Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 4, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 4, 1848 Page 2
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I NEW YORK HERALD. Kortb-weit Corner or Fallon and Nussan its. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PROPRl R TOR. /ur/.r HKRJU.D-Em <<?? ? ineiu.UI.) tiry.iB i ir ( !')!-*' H p r annum?f '!>' United >tatei f'rT'Ufiiti fikrrt.i'* V annum, to include th t pout"tH EKKLY HEJL.1LD-Beery S.ilwtay~6\i cevti 3 'IS annum ?in rA? United Sta'et Eu rojieaii *' b'cubfi pet annum to include the jta tagr (d'tiondn the Pie?cH asw*llm in th- English laugh at t ) 19)U bt fW'iigked on iA? c/?i 1/ of the drpanure of each t 'limt 1-!' a:<v V' ?" Kur -pe ">iih intelligence .11 f> ' ti / the America > continent tc the latatmotmt'il *"b*<ttptiont o?i- ndvtfli em<nl rectivrd by Mt-tri Galignan .fcnir Vtuunie Par.i; P L StM.niiv It. C ir.hill. ond John Miller, bovkteller. H'lrntta street X fdrn PRE <WF.STI.1L HERALD-Every Tuttdny-Ont T> II.r / > thr C HPII SI A Ut'ERTl E >fEST* (rrnrwtd errry mori inf) of ra-pfiin; /? A uiuKrrt in ? plain legible manntr '/ ^ '>? ri"<n?- wo. mlion\ihie far error* t'n r FRIXTISO of all kind,exei me ( beautifully a A with d-tp ich <Ji d*i \ rn eittil ai tin Publication OJlci, cor~ r *r nr F. f? < ?<! ,V'?> 'i Af.L LETTER * l y mail fir tihicritione *r with edi (<? f?eit\ i' hr |?i? ;un in //it potiagi wilt be drt'ue'ti >r in fir none * rrwi"rrf VUl.rST.lKY CO RUE <POXD E.VCE contiim?$ imp fj t ii-u- icti-it fr n <i"i< V""'' I'*/ "" irorM? mud if " ! >r Ae <; rrally r'nt fur ' XO XOT1CE lO'ib t *> < i</ ar?ony?i>u? comni-niratian H'hattr r t $ in'enitril f r f* *rt or mint bt aathentica'ed I y ihc oneand udtre s of tht wit i r; no' t<ecr>*u '?? jj itit cut "n hut ui rt g 'larontu of h't food faith. HV r1*!' <?/ ti ^ ?/ 1 * in telum teji-ctr-1 cUMmuHicutiofli. ALL PAVMEXTSt. br malt <?? udcanct AMU8K.MN.viu TH'8 1>AV \NU CVk.NI O PARK THLaTKE? Kicm.?b lil-Twc Om*ibv?. bowkkv thkatriu n*wwt^-ctxailii(k?tib To vtarel Qikxs CHATH* v* I'UbATRR. ChmUum ?tr*M-P?T or THE P?TTICOAI? ?NICKOLAI NICILIIT-I'III! LOST to*. C1RCU8-BOWKKY AMPHITmCATWC, SowerrC.?rrtT*itRiani. Megko Mii??trki.i. Pantomime. kc ? Two pcrfornuueet, t,i , *i J mo 7 PM. MECH VNICS' H VLU. Hro\<lwny, poor Broom* itrret ? l rMMiTt'i Mi??rmu 'THIOHH Riiaion. Bi-mmmi ^ Da cino, lii; ?Two vrfornnncf", Tii.: at 3 and t P.M. !'.* NUJtl \ via tiALL. ?B 1 * t i.<j. or rHi >li??i??:rri ?Twj eihibiuou, r r : *t Jaodf P.M. ttavhtn'l v, i/itrr aitciejtt jtrvulim. tal <)'ij 0!'EHA iO' J?K.. Cliiuabrra ?ir?e:?? Moon Aartiri BROADWAY ODK Broadway.? Aariars ALHAMHK*. B?<r?d i??v, > Prinre itreet?Twit Viaoii?i4 H?BMO<<I>TI?PicrvREiqca fOKCKHT*. R*w ^ark. Saturday, March 4 IMS, Circulation of the Herald. Of th? D%Hy edition, \1*rct>8. J 17 3*0 Aegr'g-ite Wue of ?b?el? ltfll w?e? 135 678 Atbirkc of Wat aU of Daily, Weakly Sunrttty ?nd freaidei.tial edlttoDa 45 000 Tbe publication o^rouiMio?:! yesterday at 6m. to 4 o'ol'k " " fiaiahrd ' -5 miuutea to 8 Tbe Kltctrlc i?lrgra|iti. Owing to the accidental breaking of the wires at Newark bridge, last evening, we were deprived ot our usual telegraphic despatches from the South. The proceedings ot the Seuate comprise the only intelligence we received from M'ushiugton?but that body was engaged in no business of gen-ral interest, prior to its deliberations, in Executive bession, upon the treaty with Mexico. The Northern line, however, was in good working order, and furnished us with the usual summary of legislative proceedings, market reports. &c. BalUmure Democratic Convention?General Taylor. The first ^reat movement, of any national importance, which now comes ofT in the existing Presidential canvass, is the convention of the ucmr>cr.icy, 10 oe neia at it^ttimore on toe zi:a of May ensuing. This convention will be the first national one in the fit Id?bag and biggage included?to make the first move distinctly in favor ?f Borne man intended lor the White House, if he can get ? w"\ hflvrt i/rc&t influence &ud importance in the coming struggle. From the present dsy, up to that period, no great movement seems to be in contemplation. Mettings may jet be heid?souie for Clay mid some lor Taylor?speeches in.ide, like those of Mr. Clay, at every roadeide tavern, t;nd even in Congress and e!scwiiert; bat Uie Baltimore convention is the greatest first approach towards the White House, with the run of the kitchen thereuuto belonging, j This convention, therefore, is an object of gene- J ra! interest. Now what are ihe prosfccia he'd out concerning t'ie action of this convention 1 The democracy of the Union h is bten rattier | in a disorganized state, principally in conse- i quence of their quarrels about the Wilmot pro- 1 vi9o; although, by a recent vote in the Sei.ate j uuu Jiuutr, uiey seem 10 De recovering. That fire-brand, which must first be acted upon in this j convention, iia?, like a dose of Erandretirs universal everlasting ; lis, seized hold of the Slate I of N' w York, ami suine. oilier portions of the I Union, to tin extent truly dangerous to dt- | mocrat c i.scendancy hereafter, uul-ss the proVi:o troups disband their forces. Tlie treaty of peace now pending in the Senate, whether it be confirmed or njected, cannot materially affect the lt.fluence of the Wilrnot proviso, as exhibited by the democracy ot New York, and tcrough them, in oth?r portions ot tbe Union. This ques tion, therefore, will be an ?lement of coiifuaion, disorder a'd distraction, unless there b some mode of overcoming its infiu' ncre, by adopting different measures, or aumidoniiig its peculiar provirione, as already indicated by the votes ot Congress. Ttie next point to consider in reference to this particular matter, is the candidate. Mr. Bj.ii .nan, Gener?i Cass, and Mr. Polk, seem to be tne leading men et ihis moineut, who possess any prospect ot getting ttie nomination. Judge Woodbury, Mr. Walker, and Mr Benton, ire a sort of secondary formation. Yet there seems to be luiie prot-p-ct of uny union in the conventioa, in relation to the selection of any of these men. Tnere ar<* great and apparently irreconcilable differences of opinion among the friends of General Cass, Mr. Buchanan and Mr. Polk ; and these differences will be increased by the attempted introduction of the Wilmot proviso, and the Wilmot d> egition from Ne* York, w ho will knock at the door and try to g t teats in that convention. But there is one view which strikes the m ud with force in connection ?itb this matter. General Taylor's position is singularly unique. He seems the only man ol iiie present d-iy thit possesses an inherent pop" jirii> n'-yonu ui reacn < I all pitties. ' Titylcr ben brought foith in the recent Utu a c.,nv\ -l'.ioa, as a tortof is candidate; aud we may Liy ttiat ru^ny in ti e Sou hern and the Sjuthwestern Sidled indicate a preference fo* General Taylor. Should, therefore, the Baltimore convention probably itarmouiz a 11 difi'-rence?, we don't think it can be done on auy oilu' ba*i* iIihu taking up General Taylor and mimng hint the 1'retsid utial candidate, to carry out their purposes. General T?yior, although he culls huni v.) ^ in some of hie letters, m more a rei>uV..tfca than he gets credit lor; in fact, more -i demount, in the commencement of his career, i . in Jack ion himself was. SnoulJ General Taylor o?" taken up at the Baltimore convention, lie v?,i. be cte 1 l>y the Kreaieet n sjority ever itnovt ii cl uny l'r??idential candidate. Oui!i a nomination at 13 iltimore would h?ve th? i il'Ct ol Uirprning the whig i.Htional convention, to tufet in June bt Philadelphia, a* ?f t.'ie riot act hid b'ea n*ad. The nomination cl Offral Taylor would bp o?p of the greatest and Tiioft a.?tuie move* in favor of the hFcrndancy of iii< democratic party?cblcul.iud to pive them ^rent power, and a kudine p Mtion in t oun. i try foryeara to c< me. It would jjivi* a hiow to ihe whig* whtdb they would uwi recover from in half aceuiury. II thia not done, then the Baltimore ronven* ' lion will end in a ruptura, or abortion, and the reeuit may prove fatnl to the democratic p-irty, uud highly pn|ej'<.rou? to the whiga. y _ Tsovsu axosa the Catholics ?Tnoro is & ! Catholic journal published in this city weekly, w hirh is understood to be the property of Bishop Huyhrs, and to he conducted by him and some of the c vrgy of tiiij diocese. This journal has contained for several wepke pa?t, mixed up with some theological It tiers ot Bishop Hughes, a number of articles of a very curious character? exitem-ly personal and illiberal in '.heir nature? which have given manifest oflVnce to the hig est Cjttiolic hierarchy in this country, in different quarters ol the Union. The Archbishop of Baltimore, and other distinguished prelates, of the Catholic church in ! luis countiy, publish a journal in mat cuy, > ' which seems to be conducted with a good deal | ! of talent, piety, discretion and good sense. In ' ] jou, sanctioned by the Archbishop, and I a great mijoriiy of the Bishops, we find a very ' pointed censure of the inanaer in which the orgin of Bishop Hushes is conducted in this city, rxpr--s?ed in dign fi d but srVere language, anciinuii'f ctly pciu tng out to Bishop Hu^hesthe neces-sity of mending his journal in certain par| ticnlars. Bishop II i^lies is, undoubtedly, a man of original genius, with much eccentricity for a prelate uf the Catholic church, and the journal, which is eaiu to be published and conducted piincipally by him, partakes of the same characteristics. The narrow minded and illiberal attempts made by the Journal of Commerce, of this city, and coming from an extremely limited cliquc of religionists, never could affect the sayings or doings of Bi?hop Hughes in any degree, provided his journal a-d his acts were animated by the true spirit of the Gospil, and that of ca. tholicity. The censures put on the Bishop's journal by the organ of the Catholics in Baltimore, are so strong and pointed that we shall endeuvor to procure a cooy and publish it, so as to let the Catholic public see the riaiure of the difficulties growing in the holy American Catholic church. Tkoubi.ks among the Commercial Classks ? S'rong impressions are beginning to prevail in Wall 6tie't, that the next six months cannot pass away without producing considerable havoc among a large class of our merchants. The balance of trade, which by ihe treasury tables, appears to nave been against us for the la?t two or three years, will not be so much the cause of this qual fi*d revulsion, as the vest diminution in ih-* prices of all st-iple commodities, brought round by the recent terrible revulsion in Eneland and other parts of Europe. The diminution of assets caused by the diminution in prices of all commodities is tremendous. This, of course, will make an inroad on the capitals of many of our leading merchants, and place them entirely upon the charity and liberality of the banks. Now what can the banks furnish 1 What is the prospect 1 The prospects are that the government, whether we have peace or war with Mexico, will require all the floating capital of the couutry, even if no more specie should go to Europe. Money will be BLarce^-capitalists will have every thing | in their own hands; but the active business men | who depend on bank accomodations, will be left I in the lurch between diminution in their assets ; and diminution in bank discounts. Of course, i such effects on the staple productions will reach real estate, and other speculative operations. The and lower classes, however, will ; most likely escape all the coming troubles. If work should be scarce, or wages low, provn ons, clothing, and every thing else, will be as low. The country is prodigiously rich in real production; but our rich nien are actually poor, and 1 t many or iMx*m Who drive Iiuidio, and |>atlv , uiz? the opera, and get up splendid fancy ball*, i will have to sing a different tune before the next ! j Fourth of July. Newspaper Advertising ?Our new system of j ! newepaper advertising works admirably. Every | active, ifficieut, enterprising man of business i [ liktsit. Many newspaper proprietors thought if > a bold step to take; but we are persuaded many j of them will follow this step in a short time, j Advertising new each day, and cash down, give a freshness and novtlty to our advertising; columns, any niaKe people read tnem, wnicn is : iuvok'd in vain for the tremendous quantity of old stuff put into the great Wall street papers. Our advertising columns are as readable us the columns cf city intelligence, or the editorials, or even the news from Mexico or WashingtonWe could hive filled two or three sheets of our journal, if we hud consented to take advertisements on the old plan, from the great m>rchpnts down town. There is scarcely a house of cny importance in the city which j has not tried to get advertisements into ] ihe Herald; but they have been respectfully de- : cliried. S me of the shipping merchants ofi-r? d us two hundred dollars a year, but we declined; ; i and on one occasion, au advertiser offered us a ' thousand dollars a year, payable half ye lrly in ad vance, for a certain portion of our paper, if we would t?ke it This was also declined. We like our pres nt system too well to aban- j j don it. This system is similar to that which g iveriiB the London journals. The |advertiting j system of Paris is quite different. In that city there are agents who buy so many columns, and piy so rmch a year to the proprietors tor their use. These are middle-men, and it appears that, ihe leading journals fjrm cut their ndvertis ng columns to these mt-ii for as much as SCO 000, or 300,000 irancs a year?the middle-men, perhaps, making #70 000 or ?83,000 by their contract We hope yet, by this system, to make our adveri tising columns yield $100,000 per annum. Thk Mormon Meetimo ?We give in our columns to-day, a brief report of the meeting last j evening, called lor the purpose of devising some , relief for the famishing Mormons, now wandtr- j 1 ing in the deserts of Missouri, beyond the line of i ! Western civilization. These Mormons have cut a great figure during j ; the last lew year?; but their present destitute ! condition has sprung from their ignorance and ! fanaticism. By the prac'ice of common sens'1, : ' and common decency, they might have cont n- , 1 to live in the Western Stntee up to the uay ; of judgment. Thev were, however, led astray ; !>y vauity and fanaticism They left their habi tationi, and took up their line of march through ! the wi demesnes of Missouri, toward* the liocky Mountains, under the expec tation that the Lord : would rai down manna from heoven, to feed them with, as he did at the request ol Mosrs, to feed the children of Israel. But manna is much j osarcer and dearer the present day than it was in the days of Moses?of course, they have to I ! come jo New Voik, Boston, Philadelphia, and ; other Atlantic cities, to get the mentis to buy a ' little flour and corn meal, or any thing, to nelp ! them along. | We hope they may get a mouthful, both of ; food and common sense. Model Artists is London and Paris ?We j aw the iriodrl artists in London *nd raris a year ai'o. These exhibit ions * ere decent, respectable, nn'i quit*- clan*ical. In (act, nothing tie*-1 would be permitied there by the polic ? the leatt indecency or impropriety is watch'd most closely hy the public uuthorities, and rrprcf8**d immediately. In this free city and <ree < nntry more latitude ix allowed to every tiling at Hrp*, until ulter some time, when they b^gin to run upon the borders of licentiousness, when u | ( wetful reaction ol public opinion takes place, and the moral tense of the community becomes i outraged, as wr sea in the present crisis of the | model artists in this city. * M.i j. , raM TELE6B1PH1C INTELLIGENCE. The Telegraphic Wins Broken. Tkleobaphic Ornci, ? Jersey City, March 3, 10 P M J You will get nothing more from the South tonight. The wires were broken at Newark hridf about eight o'clock this evening, by a sloop. THlftfc I'i ICT11 UUIUUICI8. FIRST 8KSSI0N Washiboton, Mazoh 1, 1S48. SimU. The mom wws duly organised by the Vice-Preaid?Bt taUog tb? chair, and after prayer by th? ehaplsin, Mr. Slioer, the Senate prooaeded to buaintai. correspondence between the government and mb. wise. A message *u r?oei?ed from the Preaident communication the correspondence between the Government and Mr. Wise, oall- d for by a predion* rcaolution of the Senate. It wu received and ordered to be printed. cal irOBNIa claims. Mr Caii propra d to iotrodMce a bill for the purpose ot a.'oerteiuirg and paying California eUima. ADULTERATION OT BBUOt Mr. Dix, of New York, pr. tented a memorial from physicians and surgeons of New York, regarding the adulteration of drug*, which waa received and referred. orratiTion to the war. Mr. Dickinson, of New York, praaantad the prooeedinga of a larga and respectable meeting hald at Saratoga, Naw York, whioh ware against W*r and in fator of peace, wbioh wara duly reocivad. K'iciaii or mam abb charts. Mr. Pbabcb then moved to rcaume the consideration of the speoial order of the day, hut gave way to a motion to take up a j ?int reaolution from the Housa, to pur chase maps, charts, to , for the use of the Congressional Library, whioh was di'posed of. whitney railroad to the pac ip1c . Mr Dayton, of New Jersey, presented resolutions passed by the L'gislatareof said State, lnatruotlng their enatoraand Representatives to support Mr. 'Whitney's plan of a railroad to tbe Pacifio. In intioducing the resolutions, the honorable Senator took oocasion to Bay ihittbey were contrary to hia preconoeired opinions and that be did not feel the necessity of being guided by them. They were duly reoeivtd aud ordered to be printed Mr Westcott obmltted a resolution that one thousand additional copies o! Cook's report be printed. On motion of Mr. Setieb, the Senate then went into exeoutWe session. NEW YOHK LEUHLATVRE. Albany, Maroh S, 1848. Senate. am effort to close the locks of the CANAL on the , lllltth. The Senate was engaged in a lengthy deb ate on the resolutions of enquiry as to the propriety of oloslog the looks of the canal on the Sabbath. The whole subjeot however, was sent to a seleot committee by a unanimous Tote. thk static enuineeb. The State Engineer bill was read a third time and passed. saratoga and washington ba1lr0ad comfant. The Senate went into Executive session; and afterwards, in committee of the whole, toek up the bllj amending the act incorporating the Saratoga and Washington Railroad Company. Adjourned. Assembly. law mattkbs. Mr. Caoss introduced a bill establishing courts of olvll and oriminal jurisdiction in oities, exoeptirg New York and Brooklyn. RELIEF FOR THE DlSFEitSABIES of mw YORK. A bill was reported for the relief of the dispensaries of New York oity. state militia. A bill was offered to complete the organisation of the 12th regiment of 1st division of New York State Militia, which was passed. imprisonment for debt. The bill to abolish imprisonment for debt, and to limit imprisonment for flues, was passed, la subettwoe, as follows:Any person who shall have been fined, and Is liuyuivuuu IU1 uu?-piiyiucui Ul PUOL1 UUV, WU? ISUIO llltu bi liquidated by $3 being taken from the amount of the fist, for eaoh day's imprisonment, until the whole amount i.? cancelled " the riLOT law*. Further debste was had in committer on tbe Pilot re solutions. Tbe substitute tffered by Mr. Bokee was r-jected; and the resolutions as originally introduced by Mr. Pbenix, were agreed to. ORPHAN ASTLUM The committee of the whole passed to a third reading the bill grautiog school money to the Orphan Asylum Society of Brooklyn, they having amended the bill ao a* to mike It applicable to both asylums. The bill authorising a loan of $25,000 by the Common Council of New York, went to a third reading Adjourned. Jlarketi< Buffalo, March 3 ?Flour?Prices were up, with a better demand, and we not* sales of 3000 bbls of Michigan at $6 00. Sales of 6000 bushels of Cblotgo wheat were made at $1 00. Provisions were steady. No other news of importance. Boston, March 8 - Tbe market continued firm, though transections were not large. Sales of 600 barrels good western brands were made at (6 60. Corn?Sales of TOf>0 busVeis were made, including ytllow and high mixed at 6>o and white at bJo Rye-Sales of 3 > 4"0 busbtls common were made at 82o Oats?Sales of IOOii bushels were made at 49c. There was mora enquiry f<>r Pots, and *atrn of 1000 barrels "f mess were made at $10. L-'a-:?S?1 s ot 900 pigs were maue at $4 36. Freights continued inactive Tlie Treaty. [Telegraphic Correspondence or Philadelphia Bulletin ] Wa?hi*oton, March 3 1848. Tba tr.-aty was under consideration la secret aesrion yesterday, un1 amendments were made relative to the upres*arlo grants It is said that but seven Senators are opposed to the ratification of a project with the above amendments. Tbe dual vote will probably be takej to-morrow Thk Snow Storm of Thuk?daY ? We give 1)P ntl' H nf the lunf ivhfn ?k? laid snow storm commenced, as far as hoard from at pr ^ent, which we will subsequently add to, from all rrliablf sources : ? r?te ?ljur< comm'eedG* m. Mar 3i?ktoppsd ? W?it)ington, " 10 * m " " ' ? Btltlmnr*. " 11 m. m " " ? Phi a<MphU, " ilr.M " " " ? New York, " 4r m " " " !r. ? SJ Mtteburfj, trow f. 11 nearly all day, March 3d. Cincinnati, " " " u Louiarlile, " ' " " 8:. Louis. ' " " " The magnetic telegraph is destined to become a most important a^ent in the solution of meteorological questions ; and the time ig almost at hand when prognostics of the weather, hitherto bo vague and unsatisfactory, will be brought within the palo of certainty. Telegraphic reporters and otheri, sending uews by telegraph, emnotbetoo particular in communicating tne preciie moment when any important change in the weather may take place at their respective localities. Sjc^i h menage by telegraph as, " the snow has been falling nearly all day," is quite objectionable and unsatisfactory. The last snow storm ban been a very general one, extending to the extremes of 'he various lines i f telrgrap'i, and no doubt considerably beyond, reaching west to fl'. Louis, and south to Petersburg in Virginia. Tins is a subject in i which all classes are interested, especially the j larmer ana tne traveller; tor the latter cm be ! forewarned by the Hid of the telegraph, of the approach of foul weather, from whatever direction he is about proceeding to. Through the observationsof Prof Espy and other scientific men, some interesting and singular facts have been pretty well established, and the agency of the telegraph will elucidate many more. The tbe.iry bf Franklin, that northeast storms com- J m-nce in the southwest and work up, as it were, against themselves, is considered certain, and the telegraph will prov of the highflst importance ns a medium of investigating all llus phenomena. To the traveller, also, it is a matter of no small satisfaction that lie can regulate his time of starting on a journey no as to ensure himself favorable weather (ir>- The " Subscriber, " on the Racket Hall may rest perfectly easy. The Kritavnia is now in her twenty-first day. ' LJi-i.ffi ' . -umjegrftvttrlcai and KimIciu Paul Xit>j.Tkt ? The splendid tragedy 0i " Oibciio was performed last evening. This is t? oor taste, the Unset of Shakspearv's pU>(, imi " Hamlet," perhaps The notle nature of the loid'er so cruelly worked on by the srtful lego; the grtiual Inelnuali g way io whic' his ocbfiJence in his lovely Drsdrmcna is undsrmtDrd the doubts which linger in his mind even to the last; tb* awful denouement of the whole olot-sll thes^sff >rd tb? gre? test scope tor the actor To say tint Booth eotea the pnrt well, is not enough ?be idcutidrd bitm*lf ?" thoroughly with the noble Moor t*at it wax no lenger the actor one thought of. but Othello Hnd hla wrunii* alone The part of lego waa filled by Mr Dyntt on? ot the moat painatakiugand oorrnotaotora la tb* corap lj In Ia,ioheia particularly good, we seen fciinf/e quentiy in this character, and think himooe of the best repreaentativea of it that we have ever witnessed. Mr* Jons a #?Dfiicttoua was eff.-ctl v? and tbavbola pi*se want off a imirably Tbefaroaof 'HtsLaatLegs,' WltbBrough ici as the inventive O'Callagkan, oloaad the evenlug'* amuaementa. It wai ospltally act-d, and tbara wm much applnu?o The hcuia tu wall attended, notwltb standing tba disagreable weather To night Mr B?otb appear* aa Richard III, and Mr. Brongbam as Pat R >o ney. Tha prioesof admission are reduced to 60 ran:* to the boxes and pit; 2i cants to tha gallery. This is a good mova. Chatham Theatbb ?This elegant theatre, tha beat to see and hear in, in tha oity, waa wall attended, las evening, by a numerous and highly respectable audieaoe Tue performauoea w mi off with ttiat icl it and animation, wblob characterise all the recent performance* in this house. The entertainment* commenced wl b the favorite pf?ri) ' Who's the Composer," in which Mr Waloot and Mlair Clarke took the lending parts with their wonted excellence, and to iha unbounded satlafnc tion ef the audtencs Aft** a favorite danoe by miss Deloralne, the highly iaiterestlng comedy "Orist to the Mill" was performed, in whloh the charming and spirited ao leg of Miaa Clarka elicit-d great applause, and at the fail of the curtain, Mr Walcotand Mias Clarke war* nailed out, and received the hearty greeting* of the audienoe. The exciting drama, "Agnea de Vere," ably sustained, concluded the evening's entertainment. This evening Mr. Waloot and Mis* Clark* will take their benefit. and a most attractive bill i* presented. Among the place* ve notioe the "'Pet of the Pettlcoata." and the far famed 'Nieholaa NiokUbv " Thcae favorite actor* will be greeted with an overflowing house. The aelebra ted tragedian, Mr. A. A Adams, is announced to appear on Monday next. Sucoess to F. 8 Chanfrau. Bowkby Thkatbk ?" Love's Saoriflce" was produced here last evenlog. and with an exoellent east. Tha part of Margaret EUmoro was performed by Mrs Shaw, with her usual ability and oleverneas She waa wall supported bv Mr. Marshall as Matthew Ellraore. Mr CUrke >fe Eugene de Lrmo. Mrs S iokney as vlarisn, and,indeed, by toe entire east. In the clslnir scene, where (Elluiore's) her father's innoeenc* of the suspeoted murder is established. by the presentatlen of hla supposed victim, In the disgutae of the monk. Friar Doruinio (Bellamy), her high qualities sbone forth in h?r acting, ao as te produce a thrilling effect upon the audience The entire place passed off with infinite success The " Spy of St Marc" succeeded, in whioh Mr. Stevens performed the p?rt of Hotnadei, or the Spy,with much clev-roess Mr Clarke's -lira da R ioituie was also well sustained. This grand drsma ?ai represented by nearly the entire strength of the company, and was reoeived with mucti en'husiaem W? would remind the many admirers of the Hgh t lents of the truly glf'edand accomplished Mrs Shaw, that her ben*fit is fixed for this evening, in wbloh she will appear Is two d1<tingulthed cbaracteis Her well established reputation upon the boards, as an aotressef transeendant powers In her line of profession?her extraordinary success during her engagement for the last few weeks, a*, this popular theatre?and the attractive bill pat forth for the occasion, will ensure ner a jam house this evening. Irish LvKNirtns.?The closing entertainment of this highly accomplished family, took plase last evening, at ! the Brunetti Gallery, Brcudway, and we have only to ' r< peat, that it gave entire satisfaction to the audience. Mr. Ma'one'a delivery is very effective, and imports * I beautiful expression to the diversified sentiments < f Irish , character. which he treats of. Mrs. and Miss Malon* ' Raymond, in the beautiful duetts and melodies which 1 they executed, were very happy and effective. In tine, ' the whole perfoi mince was characteristic of an eniight ened and elegantly educated Irish family We are informed that a v?ry lucrative eg?-r has been made to Mr. Malone Raymond, to exhibit the " Model of Jerusalem," and to give some of his " Hours in Ireland." at the American Museum, where he will appear oa Monday next. This Is a flue card for the Museum. Ciact't?Bowcav Amphithkatrc ?The engagement of Kemp, the elown, has been quite a card at the eireus: be has as much fun la him as ever, and he lets it out with a rash every evening. The Harmonists, Mr Turner. with his dulelmer. Holland Family, the Nlxons, Carroll. Sea ail are lo prime acting order. To-day there are two performances, one at 3 and the other at 7 P M. This will acsommodate those who do not like to faoe the night air. Christy's Mihstrkls?The programme which these universal geniuses sing now is quite new and varied: the iancs hare some extra touch-* In them, the banj"es, viol n. triangla, tamb^rln* and bones are all In fine concert order, and never was there seen a sleeker or merrier sst or singers than this same Christy's band ? They give their usual Saturday afternooc performance at 3 P.M to day, and likewise the regular 8 o'clock ons in the evening. Brodawit Onto*.?The tsb'.esnx are exhibited here every evening, aud the house is attunded by very respectable audiences The manager is determined to keep the OJeon up to the mark iu public esteem. f'n.Mf.'s Otera House.?The lessee of this boufp. Mr M. K Burke, takes a benefit to might, and the model artists appear is a Tariety of tableaux. Alhambra ? The Virginia harmonists are really a very exoellaut bind of negro minstrel.*, aud tbeir long* solos on tbe banjo, tambourine, &o . show th%t they arn ! flrst rate masieiatu, acd will no doubt meet with much ' success in this oity. The fuM-mlx rivanit exhibited by Mons Bernard, in tbe ef>nrs? of the evening, are cna-te and modest Altogether this establishment is worthy of patron? g?. Banvard's Panorama ?This great work is delighting crowds weekly. The correctness of the most minute detail*. the natural appearance ofthn shores, the agreeable anecdote and g">esip of tbe exhibitor, all tend to make it a delightful p'aoe of resort. The Hauser family were to give their last concert at New Bedford, on the evening of the 3d Inst. It Is now said that as ltubioi has not arrivad a! Havana, Marti will not send out his trnvpe of Italian rp*ra singers; if, therefore, tiny ooine at all th's spring, or dating the summer, it will b* for Signor ValUiino, who will not only conduct the enterprise, but aseume the responsibilities of proprietor. Gen. Taylor in New England.?It is thought by some that Mr. Webster and his friends, and the leaders of the whig party in New England, are prepiring a vast movement in favor of General Taylor in that region. It may, liowever, turn out to be for General Scott. Mr. Web ter and his friends may wish to repeat the same pro- j cess which answered so well in 1840 with General Harrison. Perhaps they will succeed; perhaps not. Why don't John Van Buren take up Gene ral Taylorl ODDtuTva nf F.n vcvTu Stboct ?\\ri 11 A 1. V" A * . vv ... W?v | derman of th^ Third ward tell how muc'a ittakes to keep closed Eleventh street ? Oar Mtrlitti! Ia tha Htrald report of the protesting! of th? Common Coanoil of yesterday, appears the following:? ' Markrt Petition of aundry batcher* for baildlng t market at the foot of Mrand street Referred.'' Thin brief ntenoe lets us into a a??ret?at leapt a secret to moat of oar citUiai?and that ia, the faot that there are no markets In the city of New Yoik. The j so-called market* are mere huckster'* (hope; there are, ! we believe, no real market* where the produoer and the ; consumer are loto immediate contaot together. | without the pestlfere-ia lutervention of bunkatere or , middlemen. These hucksters or middle meu buy up the produce from tbe country peonle, aloiost at their own prloe; then they aet up their ehopj together in a plsee falsely called a muk>t. and th?re th?y sell out at prices which know no bounds or lfmlta but their own discretion It in not so In rhlladelphU; there the Anna fide pro. dacer, the firmer Htoaelf or his wife or daughter,comes Into the city wilh his well stored wagon ?it Is a oharmin?, refreshing a gbt-and sells good batter, sweet veal or fat mutton, frtsh a* th*y come from the firm-yard, i to the housekeeper No busy usurious huckster, broker, | or middle man. steps between the pahllo sn 1 the pro- I dacer to give little to tbe firmer and exsct a great deal from the housekeeper; b??l'les keeping the articles (in order to get his price) till t.iey a>-e withered decayed and putrid. What can be the reason why the people ot New York are obliged <o get tbeir freeh provision* sec?nd snd fven third hand at twice or thref times th-ir first value, and Eire support to a class of middle Loan, who make their living sy, their fortunes?by buying up and forestalling' Surely tbe r?aso.i must be that we have no city government to ' protest us from being rohbsd <?n<l pluudi-rrd.? ' Tbla city government, by the cxtrant above given. ; evidently aaelste, aids and eacjoragxe this vile s;s:em, and belt's the mlddl* meu to buy up markrt grouiO, aad oocapy all the stan'ls and bun J a plane where they deceive the public by falasly and ridiculously callirg it a "market" Oar markets are m?rely a collection of backater's shops or stores crowded together in one pi toe, - I- - J? A. I. Xjr.llW.t Thii ..ll.r. in these pntudn markets are ibemaelres fcur-"m.wbo nnu<* f f them buy at th rd or frurthhand, BMUBf our food to pay toll to fir* or tlx hnagry cormorants, btfore it : reaehta our months. Hbauie up in a niuninlpal foTerr.ment which thus suffer* cl'lz-ni to be fl-eoed. ar.ri plundered. and mtde to pa; ?xir?va?!?nUy ct.<u. for the rtal?. aeoo?d-h?nd, end wllh?r?4, and ruttun potatoes (tie1! th-y c otumi ! By tbe onmaiOD I*w, this pernicious ayatem of for* stal lrj(. which diiT away the nnuotry people from hrti'it'.nK in supplies ar.d makes the crowded tnliabi- i tantaof a laru-u tj dependent upon hilars of baipua who the supplies in t'T?lr hand*, aid treat tlx1 pi opla aa they plea<?, making tUern p?y as they rse (It to I demand, s?rr!nn them a* if they ware the inhabitants ot a h?*Ug*d oity -thin ?ile system of throwing 4?U,0UD people at the mercy of a few greedy dealers, f?r their Vipnly of dally food ?la felony With the Fonriaritn tnade Alderman, can any t.bin^ else ha expeoted f.on ?uch a Corporation, but lb < , plundering of the people shou.ii flud aiders an 1 abettor* ? It fa Mid at Salem, Mass , that the present winter baa been warner than any cnreapondlng e?a?oo, ior 17 years, and that February hat been remarkable for northern , ight*. I J. J 1 " 11 ; 'wi ftUiici of tti? MwmoM' In purroiDM of oftll signed by tome or osz coat r?t>p*cUMe ol'iaene. thnra w?i ft meeting last evening in th* Chapel of the Uuirtreity, to take nruuru for tin* r?liefcf the fugitive Mormon*. Tha Hon. Win V. lr?djf WjF ?pi>Vtitrd f.reaideut, the R*v Mr. Whltehous* tnd M ij. TbtoJoit< KreiiughUjaen Vic* i"r. sidt-nu, ami Mr. lima* Uciswbli btcretaiy. Col. Kune, of Philadelphia, was introduoed to the meeting ? a pereeu cognizant of the pieaent condition of the fugitive Mi thiols in the far w*at lie said, that w .U?i be W4B travelling in that region, a rhort time aiuca, be fall in ?ith tbe Morruons, and from whftt he had ee?n of tteca. h? consider, d lh<>m a people of simple habice -nil good moral*, wucn no ? la their oouniry. they who suffering <ire*dfully from disease and want; bat as there were memtx-ra of that sect present, who bad seen in r<- of those sufferings tbna be bad, ha would cot attempt to deaorlbe tiem, but leave tbe duty to them. He then introduced a M or men named Little, and Mr Little said, thai knowing the prejudiaa against h- Mormons, it was with soot nmbarrassui?iit he roae to addrees tbe meeting Tbe situation of the Mormons he evicted ai dreadful in th- extreme. When Col. kar.e lett them. disease had not made tueb ravages as it has dene rlnoe airnng then. That people are scattered ou r tbe ocuntry between Nauvoo and Counoll fi iffi, a wild and u inliab ted country,in which, in consequence nf ttif weutof ptoper bu'riuvnt, th?y were oteiooms With 0'i.iOU* feV. l rtutl rbills Hud f>I I. Iheir illusion is truly distress n^ Doing four mouths, the ooiup.Dy to which lie belonged, liveJ entirely oh 1 an buffalo meat When .h y got to tbe mountains, their onildren w^re bar-tuoted : the w> ni^b *et? obliged to drive the teams, and ou tbe whole tuey Mere iu a sorry condition; tbosa uearrst the settlements being the worst (iff. Tbe woTSt disease that prevailed among ttiem whi tee black canker, which attacked males uad females Indiscriminately. Again, the men who assisted In makiog bridges, being np to their waist 1b water in so doing, took siok, and but few of hem survived tho task Many who took their oows and other oattle from N auvoo, turned them out to feed on ru<bea fcc., and the aoostquence was, that t ley died, and their oarcasses hav ng beeu eaten, those who partook of them got sick and many of them diad ? The wants of the destitute Mormons are numerous, comprehending want of clothing, provisions, medloine, agricultural ioidements, seed grain, wagons, oxen, to., fci., In order to enable them to reaoh their places ot destination. Thase thlnga can reach only tboae vtorwona who are near the settlements ; thoea turther on cannot be reaohed by any aid coming from this part of tbe country. Among those within reach < f aid,are tbe wives and children ot tbe volunteers now in tbe service of the Ucited States. Mr Tmkooohk StDowica, on the part (f himself and. perhaps, o'.orea, stud be would like to know, or bavtrxplalned, tb? present condition of tuoes drstit r? .Mormons. at>d ih- way iu which the sums to be oolieoted iu charity for them*re to be distributed. Col. Kank, iu reply, said that the Mormons now in tbe oliy for toe purpose of ooiuotlbg funds in this way. would imiaedietelv proceed to St Louis nad dispose of the same to tae b-sc a (vintage. The other .Moruioe, who w is announced to address the meeting, was unable, la consequeuoe of ludiiptsmon. arising from want oi nourishment, to speak ou this oooasion. Mr BuTLkit then read some resolutions; the first, to the effect that tiie American people oannot see the Mortoons suff-ring from waut of weed, itrain, agiioultural implements So , without relieving them; and the second and thiid calling o i mlnl-tirs of tbe g <spel and editors era Mr. Butler said be would pot propose tne two las* ; ha would rattier leave it direr tionary with both clergymen and editors to act a* they pleated iu the matter. Mr. Mid from what he knew of the Mormons, both in England end here, thry w-re a moral and oorleotpeopl*; bnt he doubted the eipedirnoy ol euoour. aging them aa a religion* aeot in emigrating to the west. Me would give hia mite, if tney would pledge themselvta to return and live like other people, and act aaothera do, anu not asaoclate togather in tfie way they do at present. Mr. Kakk aaid there are many of them who wonld be willing to aootp: donatious on any eonditiona The difficulty now is, that thry are unable to go forward or oome back. Mr aaid he knew many who left their comfortable homes, and he would like to are them return, but he disliked to encourage them aa they are at preaant actuated Mr. iicTLEn aaid he had no doubt all preaent would co icur iu the seatliaenta of the last speaker, but wbat . night be given in this way. mi^ht be the neasa of aaving lit-; whatever our opinions of the Mormons aa a religious sect m ay be, they aie human beings, and they are in a destitute condition. In respect to those of them who are near the rettlementa, they are unquestionably in a state of drstitutlou, aiid it will not do to Impose any rigorous condition in contributing money for their relief Ha hoped, however, that they would return and settle again in the places which th*y left The proposed contributions are for the purpose of relieving their Immediate necessiiies, and that alone Tbe meeting adjouraed, without taking tbs question on the resolutions. Flue Art?? We have visited the collection of paintings by the old masters, now ou exhibition at tbe Society Library, and fin J thim a very fine and very quser collection. There are two paintings. s*id to be by Raphael?his Amasia, oalled '' La Korrarioa,'' aa tlso a Aladouc* : with the infant Christ and St John There are also : rome mapnifioent pictures, also aaid to be by Ruben*, j Mutiilo, Gnido, n portrait l>y Vandyke. Str We I sr;ent aotne time In an examination of this oolleotioi ; but it requirea repeated vizirs to be able to enter into | their merit.*, to appreciate them es they deserve, and to ! be abls to speak advisedly upon them Are they originals ? At present we will not venture to pronounce an 1 opinion. further than to my we believe there never ha* been a (trailer collection exhibited in this city It seems to ua that the history of this collection of paintirg', certlSoatea of their whole pMigree. ?nd how they came here, would be very desirable, to remove doubt of 'heir originality It will be very difficult to make many p?rtoua believu that these are originals; and yet,on the view we have had thus far we would not and could not say that they are not what tbey profess to br>. The " Lot and liis daughters,'' by Rubens, I ears every m-trk of authenticity; so does the portrait of 1'rlnce Maurice, in armour, l/y Vandyke. We have seen aomn rare spej ulmena of Raphael, at tbe Louvre, at Dresden, and in Italy; and on the present view we have had of the two 1 alUgtd originals by that great palnte . in ihla collection, wa saw n.i rr&son, to our unpractised eye, why we i should gay that they are not bis Yet they may be mere imitations o! the antique, manufactured in Italy I for the American market. Cut wii must take another and still more protracted survey before we fully mak? up cur minds At ?U I events, it is a magnificent collection, and If tbey are not ; ori^ina s, our people will never find it cut, aud they may | believe with perf. ct fai'.h Common Council. Board ok Aldksmkn. Friday evening, March 3d.? .Morris K:anklto. PreaiJent The reading cf the minutes of the last meeting waa ; dispensed with Aid Lawhl^ce moved to take up the subject of the 1 city cbaru r, which wxs opposed by A'd Puh?> a on the uround that thin mee!ing was specially called for the purpose of taking up the police bill Aid. Mf ??.*c tt also opposed the taking up of other business th?n that for which the members were called together. He did not w mt any bunkum, but prsoeed ! witb tbe special business. A moiion was th?o made to lay the police b'll on the table, which wag adopted Alii. h-Ksts then mtTsd to take up the dooucaent relative 10 reform and retieochmsut in the city expen- : dlturea which was lost. Aid LAwaicttcK then moved to take up the aubjsotof the citv ehtrtnr, which waa adopted. Aid. PfHsr.R moved an adjournment, which waa lost On motion, tbe charter, as passed by the Board of A'slsian'g, was then ordered to bs read, but ca tbe call of tbe roll a quorum D"t beln* prea-nt. ihs Board was declared adjourned until Monday, thu )3;h lust., in the greatest confusion aud diaordtr Pollc* Intelligent e. Jl Vithonett .flpprenftV# ? A youn* man about 18 ears of aire, b* the name of Michael Madden, an apprentiae to Mr Wm H. Hullick. No 405 Broadway, aaa arrested yestsrdey on a charge of ?t.e*ling $3a in batk blla.frrmthe tiunk. of Bridget Slaven, a servant employed in tbe dwelling house No. -JI8 Ninth atreet. It appear* from tbe fact" In this care, that tbe Mcu*ed was courtina a young girl by th? name of Mary Olaven. a senantiikewise in the family, and on one of bis visita, he hsd secess to the room where Bridiret'e trunk w#a standing and shortly alter he lefc th t money was m g-irg; since which time gome $95 haa been traced to hi? possession, he hsvinar purchased a suit of clothes end oaid for them in iconev corresponding to that e'olen Under thin grille rf f*ct?, Justine Osborne commlted | h'm to prison tor trial. Cl,rrg* of G-end/.nreeny.?Oflloet Dwyer, one of the active poll-a of the Kirit ward arrested on Thursday night in the ouow storm. * man br tha n?m? of l,augbl'n mcom. bavin* la hi* po?se?flnn a piece of cloth, t T?lu?d at and when qilrstioned by the rfllcer. gave several contradlct( ry stories. which ?n'horln;d the officer In conveying Mm to lh.> station hou'e. end in the oralM he vm t;k< n btlON Justin* Osborne, and oommttted for a further litaring; when it a an "uhstquenly asoxrtaioi d that a esse Containing rlotle had b?wn b-oken open on board the schooner Delaware, lying at p'er No 12 Kant Hirer, and two pieces of broad cloth stolen therefrom, vslu d at $40; and tt e on# found in the poi- 1 ses?i m (if Mc(l? was >denitfleci bv Captain Cressee, who received the properly on bo.'.rd that rt?y is freight. \'iother unri was arr?st>-1 by the nsms of Hichard Dsjt n. who was ru p i< I to be an accomplice of MeOuo. i I'tiey wt re both locked tip for elimination. Bpuriliiir (nl?'UI|rencc. Bato-v R'rur (La) R?<*?.?Tns spring r?a?* ovtr the M gnolia c jurse, at ba'.cii IUuge, will commence cn 1 tke lit h !ost , and continue lor five days The migia- 1 tory sp?rtiog spirits tte north ar? a'retiy on ti e winft. making thn neat or tnalr way to ti m aunny Kontn, to ?itneea tba oclMntc eporte, whlrh an- ar.Molpated to be 'ha rcKit attractive that ha\e occurred for roD' tlroe In that region The following course:* ?ri. alr<-?iv announced nn be'n? 011 the ground ; -Kami? K'ng. J?<ry Lanoaiter, Charmer, Vampire, M "-gar^t F.d-ia. Jani y B ,* ?*?. Ml?a Kionnoe, Txraitula. 'V?r Kagle. Mary Waller, Hally Ulddleewcrib. Hcott, Will, and k'ttrI other* clrhrated t'amrltea In ad'll Ion It, |? expeoted tbf ?tablM of r> K K-nn?r, . Capt.. W J Minor, Col Bmami'n, WrlN nod Can,ill, and Lecompte fc Co., w ll anrl?? In due tiaan. 'I nr. Hi r i.e. '.Iatch ?The ureit r fl? match betwe'n 1 Mr Dii jinick, partner of Wm L lludunn, rifle cianu- , fiolueer. Cinolnna'l, nod Mr. Co'llua. member of tb? New Orl?stn llifle Club. o?me rff rti Sunday la?t, Mr Ultnir.ick belnij th? victor Thwra were Iblrtv ee??n ten ?ho>?. . if-t au;l. earh. at * dlatance rt *?o bun<tr?d yard*. Mr O.tmniuk made Ifi8 Inobf and Mr Co!llu? 319; dif*reiice In fivor of Mr. PI*iu.lok, ftl incbi'? ? \'tv OrleutiH Dell* F'h 33 ninll K*llur??. The Northern mail tailed at New Orleans Feb. 31. " I..1(1 tern '' " Ht. Mull. '? " Northern " " Augusta, Ga . . ... 37. " llaniabu'g " " Philadelphia. ...Mar<fc 3 " Northern " " ClurlMton l-*b 37. " Wei tern " ?' " " ?' I mi i j .hp vm MlaceiMuieoiu? At Newaife, ttbu* the l?t of April last iter* u?<* a erected >70 buildings, and jet it ) said the dsmind for dwelling* is Bore than ?qa?l to th? supi U. Weuotlut ferored, ?o the *p?ak, withrli'it d0* 1 winter weather. Bui og flrn mutts, winter orsrooat*, cloaks, and all wluter vqulpegr* were in demand jrsterjcy.? Syiacuie S/er, nlaich i. I: PiiUii.lphis a young man Damvd Kirg has ke<n held 10 b?il, to answer the charge or Libel, in (ending '.wo instilling valentine* to a youtig woman. tun oiij ni uuoiio nut rorm*d a ti?? Light Company, under the general law The capital Ik to be $160,000. ll>? Weekly 11 Ciaid. Xh? fVttkky Hiruld, containing tha lain! new* >rum ?ll pr.rM of tko world, will be issued tki* morning, end b? ready in wrapptr* at nine o'elook, at ilxpinoe per C?PyOcntlemcn'i Ilata.raahlon fur Spring, 1948. ? Win H. Uerbe 4c Co , Ua ten li6 Broadway, New York, and 138 Chestnut fireei. Philadelphia, Uaie Beebe and Costai,) Will lutroduce th? !*pruu Fiahiou f >r Geuteuiei.'a ha'?, ou Saturday, ihc ?th day Vi trei eiuouiK. Uiiou . uu uc lha ion lot the pieien'leaioo. Wm H heebf Si ' 'o. beg la 0 call >h? atteutiou . f ihr i>ublic to the eitenaiee aud va uab a 'inp i.Temeuta reiei'tly eHerte-J iu their eataonsli(D*iit, fori ha parpoae i f faeilitati'g its future busiueaa t ausacli m, aawrll 1 of ierd?*ri"giw at rn-tiye a; pearance mora conii'icn.iua. I.e S ore lMBioadway. tins uudt g ie a r> Drought ,eu"?a? tioii. nut it nt ireie.t o qiestio ally ih* first h >u?e rf the kini1 in the wor d, a <1 (he pr.<prieto>? lie'a t ke cr.aainn to ?ay th't ilie go. da < tiered f t aMe th-r*i i ?h?lI always be*r c e i ime co rieier,?<hat f >r beau'v of deign. ric>< inMer hI, aud eleganceol style,they slnll be nil ipproat lied and inim tab'e Their busiuras ia now to cocnile ei steuiut aed and regolated. tint a'l "rdera reeeir* , whether from tha citizen the iriTeller, or the trade, will be altended toanii eiecuted wit? toe ultni.t i r.iinptursa an punctuality; and in conclusion, they wisn to siy tint their e>tab:uhmet.ts, both in New Yori and Phi H ieii>hiciali ia future recommend tne?aelres to the fiV0'?b!e notice of the eutire eommuu ty. Mr. Win. H. Beebe be?s le .ve toieturn hia thauks to t"e publ.c and the trade for th? very patronaxe bestowed ?p?n the late liim ?f Beebe k Cos tar, and writes a continuance of their favor* to the present concern. Portable ^having C<eee_Tne unueralgned hive devoted their unceasing attention to improving aud perfecting their useful anil ntCMwrr article*, and have ub haud i large variety of construction most >uitab to the want* of ihe travelling conuianity. O SAU^DKRS It SON, 171 broad way, a few door* above Courtlaudt aueet. Fine Cutler jr.?The eubeeilbera hava pnld pmicalar attention to una branch ol their butiress. and have >o haud nt i reieut the most beautifa* and well selected assirtrneut of P'u icoket, desk. and sporting knives in the city : * ith a large vari'tv of polishtd ?t?el goods K<z >rs ground iud jet. Catlery repaired G. S aUNDEKS k BON. H. B. Jiincs'i Having* Dunk, 141 Ann Street, formerly called No 4 \'o m in can di a prosperous b'laioesa nu'ess not i buv?r and sailer are beuefi'ted, aid I 060 to 1W ihar there a*e no better Bo >ta solit at the following pr>ce* ih in I sell?SOO to 5 < that I sell more Co? Bo?ts at retail for e?ah, which enable* me fo sell at such remirkably low priees.?I sell first q aliiy of French C?ll Dress Boots at S< St: secjnd doat!3ttto$4; French Pare t Leather Bo its, $7. Mv store is sua 1, iny eape js?* light.nud compeiition i* challenged. Warranted Gold Pane?Advantage* In parchasing of JOHN W. Oh- ATUN k CO., No 71 Cedar s'leet (one door from the Post Office) They have Pens of (heir oku and all other makers also, which are selected bv a competent person; the poor or rejected pens retaraed to the malum if the poiu s come off of warranted pens, new ouea are given m ibeir place without charge. Il von buy a pan ef them and it does not suit. they will ??cb inne i> Their pricea are lower than any oher home in the tride. Go'd Pens, with silver cases, at $1. and npwarda Gold Pens and cases repaired. Gwltl I'cni?Votlce to Sunt hern and WMiern Merchmt*?B. E Watson li''o 43 vvillism street one door below W?ll street, and J. Y. Savage. 91 FuIton street, are now offering a very large and Gne stock of Gold Peas, et a rednc'irn of 2) per cert on the price* of last se son. ranging from i'i a doz t> ths finest qualities in the market. The Richrlieu Pen. which is sold .,nlv ?* above, continues 'O enj v its well known p pularitv. a* "the beat and cheapest pen ia the world." A. G Bagle* It Co.'j Pens of every quality. for aale bjr the gross or dozen, at maunf&ctu:er's priees. Gold Pens repaired or exchanged. "The Perpetual Gloia" Overshoe, at 100 Broadwiy. opnosite Trii.ity charcb. and sever 1 other stales, some of which are a? good and some a "lestle" better suited to every variety < t laate, from that of Ihe clod compelling rustic to ihit of the citv dame, so <!el.e ite that b-r foot is scaceiy suffered totoucii the grcuui, at pi ices to suit ihe paises of all manner of customers, may b fjand, aathey have been through the laaaga. pnd altvavs will be, at l!'e ominal Goodvear Rubber Wa ehonsa, If# Broadway. Don't mistake for tbia place any other of s mi'ar designation. The rspautiou of ihe patentee il pledged for every atticle sold at this estaftl shmeat Ooml Heavena! Charley 1 Did yon only pay $5 for that splendid sui ofelotbinc? Th t's all; aid tbere aie a few morn to be h?d at the sine place; also cloaks and everc >at?, with rich linirgt; bnsiuaai c?at*. from 11 to S3; dress a> d frock coats, from (2 to $10; cassimere pasts from SI to $3; vests SO cents to $7. Also a splendid lot i>fal<paea. jean,. twred, and d-ab d'ere ?arnm*r coals, cleaning and repairing Cash paid for gentlemen's clothing. Coiner of Nassau and Oeekman street*. Knox, will Introduce this day to hie friend* and ihe public has beautiful hat* of the siting fashion, at kis ?'nre, e larg-d end improved, No. 128 Fulton ?tieet ?New Vork, March 4, 181*. ? If you want a a tout Slllc Umbrella | If you w tut a Talis uude Umbrella. w> b a ri< hlv csrved henile; if you wain n self opening Umbrella; If you want an Umbrella of any kind, or of any i>r>ce,cill at GtNIN'i. 814 Br >'d*uy, oppo?'ts ft. Pant's Church, and you will ba sure to fLd exactly v hit you w*at. Before our friend* leave town we would auggast it e propriety of their gorng to the fluinbe Nati nal D i . nerrrs i Gallery, No.26" Broadway, ui pei cor ercf Murray street, where the? can procure ihe best pictute ever produced b 7 the art. The Euntfuy Nori.l g Si?w? , of to-morrow, will contain an original storv of great Leal interest, together w ith other rich and spicy nutter. ItreUuinu IIousc Dining ami r0ffee Saloon, I I No. it Heekin in street. Tha p opiietor grateful for the very I 1'ber^l patn nege he hps receiied s nee hu i- mmc cement in J the above bn?ine-? begi leave to s'a'e tha'he will not ba H iounil wantiLC in his etfo't" to please, und render hi > esi?bli?h- H meot sti'l imwe popular with those aln w i ll m combine com- H foits wi'h economy Oy?ters of the best quality Msrved 't.all | itotirt < i mo day nuu night. L,oa*iugi, #ic. JUSf-l'H W !L sON. Opinions of Piiyali'lnim.?Dr. Towniend It I dail* r*c<-ivinr ofrteri f-< tn |>Hvsiciau in iliffrrent H parta of iheUaiin Thi? m to??itify ill>t we the nnderaijtii- H r J i liT?icii"n, of the cittr of Albany, hava in iiuiner< at Cntr* H Piescrib'd l>r Towiueud'j 8at? pnrilla and believe it to hi W a e of the moat valuable prepamiooa in the maik't H . I\ 1 Puling. fit. D . J. Wilt 11. m.D , K. B. Biikri, M.D . P K. V.imendiiif. M. D. Albany, Aptil 1, 1SI7. friucip il office 1M Fulton itreet. Moorheatl'a Orailimttd Mit^n- t'c Mnchliir*._ Th*ieiiew. beautiful, e lanoirot mi (IT-rt ml in 'itmnuu, "e attrnft;n? attention (in ircount of the r neat? ffis1-ucy in the riire of a I tiervana dueitet Ij Dva epi'a N?fon? Ueafumi. lib* iriatum Fit?, I'arilvsii. and .il< knirrd tfll cinna, their eflecta are Iru y woi.drrful Vai ufawoied and (ild.wh.i'etaie and "till, bv i> II. vl.1.1 h?id, is: Br>Rd?>y, NV>v Vo'lt Pr ce $lfl and t 2, comol?te and warrau'rd, with full <1i>eet ona for u?e in every respect. Can be ?eut to any pa it of the Cunntry. lltleumatlsm, Halim, Mini NilffntH of (he jniiti -?rrufiil\ Di*ea?ra of tl>? Slim ii<v Sic Hing'? Comuc.u dS run ?< H\d ioda e of Potaaja, Str aps il'a, ?ndYe(nw Dorh Th ? m?<li iaai rrm-dr 'a publuh^d f?r the >oV benrfi'nf th.i?e infiVrrisr ( o-n rtienmnti-m. pan*,aid atiff etaof thrjjiut* awe'li s of th? inuarnltr uhttinrra r?r ihcn. rrupiiiin o'Ihe ?Ui'i. Jt v It i pr* pired fr. m th? pnrr?t aitirlea. >ml it wrmted tn eire a<i'*fnCli'>u Prepared mil ?nl 1 livCH \I(L.K tH.RI N'l), Diu,;nt, 192 Broadway. cur. or John itieet Scrofula Cured?1'iiU ?ert fkcate conclusively pror?e thst tint >-?r? rarilln hu p?'f?ct eontr >l oy*r die mmt obstiu'te dn?Mi of the b' od. Three renins c r?d in one lion>e it nnp-ecedent"d Three! h'ldreu ? Dr. Towvi? ?tn ? I)->r "<ir : I hiye ihe p'ensnr- fi inform von that ih ee nl mv children liuve lie?n rii'ed 4f ih* fevfu'a by the ??e -1" your ei eil'nt medic ne '1 her were sffl rti d y-ry aeverelf wit"* bid ?ore?; hive tsken only f>nr b ittle?; it took them awny, for which 1f**. my?el( tmd-r it est obligation. Ynti'f, ie?peiff'i ly,l"**AC \V. i K.\IN, 106 VVo jeter atreet.?Pfiu; clpal uffice, I2f> If nhon meet. Mono-Ctirnmiitlu PBlndng -Thli nrf, b. ? came it i? ooe ofihe ioo?t !>eao i ill ever introduced into this city, and it aaesay acquired u thorfht bs mt..y to le a l.nj. b'l/. and ia ao strejtioiialy OPP"?ed by those who lira nr kiiK al.vinz k/teichmK other stllea nf drawing which requu t-n t'lnm m l'>nu t? learn, cojia t ropnrtiouahly more. ?nrt v?ti-u tte ut?d. haa not a tenth i f the beststv . f one in this style. Those wh > *'e abont o leisrn ?n? kicd of dr>wt g, o* wou'd like to learn if they can (sod all c u and sis ,nU Irvn) ire rqnest'd to call at'i IV!on>(!hrom?tie 0?Ury, No 2*5 B'oadway, aud enmiue i)>eriinen? of pupil's ?ttcre??, wSo'himfhtth'y coa'd uo teari), became they had no last; ford'ewinit Aid th.n? who thiak iliia ait tuba a liuuibnc, ere iefe"*rt to Mr 8!i?flie|-i, No III enlt n ?tre<-t; vir. 1' Cf. S'ema, 37 N??sin ?Teet; Mr. Hortur No. I?? hmnbtiaa reet; mil M s Weld, No If8 Cmnl street, who hiv taken lesson' ' t the ?bo?e (Jallery. e.'d to Oej. W Handfor*. No 12 Warren ?ireet, wh diuclite* atao t"< k lasaons. ( lisrge for coune iflesaois (6 Mono- hropMic paper of lh* yery 'eat quality. anH evrythirjr els?- u.ed i'' the art, ?old at the above Gillery. rhrapcr thsn rnvwlier. rise. COfllHEItCIAIi AFFAIRS. MONEY BUIlKK;r. Friday, '(1?rth .1-1) P.M. Thn itock market opened heary to-day, and print i fell off a fraction; but sellers at* very cnutioui, preferring eaiih opriHi loni to thou* o,i tim?, buyer'a option. Prion for Treaou j notae and auch aiietirUifj, are evidently f irc.*d down for ecme pijrpma, and It In atated that tba lifgert aellera are partita who obtained a l.rit**|(ee o' the lftit. loan, and aro bidi-ra for tba mil iomie ficnfly adTcr.iflad. At the fir?t b >ardto day, Treeaury n .ten declined '* per cent.; I) ^i* ?'a Indian* ft>, 1 Morrli Con*'.. V; Norwich and Woreeitt>r, M; He?dm?', I. Erie Kaliro.d anrip wen', up pnr c?ut; Farmari' l.riau, X. A'.l other* clJgad at yea erdj'a jrices. At Ihi oeoonl board, Long le'and sdvanoed J* p?i? cent; Treasury notea ,H?; lUrlew X, with T?ry mcderaU a .ilea. The amount of fund* in the depo'itorlea of lha United a. .K? ~?.llf nf tlu nf tha T?.in>. on the 31 ot of Kebruiry, eubj et t > draft, was $? 087, I- |0 or this rum, I1B0 411 18 were in the SubVrtasury of thiscl.'y. We are lnf >rm-d that the rea*ivvr of the Nurlh Agrrloio Trust and B ?pkif g Co uppity ha* no saliry- thut he oppo?*d tb? ('anting of the or.lor opening thn bi>ot? of transfer?thut th* order waj mails bytheCouit ? that, by the <rd?r, the ren*Irsr i? dlreatcd to <hargn fifty cent* f>r e&nh trauafrr, (n or Jer to pay for the talary o. a ooiupstvnt cUri ar.d ?.th?r Incidental expr?*?s?that the ord?r provides thxtno more shall bo o U?eted than what shall be enfflilent to pay ths expense* of clsrk hire, aud olhsr expenses or.t of pocketthat no part cf the expeniie of these trmatVrs ran be charged upon the find In <he hand* ol' the reoetvr, and held for the beu?flt of oredltora The nnexed report exhibit* the receipt* and fxpen*

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