Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 13, 1846, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 13, 1846 Page 3
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I *ra ba, *hould.the'plot thicken. lfwould be well for thoen wiring Insurance to rafiaot a mnmenjbefni^ioy'-f en additional premium for thaiiuaertion 0f thie- cIium. 1 he appearance of Mexican 'tth nn nir finest. and the capture of twenty or thirty valuable vessels, wonkl bankrupt every marine insurance company in Wall street, and thoso holding policies would not get even their pre mium* for any lueses tl?ey might lu/Ter. The annexed statement exhibit* the general movement ?f the Dank of Virginia and Branches, for April, 1646 and 1040. It will be perceived that there ha* been conside rable variation in eoiae of the department*. Ba** er ViaoiniA and Bbanchc*. April 1, April i, UJMW8S 4,is?l67 11 5^! n**"" u ?.?3 33 330.118 63 *19.634 1* 2"? 810,754 10 143.140 00 vP**1* i 011,404 41 718,710 33 Due from, aad note* of other Banks ..... *19,978 08 3(1.91041 Balance in tranaita _ J 702 06 V anation ia the Book* 20,179 11 X,900,109 21 $0,011,047 76 Capital Stock 3,014,100 00 t,110,870 00 Profit and loaa... 41,763 20 11,634 34 Profit* *ince 1st January, (leu ex. 16,191 00 70,006 43 C irculation 2,060,410 33 1,173,010 33 Pne to other bauiu *19,667 33 223,1C8 67 Jauce ia iraiuitu10,991 97 902,717 00 $0,966,149 21 $6.(81,047 76 Within the paU year the capital hai been reduced $1,' 0>0,i30. Thi? reduction ha* been offset by a contraction of discount*, a reduction in real estate and in stocks. The aggregate movement, according to the latest returns, was upon a much better basis than at the date of the pre vious one. The returns of the Exchange Bonk of Virginia, of j March $1,1840 and 1844, do not exhibit any variation of consequence in any department The general movement | of each periol was as|uinexed Exchange Bane op Viboinia. . WW- 1016. I Loans to individual*, &c 2,393,083 27 f ,396,730 00 i LWO? Bills of Exchaace 5,023 09 2 222 22 ' rami a State Stock. Ml,011 00 I43!(M1 00 icnaage Bank 8tock 27,116 10 6,410 00, le from other Baulu : Account current... 129,813 15 06,167 54 ' Note* of \ irfiuia Baake 115,761 00 60,611 00 Note* of other Bank*... 91,410 oo 06,960 00 Banking Home*, and other 92,391 87 * 91.010 26 i Specie......... 276,009 38 281,91# 01 j I Balance of traasaetion* in tran ' Mta 17,408 91 11,177 01 ' $3,308,985 37 $3,251,489 8 f !. i-?. l. 1811. 1846. Capital Stock 1,726,300 00 1,726,300 00 I ?lrenUtl?"' V ' L' ' 661,977 00 005,109 00 Pue to other Bonlu, ia account... 89,196 10 82,771 53 Peposir*. 779,693 04 699,389 07 Excess ef aaeet* 134,468 83 137.920 08 j $3,398,985 37 $3,251,419 68 A comparison of the discount lines for the two periods, only shows an increase of $5,047 SS within the yeart I The circulation has fallen off $41,618, and the specie $10,. ? 80$. The aggregate movement baa only varied during j the year $147,490 00. The report* of the Bank of the Valley In Virginia, for April, 1645 and 1840, compare as follows Barks or thk Vallcv iji Vihuima. ? April, April, I - , 1815. 1846. 291,378 41 371,017 17 ?otes of Bank* m State 120,370 21 79,960 61 , >otes of Bank* oat ol State 38,643 87 39,359 44: Due from other Banks 193,104 92 300,872 37 rV'l v'nCOj nte ? ? ? 1,604,862 78 1,631,042 94 inland bills discounted 70,781 35 116.218 4a *ieoVBtv 18,665 32 18,484 32 Mock purchased to *?c urea debt. 15,000 00 14,000 00 lteej Estate 49,010 08 49,010 00 $2,403,116 95 $2,533,162 02 ! Capital stock 1,079,000 00 1.079,100 00 Circulation . 968.074 10 1,079,895 50' Pue to other Bank* 40,212 24 33,192 93 Discount...... *8,431 08 29,576 54 Contingent fund 55,301 10 56,179 22 J)cpotite money 230,045 17 251,317 13 In transitu * 1,652 16 ? $2,103,218 95 $2,^33,162 02 The circulation of this bank is divided as follows :? iVolu in Circulation. ^lUi. *?1I8.'' n note* of $100 each 48,300 00 50,300 00 i n note* of 50 each 121,075 00 133,725 00 . n notes of 20 each 498,990 00 563,970 00 n notes of 10 each 153,185 00 172,680 00 a notes of 5 each 113,792 50 145,702 50 1 n note* of 2 each 10,136 00 5,432 00 ! In not** of leach 18,498 00 8,016 00 . Total $968,074 50 $1,079,895 58 Within the past year there has been an increase in the j circulation of $111,831, and a decrease in the specie on ; hand of $31,300 00; an increase in the line of discounts of $80,180 18, and an increase in deposits of $35,371 00. The variations noticed in any of the reports of the ' banks of Virginia, are of very trifling importance, com |Ared with those we see in the reports of banks in almost every other State in the Union. The returns of the banks of that State, show that their tmainess is conducted upon proper principles; and whatever change may from time to time be produced in the Movement, is produced by the ramifications of the trade ia tha vicinity of their loca cations, and not by any connection with the speculative operations of tha country. Old Stock BwhaMe. $11000 NT City 7*. 'J7 105 75CentonCo 34 1000 N Y Stats6*. 14 100 10 do *90 34U 82000 Pena 5* 64 10 do 3lQ 2000 do *80 63* 50 do 35Ji 25000 do s60 6? 58 do aw 35V ?00 do 64* 108 L lslaad R* 312 SOW do 64g 150 do 31W MOO Beadioa Bond* 70 25 do 31V 20 ah* Union Bank 110 310 do 32 sUSBenk 4 30 Nork WotRR 51 408 Fanncri Trust 83 210 do 514 498 Morria Canal II ]06 do 51M ?? 0o 12V NO <jo 52 150 do 13V 250 Readies RR 81 280 do NO 13J2 150 do ?iv 473 Harlem RR 43 500 M0 do 44 JO 91600 Peon 5* 50 sha Net It Wet 100 do 50 Canton Ca 3 t 30 Readiaf ' loo t >?W Itock ?ttahsMgrris Canal si 1J I i um r . - 0 l? Canton Ca b 30 do 0 100 Harlem RR ? 100 do t off Ibnltd, Ob Tuoadn* evening, the 19th inatant, at St. Jamea' Church, by tho Rev. Mr. Smith, Captain Micbacl Uood win, of the Third Brigade of the Flfty-flr*t Regiment of th? Now York Stat* Infantry, to Miaa Fkasc**, eldeat I daughter of Juno* Mc Quire, E*q., of thii city. Now Captain, dear, lay down your anna, And try to roat la yaaca, And may you lira in Hyman'i charm*, "Where love can nover paaaa. Hto-* Washington and Baltimora pa part pleate copy. On Tuaaday evening, 19th inatant, by Aldorman Van Tina. Mr. Fwr# Heaven to Miaa Phi** WaioHT, all of thheitr. On Tue*dav morning, at aii o'clock, by tho Ror. Dr. 8ton*, Mr. J on* K. Walbc*, of Philadelphia, to Miaa Eun I. Hawton, of Now York. On Tuaadar, 19th inatant, at SL Patera' Churah, by th? R?t. Hugh Smith, D. D., Mr. Hcnav Ricnabbiok to Lonaa, and Mr. Bamckl W. Tobbkt to Catmabi!<k Ma tilda, daughtara of Q*org* Cogg*l, Eaq., all of thia Died. Suddenly, latt Sunday morning, Captain FmLir Black, axed 44 Tear*. Hia friends, and th*a* of hi* family and relative*, are roenoetfally invited to attend hi* funeral to-day from No. 96 Bethune *tr**t, at 4 o'clock. On Taeaday morning, 19th Inctant, of coogaitira favor, Joan, aon of Oeorge and Ann Rowllnaon, aged II year* and 10 month*. Th* friend* of tha family are reipectiraly Invited to attend tho funeral, thi* (Wedneed*;) afternoon, at four o'clock, from hi* late realdence 94 Canal street. OCEAN STEAM NAVIGATION COMPANT.-Ia eon fortuity with the prevision* of the charter, notice ii hereby given that the books for aabacription to an amount aot esoeedtng tM M to the eepiul srockpf the Ocean Steam Navigation Compajiy, will be owned at the office of Boyd k ainthen, No. M Wall, and at the American Esrhang* Bank; so at the Butcher*' aad Drover*' Bmk, coraer oftne Bow ery and Orand street, in the city of New York, oa Thursday, 28th i Friday. 19th t and Saturday. 30th May, at t o clock. A. M-, a?d will continue open natil 1 o'clock. P. M.. on said day* re*peeaively. Five per eeet. of the amount nbacribed man be paid at the period of inbecription, in " specie or car rent bank bills, and no check, draft, or caruieat* of depoait, ean be received." The balaaee of the nibecriptioa* will be called for in iaaulment*. not etceedinf 1# percent., ** may be required by the operation* of tho Company, and apon thirty diy*' pravtoua aoriee. Ne./ih.May*^ John J ford. Robert J>. Week*, Jicob Little. Samuel Jaadoft, Robert H.Morrls, Joseph J. Com nock, Edward Mills, Frederick H**itt. Samuel ^ayw*od. myl*o? r FOR RALE. BOOK nUNTlNO MACHINE -a DhM* Cylind*r Newton'* Book Printing Machine ; bed f7it0 inch**; yr II print MO to 100? sheets per hour, oa both aid**. Mad* by H l{o*fefo. I* in perfect order : been **ed hut little, and will be gold low. AMr? McDonald, pant paid, at Tree Sen ifflc*. New York. my? 3t?r * CAMBRIA STEAMSHIP. ASHORE ON TRURO BEACH. AtCTIOR ROTIOM. U ARDWAJtE? ** tentton of the tndv if :OB 8. PLATt. ~~ ~~ IGINAL PACKAGES.?The Mr ? M .j requested U) the sale of about 30 Rckares of new goods, to be sold at auction, by Jacob 8. att, tbi? day. May IS, at 1# o'clock, at the auction room, IS Piatt street. The above will be sold in tlie original |mck?Kes, and consist of coil and trace chauu, irou weights, Carolina hoes, Norfolk latches, tower bolts, curry comb", brass stair rods, he. kc. Also, a general assortment of hardw are and lai:cy goods. Also, 1 cask short-handled frying pans, damaced. m> 13 It*rrc WM. W. SlllHLtV , Auctioneer. OTOCK OF CROCKERY, GLASS fc CHIN A.-By H. C. 3 WILLARD. Thursday. .May II, lOo'clock, at the store. No. Ltt Maiden lane, sear Water street, peremptory sale of uuopeued stock from the shelves, iu tots to suit wholesale and retail dealers, of best blue printed, white grauite, stone, edited, kc. Ike., and dipped ware. Also, Freucli and English China ten and 0inner ware ; cut. pruasedand plain glass ware, on a credit of lour months over $100. my23 lt*r I FOREIGN PLANTS AT AUCTION: A LEVY will sell on Thursday morning, at 12 o'clock, at ? 293 Droadway, an eutire invoice ol ornamental Plants, j ust received from England, in Hue order, cousisting in part of moss, perpetual, ana standard roses : French and Engl till do., of various sorts and shades; double priie dahlia roots, Knglish carnations, rhododendrons, flower roots, various or namental shrubs, kc. kc., worthy tiie attention of gentlemen oniameiiting their grounds. my 13 if rrc V. _ KDOAK J UN KINS, Auctioneer. ALU ABLE ORIGINAL OIL PA1NT1N08.-K.dgar a Jenkins will sell at auction, on Friday, May 13, 1IM6. at 11 o clock, at his sales room, W all street, near Broadway, a choice collection of ancient Oil Paintings, of undoubted character and high quality, imported from Italy by an ama teur of known taste and judgment, amongst which will be found j Magdalen atJDevotiou by Lndirici Caracci. The Entombment by Tiutoretto. Holy Family by Purmegiano. Magdalen at Devotion by Canlsriui. Holy Family by Puligo The Adoration of the Shepherds by Ribera. Holy Family _ by Proccasiui. The Madonna (a cabinet pern) ,bv Carlo Dolci. With .many other paintings of rare and costly character. Descriptive catalogues can t>e obtained the day previous to the sale, when the paintings will he exhibited. invlJ 3t*rrc By JACOB 8. PLATT. Regular hardware, cutlery* t fancy GOODS SALE.?Jacob 8. Piatt will sell this day, at 10 o'clock, at his auction room, 23 Piatt street, corner of Gold, 230 casks, cases, and lots ot assorted goods, Ssle peremp tory, and without reserve. Terms, 4 mouths for sums of $100 nd upwards. my 13 lt*rrc "?w *jji*ties, and all of them very cnoice and supe rtor. They will be packed in baskets, in order to transport to any part of the I.nited States. Catalogues will be ready on Wednesday, and the Plants mav be examined. A first-rate Journeyman wages and constant em H. DUClTtSEAU; Auctioneer PAINTINGS St ENORAVIfiGS.?Tuttle It Dncluteau will sell on Thursday, at 10 o'clock, at their anlea room, No. 00 William street, a large assortment of valuable Paint ings and Engravings, consisting of an extensive assortment of valuable oil paintings, by the most eminent masters of the schools of Italy, England, lie., vie. ; Malhlanche, Bowing, Milboume, Gere. Rochn, De Roy, Gioffrey, Ferogio, Val Elmond, Berghem, Beuoit, De Laplace, Lanvia, Dagny, Bu detor, Itc. Also, a large collection of colored and half-tiut engravings, jnst received from Paris. Also, an assortment of models for architecture, suitable for architects, jewellers, goldsmiths, itc. ; the whole of which are now ready for examination. my 13 2tis*rrc THOHBUKN'S AUCTION SALE, DAHLIAS. JOHN B. GLOVER will sell at our Saloon, 13 John street, Friday, 13th May, at 12 o'clock, 100 baskets double Dah lias from our eolleetion at Astoria, comprising many entirely ?j _n-<? .1. m very cno i, in ord logues i lay be examine. myl2 4tis?r J. M. THORBURN lit CO. FINE PLANTS AT AUCTION. A LEVY will sell on Wednesday Morning at 12 o'clock, ? at No. 293 Broadway?A very choice collection of Pliuits, consisting in part of C?pe Jasmins, Oranges in fruit and flower,* few of those beautiful Ranunculus and Anemo nies in flower, Carnations, Heleothropes, Moss and other Roses ; with numerous other varieties from one of our best florists. Also, a few baskets of choice Dahliaa in pots, wor thy public attention. my 12 2(?fc A CARD. H. E. WILLARD It W. W. SHIRLEY, Auctioneer., TXT ILL give their personal attention to the Sales of Houee v T hold Furniture at the residence of femiliee declining housekeeping. Stocks of Crockery, Dry Goods, Grocery, ana sales of Real Estate, at the Merchanta' Exchange. Also, soli cit from their friends and the public, consignments to their SALES ROOM, lil BROADWAY, until Mav 1st, when they will move to the spacioua store, No. 17 Wall street, late Adams'Express Office. all lm*m ftAA MEN Wanted ISIMEDIaTELY, Cor the 2nd Regiment of U. 8. Dragoon*, serving in Teias. Call at the Rendezvous, 141 Washington street. A detach ment of recruits will be forwarded to Texas in the course of the week. my 13 lw*nrc A YOUNG WOMAN wishes a situation as a Chamber maid, iu a private family, either in the city or country, and is a good washer and ironer, and will make herself use ful. Apply at 130 Chambers street. my 13 2t?r Barber, to whom the highest Vvi_ ploymeut will be given. Apply to the undersigned. myl3 tf rrc JAMES GRANT, 1 Ann st. WANTED, A SITUATION as Cook in a private family, by a respect able woman. Apply over Sherwood It Brevoort's gro cery store, corner of 13th street and Broadway. Reference given if required. niyl3 lt*r WANTED, A SITUATION as Cook, by a young woman, either in a private family or boarding house. The best of city re ference will be given on applying at 91 Mulberry street. inyl2 2t*r WANTED. A COPYIST who writes a quick and legible hand, having some leisure hours during the week, is anxious to em ploy them in copying or writing up books. Address M. H. at the office of this paper. my 12 tfr ? WANTED, A SITUATION by a young woman, as Chaimbermaid and to assist in washing and ironing, and would have no ob jection to go into the couutry. The best of city references as to character and capacity. Please apply between the hours of 10 and 3 o'clock at No. 22 Madison atreet, front basement. my 12 2t*rc VEST MAKER WANTED. ONE to work with a person and live with the family, for which good wages will be given and constant employ ment given, besides a comfortable nome for a genteel person Address A. B. this Office, with residence. myll3t*r WANTED. BY A RESPECTABLE YOUNG WOMAN, a situation as Cook or Laundresa; the best of city relereuee given. Heaee apply at 29 First street. myll 3t?m WANTED, AN experienced manufactnrerof wheat starch.One who un derstands the manufacture of " Pearl," and other qualities of starch, can hear of a desirable situation by addressing A. B., box 1333, Boston, Mass. Post Office. att 3w*rc A LADY who has recently arrived from Europe is de sirous of obtaining a situation as Governess in a respect able family; she teaches the usual branches of education; mu sic on an approved system. A line addressed to X., Z., at the Herald office, shall be attended to. Would have no objection to take pnpil* at her own residence. a27 lm*rc LI V bltnjULi UlttiLLL, tOAL.?A small lot ol Wis su perior article, for family use. now on board the Ship Pontile, from Liverpool, will be discharged in a few days, affording to fainiliea wishing a superior article, at alow price, an opportunity of being suited. For ssle, in lots to suit pur chasers, by W. It J. T. TAPSCOTT, 73 South st., cor. Maiden lane. TO LET?A splendid Office and Loft, in 86 South st. En quire as above. my!3 r BRANCH OF SORIA'S DYING ESTABLISHMENT, No. 236 GREENWICH STREET, E"| (West side, between Murray and Warren streets ) VERY VARIETY ofCotton, Silk and Woollen Dresses. Shawls, ladies' and gentlemen's garments, Straw and Leg horn Hats, Dyed and Cleaned in the best manner and on the most satisfactory terms. Ladies and gentlemen from the city, as well as from the country, are reapectfully invited to en courage the new branch of the old and well-known SORIA'S DYING ESTABLISHMENT, 236 Greenwich it.. West side, mylS lw*r Between Murray k Warren sts. WANTED?Situations by two respectable young Women, in some respectable family , one to do general house work, the other to do up-slairs work, and wait at table. They can bring best of city references. Would have no objection to go a short distance in the country. Please call at IT City Hall Place, firat floor. Can be seen for two days. my 13 2t*rrc DR. POWELL, OCULIST, A AND OPERATIVE SURGEON, ! TTENDS to Disease* of the Eye and to all Imperfee- 1 lion* of Viiion. from 9 to 4 o'clock, at hi* residents, Ml i Broadway, eomer or Warren ttrrrr. Opthalmia, Stoppage of the Tear Fassage, Cataract, and ! Opacities, effectually removed. AMAUROSIS treated with great attention and uecHt. Inveterate caaea of STRABISMUS, or Sqaiatiug, cured in I a few minutes. Just imported, ARTIFICIAL ETES, of superior beauty ! and finish. SPECTACLESadspted to every defect. Advice to the poor without charge. O/fiaa and rasidence XI Broadway?entrance 1)? Warren street. mil lt?r | MAGASIN JAFANA1S, ' 69 DUANE STREET (between Broadway and Elm st.) A H. PAKKKR, agent from Amsterdam. moit resptct -4 V ? fully informs laalas and gentlemeu who are 1'uruishing 1 their parlors, thst he hits constantly ou hand the following an tique articles, as?Japan l?cqnered porcelsin jars, vases, flower bottles, c?ke and fruit dishes, of great beauty and the | finest qaality ; old Dreadru porcelain group*. figures, cups ; and saucers, of the richest Kinds ; ancient fans ol the IHth i century, richly carved, of mother ol uearl and ivory', and | beautifully painted ; aucieut Venetian glasses, of pit van- , ety ; rich carved furniture, of the time of Louia XIV., con- , siating of chairs, arm chairs, and cabinets ; also two Japan , porcelaiu tables, or wash s^ds. such as never bis been im Ported, and a small collection ol ancient oil paintings of the - l)utch and Flemish schools. Mr. P. wonld also call the atten tion of strangers visiting this city to eiamine this magnifi cent collection. N. B.?Orders taken to import ancient oil paintings, of any master of the Dutch and Flemish schools, marble statuary, carved furniture of any description, ancient porcelain, in these different branches, and everything thst belong* to the antiquary line. myl3 lm*rrc tE~frESFRT?By FEUCTKN DAVID Na I Hymae a laNait. No. 2. Reverie du Soir. Two Songs, with French and English words. Published by .. . SCHARFENBERO It LUIS, 361 Broadway, my IS Jt*r 1'VPJWfiP HAVANA SEGARS BY FRANCISCO T. A BA?lvEn. 60.000 let nnality Aarora. is,000 Varela Regalia imp. |0,00?do. do. Habana. inoflfl Regalia, el Lutero. 12-22 *j?- ft!' Panetelas do. do. ??'?22 j Wi'ty* *1.000 Common fire do. do. 2'2 3?' *o.TLnioa. li.Wto Fsculnpio pre**ed do. 30.000 ?d nnslity Aurora i0,000 Regalia, tre* l'alm?. All I? first rate condition and subject to debenture. The nnderatfMd receives cmjmgnmentsof segart and leaf tobacco fcswrss ssussr- "??" 0" nacmevinasL. WRING ANb SlAIMEk CLOTHING A'vt&fywisrtdsaa ?traet, (late 90 Fnlton street ) where the following great at traction* will be presented :?Cloth Coets, Imm $0 to tie ? Alpaeca Coats, from $2 30 to SI ; thin Coata of Linens, Ging hams and Prints, from 73 cents to $S *1; tsaaimere Pants from U to St i Meriao fan. from fti to $3 itj Drilling and other Summer Pants, from $1 to SI; Satin \ eats, from SI to SI; Snmmer Vast*, ffom.7i cento to il 73. Also ? Urge ae tortment of Cloths, Cusimarae and Vesting* which will bit made to order to suit the most f?tid;ous. Boys Clothing, equally cheap?which priest jure ADMITTED to ha T WEN TY-FTVE par cant cheaper than any other store ia ike city. myll Itii'rt Tin; CHEAPEST AND MOST EXTENSIVE FURNISHING CHINA AND GLASS establishment in r this City, is the China Hall, Broadway, corner of Cham bers street?A complete assortment of Cornelias It Co., solar lard Lampe, Chandeliers, aaa Fixtures, me., warranted and at their prices. Families, hotels, steamboat proprietors, lie., will And it to their interest to apply at this homse.^ KpRR KEias bmi. .n *,<?. tr SiwUtt China Tea Bms complete u rleces, only W ?rUMs'ft BROWN ft c9^J^*i.wWlt lit* new Farce of DONE S.m,.ll m% ?**4,8ck Dof* Mr G UarTelt; (iabe Hon. I'ub'ri ^Uty- ^ Oyau, Sopbia, Mi.s Km "d ^ ciI^j^i!&ocl^~?*rfom,?c* w eoB,B,euc* ?t p?* boWEirVTO^V?iBW'li!5,A^I,,!1 BENEFIT. H ?llf j Evening, May lsih. will be cfr Drama of the CRUSADERS?ilic hard UJ Sir K.mirtli of Scutland, Mr mi?i \K?*rf?" MrXo?yj Edith Finn* "a^ ^ Cony Moukey, Mr Blauchard; Stormwald, Mr pSfeter1 "eoa4 *"d *** 14 eu-j o'c?oc? ?Pfn at 7 ? clock?Curtain will nse tc half put (even "SfpJWICH THEATRE.?ThU Ev.ai*., May Mnil^'uii i Kr?'d local drama of Rlcrf \ H'LL~V?''-Wa.l..ngtoq)Mr V*uur: Benedict Ar nold, Brandon; Major Andre. Duff; it.r Henry Cliulou, Kranr; Hehme, Mrs Isherwood; Henrietu, Mi*. Aobrru. To cou ple uft WAUTV. AND THfe BEAST?Mir Aldg?. ??l?? h ? ft***' Qu'",- W Chadm.ii: Beauty, Mi** rl^Pff ' P.""."" '.'riet, the Mi.se. Valieea. ce^l Btit?nir' Mc,au; "w?* Boi.., ? 10 eomm,oee i,lulf ub ,,, 'chatham theatre. 11 I '"f4 to inform her friend* in.l the public i)av^vEjfx'mIv' ,5,V BfcNK?'.T^ ,]t-i thlrS i? J , May 14th, when will be produced t i?oDular The Last Nail, or the Drunkard', d'I ri.iJ.fr % ( B,glu ?"ly)' Vr' Flynn. With a va riety of othar entertainmem*. inU ANNIVERSARY OF THE NEW YdlLK~ SACKED MUSIC SOCIETY. Tl- Vubllc "? respectfully informed that the Anniversary X Performance of iV,,. Spciet^ will take place at the ^ On FRIDAY EVENING, May Uth, On which occasion Handel 's Grand Orator o of THE MESSIAH Miss J. L.NO"rtHALL, Mr. M. COLB URN .from Boston, ?sfs&'ajLc-hh,'u forminx members, accompanied by a powerful Orchestra. Performance to commence at S o'clock. I ickets lor this occasion. 50 cents only. May be had at the music store. : fl?,ton St Miles, Broadway ; Oio F Nesbh. corner of W.ll andl Water street* ; J. PeAtn,. No {' to TrtmLcll Hlndrow' 236 Bowery, end at the door of th^?^;TL^PB"l!er''urm'B*. .mem',*rs of the 8oeiety can obuin Cw!al street residence of the undvnigued, No. M my 13 3t rrc GEO. ^"TLOCK. Sec'y. TJHIL1P ERNST and HERMANN WOLLENHAUPT thMtou euaounee to their friends and the Public, FIRST CONCERT THURSDXV'^&^HthMAY, ^VMr*.'E*LODERby th* Artists Mr. PhlLIP MAYER, Further paiticnlart hereafter. 4 ***' T,MM< .-T1.! ? jj""- May be had at the principal music stores end their residence. 3M Broadway. my ' ' PHILHARMONIC SOCIETY.?GRAND FES mntPk, TIVAL CONCERT. rpHE Public is reapeotfnlly informed that the Philharmonic N Ksl) AV V k?A'iI[ieria Festival Concert on WED !k r j r EVENING, 20th May, at Castle Garden,in aid of the fund for the erection of the hulltarmonic Hall, and on ' t 15th -olh^! fiecM' Beethoven'i Oram! Choral Sy mphony No. ? will be nrodnced, with between Performers *" hundred Vocal and Instrumental A. the erection of a suitable edifice for musical purposes Jf "1/*ent 9^, ' Brestest importance for the advancement of the Art, and the improvement of musical taste in this country, 'tnP* mstrumeut performers, who are compel tent to ^take part in the orchestra or chorus, are most earnestly saTd performsnce. rehe*"'1'' ??d ??*? ^'r tssutance at I1 or farther particulars, see future advertisement*. A1 ?? APOLLO SALOOfl. Brand Orchtstra. Ckorui. Tuesday, May; 12, a(i 4 P.M. I Saturday, May 18, at 4 P.M. Saturday, May M, at 4 P.M. I Monday, May II, at7)tf PM lue.dav, Mav l? at 7? P.M. Tuesday May J?2 p!m nlhS -n "?*"*. R*hear?al, with Grand Orctve.t? ?d o'cfo'S Ste OAnlta M*y Mth' U g* yiembt** P, "sCh- ,0 fcTOSMra^e Members of the Society and of the Committee. myi m A%A?nJF nAjKUK^ A8 N0LW OPEN EOR"THE tT.?A~Podworth? Comet Band will perform every ?v?i Lr ^nd*y evenings, commencinc Jane tad, at ? o'clock. Admittance free. ' m>3 3m"re WILLIAM ALLISON, Proprietor. MR. GEORGE VANDENHOFF R h?rofCN.^York,r.?hu" W hi' Ttitad' "d BENEFIT tXi'lrtk? p'*5? on Moaday Evening the llth inst. Particu b?Tb& b now o^0n,"e#d " * f",Ure ^ UNION STAR CRICKET CLUB. I A 8PECIA1, MEETING will be held on Wednesday even A mg a, half pajt 7 o'clock, at the house of Wm H. Shire Myrtle Avenue. The members are requested to attend, as bu *. r *L importance is to be laid before the meeting. By or der of the Cha.rmau. JOSEPH BAGOTi N. B.?The members will meet to pUy at half pam twelve. - , myl2 2t*r ^OCAilSi^MUS^^ND 1-Ht tflEAW W ^ORBYN, Manager of the Swiea Bell Ringers, re _f? * ?P*ctfuIly informs the members of the Mnsical and Theatrical professions, that he will have fulfilled his engage ment with the above band in a few weeks, and Under* his sei^ vces as travelling agent to any mnsical professor, band or coo P*ny of artists ol acknowledged talent abont to travel. Having completed his second tour throughout the United States, the Canada*. Teaas. and the !?land ef Cuba, during which he ha* visited almost every section of those countries, and made himself practically acquainted with those details and statistics most necessary and asefal to provisional traveller*, jgjgkyy jp* wirites mS prove advantageous to any er of the Swiss Bell St. Louis, Mo., if I meet with prompt HOWES Ji CO^S NEW YORK MAMMOTH T CIRCUS. ",K .L AROE9T ESTABLISHMENT ever ormnited m States, comprising 140 Men and Horse., re Huirinf ? Caxnatces to convej the^performert. wardrobe ma sicians, fcc., will be e.hibited in Patersoa! EaVt^ f P?) Reading, Lancaster, HarTisburg, fcc. The company ha* at J to It Litnt htm>)# t.nil*iriiana am,.n. i- .L. "?"1?. (-"caster, narrisburg, fcc. The company has at uched to it Eight Female Equestrians, among whom is the Greatest Female Rider of the Age, recently arrived from P?n. MADAME MARIF. MACARTE, 'tyl* i?' F'?t*. peculiarly her own, being chaste and claasic; her graceful and fascinating addree*. rid the chyming naurte with which *he chains her sudi^ ml'fI,/*na'rUJ.u ?,fled fnd highly-educated artittt the lead ing feature ol the Arena in this country. The Proprietors re fer the public to the brilliant description given in the respec i'Tf "? JT*P*P*r* of.the extraordinary and daring feaf* per form iL i '^2 d,,,",^?,,hed ??'"<?? Among the noveltie* which the Proprietors offer are the celebrated Scotch _ . ... . GIANT AND GIANTESS. M..ri8K,\i.4,vf?\/,ld ih"! r*'*1** over 700 lbs. Mr. ^tlfkfci i jf* rS?r#' '? ?wt enormoui S. Tk ? " *jrLd- Th?y w'11 appear in " Jack and the .,'*B?,?,*lkl ^?d "? Perform extraordinary feau of ?'"'?fh ?no ?f'l.ity, and will ride in a two horse act. The entertain menu will compnse 17 Acu of Horsemanship, Oym nastic Eiercue*, Claxic Displays, and hiunorous aftermecea. liusstrian Director, Mr. HO^ES; Riding Master, Mr. NIXON, and the unapproachable Clown, DAN RICE. Among the Performers is the celebrated and principal Ri , %l ???? nuDDs. wnote leata on *? the Charioteer of Phoebus. Posturing and Gymnastics by Mr. Nuon and hi* son. Mr. Howes in his Mytholojjic.l and brilliant Act of ' >aueies of Proteus." Mr. C. Howes iu Slack Rope Evolntions. The Negro Minstrels, with the ini mitable Dan Emmit at their bead. The Original Banjo Melo dist. With a variety oi others. The whole comprising the leading, most talented, and classic performers m the world. my7 tl rrc COLMAN'h EMPORIUM OF ART AND CLASSIC CABINET nruiru^W PF OIL PAINTINOS, VV t. H include* his immense stocks of Books, Paintings, , ? I'r""i*s. Fancy Stationery, Drawing*, Drawing Materials, Music, fcc., are now to be found upon the second floor, up one flight of easy Main, (having leaaed the first floor,) where every thing will be sold at a* low price*, and many much below the regular pricea, being desirous of clo* tug up aa soon as possible his Book Department. A Cheap Lut will *oon be published for those who will buy n quantitie*. ' Fuprhaser* are invited to call and examine his New Rooms, No. 203 Broadway, second floor. slleodexs tfrre CALF SKINS. T B. BINRSE fc CO, No. ft William .treet, upstair*. have received from Pans a very choice lot ofLemoinei

( all Skms, which they offer for sate by the doarn at reason ?ble prirea. myljlw'm board in a Private family genteel hoarder*, single gentlemen or gentlemen and their families, can be areommodned at Ml Broome street, near Hudson street. The rooms are larg* with psntrie* attached, bathing room, fcc. Every attention will be paid to m.jke U pleaasnt and agreeable. For further particulars please call at M4 Broome street. myl21w*rc BULL'S HEAD COURSE. ? TROTTING. EXTRA SPORT. THE PI'nSK of I'W, W Trot Ifln Mifei in 10 successive Honr*, will come off on Friday, Mty II. The terms of the Purse *re these :?The hoMes go to a ?ulkey, carrying what weight thev please ; if one horse only performs the lOn miles, he only shall be entitled to tbe Pur** ; if rwo horses perform it, the first to bare $2tW, and the second |1OT. The following horses are entered :? I I E. Smith enter* his celebrated b. m. Ariel (who has trotted M miles in 3 hour* 11 minute*, with e**e). j md B. Blskely enters b. m. Fsany Murray. D. T.llman enter, b. m. Sugcr. Horse, start at 8 o'cleck A M. Admittance to the Coarse, Fifty Cents. myll Ifrro L OCT ou the night of the 11 th May. ? black Scotch VM Terrier Slut, with a white breut, answering to tne ?JmLiim* of Tode. Whoever will return him to No. 17 v> arre.i .treet, will receive rewind. mr!3 lt*je ?^OR NEW ORLEANS.?l/wisiana and New MsHV'wIi Line?Positively First Regularpscket?To WIpiion WednesHiy, the 20th inst.?The elegant, Pfcket SMpCLlhrON. Ingersoll muUr. wil ?.?l as above, her regular day. .i "T peaaage, having handsome furnished aecom modations. apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall ? .E- *? COLLINS fc CO., 16 Sonth st. r.rn?ml J r?^?wJ?r<?4n,lJA" WOODRUFF, who will TECjffiuTSi Z'UVI'JO h? "ddress. the T.ylor, master, will succeed myH tUl riA inst , her regnlar day. P Ail %miZ "AJ^uerfrSTNiw fWiuNs. LATEST INTELLIGENCE. By the Electric Telegraph, IMPORTANT I1UMI WASHINGTON. De bales In fongrt* on the Presideat'n Message. Washington, May 12, 1846. In Senate. The Senate took up the House bill making the war appropriations. Un motion el' Mr. Allen, the rules were suspended. Mr. Calhocn opposed all hasty action. He said it would l>c observed that the first portion of the bill amounted to a declaration ol* war, and that we should be sure of being right before making such a declaration. Mr. Allen said, that a* war aciuully existed, no lime was to be lost in voting the requite supplies to protect our troops and citizens. Mr. Mangcx said he was ready to vote any amount of men or money, and without any delay ?declaring that there was as much patriotism on one side of the chamber as on the other. Mr. Calboi'N rejoined. He said we would not delay a moment. He was ready to act now ; but why, ho asked, vote for a bill which made a false the American goverement 1 He said there was declaration that war actually existed, by the act of more meant than actunlly met the eye, or than was demanded for the care and sufety of the army. His mind was made up, and he would neither vote for nor against the bill in its present shape. He might, lie said, be alone. Be it so. He cared but little for popularity. He would not for the sake of making war on Mexico, make war also on the Constitution. Mr. Benton remarked that if the Finance Com* mittee reported the bill as it stood, the Military Committee would do the same. If the former mo ' dified it, bo would the latter. Mr. J. M. Clayton would vote any amount of J men and money, if the bill was truly and faithful j ly reported, and with a view that it might be so ] reported, lie moved to refer the bill to the Com j mittee on Military Affairs. Mr. Bknton then stated the amendments, which the Committee on Military Affairs had agreed upon in the morning. One of them struck out the ! preamble, and declared that war existed. Mr. Allen said that the Committee on Finance ' had also agreed to report the first part of the bill | from the House. The question referring the bill to the Military | Committee, was then negatived by a vote of 20 j to 26. Mr. Allen then said that the Committee on : Foreign Affairs would have made a report, if an : opportunity had presented itself?but the Com ' mittee could not shut their eyes against palpable | and glaring facts, viz: that actual war existed. Mr. J. M. Clayton questioned Mr. Alien as to the fact that war came from Mexico. Mr. Allbn made no reply. As the telegraphic despatch closes, Mr. Benton is reading and translating an official paper in Spanish, issued by General Paredes. House of Representatives. Mr. Winthrop corrected the journal. Ho said he voted for the increase of volunteers' [pay, and not against it. j The House then took up the bill from the : Senate, organizing a corps of sappers and miners. Mr. Giddings made a speech about the army on the Rio del Norte shooting deserters. He was frequently called to order, and at length stopped. The bill was finally passed, and returned to the j Senate. | The West Point bill was taken up in Commit tee of the Whole. Mr. Sawyer spoke against it, and in continua tion of his remarks of yesterday. Another message was received from the Presi dent, covering further correspondence between the government and the army in Texas. This the clerk is reading as the dispatch closes. By tke Last Halls. Washington, May 11, 1816. This has been a most momentuous day here for the nation. At an early hour, the galleries of both Houses became densely crowded with citi zens of both sexes, who wished to witness the pro ceedings, and hear the President's message read. It was accordingly read, as expected, and is now before the country. The people will, of oouise, form different opinions of it; but, like all of Mr. Polk's acts, it will turn out, in the end, to be but a Chinese puzzle. He talks loudly of the invasion of "our territory" by Mexican soldiery, as if the question of boundary between the two countries had been finally settled before General Tuylor took up his position opposite Matamoras. Why, or wherefore, were the troops under Gen. Tay lor, pushed forward to the eastern branch of the Rio del Norte, is a question frequently asked, but rarely answered satisfactorily. I will now give you the true solution of the question. By the terms of annexation with Texas, that State held in its own hands its public lands, in order to cover its floating debt. On investigation, it was found that in Texas proper, the whole public domain had l>een squandered away by the government of the Republic, and consequently the holders of the great amount ofTcxas scrip, lost all hope of being paid from that source. It then became necessary to plunder Mexico of a large portion of the three .States of New Mexico, Connuda and Chihuahua, und all of New Mexico which lies between the Bravo del Norto and the river Nneoes, west of which stream the Republic of Texas never had cithrr civil or military jurisdiction, nor even the shadov* of a claim oUter than that arising from an act of its Legislature, which declared the Bravo to be the western boun dary of the republic; yet, if at the cost of so mueh blood, treasure and national honor, the United States will plunder Mexico of the vast territory lying between the Nueces and Bravo, the State ol Texas will claim the whole territory, and then be able to pny her national debt. Who can tell what amount of Texas serin is held by the members of I the present cabinetiWho haveprojeted this species of plunder and robbery! Mr. Polk has become un easy on tl\e subject, and although circumstances . having unexpectedly arisen to force him to send his message to Congress to-day, he is far?very far, indeed, from taking or permitting his friends in Congress, to take, any step that might be con strued into act* of open hostility to Mexico. Dur ing the discussion on the bill of to-day granting hiin ten millions of dollars and fifty thousand vol unteers, every amendment that was offered de claratory of war against Mexico, was voted down. This was in accordance with his instructions last evening to the military committee, who were or dered to bring in no bill without a reservation of that character in it, without further advice from him, lest it should embarrass his plans. The operation, therefore, of the managers of this Texas scrip war?for that is its proper appellation?is to remain strictly on the defensive, and keep, if they can, the lands lying between the Nueces and the Rio Bravo for themselves. The country knows nothing of this vast scheme of personal aggran dizement, which perhaps some men in Polk s ca binet are projecting, and for whose profits the blood and treasure of the uation will have to be poured out. Weak as Mexico is, she may yet t>afl1e the tuaehinatious of those men to plunder her of her territory, and may inflict upon us, who will become, innocently, ot course, purtirijni cri tninif in the wrong to be done upon her, evils which we have but a faint idea of now. It is the duty of every one to sustain the honor o( the coun try whenever assailed by an enemy ; but it is no less the citfzen's obligation to investigate and fer rit out the true causes of the attack upon it. This, I am sure, will be done, and things now apparent ly hid will be brought to light before long. The following is the bill as it finally past the House by a vote of 178 to 14:? Mr. Haralson, from the Committee on Military Affair*, reported the following bill:? A bill te authorise the President of the United States, under certain contingencies therein nested, to accept the ??rvice? of volunteers, tad for other pnrpeees. Whereas, by the set of tlie Republic of Mexleo, s state of war exists between thst government snd the United Stntee, Be It enacted by the Senate sad House of Representa tives, thst. fer the parpoee of enabling the government of the United States to proeecnte said war to a speedy and successful termination, the President be, aisd he fa hereby authorised, to employ the militia, snd naval and military forces of the Uaitea States, aad to call fer and accept the services ef say number of volunteers, set exceeding so.ono, to tba end of the wart sad that the | iuai of tea aOMsai ef detiare, eat ef say moseys fca fee I treasury, or to oome Into the treasury, not otherwise ap propriated, be. and the nm is hart by appropriated, for ; the purpose of carrying Km provisions of liua act into 1 e<Tact; and that the Preaideat of the United Staiea l>e au thorised to use the uom, an MOB as, in his opiuion, the wine way become necessary Sec. Z Aud l>e it further enacted, That the militia, when railed into service of Lhe United tkaUM bjr virtue of this act, or anv other act. may, if is the opinion of the i President of the United State* the public internal re quire! it, he compelled to terra for a term net exceeding twelve mouth*, alter thev arrival at the place of reudez vout, in any one year, unkn aooner discharged. Hoc. 3. And be it further enacted. That the said volun teer* ah all furniah their own clothes, and, if cavalry, their own horses; and. when mustered into service, shall he armed and equipped at the expense of the United States. Sec. 4. And be it further enacted. That said volun teer* shall, wheu called into actual service, and while remaining therein, he subject to the rules and article* of war, and shall be. in all respects, except as to clothing and pay, placed on the same footing with similar corps of the I'uited States army ; and, in lieu of cloth , mg, every non-commUtloned officer aud private iu any company who may thus oiler himself shall be enti tied, when called into actual service, to receive in mo j ncy a sum equal to the cost of clothing of a non-com j missioned officer or private (as the case may be) in the 1 regular troops of the United State*. See. 0. And be it further enacted, That the said volun | teers so offering their aei vices shall he acceptcd by tho President in companies, battalions, squadron* and regi ments, whose officer* shall be appointed in the manner prescribed by law in the several States and Territories to which sucn companies, battalions, squadrons and regi ments shall respectively belong. Sec. 6. And be it further enacted, That the President of the United State* be, and he is hereby, authorised to organise companies so tendering their services, into bat talions or squadrons; battalions and squadrons into regi ments; regiment* into brigudes, and urigades into divi sions, as toon as tho number of volunteers shall render ; such organization, in his judgment, expedient; and shall, i i'h? *lvice of tlio Senate, appoint the geno rut Of brigade and di\ uiou, and the general staff, as now , authorised by law: Provided, however, That major gen enus and brigadier generals shall have the appointment of thoir own aids-de-camp, aud the President suall, if ne cessary, apportion the start', field and general officers among the respective States and Territories from which the volunteers shall tender their services, as he may deem proper. Sec. 7. And be it further enacted, That the volunteers who may be received into the service of the United I States by virtue of the provisions of this act, who shall , he wounded or disabled in the service, shall be entitled I to all tho benefit which may be conferred on person* 1 wounded in the service of the United States. I Sec. 8. And be it further enacted, That the President of the United States be, and he is hereby, authorised forth with to complete all the public armed vessels now autho j rised by law, and to purchase or charter, arm, equip and man such morchant veisels and steamboats as, upon ex amination, may he found At, or easily converted into armed vessels fit for the public service, and in such num ber as he mav deem necessary for the protection of the seaboard, lake coast, and the general defence of tho country. Sec. 10. And be it further enacted: That whenever tho militia or volunteers are called, and received into the ** r ; vice of the United States, under the provisions of this act, they shall have the organization of the army of the i United States, and shall have the same pay and allowsn | ces, except as follows, to wit: Privates of infantry, artil I ?o<l riflemen shall receive ten dollars per month, and privates of volunteer mounted corps twenty dollar* per month, for their services and the uso and risk of their hories. \ on must not bo surprised to hear of General Taylor's capture by the next news from his camp, t w?eYer Ket it from there. It is admitted by nil that Point Isabel must fall into tho hand* ol tho Mexicans; and if so, is it to be supposed that they will neglect to fortify that and every other poiiit along tho sound, from Corpus Christi inlet to Point IstibeL where reinforcements might be landed for Gen. Taylor's relief 1 I think they will not. No thing but light boats can bo employed to transport our men from New Orleans to Corpus Christi; and then, if they have to fight their way to Matii moras, Uon. Taylor and his men must be either starved or captured, before they get to them. The whole adair is lamentable, anil sickens the heart to think of it. Ariel. Washington, May 11,1846. There was on unusual stir and excitement for an hour previous to the meeting of Congress, this morning particularly iu the House of Representa tives ; tho attendance of members was very large, and the galleries were packed with persons, all anxious to witness the proceedings. In the Senate the same anxiety was apparent. All the foreign ministers were in the lobby, and also among the visitors was the late minister to Mexico, Mr. Slidell, (who has made a splendid failure,) and the gallant Teeiunseh Johnson. The ; capitol was filled with ladies. Beauty must nl i ways incite chivalry to glorious deeds. After the reading of the message, which your reporters will send you, quite on interesting de bate artMc on printing an additional number of the accompanying documents, in which Mr. j Calhoun, Mr. Allen, Mr. Cass, Mr. Mor^iead, ? Mr. Sevier, Mr. Houston, Mr. Crittenden ami others participated?the expressed opinion was unanimous, so far as money and men were to be voted to meet the present exigencies, but it also , seemed to be the determined resolution of the I Senate, that the Executive and Cabinet would bo immediately called to account for the harm they I hail done. Mr. Crittenden's speech was very I beautiful and rhort, and all were sutiiciently pa- , j triotic. [The Washington papers of to-morrow I will contain the debate.] Tlie message was re ferred to the Committee on Foreign Relations and to the Committee of Military Affairs. The bill to increase the army to one hundred men to each company was passed, and also tho bill to raise the regiment of dragoons. In the House, after the reading of the message, they had another debate. The Committee of Mi litary Affaiis reported the bill to raise 80,000 vo- j limteersv and appropriate ten millions of dollars, which finally passeti, 176 to 14. i There is no additional news this evening from , the seat of war. It is probable General Scott j may be ordered to the command. A very interesting anal exciting debate may be expected very shortly in the Senate. The intention of the Cabinet to throw the blame | on Oeneral Taylor, falls to the ground. It is very ' | difficult for Congress or the people to be deceived ' on that point. The large appropriations now required, and more to be asked for. gives the go-by to the tariff of the very distinguished and patriotic Secretary of the Treasury, who sees at one blow all his pin-i j knocked from under him. Pei.iiam. Washington, May 11, 1846. General Worth luu been confirmed in his com* t tnand as Brevet Brigndier General, and leaves for I the camp in the morning, and will probably take charge of the auxilinry troops going to the aid of General Taylor. Large sumi of money were to day placed in the control of the proper officers, and energetic means will be exerted for the activo prosecution of the war. There has been great excitement throughout the day, and it is well that Sunday has intervened, because the several cliquet and the leaders of th<j factions, have been in consultation as to what it best to be done by each. It was apprehended that i i the whig* would commence a factious opposition, and express a sympathy with the enemy in their desire to criminnte the administration. I think ! the sober second thought of this evening is, thut the honor and interests of the country are to bo asserted and vindicated?that whatever censurc ' may be considered as due to the past, there must be no halting as to the present or the future. Washimoton, May 11, 1846. It is currently reported and believed, that Brevet Brigadier General Worth has been re-ordered to i Texas, to supersede Brevet Brigadier General Taylor in command of our forces. Such being ! 1 the case, it would be proper to review the recent course of the former, who is known to be politic, wary, and intriguing. General Worth, in a high-sounding letter, as it 1 seems, with a view to make himself a martyr in theses of his brother brevet officers, resigned his commission. Did he wish that his resignation , should be accepted 1 Let the following facts de cide. In the same letter he offered hi* services I ' to General Taylor, to act in any capacity to which ] ! he might be appointed. This was based upon tho ground of duty to hn country. How much ' i he was influenced to serve his country, in lieu of j ! self, his subsequent acts must prove. General Worth left the unvf at the South. In a ? short time he was in Washington. With a view ? ! to place him conspicuously before the pnblie, an j account of his interview with the Mexican gene- j ral was furnished for publication by some kind | friend ; and it was, no doubt, without the know- j i ledge, wish, or consent of General Worth?meve 1 ly tne effervescence of a spirit that dictated the I letters so complimentary to General Worth .when on the St. Lawrenoe frontier, and in the Florida | campaign. There could, of coarse, have been no design in this. His superiority to all other officers of the army, could alone have prompted it. I Soon after General Worth's arrival in Wash | ington, it was published, as his opinion, that there was no danger o4" a collision with the Mexican I troops. How much credit can be given to hi" 1 opinions the result has proved, some will exclaim. 1 Notsofast. Does it not seem likely that he cx- j pressed that opinion to shield himself from the | censure which would be passed upon him, had i I he stated any other. Does it not seem probable i I that Genataf Worth came to Washington J J express and finite purpose of effecting an object; j and if it should prove true, that he lift* supersed ed General Taylor after hi* return to the seat of war, must it not be inferred that his presence here was connected with the result which has en sued, us well as his brevet runk 1 Let the army look to it. Let the public look ut it, and judge of liuts us they iMWeot themselves, and not of ful some letters from disinterested unrties, or disclaim ers trom sources purporting to be high and inde pendent. ! You will hear from me again shortly iu refer ence to Geueral Taylor, wno may be iuteuded to serve u? the seape-goat of on ineffective roveru meut, by triuislcrring public oensure from W'ash i ington to u liighly meritorious ollicer, as well ae J to favor the private predilections of oertaib. | officers high in rank ana authority. ? An Owwtr**. TWBNTY-NINTH CONUM88. In Iknatr. WimiioTot, Mat 10, 1846 * Tilt WITH MEXICO?UTEUEfTlxU DAT l!T TMl S* NATS The whol* Government is aroused? the F.xacutiv* D*. nai tmaut?the House?the Senate-have til at last waked up to the critical state of afl'airs ou the banks of th* Brave (irand River of the North. Charmiug morning. Capitol lull of people-includ.ng the galleries of both houses, the rotunda, and the li brary, aU expectant of the war massage from thc Vreti dent Prayerby the Rev. Mr. Tustin. Journal ot Thura J*8en"to chamber in summer trim. Ores. ?">) and clean, on the floor. Heavy damaA AtttL??Tr ved from the walls of the gallery. tspy ? ventilator over the sky lights operating under a strong Noi^wester. messaue mo* the fbxsioewt of tub i'witeo states. Mr. J. Knox Walker delivered to the Senate a meaaagw from the President in writting. ..wr [The message was read. It details the history or our critical relations with Mexico, and the necessity of prompt action. Accompanying the message is a heavy mass or official correspondence between the international *uino rities, and between certain councillors of the House ana the State department. Bee another column 1 Mr. Sevikb moved that the message be referred to IM Committee on Foreign Relations, and printed. Mr Davis.?1 ask, sir, that the documents be read. Mr. 8rvira.-Whatlsthat.sir? The Vic* Pbesideht.?The reading of the document* is called for. Mr. Davis.?Yes, sir. _ Mr. SrrioHT.?I hope the Senator will not Insist Th* documents are very voluminous. It will take two or three hours to read them. I Mr. Sevieb ?I move that the Commltto* of ForeiM : Relations have leave to sit during the sitting* of the 8o> ; nate. Agreed to. twiitt thou?a*o court. | Mr. SenoiiT.?I move you, sir, that twenty thousand copies extra of the message and correspondence, u* printed for the use of the Senate. A obave qirxsrioK. Mr. CalmoCw ?This U a venr grave question, dr. It I is a question affecting our legislation, perhaps, for mif years to come. ? i Voices.?Louder?louder, sir. . , Mr. Caliiocc.?This Is a question, sir, the resultsi of which are to be felt for many veers to oome. And I i hope, sir, that this body will deliberate dispassionately and calmly on what they do?that it will so proceed aa to maintain the high renown of the Senate for It* prudeno* I and calmness of action. We should do every thing ooo | nintent with the honor of the country ind tho raquiition* I of the crisis. Let us, then, proceed in the usuai way j ' print first the usual number, and I u|>on the extras. Let us approach H with that eooln*a* ! which is due to the Crisis, Ind then proceed to action M the subjoct of the printing may require. But before aa examination of the subject, the ordering so vast a number would stand as a full endorsement of the me* soge, and this, it appears to me, would be a hasty pro Mr.XnoHT responded. The people were anxious la have this information. He did not know why the pilal ing shoukl l>e considered an endorsement of all that had been done, or of what had been omitted. As for hlmemf he endorsed every word of the message. Tim had not declared war; but had called for a sufficient fore* and means to repel the enemy. He thought there could be no objection to the printing. When we cam* to de liberate uj>on the question, then ho was ready to meet it \fr. Alux eloquently pleaded for the extra printing. ? The people had a right to the information of this messag* , i It was too voluminous for the newspapers, and it wa* th* 1 duty of the Senate to tarnish It to the people. II the Presi dent had not declared war, he tells us that war actuallT 1 exists. He asks us to give nationality to the fact This I was not then the time to deliberate, but the time to act? I How ar* we to achieve a peace with Mexico, ifwe era allowed to move only upon one square of the board whil* she is moving over tho whole board > We can have no peace unless we proceed to hold Mexico responsible for an actual state of war. I move, sir, the ayes and noes upon the printing of the extra number. Mr. Sevieb?Did 1 understand the message wa* refer "^The Vice Psrsinr.wT?No, sir, it has not been referred. Mr. Sevie*?Will tho Senator withdraw the motion to print until the reference is made 1 Mr. SrrioHT?Certainly, sir. Mr. J. M. Ci^ttoh suggested that that section of th* message which related to the hostile invasion of Texa* b* referred to the Military Committee, and so much a* related to the question of a state of war, be referred to U>* Committee on Foreign Relations. vti oa no ?ab?"that's the qrrsTiow.? Mr. CiLMocK said that his object, in what he had said, had been in part effected by this motion of the douhl* ro fcrence. We should not go post haste In eo grave a nueation. That wo should not endorae thia queation ?? actual war too huatily, wa* hi? object. Tho Senator from Ohio is of opinion that war actually exist*. I do not think it does, according to the constitution. Ther* is a clear distinction between actual hostilities and a state ot war. There may be invasion; but under the constitution there is no war?there is only a state of hostilities, which is distinct from an actual state of war. And this is th* point which requires our deliberate action. Therefore, while he was readv for any measure which wa* necsse* ry to the national rights, he was anxious that wa should be governed by the constitution. Mr. Sevieb contended for the printing. There wouw l?e nothing out of order in that proceeding. Mr. Calhovw explained. Mr. Stvira moved the double reference to th* Military Committee and the Committee on Foreign Relations, a* suggested by the Senator from Delaware. [Several Dills and resolutions were reported from th* HottM.l Mr. Srvira.?Do** th* Senator withhold th* motion to print until the reference is made. Mr. SrEi*HT?-Y*s, sir, ccrtainly. Mr. MoarxEAD concurred in the proposed reference to two committees ; and in the opinion of th* Senator from South Carolina, war could not exist under th* Constitu tion unless by some legislative act If war did exist, than it might prove that the Kxccutive had usurped th* p*w*r of Congress. But this was not the tim* to discuss that question. H* concurred in th* reference of th* ??*? ||ft, Mr. J. M. Ct-ATTew, with so mo remarks lapon the refe rence of the message, said be was prepared at oace to W for the milbons of money that would be required, and for the volunteers for the defence, without stopping tod*' bat* how th* crisis was brought about. Ha dieagtaad with the Senator from South Carolina that war did not exist The President declares the country in an actual state of war, and he calls on us for men and supplies, aad they should be granted promptly and efficiently. Mr. Aecheb concurred with the Senator from South Carolina, (Mr. Calhoun.) The President did not affirm* state of war?he could not affirm it: for, as a legal ana constitutional act, It was not true. ..... Mr. Sevieb asked t* hav* read th* copy of the decla ration of war of 18W. That would carry out his id**. Mr. Abcheb maintained his position, that locally and constitutionally war did not exist; it was_ folly to sup pose that war In this eaaa would exist, without th* *<>? tioa of Congrese. He concurred,however, in th* pro pristy of the reference proposed. Th* committor would report in season for action, perhaps to-morrow. Col. Bekto* next took the floor, and was proceeding10 ,f?AUttle louder! A little louder!] Col. Bevton said there w*re two distinct nropoaWon* in the message. The president announces a hostile mra sion of the United States, that's the flret proposition. 11* then proposes a force to b* raised, commensurate wtt* the exigencies of the crisis; that's the **cond, sir. H*r* then are two distinct subjects for action. Col Bontou then argued that the means should be furnished, and that the enrollment of volunteer* was the best plan. Thun far it was a military question. As to thsfcusftionof th* th* existence of w*r, that was property a subject for th* Committee on Foreign Relatione. Mr. Ai.lex cheerfully concurred in what wss saidbT ths S.nator from Missouri. By what h* th* means for the defence of th* country, delayed from the action of th* Commit!** upoo Relations, upon the abstract question of waror MWgi Mr. Suvira proposed that the question to refor he mo di AVw^^Ye's7 sir It wni be done. Wait a little Geo. Cass rose foA word or two. He contended for the printing?he congratulated the Sector from Datar ware (Mr J. M. Clayton) upon the ground he had toh*n. lie had shown himself a true American. Ha concurred in the message?in the opinions of the Senator from Mis sissippi, (Mr. Speight) and he for one was ready to stand to the last by the administretion. H* repeliod *hf decja ration of the Senator from South Carolina, (Mr. Canaan) that war did not exist It did not take two niUons to make a war, though it did take two to make The war in F.umpe of 17M was commenc*d withouta declaration. The war of 1804 . waa also commenced without a declaration. Huneoie that an army should invad* us. or that a fleet should blockade Sew York, shall declaration 1 We are now in that P??ure. Wa should go forward to meet the exigencies of th* day-d*laj would be dishonorable. If necessary, we should alone* push an efficient fore* Into Mexico and comP*lJ^^ terms of peace That K th* only plan we canpursu* B?Mr. Caihoc^ concurred In the two Senator from Mlaaourt (Col. Benton) hut wntoaaju tho Senator from Michigan did not rspel hi q{ ^ CO(V> that W?r did not amistlt was the declaration^, ^ stitutlon?It was a question !?Si ouly wa* coastitution- Mr.C.wouldgoforth* ^ boa(Uitlea there no actual war, but there were i? mj- Mf Q |b ,hs? " war or no war in ths "'K,1.1'", maturs now stand, war did not Tha^ w? arte. 4^ nd actual war, and tinctfon b*twe*n aero r,.trded this distinction. H* the f^^^ch ^.^ona u^o-r commerca as an rl mole SrV'tuaffostilities, whil* thorn was no acta3 point, that whil* It reoulred two n*tfo*? ^ asis.**?s*