Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 14, 1846, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 14, 1846 Page 3
Text content (automatically generated)

OOMHBBGUJU flj Hew T?rk, W?UM*qr, Hay IS. Aiik-Ni $8ff6, Pearl* *4aM 6$, market quiet BaaaotTcrr*?There war* nIm la Oenesee to-day to eome eiteat, at $4 Mi; aleo a tale of Michigan at $4 63} a$4 68}. Mi Cottow?A moderate enquiry ha* elilted to-day,'and the (alee are about 1,000 bale*, of which tpinnert have taken on* half Price* ceutiuoe rather eaeler for the buyer. Liraaroei. Cl^jiificatiob. V?fimn.it. FUrid*. ? a ? 8 a T JVm Or leant M?\ f Ttxat. 11 Tkk at Auction?Imported in the (hip Henry Tame, note* at *ix month*, payable in thla city. Hyton?SO half chests at W eta per lb., 76 do 63, 61 ehettt 46, 60 IS lb. bai 47; 360 do, and 48 chmtt with drawn. Young Hyson?10 half cheat* 64; 31 do 83; 39 do 61, 33 do 60^; 30 do 46}; 63 do 48; 188 do 441; 60 do 41; 37 do 40}; 63 do 40; 63 do 39; 140 do 38}; 173 do 37}; 133 do 87 : 60 do 38}; 377 do 36; 313 do 36}; 660 do 36; 10 do 84; 64 do 341; 64 do 36; 1936 do withdrawn. Gunpowder?106 half chests 63}; 47 do 631; 76 do 614; 93 de 61: 11 do 60; 340 131b boxet 88}; 60 61b do 36; 336 do 3M| 36 half che*t* withdrawn Imperial?113 half ehettt 63; 39 do 60; 60 131b bxs 38; 180 do and 376 61b do 35} Twankay?90 half chett* 38; 83 do 37}; 307 do 34}; 603 do withdrawn. Hyton Skin?48 chests 37}; 40 do 34; 60 do 33; 381 do Withdrawn. Caper Souchong?60 half chett* 381; 477 do withdrawn. Congou?19 chests 30}; 390 do withdrawn. Powchong?63 half chett* 31. Brighton Cattle Market. f Mat 11.?At Market, 460 Cattle, 13 yokel Working Oxen, 84 Cowt and Calvet, 376 Sheep, and about 800 Bwine. >38 head of the Cattle came over the Wet tern Railroad. Beef Cattle?Sale* of extra, $6 60; first quality $4 36; eeconJ quality $6 60; third quality $4 76 a $6 36. Working Oxen?DulL Sties noticed at $70,73,78, 83, I aad 91. Cowat and Calrat?Bale* noticed at $18, 31,94, 37, 30, 40 46. Sheep?Relet of lot* taken at $3 76, $3 60 and $4 60. Swine?Salea britk. Sale* at wholesale for Btrrowi, 8|c; for 8ow* 4jc; at retail 61c for tow*, and 4}a7c for barrowt weighing le*t than lOOfbt. !*. B.?A boat 40 head of Cattle remain untold at 4 o'clock; the weather being favorable, the market will quite likely be cleared out of Beef, Sbaep and Hogt. Hew Bedford Oil Market. For the week ending May 11. Sperm?The Market remaint dull, and we have no | trantaction* to report A tale of 700 bblt was made in { Weatport a few day* previout to our latt, at 90 centt. Whale?The traniactioni of the patt week have been j confined te a lew tmall parcel*, for manufacturing, at a I alight decline. We notice tale* of two lot* of 100 bblt each, NW Coast at 36 cents, 100 bbla do at 34} centa. i and 900 barrelt port ground tier, at 33} centa, caah. j There 1* tome inquiry for export, but holder* refuse the ! prioee offered. _ Foreign Market. Barsadoci, April 34.?Bread, Navy, $3a3} perbbl; do 1 Klot 4}a4}: Bean* $3 per bag; Beef, prime, $Sa9, family ; beef 10, inhalfbbi*; butter, American, 16al7; codfish $3 ! 40 a 4 60 per qtl; corn meal $6 a 6 35 per bbl; cracker* : 8}el, plenty; corn 3a3 36 per bag; candle*, American tal- j low, I3al3 centa, comp. 40 centa; chaeie American, boit Suality, 10al6 centa per lb; flour *up American $6 per ! bl, plenty; hamt, American I0al3 centt per lb; lard 11a j 13 centt; pork, American, $13al4, plenty; black eyo Mat $3 60 per bar; toap 4}a3 cent*; *almon $llal3 per | obi; tobacco $7a8, manufactured; lumber, w. p. $30a31 , per M? plenty, p. p. 33a34 ccarce; cypres* thing let $6a6} j perM.; ttavet, R. O. $36 to 40 per M. Weet India Bank ; Exchange?90 dayt on London $476, 60 do do $477, 30 do , to $479 per ?100 sterling.?Philadelphia U. S. Gazette. ' Your country calls?the native ameri* can* of thia city are requested to assemble this (Thurs" day,) evening, at American Hall, cor. of Broadway and (irand atraet. to express their opinion! m relation to the late news re . oeivea from the seat of war. Americana, your country is in vaded by a foreittn force?show, by your presence at the meeting to-night, that you will defend the stars and stripes.? By order of the committee. u?y 14 If rc NOTICE. IF CAPT. F. O. CAMERON is in this city, he will ob lige himself mnch by calling at No. 401 Bowery, or T. E. Tom] in son, Esq., No. 3 Nassau atraet, without delay, as he may hear of something to hi* advantage. PNew York, May 13, IMC. my 11 lt*rrc LOST?On Monday afternoon, 11th inst., in one of the Broadway and 23d atraet stages, a large Breast Pin, with topaz atone in it. A liberal reward will be paid by leaving it at Mrs. Shepherd'a, 29th street and Harlem Railroad. mvl4 3t?r MONEY LENT. rPHE Subecriber continnes to advance the liigheat price, at A the old-eatabled office, 232 William street, on gold and silver watches, diamonds, plate, jewelry, wearing apparel, dry goods, furniture, and all personal property. JOHN M. DA VIES, Licensed Pawnbroker. ?y!4 Im'n JU8T RECEIVED. THIRTY HOGSHEADS REAL IRONSTONE CHINA, ^ 0MFRI81NO a complete asaortment for hotel and sicain . boat nse. Fersalehy 1.1 vl? itis'r FRERE fc CONKL1N.74 Pearl st. COPARTNERSHIP NOTICE. 'TUIE undersigned have thia day formed a connection, under A the firm of Cooley, Keese It Hill, for conducting a trade sale Book, Paper and Stationery business, on commiaaion. Particular attention will be given to the disposal of literary property, and te everything connected with the fine arts, lie., aua to a commission busiaeea generally. Their first sale to the trade will be soon announced, and they art mow ready to advance liberally in cash on consign ment*. JAMES E. COOLEY^ JOHN KEE8E, HORATIO HlLL. 157Broadway, May 14,1844. rayl4 3t*m " PRICES REDUCED. WHULL It SON have reduced the prices on all their e fancy, variegated, and white scented Soaps. All the English. Fran eh. and American style* may be had at their ma nnlactory, Noe. 109 and 112 Cliff st. myl4 lt*rrc T BROWN, Stone Seal Engraver and Herald Painter, 233 ? Broadway, opposite the Park. CoaU of Arms, Crests, Cyphers, lie., engraved on Stone or Braas. Ladies Seals, Sig net Riags, Pencil Caees, Keys, lie., engraved with Arms or aay device. Diamond*, Amethysts, lie., bought in the rough, or cut to any form. Coau of Arms fouud and painted in any style, from 92 and upwards, and forwarded to any part of the Uaired States or Caaada. Book* of Heraldry kept with up warHs ofTOQ.ono names my!4 It*rre JULES HAUEL'S VEGETABLE LIQUID HAIR DYE, WITHOUT 8TAININO THE SKIN, IXTHICH the .Proprietor can with justice state is far W vY youd anything of the kind ever yet known in thu or ?ay other country. Its properties are very powerful, though Twy innocent. This chemical result ie a wonder, a* it eua bice persons to dye Instantaneously their hair, without the least inconvenience For changing red or grey hair, whisk era, eyebrowe, fee., te a brown, black, or chestnut color. The align tost evil con sequences need not be feared from it* use? it is altogether harmless. This composition i* the only one sanctioned by the science of Chemistry, to dye, in an indeli ble manner, the various gradationa of colors, without danger or Incoavenieace, and baa juatified the liberal patronage and ua limited confidence of the public. If Black is required, ask for DOS marked N. ; il Brown, box marked U. SUPERFLUOUS HAIR. TO THE LADIES IN PARTICULAR. My Depilatory Powder ha* been found highly beneficial, and ef great nse to ladiee who have been afflicted with super fluous hair, principally when ita growth haa been confined to the upper lip and side of the face, giving a masculine torn to the wnole features. When used with proper care, andi c cording to the diiecrions, it will be found to be a great addi tfoti to the toilet, as the u*e of any (harp instrument is en tirely avoided, and the hair ie removed in fire or lea minutee tAiir Its application Thia composition ie fcfallible. and warranted to remove superfluous hair. After numerous trial*, I have received cer tificate* of (ucces* which cannot b? contested. Sold wholesale and retail at CLIREHUQH'S New Perfu mery Establishment. 299 Broadway, Agent for Jules Hauel, Perfumer, Philadelphia. my!4 lm?r T\R A. 6. CASTLE, Ml Broadway, corner of White st., 1J ha* been 17 year* succeaafully engaged in the practice of Deutittry. Study *nd experimenting have enabled him to in troduce man/ invaluable improvements, not the least of which are his Incorruptible Teeth. These possess a vivid oeneparent, life-like, natural appearance, unapproachable, for their strength and the eaae with which they can be worn. Decayed Teeth filled withgold foil, lie. Tender Teeth filled with a pure gold past*. It i*put in while in a soft state, and becomes impacted with, and render* the tooth as useful as it waa when sound. my 14 lm*r " DR. POWELL, OCULIST, AND operative SUROEON, - see of the Eye and to all I m per fee thia reeidence,Ml Paaeage, Cataract, and ceae. cured In attention and rnccees Squinting, ? few minutes. _ Juik imported, ARTIFICIAL EYES, of superior beauty SPECTACLES adapted to every defect. Advice to the poor without charge. Offlce and reaideoc* Ml Broadway?entrance IK Warren street. ml4 lt*r M. LEVETT, DENTIST. ORE HARM lesulu from bungling perform aeices of in competent Dentist* than the public are aware of. It is of the greateet importance that all branches of the Den tist's art ahould be skiliulty and uuderatandingly practised. To those who think with ns, we recommend Mr. LEVETT, corner of Broadway and Wimn street, the introducer of the insertion of Artificial Incorruptible Teeth, on the principle of atmospheric pressure.?Noah s Weekly Messenger. my 14 It* re INSTITUTE FOR THE CURE OF BALDNESS AND GREY HAIR, office for the sale ofhis Pstent TRICOFH f. ROUS, connected with which he haa aprivate room, where he is now prepared to offer his advice and assistance to such ladies and gentlemen as may wish to consult him on the cure of Baldness. Grey Hair, and other dieoase* of the akin of the head or growth of the hair. Ladies and gentlemen can have their hair instantaneously dyed black, brown, or soburn, by the nse of Jules Hauel s Vegetable Liquid Dye. pepitstnrr Powders, for entirely eradicating superfluous h>ir on the face, neck or arms. flf-nrh ?fflee as formerly. tM Broadway. my14 lm*r " FOR SALE. HOOK PRINTING MACHINE.?A Double Cylinder JJ Newton s Book Printing Machine : bed 27xt# inches ; jrillprint ?0 to 10*0 sheets per hour, on both side*. Mad* by R. Hoe h Co. I* in perfectorder ; been used hut little, and will be *old low. Addree* McDonald, post paid, at True Sun u?ce, New York. mri3 3t*r (iAMttftlA WEaMAHIP, RK OX TRUROBL A rFaSK^ 'AM A 8 MORE Otf T* UR O Bk AC H. the Steamer I' A). ?faithful sketeh. A ft eopiee just luceiveo irom ssnernn and f far Price M eenra, to the trade cents. hOAKD IN A PKlVA'l'E KaMILy. FF.W genteel hoarders, single gentlemen or gentlemen and their (hmilies, can be accommodated at Mi Bmnme :reet. near Hudson street. The rooms are Urge with pantriee :>*ehed, bathing room, ke. Every ertenrion wffl he raid to ?k* it cleaeant and agreeable- For further particulars abase .?ifIrvMM.Kreet- ?ftt lt^i? board wanted. 'TWO ROOMS,* iiull parlor, with 4 "!? WotWrft* room* nw ba M advertiserdoe* apt wish to reside above 4a*ir*a fall board, ia a private lamily, f Address H. ?., at this office. stating temu. _rl1 - ar 7~~?to merchants; ?IL! \ BOOK-KEEPER, accustomed to correspondence ?< a,-.-" 'saras; LEFT-OFF WAJtraOBt AMD FlStSe T'HIl highest price can ba obtaiaad bv ladiaa - , through the iSuiit^ ,tUod,d wu?&?; ap luin wanted, atSK siSir"" 200 Kg Zr?%D 'M^E1>IATELV, for ul'^Ld Call at the HdiivoL. it? "",n? '? J..M r^cnuu WUJ bi forward I A iniid,*iu^aVprVA\t'7?milv'*l,t,h,,lu*tp"u ? ChambTr. I and i? a #noH t?aakA cither m the city or countrv fui. Aw.fr a, uo Md ??" ??"" u.a A COPYIST La wanted; i Mmel.i1L,Wfe?Wrl<M ?Quick and lafibla hand, havine s atrS^stsaft aa- hsssis-A 1 myUtfr ' wanted I wkaM atareh.Oo* who u ?B5teg A^t'o-g- ? ^8? to take pop.lt ,t har ow"'"gf, W?U'd *?" W ^u\^c~?|i*cVa?bTe?(imTlv """"""I* >o""f Woman; "c- sswnrSi,Sr "MiV*i?!.N Jap_aNais," a* DH PAKKKREET <^*e?n Broadway and Elm it.) ^^??^iisss flower bottles, cake and fruiuSiihei Jt?' *???. finest quality ? oM TW.,ii2 ^!5 i ' or *lfM beauty and the <u?d iaucera, oft he ri7h?t kmd. ^?*r?.,,fi' ?*?"!? "P? c*nt collection. 4 " c,,,r ,0 this magnifi. maste?of?Ie'jDntdh'and lFfami?h,e^2t *}'' p*iu,1!"?,? of ur carred furniture of any deaeriwJiS 1 m*rbl? ?{?tuwy, these different branches, and ewVJhi'n^fl^k 'J0'"1*"1. ? antiquary line. everything that belongs to the LE DES(.KT-By FELICIEN DAVID? 'm ~ No I Hymn* * la Nu,t. T_? f,??- * Re?*ried?8oir. ~ CALF SKINS. k|s?^:raH|p fellillSffsSiSS ^opportunity of b.in, ,uit*d. K?^u"'?J?":Pr,c*' *n opportuni t yof be inr a lifted "F"" r*1UJ ? *low r cha*er?, by W^lcS'^TAfeoV0,0'nit '$?K i&wKr feswxiw<isa{ wyll lm?rc /^CEAN STEAM NAVIGATION COMPANY ?in <>/? " ">? ?ceired. The balance of the lubicriptioni will v.. celled for in mitalment*, not exceeding 10 per ceo! m LrS Hf JT"*!1 by <>P?"t>OM of the Com^uy Lid thirty d*y?'pre?iou* notice. p >' *n<1 ?P?? New York, May U, 1146. , , - , DIRECTORS. j2?V,|- ?f.yd> Kobert D. Week*. 5^upS'j"^Wk, 8atn??8herwood, f"d"iek . IYO? HAVANA 8EOAR8 BT FRANCISCOT. S SS i" Su*,ityuA"rorm- U.OOO Varela Reralia imp 10,000 do. do. Habana. 10 ooo Recaliu ?T I ' %Z do. EI Sol. sloSo Wei" do do * 2K1?' jd T*1,lr- W.OOO Common aite do. do. S'SS ??' do-,VnT- ".OOO E.calapio preued do. All in aK'ilf AuroT- '0.000 Regaliu tri* Palmaa K.;-..?-y-d "? *??<''?? >RANC,KQT?ANCIF,.i . ts.?'n? and summer clothinc, a mVA^Siisi^i: Bss-isri&E ^"?fwtU'fix.m $2 jo to ti ; thin Coat* of Liien. ft fnu'V from " c?t* to ? 30 j Caaaimere Panti, from >3 to SO i Menuo P?nu, from %i to SI 30 ; Drilling and other Summer Pant*, from tfl to S) , Satin Ve.u, from S^to St; Summer Ve?u, from 7J cent* to |1 73. AI*o, a linTu' ?ortment of Cloth*, Caaiimere* and Veitinc*, wliich will La ui.de to order to .uit the mo.t fa.tidio?. ?hoy. Clwhinr W?tlVk?Uf~wh.lcfepncM i? ADMITTED to ba TWEl?' myinth^Jc c *,ptr th" 0<h?f More in the city. THE CHEAPEST AND MOST EXTENSIVE F ^K,C^NV,^Dn OISAM ??"bl^mait in r;?thl* V,,yl" '"e Ckina Hall, Broadway, corner of Cham WJ ,u M??d?,eul Of Cornelia* li Co., *ol*r lard Lamp*, Chaadalien, |u Fiitura*. kc., warranted ind at 2)'nr?P7?**" w>tel?, *te*mboat proprietors kc will find it to their mterett to apply at thi* houae. Peking p?rtie?larly attended to. *' **RR iot-Lv,;. <-'L' F??cn? China Dining Set*, 131 pieces for tT7 mvlliwa^r?1* complete. 44 piece*, ouly |b. fiiAKONl ft AKAJHfcK, HAVFMoWarvi?fet,.C0rn*r0f Malden Ii\.ru . HAND, a large uaortment of Cap*. Silk and and p^JJVuu tTVr dt,tnptlo?' mnd 8pna* Straw Law?, Visor, and Cap-Stock*, which they offer at very low pricea. ' ?lock riU do w#11 ,# "?min* thair ??oca before purchnsing elsewhere. mIS 1m* m30 Sw '1'*AddIV??kf'AU' StrJret VVorth Know%? fart>?rII,?rt1eular, to Dr. CH. F. MONTEL, i?rK3"M' No fatten taken from tbe oftce unl^ath^ al lm*rc _ CORN 8! CORNS' a n ^R4BIAN CORN PLASTER, * A *"T*ntad cure for Com*, i* cuily ap . .'l gl*** immediate relief. In ca*a it (hould fail I? , (be money will be returned. For *ale by D^vid Sand* It Co., 77 Ea*t Broadway, 100 Fulton itreet, and 273 Broadway ; C. H. Ring, 193 Broadway ; C. Hubbard 4M Wyatt k Ketcham, m Fulton itreet - J hr Druggi.u ^?J^ce a , a???lll,ISH ^i-ACK Marble. A k . J ? of "f!,lor Irish Black Marble, from the cele quarry of Anhar Ireland, E*q., of Oalway ner ^L*r',,e*, " daily. For **le, to arrive bv m ?*"f pi-twshf. k rtRtfoKs. mh STn':..!;-., CRACKERS AND SHIP BREAD, 73 Mott .treat, near , Walker ?treet. JAMES PARR, having recently intro* iflS S*? machinery into hi* Baking EetaMiahment, i* en ?bled to produce . very .ui>erior article in Ship Bread and ?.*'??? city and country merchant, to call and >ee hn?fl^*' m :~j*o Md milk Bucuit, pilot and n*vy Bread, nf.IT '"u Mld Bo,ton Cracker*, kc. Hi. facility for m*n SSSSaL " *? *"*' thM ,h*y c" be ,old ? ??>? very - P"?w- myll lm*r T T iS^P^S. t,? n0 447 pearl STREET. TIMOLAT'S sulphur baths. rrmra* b A-..?t,T4,L,?H,l> >" l**l. I emin.nf'Vrjl? h,'*hl/ recommended by the moit S ,for core ol Rl?-umati*m. Erup iirie To ba hl^^Ti "1 *p*in the Joint*, fttlt itheum; mrt Im? we " M7 Pearl .treet, near Broadway. FOR sale; rur ipa? _ BALE, HOTEL? .OT'"'. Fiiture*. kc., of * popular svryJg'tpp,y??fcrB? jrr I or Brooklyn. Ki'V TO PREVENT the n*a and *bu*e of Alerrarv call at iC HunWnan DUpenaarv-, No. 3 Divi.iou *treet i?!.,Vn uunter a Red Drop, a medicine never known to fail in the mo*t desperate caae. of aecret diaeaae. can he obtained 1 he nature of thi. medicine i. inch that it drive, everv i ng* of the poiion from the .ystem, no matter how n?d the ewe. and ia in every manner convenient. All may uaa it wVtk rerrect .afety, without regard to circumatancea. auaatTon d-7?uf '""^r.nce froms-iiaineae. rrice St par via), rhila! delphta branch office. No. 32 Arc.de. mytj lm?r DZIZT Medical aid; it.T/li EAWCETT on debility, nrrrouaneaa and ae *5?- Puhliahed, a popular eaaav on lha *??*?* oftha decline of atrangth arising from de structive rnnsaqaenrea. of aiceaaive indulgence and youthful aTweakne**'Md^ll '"i "l"0"' d.'b|lhy ?nJ eoartitutioa Sni'Sii *? 'wLluJlyi.tm "<>?? dnaa*a*. a here til* Book can h ant lt*r CTOCK OFC^O?KE^^^^P^NA-By H. E. 3 WILLAKD.?This day, Thursday, May 14, 10 o clock, at the stoee No. US Maiden lut, ntir Water street paremp lory tale of an opened atock trom the ihelvri, ia Iota to lull wholesale and retail dealers, ol beat blue printed, whit* fra uilc, atoae, edged C C and dipped ware; alao, French aud Eugliah China tea and diuuer ware ; cut. pressed, and plain glaaa ware, on a credit of 4 mouths, over >100- myU Ifr WM. W. SHIRLEY. Auctioneer. " f ATALOOL'E SALE OF l-'ANCV GLASSWARE, V FRENCH CHINA, Itc.-Bv H. E. WILLaRD. This Day, Thursday, at 4 o'clock. P. M., immediately after the sala at No. Maiden Lane, in lota from the shelves at No. 17 Wail atreat, near Broad atreet, blue, purpla and white flint pitchers, decanter*, tumblers, water bottles, cologne bottles, lanterns, Freuch china dinner and tea acta, stained fUaa 1 an te rna, presaed tumblera, (irandolea, aolar lamps, lie. Sale po aitive. my U?r lUCTION notice. "PXCELLENT PURN1TUKE?This Day, at 10 o'clock, at MU No. 31 Ann street, the furniture of a private family, con ?ietiug of Brussels. ingrain aud stair carpeta, rods, floor cloths, mahogany French bedsteada and chairs, bureaus, superior curled hair mattraaaes and beds, mable bedsteads and chairs, Egyptian marble top centra tables,, tea and card do., two acta dinner do., book casea, with a variety of tlaaftU articles. Alto, one superior toned pianoforte. Alao, kitchen furniture, stove, <cc. Alto, 2 chests and tools, planes, Itc. myll It*r JOHN 8NIFTF.N, Auctioneer. H. DUCLUZEAU. Auctioneer. OTOCK OF ELEOANT HOUSE Fl'RNlSHINO O GOODS.?'Tattle It Ducluzeau will (sell. this day, at 10 o'clock, at their sales room, No. William street, a large ' stock of the above articles, couaittiug of hall, mantel and aolar lampa, (irandolea. tea trays, plated and glaas ware, j brouze and gilt mantel omamenta, Itc , being the entire atock i of a person declining the business, the whole of which will ' be Peremptorily, sola in lots to salt the trade, housekeepers j and others. Also. Wostonholmie*s Britannia ware, in sets and single ! pieces. Also, Planished Tin Ware?being the balance of the stock of A. McColter. Catalogues uow ready. my!4 lt'rrc JACOB 8. PLATT, Auctioneer. ASSIGNEES' HARDWARE AUCTION SALE.?The 1 city, aa well aa country, dealers, are notified that JACOB , S. PLATT will tell on Friday, at 10 o'clock, at No. 23 Piatt j street, the entire stock of Hsrdware and Cutlery of a house 1 unfortunate in buaineas, consisting of eitra, endltti variety of ] shelf hardware and cutlery, in lots to suit all descriptions of , dealers. Alto, SO dor. genuine " Harrit" Dutcheas county'grass and cradle scythes and sneatht. Alao, at IS o'clock, 17 eases lather boies, 20 boxes cut tacks, an invoice of cedar pails, lu. Alao, a large invoice of Oerman goods of vsrious kinds, 5 ! caaks tad' irona, Itc., making together a catalogue of M0 ] lota, all to be told without retarve. For further particulars, tee under auction head in morning and evening papert. Cats- | logues may be had at 4 o'clock, tnia day, at the auction room, i myl4 2t*rrc FOREIGN PLANTS AT AUCTION. 1 A LEVY will tell on Thursday mailing, at 12 o'clock, at ? 293 Broadway, an entire invoice ot bmamental Plants, j uat received from England. ia Ane order, consittingin part of mots, perpetual, and atandard roaes ; French and English do., of varioua sorts and ahadee ; double prize dahlia roots, English carnstiont. rhododendrons, flower roots, various or namental shrubs, Itc. Itc., worthy the attention of gentlemen ornamenting their grounds., my 13 2t?rre EDOAR JENKINS. Auctioneer. VALUABLE ORIGINAL OlL PAINTINOS-Edgar Jenkiua will aell at auction, on Friday, May lj, 1846, at II o'clock, at hia sales room, wall atreet, near Broadway, a choice collection of ancient Oil Paintinga, of undoubted character and hi(h quality, imported from Italy by an ama teur of known taste and judgment, amongst which will be found Magdalen at'Devotion by Ludiviei Caracei. The Entombmeut by Tintoretto. Holy Family by Parmegiano. Macdalen at Devotion by Cantarini. Holy Family by Puligo The Adoration of the Shepherd* by Ribera. Holy Family by Proccaaini. The Madonna (a cabinet gem) by Carlo Dolci. With many other paiu tines of rare and costly character. Descriptive catalogue* can be obtained the day previous to the ?ale, when the paintings will be eihibited. my 13 3t?rrc H. DUCLUZEAU, Auctioneer PAINTINOS tc ENORAVINOS.?Tuttle It Ducluieau will sell on Thursday, at 10 o'clock, at their snlesroom, No. (S William street, a tare* assortment of valuable Paint ; inga and Engraving*. consisting of an eitensive assortment ol I valuable oir paintings, by the most eminent maater* of the ! schools of Italy, England, lie., vie. ; Malblanche, Bowing. I Milbouroe. Gere, Rochn, De Roy, Oioffrey, Frrogio, Vlil I Elmond, Berghem, Beuoit, De Laplace, Lanvia, Dagny, Bu I detor, fcc. I Also, a large collection of colored and half-tint engravings, just received from Paris. Also, an assortment of models for architecture, suitable lor j architects, jewellers, goldsmith*, Itc. ; the whole of which ' are now ready for examination. my 13 2tis*rrc THORBURN'S AUCTION SALE, DAHLIAS. JOHN B. OLOVER will sell at our Snloon, 14 John atreet, Friday, 15th May, at It o'clock, 100 baskets double Dah lia* from our collection at Astoria, comprising many entirely new and rare varieties, and all of them very choice and aupe rior. They will be packed iu baskets, in order i transport to any part of the United State* Catalogue* will be ready on Wednesday, and the Plant* may be . iami> ed. my12 4ti?*r M THj BORN ?? H. E. WILLARD k V SHIRLEY, Auction, era. WILL give their pern- .-ntion to the 8ale* of Hou*e hold Furniture at ti dence of familie* declining housekeeping. Stock* of C ry, Dry Oooda, Grocery, ana ?ale* of RealEitate,at the uiti' Exchange. Alio, *oli eit from their friend* and i iblic, consignment* to their SALES ROOM, 111 BROAD WAY, uunl May l*t, when they will move to the ipacioua store, No. 17 Wall atreet, IaM Adam*' Expree* Office. all lm*m APER HANGINGS, WINDOW SHADES AND UP HOLSTERY GOODS-SOLOMON k HART. 243 Broadway, are now receiving per the various packet *hip* from England and France, the largest and beat aaaortment ot the above goods in the city, all of which they offer in any quantity, wholesale or retail, at lower price* than can be found in any other establishment. Country mttoKuu and nrh?ra will And a Urar assortment of Window Shades and Paper Hangings of all the various style* and price*, and which they are requested to call and examine. Thi* establishment is al ways closed on Saturday. SOLOMON h. HART, Upholsterers and mylllwis*m Importers, 243 Broadway. HE COPARTNERSHIP heretofore existing begween the undersigned, under the name of BARNEa It SMAL LEY, ia thi* day dia*olved by mutual content. Each of the partie* will continue to cany on the buaine** of manufactur ing Iron Railina, %e., in his own name; but the firm of Barne* It SmalTey Deing dissolved, the unsettled buaine** thereof will be closed by Richard Same*. RICHARD BARNES JOSEPH SMALLEY. New York, May 1, ItM. my? lw'rre |~1ALF SKINS It SLAUGHTER HIDES?SOtO be.t qua V lity City Calf Skin*, (elected. Also light, middling, and heavy Hide*, of variou* average weight*. For *al? by mvi Im'rrc JOHNnUNN. 22t F.li**hieth ?t; DAGUERREOTYPE APPARATUS. JOHN ROACH, OPTICIAN, tt NASSAU Street, ha* conitaatly on hand the Voigntlander, French and Ameri can imrtumenti, and every article u*ed in the art. Operator* will find hia preparation, now called Roach's Qniekatuff, to work with certainty ana qaickne**, and to be cheaper for u*e than mixing their own chemical*. Cash orders from the coon try promptly attended to. myi la*rrc THORN CHAMPAGNE. AFRESH INVOICE of thi* delightful Champagne i* in ?tore, to which the attention of merchant*, hotel keeper*, and private gentlemen i* invited. The atranding of thi* Wine i* now *uperior to that.of any in thi* country, and at no higher price than that of the beat brand*. C. LIVINGSTON It CO., mil i?tf re 10 Wall itraet. HH.&NCH LUNAR PILLS.?Ladie* will And the aura arti- I " -I-'? *?-J-* ?-? A CARD. THE SHADES HOTEL, $4 Reade .treet, a few door* weit ol Broadway.?The Subscriber, late Proprietor of the Shades in Thame* itreet, respectfully informs hi* friend* and the public that he ha* fitted up the above home in a atyle superior to any other of the kind in the city, where they can be accommodated in hia usual way, with chop*, iteak*, poached egg*, Welch rarebit*, lie. lie., and with such ale, liquora, and cigar* not to be (urpassed liy any other house in the country. Private room* for reference*. The Londou and city paper* taken in. JAMES EVANS. my 14 4f rrrThliSat 2w2utwTufcFr HOTEL FOR SALE. i MCITY HOTEL, Washington City, D. C.-The Pro prietora of the City Hotel wish to di*po*e of all their ' furniture and fixture*, a* welt a* the lease, which will expire on the first of February, 1147. The Hotel ia situated on the corner of Pennsylvania Avenue and Mth street, in the immediate vicinity of the Preeident'* houae and *11 the public departments. It contain* about 100 room*, including six parlors, all elegantly furnished. The i houae I* in good order, and contain* every requiiite for the . continuance of buainesa. The proprietora deem it unaecea- i sary to go farther into particular*, but invite the attention of j any peraon* wishing to embark ia the busines*. An opportu- ; nity like the present i* seldom offered. The hoate will not ] be clo*ed until further notice. A. FULLER li Co. The Philadelphia Ledger, Albany Journal, Bo*ton Time*, Richmond Whig, and Charleston Patriot, will please copy three time* a week for two weeks, and send their aecounta to I the subscriber*. A. F. fcCo. ! City Hotel, W. C? P. C. my!4 2w3taw r TO LhT. JmA A ROOM/FURNISHED OR UNFURNISHED, to , |"jf a gentleman, with breakfast and tea and dinner on Sun JiaflLday* if required, in a private family, where there are no 1 other boarders. Apply if by note at thi* office to M. A. myl4 3t*rc NEAPOLITAN BONNETS. | THE^SUBSCRIBERS, Patentee* and Manufacturers i of the Neapolitan Bonne', are prepared to aupply the mitable Neapolitans, for which they <?>

trade with their ini received two silver medala at the last two Fairs of the American Inatitute, and which for style and finiah are uiuur passed. They warrant them to alter and clean equaly to new. Apply to < I'ATTISON, NOE fc CO., S) Delaney.t., *7 lmis?r or Vyae k Son, corner Pine and Pearl. CITIZENS' OPPOSITION LINE FOR ALBANY AND TROY-Throueh without , Landing?From the Pier foot of Courtlandt , ,luorth side.) Passage ii Cents?Berth* 2J Cents.?The , fast sailing steamboat ONEIDA, Capt. George O. Tupper, (late of the Empire) will leave Pier foot of Courtlandt atreet, 1 every Monday, Wednesday and Friday, at aeven o'clock, ' For Passage, State Rooms or Berth*, apply on board. Freight taken .it low rates and delivered a? directed. myll | lto?MteTKlNE AT SEVEN O'CL'K ?FOR ALBANY and intermediate landings, .from the Steamboat Pier at the foot of Bar- | clay atreet. Breakfast and dinner on board the boat. The new and M'lendid Steam Yacht. RIP VAN WINKLE, Capt. L. D. Abel!, will leave the Steamboat Pier foot of Barclay street, ' every Monday, Wednesday and Friday, at 7 o'clock, A. M. M I For passage or freight apply on board the boat. my II ( MORNING LINE AT SEVEN O'CLOCK. FOR ALBANY AND INTERMEDI ATE 'LANDINGS?From the Steamboat Pier at -'he foot of Barclay street. Breakfast and dinner on board the boat. Paaaengers taking thia boat will ar rive in time to take the evening train of car* from Troy west j to Buffalo, and north to Saratoga, Whitehall and Lake Cham- i ^ The new low-pressure steamboat SOUTH AMERICA, i Cant. L. W. Braiiiard. Friday Moraing, May lJth, atieven o'clocli. . ..... ..i The SOUTH AMERICA leavea. New \ork every Mon dftf, Wednesday and Fnday, tt 7 o'clock, A. M. Al bany every Ttltidir. Tliurtaty and Saturday, tt 7 o'clock, A. M. Ltndiujr tt Ctldwelis. westroint. Newburgh, Hamp ton, Pouchkeepsie, Hyde Ptrk, Rhmeoeck, U. Red Hook, i Brifttol, CtukfTI, Hudtou, Co**tckie, tnd Kwderhook. i All goodt. freight, mrk bills* specie, or tny other kind of property, ttken, put, or shipped on Hoard thi* boat, must be ? ?t the risk of the owners 01 such g004t, freight. iMgirage, mt. | ror ptetage or freight apply on board, or at tht omce on the wharf. mvll Fur CANTON direct.-The Ship AUNE8, t tpt. ' Wethertll, will potitively stil on the20th m>t. For ( * only, htvinit good accommodations in the ? y Titr No s North ?*rh No. 70 South William't. I "Passage" pkr "STBaaI?k " CASfBlflX.'! A JT4*" ROOM, containing two berths, in the La in ru ( abin. m*y be had by applrw* at the A?ot Houi,. *>'11 IB?"iX ? Ammmmmwrt, Mr. Abh^t hol'b,? Mr ? Mr. Major Phobia! ft1 $ c^u''Mr" M ^u^0,,d 404 ?** U"?.* ci.ety"?Po*"|ocl? c'ock performance to comntoc. at pre ru ?d OJl/rv? lVk'cw""W; "coud "* ^ "?"?* <??; ofe ?Pen " 7 ? "ock?Cnruin will ru. at half put Wh H/TRS flvnI1^ti1AM~THEATRK; riety of other entertammeiiV 1'' 1 yBn' * **" in 13 2t * rrr PAWL' TlTDifni.n' ?? Yhe Public are re. 'erformance of T Rl iWn?k theatre, --Tork^iu^Uy0 fiSfC. 0^ N.w for TUES6a Y, May 19 ' " ' BLNtFlT i. appointed At %I'tlE*SACL' on MONDAY EVENING. l?th uut.. commraciiiE at 8 o "clock precisely. Under the direction of ?CTrW.f. ? MR pEOKOE LODER. A^iNivtKSAKY OF i'HE INKW Y6kK SACRED MUSIC SOCIETY. i ?Ptct/ully iuformed that the Afloirirury 1 o rn?j"5^AClI',Pl,C#w^ ! On w?n* EVENING, May 13th, j <5"""? ?r Hadui, ^?^T?SSHSb. i i icket. Tor thi. occaaion, M centa only. Mav he h?<4 ?> WSSSUli B' ,1"'J,?W'"* "j'i ffi Jo!r ?V: FIRST CONCERT i THURSDAY EVE^JlNO^Uth MAY . _ at the Th.v .ni ?. APOLLO SALOON. jStJ. E*LODER 'o,,ow'nf eminent Axtuu : Mr. PhlLIP MAYER, Farther particular, hereafter, a ""1 Mr' T,MM .. AT'ggs. mC.it" "?? """gjs I phil^kmo^^^etv^kand FES. j fijtSfeS'aLS'^fS'SiS; tor further particular., aee future adrertiaemenu. _ GranS'&XZtra. " ^ A,?LL? t* pl!&,^?^?? f-m. t.?j./.' J?' ,c i.. I Monday, May II, at 7W P.M. 1?.M7?P.M rn j ' ' :"v *?> ? * ? Toeaday. May 19 ,t 7? P.M. | TueadaV. Miy i I l"t Grand Refianal, with Grind Orchiu* md ote,A!'M%yoA." ^^'"arden MayWh.M I Tickeu *? ...l JAME8 L. ENSIGN, Secretary jrijssj.'sr"' j-" ""'u' "? '"?? WILLIAM AtLI8QM. Ptmbib. ' tea i ffM? Sirtru^y a?ent IPWJPI"?C?1 profrtior, band or com ^Kv ini , i"uW " i**"1 *hout to travel. 8utP.,X C?du T??C^d theUI.l!Lr,dU,1f0r Lhe Vni?"1 which he ha. rl.lted alm"i .ecVion ?f?,K *' dunn? and made him.ell i.nu-t.r.Yl J countr.r., ssiasSsESS ssa^Jirxaa i ????-? ? al? tfrrc HOWES k UO.-S^EW YOKK MAMMOTH TSfc4^^OT?"i78Sr? j v^?'* ?'* "Vie ol Equeatrian Feau, peculiarly her own a?H 5 V *!"' el*??c; hermceful andfaacinauna addre..' ?nd the charming naivrtt with which .he ch.in. l*?V feitwe of'the "f.l?1*Wy ?dnc*tad artilte the lead r.f.L ? Li? . V1?.In 'hi* country. The Proprietor, re r?tnVR?!n.!? ir'.h" de.cn ption liven in the re.pec- I ?d h? tki P?H ?r?he extraordinary and darinc f??U perform the Privil 'V* Amon* tlie noTeltiaa which toe Proprietor, offer are the celebrated Scotch I Tk.;. , ? ? . OIANT AND GIANTESS. Ra!f!uii':**? ?he'' weialit over TOO lb. Mr SE^Tn'S:^- R*.?d*" '? the moTenormou. Bw sJlk ? and hi! Iiuyr^fn *PP*W ,n j'- J,ck ?d 'he WV".c?mpriM 17 Acu of HorMman.hip (iym! ? Ri- ? fcebafe the ?*???Z!?FT- H0B^8' "ho.e Ca on I sia jEKtewj M f.yhtriot?fr of Phoebus. Posturing and uvmniutira hv 1 mat1 '"iwr "Stec^t1;. ^ozn;?rid.,he CENTREVILLE COURSE.?TROTTING. A ?!AT?H *?" coma off o.ar t In a Courae on Wedne.div W0,^ p e haat.?be.t J in J, in 2J0 lb. wa,S" ; f^ Same day. purae $2S, for all Pacini hortei that never won S^o^ta J ,n -5er th, .addle ; th'rieTr o'clock?^ " 0r*", k Ljo> l cnfo'Vte Vru""' b> 9 jCemrerme, May H, iw/0^ CENTREVILLE COURSE TROTTING. J .. 9 '??? M^.rDtft?rJdSLWtf"ry $?0, m'le.b*a,a. be.t 3 in J, uu ?*r ?"ddle. Free for horaea that never won a tiur.e over $M. To cloae Friday. May 14. by 9* o'clock ? P TKr?? n, m ... L GREEN It LOSEF/S. l nree or more to make a race. myl4 2t*r BULL'S HEAD COURSE. ? TROTTING EXTRA SPORT. rpHE PURSE of SJOO, to Trot 100 Mile, in 1* .ucceuive X Hour., will come off on Friday, May 15. The term, of the Pur.e are theae :?Tha horte. fo to a aalkev, carrvinr m!lV V1*'" 'hev rlea.e ; if one hor.e only perform, the 100 mile., he only .lull be entitled to the Pur.e ; if two horse. th* ftr,t to hare $200, and the .econd $100. The following home, are entered :? E. Smith entera hia celebrated b m. Ariel (who hu trotted nl?? ,n ^ hours 53 minute*, with ease). B. Blakely enters b. m. Fanny Murray. P. Tallman enters h. m. Stager. fUorF* *Url *' # A. M. Admittance to the Conhe fill) t ent.. mylJ Jt*rrc HUNTING PA KK COURSE (NEAR PHlCA DELPIII A).?TROTTING. WTi 1 f Wh W2^ rpHE SPRING MKETINO over the above Count will JL commence on TUESDAY, the Mth of May, and con tinnc three days. I?t Day?Parte $100. 2 m. h., under the saddle ; free for horsea that never won a mine over . . . , ? Same day?Purse $100, mile heats, dN heat 3 in J, under the ?addle , free for hone* not over 6 year* old this spring. Id Dsy?Purte $100, 2 m. h., in haruaii ; free for greeo horses. Ha me dav?Parse 9100, mile heats, nader the saddle ; free for horses tmt nnver won a pnjse. 3d Daf?Parse $300, $100 orwhich goes to the second best, 2 m. h., in harness ; free for all trotting horses. Entries to be made the evening previous to each trot, at the Coarse. Entrance 10 per cent. Two or more to make a trot for each parse. Mr. Win. Jackton, the American Deer, will start on Mon day, the lith of Jane, for a parse of $1700, to roa II miles in an hoar, over the above coarse. fIf the Spring Meeting on tfce Union Coarse, L. I., comes off the same week, the above will be postponed until the following week. PHii.Anr.i.piiu, May 0, ItM. myTThSnfcTn to My* rrc BRANCH OK SOJtiA'S"DVINO ESTABLISHMENT, No. 2M GREENWICH STREET, (West tide, between Murray and Warren utraets.) EVERY VARIETY of Cotton, Silk and Woollen Dres.es. Shawls, ladiet' and gentleman t garments. Straw and Leg Ikisi lists, Dyed and Cleaned in the best manner and on the mmt satisfactory teraia. Ladiet and gentlemen from the city, at well aa from the coattrr, are rttpeerfnily invited to ??? coursft tnt new branch of thu old and well-known SORI VS DYINO K.sf ABTjSHMENT, XN Grcenwieb at., W?at aidr. ?vlMw*1 B?twm? Murray k w*n*a ?u. LATEST INTELLIGENCE. BY THE ELECTRIC TELEGRAPH IMPORTANT FROM WASHINGTON. The War Bill Passed, Signed by the Presiding Ofieen of both Houses of Congrea, and Returned to the President. PREPARATIONS FOR WAR. V^AR MEETING IN PHILADELPHIA, This morning, in the Senate, the Vice President, | Mr. Dallas, signed the War Bill. The President transmitted letters received from i Gen. Taylor. Memorials and petitions were presented, and bills reported. The House bill, making appropriations for for tifications for the next fiscal year, was taken up. j The Committee on Finance had reported an i amendment to the appropriation, assigning two instead of one hundred thousand dollars, for the fortification of Florida Keel', at Key West and Dry Tortugus. This was discussed in the Senate by ] Lewis, EYans, Yulee and Westcott. , g^The Hon. Mr. Johnson, of Louisiana, offered an j amendment for repairing forts below New Or- , leans?which was rejected. Hon. Mr. Johnson, of Maryland, proposed an . appropriation f?r [Soller's point?which was also 1 rejected. The amendments of the Finance Committee, were all adopted, and die bill was passed, as this despatch closes. The Indian appropriation bill is now under discussion, and Sevier is speaking. In the House, the Speaker signed the War bill, which was immediately sent to the President. A communication was received from the Secre tary of the Treasury, stating that the steam reve nue cutters would be completed this fall, and ask ing authority to appoint Engineers. The bill oil diis subject was then taken up and discussed by Messrs. Rathbun, Gordon, T. B. King, Holmes, and others, and it was recommitted to the Com mittee of the Whole, with instructions to amend. The West Point bill was taken up in Committee of the Whole, and reported to the House with a recommendation that it pass. As this despatch closes, Mr. Brockenborough is speaking in favor of fighting Mexico, while dis cussing the army appropriation bill. Stocks improved in Baltimoro to-day. jr There was the largest meeting ever witnessed by any one, on any occasion, convened at Phila- : delphiu this afternoon, to respond to the procla- | mation of our worthy Mnyor Swift, upon the pre- i sent condition of affairs here, and on the protec- j tion of the country. Mayor Swift presided, assisted by the Reoorder, 1 Presidents of the Councils, the Mayor of the Northern Liberties, the Presidents of the Board of Commissions, and the Chief Burgess of West ? Philadelphia, as Vice Presidents. The spirit of die meeting may bo seen by the principal resolution, winch was as follows:? Resolved, That while this meeting deeply re grets that negotiations of a friendly character ] ave failed to eirect a pacific settlement with our sister republic, we deem it a duty to make known to the nation at large, and particularly to the gov ernment, U?at our full and entire, sympathies are with our country, and that should die exigencies of the nation require it, our services, our for tunes, and our lives, are hereby pledged for the preservation of the integrity of the national uomain, the security of the lives, and the conservation of the rights of our lellow citizens, and the honor of our beloved country. The meeting was ably, effectively, and elo quenUy addressed by many distinguished citizens, among others by Josiah Randall, Mr. Pago, Gen. Peter S. Sniydi, Judge Conrad, Mayor Swift, P. A. Browne, IB. H. Brewster. Afair sprinkling of whigs, democrats, and natives. By the Last Halls. Washington, May 12, 1846. Congress has at last, by tho solemn act of both Houses, this day declared the existence of a statu of war between the United States and Mexico.? The bill which passed the House of Representa tives, last night, was agreed to in Senate this eve ing, with the exception of some few slight altera tions, not at all affecting its intent and purpose, by a vote of 40 to 2. There were several Senators who did not vote on its final passage, and those were Mr. Calhoun, Mr. Evans, Mr. Huntington and Mr. Berrien; Mr. Davis and Mr. T. Clayton I voting against it. The reasons assigned by Mr. Calhoun for not voting one way or the other upon its passage, were, that it asserted on its faoe a fact of which the Senate had not the least evidence, viz: that war exists between both countries by the act of Mexico. In this convicjon, Mr. Calhoun was sustained by all the whig Senators, except Reverdy Johnson ; and if their views of the truth or falsehood of the declaration be judged by the evidence, or rather the want of all positive evi dence upon the subject, then they are right in their conception of the matter. So far as official documentary proof of Mexico having formally de clared war against tho U. States being given in evi dence to sustain this assertion, there is none what ever; and therefore those gentlemen acted, no doubt, conscientiously, in adopting the course that they have. On the other hand, those who voted for the bill were no less actuated bv proper mo tives in their course than were the" others?for they may have been in possession of information on the subject of which the others had no. know ledge. I have said, in my.letter of Sunday last, that Mexico had formally declared war against this country six weeks ago, but that hardly any one was aware of it except Mr. Polk and his Ca binet. This was done by the provisional govern ment of that country soon after Paredes assumed the reins of power?for the success of his admin istration. as well as that of all the other chiefs there, wlio aspire to govern the country, has turn ed mainly upon the point of hostility to the Uni ted States. Paredea himself woulu be now in command of the forces on the Rio Grande, had not Arista stolen a innrch on him, and assumed the command of those troops himself. The delnoonitic portion of the Senate held a caucus before they assembled for business this morning, and agreed to pass the House bill, with the exception of whatever slight alterations might be required in the details, so as that its main fea tures should not be changed. From their elo*e adherence to this decision in every stage which it passed through, this agreement was self evident. j What next is to be done, being now in a state of actual war, is the question of questions that requires to be answered. Shall we go headlong down upon Mexico, and overrun her territory for the purposes of plunder and conquest, without making an eflort to prevent bloodshed, and all the evils attending an aggressive war! 1 sincerely hope that we will not. Of all the governments on earth of a civil character, ours is that which is, or ought to be, based uj?on the principles of jus tice ; and tho very moment that we do anything to weaken that foundation, we lose the moral forre and power of our influence with the world, and fall back upon the rotten and corrupt barriers of oppression, folly, falsehood and deception which monarchical governments have raided up for their protection against the common sense, com mon rights, nnd intelligence of the people. Had we done justice to Mexico ten years ago?aye. had we done it before annexation was completed, the claims of our citizens, which she lias acknowl edged, and a part of which she paid when she had the means, would have been long since set tled, and the country bo now spared the expense, probably, of two hundred millions of dollars in an effort to coerce her into terms to which she will never agree, but by her utter annihilation, an al ternative to which other powers may prevent us froin driving her. She has nine millions of peo ple?and to conquer nine millions of people, upon their own soil?and that for a distance of 700 miles from the 11 io del Norte to the capital of Mexico, would require a force larger, 1 fear, than we shall l>e able, conveniently, to send there.? This is not the time to reason upon all these con sequences, while the blood of the country is boil ing over with revenge and patriotism; !>"' in less than six months from now, if the war should not be ended before then, different feelings *vill l>e manifested by those who are the foremost to m>h , ujto the flfht. a matter of aec??i'y? * ? 'hull have to blocked? V*rt\ Cruz, Tampico, and th# most of thu Fti del Norte ; and in doing this, the commcrc i oi other nations will be crippled, if not ruined. It is not hard to tell what may grow out of sueh a state of tilings, should those na tions be very much interested in a stale of peace. Again, the Mexican flag will cover thousands of privateers, who will jjrey upon our commercial marine, and drive it irom every Ma, so that the disasters that must flow iVom the state of tilings into which Mr. Polk has forced the country, by hit> bungling policy, will be such as that no proper estimate can now be poesibly made of them.? Whatever the cause of this may have been, or whatever the result* to arise may yet be, we are bound to support the nation in its ware with oth er countries, and present a compact and united front to the loe, whenever he may show bimeeli* There is no additional news from the South thia evening; nor do 1 think it possible that we shall get it from the camp of Gen. Taylor very soon, if Point Isabel should have falleu into the hands of Arista, which is not improbable. Should this be so, then the enemy will post himself upon all those points where a landing might be effected, and prevent our passing over the country be tween Corpus Christi ant! the Rio Grande. The next news from Texas will decide the course the President intends to take with the power which has been placed in his hands. Akikl. TWKimr-WIWTH OOHO8XM. In Senate. Washington, Twadifi Mljr 13, IW* Bright and cloudlet* morning. Bracing breeze N. W. Capital full of people. Great preiiure Id the Senate gal* lenei. Prayer. JournaL wax? thr wab ArraorauTioni?Mexico ? tmb T*w MILLIONS OF DOLLARS, AND THE 60,000 UM. The bill wai reported from the house by B. B. French, Esq. Mr. Allen moved that it be now taken up and con sidered. Mr. Cai hock hoped that at least one day of postpone ment would be allowed for the consideration of the MIL He had looked into the documents, and sew nothing In them authorizing the necessity on oar pert of a declara tion of war. Mr. Bebbien suggested that the bill could not now be considered but by unanimou* consent. And while the whig side of the Chamber were as anxious for the prompt action of Congress as the exigencies might de mand, they also wished to examine into the faota of the case and proceed with their eyes open. Mr. Berrien pre ferred that the rules should be observed. Mr. Allen celled for the ayes and noes. Mr. Johnson, of La., rose to a point of order. Mr. Manoum, with hie remarkable strength of manner and language, maintained the ground of appropriating all the means and men required for the defenoe of the ne tional rights. If we go into this war we should prosecute it vigorously, and it is bt opinion that 100,000 men would be better than AO,000. But Mexico may, perhaps, dlse ?ow these hostilities. He arguod, therefore,that we should hesitate before we declare tho hostilities on the Bio Grande a state of war. Mr. Allen rose to order. Mr. Calhoi'n asked the question. The Vice Pbesdent stated the question to be upon the second reading of the bill. Mr. Manoum resumed his remarks, and on conclu sion said hs should have preferred that the Committee on Military Affairs had considered this bill and reported upon it before it were acted upon In the Senate. He should have more confidence in the bill with the approval of the Military Committee. Col. Bknton explained that the Military Committee bed been consulting together on the subject Mr. Calhoun said he wished no delay. He should act according to his conscientious sense or duty, under all circumstances. The only requisition he asked was time. But when his opinion was made up, he never hesitated to consider the consequences. We wsnted time to consider the bearings of this question. If unanimity were desired, we should not declare a state of war where it does not exist. But Senators say that recent information makes it indispensable to have immediate action. If this be so. the responsibility is not with us. 1 regard it, under all the circumstances, hi impossible that I should go for this preamble, as that 1 should drive a dagger to my own heart, and more so. And why 1 I was not prepared to make this solemn declaration of war, when there was no war between the United States and Mexico. How do we know that war exists f How do we know that the Mexi can government will not disavow it 1 I never found any difficulty as to my course ; other gentlemen may consider expediences in regard to the course they shall pursue ?, I have but one line of policy?my conscientious sense ef tho right When my mind 3s made up, I take my position. Considerations of popularity have no influence over my sense of right. 1 should be unworthy the re spect which I nave from my countrymen, were It otherwise. 1 am opposed to making this a war, be cause it will be making war upon the constitution. It will be more of war upon the constitution than a war against Mexico. The idea was monstrous that an unau thorized state of hostilities between the people, or a por tion of tho people of tho two republics, should be de clared as an existing war. 1 cannot give such an idee my support. Let gentlemen take their own course. I know not that I shall have a single friend to stand by me. Be it so. In any over-hasty proceedings the responsibility will be theirs. Mr. J. M. Clayton *poke with a view to the amend ment of the Mil, and of making the appropriations spe cific for the Ian t or nnval forces, according to the idea of Mr. Joffercon lie was ready for any amount of means; but it was tight that so largo an appropriation of money should t e specified as to the objects of its application. He moved the reference of the bill to the Military Com mittee. Mr. Allen said the Committee on Military Affairs would report precisely the same sort of bill as this before the Senate. The Vice-President declared the question to be upon referring the bill. Mr. Allen called for the ayes and noes. Col. Benton stated that the Military Committee had met very early this morning, and had looked into the whole bill from the Hourc, according to the advice of the Senate yesterday: and had agreed upon several emend mendmcnts which were read. Mr. Manoum moved that the amendments be read, and they were read. They will be noticed as they came up. One of them strikes out the preamble, which declares the existence of war. Home remarks upon the reference followed, between Messrs. J. M. Clayton and Mr. Mangum; the former want ed the appropriations specified. Col. Benton explained, that it would bo too laborious a process now, to specify all the items of the expenditure of these ten millions?so much for the army, so much for the navy, so much for munitions, or provisions, or cloth ing, fcc., would take up a great deal of time. .Mr. J. M. Clayton wanted the bill referred. Mr. Allen earnestly contended for action upon the MIL War existed. The Committee on Foreign Affkirs had agreed to this feature of the bill ef the House. He hoped the bill would not be referred. Mr. Bebrien pleaded for the reference of the bilL Reference refused?yeas 20, nays 26. Some observations passed between Messrs. J M. Clay ton and Benton, on tho subject of the opinions of the Mili tary Committee. [Message from the Honse announcing that they had passed the bill for raising a company of sappers, miners, and pontoneers.] Mr. Allen further elucidated the voice of the Com mittee on Foreign Relations to be in favor of the unau. tilatcd bill of the House. Mr. J. M. Clayton asked if the Senator had examined the printed documents, or any documents at all ? Mr. Allen said he had examined tho MSB. documents. [Several messages from the President, in writing.] Mr. Allen.?The message of yesterday communicatee one fact to which wo cannot close our eyes. The mes sage of yesterday discloses the fact so glaringly and palpably that we cannot shut our eyes to It Mr. J. M. Clayton pleaded for time to examine the pa ne r?. Ho hoped the Senator did not wish him to go It blind. Mr. C. moved to strike out the preamble. Mr. Sevier.?That motion, sir, is not in order. a srenisH ?< holar. Col. Bknton proposed to read a paper printed in Mexi co, and in the Spanish. It was a late proclamation from the President, ad interim, of the Republic. He reed it to show that there may be hostilities without war. and war without hostilities. He then proceeded to reed an Inter pretation of the proclamation before him, a copy ef which in the Knglish he had not yet seen. The paper declares, on behalf of tho Mexican government, that as regards its relations with the United States, it may be necessary te repel force with force ; to resist aggression, and to take the initiative into their own hands of striUng the flrst blow ; but that meanwhile, Mexico will commit no act eC aggression against the United States, or the people of tho United States. Col. Benton said that this document show ed that the door to negotiation was not yst closed?that it was, on the other hand, as far as we can see, still open to s peaceable settlement ... , . Mr. J. M. Claws* oontended that by the law of ae tions hostilities were not always war. He desired to know tho grounds of the conclusion of the committee which had decided that there was war. He moved to strikeout the word* " prosecute the war," and insert " repel the invasion,^ kc. Mr. Calhoun.?Read it again, Mr. President The amendment was read. Mr. Calhoun now appealed to the sense of every Senator, whether war can exist between the United irtates ahd Mexico as matters now atand. War cannot exist neither on the part of Mexico nor on the part of the United flutes, without a declaration of war by the sove reign authority. Neither the President of the United Htatss nor the President of Mexico, can declare war Would it not be an example of dishonor, if wo should de clare a state of war with Mexico, which the government of Mexico may disavow in due time. Mr. Calhoun would have much preferred that the Senator from Dels ware had divided his motion, so that the first question would be upon the striking out the clause which de rlares war He wanted to put it to the truth of every Senator-he wished to put it to the blush of evsryme? ber of the tiody whether there is a war with Mexico ? General Sam Houston rose to say s few wor?. He assumed that It was clear that war Texas had been in a state of war against Mexico for ten war was transferred to the United Steles wltfthe incor poration of Texas We were as cleary as if it had been declared sffainst us form^ly ?x monthe ago. for we inherited an sx?Ung was anxiou-to sm the ?n?ols vliiUld the most Mexicans promptly repawn u condign chastisement ??,e'?"dXy ?re ruled b? amiable and Surpers , and they should bo brigands outa?"itinx, ax they hadarefu prom^y chMtisefcw^declaration .T war, In a for&t Jar ' j ,| srmj boiBf? cut to pieces and t lThv tlui rlirriate. V c bad inherited an actual waHnlko anrve*aUon of Texas, and that wa. the war tb\iM*'^ouKht that wa* not tho American Idea. ?oi W*s it the >f th* Mexican in the annex tion of 1 extte WO hjtf Inherited *^ actual existing war. Theducu-nent whichkUad b,e*n,U-S7Z7~T by thoClianm?n on Military Alfoirs jpotonel Benton) showed that the Mexican government "paiisW tho idea of an exist.nR war j but that on the ojwhaoj, It had acknowledged * state of pwce. He suggested a <U* vision of the amindmant to strike out and Jwort. Mr. J. M.Claito-. accordingly moved J? chu s from the bill of the House, declaring ? stale of war first, as a distinct motion Uu_. . u Poms coDY?r*Uo*?nsued between Mews J- M.