thirty above this place, on her way ei own Ironi Fort Ctibaon, on Wedoesdity evening, e| lie 28th ult., and sank immediately. The engine nd lurnilure were taken out. The bcyit le a total T )e?. The Diligence brought about 200 United T tales recutita Irom Newport, Kentucky, and had T one up to Fort Gibaon, where they were landed, ? lit the river fell ao rapidly, that she h,id to work er w ay down very slow ly, Hnd had anocceded in p etting to within thirty mile** ol this town when p In rruck and aank 1 he river commenced rising l shot t four hours alter the accident occurred. Hi imi it la picbable elie is now com|Ht'eiy undT rehl ? tut iswth { 4>k ) lit raid. Murch 7. 1 TKLEUKAPttir IIMTKIXREliCBo Change of I ucu >? be- nU< BY MAIL KRim 1'HII.A DKl.l'HI A. WtiHiAoton, Ma eh 28,1M It la poalrirely stated to-day that the diet of Ma Ixed upon for Important changes of Collectors, P masters. ha , and not before. Large arrivals of pre nent Northern politicians tbi? uioraiug. Tito PrMldent't Reception Day. Wohisuto.i, March 27, lit The Preaidert held hia reception to-day, whloh pretty well attended. No removals bare transpired to-day. It la understood that the Collector of Philadeli will be obanged during the present week, and not! is to be ctoco In regard to tbo CoUectorshtp of : York until January or February next. Morns Bri Youcg, nil Bowen, ore the prominent Candida The Bowen etook in ahead to- da/. It ooamon rnno to be believed. Destructive Whirlwind. Hmaisewso, Mareh ST, 184 Daring the atom that has been raging In this Tl< ty all day, twelve epana of the no if bridge aoroes Surquebanna, at Coxe'a Town, aix miiee above, r torn away by a whirlwind, and the wreok baa a floated town the river towards the oity This was bridge about being completed for the Pennsylvi Railroad < ompany, and its deatruotioa will pro serious obstacle to the company. houtiierti News Items. BtLTiMoen, Marcn ST, 184 The Southern nail has arrived at Washington, (ailed to oonnect with the evening train for this el The New Orleans Picayunt announces the deal Dr. John Harrison, of the University. There has been a heavy gale on the Potomac, w' has also been felt with great re verity on the Cb peake. It is feared that we shall hear of disaster our ooast. The snow Is now two lnehss deep here, and still l?* Awful Calamliy_Hual>aiiri, Wife, and Ot Hurried to Dentil. Bsltimouk, Mareh 28.184 Two houses were destroyed by fire, this mornini Alio Anna street, Fell's Point, inhabited by Oer familial, whan a man, his wife, and child perlshe* the flames. The steamer Sea Gull was detained at Norfoll the storm. Distinguish*d Arrivals. Pittsbusoh, Maroh 27, 184 Qeneral Cass, and Senators Jefferson Davis, Tnr j Atchison, Jones and Hannegaa, arrived in our t from the Sontb. last night, and took their depart to-daj, for the West. Markets, PiTTseuao, Maroh 37.184 Floor?The market is rather Inactive, Hasten mand being smaller. Sales of 600 bbls at $3 60 a S 1 Sales of prime red wheat at 66o. a 68o. Sales ef p yellow oorn at Slo ; oats at 26o per bushel; rye at < 1 and barley at 46o. Grooeiies?Sales of New Orl< sugar at 6c.; whiskey at 18o per gallon; New Orli molasses at37o. a 28c.; Rio ooffee 7o. a 7>fo. Pro vis ? Sales of baorn hog round,at 4><o.: hams at 6c.; sb ders 4Jio The rain has been falling nearly all and there is now 14>i feet water in the channel. Police Intelligences Charge on Suspicion - Officer O Keefe, of the ward, arrested, yssterday, a nan by the name of J Davis, on suspicion of stealing 78 sovereigns fro: man by the name of Oeorge J. Scott. The aoov since the money was stolen, had been away from city at Boston, and now, upon his return, suspli still resting upon him. the complainant caused his rest on the charge. Justice MoOrath detained him a fur>bsr hearing Jl Singular Case.?A man calling himself Roya Holmes, was arrested yesterday by oflieer Hornblo of the 3d ward, on a charge ef stealing two coats, valued at $13, blenging to Sml h ihempson, aad othsr, a frock eoat, worth $20, the property of Di Martin. Onsearohing the resldenoe ofthepriso at No. 20 Ann street, a carpet bag was feund oont ing over one hundred pieces of spurious coin, con ing of dollars, halves and quarters, all nloely eilv< up ready for passing This counterfeit coin was se by the poliee, and the prisoner was taken before . tip A MflGr&th Anil AOmmittmrl t? nvlsAit ?ms Robbing a f'etiel ?some thief, lest night, ent< the cabin ot the sloop Harvest. lying nt the foot oft den lane, and stole therefrom $71 In money end a'i watoh end chain, belonging to Cept. French, mutt the Teasel. Police matters bare been rather dull for the lait days, in consequence, possibly, of the nnplea'ant s of the weather. United Status District Court* Before lodge Betta. March 28.?Bill Found.?The Grand Jury fcut true bill against John Williams, for counterfeiting ooin of the United States. He was afterwards am ed, and pleaded not guilty. The United Statee, vs. The Ship Laurent, ?} < will be remembered that this vessel was sent b about a year ago. from the ooaat of Afrioa, for an ledged participation la the slate trade She was af forwards libelled. The cause was ealled on to < but it seems that some of the witnesses were abs and it was put off for the present. Supremo Court?General Term. Present. Justices Jones, Kdmnnds, and Hurlbnt March 28.?No 4.? l.eavtlt, Receiver, ?fr., adtm. Launey. is still under argument. No 30 is tbs bi est cause yet reaobed on the calendar. Decisions be anncunoed on 8aturday. Circuit Court. Before Justice Edwards. March 28.? Wall t[ Co , vt. The Hoicard Intura Company ?This oause was not finished when court adjourned. It Is likely to occupy the entire to-morrow. Grand Exhibition,?The famous Puglll JOHNNY WALKtR. recently arrived from England, will a Grand Exhibition, this evmiag. at Niger's large saloon Rlisabi th strict oonmeneiag at 8 o'oioeh. liuheta ufaduls $'. 1 he most acientitio masters of ths art will bs i n afeiid> and give tpeeimeas of their ski I; a <i everything that eta i to tie amusement of ths suieioe aid ts la prolusion. Gold Pens and Watches ?The celebrat Diamond Pointed Pichelitu Gold Pons, nntnrpastod in fls Btilbilit), or durability, in Gold and Silver Pon and Pe Cues, together with a splendid slock of line Gold and Si Watohes, for sale by J. Y. BAVAGR, Jr , 13 Wall fti Watches and Gold Pens repaired or exchanged. California Firearms,?Joseph Si Hart, j Maiden Isne, importers, manubctnrera and dealers in firear wish to call the Attention of com ponies and others bound for uiviuibi w mpnor aruoio, expnm; Mi|iM to tut tn knows u Hallo Carols*; load* at breeoh. oaa b? I rod JO tti In three nlnutes; light in weight, and warranted to shoot b WO yards. They ore rood by the U. 8. Army and Mary, and hi? rained by them. This arm oaa bo mod u a rifle or shot gun. need only to bo aeon to inter* its adoption. A Beaut 1 fill Silk Umbrella, with a Rich sarod handle. A p'ain, lube'.autlal Umbrella, madaof the > (uterisIs, and in the beet manner A patent aelf opening I brella. Paris made, la groat varieties An Umbrella lit fur i , lad not ocotly to lnoa. JCilhor of tbo above dee'rable art < nay be pan baaed lower and better than at any other place the aity, at aid Broadway- GENIN, Opposite flt. Pax.' Ueinln'a Ponr Dollar HaU?The Sabarrlb Ma warranted In declaring hla eatafcllahmont able to meet i Umaad of the beau moo da, the eoonomla', aad toe who prafoi 'cliow their own taatoa, Inatoad of complying with the diot ite Mion. JOHN N. uaNIN, Sit Broadwn) com KKCIiL AFFAIII. OUST HAHKKT. WedncMtay, March J?8?0 P. * Tbo tondoacy of priest la atill downward. Moat . ho fnnoloo foil off at tbo flrat board, and tbo bulla wt mabla to orroat tbo daproelotion in quotation*, bo flrat board, Treooary do to* doolinod '* por eon )blo O'a, X ; Morrla Canal, % ; Harlem, }( ; Lo aland, X Norwlab aad Woroaatar, 1. Erl# Rallro maw) advanced )i por ooat; Farmora' Loan, X ; N laran Railroad, five per etnl. At tbo otoond board, Treasury notoa Improved X V ent, Erie Railroad (new) fell off X ; Farmers' Loa t ; Canton Company, X ; Harlem, X ; Long I site i ; Now Huron, IX- Tbare wore larga sale* at t Irat and aecond board*. The a took market olas avy, and prioaa were weak. Tba money market zooedlngly tlgbt; and to thla may bo attributed tl vjitVDDiUU I tav IBlDIfll. 1B9 Oiuw UI U11B 0ONTO1 f money U not *o clearly understood ; bat it appea 5 ni that a change nait aeon oome oyer the face lings in Wall atrest. It appear*, by the Bo*t?a paper*, that erer $100,0" orthfof gold doit had been entered at the ousto cuie of that port, leaving more than $50 000 to I a'errd beirg the importation* by ehlp* Tear,fro is Saidwleh Inland* and Crueader, from Valparal* The third and laat Instalment of the fund far tt implation of the Krie and Wabash Canal, 1* payab i (he 3d of July. The annexed statement eik/elti the operation* 1 >e Delaware nnd iludecn ( anal Company, for the yes idlng Match let, and Ita financial condition at tt oee. I Det.awAMR ai?n Ht ni** Cawai. C*Mrtar. I o coal on band Mirch 1, lt4H $MI.7U t I o mlnitig coal ' I o retire ad truaepcrte'.lon and re pal re. . . 230 678 I otrilght of coal to llond.oit 4J4 Hi 1 o ea> ai repair? a oil ea:>-rt ntendenco .. . : I 1 M o hh t aim erpeneee hi Itondont S 1.033 I intf rcet ? n Ntat* uti'ck 11,500 fi or>Me. talari)* ou rent e*penee-, Sio , I N Vol b 17 W? I i| ilaooe h7d "3d i II :< ti $IMI i;i OjH

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