Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 3, 1847, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 3, 1847 Page 3
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r n r i ? . . ? -- > KUTfCM, My MCME* THOMAS k SON, Auctioneers WILL MMMIl'lVtE bus Id on the premises, nt Auciou. 11 clo?ea concern, ai the Mount iarbou Hotel, adjoining Pottsrille, ueir the upper tciniiiatiou of the Heading Jt i ro* I nd -Scbuylkil! Navigatiou, a' Id o'eloek, on Thu'sd n'.tbo 2i t March, 1817, the following valuiblo heal Estate aud Fu-ni u *, vix I. The liuUol Carbon Hotel, and nil its Furniture, of the bsM q jiilFy, carefully selected fur the establishment. Attache J to the Hotel are wsrr.i aud cold B ths, a large and I hi ds; mcly o-umnruted terraced gn den a (jardeuer's house, tw j well fi led ice-houses, and *11 rxte.isive livery stable aud eouh-h ,ute, nud nine pin alleys, (elected last year) This cmveuicnt aud well located establishment is too well known to require u more particular description; it may he examined t any time A catalonuc of the fumitu-e will he exhibited previous to the sale to these who wish to examine it. 8 Th-''.wo adjoining stores, nflicet and dwelling houses, with kiictieus attiched, and the lots on which they areerectcd, the pprr stories of which are also null famished, aud have lor some rears p ?t beau occupied ?s an Addition to the II.i el, may, at the option of the purchaser, be tikea, with I the furniture, aud he wines aud liquors. 4tc . in lha store ro ikis, at a price .shich will be named at the sale?otherwise these two hoaxes, Ice., will be sold together. :s and 4. The tw.< u-xt adjoiulue stores, houses and lots, at a J next to Ihe e rncr of Main street, now occupied by Mr. W.tlK -and by Mr. liiJxway, will be sold se| aratelr The II lei ..in their four adjuiuing houses were built st the lame it i e, alt i i > tie ' est uiuuner, of stone, three torir s high, and so arranged ih t they may.at a small expanse, be coureuieulI eonuecicd as one, or that aucb ladditinos msy boinaletu e her, s may be desired by its owner. The whole together h,reafr,,Ht t f 140 leet eu t'entr# str-et, with alargeradditn n il Irout on Centra street, south of the Hotel. Perpetual instiiaucaax iaal fire ua each of the buildings, by the rraukliii Fie Insurance Co., af Philadelphia, aud au aiuualiuaur ir e <n tlie fu aiture, See., iu the Hotel cud thrice adjo i< g h uses, w Hi be held lor the benefit of. or transferred to ill- i u chasers, with- ut charge. Au inexhaustible supply of pure spmig waiar, for oil purposes. Ii is been introduced n ' ha i-rds of 'lie lintel and eacn of 1 iie housas. and may be c irr rd to my put of the premises. Possession ( f all or ci h-- will be giveu ou the lstol of April, if desired by (tie purchaser. 5. The two story at me dwelling house, with kitchen, Ktc , ci ?e nerauoui bu leetiront, ou rue north anlr ol Main street, now occupied by Mr. Curian Tin- lot has a Trout ol upward* oi IM lii-t ua Main atrte',*iid 3'j feet ou Ceutre alreat, and ileudt back to tha bojuugh line of Pottaville. Ou the premises are a well lilleil ice houss and other buildings, aad an rvfinn' terraced g-.rdeu, well plaited w th grape vines. 11u11 treat, tie. Perpetual nutiriuce against fire Ibr $1 0Wt.ua the dwelliiik houae, by the 1'euuaylTauia Kire luaurauce Co , will be held lor the ba<uit ol, or traualrrred to the purchaser, without dirge A full anpplyof spring water isalso introduced on lii-s premise* AUo will t>e rold a number of building lota, deiirablv ti uited.iu M nu and I antra ?>roc's. The localiou of thit prone: tv i> iqu'lly d?eiran!e for the man of buaiueaa, or thoie i. lie puiaunof health er auuiawot. A lithographic map ol a premises it lu preparation, and may be eiamined at the h -tel. ?t the ollica oftl ia newspaper, or will be lurmthed on ?Pp icauoa to the aubacriber, No 423 Cheataut atreet, Philadelphia. Aa 'he ?-!e it lutaudad to be intde without limitation, a l-'mral c edit will be given ou a large proportion of the purc are money ou boud and mortgage, with interest payble fall-yearly, under an agreement that the whole balance aha!I b come due if either o! ilie payments of lutereat or principal ai e net leede within twe mouths of the stipulated time; or any p- pr.r ion thereof may toe paid earlier et the option of the nor heeer, ou giving thuty daya' previous notice. The titlee ere md, putab.e. eud will be executed free from all incuub .'tieea. JOHiN WHITE. Put la lelphia. February 22d, 1847. mS lt*rh JACOU 8. PL ATT, Auctieneer /CATALOGUE SALE OF CROCKEKY, GLASS AND aV CHINA, 'hit day, (Wednesday, March 3d,) at 10 o'clock, tu the large room over the auction store, 23 Piatt street?300 Inti uf flowing and other blue, raiard figure and fancy tea, toilet,eolfae and dinner ware, a haudaoine .isaortinciit. Alao, 34 packages t laaa tumhlera, caater bottles, Ike ; 600 solar aud laid globes, tke., at 4 mem lis credit over 100 dollar*. WM. W. SHI RLE Y, Salesman. in3 lt*rh j 1 Rf-AP SALE I?F 180 OIL PAINTINuS AND VX SUl'EKB ILLUSTRATED WORKS.?H H LEEDS wnl sail This U.iv, at 10>f o'clock, at No. 8 Wall street, a rolleciiou ol 100 Oil Paintings in perfect ordar, mostly by the old master*, and recently impoited, iu which are many genu aud rxirao ?)iu?ry woik* of art. Also, a tupsrb copy ol II izlell's lolin Hiakspeire; Muiee Kr.i- cais, 4 vol a; d other magnifi eul wotka. Sale without any reserve. Thie will be rare tale, and look out for great barga n> m3 lt*rh WE Alt K REQUESTED to draw atteation to a aale to be made by DUMONT <k HOSACK. ct the Merchants' IKxchai g-, <"> 'he Sth of Mix- h, At 12 o'clock, of two parcels J valuaile Lois of L nil iu the Sixteenth ward, one c misting nl nineteen Ion, five on the ret tide of Tenth Avenue, and fouiteeu on <lie south side of Tweuty-fifih meet, adjoinme. Ssle peremptory. uutler the direction of a Master ? Teims. 10 per cent, cash, the balance of one-third on the 2ith of March, and the residue two-thiida to remain on bond and mor g -ge at 7 per cent. The other parcel, consisting of five let? on the west side of Teeth Avenue, and on the north side of Twenty-fourth street feu e poreuipto'y. Maps may be seen at the Merchants' Exchange; at the offices of the auctioneers; of James N. Wells, 9;h ? venue, ueai 21st street, and of Wis. Hnrry, 13 Wall st > erms cs above. m3 2tius*rc I***"? I W. BROWN, Anetioneer. jMJUNITURK, Tiaiio Forte, Lamps, Oirandoles, Plated Ware, he.?J W. BROWN wnl sell at Anction on Wednesday,.March' 31, at lljg o'clock, at No. 142 Broadway, a largo it'ek Furniture, comprising oofas, Chairs, French Bedsteads, Waahsuuus, Bureaus, Windlass Bed tends, Hair Mattresses, tic. /also, an eleijaut rosewood Piauu Forte. Also, line Ivory Table Cutlery, in sets and dozens Fine Pipier Machie t ea Trays, Bolar Lamps, liirs-idoles, Table Castors, Dixon's Britannia Ware, etc. Or talogues now ready. Bare positive, raiu or ahiue. ui2 2lia*0 MTO LET?From the 1st of May next, a part of a 3 story brick house, with Crotoa water, situated in Courtlandt stree*. F r farther particulars apply to P. VJCNTYKL. 146 Broadway, m33:*rc corner of Liberty st. j,-:i LARUK SHOW ROUVI and Lofts to Lease?On !;..J av-aiiteieiui., in the new building cornsr of ChataUS.li m and vio tst eels, Ch-'.hain *q usre, being 69 feet i. tti m, a id 60 oa Mott i reel, wnh a wide and easy entrance trom each street The t tee stories will he leased ti geilier, il desired. They are auited for any business requi'i 'i; good Iiglit auJ rxt<nsive 100m. Apply to J. HAKf>r. s, 3j? Broad way, or 23 Merc hams' Fschange. Hanover s 'ft m3 eod2w*ic mpOK .HALE? A sowil house and ab 'Ut six ocresAf Uinl.situ to nt Rock ,way L''Ug Island, o? the Rockmaya dj -unica Turnpike, and withl u a quarter ol a nine < f the post office One ncre of the land is nuder peach tiers, two acres tillable, htli.nce in wood Al-o, several o.her pieces of laud iu the sure neighborheod. L. quire of John L. Norton, jun . 14 Dclaucey street, or at ilia. llic- i if John H. Power, It9 Fullest st. n'J I w rrc JO l.i:t /.V HllOOKl. V M. . A laige two stery ami attic br.ck koute, No. 49 ..." i rile sveia"#, corner of Jav a roe', teu miuu'es' waik \sJt. froinauyol (>r Ferries, ltiias atwostorv tea room, emu Vstery, 'urume, hn h room, and all the in one u iinprovi m on It overlooks a large g.rdrii iu the te.ir, aud <iu ilie w nl.a' a reel iu Brooklyn, i ossession ca be lud the r. idiil-ol April, An omui us leasing Kultuti ferry evtry ho a. puses t- e hooec Iteul i'/OU App'y to D W?l(j l'l , 181 Fuitoo street, tro c.klyii, h-tween 12 and 2 o'clock. The pailoi luiuuurs made for the house (blue anJ gold,) will be soi l I'.w. in22w* rc CL.FTON CUTT.ifiES?FOR SALE ., . IIIO E rl/.VLRAL COT 1'AGES-AT CL1F1 TO s.fitneu (Hand, as fullowa Jwf&b ST. JO'iNB? Next to the church, on New York Avrnue; usperlor, wiihcostly nurhte mantel, he ; dining r omi. sitiii, . room, r.i.d Kige p.intiy on first ft'Or; eig t brdcli inht s foui 'l which hive wardrobes nu 1 closets, the h tmiktn w II nghied, siid consists of u In ge kitchen, with * buck uieii, a, pr"?r.I ren.e. he : a servants' hail, s cnlt-r. n t*it f pm.tiy * d larder ? nit clcno s, Uc 'I he whole house is hooted by a lui.tcn in the basement. Theie ia a boiling Hiriag ! ? (Ml M h tt in the ilea. Ttu house n protects i fro? 'ii? ui er<t>en a snu by severs! large null i|i en*id t eta; ii i! leg utids inmude n escslleht gtiden spot, winch ea i bniattiideii.il ei(ii ned, by taking n sdjicent lai.d. '1 lie !) use la built in tbr heal muieer, end ia at the modern Cuttoe style wi ll piazzas front and rear. iL< 11* F? Being the two ?tory atone House neat Clifton ilo* se utiiited on n moat comimr.diLg cliff, b anded in front by u B y oi Sew Yo U, u exensiveiy walled n d terraced, m d l>in?!ed with rare rrr.ee mi l shrubs; has a kitchen, parlor, dining i.ml and bedrooui on li-at 11 ior, witli uiua bedrooms h i >e; u cellar uudtr the whuie house, and piazza on tniee a.das. !>!'. \ V It W?.':nanted immediately want of arid S' j or ioc iliepr p-itfol .Mr. <\?pui * all, p uaniti a fro.t of n Let li iik ili? ween ; built ill modern cut ge style, in the I. si rrvinuer hreuahoiit; bis a kitebeu, w ith I) irk ovan. range, &i: ; Itrreate balls ihrae large' purlers n.d diumg rooin.ru. li with splendid ni irhle ni ulels, wi ll presell w udoWs opui. g tnihe ll?or. mid le iliUK unu front and io'.r pintr.es; two mi 11 r ii nma, ai d ps-.trv with shelves uud drawers, nil on ft n' Jlnor: wit i set en bea-cltsmbers, lie -1 ea rariel r out mid cell nr. The > ppur'snaucs consist of n c.ncli louse, w.ih mo linliliasl ic.Tiula' rooms; stalls Inr six horses; one of the best lea houses on the ralan I; dounle hlleriag (listens, und < valuable well *1'oater under cover. Tfte (roriuds me i e- ly airanges and la d nut wi'li gravel walks, with trees, shiuns, Ac., usd eomp/1'.e about one unit a hsif acres, which e.iii be extruded to inrea ac.es by liking in the adjoining lot Tin? OLD BURGHER HOUSE, on "the Bunk, with any pa.t or ..II of ten ernes of land tx ai.dn K to the water, timing i sniid bank fur balking, equal lotbatol Rock i way. '1 lie bi k Ireinc qu i* elevated above ihe se n nffirds a splend'd wr. er and Isad view, and is most eligible lor private residvnoas indoffers unequalled advnutvges for a Ur.;e suiauier Ht'ial 'I hi House is old and old lashiouad. but has been os'upud by puvnte families of raspaciatility for teveral years Also, fur sale, n greit variety of Building Sees eligibly situ. re Early application should lie made, ns if not a >ld . the ven.l housat will bis ranted. Capitalists baying for invstn.ent cmi secure flrstclnss tinnuts, tua demand being fnr Ifi-ai' r ib?n the supply. I rrms 1 iberal, sau n fair portion of the purchase may regain on mortgage. At ply to Lewis Lyman, V.'ood'aud Cottage, (.'I run, or to U. li HuLLINS, ml) "'c 17 Wall si.eet. so k 1 ELI?A neatly I urn shed rwo story h. ui? lip Ui: town in liie Bowcry ab ve 1th sireet, in fid avenua, jig rit Brna war or Madison street. /v lb, i I r?u wi I he -iveo it pleased with the honae and * ' *' V O'Vc. inintis'rh , p ." ALr, toe House nil urn ol grTiiiTTT Ao an* f. Mm street. I he lot is twenty esght feat f.outhy ane ty?,l"i"dr.il leet deep, b or particulars, inquire of Joseph uv.ii.s, MI9 B-midway- P?5t? tc I" t? Ai v ill" L 0 b.-a -> K SuTe.8 tuken at par for ;? hoots and Shoes at Walker's celebrated chrnp Sore, /' wheia t' e-e li to be found a I sorts and sizes N.B.?All p" suits nfUval Shoes, liS Broadway, New York, in I 2 n rc "~QI fi K?\Lt? ANH BM OL rilOFHlklS pun MOTTO?Fine Boots at $: 5c, city made, mid are Jmiqual "i those usually sold f r_ 15^ Fine French calf >-? i.tia IJ 'o:? ?i *1 m, K11HI I!) Ill" ?"?r ">IU in the city. * cut Irn11 r Booti, khoet, Gaitem Mid Slipper*, on hand td m*ile <o older i>n ?nott notice All gocdi warranted to ive taiufnction. Mewling, Nr., done in the xlore. YOUNG St J ON ICS, 4 Ann xtreel, f21 lm?ec IVear the Vnaeiini. " Uoy.iVfcAlt'8 O VK''AHOh A. 100 UKtIA IJAV A V . jLe* tiAl'lAM) DKNTi.KoliN? UVKKhrtOr.S, inanutaciured of Oondye ir'? celebrated ?.< i ivirullic India Kabber, perfectly flexible in the coldIt veuhor. for tale br the cue or single p ir, by HAMIJKL BROUK3, Hole Agent for Goodyear'* Manufactories, fI :m*rh l"0 Qroadway, o|ipn?ite Trinity f bnrch. i' i Us 11 i.vi n nuXF uTn" ok Do! W, K .10 HV All IIV GRIKVKn, 5 John .t.-Ree?iyed V''?2 ''' ' but picket fiom London, fiur I'erner*, email; /l *1 I o in- K11 x i h 11 < a l-p.nii/U; all of winch me pro>>. i >1 v ( * the he i imported To lie at en at AI '<,.'i )' ri i eel. rear t roolway, wlmre they can be in. tid a- wei it hia tinffiiiaJleit nock ?,! ( miariea and I or In It, fei-ilx, ke. Ahto, in' aalw,? thorough bred V.ngih I t?r. ________ _ mi3 Mit NOTICE? Ago ! efcif or hmk to load lor New .Orleans. Apply in>me<ii telyti I. \ip>?n L. K. COLLINS, JG Sotitli Bt li I rh , etin VKK i'OOL ?Pav 11 gen jet r ackei ?htp 1 tVG lilt K I . Lieei pun:, will pen Ic i, boa id -U.-gUi 1 Dim a liirf, Ion ol Wall ?ir?et lint day, I' i > <1 < ) Ma ch J, at li o'clock, M , a which time the >1 will -ail. './ * l-eitei b itt will clnro at halfpa*t II rnJ lt*rh 1.,, h'OH BtCh'AS'J'? I he i'atl lailing Al ahtp IT^V 1OUN J aKDINK, Jntrph Hninpxou, matter, will BMHm liSVe iininediaie despatch, or tieight or ititt'ge, baring rery good accommodation*, lyon bowld a wharf,or to I WOOUUULL Ik MINTURN, 37 Sooth at. | jmusicuun. ! pAIlK THKATUK-W.dBe.day Evening, Much 3d. 1M7. j I die po-fu.ni-nce. will commeuae with the TAB DEI I ELk UHH by 43 U<u.ue.n. Vi.i u me. After which the comedy of EIBH OUT OF WATER? Aide nun 44.yi.re, Mr Kiaher. To be fo lowed by the POLKA PAY8ANNE, by 24 I U411aue.ee Vieunone. Afe-wni-h.OHlSTTOTHE MILL?Marqnia de Richevillr, Mr O Barrett To corctu lie with the oallope DeSDRAPEAUX, by 41 Vieiiuoi.e Unnaueae*. Door. open at h If-paat G 0 clock ; perforin nee will conin?nce ?t 7 o'clock. B<JWtKV THEATRE? W.doe.d.y Evening, Much 3, will b. pretented the Drain. of ETHAN ALLEN? Kthau Allen, Mr Stevetia; Carabaaaet, Mr Ne.Oe; Ten Eyck, Mr Httdaway; Corporal Howell, Mr V*che; Whit. N.ihe, Mr 11 Chapman; Lady 8l Leon. Mr* Jord-u; Eva Hi Clair, Mr* Sergeant; Neuieueca, Mr. Booth. To ceuclMile with BRIAN BOROIH VIE ; or, Tli. Maid of Eriu?Brian Boruihtue, Mr Booth; O'Donogbue.Mr Neahe, Terence. Mr Vnclie; Hoi'aric, Mr HCfiapman; Erina, Mr. Booth; Emms, Mr* Sergeant. Urru ( irei* 30 cent*; Pic and Uall.ry 12X cant. Uoor. oi.eri at G1-. o clock. Performance coinmencea .1 7. ltL.Nt.Pl i uK MIL u.aKhk, MITCHELL'B OLYMPIC THEATRE.?Wadntadty evening. Vlarcb 3d.?The partormancca will commence with the BAttBnJl OF SeViLLE?Kigaro, Walcot; Flora'lo, M a. Titnui. Al'-er which, ilia MARR1AOE OK KIOAIl O?Antonio, Mr. Hull ud; Suit una. Mil* M?ry Taylor To conclude with the KA >ilLY JARS?Delph, Mr. Holland; Liddy Luragan, Miaa Anna Cruiae. Oraaaci'c'e, 50 cant*; upper boxes.t2d cants; pit on* shilling; pnva'e hoxea $5. Oicneatra bnxta,$3. oi eo at 7 o'clack ; car aiu rue* at .alfraat N~'KW YORK "OPER a H OU8E. formerly the Q eenwich Tht-acie, LIurRou a reet, corner of Varick?Wadtie.day evening, March 3?The entertainment* will commence with ANUEL UK THE AT 11C?Michael Magna., Mr John Limn; Mtriette, Mr* Walt*. To be followed by THE REB 4 L CHIEK?Marc Anthony Tape, John Dnmi; Edward O'Uiien, H P Orattan. I'n Which will be added the hrat.ctof ROBERT MAC-AIKE?Oeiineuil, Mr. Frederick.; Robert Macaire, John Duun; (. lementina, Mr. T lton. Signura ClOl-CAi and Signor MO^HA will appear in three l vorite d.nrea during the evening PALMO'8 OI'tR\ lloLia*., C liaiubers ?tieei ? We'.ueidi.y, March 3 I; i nursdey, ttli; aud Friday, Jlh, will be per funned Verdi'e new Opera, 1 LOVIBaKDI.?Pagan o, 8 g. Beuevemano; Arvmo. Big, ratii; Viclioda, Bigra BouUid; Oneida, Bigna. Harm; Acc1 no Hig Martini: Bafla, Sigra.N. N.; Oroute, Big. Urnadetti; Prior of City af Milan, 8m. Beuetti; Pirro, Big Banqeirico; Hermit, dig Beueventauo Opera Books may ba had at the Box Office, let tier Boxea and Puquette, SI; 2d do, 30 cents; Private Boxes for 8 persons, fig; do lor 6 persona, $10. Beats can be assured at the Bex Office from IB A. M. till 4 P. M , daily. Performance to commence at 7)$ o'clock; doors open at 7. ITALIAN OPERA. ?CARD THK li A' .t Cik'.KS sf 'as Italian Opera sincerely tsgiet lo be compelled to change the days of Performance lor this week only, on acconnt of the sickness oi Big. Beuedetti, who is gelling better and wants a few days ef rest. Persons who have (scared seats for Monday, may liaxe the same lor Weduesday, and those for Wednesday can have the same for Thursday, or exchanged for other days, by applying at the Box Office. Tuesday, March 9th, will take place the Benefit of Bigaoriua Birila. ml It CIRCUS. BOWERY AMPHITHEATRE. THIS KVEMNO, March 3-Mr. W. Hobba, the Great Somerset Horseman, is engaged for a limited period. The Wisconsin Gmnt, upwards of 7 feet high aud the celebrated Vaukee Dwarf, Major Stevens, will appear in Jack the Giant-killer. Matter Macfarland, on the Tight Hope. Mrs E. Aymar, Mr. Sergeant, and Mr. Madigan in Horsemanship. Joe Miles' original and universally admired Band of Negro Minstrels will give all the most popular Negro Bongs, Choruses, Ulees, Dances, be. Mr. W Cole, the Original l'osturer and Distortionist. Mrs. Gullen, Muster Gaivev, and Miaa Madigan, appear. Clowns, Joliu Gottin and Boc Williams. Hing Master, Mr.Huntington. Doors opeu st > past 6, performance commences at 7. Bosea 35cents, Pit 12)$. Seats secured. mal lw rc AMERICAN MUSEUM. EVERY Day and Evening this week, eommeneing on Monday, March 1. Four Splendid Exhibition! ana Performances Daily, in the morning at 11)$, and in the afternoon at 3 o'clock, and two in the evcaing, at 7 and 8)$ o'clock. 0"No Free List except the Press.-/"n GENERAL TOM THUMB, The smallest Man in Miniature m the known world, weighing only rirTCKN pounds, why has been patrouised by all the ohownkd hcaos of Europe, and been seen by ovar 5.000,000 peis mi. has returned to America, in the ateamship Cambria, and made his GRAND DEBUT to the Americau public at his old hsad quarters, the American Museum^w^jjre he U^to be seen every ^^ uivniilliu r*uiu 11^ JU 1 U VLUUlk, on the platform, iu one of the main halls of the Museum, in his extraordinary nud popular performances, including his citicer'i dress, in which he will relate bis History, Trayels, Ac., aing a variety of songs, dance the Polka, Bailor's Hornpipe, give representations of RaroLEOR, Frederick the obrat, ureciar statues, Ac. Ac. He will also appear in his magnificent COURT DRESS, presented him by Qneen Victoria, of England, and worn before all the priucipal Courts of Europe After which he will appear iu his BEAUTIFUL SCOTCH COSTUME, in which he will dance the miuhland pliro, Ite. The maoripiokrt pnnsERTS received from Queen Victoria and the principal Crowned Heads of Europe, will be exhibited. IN THE AFTERNOON, FROM I TO S O'CLOCK, ard ir the EVENING AT T, AND AGAIN AT O'CLOCK. The Little General will appear in various Costumes and PERFORMANCES ON THE STAGE, in the Leelaie Room, in each of which he will personate a bombastic MILITARY GENERAL! Deeply in love with r. fair damsel : in a POPULAR BURLESQUE, which has been received with rapturous applause at all the priucipal Theatres and Saloons in London and the Provincial Tewus of Great Britain. In addition, other splendid performances will tske place, includible the eshihitmu of the splendid Balloon PANORAMIC PAINT. SO OF LONDON, the most magnificent ihiuic of the kiud ever seen, A! n enjianeu, those celebrated ETHIOPIAN MINSTRELS OR SERENADERS, The mo.t talented and amusing baud in America. GREAT WESTERN, the Yankee Comedian. MISSES WHEELER and JULIKN. LIVING OUH ANG OUTANG to b? seen at all hours. TWu JONSTKR SNAKES, 20 leet long. ANATOMICAL VENUS, to be seen at one shilling each MADAME ROCKWELL, ihe Fonuue Teller Adin srien 2d cents; children uader 10, 12H ceuta. No Read in i as ions One payment will entitle to but one admission. 07" ' he Public are respectfully informed that General Tom Thumb will terminate hia public exhibitions lorever, .,, .. h? ..... . i.-i^r - -i ? ... .-v.. ? ..w vwm , a ? ?? ????*. iw inn yvuicrncan ci'iet, and, therefore, thiit hi* engagemeu, at thie establishir.ent u uecetaarily hunted lo a very short period. m c P. T. BAKNUM. v. ALNbl' *T?liT TNE.\Tkn.| iiib.uii.uitiri E. *H?Mn , teste#,... W K.Bun,^uif> FAREWELL BENEFIT <>F MRS. EiiAKL.ES KEAN. and posititely the last night of Mr. and Mr*. Cha* Kean, prim (o their drpa'ture lor the sourh. VVEDNElDAY r.Vn.MM), March J, will be preianted the admired play of THE WIF.'.'S SECRET Sir Walter Ay mot Mr ('ha* Kean Lady Eveline Aymnt Mr* Chaa Keau Af or wh cli 'he comedy of THE WO.lUfcR. Hon Felix Mr C Ke*u Doni.a Vi lante Mr* C Kean C*V Ou Friday. >1r. Chapman'* henelit i-lLKK CwiNCEttTrt EVERY EVENING at "THE OPERA HOTEL," 43 Chimiii:** sthkkt, (next to Paltao'i Theatre ) comiueocing on Saturday Evening, Feb. 37th, 1147. at M putt 7 o'clock, vocal.i*T? Mr. and Mr*. Newton, (lata of Mercer atreet ) Wei h K.rebiI*. Poached Eggs, Stc , terved in good ityle. Superior Ale, Wiuea, Liquor* mid Cigar*. N l! ?Sacred Concert* evary Sunday evening. m2 2f c JUVENILE ORATORIO ! (THK *CCOIVD TIME,) AT THE TABERNACLE, on VVednesdiy Evening, '1 vlarch 3d, the "Litt e O'atom," FLORA'S FESTIVAL, will be repeated by parti, ular request, by a select and well trained choir of hive Hundred Young Master* and Mis*e*, under the direction of Mr. BHaimuHV. The house will be decorated, and the singer* d raaed aeon the (ormar oecanon. Door* oreu at SX, enieitaiumeut* (o commence at 7K o'clock. '1 icltera '.a cent* each ml 3iin**rc M'DLLE .AUGUSTA, RESPECTFULLY stateitorhe Manager* of Th**tr*? in the Irni'ed State*, that doting her nbience from thi* city, le'ier .(po*t-puid) directed to the care of Mr. John Porey.Perk Tl eat re, will be forwarded to her. New York, March 1, 1817. inl Iwc LES DANSEUSE3 V1ENNOISE. \f ADAME JOSEPHINE WEISS, Mi.treaa orth* Ballet, lvl ber* to atate to the Managera ol Theatrea in the United Sintte, ihnt application* for engagement* iuu*t be made to her agent. Mr. JOHN POVKY, el the Park Theatre, New York, who i* duly anthoriaed to make *11 arrangement! for Lee Danaenaaa Vieunoiae. fl4 tf re MASONIC BALL. T'HF. members of the Masonic Frn'ernity, under the juria(liction i I i has M. W. Grand Lodge, of the Mate of New York, will give a Grand Ball, at the Apol'o Kooina, on Tbaiad'V evening next, ihe 4th mat., in ai'iol the M tannic | WIDOWS'AND ORPHAN'S ASYLUM FUND. Tlio raternity will appear 11 t?i(*lia. Tickets ' Two Dollar*. aiiinittmit > ircntlem in and ladtei. Kor ?alc at (he Howaid Ho ?e, comer of Broadway and Howard atmet ; nt Wa rru Hvl. corner of Oliver and Henry ureeia; unit by the Mantra of the varioua Lod^e* in the city . nil 3t*nc COMMISSIONER FOR ARKANSAS. ? IIAMLKS J. BUSHNfcH.L, M(I7 Nastaii Stmt.) R. BL'SIINKI,L is Ihe only Cominiiiinner for Arkaii at in tlm city. He drew the act Inmielf appoiutmii them, and h d i t aoed, and h?? juil received the appointment He it aim Commiiiioner for New Yoik,cnd alinnat all the other rtfira. ml it* re - TO XAILORS. 1M1K Spring and Mummer Kaahton* for IS 17 are now r?bI ?ned, and for aale by I Iw'r T OLIVER, 4 Conrtlandt at. N Y. I #5 HATS TO BE HAD FUR S3 60 IB AT MILLVhaLKS ROOM, 178 B.ondway (Howard Hotel).?spring style for 1147 now reidy. tJentlemen tnoBt |nt' cussing n new lilo ere requested to call and eiamme those offered at the above establishment. They are pr * tivelyjaat what is represented, and combining elasticity wiin onrahiht] and brilliancy, together with all the modern improvements in the tiiuiiniug, their superiority will at ouct? be acknowledged. ml 2w?rb SPRING STYLE OF HATS IS BIKI), Corner ol I'tneaad N-m.u itreete, invite* the attention oMna cuatomer* and the public, to the new style oi Hats for spring. Me sohci 3 an ev*min.-ition of the same, confident tha* the elrg nt proportions of the new pattern will command their approbation. BIHI) r,w?.. i>i -a ma 8wemlini*rh Naaaan Hroeta. fl All' HER, HA I I ' R, No. lino (ireenwich mriii, lutrodncn nil 8pru g style. for naaiaesa tiniurpassfil, March ?. 'BI7 ml iwis'r GENTLEMEN'S HATS. 1W TuE syu NO WTVLK is now ready forsslo, at ItpREKToON'H I llCKNIXHAT ANDLAOIANUFA TOHV. r>3 IWrli 81 Fulton Street, (b-tweo Wi li?o. It Uold. iv (>x7 iflL 128 K LI ON*STREET. jJL | 8 now re idy to supply the ublic witn elegant lUtn of his 1 fKtf.NKJ KA'HION. Tho quality of the oi tide ho riflVri for rublie approval and patronage can be judged ffoin the fact, that no man aver purchased a hat ut Ilia eetablnbnieul but who became a permanent customer lie will not say anything of his long capefionro, hia peculiar facilities nod teste, aa tho public preaa have circulated tho fact that be Itas bad no superior in hia bit< atucaa for yeats past. inl lis*r BmmmmammBBBBssBsammmmmmammmKm TO THE LATEST4 MOMENT. TKliKURAPHIOi BIOBLT IMPORTANT FROM MEXICO. LATER FROM THE ARHT. THE LOUISIANA VOLUNTEERS ALL SAFE. General Scott Expected at Tampieo, THE REPORTS OF SICKNESS AMONG THE TROOPS EXAGGERATED. ? MEXICAN TMACSaiT. j DUPLICITY OF GENERAL C08. j AY&nkoe Trick. MOVEMENT OF THE TROOPS. Anticipated Attack or Matamoras by Raneheros | A Warm Reception Awaiting Them. THE CAPTURE OF BORLAND, CLAY AND GAINES CONFIRMED. The Mexicans Actively Fortifying all the Roads leading to the Capital,' die. die. die. Washiiwton, Mnrch 2?10 P.M. New Orleans papers to the 23J ult. inclusive, contain advices from Tampico to the 13th, Galveston the 11th, Brazos the 16;h, and Vera Cruz the 2d. The Louisiana volunteers, wrecked in the Ondiaka are all sate, with the exception of six,whom the Colonel was constrained to leave behind. No action occurred between the volunteers and the Mexicans. The volunteers reached Tampico on the 9th instant, all in general good health, but very much exhausted by lorced marches. Seven were abandoned a few miles from the first camp, unable to march, and it was found impossible to carry them through the sand on litters. One overtook the main body. The others remained, and are probably well, in the hands of the enemy. General Scott was hourly expected at Tarnpico. The sickness of the troops atTampico has been exaggerated. Their health generally was excellent. There are about seven thousand men eager lor action, but ignorant of their immediate destination. It is presumed Vera Cruz will be the next point of geaeral operation, and they expected to leave Tumpico in February. The Catharine was still off Tampico,with a portion of the New York regiment. Many officers had gone ashore. The soldiers were not allowed to land. Had not heard of the Mississippi troops on board the Statesman, who, lrom last accounts, were suffering deplorably by siekness. High honors from head-quarters were ordered to be paid the memory of the late Lieut. David Gibson, second artillery. He was a native of Virginia, and graduated at the Military Academy. Captain Brown, of the schooner Pioneer, sent by General Patterson to succor the volunteers in he Ondiaka, returned to Tampico on the 9th, and reported, that finding the volunteers gone, he set the Ondiaka wreck on fire, and burnt it. The adventuie of the Louisiana volunteers is particularised in the Picayune. The day they took refuge from a watery grave opposite the Ondiaka's wreck, they received visits from several Mexicans of character, as well as peasants and fishermen. The volunteers were led to expect assistance in the way of transportation, from the promises made. But the scoundrels were spies disguised, and in the afternoon, under a flag of truce, General Cos demanded an immediate and unconditional surrender. Alarming representations were made of the swarms of armed Mexicans prepared for cutting off ull retreat, and Cos represented his force at eighteen hundred, when in reality he had but nine hundred and eighty, all told, and many of ...... ?-11 ?* ?i . . - in.., uiiuiiu -v?i wiiuiii naa entereu into ttie scheme with hopes ofgain and plunder. Colonel I)e Russey answered the Hag of truce, but was not allowed admission inside o( Cos's lines. Col. Do Kussy was granted until 9 o'clock next morning, when the Americans must surrender or ' light. At night the camp tires were lighted and the Americans marched! leaving their knapsacks, and all burdensome materials, which would impede their flight, and not wanted for sustenance. In 21 hours they went ahead 35 miles, and not an armed Mexican was seen on the way to Tampico. Cos thought he had posted men so as to cut off the Louisianians' retreat, and deprive them of supplies and succor. Yankoe perseverance foiled hitn. There were about ninety serviceable guns in possession of the volunteers. The others were I lost in getting ashore. This was one reason for uc i\u??y noi waning. General Patterson was making extensive preparation to rescue the volunteers when they arrived. Gen. Scott probably left Brazos on the 1<> h, on board the steamer Massachusetts, which was said to be waitirty for him. Four companies of artillery under Smith and Swartwout, and Lieutenants Shackelford and Hinton, were acting as a body guard to General Scott. C tnp Palo hns been discontinued. Gen. Worth and staff were at the mouth ol the Rio Grande, waiting to embark. AH the troops were in motion. The 4th nnd 8th infantry were on board; also the first regiment of nHes, second dragoons, Taylor's light artillery, Col. Duncan's battery A detachment of recruits were still ashore. The roads between Camargo and Monterey arc almost impassable on account ef robberies. The rancheros were gathering from all quarters. They are oxpecting an attack at Matamoras. The plaza was fortified, and the city placed in a statu of defence. News of the capture of Borland, Gaines, and Clay is confirmed. At Vora Cruz General Valencia had been relieved of command, and his place supplied by Gen. Vazquez. The Mexicans were convinced that Vara Cruz would be the next point of attack, and were busi- 1 ly engaged in fortifying the passes and roads to the city of Mexico. Tfe merchants of Jalapa were called upon for a Iran ol four thousand dollar.!. Nothing from San Luis or Santa A.ttn.< The people at San Luis, Tula an.i Jalap*, were on the alert to, discover the advance ol <kancrol Scott. Texas newa is inMrottiiig; but not worth telegraphing. Alhan*, March '4, W47. Hile* were made to lny of 40W barrel* (i?n?w? tlonr

at *.7, deliverable in New York, 1000 do Canada a'"1 i Akron City at fb 60; anJ 1000 do (ieneroo at *6, dal verehle within ten dayi oi tho opening of th? csnsl. The a alee for immediate delivery his nominal ' otn rt>ld st 04 a tft; ryo, 84; oat*, 80, and barley st 87>4 ( WitmioTOH, March 3?11 P M i A mats meeting ?( mechanics employed to the Wash- 1 otrton navy yard, aiaetnblad to night In Anacoata Hall. , Resolutions earnoaUy and roepectlully remonstrating against tba lata order changing and leducing their pay, i was adopted Mr. McCauly, oommauder ot the yard ] was desired to present them to the Secretary ol the Navy, and use his influence in having the order rescinded He baa se consented. The men in the meantime will work under the new regulations. Pm labels his, March-j?ii P. m. The late order as regards the Philadelphia navy yard has been rescinded, and the workmen resume operations to morrow BcrrALO, March J, 1*47 Flour is held in this place at $4 74 a 4 87X; wheat at $1, and corn at 40 a 44 cents. These prises are merely nominal. AFFAIR8 IN WASHINGTON. CONGRESSIONAL PROCEEDINGS. Tho Army, Navy, and Post Office Appropriation Bills Passed, VE88EL8 OF WAR DETAILED to Convey Provisions to Ireland. MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING. FOLLY IN THE 8ENATE. Shameful Waste of Time in Both ; Bouses. liCi &C. JtCi TKLKOKAPHlCi 8?nate. Washijkiton, March 3, H47* The report of the Committoe of Conference on the Army Appropriation bill was adopted. A joint reaolution to plaee the United Statas frigate ! Macedonian at the diapoaal of C apt. De Kay, and the sloop Jamestown at the disposal of Capt. Forbes, of Boston, to ootiyey provisions to Ireland, was passed, 31 to 14. 7'ho report of the Committee of Conference on the Poet Office appropriation bill,was adopted. A resolution directing the Secretary of the Senate to contract with Or. Houston to furnish reports of the pio- j ceedings and debates of the Senate to the daily papers, or to print them bimselfif they decline, was taken up, aod Mr. Benton moved to refer it to a select committee. Lost, 10 to 30. Mr. Bknton spoke upwards of three hours, ottering numerous amendments. Mr. Johnson, of Maryland, remarked that the course of the Senator was extraordinary, and he would be held fully responsible for the failure of any important meegure not passed in consequence o f this consumption of j time. Mr. Bknton rejoined, and charged an invidious attempt to establish a paper in opposition to the administration. Some warm words ensued between Hannegan and Benton, when the reaolution was postponed until six o'cloak in the evening, and the Senate adjourned to that hour. The Sonata reassembled at 0 o'clock. A resolution was ottered to suspend the joint rule, so as to enablo bills to pass from one House to the other and adopted; which was concurred in by the House. The Committee on Conference reported on the Post Olfico Appropriation bill, and it was adopted. TUe Vicb I'kkiioknt said that the first business to be taken up, was the resolutions relative to the contract for , reporting, which was kept under consideration until 0 | o'clock, at which hour it was ordered to a third reading, yeas 27, nays 10. The Report of the Committee on Conierence on the Navy Appropriation Bill was adopted. A Committee of Conierence was ordered on the Civil and Diplomatic Bill; also on the House bill lor the admission of Wisconsin into the Union. I The report ef tho Military Committee against agroeiug to the intendments of the House to tho bill for the appointment of general officers for the ton regiments, was adopted. The bill to reduce the fees in admiralty cases was passed. House of Representatives. Washinoton, March 2, 1847. Mr. Houston, of Alabama, from the Committee of Conference on the Post Office appropriation bill, made u report which was agreed to. A Committee of Conference was api?iiited on the Post Route bill. Mr. MoKar, from the Committee of Ways and Meana, made a report ou the Senate amendment! to tho civil and diplomatio appropriation bill, recommending concurrence inaome.und non concurrence in othera, and amend, ing othera. -ftThe Hocik was engaged in the conaideration of theae amendment! until two and a half o'clock, in Committee of the Whole, and then took a recess until 6 o'clock, P. M The Houae was engaged from e until 0 o'clock in voting on the amendments from the Senate to the Civil and Dr I plomatic Appropriation bi 1. So many disagreed, that a i oemmiltee of conference had to be appointed. Several unsuccessful attempts were made, in Commit(ee of the Whole, to take up different bills, and the com | mitteo rose several times for want of a quorum, membors not voting when there wai a quorum present. Mr. Carroll moved a resolution, to instruct the com mtttee to report to tba House the Senato bill for relief lor Ireland. | Tho motion was decided not in order, j Mr. Caiikoll appealed. The yea* and nays were token ' and tho chair sustained. Mr Boyd moved to suspend the rules to take up the three million bill?yeas ho, nays 10. No quorum voting, though there was a largo one presont. The Committee rose. R Mr. Dol'olass suggested an adjournment, with the ucders'anding that the bill should be the first thing taken up in the morning, llcuae* Chapman moved a call of the House. Mr. Pkttit moved to adjourn. Negatived. The bill for the appointment of general officers for th? ten regiments was taken up, the question being, Will the House recede from the amendments relative to the (Jeneral-in-Chicf 1 The House adjourned at 11 o'clock, without taking a vote. BY THK ALAllsS. Washington, Keb.39, IH47. The Tea and C"Jfee, and Other TAiugs Htiider." Shout, shout for joy, oh, all ye old women, in all the valleys of the land?tea and cofl'ee are still free! They are free, God bless your old souls?they are free Mo cha and Ilio, and Laguayro, and I'orto Rico?they are free! Oolong and Souchong, and Hyson and Howqua? they are free! Tho revolution resulted from a tea taxthen what could we have expected from a tax on tea and eolfoe but civil war! We all recollect thut passage in profane history, (very profano in this case) which tells of an insurrection in 1'onnsylvania from a tax on whiskoy. How grateful should we he, then, in escaping this tax on tea and coffee! Oh! great ilrinkorhoff! blessed be thy memory, when thou shalt tako oil' thy spectacles, and lie down to rost with thy fathers Oh! most erudite Kathbtin, how immortal shall be thy name among the spinsters! lint higher than ail, and tailar than *11, stands tLat intellectual Lombardy poplar of " the Suckers," Long John of the 111-o'-noise. Come, Betsey, stir your stumps and toast tho coffee? " Come, Sally, put the kettle on, we u nu UHfl tea Tho treasures of Mexico, the gold and silver, the noocio, the vest piles of hard Mexican** that we were to find in the invaded El Doiado, "where are they gone r' Echo answers " gono"?t??ne ! by the Lord Harry. They hove not been forthcoming. They have ditap peered, " And like the baseless fabric of a vision, Left not a dollar behind " Not a dollar to swear by. 'iTie visionary wealth of Mexico appears, indeed, a mockery, like the visions of water in the deserts of Africa, constantly reciwling. The war is a dend mpnnse ; and pestilence and She assassin stalk in the path of our advancing legions. Butthoy must be paid. And the wise and beneficent Hectetary oi tlin Treasury proposed a tax on tea and ovffee, to meet the inferos', of the money, which, by hook or by crook, we must barrow where worsen. The llousn refused Long John made tho motion, and the House refused. We must coerce Long John Wo must bring him down a peg or two, uo matter it lie dona, as they any ho does, irank waste paper to his printing office, to print the Jobs en, ho must he brought down. He is a tittle teo tall. The freeident says, you must tax tea aid coffee. And the lYesident is u coffee drinker llo has corn luead a d a rasher ol b.con, and a cup of hot and! good strong coffee every morning for breakfast. Of late ho has an egg or two fried witn the ham. Hum and esgsand cotteo for the eggi ecutlve breakfast. So the President is willing to pay his part of the tax, and he wuint* to bring the old women tip to the hot coffee mark -ami the old gossiping spinsters, cuiie >m, to tho tea tat Uenersi M'Ksy scratehas hi* head?he is dubious ?ho says, I'll try but like nn unwilling servant, lis puts it off to the last day, and then he tiies, and BnnkerhoA ami Long John, and the otbar rrUnde of the old woron iiip b,m up, and floor I cbi tilui, ? uJ oiler oil IL? w tug s Ounm in lor tho stakes I w?* Lotd bava mercy oo u?, what a triumph lot tie auti-tea 1 and cotfre tax r?rty, including oil the oM aunties , A But enough of all that They say they are going to on sand our liicud Senator bagby to France We douht hit > acceptance It coita too much, ami hesiriei.we positively shi think be does better ru the Heuoto than he wnalu do in I tut Paris. Dix would ho a much better uiun for the Wrench <1U' Court Hull not IK not ant of the lingutgo. He it one . ; of the most polished, viol cultivated, uuJ withal, one of ' am lire moat modest men ot the day llut it tubes u uimtol lei money to go to Pans as minuter But that ahould be re all ineJiud Tho pay ought to be railed The government m ought uot aa yet to make itaell an object of private chart cl ly. It ought to pay lta owu expeuaea, even in hrun?e ,ti It i? useless to talk about ecouoray. Uur minuter at w Parii aught to have tba privilege of a clean ihirt at tho expanae of the Treasury It is a good thing to be clean, m to keep up u decent appearance among strangers No 1 hotter man could be lent to France than Senator Dix, and 3< hii way ought to ba paiJ. Ha would make an Impression tr upon the Vtench greatly in our lavor. But it grows lata. | Respectfully, THE DOCTOR th TWKNTV-\ INTil COHORKM. ! ? SECOND SESSION. hrnate. WaiHinuTON, Msrch 1, 1S47. w March comes forward iu propria piri?ns, riding apon th white clouds under u heavy noi'westar. Galleries ttllad bi to overflowing. 1'iayor hy Kov. Mr. hprole. Journal at: not raad. , hi THissi to nan. tatlor. On motion of Mr Hauls.!, tlie resolution* for thanks to ' Gen Taylor and his aimy lor tho brilliant operations nt Monterey, and for gold medals to tlio Major Oeneial then ap and there commanding, and certain ol hii ofllcers, were j>o taken up, and with lome other amondinenti wore ugiee1 1 he to. Vote lubiequently reconaidered, and bill returned to the committee. < th at can. On motion of Mr 8kvieb, it was agreed to take a recen T to-day from 4 to , P. M. re michiuan R EStll.utio.NS. CI Mr Cass presunted reiolutiom from the Michican Legislature in vindication oi the adminlitralion and the It war with Mexico. j rklikk to ireland Meiiri. Diciinion and Dix preiented?the one live, n and tlie other nx petitions, from citizeni of New Vork city, praying tho employment of a ship of war of the o United States in carrying provieioni to the lamishiog o people of Ireland. fl Committee! olconferenco appointed on the Naval and t West Point appropiiatiou bills 1 t mill of ths genebals. Mr. Dix reported back the bill providing for general!, I lie sec., to the ten row regiments, with the amendments t ol the House, and the action of tho committee thereon, t Bill laid by tor the present. t lighthouse bill. : c Mr. I)avi>, from committee, reported the annual light- r house bill as it came from the Ilouso. I Mr. J. M. Clayton moved to amend by an item of $3000, r for a light house on a pier somewhere along the Dela- t watv. j J Mr. Sevier asked the whole amount or tho bill. a Mr. Datii aaid the sum ot the appropriations did not fall I much short of $400,000, and argued againat any further b amendments to the bill, considering tho emergencies oi 8 the treasury. a Mr. Clatton contenJed that the safety ei human life v was a paramount cousidaiation. 18 to 14-agieed to. tl Mr Fairfield moved $8000for alight house at Kenua- s bunk km bor in the State of Maine. Not agreed to. a Mr. Dayton proposed to insert an item of $1000 for a b buoy at Baruegat Shoals. Nut agreed to. it Light house bill passed. Vote subsequently reconsid- fi ered, and Mr. J. M. Clayton's amendment rejected. Bill h fairly thiough. p army bill. ' u The thirty odd million bill tor the support of the army si for the ensuing yeur was taken up; and an amendment tt agreed to for tne payment of some $77,000 expanded (as b understood) on the Red river rait. Bill passed. U sank or mbtrofolis- j< A bill was next taken up, authorising the Secretary of ' ti the Tisesury to retund to the Bank of Metropolis some n $8000, an aocount with the P. O. Department. Passed. minnesota. i Mr. Ashlkt reported the House bill for organising the i proposed new territory of Minnesota, north of the State < of Iowa. t oaeoon. i Mr. Ashlkv asked that the House bill, providing for a territorial government for Oregon be taken up. [Meiaage from the House ] ' Mr. Dayton objected. I | Mr. Ashley insisted on the importance of the bill. ' Mr. Nilcs said ho would endeavor to do hia duty, and i asked tho consideratiun of the post route bill. < Mr. Ashley acquiesced, and tbe Senate took up, on 1 motion of Mr. Niles, the House bill, entitled < THE r#IT BOUTS SILL, 1 j With amendments, establishing oertaiu post routes in 1 Connecticut and elsewhere. All of which were agreed j 1 to. Also, an amendment, ullowiug branch offices in largo ' cities, and tho use oi labels: alio, au amendment provid- { ing lor the tianspottation of letters free to the army; and i other amendments were also agreed to. VOLUNTEERS ? FAY THE STATB1. 1 Mr. Dix reported a resolution to indemnify the Slates ' for fitting out and sending oil' volunteers to Mexico. Mr. I * Ashley and Mr. Cameron moved amendments, extending 1 the Acope of requisitions upon tho treasury. Mr. Ashley's 1 win agreed to, the other was rejected 1 VIr u. .- ,.....,.,1 .... rvi ? r iv- 1 House,] in behuit ol the Texas volunteers. Not egieed. j Mr b.iunr moved an amendment providing for u coat- . mutation of six months clothing to the Alubama voluu | leers, called out by "Gou. Gaines. As uudeistood, not ! ugretd to. Resolution passed, lias to go to the House. union bank 01' oeokuktown. Mr. Johnson moved to take up the bill for extending two yean the chatter ot the Union Bunk of Georgetown, which was agree 1 to. Bill taken up and passed. Mr. Bsees* repotted a bill. thanks to ukn. taylor. 1 The resolutions tor thanks to Gen. Taylor, were it- 1 ' ported by Mr. Badukr, with an umendinent, changing the gift ot gold medals to Gen. Taylor and his principal olttcers to swoids. And the resolutions as emended were passed With the intervontion of some incidental business, the Senate, On motion of Mr. Uevikr, took up the special order from baturday last, known u* the three million slack rill. I Mr. John M. Clayton took the lloor, and was about j proceeding to speak, when, I Mr. Allen interposed, and suggested that an hour be ' fixed for the vote upon this bill, and he proposed the | hour of six o'clock to day. i Mr. Clay ton said he should economise the time of the ! Senate, and confine himself strictly to his opposition to this lull, and the reasons of that 0| position. [As underStood, however, it uppeured to bo generally conceded that I we might probably have the vote at six o'clock 1 Mr. I Clayton then took up his argument, and ussumed us a piimary objection, that the bill was unconstitutional, be| causa the constitution providos that no expenditure of public money shall be made except trout appropriations : made by law, and upon this point, Mr. Cluytou, went into an elaborate constitutional argument, quoting van otts authorities and precedents, irom Jeiiorsoii down| wards. In the next place, he considered that this bill, and tho objects ot this bill, were a forestol- . ! meut ol business winch properly belonged to tho next Congress, which would, as tar as the House was con 1 earned, from all the signs of tho times, be a wbig ConI greef. It belonged to the next Congress to decide how : much territory should he acquired, and how much should , bo paid lor it. (Vlossago fiom Mouse don't agree on ' 1 the pes' route bill On motion of Mr. Kvaus, acoininitten 1 | ol conference ordered ] Mr. Clayton resumed bis con. stitutio v l argument against the bill. [Message from the 1 President ot the United States j There was no i pee i lieu ' I tion, no object set forth, and us an extraordinary, unspe! cilitd uppropiiution, you could as well appropriate $50,000,0*0 uh $3,000 OOtl. The next question was, how 1 I much territory ought we to take ' He would not consent to despoil Mexico of one acre by robbery and conquest 1 I He preferred the honor and character of the American republic to all the territory that Mexico embodied? 1 because by acquiring it by robbery and conquest, we should become degraded in the eyes ol the civilised world 1 Under such terms he would rather give than to seuo i | the territories ol our defenceless neighbor. lie would ; I have no hand in a transaction of robbery and spoliation \ of Mexico. Nor would he assent to the acquisition ol a single loot of territory which would raise the contest between the north and the south on the slavery quus tiou. The Senator here branched ell" into an eloquent ' culogium upon the little State of Delaware, iin>l the 1 j " Old Blue lien's Chickens," and their attachment to the j Union. He proposed to take no territory lrom Mexico this side of tho Rocky Mountains, south ol the Rio 1 Grande, and ho proposed that this should all lie given to the south and west of thu mountains; in order to avoid j tho slave issue, he would take no territory south of 30 dog. 30 miu. Next he came to the causos and origin of ! the war. lie assumed the position that the march 10 the I Rio Grande was the direct cause, the soh? inevitable cuus. ?the immediate csuse of the war. The older for \ the march to the Rio Grande was given on the 13th Jin- ; tiary. Ie4tf. while f ongiess was in session , but tho fact I was not communicated to Congress. He became nc- | quainted with the fact, however, very shortly thereat ler ; end he hero gave a history ol tlio proceedings in ' j the House upon this information, and how the resolution of inquiry w?s voted down by the democrats. The whig* [ then were not responsible lor tailing to arrest tho Pie | nident. They were voted down. Tho movement could [ not ot that time be made in the Senate, pending the , Oregon question. Mr. Clayton in this review, reviewed j 1 the action in the Senate, lith May, 1H40, upon tho hill recognizing the war to exist f>y the art ol Mexico; sad on this connection he passed to an eulogiuiu upon Mr. | t.alhoun, for the moral grandeur he exhibited upon that | very hill, standing out us ho did, " solitary and alone," 1 in opposition to tun decimation of war. In continuation, j the inarned and indefatigable .Senator cited the letter ol Mr. Maika, and complimented the high character of that gentleman , and asked tho (Senator liom Michigan If he now meant to insist upon hia former remark* derogatory j to the character of Mr. Mark* Mr. Cat* laid ho we* latiatled that Mr. Mark* wa* a highly resectable and e*timahlo man j but he had oh- . jected to hi* inlormation.tiecauie it wt* not corrohoiated uy any despatches trom Anita or Gen. Taylor. Mr Ci.AYTon then rammed that hi* witnei* was then unimpeached ami uninipeuchutile, and cited hi* letter ol !!3d September, I84A, Irom Mexico, setting forth that j Atmta at Montorey had declared that Mexico was | auxioiia for peace, and that he desired it to ho understood 1 ! that small parties of hoth armies might move into the I territory between the Nueces and tho Kio Grande ' without being con*.dcre.l as any cause of war. Mr C. referred to various documents, letters and despatches I corroborating tins postulate, that the march to the Itio . Giande wa* the direct cause ol the war. Under wiser counsels we might hate escaped the war; but it was determined upon by the progressive democracy, and wc could not escape it. flog m ding the refusal ol Mexico to treat wlnlo thme is a hostile foot in tlieirtcriiterirs, or a . hostile ship in then waters, ho considered that Mexico j was clearly in the wiong; urid that alter that declare.ion j they would lie exclusively respeucitde lor the conso- | I quenco* ol the war alter (hut unwise and tool-hardy involution. But it wa* said that tho annexation of | Texas was tho cause ol the war The whig" had doc tared it would he w?r, belore tho annexation t ok place. If'lexas had not been annexed thero would ol course, have been no war; but it might have been avoided 1 I uaslug in examination over variety of question*, end , toph a connected with this general question ol the war, I I Mr. < laylon rrinsiked that in the tesolulions of thanks j to General Taylor, our Iriends on the other side of the ? ^ >mbercould hardly be persuadeJto take II dowt it nt dutyu vary hard with than ijt B ;tl?? Nut with ell of them ,1r. Ci.avtow ? Oh 1 the Lonoiabla Sen?tor m LaiJiy the other aide of the Home- [Laughter.] .1 r Bi'tlkb?Kroin whut the Senator haa taiJ, j >uld Hilar that Delawaie ! outhe lauca. [This was po?t.t to rafer to Mr- Clay ton'a ruieaika on the slave nation.] Mr Cliitov aaid that the Senator waa dear to ueall, 1 wuh a or mod compliment to ilia commanding '? ita of Mr, i or win, ho thought that, notwithstanding this, that Senator had been giving hia frienda for ppoitiug the war, a Caudle lecture, Mr. Clayton eonuded hy aufcloiiuenteulogiurn of Henry Clay, anJ ? ong and indignant denunciation of the oalumni-** bff Inch it waa alleged ha waa defeated. 'I'.!*0.? **cur?<f the floor, hut doferreJ hia re atkf till alter the receaa Tli" Vice Phesidkmt laid several report* befor* the mete, one on the analyaiaof sugars, of which ?i,Oou a* a copies were ordered to he printed *00 A K Oil. Mr. Piaucx introduced a Joint reaolution tor Lighting ? Capitol and the grounds attached with CrutcbettN dargaa. Liei over At uur o'clock the Senate tor k a racaei till iix evening session Houate reaasamblad at ti o'clock. Chamber illuminated ith Crutcheti'a aolur gai Increased lepreieutadon ot a beautiful daughters of Uncle Ham tn the circular ilcouy, looking dowu upon the Senator*. All Lands, tore and below, chattering like blackbird* in a comlid. [Meiiaga from tbo House ] the UiCIllOMU* rilfiiTH. Mr. KamricLu moved to take up bia reaolution letting art the United State* ahip Macedonian, for the transrtation ol provision! contributed by the people, lor the inelii of Ireland and Scotland. Mr. Huhtikuton objected. A bill had already gone to a Houao on the aubjeot. Mr.kaiuriai.il aaid that kill waa different Irotn thia tret bill relatud to the government contribution*?thia iate* to the contribution* of the people in their prlvat.ipacity. Not taken up. Meaaage lrom the House. Several bills acted on by iat body. thrkt mill 10!* bill. On motion of Mr Setieh the Senate took up the three tilliou lull Mr. 1'i.ahcl roae and laid he should confine himaelf to ne special purpos., to w it : the vindication of tbatiutii tbi*tory,as haa baen aald heretofore by the Senutor rom Missouri (Col. Benton.) Mr. 1'earce accordingly uok up the speech of Mr. Houle, in which that Senator ukea the ground that Testis to the Ptnuco waa originally colony of Kranca. Mr. Pi-area took iaaue unnn thia * umptinn, and maintained fiom history that Spain discoered Texas, named iU rivers, inttlad its colonial gave ha people hoi language, and built the tuwni of the proinco. In proving tUi-i poiition that Texai wui a colony pi Hpein, Mr. Fearcu quoted numerous hiitoriani, and naps from various gaegraphers, from 16110 downwards n regard to the boundarios of Texas, Mr. Pear.e refered to a map of Stephen K. Austin: and more particularly o a speech in the Senate of Col. Benton, some thr?? ears ago, in which, as well as in Austin's map, the Tex n boundary is sat down us the Nueces an! not as the lip Urarnlo The assumption cf the Kiu Bravo as the poundarv by the treaty of 1844 (the Tyler treaty) thu lanutor from Misxouri had denounced us an act of piracy nd infamy of which he weshed his hands. What less ran the assumption of President Polk ' it was precisely he same as the infamy of President Tyler It was the erne of the Beats and aronas, only the movement of the rmy by Tyler gave no oB'enee, while the march y ordera of President Polk, resulted in the levitable consequence of war. And yet the Senator rom Missouri had denonnced the infamy of Tyler, while e had approved a far more disreputable policy on the art of the present executive. On the suhjec' of cor uest Mr. Pearce argued that it was a losing game?we uould never be reimbursed for the costs of thw under king, lie also had great inurs on the sluvery question, ut ho would say nothing of that now. fie was opposed > this three million bill on two grounds; because its obict was not specified, and as far at disclosed, it was insnded to pay oil' the Mexican army, to which he could ever assent. He had no objection to the Kio Orande as boundary, and to a harbor on tha Pacific; bnt ha would irafar a twenty years' war, and the loss of a hundred nllliona indemnity, to tho seizure of New Mexico aud California; and if tha war wai to be turther prosecuted with this object, he should feel bound to oppose all meaiures for its proseoution, and should doit fearlessly. TNI W1LM0T VHeVISO. Mr. Dix had desired to speak on the general question ?f the war; but had waived his privilege for more com petent hands. He had rather be a listener than a speaker. He should now confine himsellto the question of slavery. After stating the rights of tho old States under the compact of the constitution. Mr Dix argued that on tha admission of any new States they were entitled to the equal rights of the old States. We had admitted Texas ax a slave State, with the proviso that thero was to be no ilavery north of 36" 30'. And yet Texai hud extended iluvery over the whole territory. We had admitted rexas as a slave State because we found her so. We iod the equal right to receive u free tcrntory as wn fiud it. And yet in free territory admitted as a free State, the State so admitted may afterward establish the institution if slavery?so perfect ia the sovereignty of the Statos. Ha was iulavor of this bill of $3 000 000-ho was in lsvor if the acquisition of the territoiy proposed-he had ilways been in favor ol acquiring California, on account >1 its harbors -they wura or would tie useful to us, md were of no real utility to .Mexico. lu all this torriority proposed to ha acquired, sluvery does not exist. It s furevor prohibited by the Mexican couitituhon?some nid contended that xlaveiy still existed in Mexico; but it loex not. if u iiiuu is in debt, he may bo compelled to work it eut?and il a laborer becomes indebted to the proprietor ol a hacienda, or large estute, he may be c impelled o work it out [Message irom the House?several hills ] lut the constitution of Mexico forever prohibits slavery u tiie republic. Shall we, then, establish sluvery in any erritories we may acquire of Mexico I Mr Dix hoi o aferred to and read the resolutions ot the New York .egisluture, and to the almost unanimous voice by which hey had been adopted. New Yoik was not ale in.. It was tha sentiment of the wliolo North that slavery shell uot be established in any territories in which it doos not now exist. Nor was this a new principle. It was tne nrnrinol mnvomont nf \1r. Jf.flarBon in tli? ie?<l#r;il nnli nanco of 17H7. It wm hi* measure , and in this he stood couaiitcnt with the Declaration of Independence, drawn up by tho same baud. Mr. DiX'here described the anperior condition of the free State*. And he doubted not the NotthweHtorn .States, now instinct with life, prosperity, wealth and intelligence, looked back with pride and admiration to this wise and beuificent ordinance of Jefferson, prohibiting, and in a measure forever abolish, ing slavery in the Noithwest territory. That great measure, theralore, went beyond the doctrine ot the North at the present day. The policy of the North had, notwithstanding, been denounced as an aggressive policy. And yet the North had aided in the admission of Louisiana, Florida, and Texas?Texas, which ot itself embraced nearly an equal amount of territory to tho thirteen origieal States. We had absorbed til the surrounding slave holding territory, and the north had not only contented,but had aided in its admission. Now, all that we ask is, that the surrounding territory shall be admitted aa you find it. Lot it come in free. The southern States would suffer no material restriction; but if admitted as slave States it would cut oil the lreu labor of tho north?the freo laborer ol the north cannot con sent to place himself upon an equality by the side of ttio southern slave. You will, therefore, cut off the north from all materiul benefits in thia territory, by admitting it with the institution of slavery. He argued, that the Wilinot proviso was a proper condition to the bill, and denied the consistency of that interpretation of the constitution which stretches it to tho capacity of incorporating slave teriitory, while it denies us the right ol admit ting and preserving a* free territory any territories that we And tree, nnd existing under un eternal exclusion of slavery. Mr Dix next turned to the question of civil war. referred to in connection with this dabato? He deplored it; and drew a boautiful incline of the prosperity of the great Kmpire State, and her u&coiiqueiable integrity to tho Union, preferring to place horst.lt and keep heiHclf on an equality with the smalleat S ate in the Union, rather than to stand pre-eniiuout over all tho reat in a separate independence. New York was attached to the Union, and would maintain it; but aho would oover consent that free territories should bo acquired with the avowed object of extending tho institution of slavory. Mr. Cohwi-s wished to explaiu the vote which he gave for the bill of 13th of May, 1S44, declaring the war to exist, and for raisi, g 60,000 volunteers, lie. Tho reference ol the Ctonatorfrora Delaware today, (Mr. J M.' layton) to that vote required this explanation He accordingly expluined, that the motives which induced him to givo that vote were, the relief of lien. Taylor ?for he was in danger of being cut off end destroyed. Ho never gave that vote lor thu supimrt of a war of conquest and lust of dominion. Out tlu< circumstances for su; porting the war now were totally diffcront. Tho truth had divulged itself that the wnr was a win of cotiouast. and hence hp conl J not Rive the war, or the prosecution of such h war, bii support. Mr. J. M. Glutton- (Oh! No, no, no] submitted a fow n, minks iu reply. Mr. Johnson of La.-[Oh lot * vote J Kxplained that lie was in favor of acquiring by treaty, a sufficient por tion of territory to communicate with tho harbor* on the Pacific Mr. Bcti.cr said that the (pooch of Mr. Dix was a pro logue to the drama We were now advertised of wlia1 wan to ho done. The Senator from New York had ad veitiscd ii* ol it. Me sunls up hero, *ir, a* the sponger ol the Wilmot proviso. And we had never heard of a mom invidious proscription ot the South than h?* been uttered by the Senator from New York The north hns all the religion, all the education, ail the honor, all tho morality ol the Union. The school houses, and the church spires, only point to Heaven in the tree State*. Mr. Dm explained that It was the result of freo labor, whether it was in the uoilh or in ihe south. Mr. Bcius.-I don't admit the dis'iuction. It is a distinction without a difference. In the South :t is all laboi, and I doubt much it the North is not largely indebted to the South lor her piosperity. Under considerable excitement, Mr. Butler continued lot some time to denounce tho degradation pioposed to be put upon the South in very strong terms. The South would never submit to tho degradation and inequality proposed He did no', care for any territory: bat 11 a hairs breadth weio acquired south ol .i'i? 80, he would contend for the rights ui tho South But the drama wai opound, the Senator Irom New Yoik, if he did not propose to otfer the proviso Inn self, knew by whom it was to bo proposed. Mr. CotquiTT eipntiated upon tho injustice of the sen timent* of the Senator tram New York, and dilated upon the attachment ol tho South to the Union But if bet in stitutioiis were attacked, it slut was to be degraded, it the rrj of civil war win to he tailed, there wem m?n 91 the Mouth who would he Tumid sufficiently brave,end hold enough to commence tho atiife upon thenecuipett, they would commence it hero I V voice?That'? a tact 1 Why bring in a piovuton here which i* at bent, hut a an lieierregation, which accornplithc* nothing, and which m iy lead 10 the wont re?ulu) Mr. 4 01 qu 1 -charged thia vr.liemn aa01 igitiu'ing with truckling politician*,intripne ing lor the pitiful support of the abolition!*:* 0: the North. Mr i)?rrow roao toadilreaa the Senate. Mr Skvikh auggeatcd that the Senator withhold liia remark* until tlie amendment win dieted. Mr LHttov praleried to goon, and while he admitted the right* of other*, he waa not to he frightened lium the rx< rcifx o( hi* own. Attar defending thr Sei'io fioui N'etv Vorh (Mr. Di.x) In tho *ciitit>i?iil* ho had n tare I, and referring to the Nova Jereey auti <luv?r> re lutioiia a* *unilar tolho?e of New Voik, lie proceed t n> an able conatilutional argument in iiipp.it ot the r;*ht o 4-ongre** to interdict tho e*tabli?bmriit of ?l?rery 111 ..'I teiriteriee propoied to he acquired of Mexico He

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