Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 7, 1846, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 7, 1846 Page 3
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i, *M th* Nsw York sad trio, Moo aili thoir rr |ru this jtir, under oath, in conformity with ths rr , i trames'i of tho Legislature. |Tbe triad committaa appointed by tho Sonata of Ohio | examine into the affaire of tho Board of Control of tho ^ate Bank of Ohio, report aa follow* s? State Bake or Onto. [ Siiteon branchaa here been formed, aa followe t I)ay fu, franklin Cincinnati, Mechanic*' and Tradara', Cm Jnnati, Xania, Marietta, CbiUicotho, franklin, Coium ji?. f xchange Colnmbua, Metchsnta'Cleveland, Com larciai Clare land, Cuyahoga Kails, Delaware, Steuben (lie, Bank of Toledo, Commercial Toledo and Akron, p tho end of another year it i* beliered that all the ranches authorised will bo eatabliabod. ICariTAL -Amount subscribed, >1,789,000, amount bid in, $0*7,907. [Cisculation?Now hilla, $090,>41 ; old Xania bills, 110,400 ; total. 11,118 891. Funds?Oold and silver, $140,981; aaatorn sight drafts ? >pecie, $997,10*; bank notaa and eight checks, $403, Discot NTS?Billa of aschanga and notes discounted, tt,777,749 The total meant, $1,188 790; total liabilities to other pan stockholders, $9,927,091. Liabilities'of directors, aa principal*, $38,319, a* andor iri $32 079 ; liabilities of stockholders, aa principals, 94 0 8. a* endorser* $88 396. Thelollowing 1* a statement of the circulation :? I ffatri in Circulation? .anklin Columbus $130,838 [?change do 07,478 khilicotfae Chilicothe 68,801 Loiawara D lawaro 4><,077 fania Xania 71,380 k*yton Dayton 09,169 Pmnklin Cincinnati 199 999 <le?h&nict'it Traders'.. do 64.798 iarietta. Marietta 0,831 Vffereon Suubeurilla 80.886 ikron. Akron 7,900 In mm it Cuyahoga falls a 300 flare hanta' Cleveland 109,7(0 lommercial do 91 171 fommarcial Toledo 19 809 ;'oledo do 31,100 $990,341 lid cuculation?Xania Branch 190,400 $1,118,821 1 The aggregate nominal capital of tbo sixteen branches i $1.760,000. The law direct* the capital to bo paid in -stalments. The aggregate capital paid up, ia $927, lie whole amount of notes in circulation, of the sixteen banks, inoluding eld circulation of Xenia Bank, is $1,118,821 Ipecie on hand $448.96* lands east 997,181 $736,063 [ha whole amount of liabilities to other than 1 stockholders $2,227,091 ?resent means to pay the same 3,186,790 excess of maana over liabilities $939,699 1 It appears that the capital haa bean paid up faster than |<e law requires, which la good evidonoe that the public tva full confidence in the investments. The proportion specie on hand to tho paper in circulation was very , and the aggregate* generally exhibit a vary sound onditlon. The principal objeot of the Institution should i to prsssrv* this condition if they wish to retain tho onfidenoe of the public. | Wo annex a statement showing the value of oertain oicriptions of merchaniae, sold at auction, by the auo lon houses of tho city, in each of tho past twonty-four |etrs. Within the past eight or ton years, there has en very little variation in tha value of American dry loods sold at auction ; but in tha sales of dry goods of p reign manufacture the value has fluctuated very much pom year to year. The aalee of these goods, from 1093 11830, wer* vary large, since which they have been inch more limited, from 1034 to 1838, the increase in He auction sale* of European dry goods was vary groat, sing about one hundred per cent. The sale* of all foods at auction during tha years of speculation, were aucb more limited than in several years previous. Sales If land and real estate oocupied the attention of auo - poneers st that time. Balm av Auction, Citt or New Yoee. ?8 a j | . ?i ? ? ||4 iw !j If * .?ii \h li 33 113. $169,911 7,430,344 2.761,6*8 * 393 344 389.38* 13 40,011 119. 1,147.1.2 8,690 908 1,964,991 1.008J2S 481 460 11,198,867 i860. 7.1,040 6 341.037 1,810,0*3 1,68*961 411,362 16.489,688 i69'. 1.036 *70 6,0*6,169 1,896 a'* 1.900,693 *11304 11.341.31* 8*1 ) ,831,693 9.636,379 1 699.0?0 1,931 *78 216.47* 18 043,72* *14 X,I1V7<9 9.918,*17 1,961,9*3 *.836,431 314 67* 16,969.901 8*4. 3 143,814 10,419 716 * 468.236 3 114,044 307,369 16.460,340 86> 3 740.36* 13,4*7,740 3.616,697 *,7*8.1*7 3*6,6*1 *3,886.699 *16. 3186.96* 11,686.173 9.139,31* 1 966.4 7 488,738 19.864 668 8*7 . 3 486 4'? 14,100 178 3.3*3,616 2.164.476 *S3,>1* *4,6*7,797 4 *68 4*6 11,776 ASS 9.1*4.614 ( 148,*66 IMI.OBl **.479 068 4.837,0i9 10 6*6 900 2,7*8,(53 2,667 07 J 493,1*6 31.640,113 830. 4 626 *69 9,4*9 891 *.681.186 9,7*4 294 >71 6*1 20,066,68* 83.. 4,001.062 16.343,304 1.883.968 3.683 418 341.614 *1.614 893 111 8 *93.188 8.864,089 3*11 016 9*16**1 514 08* 91,8*4 9** 833. 4,( 96,6*1 9 47* 590 4.710 118 3 *64 171 518.141 2* 408.1*0 (31 4 III 213 3,986,3*7 4,111 381 3,6*0.(80 4*1,0*8 17 832.9 6 9 8 1.8-'6,6'7 It 46' #<>7 4,*49 637 3.131 061 9(3,149 J3.S37.J9I (H. 3.68 ,179 9 4'9 068 4.671,800 4 210,1 *8 701,370 3*.7*3,139 637 . 2 971 *63 8.711 7*1 3,1*9,947 3 *31,7* 131,(61 14,1(6 116 (I*. 3 260. 21 7 393 031 4 397 ' 91 *311,985 303.( 6 17 *77 039 1*39. 3.441.314 3,705 364 3,116 943 1,461,(45 *67.964 16,077,670 *46 1 791,0(7 7,934 343 4.193.384 1.90* 736 116 84* 16.'40.894 641. 3,966.906 9X73.(83 3,864.4(6 9,(16,1(7 283.0(1 16.(90.0*3 There if a bill before the Legislature of this State for he tegulation ol tale* of merchandise at auction. This !>1U regulttcs the charges the auctioneers shall make, but does not touch the commissions. The charges, such lit State duties, lie., now come out of the owners of the jpods sold, and do not take away a fraction of the com missions. Thee commissions and charges now on sales auction amount to about seven per cent., five of rhich are for commissions and guaranty. This item ^hould be reduced, if additional charge* are made by oe S'nto. T . 0 and a half per cent, for ooamiasiona and {traranty are tufilcisat, and will make the buaineea pro liable. The til's it oi an iucraaae in charge* on auction telea any possibly restrict the business, and, in that event, it iwotild be deniable, as that mode of telling goods sari p.isly interferes with the regular merchant. "8 Sew Meek Exchange. 1807 Kentucky (j 111 Jl ih* Ceatoo Co &?0 Ohio4 s, 1160 WSj 60 do , ;>oo<> do as* r> do boo do list MM do lilt. Peimsi's tij 72 100 do hHftft do 72* 100 Nor fc Wor KH ' iOhO <lo 71V 1M do ' JtO'l dj 72>i >00 do 7? -- - .poo# <io n% 10a do WOO do Ut 71 M do > 3?0ft Rcs-'nig Vort IMs 00 M do Sft ?h? Mnu'isitm Bk 99 120 do WO ; iclubutrfBauk 7^ 100 Read eg RK l ?i Uni<> Lift* It 1 rust 99% IM do lift Farmer*' Trust 2?\ too Lo-g Island RK (9 do US M do lie Morris Canal 10 20 do 2M do bio II M do 10ft do *38 ITS 100 do 100 do 17>i 100 do 100 do *10 OJi 20 Hsrl-os RK 20 Utirt It 8c' r RR 11016 20 do 5u Sioniegton RR iM IftM 170 do Second Board. $0000 Reeding Bonds 71 001 ihs Reading RR 00 ths Morris ( enal bM 10 100 do 20 do 17?* 00 Loog Island RK M0 do bM II'. SO do .OA I* .1 I /ten 801/ (OA d* iM Farmers'Loan 28>, IM do a RF Oil Heading RR slims 70 IM do M do 71 M do M do TiX IN Nor It Wor RR 00 do 77 IM do 70 do 77 3M Harlem Railroad M do MO 76 M do 0ft do 7|V M Canton Co (Oft do 70S Old Stock Exchange. M ths Viekibnrg Bk *10 IS Jft shs Long 1*1 RR 8ui 4?\ .. , bj 2Sk rr* a- _ bO II 20Farmer*' Tru?t bJ 2I>. M do M Moirti Canal hO II M do ti do Satnrdsy 1771 5? do 70 do earn II l'0 do 20 do flatnrdav II 10ft Nor k Wor M do blO II , 20 do 10 do cash 177* 20 do M do Sitnrdav 17k M do 20 do bS 17 ^ ? , M J.. Il'l ? li do )? do 11'i 70 do Oft Lob* Island RR ca*h 4#Ja IM do IM do cash 467* M do JM do Saturday MM 20 do IM do Saturday MJ* 20 do Hi do c?h 4lk MRoadingRR Sac day 7i M do ?J llji M~ do" b'r 7lV M do al 4iH M do all 72 I Died. On Thnriday evening, Oih inat , CiiarsTorHaa Cabl toi Rtcr, pnraer, U 8 Navy. The fiienda el the family and those of bis brother Gil bert C. Rice, are invited to attend his funeral, from hit late residence, No 74 Greenwich street, en Sundey af ternoon 8th tnat, at 4 o'clock. Ou Thursday morning tha Mh hut, Gu nner C. \ a a'an, aged M > ears. Hie relative* and friends are respectfully requested to sttend hi. tuoeral, from hit late residence, corner of 6th avenue snd 27th street, on Sunday afternoon next at half past ? o'clock, without further invitation. Carriages will be hi waiting at Vauxball Garden until I o'clock P lit An old Knickerbocker gone.?On March 8th, Jona WniTSH*xr> aged 00 Mr. Whiteband was one of the oiliest butchers in this city; he resided in the 10th Ward (18 Chrystis street) 00 years; he volunteered his servi ces in the time of the war^he wes e member of the Fire I>eji*rtment(Engine 18.) end aerved bis time out in 1798. At East Haddam, Connecticut, on the 4lh in?t, Mrs , AactaaTH OaLSvoa, relict of the late William Gslaton aged 86 years. SEOAR WAREHOUSE, .Vo 37 cheaptidt Baltimore. JO ARMoTR'?NO k THORN TON lespectfally si ? ihi lUtiitiO'i of B#oihfm i?nd WtBttrn Mprehmtt to t) |..,i jwi .* tiock. tuumrrjud below, wnieh they wiltseR < yleseinetrr^sI?^iio MtOAng_ J?,l)0e Rifles do < oo W Keralia do ltd) 000 L. Beasltee do IM.ftfO L* Norm* do M '00 L'annnes do M.fttO PriBcine do IM I'M low prt ad do . JM boa s TOB 4CCO J ?a*4? Bmohiug Tobeeco. M beies so a. botUes, bladders GarveWs BaaC. Fife*, hi ga, gifiaeeer AUCTION IALB*. BENJAMIN MOONET. ^jeaow. WILL 8?LL. This Day. at to o'elork. at 83 Johe street Clocks. Blaekinit. elates, Fumes, Imk. Corel Beads, Col Ian. I'ucy Jswslty Also, an I voice of boa Cutlerr. W asteeholmt and others, msken, Baton. Scissors, Ouns, Thompson'" Blacking, Oils* Limps, Soups, eeedltt. Knucy Hold. Clot lira Pins, fee. Also, I eheatTes Also. I (told Wsichcn. Ut7 If rb H. DUCCUZKAU. Auctiou-er. GOLD WATCHES, English mad Freach Jewelry, Fancy Goods, Ac ?Tattlo k Ductuseau will moll, Tnii Day, at balf paat 10 o'eloca, at the taction room, KM Pearl at, an aaenrt ?ant of Baa heavy cased gold detached Levers. Anchor Es enpemen:and Lepiue Watches, auitabl* for gc iitlemea's pn ve'e naa.all of tha minufactors of Raanell. M. I Tobias. Johuaou k Robinson. Also. Jewelry, lie?Consisting of a general assortment of English andFr-neh Jaweliy, Kaaey Goods. lie. mT It*re GENUINE MEXICAN A>*D PUEBLA FIGURES, AT AUCTION. ALEVE will sell, on Saturday Evening, at 7 o'clock, at ?S ? Broadway, an invoice of geaatne Wat Figures, from Metieo, aad Rag Figures fiom raebl a, giviug an etact rapie aeotation of the characters and call mg of thaae people. Also, a largo assortment of Engravings and Prints; a sat of Sporting Pieces, framed; Modern Pain.taga, ke. ke. wt tl'rre ANGLO-AMERICAN FREE CHURCH of St. George, tha Martyr, No. W Broadway?Divine Service on Sunday at l*H A M, by the Rev. Prol. Haekiey. D. D , of Columbia Collage. All I M, bv the Rector In lite evening nt 7L o'clo k, n sermon will be preached by the Rev. Samuel R. Johnson, Rector of 8t John's Cbnrch, Lafayette. Seats free. m7 lt*rc U A O D. UNITED BROTHERS LODGE .No. J-The members of this Luflge are requested to meet at their Lodge Room, < ?Monday Eveuing, March 9tb, 1846, at half paat 7P M, on ap cial buaineaa. By order, THOB. MOWBRAY. N. A. Joh.v Lucas, Secretary m7 2t*8ak.M WANTED? A highly respectable middle aged woman?a , Proteatant?and one who hat experience in tha manage ment of children, and c<a prodnca the beet of reference-? Noue bat American, Eng iah or Scotch need apply. Call be tween 10 and It A Si, at to University place. m7 lw?rc WANTED?I or 10 Powerioom Weavers Apply at the i factory, J3th at, between 7th and 8th avennna. N B ? Girls preferred. Good hands can make about $4 per week. ir8tt*r , WANTED?By a retperiable Weman, a situation to do the neueral homework of a prime family; ie a good cook, washer and irouer, lie. Best of references given. Ap plv st V Bleecker ?t m$ 2t*rc ifT EORGIA LUMBER CO. Notes wanted at M rsr cent U discount, by D. R PECK, m4 Iin*re 11 Wall street *1VE DOLLAR- reward. T OST?On the evening of th? Id of vlnrch iaatant, it Wall Li street, near the corner of New (treat, n bundle of papers, consisting of March nta' letters and accounts, with some law papers, oi no value to any one but the owaer. The above re ward will bt paid to any person who will return tbe aame to John Howland, Attorney at Law, No, 1 New street. m7 lt*r LOST OR STOLEN, (71 ROM A HORSE, wh'ch became llisengngrdfrom a sleigh JO on Thursday night, 3th init, a set of Hum ?s, brass mount ing on ?addle aad hum-s; nlro apiece of brent on tbe winkera of (he head stall. Whoioever will return tnid harness to the subscriber, will be suitably rewarded. W. D. DISBROW, Livery Sublet, m7 It rre 408 Bowery. SPECTACLES. LOST?Ou . .day, March 3d, a nair of Gold Spectacles, in an old rtd leather case. The finder will be liberally re warded by leaving them at this office m6 3t*r A RICH NUMBER. TlHE SUNDAY DISPATCH for to-morrow, will conuin x Twenty Columns of Rending Matter?History of the Timet' of John Tyler, Chapter 12, original, showing how " Bob'' let out the Offices of hia Papa's Administration. Last Hours of a Reign, a thrilling story ol Catherine de Medicis. The Yawuing Vault. The Hospital Patient Rnmvosiet.au interesting sketch of Indiana by that name. The Country Bu tial. Poeiieal recipe fur making Buckwheat Cakes. Dinners of Richelieu. Sketch of the L'le of Martha Washington. NATIONS?Manilla. The Oration. Prisons of Constanti nople. Two Columui of Miscellaneous matter, instructive and entertaining. Letter from Washington THE ATRICAL?Letter from l-n,anger Barry, Esq Thea trical items A column of Weekly Uoaain, together with about three columns of Editorial matter anu the latest news. City and Police Items of to-day. Price Three Cents. Office 16 Ann street, where subscrip tions are nt all times received WILLIAMSON, BURNS It WATSON, m7 U*r Pablishers. NOW READY, THE FOURTH NUMBER OK MORRIS'S NATIONAL PRESS, A JOURNAL FOR HOME. rPHE number of thin superb Family Newspaper, for the f present week, ?? now ready. The contents are of the moet diversified and interesting chsr.cter-sparkling; bright, and nag Oris bcutiful Among them, are the following Original Poem* ?Reviews of New Book*? an Unpublished Romance of ster ling merit?Letter from the Continent of Europe?a Sketch of Danhl B ton?Fable* from theGerman?Trifling* about Town ?Keariew* of Ynsic and the Fine Arts?Gems of Poetry and Prose?Choice Sunday Reading?the N ews from Washington? the Toronto?Original Tale* and Sketches?a Hie New* by _ _ number of Editorial Article* upon yariou* Subject*?a Chrooi cl? of the Time*?A Spriuklii a i f Anecdote aud Go**ip? the Fashion* (or March?e plentiful Supply of Varietie*?the klnatin,; Conversation of the Hour?Curious Facta?Valuable Inforir ittinn?a Bank Not* L'*t?Variou* Useful Tables?a Calendar fortlie Week?Three Letter* Written on the Koad, beiug all < f DICKENS* LAST NEW WORK, AS FAR AS RECB1VRD. Snbacriptiona only S3?single copies, 6F? cents. All the number* of this superior and universally popular journal, may be obtained from the commencement, if ? mm? diate appliotiou be made at the office of publication. No. M3 Fulton street, or to BUKGE8S. STRINGER Si CO. m*2t*u N > 333 Broadway, cor of *nnst IMrORTANT TO PHYSICIANS AND DRUGGISTS. The old and well etahlished Drug Brore an long and wide ly known at " THr. bowery medicine store, ?6o BOWtKBV " it for sale, with.rhe stock iu trade, liitaras, be together with the building a. d eighteen years lease of the ground Time euongh, smely, to make two snug fertunes The buildings cons ?t of a two story brick koose, with a ?hree story frame building attached, in the rear. The store is largs, has a hue front, aud w?ll fitted np with every conve nience for a druggist or physician, or both ; ia doing a fair bu siness, which may be doubled in a year, and has a pleasant room for an office on the a ime floor in the rear. It ia also n Sood stand for the sals of soda water, and a large busmen was one in that article the past season. But apart from the many advantages of being located ia the Bowery, one of tire principal bnaineaa stream of this great and growiug city?a'd or haviug been oecepied as a drugstore for nearly twenty years?it derives additional value from its beiug the establiahm-nt where " Badean's celebrated Strengthening Pl'sters'" have beeo manufactured and sold for so many yssrs. and which, from the extensive advertising given to them end other articles, las given the store a celebrity seldom surpassed. There are other important advantages connected therewith, which wi'l be made known in au in eiview The subscriber's increasing manufacturing and other interest* requiring his un divided alienunn, is the reason why the place ia offeiedfor sale. This is certainly a rare opportuni y for one or two euterprising young men with a capital of a few thousand doll* s, atd al-o an aicellent location for a physician, and well worthy the at tention of graduates. Possession given about the first April, or sooner if desired. For farther particulars, apply at "the Bowery Medicine Store, 160 Bowery," New kork. mT lt'mc N. W. BADEAU. CONSTIPATION (COSTIVENESS) DESTROYED WITHOUT MEDICINES, INJECTIONS or BATHS ? Discovery recently mide in France by M- Warton? Price Thirty cenrs?the fifth English edition, translated from the 33d French rdi'ion of the exposition of a nitma1, simple, agree >b|e and infallible mean-. recently ni,covered in France, not only of ovrroomi-g, but also of completely destroy Wg. ob stinate, inveterate and habitual constipation, without using ei ther purgatives, injections or baths,followed bv agreat num ber ol authentic documents f om emineut phy siciai a and other poisons of distinction, certifying the complete efficacy of ihe means. To eaeb document it tnbjoined the ntme and exact address of the physician oro h. r port on who testifies The su'hora of the certificate! attest, sot only that this natu ral ireans destroys constipation, and that it causes the intesti nal canal to perform its evacuating functions as in its nermsl slates, bnt also that it cures, as if by eorhuitment. I. Painful digest ion, (dyspepsia.) 2 All, or nearly all, the diseases to which the bowels are sol je t 3. A great number of other se rious. dangerous ?ml lung standing diseases, for curing which medical scieece is entirely impotent. Sold at the National Depot, nf WARTON, of Paris, 11X Msiden lane, Na ?* York, and by all booksellers and medicine dealers in the United States. m6 1 w*r MORE HARM results trom but eli-g performances of ia competent Dentists than the public are aware of. It is of the greatest importance that all branches of the Dentistry art should be skilfully and underatandiugly practised. To those who think with ns we recommend Mr. LRVETT, corner of Broadway and Warren st, the introducer of the iuseriion of ar tificial iuconnpt'ble teeth on the prirciple of atmospreric pressure ?[ F rom Noah's Weekly Maasei ger. ml It*r TO DRUGGISTS. PERFUMERS, GROCERS, DRY GOODS-DEALERS, he. C. WELLS, BROWNSON k C?. 66 Gold Street, near Fulton Street, tV. Y. HAVE on hand a complete assortment of Xyl?graphie, lliu rainated nd Gold Embossed Labels; Patent Medieiue di rocti"in, 8< gar Paper and Ssgsr Labels, kc , and they are con tinually adding to their rssurtment all the new style* ofarli e'e# in their liae. All kinds of Job Printing executed promptly and nt fair pricra. Catalogue! of their Libels will be sent tn any one ap plving forthr-m m3 'w ia*t DR. JONES, DENTIST. BROADWAY AND CANAL STREET, INSERTS TEETH and warrants them as good a* the aatn ral ones for biting and maatication. A complete double set of beat mineral Teeth on fine cold plates, _ _ 00 A sot of beat mineral Teeth, on fine gold plate, for the tipper Jaw, to be worn by atmospheric pre?car?, JO 09 Single Tooth, trom Si 00 to S N Plugging Teeth with Gold, from 7i I* 1 50 Hcmember?corner of Csosl street and Broadway, eatraac* ia Caualatroat ml I wis rc GRACE CHURCH. THE NEW EDIFICE on Broadway, near Tenth street, ^ ? consecrated in ths Service of Almighty God, by the Ht. Rue. Dr MoCoeguy, on Setnrday next, at II o'clock, A M. The Clergy, with tt.e Church Wardens and Vestry men of the several episcopal Churches, will assemble tt half past 10 o clock, at ihe reticence of Dr. Samuel W Moore. Ne. 707 Broadw y. sod move ia procession to the Church. The doota of the Church will not he open, except to parvus having cards ol admitsioo, until alter the entrant* of the Bishop and the procession. On ihe dav of the Consecration, and oa the Bunder follow ing. collections * ill be made towards the erection of GRACE CHURCH CHArEL, a place ol worship in whith ihe ait tiffite sh .11 always he fr?? ml ir?re DRUG STORE FOB SALE. 77 Ninth Avenue?This Store has don* and is e.|iahle of doing as good a bo-mess as any Store iu the upper < ait of the City, aud to aa active Apothecary or young Physician, offers a rate opportunity for entering the ousine-s. The only reason for ui* proprietor giving up, is kit having two stores ml. >. 7, lt?r LONG BREED CANARIES MR HASELETT'S entire Breeding Stocb.so math ad mirtd on New Ysnr's Day Thay are aire id, mated, and will b- sold only in piirs. Bird Fanciers and the puMie are reaper fnlly invited to call and etaana* them Also, the nsu-1 variety of Sngmg Birds from different parts efthe habitable Globe. Ks cy Cige*. Oold Fish, < a tie Fish bone, aud bird seeds of *r?ry description. Every aitiele for thg Breeding Caga, he. Forsaleby A. GRIFVX, S John street. NB?On* pair King Chart** Spaniels, received per ship Victoria, frum Loudon?for sale aa -bass m3 m r ff~l ENUINE HAVANA 8EGAR8 el the new bread " El Jndio Errant*," (The Wanderins Jew.) For sale by f. MANCHO. at IA Falton street f 10 la*y Spanish Hotel, up stain. AJSURJOMSMfSe PARK THKATHk. MR VANDENHOFF AS KITKLY. ??turday EvrnlBg, March T, Will be performed. EVERY MAN IN H18HUMOR. Kitely, of a jealoax hamor MrOVai Vandenhoff Bobsdil O Barrett Uox Barry Master Staph ... Fisher Dama Kitely Mrs Bland Bridget Mn Abbott To couclada with, FI"H OUT OF WATER. Sir George f'osrtley Mr Vaeka Ch?rle? Conrtloy Bland Aid*nam Gayfan Fiahar Lacy Miu I anay Oordoa Price of Admiaaioa?Br.x?e, Mi ftii M eants , (Hilary w goats. Dor rt open at ?% o'cloal.. vx-0 (he Ctrtaia will riao precisely ?? T o'clock. BUWERY THKA THK. dl. W. JACKSON.. MANAGER AND rUOFKIK 7 OR Saturday Ktrtnllig, Hanh 7, Tim Performance will commence with the Drama ol' NICK OF THE WOODS. Tha Jibbaoainosry Mr J R Scott Roaiiag Ralph Davenport Telia Doa Mn OJonaa After which, TOM CRINGLE. Tom Cringle Mr D?veaport Elizabeth Mn Phillip* To conclude with DON JUAN. l>ou Juan Mr Cony Sc.iramouch Mr. Blacchard r" Lower Boxes SO cents?Second and Third Tiers, SS cts ; Pit and Gallery 11% cents. Doors will otam at half past t?certain will rise at T. UOWKHY AMPHlTHhlATRK AND NICW YORK CIRCUS. So 37 Bote try. Rockwell 4* Stone, Manageri LAST NIGHT OF THF. CIRCUS. G088IN>8 BENEFIT. Saturday levelling, March 7, The performance will eommnuca with the famed POLISH ENTRY LEVI NORTH will deaeriba tha victory of PARIS OF TROY. Mrs GOS81N es QUEEN CLEOPATRA. Trie Dogs Riptoo and Napoleon will ba introduced. Uoiea. ? cents? Pif. 11% c?au Doors opaa at t% o'clock. Performances commence ai t% e'cloch. tulr CARD OF ADVERTISEMENT. RATIONAL, THKATHK AND CIRCUS, CHKSNUT STREET, PHILADELPHIA, Under the management of ?'l/'U M AMM A MH n Is Maun. WELCH, MANN AND DELAVAN } Will shortly terminate this, tha moat prosperous season evsr experienced in America, in order to fhlAl their eagagameata at Baltimore and Washingtou Among tha uomsroas aitislaa en gaged m tlieir large establialiineat, may ba found the following gaged in their large establishment, namas of some of tha Ant ridan: MRS. LOUISA HOWARD, principal act Eouestri in, and premiere artiste, in characteristic delineations of melo-dramur tie personations, on her celebrated Conner. MRS. EDWARD WOODS, an elegant Kqaestriaa, on two Horses, and in lea Allamandes Fruntaiae, and genaral move meets of equitation. Eight Female Equestrians, who appear in grand cavalcades. Tight Hope DanceraadEqaestriiW performer. Miss lOUISA l ight I WE LLc 'Tineioil Male Kqaeatriaas. Meaan LEVI NORTH, 1 V. TURNER, nad W. B. CARROL. First Equestrian Paatomimist, J. C. ROGERS. ?UuAwvd^ Kidm^, aftar the Italian invention, by II 3IG The HI VEIH FAMILY?remarkable for their high talent in the gymnastic and Acrobatic arts. J. J. NATHANS, Equestrian Director, and tw? sad Ave Hone Riderwiita popils are W. Cmcade and Little F Pastor. Persnnifier of Local Characters, MR. E WOODS Fint VaaJter of the Troupe, MR. MeFARLAND. E quilibrist and Postarer, MR. O DUNBAR Clowns, MESSRS. MAY and WELLS. Ring Maato', Mr. K NICHOLLS Comic^ Vocalists, MESSRS KELLY, LATHROP, and WKAV1 Stage Manager, Mr. FREER. A constant saeeession of Arst nte equestrian performers, from all parts of the world, and a continual series of tha most magnificent Pantomimes and Spectacles of high equestrian ce lebrity. Leader ol the Orchestra Mr. MEYER. Scene Fainter Mr. JOHN WISER A most anmptaoaa Wardrobe of all the nations in .he world, nleted m the very Ant style of excellence. The turn of completed ? _ _ iSTiiSS'ci.-S'ffiissfVcl""' " M-" u A fall and talented company of high dramatic excellence A moat auperb stud of high bred Horace, trained (or the are ir j ??? effec" ? na and for wnrlike and processional effects on the stage?at tended by twelve grooms, and byfoartoen rongh riders The Doon of the Circus and Theatre are always opened at hall-past ?, and tha Performances invariably commence at 7 o'clock. n? FIRST GRAND CONCERT OF Blr. J. H. Kvemla, WILL take place at tha Broadway Houst. on SATUR DAY EVENING, March 7, < . , oo which occasion he has secured the valuable services of Mian Barton, Mn. Sharps. Mr. Denniaon, of the Olympic; Mr. G. Holman, Mr Kavanagh, Mr. Le Ba a. Mr. Kneass, Mr. F. O'Donnetl and Mr. Goarlay, of the Park Theatre. Mr Keemle will iatrodaea two ballads written expressly for himbyJas H Horncastle. Mi?a BARTON will preside at the Pianoforte. Performance will commence at 7% o'clock. mT l*je TO ORATORIO OF SAMSON. THE BOARD OE MANAGERS OF THE Aew York Sacred Music Society, HAVE the pleasure 10 announce that the Second perform aaee of Haodel't" Grand Oratorio of Samson," will take place on WEDNESDAY EVENING, 11th mat., at the Ta ar an ac li. Fall pirticnlars of thia performance will appear in a future advertisement?iu tt e meantime, the public are informed that toot of the bear proi. urinal talent in the country are engagrd to aaatain the priuciiutl solo pane. Thia ORATOltlO will be taeceedrd by the "Beeen Sleep era," " David" and the " Meeeiah." iu the rouree of a few wreks. The terraa of admiaaiou, aa now performing members, ar? exceedingly I ivorable and parsous drairona of joining the Sacred Mnsic Focie'y ?? such, are reqaeatcd to leave their names with J. P. PERKINS, No. 1 Wall street; or GCO. WHITtOCK, tt Canal atrest, where they will receive their admiaaion tickets. mt tt ia'r CITY OF ELMS. _ EXHIBITION of this model, together with models ..'the public buildinjs of New York, and the Mormon Temple at Neuron, will remain open for a short time longer at the Granite Betiding. Ticket* 25 cents. E PORTER BELDEN, Proprietor. E. B. ..UN.NINUHAM,Sup't ol Exhibition. Tho proprietor is now coastrneting at 3M Broadway. THE MODEL OF NEW TORE. Representing in carved wood every bnilding, shed, tree, and other object in the great Metropolis of America, which will ba completed in a lew months Above this Model will be a Canopy on which will be delineated views of public buildings, plices of business, manufactories, private residences, hotels, steamboats. Ac., varying from 10 toll inches in length, for which a moderate rompenaatio'i will be charted. Having now ao nearly completed a Model of New York, the proprietor will either tell or give a lease of the Model of New Have, Ac. Olfice hoars from 2 to I P M f m lm*r E.fORTr.H BELDEN. HO Broadwf. SECOND LECTURE ON OREGON. MR CHARLES 8AXTON, of Oregon City, will repeat hie Lertur, upon th? Oregon Territory, on MONDAY EVENING, ahefth of March, at the Lecture Room of the 8ociety Library, corner of Broadway and Leonard street, lie will gire a full description of the country, its resources, cli mate, soil, productions, Ac. Mr 8aitou was one of a party of fourwho crossed 'he Rocky monntaius from O'eson City to Missouri, iu September last, and wt r. robbed by the Ptwnee Indians. He will gire a eery iolereatiug account of his jonrnev, as wall as the journey out from Missou'i with a coin pa y of 8?g emigrants. All tho o whv feel nin-rot- J in the subject are invited to at tend. 1 he lectup- will commence at ball past 7 o'cleek. Tickeia of admission can be had at the society Library ? Price25 cents. mlllr rIE BALL in Comp'imeut to Mr. CHA8, H PINE will tnke place at the Apollo, on TUESDAY EVENING. March lain. IMg. Messrs. Dodworth's and Kendall's Bands are both engaged ,or the occasion. Tickets $1, an be obtained of either of the committee: at Mercer House, and at I he Apol'o, on the earning of the Ball. JAMES L. WAUOH. Chairman. A. 8. Alliiqw Secretary. mT IfieSa.MATu MU -IVy. MDUM8DAY, No. 55 ten > street, near the Bowery, * Professor of the Guitar, 8i ,iing_ Accordeoa and Vio lin, continuns to teach Ladies an J Gentlemen at their owa re sidences. in all parts of New YCity, with much facility and rapid progressiou. by hit new but never failing system. Terms very reasonable. Apply u 55 Bond street, ml lm*re #1000 CAPITAL PRIZE! GPHE undersigned having s long lease of a valuable 4 story A brick Honsc and Lot in a location in a central and most de sirable part of the city, suitable in every way for a firet class public house, would invite the attention of any one hsviugthe above amonat of cash capital to invest la a partnership con cern Address.with real name end address, within three days, A C W. at this office m5 li*r NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC IN GKNKRAL-Tkcsub scriber. sfier enlarging hie premises, is now prepared to Clean Carpets of every description, from 10 to 100 yards, with out ripping?Ingrain ?l? cents per yard: Brussels ? cents per yard; Hearth Rags, Tanle Cover* end Shawls cleaned, from 25 to 75cents; Dtessra dyed or waihed from 50 cents to$l; Coats cleaned or dressed from 50 cents t* ft; Pears do from 25 to 50 cents. T. BM1TH, 7f Alien st. N. B?Terms cash m? lin*rc tHOP AND STEAM POWER. TO LET?A room 21 br 50 feet, within a few yards of the ?I Fnltoa Ferry, in Brooalyn. Apply to it Fulton it, New York. fttlw*r CTr.AM PuWeR ?Rooms to rent with Steam Power. Ap O ply to R. HOE A CO , m< 2wtc ? and II OoM street. MILITARY KOUIPMKNT8?FIERKMEN* CAPS. THE SUBSCRIBER respectfnlly calls the attention of the I military public to his assortment of Military Equipments adapted in all companies; Military Caps, K-apeeeka. Boxes tad Baronet Scabbard* of every variety. Country com pe nt**, about i hanging their uniform, or those about forming j new companies willbe supplied with samples. FIRE CAPS?FIRF. CAPS. A full assortment of every variety constantly on hand, and m >de to oruar st the shortcut aotire, fMlm'rrc H 8. ORATACAP. MB Broodwsy. | COTTON MILL. WANTS a aituatios as Manager of a Cotton Mill, a man intimately acquainted with the varioas modes c< mane factoring cotton wool, both iu England and America; can bo reenmmaoded by two men having ehargo of the beat e.mduc ted eatabliahmeaia in Die United Stale*. Address J. C.at this oAc*. Jill lui're GENTLEMEN'S HATS. l HE SPRING urVLEi. now ready at ROBERT j^aSON'S Phamx Hat and Cap Manufactory, IU Fulton St., between William and Naaacu. at ttia'rc ARCHER, RKENWICH Bl'HEa.' on for GeuDtmen's Hcta r COUNTRY RESIDENCE rH NO 2W GREENWICH oTHEa-T, introduce* his i^mSpnag Fashion for GeuDtmen's Hsts on Friday-Mtreh ?, IMS. me Ai?'m MTO LET, and poseession given st any tiao-;The ail* nation ,a one ofthsnost desirable in the vicinity of ^Iffew York, rem >rkahle for health, beauty sui variety oi prvap. ct and ia accessible to the eity st all hours of the day by S'eamboat, stent and railroad. The garden ia extensive and t lied with Trait of every description Greenhouse, grapeiy end every desirable out-bouse. Apply ?t W Water street. m7 irfre PRUNING GRAPE VINtH. msa NOW in the proper time te trim Orape Vine# Per on* wealing their Vine* well done, by the moet expe ^^rieur^ ht j din the city, will p'eae* leave their add reus lor J/aS. VIRTUE, st Thorburn's Sesd Store, 15 Jrdm itrerl, which will be immrdittoy attended to. or at bis dwailiag, coinsr ad sir set and Broadway. All biufe of Grape Vines, Ornamental frees, and Gardening week, done on the moot m-1 WW. uHtt ia*rc UTBST INTELLIGENCE BY THB MAILS. Highly Important from Washington. Washington, Marrh ft. Qrtat jiart-up m the Senate among the Democrati ?Mr. Polk in a Dilemma, between Srylla and Charybdie?Danger one position of the Oregon Quation?The (Var Party making Headway. The expected eruption of Vesuvius took place to day in the Senate Chamber. In other worda, the breach in tha democratic ranks, which haa been generating for the last twa montha on the Oregon question, took place to-day, and the President was denounced by the war party, repreaenting 61:40, aa the baseat of traitora, if he intended to make a treaty on the 49th parallel. The firat broadside took place between Mr. Haywood and Mr. Hannegan, and ttie details will be found in the report ot this day's proceedings. For the last two days Mr. Hay wood has been making an able and cutting speech in favor ot 49. He did not spare Mr. Allen and the war party ; hence the explosion which took place to day. Mr. Polk is in almost a like position with hia own party which Mr. Tyler was towards the whigs in the extra session of 1911. The interest of the debate has increased tenfold. Next week will be the great week. Mr. Raverdy Johnson has the tioor tor Monday, and Webster, Calhoun, Benton, and all the great men, have yet to apeak. Everything connected wifh our foreign relations, is yet in a state of uncertainty, doubt and contu sion. This Oregon question may draw " its slow length along" m the Senate Chamber for a month to come. It is the disorganized state of parties in thia Congress, that has created this state ot contusion, between the Executive and legislative branches of the (Government; and no one can tell but it wil| produce the like state of confusion, leading to war, ?n our foreign relations; and throughout the civi lized world, before it ahall have terminated ita in fluences Since the interesting debate which took place Ian! week, before the sailing ot the British steamer, several speeches have been made on both sides of the question. Judge Breese, of Illinois, a very discreet, calm and sensible man, made a capi tal speech on Monday, in favor of the whole of Oregon down to 54 40. In the course ot his re marks, he alluded to a principle of negotiation) which is rather novel in its arrangements; and which is believed by some to be now in contemplation by the Executive. This plan contemplates the settlement ot the Oregon question^ on the combined principle of equivalents and money, tor rights and territory. As the United States have the best title to the whole of the Oregon territory, it is proposed to persist in that claim, with the whole of Vancouver's Island; but, to give compensation, in dollars and cents, to the British Government, for the relinquishment ot their usutructory occupancy? the compensation to be determined upon either by the parties themselves, or by arbitration. It is pro bable that such a treaty would meet with the sanc tion of the extreme 64 40 section, in Congress; but whether such views will be taken up by the go.* ? i uent remains to be seen. Mr. Dayton, of New Jersey, also made a speech taking sides with the peace party, in favor ot com promise on the 49th parallel. These speeches were iollowed up yesterday and to-day, by Mr. Haywood, of North Carolina, in a series of remarks, abound ing in good sense and severe criticisms, and sharp sarcasms o the war democrats. Hence the explo sion to-day. Tnia Oregon question has not only reached a most important and controlling point in the relations of the United States and England, but also in the movements and position of |?rtiee in this country, fhe old parties ot whig and democrat appear to be jompletely disorganized on this question ; and I am very much inclined to believe this disorganiza tion will be remanent, unless the Executive should form a treaty during the present session. Already the "war party" numbers about 8,10, or perhaps more Senators, whu have ranged themselves against alj eoihpromise, and claim down to 54 40, at all hazards. The movements in Congress, which developed this reconstruction of parties, commenced under Gen. Cass's resolution offered early in the session. Tha, resolution was a simple thing in itself?a mere resolution of inquiry into the state of the country. It was, however, accompanied with a se ries of remarks prefiguring a new view in the po sition and destiny of the country, which had been generated in the diplomatic experience of General Cuss while he held official connexion with the go? vernment in the foreign relations of the country. That important speech opened up the question of the foreign relations ol the country, as connected with the question to which the resolution referred. It was followed by eloquent harangues from other Se nators. Mr. Allen, although occupying the impor tant position ol chairman of our Foreign Relations could not resist the demands of the crisis, and he came forth with a series ol speeches which, how ever much they may be deprecated by the peace l?:ty, or ridiculed in Wall street, will become un doubtedly i>o pular among the masses in the coun try. Mr. Allen was followed by Mr. Hannegsn, of Illinois, also in favor ol 54-40. His views were put forward with a great deal of popular eloquence and Judge Breese, from the same State, as 1 be force. fore observe'd, followed in the same direction, and the developement of this new patty in reference to the Oregon question, and founded on the extreme claims to that territory, having brought the subject before the country,in the action of Congress, we have every reason to exi*ct, should the question not be settled this session of Congress, that it will have the effect to increase their power and influence over the masses every year. It will be seen, therefore, that the " war" party in Congress represents principally the North western States. One of the Senators from New York, Mr. Dickinson, who made a very good speech, took the ground of 54 40; and one or two others, from New England, are of the same mind The whole force of the war party amounts to about eight or ten ; in the House they may havelforty or fitly This war party? this new democratic party?this movement party of the day?may be said to be now completely organiz ed, and I do not believe, they will recede from their l<)riition un iota. They profess to represent the opinions of the President and his Cabinet; but the " peace" men contradict this assumption, and con test us accuracy. There is a great deal of private debate going on amongst individuals, both in and out of Congress, as to whether the President will accept any compromise on the 49th parallel; or, whether he will not be induced, from a variety of considerations, to tall back noon 54 40 at all hazards. If he should be brought to believe that the war party have the great majority of the coun try with them upon ihelbasisof5440?and I must con fess they have strong reasons for such belief?if such a conviction should reach the mind of Mr. Polk it Is doubted by many, whether he will ever againofier or accept the 49th parallel. It is, therefore, the question of the hour, whether the Executive will fall into the views ol the war par ty, who are determined to maintain the rights of the country down to 54 40, or whether for the sake of peace, conciliation and other purposes, he may not take sides with the peace party, composed of a portion of the two old parties, ana settle the affair as soon aa may be on the 40th parallel, or on the has*# ol that line. It is believed by many friends of Mr. Polk that his principal object, as Chief Magistrate, is to es t&ablish the revenue system of taxation, by the modi fication of the tariff, and the purification of the cur rency and finances of the goverment, by the enactment of the Sub-Treasary project If these measures are nearest his heart, it is possible that he may be the more inclin ed to hesitate in going with the war par ty, for the uncompromising line of 54? 40'. It is certain, as yet, tost no positive assertion is made that the President in decidedly with the peace or the war democrats Both claim him. He seems to be holding the Oregon question in abeyance? waiting the aotion of Providence and the chapter of events: The great representative and advocate of the iieace movement, and the civilization that springs i rom peace, is undoubtedly Mr. Calhoun. I have no doubt be will taSe an early opportunity to give his views in the Senate, in a most imposing and eloquent manner, and he will plaee the tranquil progress of civilization, during the state of profound ana perma nent peace, in contrast wirh the violenee sad con vulsions of permanent war, for a few degrees of ter ritory. No doubt the prospects of peace have its ad vantages, its brilliant attractions, and wise de velopments, which load to happiness of all kinds. Un Um other hand, the leaders and representative# of the war party, who take up a position lor the whole of the Oregon territory are General Case, Mr. Allen, Mr. Hanaegan. Mr. Breeae, and those who aupport their views. It in probable that they believe that the rias and progress of Uua nation, in all its greatness and power, would b? more rapid by bringing on a conflict between England ana America at once, than by giving up a portion of our territorial right*, under the preaent circumatauces of the cnse, to any foreign nation. It is, I apprehend, also believed that a conflict be tween the United States and England now would lead to a convulsion in all weatern Europe?to revo lutions and changes in other governments, which would alter the face of nations in ieaa than Ave years. From this brief view of the position and princi ples of both the patties that are now divided by these new and important principles, it will be seen that, unless the Oregon controversy is settled during the preaent session of Congress, the chances in favor ot war between this country and England are man ifoldly increased. The war party in the Senate and House are almost completely organized and united. They number eight or ten in the Senate, and are between fifty and sixty in the House. They go for ihe whole of Oregon, down to 64 40, without com promise or negotiation, except the assessment of damages to be paid to England. They are the rep resentatives ot that portion of the country which I passes for the popular and energetic Anglo-Saxon I race in its highest state of perfection. A large portion I ol this population is to be found in New England and western New York, and in the north-western States, i la the event of a war, they entertain the idea ot ; covering the northern lakes with war steamers, and invadiug Canada with 50.UU0 rifles, and settling this question in I ss ilian sixty days. Simultaneous , with such a movement, they also have a project to cross the Bay ot Fundy, from New England, move down to Halifax, and capture that naval depot simul < taneous with the movement against Canada. All i the war spirit could be raised in the northern and western States, and 100,000 of the best troops in the , world could be precipitated upon the British Colo i ntes, and there settle the Oregon question This new movement, therefore, if it should be brought out by Congress, comprehends a most ex ! inordinary and general revolution throughout the nations of Europe, as well as the settlement of the I Oregon question; and also the question as to the in 1 tervention ol European nations in the aflairs of this ! continent, which a war would determine. It is ex pected that such a war, in less than five years, would , give us all the British Provinces on the Atlantic, ; with Oregon, and leave us an opportunity in time to acquire California, and then to settle our affairs with Mexico; besides renewing on a grand scale ; the principles ol the French revolution in all the western monarchies of Europe. Animated with these magnificent and terrible views, I do not believe the war party in Congress will recede. They are as yet in a minority ; but if they will influence the President, in the White House, to adopt their views and protract in conse quence, thereof, the position of tne Oregon ques tion, after this session, they may reach a position in die country which nothing can affect. We are, therefore, in one of the most interesting joaitions and turning jioints, not ot any one nation, but in the family ol nations, and 1 verily believe that the peace of the whole world depends and hangs upon I the settlement of this Oregon question. The next week in the Senate will be great. Washington, March 6,1846. Family Jure? A Stirring Scene in the Senate There is a split?a decided split. The Baltimore Convention is developing now iu results. Mr. Hay wood closed his fearless commentary on the do cuments to-day, at about 8 o'clock. His positions.or conclusions, reduced to plain Saxon, are these ? That the President is anxious for a compromise upon the line of 49-that the notice will facilitate thie settlement-that the clamor for 64 40 is the movement ol a set of very small men, ambitious of very high places-that Allen, the Chairman on Fo reign Relations, has not the confidence ot the com mittee, and ought to quit it?that the resolutions of Se 2Sdere??? ?uu are mere "tufl' and ^at me leaders of the 64 40 division, are a set ol arrant on,y of BCora and contempt? I ^ 5 readin# Calhoun and Benton, and Wright Woui?thCrnwarUi; ^ ,?f ^ ^ thf 64 40 would throw the party on their beam ends?there Rmm fh? t"0 man ,e? fit 'or the succession ? M?H?wTamDg to the end? Philippic of the whigs! * mo8t rare and "Picy treat for As soon as Haywood sat down,sHannegan,flaming i L j , no8? ?tste of fusion, rose to reply. He had not proceeded lar, however, when Alien pale from suppressed vengeance, interposed, rfe de North CartlinTi k author.,ty ?f Senator from * ,he Prssident upon the line of 49?he demanded it. Havwood denied a Dubfic'rSht 4emand Allen persisted that it was awerit ^-hen Haywowd P??'ti?dy refused to an Lltea haeiTk? ' wyu ,. K^tnator <roni Chio, " he i hack his speech. "No, sirj* aays Haywood but I am glad to see that the speech takes. Then there was a laugh, and even Webster smiled ? and ainid the contusion Allen cries out " British ^rtedadi?P?"Te,h ten thunders, and asserted that it the President should prove re soedeei.t<th?^ihl?'hC WOUl(^ degerve a damnation so deep that the resurrection would not awaken hint Dire dismay and confusion reigned on the JeZXhto "T?1- a? this lune, w!s remarkably cool and self-possessed. And with m AlfeTiW h^S"6? 10 world, he intimated '?A,ea that he was disposed to be accommodating h^w ,.mri!; or* 10 other words, we suppose that Oh.n d 'Vjo have a shot at the tall Senator from Ohio, if said Senator further provoked him. Look sharp, gentlemen?look sharp. How far these hot hSdno^Jsi:^ ?chSnged we do?, know had not Evans kindly moved an adjournment and The s!?nS?y.d.,n pur2iance of a previous resolution, the Senate adjourned over to Monday next Mean time, everything in the family is in a state of fer mentation. The 64 40 Senators had a caucus this "iC of 'he new treaty said to be almost ready for the Senate on the Oregon bounda i .i! ^'1' 'hough, that, reduced to the last P'BC'. men W1" knock under to the lute of 48?that they have so agreed to do, if the President says so. But the coolness ot Mr. Haywood to-day was really admirable, whatever may have been the ?' hL" bo'd and no-quarter-asking :} u$t. The war about Orcgou has commenced in party earne8t' but 1118 a" confined to the household Washington, March 6, 1846. There is some talk here about a case which came j belore the U. 8. District Court of Pennsylvania a short time since, in connection with winch the ice President falls in lor a share of the blame, it is as follows: Mckean Buchanan, a Purser in the Navy, laid in, as usual, his stock of goods, amount ing to some #60,0(10 or #8U,<?0, with money ad vanced by the government. During the stay of the ship at one of the ports in the Pacific, complaints were made by the authorities of the place that goods were smuggled on shore by sailors of the ship, and, upon investigaton, it was confessed by some of the crew that they had taken on shore several pieces of silk handkerchiefs furnished them by the Purser. Thn18? .upo" be?ng charged with it, Mr. Buchanan ' * ?po.a tokmg an inventory of his remaining stock, forty or-hfty pieces of silk hand ?r , .k were as?Prt,i'ned to have been disposed of in this manner By the regulations of the service Pursers were authorised to charges commission of' ?n articles ot luxury furnished to the sailors , taper c;nt on another class of goods, and lb^r"nt 1? ar''cles ot necessity. Mr. Buchanan classed handkerchiefs as luxuries, and charged his 69 per cent for what he would sell for tour or five P" ff- "n "lore. The captain, after a suitable repri mand of a practise so unjust to the sailor and detri mental to our national character, in making our snip* or-war the means of violating the revenue laws ol a friendly nation, issued a regulation classing handkerchiefs as articles of clothing, liable to a commission of 10 per cent only. This regulation was subsequently ratified by the Secretory of the Navy. Upon the return of the vessel, and ,h< Pur#er'" accounts, it was i,e.ihttd ov<:rdrawn aome ten or twelve thou f wa" ""touted in the Eastern District of Pennsylvania, when Mr. Buchanan set ,up a *",8ty o' claims as sn ofiset. The principal ' ?"l1 ?' .wlJ'ch WM th? difference between 60 j*r cent and 10 per cent on goods furnished to the sailors,which he said he had been unjustly deprived ot Upon the case being sent to the jury, a verdict was rendered in Mr. Buchanan's favor for 911,000. une ol the most singular features of the case was, mat the leading counsel of the defendant against a claim of the government, was George M. Dal las, the Vice President of United States, ana * component part of the government itself.? this, at least, was of very questionable pro priety. Exe-piions were taken to the verdict and it wh? generally supposed an appeal would be' taken t j mB Supreme Court, but I believe it has not yr'?^e5 docke?*d. There were aever&l caucuses <0 Uie democrats Una week, and one before the meeting of the Senate thia morning, lor the purpose Ariel. Mrs. Mason, (wife of ihrMchiM^^'. Hill, of E. City County.) thai* rMU^ dtr^i,i,5*rt,h.M*U#D- wsrs'drewna/it htoh 5? ,lh* UU ths tide bains ?o .?Nor/elk duvt 'viE,UkC^um,I? Un'Tel States?Thurs rllj Mwrch 6, 1846 ?No. 79. Alexandria Canal <-smpanir plsjQur to error vs. t. Swann The ar|a , ?' 'hie cause wss continued by Msearr Strano and J one* f?r "? defendant to error. Adjourned till to- i aorrow, l| o*olook. fWlTTT-miTH OOHGRU*. Senate. WAiHinuigi), March o, ltd#. Day delightful, bright and warm. A very reapectable auditory in the galleries. Thin attetyiance of Senator* Prayer by the Re*. Mr. Milt urn-Journal ot yester day. Petitions -by Mr. Sample, (alao, State reaolutlooa (or a grant of land tor internal improvements), by Mr Star feon, by Mr. VuUe, by Mr. Aahley, by Mr. Calhooa, y Mr- Allan, by Mr. Benton, and othara. Several raaolutiona of inquiry proooeed [People accumulating in the gallarlaa. Senator* gra dually dropping into their placet General hum of con vert* lion all around, itoppad by the rap of the Vioe Proaident'a hammer. 'MT UODD, Mr. Bkikii moved a reeolutioo of Imtructione to tli# committee on public building! inrafaranca to c 1 enlarge ment of the public accommodations in tbo caller toe of the Senate It ie a good move. One of t ho greatest errors ever committed by a public architect, vat In the construction ol the Sonata chamber lntlai d o provid ing galleries tor several thousand person-, a i* w hun diede f" **" * died* Oil th# contracted apace* allotted t>< t .* people. We hop* this proposition of enlargement >>Uh carried out; until a now Sonato-chambar ia *1 not id la some other part of th* capitol, a* proposed by Hr. Owen, of tho House. MICHIGAN LAND UBANT. On motion of Mr. Speight, th* Senate too't up th* bill providing for a grant ot land* to th* Stat* of Michigan tor the completion of certain railroad* and oanals in i?u led to perforata that promising commonwealth. Mr Woons*idok resumed hie argument in favor of u* bill. Ho remembered th* first road that was cut through the State of Ohio; it waa called Zanoe' bridel pulh. H* recited the astonishing results in th* popula tion of Ohio, from the opening of that path. Mr. W. re capitulated the national advantages which would accrue irom the erection of the great Michigan central rail road, and then pasted to an assumption that from th* compact of the government will, Michigan ah* waa en titled to a great deal more than she her* requested. Mr. W. descanted upon the millstone of the State debt which waa hung around th* neck of Michigan: and of th* great assistance to har relief that would be afforded her by hese land grants. On motion of Mr. Niletth* bill waa sat aside. [Mesaage from th* President of the United State*.] Resolution adopted, that whan the Senate adiouru it adjourn over to Monday next. A sensible and dignified body ia the Senate of tbo United States. clot# Ot his remarks ou villi??* A. * ?** ?* the omission and commission whi r h i*' thal 411 H** hots of Of the President of tlia 'Unhid ?7.V* oBar**d on P*rt that hie object wet p*c?flr.n? . L 11 wai manflsst af Mi. Alien) ?X 8th*',uKoh?0?*'* ?identhad not Sd fh. ^ b,!"i The Pr7 nor had he aa toJanito. #do?? of '"foliation - He would eak ?h!< 'rtP u into war. dent'e message 'to juetifv Th? r f* ? *n t4,a '*?? ?eme Senators to iuetifi .hi conclusions drawn by war ?-Mr H hlre ?u7d TUl?7 ln ***** * Message, commencing at ,m* %/l* ? * 7"?hident'e the question of Oreaon anl ?>. hlTinf **&**?? to the President had not clo!Id ,1, WBnt, #n *? *7 that department against neeothuiln" ??"k Executive evident from ths tenor ?f hiV ' wh'oh ,WM aboadanUy These very pm!.?. in tL A. m*rk* in U* aNM<* 3K#SL5^?5S.Jr ssasrfs-? offer J, was anotherq!S& *&??? S?' like a character to hie ml.?!!? f1'* ae war sy^tSs?SsS2S,^?!f dent, by withdrawing *.** The Fresl '?? S? SWWSE 5M fisS " Look at my tpeeoh " tR-Il m7/oto," ?nd to another, iiwtsjsri rive him credit fn? - * good on#, they woaJathon lli? (Mr uiB v a . sagacity. (Loud liufhtir) pUancewkh a cS WiT"^ Public MfcwERS meeting for the purpose ?5?}\i lrt*nd,>40 *ttend a the Constitution H^tlldA?Ph^ "?"S" ?? xK*r ?nation that they weA - A^r ' aV "'I* th#w M lo" SSf ?d were loffa UroZ tZT^LT^i' much tor hiaaalf Mr*H'Ae stwl*' f0^ P^*ttj Conventiou' where iu fact Mr. H. Jow^^S'iyou00^00* WW rnr. *. joMntoM.?Three, # you pleaee. third.' (Loudffaughtor ^A.TAlar^0?I'DU#n " WM th* ("'th >nns? which i^.?l2Ad?L'XUnic bound by the flaiiimnl^ /? stated had been charge if^ should ^"IVto kSow President himself knew ,V~ , ?wi H the Baltimore Convention l?hln ? terms of the nation? He had not 'kll! K* *CC8Pt*<4 tha nomi only timeto resDond ?otk i terms, for ho bad asked, ?? Will you accent tha ni,0*!*0? wt> m*rMy swered as quick as thlPm? n.olninViooand be ai be sure and I ^ tslegrepb, " 1 wUl, to ! X1 ,^^Er SSf S& Sas-SSSS? 1 JS3ssaLL?Ac?* ftftyeg i SSSTp ISSS^^^SSS at the blossom*: it wm Jli^bi?kVS?/?^|0Jt,nd however, to bo J, ^JCoward. If H win. common with the Senate ^vouldT h". W1*0"' **' 4,1 his country. But ^rtinl .I ,^ ound ??7 the side of more ConAntten?SSrwsmt h?A ?r?* ?4 ?"* ?Mti. vontion, for the ' re sln.AmAn 7J -? ^ c?? wes " punic faith" in mImt.! .u B,t' and 44 that 4V th,m make the most of*t.' 8.^^;' of the simple notice,' but would not vote in fevor ? r the resolution of the House He also o&cted to thi tPo,APA,,.Uh?DAC0Di*1Ded i" ,he resolnUons of Tdm.^e^ w Weiss ".rrafe? quired ,t j Kut if not, and he preferred *'msAJ. M#hi2* d-? wished do interfarenco or advlro with tho duties of the Executive, until the case should imperatively demand It He thsn eatended his thsnks to SmSSSS,^for SSEtol I f| l4ff*nce: end said that if be had, perhaps waarUH Senate, his hsart felt lighter and fiUwSfcLlIIwll^, Ho deprecated tha coneequenoet which would rmifi from a rash and pivciptUU orunwiA tion in any shape PMd ^prslAd^S^S 'iTS^oT trolling superriaion of Providence. Mr Csniious wished to correct a misapprehenaloB of the 6th protocol as qnotsd by Mr. Hovweod It wel simply , part of tLalattar of Mr. PakenAm*Vnd At Mr r*ta,*d tfa* Oregon tAundary Mr. Hinnausn apologixod to tho Senate that his re. marks should be limited. Before he proceeded bo wished !?"k of ?be Senator from North C.VowA whaA.r 5A had authority, direct Or indirect, for saying that tha Fre offort^Une"* *' ?f ",Uin|r U* 1?^?S ? toA ?.VMr.H;rW??.D /"P4'*4 what ha had said he had written down beforehand, that he might not make amis Uc forih? pA.iW|*,;V,,t U wottld ** ',M4*?*nt acdhmpoli gotiations. n cvmmunicata tha progreas ol no Mr Allsr than raid he should construe the reply of the Senator to moan that ka had no authority from the J President for bis declarations y * **? Mr Hit w ise said that ho had already endeavorad to P.?ve that the Seoator was erroneous In hta ???? ?Mr. Au.i? demanded it as a right, that tho Senator should answer his question If not, be should deaythlt ho had any authority 7 "l Mr. Hsrwooo said, that if he were a chairmen committee, say, for Instance, the Commit?oaAaC?L moroe, and he were not accessible to the Caecutire AA Bdence hs would quit m ? con Mr WrirceTT?1 oaimk Senator to order. Mr. Harwooo-Dont he alarmed There i. .. w. done. He did not recegniao tha rirht of ?n? A^J1 make demands upon him upon this fl^r. (tot of^AA SStJSJgSff lo ^r wmrds 1 *"<I U wonW PriDl n ,ft*r A'T iAliAAldhn?l!A d,m!!^ kil ,n,wsr of tho Senator NortJcHAulf:^^Mb public right The Senator from w ^ M*"?*d t? he the exponent of the rresident; and hadasirsd to know? Mr. WaarcoTT called the Senator to order, of .1. ATW.?*? 00?t*ndod that he had denied the right ?!.??? Bnnator to catechise him, and refusing to answer ?n it ' Senator was out of order in persisting ?Mr Auw -Then the Senator takaa back kit speech Mr. Havwoon.?No, sir; bat I am glad to soothe speech takes. [Laughter J t **c'*'ln*d' am4d lb* excitement "Iti Bri Mr Haitrsoas did not see the Senator's fMr u.. wood's) speech in print, in any of the papers ho iL (Mr. Hsnnegan) assamed that the FroaitotoA position ?? 64 40. ws.ascio.ras proof, from HolyWnt^lAA the Bible?and that he would be a recreant to hiTtltdlA and hi. party, it be deserted this sts.7 iabKS? Baltimore Conrention Oregon resolution aid ihlAIi? the Senator had misapplied ,t ' "" thott7Lt Mr Hsrwooo said be saw it in tho sneerh at ?. Mtin com-oud ?po? ??? ?w thst ths^lntori?4_'i_.yJ?.*, f^0'"44*0 ?>d contended ;??!??* 4Bypfotation stood at A4 m i and spoks at eomo neerh ?ft? J sacttsmsnt iD denunciation of the lETr. ?? 71 Hey wood He said that if the Freti leut tielior. ki tuy . ,taa<1?rd, be would become ?a traitor to bis faith, and would meet with an intamj %

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