Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 18, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 18, 1846 Page 1
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mMJm THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XII, Mo. 188 ?Wtiol* Mm. 4391 rn?a n?o umi. THE MEW YORK HERALD. JAMES 80RP0N BENNETT, PROPRIETOR. Olrenlatlon.-Forty Tlmiiud. UT^ All letter* 01 communications, t>y mail, Jdrenwi to the establishment, matt be pod paid, or the pottage will b? deducted from the suhscsiptiou money remitted. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. Proprietor ol the the N?w York Heralb Est*?m*hmkwt, North-West roroerol'Knltfm and Nunoitrw DAILY HKKALD? Every da/, Priee2coats per copy?$1 ? per annum-payable in advance. WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday?Price t)i cent* Per copy?S3 12k centsi>er anuum?payable in advance. ADVERTISEMENT^ at the usual price*?alway* caib in advance. PRINTING of all kind* eiecn-e ? with beaaty and dee pit cb THE SHADES HOTEL, 64 Heade Street, IVtti Side of Broadway. THE Subscriber re.pectfully inform* hi* friend* and the public, that he has lately opened the above Establish ment, in a style superior to any other house of the kind in the city of New Y ork. The satisfaction which he has hitherto given to hi* numerous friend* and customers, while proprietor ol "The Sliailea," in Thames street,be tlatter* himself will be a guaranty to all who may potronue him in hi* uew esta blishment, while no effort on nia part will be wanting to merit the coutiuuance of their patronage. The usual relishes, Chop*, Steak*, Welsh Rarebit*, Poach ed Eggs, be., will be served up in a superior style. The room will be rapularly supplied with city paper*, aa well a* a full supply of foreign paper*, by every arrival from Europe. JAMES EVANS. mil I its*re "EAGLE~COFFEE~HOUSE AND BATHS, NO. 12S Pearl street, between Centre and Elm?Warm, cold and shower Bath*, equal to thoie in any home in the city, at 12)? cents: Lodgings, with good clean bed*, eta.; Boardiuy and Lodging, $2 60 per week. In the reading room will be found newspapers from London, Liverpool, and all the principal cities r>Tthe United Mares a4 lm*rh KUTAW HOUSE, bALTlMUKr;. THIS splendid Hotel has been lately r?-Atted and tarnished in the most complete and elegant manner, by Messrs Jack *eu It Cranston, and, after the 30th April, when it miens to the public, will be open for the receptiou of guest*. The experi ence of Mr. Cranston as ho*t of the Rocltaway Pavilion, and ol Mr. Jackaon, at the Exchange Hotel, Baltimore, and at the Aator House, New York, is a guaranty of the style in which the " Kntaw will be kept. The location is the beat in the city of Baltimore. The Pavilion,at Rockaway, L. I., will remain under the charge of Mr. Crauiton. who. during the rammer month*, will be happy to see his old friend* at thi* favorite wa tering place. a? lm*r SARACEN'S HEAD, 12 DKY STKEET, N. Y. fOStril SMITH ,!at* of Worcester, England, begs leave ?' to inform hi* (rieiidi.taetf mcra snd tee public in general that he ha* recently fitted up lii* noose In a very superior manuer, and calculated to please gentlemen of taste. He will always, aa heretofore, keep hi* Bar and Larder supplied with the best Liquor* and Provisions that the market affords. Dinners Rom 12 till 3 o'clock, and Cold Cuts, Chops, Stakes, lure Bits, lie., at all hours. His supply of English and city newspapers is excelled by no house in New York, and his Ales, Wines, 8egars, fcc., are of the ino? superior quality and the attendance prompt. Pri vate Rooms provided for parties, and the comfort ana accom modation of customers always attended to. Lodgiugs, fcc. mylJlm*r HAMILTON HOUSE. AT THE NARROWS. rpHIS ELEGANT ESTABLISHMENT having node* M- gone thorough repair* and improvements, will be open for I he reception oT Boarders on the first of May, uuder the di rection of the subscriber, who ha* been connected with the management of the hotel for the fast two or three years. The principal rooms hare been newly carpeted, and the whole house p&iuted and put in excellent order. No pains or ex pense will be spared by the present proprietor to make his guests comfortable in every way. For terms, fcc , address subscriber, at Fort Hamilton. ml lm*r THOMAS MEINELL BON SEJOUR. THE SUBSCRIBER has the pleasure to announce that his house, at Bergen Point, is now open for public accoin commodation. A hotel on the Jersey side has loug been a de sideratum which is now supplied. The house (the old Me lany mansion) has been re-fitted in elegant style, with many new rooms and other important additions. The grounds are beautifully laid out, and what with luxu riant shrubbery, charming walks, agreeable drives, and pi sant boating, the place will challenge competition with any rural reaideuce. Families who wish to pas* a cool and quiet summer, can be provided ?ith rooms or raits of apartments at their choice. Fish of almost every variety abound in the " Kills,' and the neighboring woods are not deficient in game. The steamer Passaic, plving betweeuNew V ork and Newark, stops at the landing, in front of the house, four times a day, and the citizens of New York cannot find a more beautiful drive than that between Jersey City and Bergen Peiut. lu fine, all visiters, customers ana boarders, may be aasured that no pains will be *pared to make the place merit the ti tle given it ol old?Bon Sejour. DANIEL W. LOCKWOOD. The Pssaaic. for Newark, leavea the foot of Barclay stree at I* A. M. and 4 P. M., landing in frosit of :he above place. The Port Richmond boat leaves pier No. 1 at t, 12, 3% and 6 o'clock. At Port Richmond there will be boat* in attend ance to oonvey paaaeuger*, and land them at the bouae. ml lm?r MANSION HOUSE, MIDDLETOWN CONNECTICUT. rfHE UNDERSIGNED beg* leave to announce to hi* X friend* and the public, that he Sss leaied the above house for a term of years, and hopes, by 1 >ng experience and strict attention to business, to merit a IibertT share of their patron age. JOHN L. MONROE, mr? 3m*rc Korsaerly of the U. 8. Hotel, Boston. l'Hii FA Vita UN, jNliW tiiUOMTOi*. rpHE PAVILION, New Brightoo, having undergone con JL siderable repairs and embellishments since the last sea son, is now in a more perfect state than it has ever been since it was first opened. Everything that coald tend to the com fort and accommodation of parties who may honor it by mak lug it their summer residence, has been added, aud the pro prietor feels assured that he does not in any way presume when he asaert* that it is the moit elegant and complete ram mer establishment on this continent. To persons from distant parts of the Union, and foreigners, who have never visited the Pavilion, it may be necessary to state that New Brighton is situated on Staten Island, at a dis tance of less than six mile* from New York. The Pavilion command* magnificent view* of the bay qf New York, the Hudson and East rivers, Long Island, and nearly down to the Narrows. Its position i* at one* beautiful and salubrious, the temperature being in *umuter several dotreos cooler than m the city. . Excellent ateamboats ire constantly plyingbetween New York and Stateu Island, the average time occupied in the pas sage being only from twenty-five to thirty minutes ; so that persons residing at New Brighton can reach the business part of the city mnre speedily than from the upper part of Broad way, and the delightful trips across the bay are highly condu cive to health. The Pavilion will open for the season on the 14th inst., and the proprietor will be happy to treat with parties who may wish to engage apartments for the whole season, or for s shorter period ; and if they will please to address a note to the undersigned, care of Mr. C. C. Marsh, M Cedar street, in forming him where he may call upon them, or making an ap pointment, it will be immediately attended to. The Steamboats for New Brighton start from No. 1 Pier, North River. r. BLANC ARD. Pavilion, New Brightoo, May S, IMC. myt (mrre SHARON SPRINGS PAVILION. THE PUBLIC ia informed that this eitibliibmtDt, hrving been enlarged and improved line* the clot* of thelut T uuod, will be opened for toe reception of visiters, on the let day ol Jane LANDON k OAliDNER. May 1. m?- my2I2m?r TRITON HOUSE, OLEN COVK, LONG ISLAND. THE Subscriber respectfully informs hi* friend* and the public, that he ha* improved and enlarged the Triton Hotel, at the head of the ? team boat landing, and it is now thoroughly fitted up, and ready for the reception of Boarder* The situation of this establishment for the purpose of Belt Water Bathing, is amongst the most eligible on Long Island Hound, as the Bands attached to the premises hsve a very ex tensive water mat, and a fine beach Tor swimmers. The out buildings are new, and the Bar and Bowling Alley are entire ly unconnected with the house. Haring a farm of M acres appended to the hotel preperty, the subscriber can offer his faeaoa the inducements of a plen tiful supply of good milk and butter, and such other comforts as he trusts, together with his unremitted attentions to the wishes of his guests, will reader a residence at the Tritoi House extremely desirable. Horses and Carriages to hire. For term*, which will be moderate, apply to _ , , WILLIAM L. /ONES, Triton House. (Men Cere, Loot Island, May I, ItH. myi liurrc RJ?L> SULPHUR SI'tUNGS, MONROE CO., VA. HIS CELEBRATED WATERING PLACE will be open the nest summer, aa usual, for the reception of vi iters. Its fame iu the relief and cure of pulmonary diseaaes, extending over a period of fifty rear*, is so sustained by facts and evidence, that it no louger admit* of diapute. For the ex tent and peculiarity of iu medicinal virtue*, however, the reader is referred to a work on " The Mineral Sonugaof we*lern Virginia," by Win. Burke, lobe had at Wiley It Putnam'*. The object of thia advertisement ia to *ay that ar rangements are made to accommodate visiter* in ths moet comfortable manner, and that they will be treated with uni form courteey and kindneaa, while the charge* will be found a* moderate a* at the most moderate of the springs. There will be a resectable physician in attendance. The roada are in good order,and the beaatifal Turnpike Road t > the Bine Sulphur will have a Cages upon it plying between the twe Mpringa. which will afford, an opportunity of visiting, ins week, all the Springs of Western Viqhnia. myi lm*re THE PROPRIETORS. FRENCH ARTIFICIAL. FLOWERS. HENRY <t K A H N , IMPORTERS. 53 NASSAU STREET, UP STAIRS, hiiTe received, bf late irrifih from their hoase ia Paris, mm! offer for sale. a very lane and choice selection of the ^newest stVles 6f articicial flowers! iu buuehra, wreaths, sprigs, garlands. Iu., Re., together with MATERIALS*FO^ARTIFICIAL FLOWER MAKERS, embracing a variety unsurpassed ia richness and extent by any other importation. Alao?Artificial flowers bv the ease, imported expressly for the jabbing and country trade. n>4 lm*r FRENCH ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS, f OW1TZ It BECKER, No. Jl John atreet. havejust Ju opeaed a splendid assortment of French Artificial Flow ers, materials for flower makers, Re., 1m., which they offer to the trade, at low prices. mil lm*mc ATLANTIC ANb ST. LAWRENCE RAILROAD NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.-rroposala will be re ceired at the Office of the Atlantic and St. Lawrence Railroad Company, in this city, from the 17th to 17th of June next, for the Grading, Masonry and Bridging"! s division o the roed, extending from a Jioint at. or near Portland, to RoyJ nil's river in North Yarmouth, a distance of about II miles. Plans, Profiles and Specifications will be exhibited, and the requisite information given, Engiaeer's Office in Port land, on s;id after the 17th of June. Persons offering to contract for the work, who are unknown to the nnderaigaed, or to the directors, will be required to accompany their proposal* with references as to character and ability. A further extension of the road, embracing a distance of some fiftren or more additional milea, will be prepared for, and put nnder contract, abcut the first of August next. IK order of the Bosrd of Director*. a. c. Portland, Me., May II. IM. my 17 imr f i KNiriNF. HAVANA SEGARS, of the new brand E | B1LL1AKDS IMPROVED. /"VTI8 FIELD rr*|*eifullv inform* hi* friend* and the I'"1 c, thmt h* liu returned lo hi* old favorite quarter*, BAwFORDV ROOMS, entrance IX Ann street, adjoining I Jn'u 1"u**Bm Baildiug, or 14# Fultou *treet The Room* ana ; Tabus h-ve been put in ixrfect order. The Table* are Slate, Marble and Iron, with Air, India Rubber and Cloth | Cushion*. They will no doubt *uit European and all great players, beinji the beat in thia couutry. Largei ball* for SothtTiiers?Carolina ball* for German*. N. B ? Bassford's new ityle Billiard Table* for *ale ; India land Freuch Cue Leather, beat in the city; fine Billiard Cloth, and every article in the trade, constautly on hand and for aale. un 20 lm*ra I ~ BILLIARDS. ARCADE BILLIARD SALOON {late Empire), in Ba?? clay *treet, near the Aitor House.?MICHAEL, *o long ! known to the billiard playing portion of the city, respectfully iuform* hi* friends, patron*, and billiard players in geuera], that he has taken the above large, airy, and well-known estab lishment, where the? will And in first rate order Niue of the best Billiard Table* in the city, with good attendance. He I respectfully invite* a call from his friend*. Oentlemen ot parties wishing to play by themselves, can have a table in a room to themaelve*, by applying *t the bar. Gentlemen will find the bar well (applied witn the best of liquor* and segars. j mv? la'r MICHAEL PHELAN. CHALLENGE TO THE UNITED STATES. THE Sabacribera have no hesitation in saying to the people o I New York, and the neighboring cities, that they can and do chailecge the merchant* of our country, far and near, to comt>ete w ith them in the sale of WINDOW SHADES. They hare a manufactory in the State of New Jersey, abont 11 mile* from the city of New York, and po?seu every facility lor miuu lecturing their shades at the least expense. Of their beauty, worth and cheapness, they will cignrince the moat in credulous by their giving them a call.'DUlVCKER, it BECK EH, No. 38 Chatham St.,7N. Y.. one door from the corner of Chamber* st. mil In^'rc. HEAD QUARTERS roa WINDOW SHADES. ryHE largest, best, and cheapest assortment in the United X State*. For *aie, wholesale or retail, at price* varying from 75 cent* to $30 a pair, by KELTY ?t RIKER, Extensive Window Shade Manufacturer* and dealer*, at n)1 lm*r It!7" 131 Chatham *t. WINDOW SHADES. THE cheapest and be*t assortment in the United State*, for sale wholesale or retail, by DUNCKEil 4i BECKER,38 Chatham street, myf7 lm*rrc one door from Chamber^ *trect, N. Y. lilKLi CAGfc A1A.N I)FACTORY, NO. 1 St. John's Lane, corner Beach itreet. The 8ub*crib ex would iuform hi* Customers and the Public, that he ha* constantly on hand, a large dock of fancy and cooimo Bird Cage*, of all descriptions, which he will sell cheaper thsn they can be bought elsewhere. Also, Cages made to order. J. KELLY. P. 8.?Country Merchauts would fiud it to their ad van tag to call and examine his stock. ?8 tm*r CORNS! CORNS! THE ARABIAN CORN PLASTER, AN effectual and warranted cure for Corns, is easily ap plied, and gives immediate relief. In case it should fail to cure, the money will be returned. For sale by David Sands Ik Co., 77 East Broadway, MO Fulton street, and 273 Broadway ; C. H. Ring, 1% Broadway ; C. Hubbard, 488 Hu lson street; Wyatt k Ketcham, 131 Fulton street; J. Smith, 241 Spring street; and by Druggists generally. Price U cents per bo*. inyl lm*r CAMPHINE AND CHEMICAL OIL.. THE Subscriber isi prepared to supply dealers with a supe rior quantity of Camtihine and Chemical OIL, ata lowei price titan any other establishment in this city, delivered free of carta ?e. Also, Spirits of Terpentine, at the very lowes' market price. Apply personally, or by letter, to JONAS F. CONCKLIN, Office 136 Water *treet, above Maiden Laue. a!4 lm*r Distillery. I*r Avenue and 'Mh street JOHN MULLIN respectfully informs hi* friend* and the public thai he has REMOVED from his old stand, No 206 Broadway, to No. 3 BARCLAY Street, a few doors from Broadway, where he continues to impart and manufacture double and single barrel Fowling Pieces, Ritles and Pistols, of a superior quality. Also, Gun and Pistol Lucks, Germ u> Silver Castings for rifles and fowling pieces, with gun mate rials in general, to be cold low for cash. N. B.?Repairing done in the best manner and on the most reasonahle term*. mv4 2m?rrr C" HACKERS AND 8HIP BREAD, 73 Mort street, near Walker street.?J AMES PARR, having receutly intro duced steam machinery into his Baking Establishment, is en abled to produce a very superior article in Ship Bread and Cmcksrs, invites city and country merchanta to call and see hit goods, vix :?soda and milk Biscuit, pilot and navv Bread, butter, sugar, and Boston Crackers, he. His facility lor man ufacturing them is so great that they can be sold at the very lowest prices. myll lm*r CAMPHINE AND CHEMICAL OIL. THE Subscriber is prepared to supply dealers withasupe rior quality of Cammiine and Chemical Oil. at a lower price titan any other establishment in this city, delivered free ot cartage. Also Spirits of Tarpenti Je, at the very lowest market price. Apply personally or by letter to JONAS F. CONCKL1N, Office 1M Water street, above Maiden lane. aH lm*r Distillery. I*t avenue and 2ith street. AMfcltlCAT OKUUON ! LAliLAAD ! TO the inhabitants of the whole boundless Continent?We invite yon all and each of yon, to consider and reflect for your own welfare, that t?y flatting at the New York Coffee saloon, No. tl7 Fulton ataea^ near Greenwich, where you will not only find all the edibles leafed up, far exceeding any other place of the kind; felt a mudh larger plate fur the price. Alao, you will find a spacious ind*iry room, where you may take your meals with all the camfort imaginable, either break fast, dinner or supper, from six cents up to any given price. Again we sary, at any time on passing by, just drop in and test the quality, and judge of the quantity and prices lor yoar own sarielactiou. Open on Sunday*. a24 lm?r PROVISIONS AND GROCERIES.. POR SALE LOW, in lots to accommodate purchasers, Butter, Cheese, Lard, Hams, Beef, Shoulders; mess, tluu mess, rump, butt ant! Pig Pork\Sugars, white and brown Ha vana; New Orleans, Porto Rico.and Santa Croix Coffee; van It* ?'C?v v/l Itant , a VI w *?IVU| WIU *"??V'WUBV I crashed, loaf and double refined Surar; mesa, Nos. I. 2 *nd 3 Mackerel and Shad, in assorted psckaires. A very Urge as ?ortment of Tobacco, of *uperior quality, at low price*, 32*, IS*, 8*, 3a, and pounds, in assorted packages; 100 packages But ter, for bakers; 30 bb I* Leaf Lard, for aale in lou to accom in<*dat? purchasers, by ml lm*r CLARK It FISK. 228 Fulton>t reet. " TASSELS, SUITABLE for trimming hats, caps, blin4ls, shades, pic ij tures, sofas, umbrellas, parasols, cloaks, aprons, sleeves, bags, lie Also, a variety of bindings and cords, for 1 wholesale,by .... J.TF. MAYNARD m 15 lm*m *7 Maiden lane, portier of Wi|li?m ASTCh. iiOSTSE HATHS. (Entrance, No. 1 Venev ?*?<??'. (r'rivnte door Aalor House.) THK PUBLIC are ???rt?iiul|y mfornieii that the above Baths ue in com pi ?te orier. The bat Inn* tuba are en tirely new, (copper,) vl the largest in tbia city. In point of cleanlioesaandattenti-w the bain* cannot be excelled. The Batba are open nntil I' o clock at night, (Saturday mailt, IS.) Price of a bath, 25 r?nla. The warm Sea Bat In at Oeabrouei street, are ?? nsi??i jpen from sunrise, nntil II o'clock, P.M. m24 1m*r HKNKY V. HABINKAU. Proprietor. FWME BATH. TO ALL who are afflicted with rheumatic complaints, we wonld aay go and try Or. Swett's Sulphur Fume Bath, 304 Broadway. The petaliarities of it are >uch, that it cures effectually this complai nt, alao all other diaeaaea ol a chronic nature, auch aa Scrofula, Goat, 8alt Rheum, diseases of the Skin, Joints, he. The charges are so moderated, aa to fetch it within the means of all. m? lm*m REMOVED TO NO. 547 PEARL STREET. TIMOLAT'S SULPHUR BATHS. EST AV'LISHF.D I If 1821. THESE BATHS arc highly recommended by the moat eminent Physicians for the cure of Rheumatism, Erup tions of the Skin, Scrofula, Pain in the Joiuts, Salt Rheum, kc. ke. To be had daily at 547 Pearl street, near Broadway, mvt lm*rre BATHING, HAIR DRESSING, SHAVING, AND WIG MAKING. PHALON, No. <1 Broadway, in Judson'a Hotel, so long known at 214 Broadwa*. conceiving that a finely arrang ed and well conducted Bathing Department was necessa ry to complete his arrangement for the comfort and conveni ence of hia numerous patrons, has now the pleasure of uiform ing them that such a desideratum, where shaving, hair cut ting, shampooing and bath tag. can be carried on in atyle, may be toutid at hu new place, Judson's Hotel, in Broadway. The Bathe are unsurpassed by any in thacity for comfort *nd convenience, and can accommodate rOC person. Hot, Cold, and Shower Baths. Hair Cutting, with clean brashes for each person, having been s feature in his businese for man/ years, he wouId in form gentlemen that he will, as usual, give that baanch of his hu'incss hia personal attention. n>15 lin'r TO DEALERS IN WOOLLENS. HM1UEON k CO., Ml West street, Re-finishen of ? Cleths. Cassimgges and Saiinets. Th^hold medal has been awarded to H. for the improvements re-finiahing Woollen Ooods. Refers to Messrs. Wolcott k Blade, *3 Pine street; William C. Lang ley k Co., 5< Exchange Place, corner of Broad atreet; and to D. Brigham k Co., (0 Fine street, where orders may be left. myl Irn'r SJPEOTACLfc CASE MANUFACTORY, No. W FULTON STREET, ifgw voas. CONSTANTLY on hand a large supply of the above arti Vy cles, by the gross or dozen Conntry merchants supplied at short notice. P. DUNN, ?a i*?*~ T..? tk?mmna a lot Etfranjerot ti Ih^/cm. HE FRENCH AND SPANISH Language., also Alge br%, Geometry, Surveying, Navigation, and Book-keep ?ng, expeditiously snd effectually taught, on very moderate terms. Private lessons, given to adults, at their own reaiden ces, or schools attended References of the highest respect, ability. IAOO D. MAUR1CK, 171 < anal st. inji I n TO DEALERS IN FISHlNtT TACKLE. AlAHGK aeaortment qfyh.M Ojw Fishing Linea, and Salmon and Treat Silk Worn tiutt. to ami city or coun try dealers, trery article in ?eJii?g ucile will be found at reasonable pncee^at l.ONROY'S rrshiuf.ad Sporting Tack.e PA DEL M ON IC O.tre happy to inform their ? founds and the public, that their now Hotel in Broad way.No. 25 corner of Morns street, is now completed and will be opened on the 1st of Jaaa next No pains have been ?|>?r?H to render it one of the most com fortable in the city, and persons desirous of a permanent home as well as strangers merely passing Oy, will find all their wants and comforts attended to with the most strict attention my 2< lm*r JEFFERSON INSURANCE COMPANY, Orrtcr No. M Will st., orrosirg THKTMcncHAirrs' ClCNiXM. THIS Company continues to insure agaiust loss or da mags by Firn, on dwelling houaea.warehouse!, buildinga in ge neral, foods, wares sod merchandise, and every deaf notion o personal property-.also against low or damage by inland na v igatiou and transportation. DIRECTORS. Thomas W. Thome, Elisha Riggs, nias T. Woodruff, Anson Baker, Robson, M. O. Joseph Drake, Thomson Pries, Joseph Allen, Moaea Tucker, James E. Holmes. John R. Dsvisrn, John P. More, John H. Los, William R. Tkon, Caleb ( . Tuons, Thomas Morrel I, Francia P Sage, Kngene Hofart, John.C. Memtt, lobert Smith. THOMAS W . THORNE, President. OCO. T. HOrf .mr mtrr. aM ifts C?53*-*? MESSAGE OP THK President of the United States, WITH THK ACCOMPANYING REPORT8 OF THK HEADS OF THE TREASURY, WAR AND NAVY BBPAmTBKBXrTS, relative to The Mode of Raising Funds for Carrying on the War with Mexieo. KBIIAOB Of tlie President of the United State*, In an ?Wfr ton Resolution of the Senate, of June :i, ISM, calling for Information relative to the mode of railing fund* for carrying on the war with Mexico. To the Senate of the United Statu : In answer to the resolution of the Senate of the 3d inst., I communicate herewith estimates prepared by the War and Navy Departments, of the probable expenses of con ducting the existing war with Mexico, during the remain der of the piesent and the whole of the next fiscal year. I communicate, also, a report of the Secretary of the Trea sury, based upon these estimates, containing recommen dations of measures for raising the additional means re 3Hired. It is probable that the actual expenses incurred uiing the period specified may fall considerably below tho estimates submitted, which are for a larger number of troops than have yet been called to the field. Aa a pre cautionary measure, however, against any possible defi ciency, the estimates have been made at the largest amount which any state of tho service may require. It uili be perceived front the report of the Secretary of the Treasury, that a considerable ]>ortion of the ?idition al amount required may be raised by a modification of the rate* of duty imposed by the existing tariff laws.? The higli duties at present levied on many articles to tally exclude them Irom importation, whilft the quantity and amount of others which are imported are greatly di minished. By reducing these duties to a revenue stan dard, it is not doubted tnnt a large amount of the articles on which they are imposed would be imported, and a corresponding amount of revenue be received at the treasury from this source. By imposing revenue duties on many articles now permitted to he imported free of duty, and by regulating the rates within the revenue standard upon otners, a large additional revenue will be collected Independently of the high considerations which induced me, in my annual mesKage, to lecommend a modification and reduction of the rates of duty imposed by the act of 1843 as being not only proper in reference to a state of peace, but just to all the great interests of the country, the necessity of such mollification and re duction as a war measure must now be manifest. The country requires additional revenue for the prosecution of the war. It may be obtained to a great extent, by re ducing the prohibitory and highly protective duties im posed by the existing laws to revenue rates ; by impo sing revenue duties on the free list ; and by modifying tho rates of duty on other articles. The modifications recommeftdcd by the Secretary of the Treasury in his annual report In December last, were adapted to a state of peace; and the additional duties now suggested by him, aie with a view strictly to raise reve nue as a war measure. At tho conclusion of the W8r the?e duties may and should be abolished, and reduced to lower rates. It is not apprehended that the existing war with Mexi ce will materially affect onr trade and commerce with the rest of the world. On the contrary, the reductions uroposed would increase that trado, and augment the re venue derived from it. When the country is in a state of war no contingency should be permitted to occur in which there would be a deficiency in the treasury, for the vigorous prosecu tion of the war; and to guard against such an event it i* recommendod that contingent authority be given to issue treasury notes, or to contract a loan for a limited amount reimbursable at an early dav. Should no occasion arise to exercise the Dower, still it may be important that the authority should exist should there be a necessity for it. It is not deemed necessary to resort to dircct taxes or , excises?the measures recommended being deemed preferable as a means of increasing the revenue. It is hoped that the war with Mexico, if vigorously prosecu ted, as is contemplated, may be of short duration. 1 stall be at all times ready to concludo an honorable peaco, whenever the Mexican government shall manifest a like disposition. The existing war has been rendered neces sary by the acts of Mexico; and whenever that power shall be ready to do us justice, we shall be prepared to sheathe the sword, and tender to her the olive branch of peace. JAMES K. POLK. Washington, June 16, 1846. Report of the Secretary of the Trruary. Trkasuit Dkpabtmkut, June 16, 1846. Sm 9wl have duly considered the resolution of the Senate of the 3d ol Jane, 1846, together with the esti mate* of the Secretary of the Navy of the 9th init., and of tho Secretary of War of the 13th init, submitted by you to thia department, and reapectfully report to you as follows: Is appears that the aggregate estimated expenditures of the War and Navy Departments for tlie fiscal years ter minating on the 30tli of June, 1840 and 1847, amount to $13,953,904 over and above the estimates made by those Department* in December last, and then submitted in my annual report to Congress. In that report it was suppo sed by this department, that upon the expenditures then estimated for a state ol peace, there would remain on the 1st ot July, 1847, a balance in the Treasury of $4,332, 44 1 07, Deducting this balance from the excess of ex penditures above estimated by the War and Navy De partments, there would result a deficiency of $19,tii0,463. It is believed, however, that this deficiency will, from augmented receipts, accrued ami accruing tor the fiscal vears 1346 and 1847, be diminished four millions, of dol lars. which would reduce the deficit on the 1st of July, 1847, $14,620,463. It is ascertained, by experience, that for the certain, prompt and convenient payment of the public creditors, at *11 times and places, throughout our extended terri tory, and the supply of the mint and branch mints, for coinage, a sum of <1 millions of dollars, especially during a state of war, must remain on hand in the Treasury, which would again raise the sum to be provided for be fore tho 30th of June, 1847, to $19,620,4C3. It is t>elieved, however, that a sum equal to $6,6.11,067 of additional revenue may be produced by the modifica tion of the tariff herein proposed?namely, to adopt, as a basis, the bill reducing the tariff reported by the Commit tee of Ways and Means to the ilouae of Representatives on the 14th of April last, together with the augmented and additional duties now proposed and enumerated in schedule A. This change of the bill reported by the committee, omitting the fourth section, would make an addition to the re venae to be produced by that bill, of $4,034,067. After a very careful examination of the addional da'a which it has been in my power to obtain since the month of February last, it is my conviction that the bill of the committee will produce a net revenue of at least $26, 000,000. I f to tnii be added the additional duties propos ed to be levied in schedule A, the bill of the committee with the modifications embraced in that schedule, would produce a net revenue of $30,034,067. This would make an addition of $6,AS4.0.Y7 to the revenue that would be produced under the act of 30th August, 1842. If, then, we deduct this $6,634,067, from tho deficit above estima ted, it would stiu leave a deficit of $14,086,406. If, ip addition to the modifications of the tariff above suggested, the warehousing system were adopted, as re commended in my annual report ol December last, it would make an addition to the annual revenue from cus toms of one million of dollars, which, deducted from the above deficit, would leave a deficiency still remaining of $13,0*6,406. It is true that the introduction of the warehousing sys tem might diminish the revenue during a portion of the first year succeeding its adoption; but that it would add one million of dollars per annum to the permanent annual revenue from customs is not donlited. It is believed also that the reduction and graduation of the price ol the public lands in favor of settlers and cuits vators, as recommended in your message of December last, would make an annual addition of half a million of dollars to the revenue derivable from the proceeds of the sales of the public lands, by bringing into market msny millions of acrea of the public domain which are whelly unsaleable at the present minimum price established by law. Deducting this sun ef half a million of dollars from the deficit last above mentioned, would leave still unpro vided for the sum of $12,686,406, which must be met by loans, treasury notes, direct axation, or excises. In addition to the strong objections which have been urged against direct taxes and excises, it would be illft

cult to put in operation such a system in all the States and Territories, so as to realize the required amount in cash, before the 30th of June, IH47. A system of direct taxes and excises, it is believed, would not meet the sanction of the people, unless in the emergency of a war with some great maritime nation, exposing our com merce to great hazard, and greatly reducing the revenue from duties on imports. The only remaining means for supplying this deficit within the required period, is by loan* or treasury notes; and I would accordingly recommend, With a view to the most vigorous prosecuting of the existing war with Mexico, no as to nring it to a sueedy and honorable ter mination that a contingent authority should be vested in this department, with your sanction, to issue treasury notes, or effect a loan of a sum in the aggregate not ex ceeding the last above mentioned deficit of $12,686,406. I think it would be most advantageous to the govern ment, that a portion ol this money should be raided by treasury notes, and the remainder by loans, limiting the interest ia both cases, to ? rate not exceeding six per cent per annum, and forbidding the negotiation in either case below the par value. If the authority were limited se as to cover this deficit, and the power given to resort to loans, or treasury notes, or both, as the emergency I might require, lbs money might be raised at a much lower rate ef interest, than if the department were con- 1 fined either to loans alone, or to treasury notes. The ex perience of the government has demonstrated, that there are period* when loans are moat available, and that theie are occasions when treasury notes ' are mnch better adapted to meet the emergen cy; and Ike power to select both, or either, from time to time, would render (he negotiation more certain and probably save a very large amount of interest to the government. ]f the war should be speedily terminated, it ii possible that a resort to luani or treasury note* might not he required, or if so, for an inconsiderable amount. The mme jiowerthat ii now given by law to redeem the loan, even before ita maturity, whenever the fundi of the gevernment will permit, no aa to liquidate a$y public deut an ipeedily an possible, should be con tinued, aa also the authority for the reissue of the trea sury notes as heretofore provided by law, as well aa for their receipt in revenue pay men's The additional duties designated in schedule A, are recommended as a war measure, and to terminate with the restoration of peace, or as soon thereafter aa the state of the public finances will permit their diacon tinuance. 1 have the honor to be, sir, most respectfully, your obedient servant, R- J. WALKER, Secretary of Tieusury. To the Pbesident. [The schedule A, referred to in the above letter, is made out in an intricate tabular form; and inconse quence it is not practicable for us to lay it before our readers this evening. We may do so at some future day.] He port of the Secretary of War. Wab DKrtlTMdT, ) Washington, June 13, IfcUtl.) Sir : I have the honor herewith to submit to you tho estimates which have been made at this department, to enable you to answer the resolution of the Senate, of the 3d instaiit, requesting to bo furnished with an estimate of the amount of money required during the present and next fiscal year for such a prosecution of the existing war with Mexico as will most likaly result in its speedy and honorable termination. These estimates are made upon the assumption that the regular army will soon be filled up to its maxi mum, which will amount to l&.AOO men, and that a volunteer force of 'iO,000 foot, and ?,000 mounted men is to be at once organized; received into service, and kept therein until -the end of the next fiscal year?to wit: to the 30th of Juno. I *47. The estimates are made for an army of over 40,000 oien, mostly operating in the field, in an enemy's country, deriving their supplies principally from the United States How long it will be before the regular army cun be filled up to the exteut authorized by law will depend up on success in recruiting. Its numbers as yet do not much exceed one half its maximum. It is hoped that in a few monthi the ranks will be nearly filled ; its average total number through the next fiscal year will not probably exceed 13,600. The number of volunteer* actually called for imme diate service, by virtue of your orders under the act of i 13th of.Vlay last, will amount to about 18,000, and whe ther a greater number will or will not be required for the eusuing campaign cannot now be determined. Should the number already called for be deemed sufficient for the successful prosecution of the war, the estimate being made on a basis exceeding that number by seven tho j saud, will he found proportionably too large. Should these views as to the extent of tho regular and volunte'er force be realised, the army will not exceed 30.0(H) men, and all or nearly all the estimates presented herewith might be reduced one fourth in amount, yet it is impossible to foresee the exigencies oi the service. It may require the full amount oi the force on which the estimates have been made, and even more ; and 1 have not therefore felt at liberty to make any reductions of the estimates presented by the several branches of this department. I take the liberty to direct your particular attention to the estimates of the quartermaster general. You perceive that they are large?very Targe?and 1 1 much exceed the expenditures which may be reqt They are made on tne supposition that our arm l>enetrate far into the interior of the enemy's con and that all supplies, and the munitions of war, wi cessarily be trunii>orted on long lines, and those far li being easily traversed. Should the enemy's count.i abound in forage, the ex]iense of transportation will be greatly reduced ; but the uncertainty as to the country to be invaded, and the still greater uncertainty as to its resources, do not warrant deductions to be made on the estimated items for supplies, and the transportation of them to the places where they may be needed. Should the navigation of the Rio Grande be found practicable for steamboats of light draught to Camargo, or above, much will be saved probably by the use of that river, yet con siderable sums must be expended in the purchase of boats, kc. It is further to be observed that no inconsiderable amount of the expenses which will fail on the quarter master's department, is in the nature of an outfit, and would not be required to be repeated should the war lie protracted beyond the next fiscal year. The estimates in the quartermaster's department are made without much regard to the chances favorable to diminished ex* penses. Provision had not been made (for the restricted appropriations in past years would not permit it) for a sudden augmentation of our force to four timea ita usual amount The necessity of making such a provision on the shortest notice will greatly increase the cost of it, and this falls mainly on the quartermaster's department It is hoped that the actual expenses of this branch of the service will fall some two or three millions short of the full estimates here presented, yet this is not so cer tain us to authorize the department to cut them down in that amount. I am, with great respect, . Your obedient servant, W. L. MARCY. To the President. Estimate or rrnns reiii'ired roa the raosecuTioN or THE WAB AGAINST MeIICO FROM THE 13TH OK MaT TO the 30th of Juke, 1840, and from Jvlt 1, 1846, to June 30, 1847, oveb and abcve the sitm estimated FOB BT THIS DErABTMENT, AT THE COMMENCEMENT OF THE rar.SKNT SESSION OF Conobess. 1 it July, IMS. To 30Ik to Mth June, I8lt>. June, IS47. Adjutant Genersl's estimate ? $M,?80 Quartermaster Ueaeral's do $AOO.OOO 1,890,000 Paymaster Oenersl's do.. 720,000 J,770,477 Commissiouary General's sabsiitence estimate ft.U.000 1,98(1,611 Surgeon General's estimate 19,000 82,100 Engineer Bnreau's de 20.000 80.000 Topographical do. do ? M.OUO Ornnsuce do. do C03.000 218,000 $2,103,000 $17,100,172 Notr..?This estimate doe* not include the appropriation* for deficient'et already made; but it include! the ettimatei tent to the committee tince the commencement of thia lo tion for the increate of the army and new regiment of moun ted riflemen. The <(?Mltrmut?r General'* Report. QvallTEIMllTr.il UEIfERAL's Omrr, 1 Washington City, Jane 15, 1840. $ Sir?In obedience to your order, and under# resolu tion of the Senate of the 8th instant, I have the honor to present an estimate of the prohable amount required to lie expended through thli department during the next iiical year, should the war with Mexico continue through out that year. Also the lum supposed to be required lor all expenses of the volunteer service during the present fiscal year. Nothing is aaked in addition for the regular army during the present fiscal year,at the existing appro priation! are considered sufficient, or nearly so, to meat the expenditures of the war. To those not accustomed to military operations in a country almost destitute of resources, this estimate may seem large; hut in a department where the expenditures depend so much upon the accidents and contingencies of service, estimates are necessarily in some measure hypo thetical I have considered it to be due to the impor tance of the subject to base the present estimate upon the resources of our own country alone, leaving out of view entirely any supposed resources to be derived from the enemy's country. In this view, the present estimate is believed to be as near an approximation to truth as such an estimate, under existing circumstances, is susceptible of being made. I have the honor to be, air, Your obedient servant, TH. S. JESUP, Qnartermaster General. The Hon. W. L. Maacv, Secretary of War. Estimate of fnnds required by the quartermaster's depart ment, for the next fiscal year, for a force of JO,000 foot and A 000 mounted volunteers in an active cam|>aign, including the increased expense for the transportation, forage, and depots for the regular army consequent on a state of war : also, for the volunteer force employed in the present flical year. Kor J,000 wagons at an average of $100 $940,000 For 10.000 horses and mules tor wagons, at $7A 7A0.000 Kor 3000 sets of harness, at $40 HO.000 Kor 4,000 mules for packing, at $40,. . 100,000 Kor 4,000 peck saddles, at $IA 00.000 Kor 400 yoke of oxen, at $'JA 10,000 Kor blacksmith's and other tools, iron and othei materials for an army of JA.000 men 1-20,000 Kor water transportation, including the pur chase and charter of steamers and other ves sels I ,.*10,000 For pay of agents, superintendents, teamsters, laborers, mechanics, artificers, clerks, wag on and forage masters, expresses, lie., say 4,000, at $1,A0, including subsistence and other necessary esnenses 3,100,000 Kor storage,drayage,building store-houses and work-tnons, expense of depots, lie *100,000 Kor forage for mounted and other volunteers, ami for the horses, mules, and oxen in the trains 3,000,000 Kor camp and garrison equipage for volunteers 130,000 $8,840,000 Kor the volunteers for the present fiscal year., hoo.ooo Kor contingencies of the War Department. . . .10,000 $9,000,000 NOTES. 1. The increased expense for forage for the dragoons and trains for the regular army, are included in the esti mate for the volunteers i and in that estimate is included : all the expense of depots. 3. The army of appropriations being considered suffi cient, for the present fiscal tear, no addition is made in consequence of tho war for the remainder of the year. The whole sum, therefore, estimated for the present year, is for volunteers. 3. The sum estimated for contingencies is less thsn the sppropriations during the war with England, and is as low as the cireumstance* of war, upon even the most moderate scale, will warrant. TH. 8. JESUP, Quartermaster General Qcart esmaitea Uensbal's Ornca, Washington. June 1A, 1840. He part of the Secretary of the llsvy. Natt Daraa i MEitr, June 0, 1840. Sir?The resolution of the Senate of the United States of the 3d Instant, requesting the President to famish " sn estimate of the amount of money required during the present and nest fiscal year, for such a prosecution of the existing war with Mexico as will most likely rwvlt ia its speedy and honorable termination," having b?en referred to this department, I have the honor to submit a report, no far ai the naval service i* concerned. The whole amount of the regular appropri ation! for the naval service, for the year ending 30tli June, 1847, for the support of the |>eace establishment, according to the bill reported by the Committee of Ways and Means, includiug the amendments which have been suggested by this de partment, the items or which aro iu the possession of the committee, is $6,0i4,80O fl.i The increase pro|>osed in view of the exis tence of a state of war between this gov ernment and Mexico, is as follows: Kor the pay of the navy 9H9.S43 For provision* 417,394 1 , j()7 337 00 The amount of the appropriations for the support of the murine corps, having refe rence to an increase of the number by S00, including a suitable increase of petty officers, is 338,?ict?i 00 The amount set aside, by your direction, for the use of the Navy Department, from the special appropriation of >10,- " 000,000 J,760,000 00 Aggregnte amount of the appropriations lor the naval service for the fiscal year ending 30tli June, 1447 (10.3-J0.H-J3 06 This sum, it is believed, will enable the department to i moot all probable requisitions upon it. Yet, if a contin- 1 genoy should arise requiring thu employment of all the largest sliipt of war afloat, without a corresponding di minution of force in the use of tho small vessels, there would bo need of increasing the appropriation* ny eight hundred thousand dollars. But such a necessity does not at present exist: and the consideration of it may safe ly be deferred till tlie next session of Congress. Transmitted herewith is a copy of a communication from the chiefs of the bureaus upon the subject. I have the honor to lie, air, Very respectfully your obt serv't GEORGEBANCROF1 ROFT. To the rnKssocNT. Report of t he Chief* of Bureaus. N*w DsriiiTMiiT, June 6, 1H46. Sir : In compliance with your directions, wo have carefully considered the first paragraph ol a resolution of tho Senate of the United SUtes, dated the 3d Instant, solar as relates to the amount of money which may; be required for the navv before the close of the next fiscal year, and respectfully report as our opinions: ? That if the amounts which have been estimated by the department for the current servico of the next fiscal year shall be appropriated by Congress, those amounts, in addition to the sums which are now standing to the cre dit of the Navy Department on the books of the treasury, will be sufficient to launch and equip the sloops of war "Albany," and "Germantown," to repair au ! equip all the vessels which aro now launched, ev pting tho "Franklin," and to employ so many of the ves-els as can be manned wi-' u thousan I me With much re your obedie \ ants, ( . VoRRIS, I,. W \ i:KINGTON, JAMI SMITH, GIDEcN WELLES. Hon. Geo. Bam hoft, Secretary of the Nuvy. United Mates District Court. Before Judge Betts. Vlter the court was opeued yesterday morning, the fol lowing gentlemen were sworn as the Grand Jury for the um term :?John Asten, foieinan ; John J. Cisco, John pratt, Daniel French, Jeremiah Ureen, Kilward Lit William Merrick, Wm. R. Painter, James Ruuson, Reed, Oliver Slate, Lambert Stivdum, John Walsh, M. Sandes, J. M. Decamp, Robert Adams, Frede *how, UenjaminT. Horn. Rudolph Ackley, Wm. Jacob D. Clute. ldge then briefly charged the jury, al ter which they iL ired, and iu about two hours returned with true bills, one against Elisha Morril for shooting with iutent to kill, and the other against John Smith Tor larceny on the high seas. Trial for Violation of the Pott Office I~iwt.?The Uni ted Slates vs. Oitei Ham's.?This was an action to reco ver a penalty of $100, under the tenth scction of the act of Congress of 1843 The defendant is captain und owner of the sloop Harriet, of Sag Harbor, trading Itetween that place and New London. On tho 4th of August, 184j, ho received a letter from a Mr. Harris, at Sag Harbor, with a request to deliver it to Messrs. l'ost k Sherry, at New London. Mr. Giles delivered the letter accordingly; and the present action is brought rather to obtain the opinion of the court on the construction of the law, than for the recovery of tho penalty, as it was admitted by the United States District Attorney, that there was no proof the de fendant ever carried more than the one letter, or that he received any compensation for it For the defence, it was contended that no penalty attaches to a person for carrying a letter where no compensation is received ; secondly, that even if he had received compensation, he is not prohibited, because there is no direct mail between New London and Sag Harbor. The Judge charged that the act of the defendant was a violation ol the statute, and that they ought to find for the government. Verdict this morning. Common PIcm. Before Judge Ulshcefl'er. Just 17?J. Matheun it oi. v?. Wm. II. Thornton, et. al. Tins wan an action OB the case?the plaintiff* ship Sd lorae sugars in Philadelphia, by the defendant a ic, ami they alleged that the sugars were damaged in landing them on the wharf during a rain storm, although the plaintiff*'I notified them not to 4o so. On the other side, it is alleged, that the sugars were damaged while lading in Philadelphia. The tJ udge charged the jury that if they believed the sugars were landed here during a rain itorm, contrary to the planitifl''? order*, that ? the defendants wore liable and ihould reipond in damages ? Scaled verdict this morning, For plaintiff*, Messr*. and Marsh; for defendant*, Mr. B. Silliman. John M. Skinojr v*. Oil's M. Oliver?This was an ac tion for nlnndeT?the parties were fellow boarders in Walker street. It appeared that one of the lady board ers dropped^ note one evening on the stairs for the defend ant, and the plaintiff' picked it up. It afterwards came to the knowledge of the defendant, and he called the plain tiff' a thief, in presence of the boarders, for maliciously keeping his letter. The ca*e was adjourned to this morn ing. Before Judge Ingraham. John Oilleipie vs. Thomat McSorlry.?Action for slan der. The defendant called plaintilT a thief, and said he ought to be in the State prison, and used other scandalous language, in reference to the female members of the plaintiffs family. Tho defendant endeavored to show that the words were spoken in the heat of passion. . Comity Court. The Hon. Michael Ulihoefl'er, President, in the Chair. Junk 17?Trial of H'illiam W. Drinker, F.tq , one oj the Special Juiticei, jrc. JtMca M. Smith, Ksq., Counsellor at law, examined for the defence.?The J ustice.said on an examination on a reference before witness, in 'substance, that it was not customary for two magistrates to be present when taking bonds. Sidney T. Stewart.?Is clerk in the Police office for two years, has a general knowledge of the practice ol taking bonds in the office during uiat time; when a com plaint is made at the Police, on the requisition of the Alms Hous? Commissioners, it is the practice for one ma gistrate to aci up to the hearing of the case; does not know a single case until within a short time ago, where two magiitrates have acted in signing a bond. In relation to the Bixby case, which was one of the charges against the Justice, the witness proved that it was at his sug Sestion the Justice appeared before the Grand Jury in lat case. Krancis Bust was then called, and a long argument took place as to the admissibility of his testimony. After the argument was concluded, On motion of Judue Dalv . his testimony was declared to be admissible. The Court adjourned to four o'clock this afternoon. Court Calendar?This Day. ClBCCIT Corr.T.?4, 93,26, 29, 32 to 3H, 39. 41,43, 46. Htrraioa Covar-46, 206, S3, 33,21, 13*, 130, 151, 3, 20, I0 J, 11 A, HA, lfltt, 160, 104, 100, 122, 161 to 100, 171, 172, 173. Commo* Pleas?First ''art?46, 47, 49,61,63, 66, 67, M, 243 , 53. Second Part?0?, 62, 64, 6?. 68, AO. 42, 04, 06, 60. Superior Court. Beiore Chief Justice Jones. Jlre n.?Meilierg, vs. Simpion?Healed verdict this morning. From Nauvoo.?We learn that a Rreat number larcenies and robberies have recently been com mitted In Nauvoo and vicinity. The storee of Captain Clifford and of Mr. Crider, war* recently robbed, and also a horse stolen from K. A Bedell and another from John Cleghorn. A gentleman who purchased a farm from a Mormon, living a few miles north of Naunoo was also robbed a few day* since. A great number of petty larcenies have also been committed iti the city. Mo great has become the annoyance, that the new cltixen* have re solved to orgsnite themselves under the general incor poration law of the State, and e*tabli*h a Municipal police for their own protection. It will seen by Mijor warren's report, this week, that the number ol Haiuis leaving hat greatly fallen off. This was to be expected, but still from all reports it appear* that active prepara tion* are making by other* to leave. We think, however, from all we can learn, that a large body designs to re main, under pretence that they cannot get away. \U the old Jack* in the county have taken up their residence ia Nauvoo, and alio nine good Anti-Mormon*. From our town, Messrs. Bedell. Mundv, and Godfrey have gone or are about going to the city of the Saints.? frariaw .Signal, June 8. From time Uppkr Missouri.?A gentleman who arrived here yesterday, direct from Fort Pierre, the mouth of the Little Missouri, informs u* that all was quiet among the tribes of that region, when he left. The Hees, or 4rickara?, more properlv, a fierce and warlike tribe who reside on the Mi**onri river, some two hundred mile* above, had made a descent on l>'ort Pierre, but effected nothing, further than the capture of eight mule*. The buffalo were very scarce, and the tribe* of that region had gone further aouth in their pursuit. There had been very little snow on the Missouri during the winter, or in the mountain* drained by its tributaries - From the latter ciretimr.ance, a light "June rise" ia look ed forward to. The party, of which our informant wm one, came down in sain canoes, until the) met the John Bull, on which boat they arrived ?t this port. Their downward trip gave rise to no incident worth recording. ? ftt Reporter, Jane S. _ Wyatt's Tb'ai,.?At 1 P. M., on the lftth inrt.j. thirteen peremptory challenge* were exhausted, and aevan jurors sworn, in Wyatt's ease at Auburn. ANOTHER TERRIBLE CALABBTY Q UEBEC. Fearful Loss of Life by Fire, &e. kt. kt. [Kromthe Quebec Mercury, J"n? 13 1 . . It has again pleased the Almighty to afflict our already^ Chr?t,mlht"at ten o'clock, a fire broke out in the Thea tre llovaf. St. Lew it street, (formerly the Riding School) at the close of Mr Harrison's exhibition of W? Chemual Dioramas. Krom the information we have e Klean. a camphene lamp was overset, Irorn "i1 ? or other, and the stage at once became enveloped in "The house had been densely crowdad, but some had fortunately left before the accident. \ rush was at once made to the staircase leading fro the boxes, by those who, in the excitement of the mo ment forgot the other passages of egioss In an Incredibly short space of time the whole. o " the interior of the building was enveloped in one theet ot HuniM tlio newlv erected platform covering the pit, and !? ommiuuicathig, at cach end, with the stage and boxes, favored the proa re ?? of the flimei. The writer o? thU article was one of the earllerton the spot, and present at the closing momenU oUh? h?!> lens beings who perUhod from their over exertions to es The staircase communicating with the '{oxof* **!h* steep one. and we are oi the opinion it had fallen from the weight of those who crowded upon it At least such wa ?"one 'foot"was interposed between the haplesa crowd nml eternity ! and on that space we, with five or six othen stoo/, the fierce flames playing around us, and the dentt smoke repelling ell eflorU to ofVrith liack as wo could sec there was a sea of heads, of wntn ingr bodies and out stretched arms. Son* there wai ???i' -Vt fTw mount eicaprd ,hr .loomrd At the extremelend in view there were laces calm and resigned ; I10"0"": who from the funeral veil o( .moke wEteh gradtl-lly enshrouded them, appeared calmly to drop into sleep By our side was one brother striving to extneae another, but abandonment was unavoidable One poor creature at our feet offered his eut.re worldly wealth for his rescue ; the agonizing expression oflaces be fore us can never be eftaced from our memor) . The rtames a', the time were above and wraat u.-but human aid was of no avail?in live minutes_ from the time oi w hich we make mention, the mass of human in r# who had but a short interval previous beenin the enjoyment ol a full and active life, were exposed to our Vl U. *omt?u hou? fortyd.ix0nb^ie. have been recovered g,0e"\ereiorsU.'of iifMhSnta {hoTw^d^ M^g^tion. of c rape do not betoken a sudden bereavement, hathers were thus suddenly and awfully summoned into the pre "t,Th01o\loUw,<nKe.Vthe latest list of the unhappy .?*"? efHoratio Carwell, dry goods merchant-Horatio, aged 11 -ind Ann, asced his children. i ' joneph TanUf. and Olivia H??t. his wife. cftrui Derail. wife of Johnt alvin, cartel. , . James O'Leary, aged ii, apprentice to his brother Join" plasterer, St. lU?ch? Mary O'Leary, aged l?. his KiJUJ. Sims, Km., druggist-Rebecca, aged J3, and Ken niMary*0'1flrien, JiJdXwifc of John Lilly, tailor. MariaBLouiM Levafte, wife of Ronald M'Donald, editor ?fKugen?en"rDoMld, wife of Rigol?ert Anger, merchant Edward It Hoogs, Itook-keeper, Montreal Bank John, aged 8, and Edward, aged 6, his children.^ Thomas 0. Harrison,?ged il, from Hamilton, . brother to the owner of the Diorama. Harriet Ulackmeyer, wife of T. K. Molt, aged[*??Fre derick. aged IS, and Adolphui, aged H, her children. Helen .Murphy, an orphan, aged .'0. w ,. ,'lne Worth, aged 9, daughter of Edward Worth, Montreal "sister in-law of Mr. A* Lenfesty, grocer, and of th,"lavien Sauvageau, aged 14, son of Mr. C harles Sou Va?li*abeth"Lindsay, aged :.3, wife of Mr. T. Atkins' Clerk of Upper Town Market?Richard Atkin?, aged J7, hl8te?wart Scott. Esq , Clerk of the Court of Appeals, and (> Marianne Brown, aged W, schoolmiatress, at Wood K Oray's Cove. Joseph Marcoux, bailiH. Colin Ross, aged 2? years, plasterer, a native of Inver ness. Scotland, and Agu^s Black, hi. wife, aged 1?. ilaugliter of widow Black, of Montreal. Isaac Devlin, watchmaker, Lower Town. , John Berry, from Aberdeen, late in the employ pf Messrs W. l'rice Si Co., arrived in Quebec, from ^cou timie, on the mh instant. A letter was fonnd on bis per son, from his brother, James Berry, instructing ton to address him-" James Berry, gardener and riddel-maker, North Broadford, Alierdecn.' n..ui? v.? Anne Taffe, late servant with Denholm, Esq., ' *'ohn Smith Kane, son of Mr John Kane, tinsmith, of ,hMrCIJohn Wheatley, Stationer, Low.r Town. Julia Ray, daughter of Assistant Commissariat Oene* "s.?" 4 o'clock,"-4t> hodies have been recovered. All but two have been recognized. Mile. Emilio aunt of Mis* Poncy of the Lower Town, is misaing ; tho remains of a body said to be a female are supposed to be b The second is a Mr. McKeogh, of Malbaie. a schooL master, who was in the theatre in company with Mise ' ?Wc may here remark that Mr. Symes hM i the several effects taken from the Udies, and found near them ; parties whose relations are missing, may identify the property on application to him. . . ? At the moment of writing we can do but Inadequate justice to the parties present, who so nobly themselves to rescue their fellow l.einas from a fnghtful l death. We cannot, however, refrain from " pausing m-ed of praise upontke unwearied labor, of the vl ay or, the military, the police magistrate aadthejKV lice force, under Mr. Russe . the In-imctor of thaflra Department, and the several fire companies Norcan we omit deserved tribute to the indefatig abtaMrR Symes, who since daylight this morning has beenpre sent at the scene of the disaster, superintending the re covering and removal of the dead bodies, fcc. . The theatre, and stables adjoining, wa should add, were burnt to the ground. . . The ruins are still smoking; and, as in the time af Lon don's groat i.lague, the dead-cart plies to and fro from the scene of the calamity to different parts of con eving its ghastly load of charred remains, followed ^ weeprng relalivM and the gaping crowd which ever attends sucn dread scenes. TeR.NAno.?The tornado which recently paused over Wilmington, was rIshj very wverw nt Newark, loine distance below that city. Wheat, grass and com were blown down anil ruined, fence* destroyed, tree* uprooted, and other damage of a nenoui nature in flicted. A Mr. William Wilton loet nearly >600 in the destruc tion of his wheat and grass, and moit of hi* corn crop. On the (arm of Mr. Washington K. Moore, nearly fifty trees were uprooted, his fences blown down, and promi sing crops or wheat, corn and grass entirely destroyed. About 100 panes 9 glass in his dwelling were broken, and hia loss is over 1>hoo. Mr. Joseph Hossinger'a property underwent injuria* of a similar character, occasioning a loss of about >006, and Dr. I). P. Chamberlain loses about S1000 in a similar maniier. Nearly one thouiatnd panes or glass in the win dows of the Honevillek'actory were fractured by the hail. -Mil. If. S (iazrtlr Baptist Convk.mtioh.?The Baptist Triennial Southern Convention adjourned y eater day, after a very interesting and harmonious session. The Monday evening's services at the 'id Baptist Church, designed to promote the cause of Home Missions, were marked with EMiliar interest The able ami eloquent addresses of the v. Messrs. ilolaan, Buck and fuller were listened to with profound attention by the immense assembler* Richmond Whig, June 19. Alckri J. Tikrki.L.?The trial of Albert T. Tlrrell lor arson, which was to hsve comr-ewed this ? lay in th* Supreme Judicial Court, has been |x>stpoued to the November tern of the Court, on motion of the prisoner's couniel, in consequence of the sickness of one of the principal witnesses for the defence.?Boiinn Even ing Transcript, June 18. PAPKK. HANGING. HOWKLL k BROTHERS, Msnafsctarers and Importers of PniH?r llufl?(< havia? opened ia New York city a hrsaeh of their ni?eli>hi?esubfi?hment, would respectfully call the attention ?f 'he cltitena of New York snd others want ins roo<ii in thrirliae, to their eiteusivejusortment ot PAPtH ](AN(JINO# j Borders, Fire Hoard Prints, Certain Paper*. '" ' ''"*r articles in tlirir line of basmess. fl n* B h <"? received I'mm the Institates for the encourage ment or Doaiestie Msnnfactnres in the cities of New York. ChiUdrlphi.isnd Boston, silver medals for the mannlaeture.il their Roods, flatter themselves that they can sell better srtieles lor the fame money than caa be perchased elsewhere. FitE SCO PAPERS. The snlwribera would particularly call attention to their large assortment of Fresco Papers lor parlors, and < oluuin Papers fur halls, Tublic Rooms, Kntries, he , lie. Also, Ovarii* r*r*a?, anew article for wi?dow? Papering ol Rooms, Halls, kc , promptly attended to by careful workmen. Country merchants snd city dealer* will (lad it to ilietr vantage (o give us s call. HOWBLL It BROTHKR?, No. ir li?adway. ai Im*rre Two doors above the City Hotel. JOHN WHITAKKK. IK JOHN WHITAKER, laleof Th..ri>, near "kip'on, ' ork 1 shire. Kaglaad, will call apot> the .nbaeriber., or ? ,| lor. w*rd to th#o? hii add rest by h* will tomef!' of importance m<I p*rtani?ry ?dv*nt?** tn h|??HI. ? 11 lm*rre HkHkTrOOOiLL * CO.,I* I v-. ?i.

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