Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 7, 1850, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 7, 1850 Page 2
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n " > NEW YORK HERALD. RwUvnI corner or Falun ud Huwaitl. JABII GOUOOH BBN HKTT, PROPRIETOR AND EDITOR. DAILY HKR.il.D, J cent!' per copy-W ff' annum. WEEKLY HERALD, every Saturday,???*ttnti per tony, or S.t V" annum the European edition $1 per annum, to include the poit.ite. ? , ? DOLLAR WEEKLY HERALD, every Monday, 2centt *' f OZ.Y.V TA /v'( '(' JRR ESPUSD E JVC E mteWu im~ portant netc?, toiicitcd from ?/ !/ quarter of tht world ; if vied, to c liberally paid for, AO .VO /.( k taken o/ anonymoui communication!. IV ? ei '/ . . rejected communication!. ALL LETTERS b\, mail, for lubicriptiont, or ioith adrertiiemcnri, to be pott p lid, or the pottaye u>ill be deducted from the munev remitted. AMl"S?Mi.NTS THIS RVXM1MG. ITALIAN OPXRA BOtSR, A?tor PUe?--Dos Giotaihi. BOWIRT TQEATRB, Bowery?SisTirlu* Pi?4T?IunTi?-Iitrt, BROADWAY THEATRC. Bre?dir?T? ?Form lllTMI. Bl'HTON'S TliEATRB, Ch?a.bcr? ?trett-Djii?ST-WiLD Di'tm. national theatre. Ch*th?m itr??t? kvithiii ann Hmtiiri or New \ohk?Three Yu?i ArTE*? *ILI) IH'CH. olympic toeatrb, Bro?<w?y?Dr*n. in Park-Min with thi CiifkT CHAutuiri-lUtOLf iir t t: Pooh Ooiii. CflRlSTV 3 OPERA BOUBI-Btmiohah *ih?t?el?. AMERICAN musel'm?ani'juc Pebfo*?? ances Brcli arteknooh and JCvkkinc. 3? clod eon?White's See irawri. w ASHING TON BALL--Pa it oh ami or CaLI>?>I>ia iiolp kill). 11 BROAT)WAY--O?v-H?i'?j<;*:? MicmoicOr*. Ktw Vork, TtiuikitAjr, Jtlnrcb 7, 1N30< Bicwl from Cmope anil California. Two wet ks' later news from Europe, and the detail* of two weeks' later intelligence from California, may reuch us at any moment, by the arrival ol the Canada at Halifax, from Liverpool, and * he Philadelphia and Georgia at this port, from t'hagres. Disunion or Anti-Slavery, A few days ago, the New York Tribum, while n:aking .-cine calm, cool, and collected remarks cn ifte momentous character of the present crisis, deliberately announced its purj>og? and doctrine lo be, disunion or anti-slavery?that between the two alternatives, it would prefer disuuion to tiavery or slavery extension. This bold, studied, and candid avowal is consistent with the character of that journal, and developea perfectly the unci mpromisiBg spirit of the clique of respectable fanatics, and supporters of all the iimi of the day, by which it is surrounded. Disunion or an'i-elavery?that is the cry ! A disruption of tins slortoua Union, or the carrvinsr out. to the lul.ttt extent, of ail the principles and purposes of the anti-slavery fanatics, who have been agitating the North, and the whole confederacy, for the last twenty years 1 We are not surprised that the coterie of politicians, philosophers, infidels, religionists, and 11.. n of thought and imagination, of all shades itnd colors of ?piniou, who circulate around that iwper, have ut last come out openly, and declared their purjx>ees to the world at the present moment, end during the prt?ent excitement in Washington and throughout the country. For months ni.d years past, this coterie of French, German, l.ngluh, and American philosophers, believing in ail the i*m* and ultrat of the day, have been engaged in the tame purpose, and are now adding t'i.1) ilieir distinct avowal to the long list of dogmas with which they have alllicted this metropolis and the North. Fouriensm, atheism, community ol property, socialism?every specicsof wild a .1 L. 1 A I I Cii.u t .\irtt\egtuii uivu^j.i auu uwuiur, u<u> ucrii advocated in that quarter?and why 1 Under the ii fk of aiding, and forwarding, and enlightening the mars of the people, and of bettering and improving the condition oi the working man and tk? mechanics of the country ' Tbese are the f?J*e colors which thry have liUDg out, to lure the hone?t and mduairiou* portion of the community, and through them the politician?, the ininufdctuif rs, and the religious portion ot society. New, taking up their laat uni, their anti-alavery |>uryose?, what would be its ? fleet on those cUmcm i>l the population ot the North 1 We need not look very lar to fiud a solution ot this important ^uea* lion. Head the history ot the British West Indies. An anti-slavery agitation shook Kneland for a'uarterof a century, carried all its points in the J'.itlidineut of that country, ani the result was the cu.ancpation ol the blacks in the West Indies, and the rapid ruin and destruction both of the colored race and ot thoae islands, with all the interasu in Er.gland iliat are connected with their prosperity. It this acti-alavery agitation, t-et on loot by the coterie of tjje Trib*nt, and held up as better even tiian the I'niou itaetf, thall go on, a few yeara %% 111 ne thr Southern States reduced by civil conflicta, by intestine wart and inaurrections, to the condition of the Kritish West* Indira, thereby inflitting on the free States ot the North, and all our interests, from those ot the working man up to the inruhant and shipowner, a degree of destruction, t.l which no parallel can be furnished in any revulsion ihut has ever occurred in this land. AntiaUveiy or disunion ' Such principles inculcated by a leading journal in this city, and backed by the 1 rm tcbanis, traders, and property owners ol the 1 Vorth, will soon tell a fatal tale on their >wn in. 1 lerettf, and on ?vrry branch ond avenue ol trade I anal enterprise. For an abstract.on, an impoaaibi- ' lily, the mechanica and working men in thr ' 1 null, with their employers, would be involved in ' Ibe sen e destraction which ruined the interests 1 il tiuUrd in connection with the West Indies, l t> the sudden and unqualified change of condition in tb?-s# placea. In the midst ot this crista, looking to auch a 1 Trsuit?such a deferable dtnnut miHl to the inter- j e?ta of all?we yet see the moat intelligent and j 1 f>ro*i?rous m'n in the community furnishing aid in every indirect w?y to such promulgations and 1 tuih d> vel? ,->em? Lt? I.nok at the Harpera, the J A|i'l<IWi and other resectable bookaellera in N?w Yoik, ? rc?n * ku-h ie breeding a i I fir me that will rvia the i*oirh, and all the trade in ' 1 I t* rat) btcka wkick they have in that region, j ' 1.?m k at the tfcippmg iaterea'a, the great mer- 1 I ?tar.t?, the auctioneer*, all the intelligent com- I 1 ii.ercia! men r I ih>? tut tropolw, aiding and aMi*t< 1 jig, by vrry indirect (method ol patroaage, the cl.<itte of enihu.*?aat*, fanatic*, Founeritea, and it.tide!a of all deaciip'iona, who are engaged in tiiat rgivn of deatruction which prefer* antt-?Uvery , In the I men?winch |.r? (era the diatructioa of the | J-outh, with all ita valiyibie mteretta, to t ie |>eact. i able MiUtmeat of the slavery question by afair and hbrrtl compromise m Washington! Let the boohnellera, ueiionrtn, trader*, mer'tianta, and *11 men of buainea*, down to the lo*?-*i working hian, Irak and r?tWi on auch a |w?*itioa of tiiiat?*, aach a c*iurae if rgiution, and anch a mnaciug re>??ii. ' i at v* i >i*o? i* thr Btooar.vi Navr Ya*o ' are informed, wh? th> r correctly or no!, we do r?t know, tha* there are wmr curiou* m'?*etii*i?ta go,i g on in the Brooklyn Navy Yard. The pvrport ?-f ihem ia that there heme by Uw a certa n number of tletka allowed to t*? yard, *?vf ral additional on?a have been added, not b*e*u?e hey ?t* Wanted, who are pnt down in th- p*y loll not aa rleike, hot a* mechanic*, and who he pay of mechanic*. We would like to know whether thu ia the ca*e or not. We know ih-re ja a good deal of the aciene* af "whi^nf th? devil round the stum/' praitia d in all depart* vnenfa of the government. H it this, if tr ie, 1* out. tit the devil. If lr?, however, it u no m?re than* fat if done in the Custom llowt i? .Itw > ork, in which there are many "clerk*," p-d'tcn*r? en th* ph^f i? power, whose presence could be (hapetped w.:h wfry ad* antsgecuialy to the gooen.r-.eit. i Thi ki-ow Weed ami Tsar*.?We really begin to think that not only is the dissolution of the y I'niou close by, but that the end of the world is ] not far off; and we even espect to hear the first i note of the last trump pretty soon- Thurlow i Weed, of Albany?Thurlow Weed, of anti-ina- i sonic notoriety?Thurlow Weed, who has occupied i the distinguished post of State barber of New York for the last twenty years?is actually, deliberately, ] positively, pathetically in tears at last. The independent whigs of this magnificent State are deter- ] mined to revolt Irom the imperial sway of Thurlow, and have been preparing, for the last six months, to bring out a new whig journal at Albany., ready for the campaign of Waterloo. This has brought Thurlow to his bearings, and made liirn propose, in | a very pathetic note, to sell out his whole establishment to the rebellious crew, who seem to be led on with the Vice President ol the United States at their head, and John A. Collier at their tail. The manifesto of Thurlow, in the present crisis of the whig party, and the transitory nature of his power, is most amusing and very philosophical. It sounds very much like the confession of an old jxmient under the gallows; it has all the meekness, all the confusion ot ideas, all the confidence of sulvution, which mark the productions of that inter bting class of human depravity. In this, his | confession, he goes over kis whole political life of 6in and sorrow for thirty years past, but brings forward only those points which will tell in the sale of his journal, now in the market. Thurlow acknowledges himself to have been a revolutionist, to htve set up the whig party in his district, but he forgets to tell on what capital, viz., on that of anti-masonry. But he emits to relate mine highly curious things about Juck Straw shaving off dead men'a whiskers, to make thun available at the polls. Thurlow, however, now wants to retire, and advertises his proptny in the Journal for sale to the best bidder, the vt lue to be determined by printers and editors in gome of the Atlantic cities, who, though they may be good judges of such kind of property in their own neighborhood, cannot, by any means, be qual'fied to decide upon the value of a newspaper in Albany. The truth is, Thurlow's day is past and gone? bis reign is over, and it is now of no consequence to any newspaper in Albany, whether he dies or lives, or stile or keeps to his post ia that place He has been a vile, unscrupulous, unprincipled editor, of the worst order, debasing the character of ilie whig party for the last twenty years, and putting himself on a level with the most vulgar of the anti-masons, anti-renter?, and all the other political isms of the day. If the projectors of the new whig paper are acquainted with tbeir busiaess, they ...ill . .... _ ... ........ Tltaif ... nuj rm11 n tirnxi urnr|'apci anuji;ciu* i. xiicj *. au demolish Thurlow, and his paper, and his power, 1 in the courts of eighteen months, instead of buy. ing him out. We can show the way. t< Simjt lax Divorce Ca^es.?Social Transitions ?Some triend of Mr. Forrest has sent us an article from a Philadelphia paper, asking, as an intimate personal friend of that great actor, that we should a* -tain from pr-judging his remarkable divorce ca&i, or from indulging in any han>h 1 thoughts or word So far as relates to Mr. Forrest himself, the writer professes to know all the secrets of this singular case, aid to have his heart warmed to an extraordinary extent in favor of Forrest, and the grievances he has suffered, which he will provs when the evidence reaches the Legislature of Pennsylvania and the public mind. We are peilectly willing to refrain from any hasty decision in this case; but we think the lady whose character and reputation are involved, is equally entitled to fimruithv- foibearance and MUsnenaion of unkind judgment, much as the other party. According to recent developements, many singular j divorce cases have made their appearance before 1 the same Pennsylvania Legislature?a queer con- j cm it ia?all of them connected with persons and names occupying a social position superior to the ccmmon order, and commanding more than ordinary notice and sympathy o? the part of the public. We allude to the Butler case, to the case of iha Middlstons, to what has been said of the Wetherells, including this case of Forrest?all of them | hailing from Pennsylvania, and all more or less | before the Pennsylvania Courts or Legislature. The conjunction of these singular event.', with the rumors of others to come, in fashionable life* both Last and West, produces strange Impressions upon the contemplative mind, and almost leads to the conclusion tbat divorce is a disease like the cholera or small poi, coming at certain intervals, and in such a ijuantity as to amount to an epidemic. In the farhionable life of this country, these conjugal disorders seem to have increased, of late years, to a very remarkable and startling extent. Vet we doubt whether, in many of these cases, ^ mere are any rein grouuus on which to piwcra iu the several extremea sought after by the parties pressing for such a rcault In their complaints. I'liring the last few yeari, id certain fashionable circlet, a tireater freedom of manners has lieen cultivated in our principal cities, principally hy thote who have travelled in Europe. The* luve brought back with them many ol the clegancies , wi.h many of the levities of social life acrose the water, in exchange for their own loss of principles and purity oi thought. In fact, we have now fash- I 'enable journals, both French and Knglisti, er I ablished in this great metropolis for the express ^iirjiose of advocating a more et?y style of social , ife, and greater liberty and freedom of manners, j | ounded on no principle of any kind, but left enirelv to the direction of what they call " good Isle." In these channels ol fashionable inielli" ?'nce, those theatrical manners and modes ol exstrnce prevailing in France and Italy, are brought Forward and cultivated with the deepest enthusi* um and the most afTcted pride an J egotism Larger whiskers and tremendous moustaches ar? f( me of the accompanying developements. In these divorce cases, originating, no doabt, j frequently, from the loose morality of such public j lournals, we will not believe that anything post- ) 'i>*iy criminal haa been perpetrat'J by the parties 1 U implicated. These leiril and aojial movements h arc producfd by the collision or *hock which has ! been given within the last tew years to the old principle* of morality, by the setting upthe dictate* of mere facte without principle, as the only ;uid'-s of hfe and conduct in ttu>hi?n?ble life. Fr.cooiac i* in* Navy?Tmc Riet*T Mkiti>o at mi TArrn^act k.?The recent crowded i meeting denouncing and holding up to public detes tution the practice of rtotnHnp in the Navy, was a ur/ r? niaikable one of it* kind, if we reflect upon the itartling developements mad?- bv some of the ?ieak?ra The description* given by the s-ulor* Watson G. Haynes, rf the scent* on bonrd the ill fated Somers, a ft w years ago, which resulted in the executitn rt |"or fencer, were, we haveb*tn informed, the most thrilling, graphic and t* *rible, that have ever been heard in the Tabernacle. Tbesctoisin tho?e awful scene* ?those who were ?o nnjtietly executed, as well as tho?e who perpetrated the execution -are n?w, we believe. gone to another worM, and will have to account for their deed* elsewhere. The recollection of thi se areaes, *n<i the excitement growing nut of the trial* to whuh they gave ri?e, can aev* r t?e rMi.ernttd tri m the ntmds ?I tii?se who listened to and heard them As other curious statement of another of the speakers. a fleet ?d to a remarkable extent th? reputation for b?nevoler.ee which hitherto a di*tio> guisbed character and divine of Philadelphia has iraintaiaed before the public. We certainly are ib h fav?r of diwtplme, bnth In the Army and in the Navy?in civil and sotiaJ life?whea founded on rght princif les, and directed to hnmane purposes fr fut it mint be admitted that the present state of u H tt pliat in the Navy is anything but creditable R ?itt.er to the government, to th* s? rviee, to the ?fe, ,, or to that spirit which ought to prevail nmong a ^ r?jubii(an ud Cltffctia* people. Tm Recent Cistow Hor?x Frai d ?Talman R'ho committed the recent fraud* on the Castoa Hou*e, hat escaped, but he his left a few tact: iiid a certain flavor behiad him, bettriug very badlj nn the management of the Custom Ilou?e unde ita present regime. We have received tevera articles discurniiig the mode in which these fraud were committed, and they concur in the genera bthef that they were principally effected throng' the bad management of business iu thai estab lishmrnt. The truth is, the more we see, and the mor that in developed of the management of affairs 11 the Custom House, under the present Collecto and his system, the more we are satisfied th government committed a great error ia assiguiuj to Mr. Maxwell the management of that establish ment, which is unsuited to his experience, hi profession, or his iirevtoos life. Mr. Max we] thould have been made District Attorney of th< United States, ia place of Prescott Hall. In tha capacity he would be & valuable legal officerprompt and strict in his duty, according to th< utmost verge of the letter and spirit of the Uw In his present position of Collector, he not oulj obstructs business, makes bad appointments, an< throws difficulties in the way of the system, but h< gives the whole complexion and the sinuosities which are now suitable for a District Attorney conducting a tronblesome case in the Tombs, anc starting all sorts of legal points in the prosecutioi ?f criminals. The Custom House, under its present manage* orient, is conducted like a huge Court of Sessions where the merchants are considered criminals wanting to cheat the government every day, anc where the officers are allowed every latitude, anc 10 questions asked, until they are ofTwith the black nail in their pockets. Apropot, Mr. Maxwel ilso still continues in office a number of smecu ists, who are eating out the revenue of the govern' nent, without performing any service, Has M Vf. Noah yet been removed, who haa been enjoy ng, for several years, a snug salary, for doin| lothing, or little or nothiag 1 Ths Latest Iwtkllioknck from Centrai America ?Our readers will find in another column iome interesting new* from Central America, conirming the surrender of Tigre Island by the finish. Mr. Chatfield, the British Charge, it appears, b mom nt inventus, and it is supposed that either le has been recalled by his government, or hat bdicated his post in consequence of bis acts conlected with Tigre Island not having been counteanpod h?r tKp Itritiah in thnap m>aa If n upposed, however, that he really had instructioni rom home to make the seizure. The insurrection i Guatemala, it appears, still continues. Opera Campaigns?Maretxek'a Complimentary Benefit To-Might. An important and interesting event Is to Uks placs > night, at the Astor Place Opera Houm. The oomlimentary benefit of Mr. Max Maretsek will kril[ toether all the fashionable society of the metropolis A view of the pait operatic campaigns la full of brilliant oints, flashes of animation, lights and shadows, and ind* up with something Uks a desirable realisation ol tie Ideal structure In wbieh so many have been enaged, and in which several persons havs notoriously nd signally Called. About four years ago, after thi requcnt Intercommunication with the European world ad become no longer a matter of wondering admiraIon. the luxury, ease, snd wealth of New York began o sigh tor all the possible delights and enjoyments ol tshionable life in the old oountries of the earth. ActDg upon this general feeling, not then ready to accept nj thing short of the measure of enjoyment to be obalned abroad, several capitalists, with the sealous Mr. flcrgan at their head, eonoelved the idea of preparing he greet headquarters of beanty and fashion, and soon Lisplaytd to ths publie. In the very hrart of the fas titrable section of the city, the Astor Place Opera louse Mr Morgan had profited by the downfall of Ir Palmo, who had aspired ts become! bustling Naolrcn in the realms of song. He had seen the artist! ii co?*, ai an expense pi ?(dij to uuuurru wxi* nod d'iU.a, m?M hi* Urrrmm Mt of Um Wioaa ud ?otley mateilala to bo gathor*d from tko Italian r*allent* of tho metropolis, w4 tU mm how utterly 1? rmp*t?Bt bo tu to Mm up ibo r*Ba*d u< d.lieata iwti of tho |not Butm of music. Tbo worthy bough mUguldcd ralmo aTt*r a fow skirmUhs* la tb? kid wisely retired to tbo Mb* o( the kitchen. tboro to eelr* tbo boB*|o wbleb bo bod always oiwtod la bat spber* from bit numerous admirers Mr Morgaa md bit coadjutor* *tror* to gain grounJ, In rain, lor a onfldorablo period Tbo whol* thin* wa? oh aortas of tatiaiUons. Ill directed, eonfuned, and uncertain Tbo Kail managerial captain* Saaqulrtco and I'atU, woll nesting and amiable, were wholly audited to ^pp* ritfa tbo adTtrro tendency of clrcumatecees They d?anred?wero repuleed -rallied and adeaaced. and rero again repaired, till *Btli* defeat oreroholnod bin. be I ore tb?lr attempt at a rampaigu was oia l?ted. lnU.anoitBCieoifnt.it waa thought thera would o puree** beyond all quootloa Tho brothor of Mr. ry, a compc**r at oonsidarabl* merit and taleat, waa rougbt forward, backed by funds, and hop** war* entrod upon! bim a* a general otjual to all *m*rencles. Miserable dlfappointm. nt ?oon manifested l*?lf In every quarter. Mr Fry bad an woll doflaod urpoM, ra*bed madly oa la aa ocoeatrlc court*, u?h*d bla way tato difficult!**, lattead of over aad reurd item, quarrelled with tbe pre** disagreed with he public, kicked ap a row with bla artists. lo*t a irg* *um of moaey, aad mgloriously r*tlrad from tbo eld of actira. At this *Ug* tb? eery lingular el*. i>nt? of tarfclcaabl* society w*r* in an unaetUed *ta'.* a to tb* fatara. llow**er. the crUU waa ao p*caila>, 1? ao murk time aaautanoe ao 1 (irpatby (Lit wt nmltcd to throw i< much of our itiutao* a* | ottlblo Into tb* tu* of f. r th? urpcM <1 dtcldlfg tbo ()?mUoi m to lb? fflwIHiltj r a Tletcij. Tlit attar* of that Infamr* l? a matitr r lklH| W? joined with Mr. .Vorjraa In hi* at >ar>pt? to <*?*olldat? hit powtr for < mo u>o.'ul to] raotieal tod. tad I bo ntit campaign p attnUil a mtt aoocraglag a*p?et. Tbo Optra oofenlttto bow taw tbo atcotaity el rawing < 0 tbolr whit* kid* and of pnttmg tbtir han<.< itrgttlcally to ?<>rh, wMI? tholr hoado w?rt tnppllol Itfc tbdlnttif roaatrlr Tbty looked aboat for lorn d* calculated to play tbapart of Ntp ltca la ?arM>?t ? mo on* wh" ronld mould tht various ootorl** o( lohiotablo lift Itto o mttblnn Iota anonal no than ioro an>u*ing dltlalcno, rtxtrrod dJ*tln?t|nn?, and rdra h?a.tcd ttoroortatoa, which faintly <Ni|ttlt th? rt nnwrltttn and uojletor?d phatta of t rUtjr gjch p*roca tbty Innad In Mai Marotatk. tkili*d In nrlcal rrlf ae?, matter of all tbo "d?m tohlonahi* ngcagta. and prtalatly tolled to bring togethtr Into ao array of btaaty. woalth. latoUlgmoo. u?t?. wit. On on tat, and appartnt cordiality nf parpnao tht ht ' - VI. 1 Xhlt tr gaoa< 11* mara M IIIIIW a. , m tmi parpen of hla "mlMl ii " lit tt>. al<? to it v.onat tba difficultly Incident to tha J.alnaay of nrleal t.ral*. to bat tnonlia tb# ipiti!* of tho too*1I*U, alt and faaala. a ho, In arary tucb ea??\ ?nj uadar ?a ?r?t rkllful traatmaat, arr a aoaroa of trribla Ml *rpl?ilty Vr Var?t*?k ron-?nt*.l to rata lla?*ls i tb# batoa of failoa and ol ma?tc. and andar it with ir aid of l.ia brrtfear. prrdwead grant raaolta la hi* rat oanpalga ha ha* aff?afad wradara. I.ika bia pr<v >tj ja In tk' art* of war ba baa ralaad b'a >Ua latda la aria. \ lanaa Batlln and tba grant <iltl< ? ..| Korvpa. td baa hraurad tb<* ??*p?rt of tba who|? jau?l<>al "ild. It oaly raroaina for hla to taka wataiag by tba-t. and tr a<rang* f?r I h? nut aaaipa'gnln Ulr ?am? i If It tbat ba baa *otidi?ct*d ibia bow to ba aloaad by it* (t>alr?l i<r'ltal tb*t h??a?*r h**r titan t" an* taaaaar la thl*oruntry - tba aoaplt-naBtary b*aaii* at h* A-t.-r I laaa I 'p*ra Houaa to rlrbt wb#r* ?, .kail >a ai! tha f?atM?* of ?w I ofk ?<*tat? la tbair Boa* i rina'ltt array | r*aaaWd on a aa-la ? m^ta'V-nna tattling bil'llaiit atdbaaotl'al It will b- a triumph *T >1*. Maratrak of wklrh ba may wall ?ia pr.^nd. f.>r |? loMa ak ill altlad by tba beat ?l?haa aad aiartir an r bta frlatda tba' ha baa aohtaaad hi# vat k I at tha r.. it * a?on bat ba an Impt iaaia*nt npon tba art. all tba aaak part* b- atr*Bgtb?B?d. aid that lai tart 4>|arta>at, ?H'b ml*lit b<* lliltd aia?a{ tbara. by tba f nra contralto antra af rtao mada t>ittttpnd in p?w?r aad flntah wl'h tba r..tnftl.* mrral taiant. and Mr Varalaak a ill Had blaa*lf prraaaLtly atabllabad. aa tha eratr* of that nharm*I aad banalbc curl* of tb- aniplra of taahloa tat which ha aa proa* kin a*If a rrlU-r1< aa candidal# Marin* Affairs. 1 ba rfaam.hlp 0old Huatar < apUla Coulllar J kanra r*a? fraarlaco wbioh at frr*aaiba?o oa tha lib of January taking la eaal. aailad oa tb* j;th far ? > lan-lro. Tba ataagk'blp Waat rviat, apUla aat, alao ftrm &l? pert, far *aa Fr%*cl#t >. .all.,] am rarnaahioo tut Rla two daji afvwr tha rid Muetar TELEGRAPHIC INTKLI.MJKKCK. , T? e Latest >uTtinenii In tli? Caantry. t Mr. Stanley's remaikable speech yesterday will r not surpri?e those who have noticed Mr. Footc's | reply to Mr. Calhoun, it belongs to the same i political category. It is a part and parcel of the I attempt at the gradual absorption of political , capital lor future purposes. This would be clearly . understood, if it were a fixed fact, as yet it miy be, that Mr. Webster will take higher Southern e ground than many Southern meo, for in that u ?vent, the prospects of Mr. Webster for a n itiona' r honor would be neither small nor unimportant, e Disunion would seem to be taking an active g shape in the State of Massachusetts, but it is only in the shape of active petitions. One-third of the s Senate were in favor of laying the petitions on the II i table. The fclljr of certain classes of New Enge land people is past comprehension. The schoolt mubter is, by all accounts, too far abroad in that region. t At Pittsburgh, serious disturbances are anticipated, and a call, as will be seen by the telegraphic despatch, has been made upon the Governor for ] the arms in the United States arsenal. The ques> tion of wages is the origin of this movement, a At Albany, as the legislative report shows, the r subject of banking has been receiving some eluci| dation by the discussions of the day; and the i alleged canal frauds are now to be investigated by an impartial committee. The Latest from Washington. ' our special telegraphic corrksponeknck. Washifkito*, March 0, 1860. j Mr. Featherstone Mtrodoecd in the House, to-day, a ' repetition ot tome part* of Mr. Calhoun's speech; after 1 which, Mr Stanley having the flu or, there was no little 1 excitement caused by the misconstruction, by Mr. Milliard, of a remark made by the member from North Carolina. Seme curious developements are coming oat. Mr. Webster will not we any one bow, though, last Satur. day, he was closeted with Mr. Calhonn for abont two hours, and gave the latter reason to believe that ha will adopt a different oonrse from Senators Benton and Housten, and be more favorable to the demands of the l South. He would prefer to be for free soil, bat yet is willing to establish some kind of compromise. Wheth?r or not he will fall short, his action alone ean de cide. There was a ball at Mr. Corooran's last night. In the Senate, to-day, Mr. Coeper attacked the let1 ter of Sir Henry Bulwer, as an interference with our domestic affairs. The documents la question, how#ver, were submitted to the Committee on Commerce. I after Mr. Clay had made some sensible remarks, in I vhlch he was supported by many other members. THMTY-FIHST COHQRESI, first sks8ion. Senate. | Washinotob, March 9, 1160. incseasc or MAIL facilities* Mr. Ri sk gave notice of a bill to increase the mall facilities between the United States and California and Oregon. lathy in the TtlllTOIIII. \ Mr. Bewaro pnwotcd a petition of ellliena of Pennsylvania, aaking that *lav*ry and the alave trad* mij b? prohibited in the territories of the United State*. H* said that be deiired to know whether thU subject, being under consideration, was one npon which the I people of tb* country here i right to address the Senate. end bo therefore demanded tb* jeu and nay* upon iu reception, whioh were ordered; and being taken, resulted?yeas 1?, nay?18 THE KIITIIH m.lltTEa HID THE Dt'TT 0!? IBOff. Alter the presentation of numerous memorial*, aid

the reception of r*i>orU of committee*, on motion of ] Mr Cooras, the Senate proceeded to the eoneideratlon 1 of tb* President's meeeaf*. reoelved yesterday. transmittlnf theocrreepcndence from the British minister. , I Mr. ( ooper reed the letter from Mr. Buiwar, relating ' to the feeling of the government and people of (Jrent Britain, in relation to any propoeeU iacreaeed doty on iron, and (ubmltted ?ome remark*, rebuking thl? Interference with our pciioy by a lor?tgo repreaentative The foreign mi Dialer, he said. failed la hi* duty and I etiquette, toward* the goveranent to whleh he wm accredited. when he attempted to make *u greet ion* la , relation to the dome*tic policy of that government, which might ha juetly oharaoUrised a* obtrude*, lm; pertinent. and deeerving of rebuk?. We were eompe' tent t* manege aw* aea en?e?u' m4 eagwtete om owa I poliey, *l?i1 isfcunii to any foreign pablle opinion. ' He did not doubt that the opinion of the govsrnmaat of Great Britain wa* In fhvor of tb* malntanaaa* *f a policy, calculated to f?-*d ber people and starve our own. bat they had no right ta aoae here to azptea* there feeliag*. and adrtce our courae with reference 1 | thereto. He had no doubt Heary Lytton Bulwar bad already ba*a told by tba Presidsat that hi* iaUrfaren** wa* not desired, and in language equally strung with that which marked a aim liar rebuke to De Too^ Seville a lew montb* ago. Mr. Dana, of Mlart**ippl. submitted a few remarks, to abow that there had been preoedeate for similar laterfereaee rrtabli?h>d by our owa government He disapproved however, the principle of the** preoedeate, as well as the present action of the British mialstat. Mr. Cooria.in aomeaddltioaai observations.aesataed , that the President, In sending tb* correapoadeaa* to the Senate bad daae >< for the purpoea of ahewing < cxgreaa tbat the Britiab governmeat ba*. lo fact, graat r laterert In th* maintenance at the existing poller I cl ibis cronttT tku <>ot ova paopla Aflar k?? drbtto by Mr. Btrou Hi Mr. la I whlth tbay (iprfMrd th?tr rrgrat lb*t th# flnttnt ! In iu r>?of) iranta had axprra?ad hlma*lf ao ?:roogt?, Mr. Ciu that ba di?(m4 with *11 that *u I aid by tboaa wh< praordad bin, In tnutcUtloa of tba , crura* rf tba Brit Uh alilitfr lla ;roataod<-d that* i f< ralga mlclatar ralxbt pmparty. Id faiailiag hla datlaa 1 Uwaida bit own goaaamaat. aaggaat what would ba tba frfllai of the goraramaat. la relation to la; m aa? ura aba da* mi ralcalatad to affaat tba I a tar a* M alilch ha l? ehargail with tba duty af prutaetlog ad ad?an i-Inn Ha, ho water. h>p?d that tha nhjaet alatad at by Mr. Uulwar would a>-t ba attained. la ecnclnaloa, ba compllmafitrd Mr Bulwar la h<gb | triaia. ray log that ba wu wall aatlaflid that hi* graat ai d aaraaat daaira waa to do bla daty to bla ova |f<T'mn?Lt with aatlalaotlon and at Lba mm* tima to onn. Mr C*aa addrd bla tratlmoay la ralatloa to tha mo. tlraa and Ml*|> wM?h a<ttuat?l Mr Balwar. Mr toorr* bad ao Ida* that tua ram ark a woald bar a araaud furb faaliag bat ba ant wy that ba waa aaiiaB?d b* ahoald ppraaaat hla own c oatltu?ota baat by 1 uttailng 'b? UmM a-otimaata aad faallaga of bla : * 1 haait II* <laalgaad Bothio* Mm roua ia hla r? > marfca. and a??l4 wot withdraw a 'tafia word of what , 1 b? bad aald, II ha bad to aay It oaar a?aln ' I'- r ?->m? furtbar dabata tb? nit low to tafac to tha | ( cmmlttaa oa Oamaroa waa agraadu-, aad tba Saaata rmatd tha eoaal Jaratica of Ma. cLai'a iiamaMKi aaaoi'tiara. Mr. Wiitia ptaandad to addraaa tha fwaata - 9r?t. ' la raply to tha arcumaat of ttaaaral < aaa. upon tba fowar cf Toagraaa to lag t> lata far tha tarrltiri?a and . 1 tbaa apoa Mr. t lay a ??aoad raaoJutla. anstaaiiag j tbat alaratr doaa wot ailat la tha raaaat a- iulral tar1 ' tliOTlra ? Ithnut eoscludlng hla ramarka Mr W. lata way to a uottna to poatpoaa tba rurtbar ttaalda 1 ratloa ol tha aabjart until t<> morrow at II o alock. ahiet waa agrrad to, paaiMurtaa A maaaago waa raealaad from tha rraaldaat, la aa warta Mr Dirtlaaaa'a raaolatloa. ralatira to tha apf nlntmaat rf rnatmaatara. Tba Vaaata thaa adjouraad. Ilanaa af Ht|iraNRtatl*at< Waaaiaarow, Marah 1U0 raaaiawa. *rc. Mr M< tit aa", from tha ( ommltta* of Karalga Affair*rapot t ?d b bill (t ring a paa? laa of thirty dollart a moath i t< Thtma? D?aala. of rarala<la aaamaa.of thai altad Rtataa Nary who. wblla firing a -alula oa board tha friarrtoB at ilknltar,I* 1M7, MMlM Aflor , bilaf Jabato tb* Mil paaood Mr Fmikt. fr?ai tba Coaialttao oa Rardntloaary r.aatoaa, rtyeiM a Jotat nmIiUm aa i?wli?lt| tba Mt of 114*, irrat>tlag ?r? jaara' half pay |? aortal n wld' ** aad orpbaaa of oBcora. ao* eomalaaloaoil offl cm BuiltUm aad prttiiw r^*ltn ud rolntMrr j M to tabraeo oil widow* and <>rphan? of tb* aam* claur*, aedwb JI.dln lb* Military wllboot r*|*>d I* tb* of tbolr iaatb and of lb?a* who altar irwl<l*( aa hoaorahl* di**bant* di*d of w >ao I* ItxrhH. or ?w)?m coattaatw*. ta tb* wn no. wano oa da'y Aftrr d*bat* tbr r?*olutlon wa* refer rod back to tba riat raaaittto*. St Wtiw lr> a< Iho >aat aoaBlttw. ropotto<l a bill Itiatlni bounty land to arrtala offlaor* and *oldl?T? wb> irtt'4 la tbr laot war trt'k <?r?at artuia H*f*rrod ta tb* t ???itt?? if tba W l.ot? aa tb* Utata ot lb* I alo? 1 ho llraoo wont lata e^aamltt** oa tba rimawt'o conroaaia aaaaaua. . btr. K**ihi Oftoar a'-tr**???l ibo t'ainitl*? Ha I ba?l cb?*?a for bl? Mhjoat tb* *.liai**t"n nf i altt.rata i:i ||i i i n b-raua* It will bo tb* trot an wbiob t boy *111 bo ratlrd ta rooord tb?ir rot oa Ho bad rb<a*a tbo rnbjoot boaaaoo of It* ra*t mafnltad* and lmp<rtaB<-o. and boaauoa tbU aottlrd tb* <]?* ttota ao to tb* otbor part* of tbo tarrttory ? If t'oltfi rala bo adailtud aa a Stat* with bar pr***at , b' rrdart** and altb b*r pr*a*at ooaotltatlna. a praaadrat will bo art. aa<l ail tb* tbor tartllory auat e ?? la aailor o> aotltutluao atntUr ta t allforala. aad a? part of tba "owi* polity Oroat*r '|n*aUon* aoror do oa t ovgroaa acd b* h*ltar*d tb* p*rp?twatina '1 tbo I Bio* il*p*ad*d oa tbo aaMoa af tbt? ob|idm. HI* rot* woald bo laHwoaowd by lb* poltry ?t tb* North, for it bao *oa* fortt a* HMr wUM d'totaitaatton tbat tb?ra aboil ba aa mm* olaro gla'oa. Af ffoMtora ? a *ip*rt<d ta rarry oa* tb* Mb*a<* d*Hfk)f to arottato and rala tb*a ' Aay Mb*a? wh f b o??ld >*1(1* tb* abalo qn-attoa aad wot dogiad* iiit dl'bra< r tbo *cntb >h<?ld rw?*lro bi? auppart j t?**oial ray lor *d*to*<i tb* atop* la faitfrrata toward* I tit trmb'ioa of a Siatr it unant lit attaiu It ia his atMp ; and the people there kti? acted jut to suofc a uuiti as BHU Executive approbation. Tfca cff?tt of tbt* cunning ud lugeniuus scheme U, to ibmb all Ui tfrttwj for the North, more effectually than tb? Wllmot proviso would have done There Ma not (Ingle precedent ft* the a mission of California; it was without authority, and violative of the constitution Itself if the saltation ol the country depended on the admisaion of California it eatilil not be pressed with more baste He contended that foreigner* almatt entirely had brought into exUtenoe tha'. ooustitulioa, to the exclusion ot the South. Mr 8j.4si.ey arose to address the committee Gentlemen drew up their chairs in front of him. the better to hear hiaremark* Ha said he wanted to speak plain words, and if there were any persons here who did not wish to listen, they had better go to more comfortable quarters on thlarainy day. He alluded to the obarges of encroachments on the South charges made bydsmorrats trom tbe South?and they all cast stigma or reproached an the whig party and the whig administration He proceeded to demonstrate that tbe agitation is foe party purposes, anl quoted extraoU in proof of this, dating ai far bank as 1838, and when tbe Athorton resolutions were introduced, on the slavery subject There was no oooaaion to disaolve the L nioa. In tbore days, hundreds of thousands of abolition petitions ware presented. He bad not seen one this session That aggression whloh ha* raised the agitators should be treated with contempt. Tbe Quakers every yaar. in North Carolina, pass resolutions lor tbe abolition of slavery. Why not stop our people first at boms ' The North cannot prevent outbreaks of anti-renters, burning eburcbee and nunneries, and bow aan they htop people from asking for the abolition of slavery ? Slavery 411 Ka aK/iliaViail In tka ni.*wU? n*'r . sk #...1 W awiiDMVw eae VUV l/IPMIVV VI VVIUH1UUI, lUniCIUIO, It is prepofteroms to agitate the question. He hoped gentlemen would keep eooi, end that the gentleman from Alabama, Mr. Hill laid, would not desecrate the Scriptures to justify the shedding of blood. am exciting bckmc. Mr Hilliaud? 1 never said so. if the gentleman fays I ever def.eorat.ed Scripture to justify shedding human blood, it is false. Messrs. Stanley and Hilliard ?lt on same side of the 1U11 There was muob agitation perceptible. Mr Stanley essayed to speak Mr. Hilliakd, (loudly)- I call the gentleman to order, Mr. Stanley, (sharply)?State year point, sir. Mr. Hilliard ?Take your teat. Chairman?The gentleman from North Carolina will take his seat. Mr. Hilliskd?Will you allow methe courtesy : Mr. Stanley?No. State your point of order. That is all you shall state. Mr. Hilliard?The gentleman must not state? Mr. Stanley, (interposing)?Is that your point of crdtt? Chairman?The gentleman from Alabama will state his point of order Mr. Hilliasd?That the gentleman has no right to state in my pretence anything ol me, while I rise to put him corrtet as to the version of my former remarks. Mr Sianlcy ?I don't Intend to be put down. It la no point of order. He is guilty of rudeneaa, disgraceful to him Mr. Hilliaeo?1 ray this : when a member U present, he has a right to correet a statement uttered In hie presence. Chairman- This is no point of order. Mr. Stanley?Who is entitled to the floor ? Mr. Hilliard? I state a point of order. The gentleman was Indulging in personal remarks, ont of order. Chairman?I did not distinctly hear the remarks.* Will the gentleman send to the Chairman the objectionable words? Mr. Hilliasd?The gentleman has made remarks touching me. Chairman?Repeat them. Mr Hilliakd--That 1 had preached, as a clergyman, that? Mr. Starlet?Oh ! no. Mr. Hilliakd?That I had encouraged cltisens of the 1'itiiAil Rfntna tr? An* annthsr's klrwul I nnll Kim to order for that. Chaiku ah?1 do not wish to aaake an improper deiltloi. and auk tlat the word* be reduced to writing. The Click began to vrita down the words, and there waa profound alienee. The objectionable language waa read. Mr Stahmt-That U not a point of order. It la ebaraeterlatie of the man. Mr. Hilliaud?1 eall on the gentleman to take hie eat. Mr. SrAKLCT-Andl call on yon to take your eeat (Kxcltciuent) Mr. McClebkahd nnderatood Mr Stanley to aay he hoped Mr. lllUlard would not deaecrate the Scripturea. Mr. Hiluabd?Again desecrate the Scripturea. Mr. McCLsaMANB?1 did not understand him to aay 4 igiin." Mr Uilliaho?I lnaiat an the paint of order. The Chaikmah aaid he oauld not, in juitloc to him e!f deeide. as be did not hear the remarks, and the gentlemen differed Mr. Ba*lt?Did the Chairman say that Mr. Stanlay declaimed the words attributed to him? Mr Starlit?What 1 said waa In anawer to rude Interruption. Mr Hilliabb?The gentleman ia mistaken. Mr. GomMAK-1 waa eitting near the gentleman, and thiok that I know the precise worda Mr. Stanley rematkad that h? hoped to pay hia respect* to Mr. Htill ard Mr. HUliard said be would reply to him Mr. Stanley replied, when gentlemen did ao. he heped thay wonlil not deascrate the Scripturea to induce clUaena of the t' kited Eta tee to abed one another's blood. Mr. Hii.LiAao?I understood the gentleman to aay that I deaecrated the Scriptures, and that I would not do so again I said it waa talae. Ha asked me to reClt; I ruse and asked whatber he meant to say I had sreratsd the Soripturee for the pwpoee whieb ha a bargee, and the gnatUaaaa aaid ha eo understood the sffeet of mj remarks. I said it waa tslee; I here say I know the relations I hold to thia body aad to eooiety. I have scrupulounlj eadearored to avoid aggrea*>ea, any and everywhere beeaaee I do not bold ajmsM responsible to the ordinary mode of redrees 1 hare not uttered a sentiment hurtful to the gentleman. Mr Sihisci made a point as to the daty of the Chairman to deeide. The chaiima* aald he had hoard nothing Mr 8t nmca?Th? thai* waa no dealsloa, and nothing to appeal from. Tie CMtianAft pat the qneetisa, and the committee voted that Mr Stanley shoald proceed ia order. Mr Iiamii said he had beard oalv two Toloesagalost his going on and buped there w mijiot be aay further interruption. Oaatlemea apeak af aggreaaion upoa the (oath We have a President who own* two hundred negroes; a ala>ebolder aad aa eireUeat gentle man. waa elected Speaker of thia Huaae; we bare a good share of Southern men ia the eaUaet The Sapreine l ourl null n?* i<> Mt. TM MU Mil iu; or our j foirig* ftMoii: lM yat w* kMI Mhllf but t||TMaloa; ud Hn. Taj l<>r rwflfi4 Bar* rotwa la tba (tm Stat** Uita Um Cm? u4 aoly tha majority of two mlllloa At* hulr*4 u4 ilfktj UrM ihoutaad all baudrod ui foort*?a i*Ui owa* UIi twcrlbl* hurda of atx litloalata Ha would aay to Vr St*T*na who had drawo ruch horrible pl.taraa of alarary that ha wauld not hav* apokra Vo a drecat nagro. aapactally If b* had grry hair, u tha |?''?ir" had apokaa to th* Hooaa. (Laughter ) Wb*ah*amr*d*taa*a a aatata. ality votaiaout ef tbr?* hundred la N*aburg *>nfrM Mkrow*; bat lu lh.10 tha ronatltution wa? aa>*nd*d to oxnluda tb*m by a iota of SI to M No iaaa bow could b* foaad Id i tat tfiat* to advoaata aueh a>rop >alUoB. Ularary ranaot b* *aianclpat*d tb?r*. >'#? mak? your ap?a?h. and If you bar* got any aharc* lat tha hlnth appear oo tour eL**ha Ha baa kn<wladg* without ftla?airit of L?trti U hw baa not ttla tLugb be preach flaw tliiaira bo la MuiOai bra** and [tlatung eyabal. But io: Cir aflurta, budcdi of thu?*aada of *U*a* would bar* Ban el pat ?d Is that Statu In tha la eg wage af tha r>*laei*t, wa would bar* ??*n Kthlopla baraalf attaiabing bar hand* to tied Much to your lw-turw?. II* would aay latil thloga Ad??rtl*e thru aad aell tl*m. Write about tb? klillag of Morgaa, hat lot ua aloii*. (langhtrr.) l.?t tbrae lallowa aay that elaawry ta an airitMkt with h*ll, lat thaai II*. aad aaat thaia forth beyond the gate* of Jerusalem (Laughter) Arw Wf to pranat ( altfcrala. Orrgoo. aad Mlaaaaota froia a< Ding Into tbelalra' Aiawa to haw* aaothav f >r?tgi? war pr< pagat* il?r*rr! tieatlemro aay U??y wf iba rath will b? biaatd In by fra* i'.e'e* How ar* thwy t<> Lelp It? llaa not M?kl*o abolUbad aiarary' Naw V*ilco can bar* alatery or aoi. a* aba pi*?**a. Aa to I alitor at*. It la f<x b*r iwoal* io d*alde that right Ha had ao ld*a ,by refoalag h*r adaUataa. ta (>?mI har to **t up for ber**lf Aia wa to r*j*?t a f)tat* barana* *b* doea aot U Urate aUrery? If ?? Prmb*ia b an bat oa* rote* for hrr alalxl >a. I will (Applaa** ) Ha waatad to kaow, U tb* I al. n wai di*?ol?.d whether ther* woaid b* aay *?* tor tb* dvllttry of fugttlre ilatw' What b e?m*a of tb* Fontbota ooa?t' H* would wot go lato that aroad? What b?eoan of th* a>< a*y la tb* baad* of dl baraing tff.r?i?' Ho ball*T*d that th?re aareaor* ?fl?*ra from \ Ir g I a la tt-aa *r?r whlpp*d oar waaaiy from tha ??ait. (LaaabUr I Wh?a tba Orayia bill wa* paea* 1, | why did a?t |*utl*aa*a eoaia f?aard aad aiaka a not**' W by, -?rraui* Taylor wa* aot thea *'*ft*d (Vwi n ?-'Tbat a It ') If tb* aril day la to era*, h* did art wl?h to go with th* propagaadlat*. 8< ulh (aiollea aad Vlrgtala had p****-d r**olatloaa aeatiag r?fl<etl >a* oa North ? aroltaa. I?raw* ab* would aot go with than Th* old North Bute aUada oa b*r owa h<~ ?. aud wh>n tba 8.->ath*ra roi.fadrrary c<>ai**. ib* will ataad acaloat tb* r*at rf atanklnd lla had h**rd of rum r* a* to atVapta to t>r**k up tba orgaoliatka of th* Houaw, Il'l TIP* OI II IH I sag II WW >B>U that oaa. fifih could Mop tb* ?b"li of fraramaat II* bad a to pi??at thai H? lid not ballara that fuck Kkfa* tw e?ai*mpi*l*d Wi 4m t tna> ' b*ra for that parpraa W# ut? t?o ktiJr?4 and Uitlf t*o aiaaibara Tba eoaatltatioa that t?o tlltdl may alpal a mi%t?r lion t ?im think tbat th*j raa pi.t Into the p*alt?ntiarj a Mlna a ho a>aVr? th* attimpl? (I.anghtrr.) Ha miaanM to tknra aako hat* *rar bad thl* la anWmplation to r?ad Batr'a trial and th?y wlli > ? that traa*oa ran ba rf naiittrd without a aiaa Ulan i ra**tit At tk? tlaia wb*n j araoea go ta NaabrUla to bald tba anarantlon, ha aboard aak ih*m ta r?ad *itract* from laek?oa'* a*wi|i of lltl Tba p*opi* of th* ttata of , abaia t> JarkMi't grata ' hara aot forgottaa th*1r doty ; tba; will dalra ib? trait' r? lot* tba Cambarlaa I n??r Tb< bnaorabU **nt *maa * ? particularly aa Ma oa Mr t anal-la aad r*b?ra 1'ba I al l aaaa?t I * (1imoI???I. aotailbataadlag th* d- laraiI >a tlat If tha a< aatltnUoa b* aot an?a M It *111 ka I oa aaaant c ta- '>lr< it - a< ataa kaowt tha* b*U?r than i alhaaa ?ah? d*M rut boldly. Ha appaa'ad to bl* *.jth?rn IriaaJa t?lc<k ta tbla baa th*; gat ta Naaballla. Lat tb*m r*ro||tat afcat J?*ka< a aid Hak*lt*?ad la apa*tai fra iiiitt*. V a?bi?|ti a had two hoaa*a abut uadar hi*: aad .larkata ur>4 th* I lion la 'M; aad T ay I of all! aa* a I' ton, and bin nam* will go d >?n baanllfally to poaiailty Tba I aloa raoat ba aa * *d aod ?ili b* aar*4 I.at gantlaaiaa parry na tb*lr arh?m*? tba (raat aiaaa of R?-?itbara a*opi* ar* right. Ila aaid. la tba nam* of tk* )*rrla nf th* food Old North Stat* M thla I at?n rat rot ha dlaadrad ' Thcaa whom (iad ba>j<4ia4 to|rit'?r aa ma raa pat a?aad*r Applaaa- aao**?d*<l aad g**'l*maa bafaa to pat oa tbatr doakf aad hata to go boaia kit frawtaa, of Ky . pot tk* floor hat ga?# It ta V.r Hitnaaa. abo aaid tkat ba would mak* Ma raaarka to Borrow moralea (i H*a of Ua ?i m? ") Hati??. tka a>*alUM roaa and tka Hoaaa adcaraad. lb* Klartlaan In BaVala. lima. Narrkl- I P. M. Haary R toltk la alaatad Mayor, by 4M majority JaaaaS Wrhla Jaattaa. ky tka aaaia Flra laaaatatla AMrtaaa r*'k*p? ?l*. *la*t#4. j HEW TORS l*??nL.4TOaK. !? ??. March A, 1^1 Mr Cook, fnoitblj. with <u?4?Ntil amendlr.ff tb* ehuttt of th* National Kir* Conrpaey: ad**r*o to th* bill amending tba raguli^^^^^^H of the Polio* Court* of Brooklyn. Agr*ad to. Mr 8i hou?m?ii mla hi( Mi ?bl( vrlt(i^^^^| port on th* bill to pay the 8yra?us* Cotm Salt Cany. for land* t*k*n to a hat* * nuUnnaa. *onol^^^^^^H y reporting the bill for tb* consideration of Late Tb* bill waa ordered to 1U original plno* PKKMIVMI OK Mr. Moauan offered a r**olutioa. that th* bill fertnee to premium* on loam, b* made a order for Monday next, at twilv* o'oloek Adop^^^^^H THE VANk NO I a BILL. Special order having arrived. *om* dU?u?do^^^^^^H lowed i n tb* iiu**tion a* to whichnrder. th* Bank^^^^^^l Bill er tb* Manorial Titla Bill, should ha** th* enca- resulting la a rota to taks up tha and tbe C ommlttee of the Whol*, Mr. Cook balr, went into consideration of th* aam* The quiatlon pending war on Mr Malta's substitute th* par fur the t< par cant. Mr Baiiiu^k h amendment wu also p?ndlu( tl I train tbe operation to bill* of denomination* Mr. Maws then addr*s**d th* Sonata la hl? amendment. Ha said that If undar tha >? par^^^H redemption th* peopl* ot tb* Stat* war* taxed lion or dollar* annually, a* bad been assarted by^^^^^H tleinen on this floor. th?n undar th* qaarta* r?i^^^H tion they would be taxad half a million. l'uar^H H th* preposition of the m*J >rit* of tha oomaitto^^^^^^H ot go fir enough.- It did n >t strike at th* root ril,? did not fully r*aeh th* *tI1 intended to h* cat*d. Ha, for this r*as?n. ??nt for par r*4*ap^^^^^H He would *radieat* th* ev.l wholly,and root It out pl*tely, instead *f merely palliating and half doli^^^^^H H* thought that th* eountiy banks would in reall^^^^^H bea*ttt*d by par redemption, and h* believed would give their favor and support to tha propoeil^^^^^H for the** banks Aid not praanoslly make a single of profit out of th* pr?*ent system It was theolty b^H H those la th*aa *ast*rn oitla*. that (d*riv*4 th* H* continued his remark* for a?m* time, in th* co^^^^^H of which ha stated, that If tbe law for parred*m[^^^^^H ahould not be pa?d. ha would go fir repealing all^^^^^H on th* suhi*at whatever H* thought la Ufillil^^^H system of shaviag whioh rh >uld not b* toWrated.^^^^^H thftt If tba law should h? Mtir*lv MtMaUrl *aa tlra would, m * natural come juenoe. follow. Alter be bad concluded Mr. Uiudu said lb at gument of th? Senator (\1r. Mann) had lad bin lieve that tba gruat difflcaltT under the prevent ?ai legalizing tba power of a bank to (have paper, and the repeal of tbat lav would effeet the^^^| tired relief. He thought tba onlj way wa* either this, or to inquire exactly what rate would enable to redeem without lofa or profit. Mr. BabcOi k stated tbat at some stage of the bil^^^^^H designed to rabmit an amendment to repeal tha la^^^^^H 1840, and to express hU views on tbat point. Heilci^^^| however, delay tUl the minority (Mr. L'pbam) bad pressed hla views in eommitiee. The question on Mr. Main's amendment was Mr. Cook opposed it He wanted a full Sauate a vote was taken on that amendment. He tbougt^^^^^H the amendment was adopted, the bill would bo loe^^^^^H third reading; and feeling the deep Interest be dii^H its paaaage. he hoped a fair vote of a full Senata be allowed. ?i. Mr. Babcock followed. Of the propositions fore the oommlttue, he preferred tbat ot par redei^^^^H tion, and should probably vote for it, though be aril in it, aa well as in the other The committee rose and reported progseee on bott^^^^H the THian Relating to the Harbor Masters of the olty of York?passed. The act for regulation of plank road uompanH H ? passed. An act providing for the education of the ohildrat^^^^H Onondaga Indians?pasted. An act making an appropriation to the Brooklyn 1H pban Asylum- passed. Adjourned. Aaeeuabljr. I Albany, Mar oh 8,1640 Mr. A. Oar aw. a Mil concerning fee* tor services n ilered by county judgee. H Mr. T?i slow, a hill to lncorporato tba New T( Thistle Benevolent Association. Mr WiLaon. complete the bill to amend tba chart of Cltiaens' Fire Insurance Company. pbintiig tbi cowbtitutlow ow OnMAIV. Mr. Littlc offerad a report against tba resolution print eopias of the constitution In Oerssaa. Mr. L. w Smith oalled for tba ayes and noes. i wished a veto on tbe resolutions. Mr. A Okken inquired if tbe House bad evar befo printed tbe laws or constitution In Oermaa' Mr i. w ru.tii h?H >1. tk., ..../< bit con?tltuaata They are people of good oUtmU Intelligent and lnqal?ltl?e, many of tiaa eould yet read hngllah but aJI daalred to acquaint thai H calvea with the fundamental lava of tha 8lata. It mlg act be that the ooaatttatlon had erer baan pahliah* la OttoaD; bat tha taat that tha German popalatlo bad reeeatiy greaUj laoraaaed. wa? a undent aaaato tha 'aterrogatory of tha geatlemaa froai Graaaa. Mr. L D SMirx oppoeed tha prlallag, baoaaaa tb?> ware German newapapera la tha State which aaigl pabllt-h both. The report wai agreed to ?ayea, 7 ncee, 26. Mr. Uoui at h, a bill relative to tha Waahington Tar I Brooklyn Mr- Townaann, Ibvorablr. tha blU rtlatlre 10 U wagra of Mlaora Mr. MiIiiiuin.i Mil to pay tha expeaaaa of Maaar I ullartaa aad Darland la oonteetiog tha dtapated aaa Mr. WaiiMAN. with amendmeata tha Mu to (miIi^H tale the n^tt Iriuent of claim? a<?li. <t the state lor C. t. Mr. Gn.at.aT. adrarea to tba bill to amaad the axel** law; alao, with amendmenta, ta tha bill to raatraia th aale ol latoxieatlag drink*. f Mr. Blew, fr<>m tba mlnoilty of tha waalUaa. al? made a written report acoompanied by a bill to re pee the aseW law. Mr. Wisaoa made a written report la favor af boat Mr. Lu-ana, a MU for tha praaerratloa of Waahlag tea'a llaad t^uartara. with Vwrlttaa report. <LLti.ii> raaviM. Mr. facia aakad the unaalmoaa coaaeat ta Barthat tba aaleat committee to ba a/pointed to esamla alleged aaaal fraoda ba appolatad by ballot; thraa to b taken from the majority aad IM from tba mlaorlty ff I Mr Biaaoiuita objected Mr fm-ti morrd to lav lh? nroraat ordar of bmlaaa ob Um tab:. Mr Koai bopad Bot Mr r*t in oUlad tha ?U?tt'on of tha CMr to th f?et tbat IhU mm not dabataabla Mr Koat wi pwadlag. Uf Oilriot buliwllk him to ordar. whaa Mr ru m lnHMdwkli H*t> ordar A food daal of axollrmaot followed The bj ttoa prrvalltd. 44 to 46. H Mr. Put'tn then moved to ley tha raaoeadlac ardu of btialnaaa <> tha tabia. Th. mctlOB waa pat, aad tb^Sl^H < I.air da< !'! J tha motion waa loat A motif to adjourn wa? loat M to 67 V Varltuii<|u*eUuB? ot order vara ralaed, and ?ta*i ^ eltamfnt prevailed- bae aid* of tba Honaa bagflaJ '.be I Chair ?' t to announce tie e-<mmlttae, tba oilier .ill* rilti bin to do ao. .Vaaara. Ra/Md, Pruya, L. Ward faith. HiU. and eth?r? took part la tba dlaruaaloa. Baying it( unjoat In tha Spaaber to take e >mtnlttae ma* fn n? tha alacrity agalaat thrlr wt?b A whig aaaaad ht I siulBoail) ttrnd ayoa tm mm. aaiIktf Im<ui . tba Speaker fb< old regard tba tab## of tba mln rtat Tbat aaia r*marked t! at ba bad baaa aaked btiB (aatlamaa moat objeatad to, to plaoe bla tba committee Ho (tba < hair) proa lead to do ao. Ml ba fait bonad to ka?p bla proa We After farther dleeua?i ?j oa tbl* p<lat. tba Cbalr aaaed tba mmaUtH a< follow#:? Moatr?. L. D Hal;b Burroagha hareb Wheeler. aad has Mr R*?M?*r. tuaedlaUlv offered araaalatl -> aattla* aalda tba app"lata*at and pmtlllag for lb? applotaaut af a aew 'oaalitM by Kailot Mr. Poai. aald ba raae to da bat a tba re eol allow ThaCneia.-Tte raealaUea vtU lie over i?|ar tba rata Mr Paiva appealed tram th? d?el4oa af tba Chair. re tba groaad that tbla waa a aatka rela'lag tobuel r.aaa alieady bafora tba Hau*a. aad did Bat aoaa aad-r tLe rala Bafora tba appall ?u decided. tba Heat* Irak B raeaaa till fear a alooh r?a?i. rs*i-o roawtrraa. Tba I Beet Ion balrg ob tba motlna af Mr. R ?r>ia*p tn at aalda tba a 'mailtta* appointed by tba 4p?*b*r aad MHIIiMM aatnslttaa to laieaftgata tba alleged raaal ftatide. Mr. Hivaond addra-a^l tba Howa at leafth 1 ader tbe nperaMon of tba prevl twa qoaeti a tba ottos of Mr It. waa a?ra?d to - ajea 63. aoee t* Mr. Ko* aoved r*ronaH?ra:l 'B l.net TbaHraeathea proceeded to float tba ?">*B?rt'ee, M?aara. Faaoa Pratt aad Unddard aotlog a< tall*r?. wbo daa'.ared tba followlag mambar* d uly a'ait?. alt Mr. Whaalar of ^fbiIUIb; Mr. Towaa?ad. <>f Naw^ork.Mr Miltt^k, of 'aalda Mr. CbBr<b. af St-obar .Mr L D Bml'h of Oawagn tka rapoit waa agrffd to and tba HouMBl;na-Bad. PtUllaiii for rrvrtlttff niNirhaMlli frai?? id* lnt?m. Bi.no*, Marab ?-r. M. la tba km# rf tbta m day. Nftni ??t? yimiM I* fim of tba MtMioa of Mmebaaott* tmm tba 1 ll?l. A Botifl *m ?al? tb*' th*j b? i?ld f>? tba toM*. k?t |? tu wi?W??4 Vf a fol? of 10 10 34 Tkt ?.m tb?a r?l?mj la tba JaJtaiaiy < omu>IU*? Mala of tlia Hittmikip Kartkerntr. f nari March 1,1M It t( tta'fd that tb? iU?mablp Vaith*m?(, ( ap'aln Budd abtv<> airlttd brra tl * i.>nrataf a*. **r?a a'cloak. from N?? lark ba* b-?a w.ld to a f mptnp la tba latt?r eltp, ?ho lotrnd U plaaa bar na hi roatr bataaaa Osama and flaa Kraa?<aao Kit in |'laild??tr< Idml to Oal*. Twl((a, Aa., it B*LTiwmt. March * 9 P. M. Tba Btulktra mall baa rem* to band. Tba >' ? Oilraat P?<fm> l*arai from Tampa Bap, that ?;aa Twlggt had raa of hl? arm* brokaa by fallH< from bit b< raa. Tb? Iadlaa Ckl*fa h?d a<k-d a d'lajr of ?iity. 4*?bafota ?ml(tatir | * Lattf fram Rla <ta Janalta, Mr. unaMi. Marab ? p. b. Tba bark R H Poagla#* ?r- lr?d at tkla part lata; trrm Wr. wltb 4aUa to tba 1Mb of Jiiawj ?nd tb* bark ladaa, with altlw ta tba M TWj. h mw brlaf ao Hipirtial aaaa Tba bark BaNla^r* baa alar urirrt, la fort/ ?U 4aj to tha'apa. [ J

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