Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 6, 1848, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 6, 1848 Page 3
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r-7 ~ r t9 I - -J L'.I-.1-?I . COMMERCIAL AFFAIRS. MONK V ~VARK(CT. Saturday, Pcb'y, S_0 P. V. 8t>cM are a'I up aja'a to-day. At the flirt loaxt : Lon? Uland advanced \ per cout; Ca.t id, 1 ; Farmers' Loarf \ ; Morris Canal, X ; Ncr?iob anl Worcester, ; Harl-m 1V? ; Krlo scrip. ; North American Trust,,'4; loll-, 11.1 State 5's, X ; Heading Kailrcai fell off X. At the second board. Ueadieg Railroad advanced percent; Harlem,}+ j Morris Canal, X; Norwich and Worcester fell off ,'4. The following i* the amount of bread-stuffs 810 , exported from 1'hiUldphla to forelgi ports, from the 27th ult. to tte 3 J tnr.t, with the value of each :? Ksi>oaT? ok Uhkids rum fhom Philadki.thia. . Klour bbls. A 848 Value, $36,128 I Corn Meal ' 4 870 " 14,T6H Ship-bread " 007 " 3,3:<tf Corn bus. 3,022 " 'J,8?0 Uicf tlrrces, 0 " 1-W Beef and Pork bbl?. 464 " 6,093 k llame and Baoon. . .lbs. 60,727 " 4,067 Lard 252.148 " 30,6^6 flutter and Cheese.. " 30,868 " 3 443 T>Jival Stores bbls. 632 " 1,630 Tobaooo bhdi. 12 " 1 050 Bark " 100 " 1,680 Total value $94,274 The whole of tie above west to the West Indies and Kogland. Counterfeit twenty dollar Botes of tho Bank of Usorgetown, have been detected. The three most distinguishing marks observable in these bills, and which will cr | able the receiver to detect them, are the following: - In >i?!? ouuuieri tne U on the faco or the bill is In an ) mgravrd circular ground, while the engraved ground g in th? genuine is somewhat oblong. The num* of D L M'Kay ia written in a larger hand in the counterfeit than f iu the genuine. The paper of the counterfeit bill la ? munh lnfeiior to that of the genuine, and ot a darker 1 color There are nome other teat* by which the disco J. very might ba mada by a close observer, iu5h as the v XX's being smaller In bIzj than the genuine, and ihe impression more indistinct, but the general appearance of the bill ia such as is likely to deceive most persons 7 ITbe tenth annual report of the Philadelphia, Wliming- I ton and Baltimore Railroad Company, exhiblttug the receipts and expenditures for the year ending December a 1st, 1817, proaenta the annexed statement: ? PlIILAUIiLrHIA, WlLMINd 1 ON AND BALTIMORE UaII.1:0AD <1 Aggregate receipts for the year 1847 $t>J3.0t>.'> jj Aggregate expmditures for the yeai 1817 203 464 0 ' Hxcees of reosipta overrunning expanses.. $439013 The ordinary and extraordinary expanses of the main ? line, and of the New Castle and Krenchtown read, were 'i $683,774. The ex^ensus of the New tt'astle line were 's very heavy, in consequence of relaying the entire traok $ Notwithstanding the ltrgn net r?oaipts of the m<ia 1 lne, the road is a non-dividend investment. Arrange' ' men's have been made, by which the large debt of the ( company will be funded. The stockholders have agreed J to subscribe for new stock, at pat, to pay the Qoatirg 2 debt. The holders of the second mortgage have agreed jj to convert their bonds into stock at par; aod the holders < of the first mortgage have agreed to consolidate their ban, under the seourity of u new mortgage, to be paya- S ble in 13C0. Within the past year, heavy expenditures have been made in the way of permanent improvements to the track, to bridges, by an increase in engines, cars, * to the depots, workshops, St}. &s. It is anticipated that the oompany will toon bJ ablo to resume the payment of dividends, and that the stockholders will reap something I from their investment. The financial condition c f Texas is becoming known Within the past your < r two, considerable progress ht>s I been male in arriving at the actual ind^btedners and the v?lu? of taxable property in the State. From returns received by the Comptroller froaa all the oonntles, except Htrrlmn. Jnffrirtnn. Sim PalrlMn o.n/1 Sh?lh? If ionuM ithat the value of taxable property, and the tax asses; ed on the same for 1847, were as annexed: ? Value of Taxable Proi-ertt in Texas, 1S47. Valued at- Tax on. 47,703,807 acres of lands,. . .30 (i80,394 69.360 70 J1.649 town lots '2055814 5,91183 33 i.03 negroes 10.7:26 *21 21,45-2 44 30.474 horses 1,622 528 3-245 05 390 030 cattle 1 625,135 3 250 27 Miscellaneous property 1.612,215 3,224 43 Total (48 222,305 06 444 61 " Pell-tax 17.372 t.O " Amount of License tax 10 511 01 Total $124,328 22 We do not learn from this report what portion of thU amount of taxes was onlieoted, or what the ordinary ex penditares of the government were, independent of the interest on the publie debt. The rapid increase in the agricultural wealth of Ohio, einoe it became a State, is pretty clearly illustrated by the annexed statement, showing the assessed value cf property In the 8tate. at the close of the past year Value of Property in Ohio ?1847 Value of lands *259 876 208 Value of town lots 66,022,5:2 Value of personal property, merchandise, n;oaey and credos 81098,649 Total velus $409,887,379 In 18U3, but forty-four years before, the aggregate value of lands, lots and personal property,did not exceed forty two mllions of dollars. This immense increase is unprecedented, and should the same per oent increase eOntii.Ue for the next forty-four years, it will require considerable calculation to get at the actual value of property in the State at the end of that time. Stock Exchange. ' $V><I0 Tre-'N'tes 6'? $10 0 89jf 100 Canton Co 195 35 5.V.0 U S ?'i, *67 ilO I0U 64 do 3t 2000 do 110# 101 do 33'i 3000 Ohio 6's, '30 95 15 do 33* 6000 do '58 9iX 50 do s59 33% fi-.lO do '63 96 50 do t6U 3:1 \ 2000 Slate 5'i, '51 95 ll.O do b3J 34'4 1000 Keutackv- 6's _T:' #6 125 Nor & iVor RR 39 5<iun 111 fundable bJO 42 50 do 38*{ ;?i'00 lad Htete 5's 51 150 do 1000 do 5i>J4 2uo.Lon<{ Iil B R bnw n?4 31000 Penn 5's b20 71 200 do b30 29 5000 do 71* 350 do i?X | 3301 do 71<? 1(0 do buw 26| no.iO do 160 71 100 do >30 1 10?00 do 7l?i 25 Harlem RR 41| 10000 Rendiuff Bd? b60 65>4 400 do b69 45 I 21000 Kend Mt(e Bond* 60 7'0 do 44V 2.ha? Bank ^ York 120 450 <io 44Jtf 500 North Am Tr 10 1250 do 45 U 550 Farmers' Lean 2? 150 do 160 45X I 125 do blO 29 200 do bJO 45* I 500 do 1)10 29V 100 do >60 45 I 100 do blO 29 100 do (10 45 I i JO Virk'burg RR !'?I 100 Readmit R11 47% I 100 \lorn Can! llX 100 do blO 48 I J75 do 1IK 10 Erie Scrip 76% I 50 do s30 IIS 50 do b90 77 I Second Board. | $ 000 Ohio ?V '60 . 96 50 shut Long Isl RR 28% Head Mice Uda l>5 10 Ml) do J)I5 28^4 3M ?haa Head HIl (in 48'? 25 Cant?u Co blO Jl>i . 150 do 1>2I 48?i 50 do bUO MH 250 do 1)60 49'* 50 do >3 J4 300 Harlem KB 4i>$ J00 Morrii Canal ?"0 11% 100 do blO 4?4 50 tftouington KB 54 J 1 0 do 45 50 Nor St Wor KB b30 38X ( 100 do 41% , New Stork Exchange. > $2000 Trea Not??6'? c 99V 5n abas II <r KB mw 45 4 50 thai Harlem KB 4)% 100 Morr i Canal e 113* 150 do 4I?< 50 do lltf 100 do c 41\ 50 do >3 111? I " 1*0 d<r c 4)?ii 150 Long lal BB >3 2S)a if 50 do C 45'i 50 do bewr 28 50 do . b3 41V (0 do b30 29 J 50 do *3 4i;< 50 Farmera' Loan 89 i 51 do (3 45 50 do blO !9 ' 500 do ?ii w 4 tjji 50 do b30 29 V ' CRT nun KKPOIIT. " NhW Yohs, 8atusd*v Aftkrvoo*. February 6. J Owing to the inclemency of the weather, which wsp , unpleasant for *11 out-1oor business, the markets gener- \ ally were inaatlve. 8*les of flour were eitremely limit- i ?d, and confined to small parcels of Michigan, Ohio and ! New-Orleans, on terms which indicated no change from the rat^s noticed yeaterd^y. Tb j m*rk*t wis heavy , and closed without animation. Wheat oontlnue.d beevy. and wag held above the views of buyers. Sales I of com wsrn m "d-i at about yesterday's prices, the mar- 11 k?C closing without activity. Meal continued dull, i:nd ' no sales of moment were reported. Silos of rye were 1 mad? without change in priees. Oats were dull Provisions remained about the surae. -with some transac- c tiors in potk and beef cn terms not'eed below. Owing ' to the dlsegrteabla weather, transactions In grooorlts c were very light ' Asms ?Sales of about 76 bb's were made of bo:h sorts, i including pearls nt fH n f* 1 3X. and of pet' at J UaKAoaTrrM ? Flour Sales of a 60 bbl? N*w Orleans r were made at $? 60; 300 do straight brands Michigan 11 ? $rt fl'?. and 200 a 300 do at f?: and 300 do Ohio, in . elating fair quail y. at |0. and tincy do at <>0 (50 There v were no sales of Oenesee reported beyond retail trans- j notions. Howard street and Alexandria were worth f bout $6 15, at which the last sales Wirn Ma In If "A rat ?There were tome buyers of li''ne>e* at 51 while v holders Oeme.nded higher rates Small si.i s of scut heru f a*ere reported at prioea not staled. C'e<n ? SalesM'8 000 |i bufh ls of verj hand'omn white southern wera made i at 04-.; a 000 do mixed suld at/>!>c; 1 000 do at 63o. nn?l 0.? 000 do west" rn mixed at 67c Rye?Salea cf 3 600 ( bush-la were mads at ilOo, and 1 000 do at 8t)o. Meal \ , N?a inactive, at $3 for New Jersey. Oati were inactive ? ?l 4S a 60c I Cofkicb?The 1000 bags of Bio sold yesterday, it J k<ss paid, brought 7c. There were no aa'.es reported lo-dav worthy of notico. I Oottoi*? f here were no operations of any moment i BiaJo in Ibis iirti-le to day. Pric.l were weak, sud inrlin' il to favor thebuyer, without any pressing deslie , I po I be part cT Tellers ! I Fruit.- Tti? in-.rk"t continue I inactive, while prici s ! ren amed about the ssran. Weqn<*? r?l?in>, wet drird. ' t'-a ly Ht $1 65: /ante currents at 8Ha?X. ?r'd 1'U' kny | , II s^'.Ma A f'iw Arnblaq datfS, (ftood .jii ill y) wlili.i iwere tn tbe market, were held at 6lfo. ! 1 Fish AtUOilerftte bur In ess doing, with fK a.I, *!> ( lo | '. kliif lr? 'e at our last quotations 1 eal?s were made, but tba ma: kit for Aunt- j 1 lioan dew rotted, continued firm. ( I Lr.*D -No ohai go. I M?Ji.?? ?.??The m tket for New Orleans araa quiet, 1 r b-i?g hi Id ?n? cent shove the v!ew< of buyi rs, whloh ' Li illv A"r?.iiii TrinUadc'e Cuba arrived yesV.r- ' 1. v I ?S y.?; ti ) pi ! :. Il v b eu fls d. , | NaVai Siohki. i' was a n.ady dtmand, wiih I Lie* ol 300 bblc Nortb oeoniy rosin ll and M0 do I f A* plrlts turp :ntine at 4Jo, 4 month*. Thar* waa no ihange of moment in other description*. Oil? - Lluared -The market for both Amerioan city >r?r*>d and Ku?liah oontinue<l firm at full price*. , hough *?le* werelight Sale*of 200 bbl* shipping wbale, rtr? mad**t32Xo. There wa* no chauaa in other deeription* of fliti oil. which remained ?tea<ly at former >rlc> * Sale* of 10U hiskttj of Olive oil were m*d? at S4 23. Phovhioks ?Sale* of .100 bbl* old men pork wero mtde it (9; 100 do of mid', coM to arrire At $10; 160 do , irime sour, at $8, and 140 bbl* of old ui?m, were fold at SO. lep* the brokerage, which made it equal to $8 87>i ? leef? Hiles cf about 300 bbl* met*, were mu te at old , irioes, and 100 bbl* beef ham* were *old at $10 IV? j j*rd wa* iaaotiv?. without sale* of moment. There eaa no i-hinge in ohee*u or butter. Kick ?We notioe Hxle* of 175 tierce* good to fair at | H 60 and 3*400 do during the week for export to the <orth of Karope, at $3 46a3 Si'car ?The market wa* quirt, and we have only to eport sales of SO tierces German crushed. on private erma, aupuosed to b* at about 7>??ac. In other deoriptlona tb?re was nothing doing. Snot * ? Wo notice a decline in Ca?ala of one oent >er lb . and the article I* now held at 10c; rmall *alea of laraaioa Timeoto were making to the trade at 9){al0o Tai.i.ow ? No aalf* of consequence transpired. ToRAui'a?We submit the usual statement, exhlbi'ing hi prices, *ale*, receipts and stock on hand forth* week udin<; thin afternoon:? Sold thiit Ilee'd Iliti Stock on Prices, week. week. hand C'ntnirky, Virginia) 3?? to8*c 2M> hda 529 hdi J.231 hda u-id X i arolina.. S 3jftoB larylaudaud Ohio? ? 8 lids ? 9 hd* <X to 5* /ruxrcticut oeeu.. 6 to IS ? ? 360 c* 'euiiitlvauia do... 7 to 16 ? ? 3S0ca 'loriua 5 to 60 35 ca 92 c* 167 c* 7K to 45 Iar*-.? 25 to 135 bale* ? 115 bla 26 to 75 /Qba 12Xto 25 633 balei ? 4172 bla UH to 16 fara 32 to 5fl hnlei ? 91 bU 32* It. Dnmnurrt 10 tn 14 ? ? 397 b'a Sold by auction? 6-31 bales Cnba tobacco, at from 12* o 20o. of which 468 bole* were fguaoy at 12>i to 20c; 66 >alea called Cautillo tobacco, 17% to 20. which latter rere nothing but good X'ibara tobicoo. The business raabrlrkln mint all its brancho*, a number of buyers rora the neighboring inark-ts havicg been nttraoted, in onsequenee ?f the large public aale of Cuba tobacco, rith other sales mentioned above. Wmsaicr?Small aalee State prison were reported at !5%o. Frkiomts ?To Lkerpcol there was no change in rates, ?0t) bu'hels of grain were engaged for Olasgow at 6d ? ''or Loudon and Havre we heard of nothing new. MARKETS ELSBWUBRB. STOCK SAI.KS. IJai.timoki: Feb 4 ? #500 Uuiteil States6'?. 1867 , 99%: 1000 Is Tr???fy 6's. 93%: 50? Baltimore 6'?. 1893, 9>%; 310 u? do, 630 (lo do. 1370 91, 1100 Baltimore St Ohio Railroad divileml bocdi.77%. Phii.adki win. Feb.5.? First Board?IS Farm's Sc M'ch. lar.k OP: 22.' ?Stue 5's 71; 200 Girard Bank 1G%; 11 no Scliuvl <lav fi? '6j 45; 3(10 I. high mort. Iohd 80; 2 Che. St Del. stock 2: luun ><eadi. k KM bund* 61. Jlfter si let?100 Motris (Jana1 1%: 16 Kentucky B.iuk 75; 1000 Sell. N?? 6s'65 40; 1000 dido IV 43V; 1CC0 Readmit Hit bonds 61; 400 Lehigh 6% 56%; 5 \mi. Unnk 49%. 2d board? I60'i Mch. Nav 6? '68 43% Jitter ulet?94.000 U- 8 loin G? '67 100%; 1000 Oitv do 97%; 4H0 Ita e 5s 72; 500 do do72%; 500 U 8 rres?ury Notes 6i 99%; 30 Heidii (C K'l 24!?; 46H Morris Csntl 11%. Boston, r'eb-uary i?First Board?I ?hare Boston St Worester Railin-d 16: 4 do 115%; 5<lo Kastern Railroad, 102%; do Bost'.u St Lowell Railroad, 515; 2 do B s'on Eichanae ^omp'iiy, 435; 5 do Western Railroad, 101%; 26 do do 101%; 08 do Western Ha lrnr>d Bights, lie; 6 do do 12%c; 6 dj Mmtli Bank, i30d 91; 33 do Beading ''silroad, 23)f; 50 do Hn 3%; 18 il > do 23^; 5 d > Cheshire Railroad Rights. 12%''; 75 In Norwich St Worcester Railroad. ?3'i d 38%; 75 do do blO d 9; 50 do do h10 d 3?%; 25 do do 38%; '0 do K.ssr Bos'on Company. 12%; 23 Ksst bos'on Dividends. No. 3 6%; S3000 letd ng Railroad Bonds, 1850. 63%; $15,000 do 1800. >5 d 60 fecund Board ?50 shares Heading Railroad, b30 d 21%; 5 do ihuwuiut,89^ DOMESTIC MARKETS. New OnLEiiis, Jan. 27, 1848 ?Cotton?The market a unsettled on aecount of the vague and unaatiafaotory iccountg rrccived f the Cambria's advices Later accounts had been confidently expected, but having failed he pric?a are irregular; but according to the best infornation we have been enabled to collect the aalea have >een ht a decline of %c from the price* current prericus to the receipt of the news, though some aalee arc >p >rted as having been m <dn at full prices. Stock on land on September 1, 1947, 23,493 balea ; arrived alnce .o date, 517,490 ; srrivrd to-day, 6,948?Total, 546 031. Exported to date, 332,790; exported to-day, 3 600?To ui, .! >>./viip mock on nana ana on snip-noara not luareii. 211,141 Tobacco?Not a sale of importance ha* ;ranspired ~ Stock on band on Sept. 1,1847?bhds,22 2i9; irriveil finco to date, 12 008; bj rived to-dav, 00?Tot-M, I4.R37, exported to date 35.690; exported to day. 25 590; itook on band End on shipboard not oleared. 0247. Sugar -Tli-re bag been an active demand, and the sales reach 800 hhds. at fall priocs, say for fair 3J? 4e. Molasst s -The market is decidedly firmer, and 1500 bbls have >sen sold at 17 a 19o , principally 18>f a 18\o. for prime ots. Flour?The market continues dull; sales of 500 >bls Ohio at $5; 300 bbls Illinois at (5, and 100 bbls Dhio at $4 87ii Corn ?Fair demand; sales of 7000 lacks at 52 a 55o. for prime white and yellow. Pork? Market dull; small sale; at (9 50 for mess Beef?52 >bi? prime gold at f>G 75. Bacon?10 casks shoulders ml J ?t U.'g'j. Lard?Active demand; sales of 195 tierces it 5,T,,c; 397 bbls at 5^o; 541 bbls. at 6>?o. Bulk pork ?5o,o0i) lbs. were sold at 3>io. Ilay?ufio bales northern vere s"ld at $17 50 per ton. Freights?A ship taken for Liverpool at >4d for cotton. Exchanges?No alteration n sales. London private bills, 8 a 10 per cent prnmiuip; Jankers' bills. 11 p?r cent prem; Paris, 5 30 a 5 40; New ifork 60 days, 2 a 2 per cent dis; do. sight, per :ent prem; Treasury notes, par. Died. At the island of Guirrsey, Europe, December 24 1847, Samuel Qukriplk. Keg . in the Hist year of his age? foruerly renldent of this city, from 1816 to 1826, being the 'ittKT< f tbe family of that nauio in this oity. On the morning of the 6th February, after a short ill;ees. Mr. Charles,- W. V. Vultkb, eon of the late Capt 'rederick L. V. Vultee in the 38th year of his age. The relatives and friends of tbe family, and toose of lis ^mother, Mrs Gertrude V. Vultee, are respectfully nvited to attend his funeral from bis late residence No 34 White street,this Sunday afternoon,the 6th instant, it 1 o'clock, P. M. His remains will ba taken to Greenwood Cemetery for interment. Of small pox on Saturday mornlr g, 0th inst, at half >ast 9 o'clock, Mr. Henry Cost a r, of the firm of Beebe h ;ostar. Tbe funeral will take plaoe from St. Peter's Churoh, Jar clay street, this 4 o'clock The friends >f the family are respectfully invited to attend. On Saturdsy morning, Feb. 5, Mrs. Elizabeth Cox, rife of Joseph Cox, in the 60 h year of her age. 1'he relatives and friends of the family fere respeotfuly Invited to attend tbe funeral this (Sunday) afternoon, it 4 o'clock, from her late residence, 129 Ludlow street. Oa Thursday morning, 3 J instant, of consumption, rimothy McManus, in the 25th year of his age. His friends and relative* are respectfully invited to at;?nd his funeral, this Sunday, 6th Instant, at 2 o'clock, rom his late residence, No 489 Pearl street. Philadelphia papers please copy. On the 4?h inst, Mary Cornell, after a short but levere illness, aged 09 years and 3 months. Ht friends, and likewise those of her two sons, Rioh>rd and George, are respectfully liivited to attend her 'uneral on this afternoon, at two o'clock, from tbe residence of her son, No 40 Madison street. (KJ- The members of the St. Jehus' Grand Lodge lire ilso respectfully invited to attend. At one o'clook this morning, the 5th inst, Mrs. Ioiiaicva Driscoll, aged 68 years. Her friends and those cf her son, John Driscoll, ?nd ler son-in-law. John W Austin, are respeotfully incited to attend her funeral without further Invitation, rom her late residence, 72 Catharine street, at half-past ;hree o'clock.on Sunday afternoon ftjSW fflOKALftU. RELIGIOUS NOTICE.?PBO ..8SOR BUSH WILL deliver a lecture iliit ( abbath) eve nag. at the Jniver?ity Chapel, at half-put 7 o'clock, exliili tint; some of he evi<l?Rcei that so to support Svredeobor#,? claims to diMii* imsiinti, particularly those founded upon his Revelations if'he Future Life. ATA MEETING OF PEU30N8 IN THE EMPLOY fa. of Messrs. Ueebe and Cnstar, the following preamble and en ilutioni were Whereas, The Giver ol all Good, lis in his iuli ite wisdom seen lit to take from our midst our rspected anu nei'ved employer, iiimn h v i.uhi ak, l nereore, Knolvedi Th t as h mark of respect to the deceased, wf, lie employees of the lirm ol Ueebc aoil Costar, do snsjpeud ail > ; k Res'lved. 'J hat in the opinion of this meeting, not tbly.hote employed in this estahlis mmt. but the trade at aryr, in the death nf Mr. Cottar, have sustained a severe and rrepara >le loss, inasmuch tlmt heiwa* a liberal, jnit and prompt mp'nyer. Resolved, That m u final mark ot rripect to the lrre.isetl, we as s body. do aitend tlie funeral, and al?o wear u the left if m ihe uinal badge ot mourning Resolved. That ve tike measure's to invite ti e t mle a' large to join with na n n.iyi 'B ihe la?? tfib ?te of respect t? ihe deceased. K <\ OUTHEL. K. D. CORNELL, J. WILSON ; R.J.TIKrA i Y, Chairman. tlTA* TED?INFORMATION OF MAROARET M(tr Uinn, who cairffc to New York three year* ago, from Montreal. Any information would he thankfully received by ler brother Daniel, at 146 Washington street, New Ytrk. Bos on papers pie. se c?>pv. IIT ANTED?SIX fc M'EUIENc ED YOUMI MKA','1 O M form a bind of singiug Ethiopian in? Ir.diea r u 1 plaving in instruments;' also, three young Ladie* for Suiting and Jaacitii Apply thu day. to Mr. LOW U Y,71 Third seeet, ir to i pt. Elmer, 3) Greene st-cet, on Moitlay, firm 10 to 2 ''cloth. bJOUR NEW AND COM * iODIOlH COTTAUES AT Hudson, commanding a view of ihe river, and tsrounding country. lor sale or t xchange f?r property in this ; i rr or yicinity. Apply to LEVI KOw'LKY. 41 WsrUtieet. JTililK TO LET-81 NASSAU STREET. KNOWN J n?t!ie 'Vright House. Apply to SMI I'll CLIKT, No. 44 Vassrm street. p ? LET?TH* THE MONT IlOWLINO SALOON, '. wiili llitures. eitending from 64 East Broadway, to 71 l)iisii.n?tieet ihe above establishment has been in sncccss >1 operation for seven* Tlie jinprietor hivinu rtl er hi: iaess to attend fo, i? the object lor letting ,i It* rrputhtion rll tnio? n to the public A |M'ly rt 29 ,leff?rsoii sit?et 'l': E VT \ \VS KllO\1 TI1E SEAT OK WMii* !\ ntnern mid Western Dealers, take notice.?Splend d u'or?d I'ictnres, IV?w Drawn.g? ( in ihe Le?l quality and 7. i f p per used by other publishers,) fur only $2S a thoui d. Also, over 7(1# kinda/eijual to nny in the trade, lor c nly HO a thousand. t ubnshed by Jame* IJtillie. S7th street, near <1 avenue. Ka'e |o my place 6 cent*, by the Hnrlein Stages, rorn 21 < hatham ? eet. tlOR SALE? V BROWJ* HOH9E, ABOUT SIXTKVN H iml* huh, e gt t T*ai? old, kind in single and double 4irncsa, ' nil e n trot a.mile in ili'ee m iiutes in harness. Ap ilf to I o vii.e j.I * Send )e'. Lirery Hsb'e, Brooklyn. M:- \ 11 :?nh FHKN( h, nor knoi.inh, cannot I g n to ccmicle witti then. ft >*uits. Tl.ey are * neat, i tlirip his J so lasliiol nb e, the> i. < k . .|iial to any 12 i suit*; lii Ov -re j i'i and ( oaks $2 to $10 eich; Business < >rv?, $1 .1 ;". \ t" 5J ts to ?j; 1 few choice Ures* and Krrnrh , I si li tnirmi hs $:) tn kit). ( oiner ut Nassau Mid Ii '< ' a . a rreta Lroken b i.k bills taken in Each mge Cash u-lm-e '< r'otbing: cleanu g repairing, >r. A/UIO 4 HALLKN44E.-NOTICE TO OENTLK 5>t>ui7 men who wkui their old clothes to look like newnil at the Tailoring, l ying, Cleauiiig and Hepsinug K?labishment. at M tJ.ild st-eet, where yon ern ?rt i.ll grease, teli lar. clue p?iiit, rx'racted wilhon' si ilmg your clothes r t ^! rtrit i rM c.l, nod on th? woil f 'Mft' ihl" t' ma. by II i\0 V||fi.?CJuMtircet tw m!oh? fiom Ijc U h N. I.? rii? highcn i?ricu piid fur gcad.mtu^ Jell ??n v>?auug .pparel, IWgETlHMW# ?*KW BYEKY Milt Park THEATBE?MK88RS 8AND8. LENT fc CO.'S American Circat?I?a?t Week of the teoson?Hrill Another G in ! Chmtre of Perform' re?Kngagtaent of Mr. T. W. \iOSELY, the eelebrved Envliih Scenic 'idcr. Continnei ?e?n of Si*. GKKMXNI Fret app nratnct of TOM THUMB, tlie imallett pony in the world h very variety ol attraction in one grand bill. Clown*, Joe Peril land, S. Lati'.r <j) and D^u G&rdutr Drei* < ircle and P*r<iu?tte, 'jJ ceuti; Boxe*, 25 cent*; Gillery, cen'i. Doo>to>eu it fiK?performance to commerce at 7. For particular* ite bill*. N. B ?.4 grand pirformiac* every Siturd > ^flerno<>*. commencing ^t 'iX o'clock BOWERY THKATRK?MOND4Y EVENING, FEB 7, 1SI8 will b'periormsd VIUTORINE?Victorme.Vli** I*. ritrke; Alrtaml e. Mr. Walcut. Afrer which JU\lBO JHM?Jumbo Jura. Mr. T. 0 Mice: Arabella, Mr* Wntcot: Deborah, Mr*, Siicfcney To be followed by ANTHO AND CLEOPATRA?Auth >ny, Mr Wsleot: Cleopatra, Mi*t ? 'larke. To conclude with I HE HOBBEtl'3 WIFE? Mark Krdlan \ Mr. VV. Martha'I ; Mi *e Redland, Mr* Jordan Bosei, 2.) ci.ti ; Pit and Oillery 12% eta. Door* ODf n *r 6K o'clock. I'rifn m lire ro commeuce at 7 CHATHAM THEATRE-ON MONDAY EVENING, Feb. 7th. the performance will commence with THE WHITE HOHMU OF THE PEfPltRB-Oerald repper Mr Br iTigham; Agithi. Mr* Brougham. After which THE IRISH LION?'lorn Moore, Mr B'oagham: Mr* Fitzg ir. Mr* Brougham. Tlie whole to conclude witli the TEXIAN KAMiERS, OR THE ELEPHANT IN MEXICO-Cap. tain Walker, Mr Hield; Jo?ey Jjnkr, Mr Laniiug; Jnanit", Mri Wilkin*ou; Natchoo, Mia* Hildreth Doorj open at o'clock?performance to commence at 7. Boxc*,25 ceuta; Pit, I2H cent*. _ Broadway theatre.?Monday evening Feb. 7th, will be presented WEHNEK ; or.The Inheritance?Werner. Mr. Ja-'e* Wallack, jr; Ulrick, Mr. hl?micg; Gabor, Mr. sntark; Idenitein, Mr. Vaclie; Ktralru'ieim, Mr. Firderick*; ttodolph, Mr. H. Hunt; Jotephiue, M'?. Wal l;> .'If it- I,!, Str.l?.,l,^im Mr. Hor<r?nn> T.i conclude with the comedy culled the SOLDI EH'8 DAUGHTER?Widow Cheerlv, Mrs James Wallsck. jr.; Governor Ilcartsll. Mr. Vaehe; Frank Hearthsll. Vr. Letter; Mr?. Maifrt. Mrt. Hield. 8u??n. Mri. Wait*. Drets Circle and Paiquette 50 cts Family Circle 25 ctts Gallery 1?H centi. Doors orn?t half-pan 6 o'clock?Performance to commcncr at 7. MITCHELLM OLYMPIC THEATRE.?MONDAV evening. Feb-7, IMH?To commence with IOHN OF I'ARIS?Pedrigo Potts, Mr. Mitchcll; John of Pans. Chunfcau; Vincent. Mi?i Mary Tavlor. Alter wh'ch, PFGGY Gjte'.EN?Nicholas Sn"zz!e, Mr. Holland; Peggv G'een, Miss Mary Taylor: Jane Turner, Mm Phillips. After which, i'e UK VOLT OF THE POOR HOUSE-Sloll Chubb. Mr Mitch-ll; Mnhom:t Muggins, Mr Baker; A amiuta, Mist Miry Tavlor. Toconclude with the NEW FOOTMAN? Uohbv flreakwindow, Mr. Holland: Capsicum, Mr. lleury. Doort open at 6%, curtain ritet at 7 o'clock. Dreucirclt, 50 cents: Boxes.2^ cint?: Pit. 1 shilling _ _ Op"'ra house, astok place. mondav Evening, Feb 7. will be preteuted, the optra of LUCIA di L \ mmEli moo h?Lord Henry Ashto*, 8'gnor tf. o. Beaevennno; Lucy of Lammermoor, Siguora Bisc^ccianti; Sir Kilgtrot Ravenswood. Signor Betto Dcnedetti; Lord Arthur Bucklaw, Signor Felix Geuoveti; Raymoail. Siguor Se turoRoti; Alice. Signora Angiola Mora.; Norman, Siguor Fellii Pi) Albertazzi Maestro Direttore. Siguor Barili; Leader of tne Orchestra, Siguor Rapetti. Boret, parquette ?nd balcony,$1; amphitheatre SOceats. Doort open at 7?Performance to commence at 1% o'clock rfcHLMO'.l OPKRA HOU8E.-VOND *Y EVENING * Feb'y 7.?Profestor THEIRS' groupt of MODkL ARTISTS. twenty in number, w.ll have the honor o' appearing in a series ot their celebrated Grand Tableaux Vivnntt and Poses Plastiquea, which ha4%een considered the most ,claisi csl and iustruc ive exhibition that has ere* appeared iu any couutry, and has been honored by the patronage of the moit august personalis. Doors open at 6to commence at 7>4 o'clock Dren Circle tod Parquette, lady aad gentleman. 50 cents; gentleman alone, 50 centi; upper boxet, 25 cents. i)oi office onen fmm in \.'M ro 4 P. M. |V| ECHANICS' HALL.472 BROADWAY, BF.TWEKN IvI. Graud and Broome sis?Crowded to overflowing with the beauty and fashion of New York. Open every night during the week except .Monday. Unabated success?Nineteenth week of the origin.1 CHRISTY'S MINSTRELS.. the oldest established Band in the Uuited States. E. P. Christy, O. N. Christy, E. Pierce, J. Haynor, C Abbott, T. Vaughn, whose original aud inimitable Concerts are nightly honored with crowded and highly respectable audiences, and universally admitted to excel every amutemeut of a timilar char ic | ter offered in thit city Admtstiou 25 cents: children uni' ei 11 years half price. Doort open at 7 o'clock?Concert w ? commence at 8. On Saturday, Feb. 12. an Afternoon Cone t Doort open at 2, commence at 3 o'clock. On Monday erj intr, Feb. 7. at the Brooklyn Institute. Bhoadway odeon?entrance through Piutenx's < afe del Mille Colonnes?Manager. E. G. Gretly.?Great attractions. The manager respectfully an- . nounces to the citizens ?r this great metropolis, and to stran- ' gers vis ting it, that The <<deon it open with an entire new (Jompauy of Male and Kemale Artistes, of the mist beautiful symmetry, in order to produce a teriet of tplendid new Tableaux Vivans, Feb. 7?Programme?Part 1?Overtitrei. Soi g*. Sc<!. Part 2?TABLEAUX VIVANS and Poses I' ai'iques by the Model Artistes. Part 3?Favorite of the Ser.igoo.fcc. Fricet?Orchestra Box, 50 centt; Parquette, 25 cen't; Boxet. 12% cents. American museum?splend'd perform- . ances every afternoon and evening?vtrt. Pelhy's superb scriptural Statuary, rcp-esenting the Birth ol C hrist," 'Hit 1 Last Supper," " Hit Trial brfo-e Pontiut Pi1 at*." and a'tr> a representation of an "Intemperate Fam'ly," all in max, the I size of life, may be teen at all hourt every day and eveninz, wi'houl extra charge. Betide there are engaged?Matt. Johnston, Tight-Hope Dancer; Great Western, the iow comedian; | Master and Mitt Wyette, a?ed 8 and 12 yean; Clara Fisher's Shaktperean Cabinet; Mrt. Monell; Mits Bernard; Misses Julien and Whitlock, dancers; Mr. Whitloek; Mr. Prosser; Madame Rockwell, fortune teller, lie. Admission to the whole, 25 centi. Referred front setts', one shilling each ! extra. 1 Jekus1lem ?brunetti's celebrated model of Ancient Jerusalem, from the Bible and Josephiit? the libor of yeart?having arrived in New Yo>k from Europe, ' > ill be i reiented to the public on MONDAY, the 7ih of February. ?t the I5ru etti Gallery, 598 Broadway, same build ng ?t , the Pa runof tb* Mississippi. Mr. Maloue Raymond will have the honor to deliver a iletcriptive Lecture, on the abov*, and succeeding davt for a short time, at the hourt of 2 o'clock, i an I at 7>? m i!i? evening Admission 60 certs; ? hildren, halfprice. Pamphlets anil mips, Hm cents * ntographs of tcveral vititors, til* mjsld.stmuuish'd men of the age, niiy be tern with the model, and D?V relics from the Holy Land. BRUNSWICK'S STATUARY-LARGE ' S L FK? , representing lha VENUS DE MEOICISand APOLLO ' UE MEDICI* Open 9 A M <o 10 P. M , at 39G Broadway, next to Stoppani's baths. Admittance 25 cents. Season tickets 50 centt Monday excln'ively f >r ladies BANVARD'rt MAMMOTH PANORAMA OK THE Mirtitsippi river, painted on three miles of cinvgst. be mg the largest painting in the v'orld. at the Panorama bnild ing. iu b'oadway, adjoining Niblo's Garden. Open every evening (Sundays excepted ) Admission 50 cents; ch, ilr<*n piica. Tne Pano'atna will commence moving at 7>4 o'clock, precisely Aiternoon exhibition oa Wednesdaj t and Satnr days, at 3 o'clock. Walnut street theatre. philadelphi a. First night of Mitt Julia Dean? Monriay Evening. February 7th. wilt be pjrfoimed THE HUNCHBACK?Master Walter, Mr. Lemaii; Sir Thomas Clifford, Mr. Wheat'ey; Modus, Mr. H'thingt; Fathom, Mr. Chapman; Julia, Mist Julia Dean; Helen, Mist Chapman. To conclude with the fairy extravaganza of the FAIR ONE WITH THE GOLDEN LOCKS?King Lachrymoto. Mr. Chapman; I omit Plen-poto, Mr. Eberle; Vitc.uit Vervsoso. Mr. Forretter; Grac?ful, Mitt C. Chapman; Queen Lneidora, Mrt. Blake; Mollymopta. Mrt. Rogers; ACa^p.JMin Heed Meinhardt's gilded brass letters for Signs.?Tliete lete:sare remarkable for durability and a brilliancy of the gilding unrqualled by any other article in the city?which brilliancy it ?nrra<ted to itand eip snre to th: weither. They are alto japanned to any color thatmay be denied. Ordert left at Jonet. Betbe & ' o't, 120 Fnltonttreet, will bo attended to. The partnership heretofore existing betwefn Meiohaid: St Scott, was ais olved on the 1st of July B. MEINH ARDT. Broken bank?.?atlas, james, northern Exchange, Batik of Cayuga Lake. State Bank Sangerties, nn<l Delaware Bridge are taken for Dry Goods and Fancy A nicies, at D M. HOLIMt EDGE'S, No.67Mon:gomerv sr-ecf. Jersey city. Feb. 1818 TO STRAW GOODSDEALERS-THE SUBSCRIDers, rnanuf-ctureri of the original Pamela Braid, alto Pa mela Bonnets, offer to supply the trade with either Braid or Bonnets, on the belt ttrms,for cash or rpnroved n?'tes. They also contirue to maniilacture the Excelsior Silk Bmrets, at their nM place of bmineit, 86 Delancy street. JOHN SAMMIS it CO. _ f EIPSIC, IN SAXONY.?THE UNDERSIGNED, XJ .Merchant and Ageur, respectfully offer* Ins *emcrs lo nil ;>rr .nm liavii.g any business nr other affairs requiring atlen tiou in Central Uerinacy. JOHN ERNEST WEIOEL. office f ir the transicticn of genera' commission businej', chief ngrncv for Central Germany of the General TransAtlautic Packet Ship Company between Havre aid New Yoik; agency for K. J Wickelhausen aurf Company, merchants. ?tc. in Bremen; office for einigiation and other businc*. kc. &c., N?. 33 Grimnn itreet, Leipiic, in Saxony. JOHN ERNEST WEIOEL h r() 1jU)R NEW ORLEANS?LOUI8I AN A AND NEW York Line of Packets? Regular Packet of Thursday, February loth?Very, reduced ratei of freight?The new and splendid packet Htk TllETlS, Captain Crosby, i* now loading, and will positively anil a* above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having splendidly furnished accommodations. apply on board, ai Orleans wharf foot of Wall street ortoEDWARD k.COLLINS, 58 Souti street Agent in New Orleans, William Creevy,who will promptly forward all goods to his address?1 he picket h uk (JEN E*4EE, ( apt Dillingham, will sncceed the THETIS, and sail her regular day. _ 2nnn united htm>;s muskets, in hood jVvl/ order; 600 Double Barrelled Onus, assort'd; 1000 rair I'istols. as.or'ed; witi full assortment of Unit Lo-ks, I'ercu'si m Caps. Powier Flasks, he., for sale low by A. W. spies 8t CO.,91 Maiden i an e. __ PATENTS FOR INVENTIO V8.?JU8T PUBLISHED ?The Law* and (Practice of all Nations aud Governments, with the forms, eip'nies. and all matters relating to Patents thmiiiihont the world. Prices?$1 in paper covers; eitra fi te editmn SI 50 ; bound in muslin. $1 *5; in full law binding, S2. KINGSLEY & PIR3SON. Editors and Pnb'isher* 5 Wall st-eet. Engineers and Patent Agents for the United States aud Europe, and Editors and Puhlisheis.ofthe "hnteka,"amonthly journal of Pa ent? and Science. WILL DO. AND THAT SPEEDILY?'THKRE IS NO deception or chauee for mistake about it. Will M wha* ? arises the question to the above. Why, that Dr Lamo t's Fiench jeinedy will cure all classes of ienereal or private diseases more speedily and effectually than any other remedy everoffered to the public It is purely and entirely vegetable in ils ingredients, and perfectly safe and salutary in nil its effects upon the sytem; and will eradicate the disease from e ther ?e* in a few days w iihnnt any dissgteeable effects or irjnry. Sold only at 121 Fulton street, N. V., Price $2 a buttle. _ __________________ OR KELLINOEi.'S MNIMENT?'1 HE MILDEST, cheapeit. mosi I'ragrm t and "gteeable, is sold wholesale , a d retail, at li princii al det>ot, No. 230 Pearl st, at RUSHTO v, 1 I. M K k ( OM, a:,d the druggists generally, at SO ' re 1 iter I: tt'e; Hi pe d ten. War-anted in all rasesto eradeep 11 . f every nature, and heal all m.nner ol sores, it lust ? is lit (mm wli it cause ihey may has e nriginared Or. JACK-o vs FILE AND tetter CMBROCA , tiou h is iiained a reputation Lever before equalled by anv medir.uie?it is warranted to enre. Scarpa's Acoustic Oil will < ur Deaf.irss Pain, the Discharge of Matter from the Ears, ke . T hrse medicines have cured more persons than all others combined. Kor sale by A. D & D. Sands, 100 William st., N. ..I): l? Jajne, rhiladelphiaj Carter, Wilson k Co .Boston; K. W. I" nller, Washington city; Ale*. Jayne, 1'ittaburg; R. V J Adams. 8t. Loins, and N Jams fc Co.. New Orleans. DR. (tALPH. AUTHOR OK THE "PRACTICAL Private Trea'ise," fce., is consulted upon auy of the discuses there referred to, et his residence. 88 Greenwich ??reet, liom 9 to 12 A M., srid? io9 T M (Sunday eicepted). Those who ' j'ply 111 the early stages of there compla uts, will be aatoni'heaat tlie rapidity and little inconvenience atter.di?'g the 1 nre It is chiefly however, those who hive suffered lour from a ?ertnn class of people, o? otherwiee, who can pro|>?i reeive Ins serviees^ DHlLTDttLPIII V MEDICAL HOUSE?DR. K1NKE.1 lin, Germm Physician, fifteen Tear* resident practi t'ooer in Philadelphia. The cure of all diseases ofthe sain m .1 i lies of a ilelieite nature, and destructive hebits ol youth still e.nutinttM to eu?age Dt Kinkelin's utmost attention. In valids, whose eo npl::iiita are in the most desperate condition inn depend on being always coudurted by Dr. K. himself with a p.'ompi, safe iui I energetic treatment, to a perfect cure Stranger* travelling, supplied at a moment's notice with medi l ie s'tlieient to cire themselves in the most emivenient ans n-iv t? nmner Cure warranted or no eharite required. Le .1, s?<i 'fi;lset prompt etteni'D* 'Usidea -e, . 1 W . as .<-<1 ,,<! l;*iv?a resis. h?;f ? ?<i.<rs from the Ks s* *?< * * t" i j 1 f>k't .e?.a'a. see IU? <> life i'inis'1# | llUM.ll tl l?C tlHSi . 1 INTELLIGENCE BY THE MAI! 8. . ^ Washington, Feb. 4, 1848. Diplomatic Affairi?South America?China. 81 The Congress of South American republics, 1,1 vhich was talked of some time ago, will not U) ake place; but in its stead, there should be rear his government, a congregation of ministers ot he highest grade fr< m those republics. Ilerc hey could consult together, and have the advice ind countenance of our government. Thus hey would be greatly fortifi?d in their mutual rnd to ixternal relations, and the United Sfate? would ar >ccupy the position of protector and patron of 'j' hese young republics?one so honorable to this j>( ountry and eo beneficial to them. This object n< s of so much importance, as to authorize the a ointment of ministers of the highest rank to " >ach of these republics We have followed too ong in the fashion of tin aristocratic courts of Europe, in paying deference to old monarchies, t is time that this government Bhould prove its ove for republican institutions, by placing remblics on equality with monarchies, in its diplonatic relations The only full mission we have Ja n South America is the imperial government of g<? Brazil, the weakest on the South American con- gr inent, and an off-shoot Irom the weakest aud< nost miserable government on the face of Europe. In cn?e the Soi'th American republics send *4 iunisters of the highest grade, (hs I have realon to believe, will be the case before long,) it vill become necessary to reciprocate, by send- M ng to each a minister plenipotentiary. It is to >d hoped there would be no question, as to the >ropriety of such a step. tl< A minister plenipotentiary should likewise be p? lent to China, as provided bv the diplomatic bill ately reported by the Committee ol Foreign Reat ions of the House. The new minister will lave crave questions of commerce to adjust with he Chinese government, and will be charged *| vith the execution of other instructions of great th mportance. Sufficient in known to induce the ?elief that Great Britain rat dilates the disinetn>ermentof the Chinese empire. Kecent evt-nts lave proved that the opium war was not underaken and carried on, at enormous expense^ for he mere purpose of forcing a market tor British gt merchants. It may happen that the purposes of he British government will strongly militate *g iguinst the interests of the Uaited Stutes; in vhich case, it would be the duty of our repretentative to resist the consummation of those de- * ' ligns, and especially to prevent the imperial go- w rermnent from being persuaded to consent to heir accomplishment. To effect this, our mi- h< lister should, at least, be equal in point of rank w .0 the representatives of other governments ia it Jhi na. , As our manifold interests are becoming more w md more extended abroad, and our relations with foreign countries are becoming multiplied, y we should widen the field of our di "omatic intercourse, and endeavor to reap all the advan- u [ages such extensive intercourse will ive us, in 0/ the interchange of commodities, and in the acluaiutance we shall be sure to form with tlie w< irts, the literature, and the customs of foreign lands. Galvihnsis. re' Washington, fkb. 4, 1818 yi JVhig anil Democratic National Convention? ** he " fVilmot Proviso, No 2"?Mr. IVitmot. hi The initiative steps have been taken ; we now [now the times and places designated for hold- *i ng the whig and democratic conventions. The ^ iemocrats have selected the fourth Monday in tl Vlay, at Baltimore ; the whigs, the first WedneH- " lay in June, in Independence Hall, in the city g' if Philadelphia. Both parties can now go to 8' work for their respective favorites; and" the 4 more crafty arrange the wires sothat they can be hi mlled to suit their notions. We scarcely care a copper for either party; but ? there are some things connected with the fdte of w Mr. Wilmot's proposition for direct taxes, which E we cannot omit to notice. On the day he brought it forward, Mr. Wilmot asserted that it was a *' bold. free, and straishtout measure : and so nine- tc ly-six of the members in the committee thought, when they voted for it; and so fventy-nine did n not think, who voted against it. This was on w Tuesday But one day intervened, when lo ! on voting in the House, on concurring in this P amendment of the committee, there were a hun- w dred and forty-three against it, and forty-four P only in its favor! What a change "came o'er f] the spirit "of the dreams of representatives!? What a mighty revolution ! In committee, the b names of members do not appear on the record, n tiut they do in the House ; and it may be, either m that the majority in the fir?*t instance, wished to commit the democrats to direct ta\es? by bring- w ng thein to the record, or that the friends who iccreily cherish direct taxation had not the lerve to openly make the avowal to the country. jD 3ut we cannot fathom, perhaps, the intention of f0i Congressmen?their designs are with them- th lelves. mi Mr. Wilmot has fullen under the peculinr ' ' lispleasltre of the Union. A few days ago, he iviis denounced for endeavoring to deftat the arid' bill of 1846, after it came back from the ,e Senate ; then the respects of the Postmaster- tb jeneral were paid to him, editorially, about the M lost ollice printing for the newspaper in that gen- 81 leman's district; and, last night, the Union ac- ?" m-ies him of proposing a scheme, that direct axes may 14 fall heavily on the slaves of the louth," says that " the administration does not 0 isk such idle schemed mischievous allies," and 0) :alls the amendment, " Proviso No. 2 " To this in ittack, Mr. Wilmot, to-day, wished to reply ; d< iut unanimous consent was not given, as two or w< hree friends of the administration objected. J? Fhe courtesy of a personal explanation is seldom f* efused ; and in this instance, it seems to us undir. Personal explanations should either be re- M used to all, or the privilege accorded without ]ei listinction Mr. Wilmot stands in a peculiar d? osition ; he is read out of the democratic of hurcli ; he is an infidel?an unbeliever. It may 1? >e, that in the nearly equal division of the two }n >arties of the House, nis vote .may decide a J.1! juestion, if he chooses to exercise the power. t he should, in such a case, ally himselt to the at lemocratic side, it would not be regarded as ar ' mishievous," we reckon. But "noun vrrrona." th _ _ Felix p< Washington, Feb. 4, 1848. The Objects of the War. th We think the objects of the war may be very asily explained. The first thing in the matter jB s the consistescy of the President. That con istency, as in the Oregon question, must be to naintamed at all hazards ; and hence it will be of ltterly impossible for the President to accept or ?j| nuke a treaty in any other way than by the " onquest of a peace; and if that conquest shall pj merge itself into the conquest of Mexico, the H, ibject will still be the prosecution of the war dl :o the conquest of a peace. But, sir, we do sus- ei ipet that, as in the Oregon question, the l'resi gt lent would have no objection, if the Senate or :lie House would take the responsibility, of f making a peace by stopping the war As the J" jebate goes on, this opinion strengthens, and he prospect of the passage of the ten regiment nil heroines more nnti more rliiliinna Th* hill ... ivill pass the Senate, though some doubt it even tt [here, but we venture to say that it will be U stopped in the House. 1,1 Tne speech of Mr. Sevier, to-day, is not quite j! so btronjt I or the annexation of all Mexico as he " was at the last session ; from which we infer tj, hat if the House grapples the subject with a s? <trong hand, they can prevent its becoming the pi Jemocratic capital lor the next campaign. A th jreat effort will be made in the House to fore- T stall Gen. Caaa in this calculation. G. Washington, Feb. I, 18IS. ? The Report of the Day. 01 We have had an interesting day in both Houses of Congress. The letter of General r? raylor, read in the House to-day, and which ^ was sent to you by telegraph exclusively, was Ti quite a feather in the cayi of the Taylor men. J," l'hey were charmed with it?they were in rap- s. ures, and more than ever considered the old Jjf nan the trump card. _ tti But tne friends of Mr. Clay arc in a state ot * irgani/ation and confidence which will admit b' ?f no doubt, with them, as to the nomination.? M r* rhey think that the State of New York ettles p, lie question?that the division in the democra- m ic family there, and the line opening for Mr. m Dlay, will carry him through. _ _ h By the way, while speaking of Mr. Clay, it is not niniss to say, that the other evening a large 1-tsnhment of friends took him up to see the exhibition of the model artiits of Pr. Collyr, tt *nd we learn that to-day, the Doctor, with the ,x young ladies', paid their respects to the great it statesman, at his reception room, at the United 1>( Staten Hotel. We saw Mr. CLy this evening, J'' and hia health and spirts are as line e.a his beet *' Iriends could wish. _ dl In the Senate, to-day, Mr Sevier's speech gave h, ti some little further iht into Mexican : t j' lairs. See your reporlet's repor', lor ih*j cieuin i it of the diacusaion. W. | r Washington, Feb 1,1818. The (lame fur the Presidency. The game tor ihe Presidency in an int-resting udy ; and at this time it requires no Mephiiiphiles to pee into it. Mr. Polk in not resolved i refuse the nomination if it should be t ndered m. lie is play ir.i? his hand skilfully, as he has ayed it all along to hold to himself the balance "power. Jut-t now General Cans requires the leek rein?he has been goin,j ahead a little too st, and the President has had todrnw linn in? vhile ago Mr. Huchanan was running forward o rapidly, and Cass was let out to balance him, id thus all the competitors are kept about as urly even as possible, so that tli" chances being vided at the Maltiinore convention, James k .ii- : : - ? uiti may tunic in iuc utuii}>ioimstimin&tion That, sir, id tlie game at li?*adlarters. Keep n good look out on Father itchie, and he will let you know all about it. THUITIBIH COMiilKiS FIRST 8RSSION. Washington, Keb 1, 1H4S. Senate. Weather misty, foggy, and uncomfortable? theatten.noe of ladies in the galleries but slight; the other X, thooo who attend every day, aad hear uvery speech, eatly predomination Prayer by the It*v. Mr. Slioer. Mr. Bkhrikn moved that when the Senate adjourn, it Ijourn till Monday next. Mr Rusk offered a resolution that the Secretary be rented to purchase >300 oopim of a map of Mexico, and 9 copies of the map of the seat of w ir, prepared by r. Dlsturnell, of New York. Laid over. savannah rivkr. A bill appropriating $50,000 lor the removal of nhetruo>n* in the Savannah river, was read three times and IS?d. public i.and1 A bill providing a permanent general pre eroptlon sysm in behalf of aotuul Battlers, was taken up and partly ad. when Mr. moved the further rending b? dispensed ilh lie believed the bill would tend to debate, and ere wa* not time this morning; to consider It. Mr. Ashlky moved it be made the special order of e day fjr Mondiy two werks. WIDOWS ANI) ORPHANS. A bill to amend an act entitled an act granting hull ,y for five years to widows und orphans of ofHoers and Idlers who may have died in the service of the United ates, was then takeu up and read. Mr. Dickinson asked that the last section be read ;ain. and it was read. Mr. Dickinson?I would suggest that the last section i amended by inserting "whatever may have been the me of the marriage." (After a pause ) Mr. President, am informed that it is not necessary so to amend this 11; and I therefore withdraw my amendment. Mr. Nines said this was a bill of great Importance, and > greatly feared it had not received that consideration ' bich its importance demanded. He did not understand fully In all its bearings; he did not know how tar it Rioted the aot whioh it was intended to amend. He ould like to understand all these things before he was died upon to vote. It granted five years' half pay to ! le soldiers of the army who died in the servico of the 1 nited States. Did this act inteud to rmbraoe the offl- ' 'is prirat?B. musicians &c , of the whole armies of thy ' nited States .' Did it embrace the men of that branch ! the army. who were only considered a temporary 'anoh of the army ! Did It einbrac* volunteers ? He ' >uld like to be answered upon these quest ions. Mr Johnson, of Louisiana n?id this bill was recora- 1 ended by the President of the United Stated; it w?s ported upon the sune principled which were the buels ihe memorial presented by the Senator from New ork,(Mr. Dix) from officers of the army, and the presention of which he had spcompitnled with en me most elolent remarks. The objeot of the bill wan to grant ilf pay for five years to those widows and orphans cf le soldiers - officers and men, who die in the servioe of i# United States. It was to place the regular .troops id tbo volunteers upon the same footing. Mr. Dix said that the memorial presented by him had to ?bjects? one was, that the widows and orphans of le regular troops, who might die in the service, should loeivo half pay for life; the other that they should revive half pay for five years. Tha bill now before the ;nat? embraced only one of these objects, the latter, anting the halt' pay lor five years. Mr. Nilei?i would like to know if the bill mnk>s any iffrrenoe t etween * case where a man dies; ttnd where 0 Is killed, lu the eerv.oe of the United states? Mr. Dix ?No distinction Mr. Niles?1 hope the bill will be laid over till tolorrow. And it was laid over. A message from the President ot the United States as here received, from tbo hands of >. Knox Walker, sq. Mr. Cameron presented a petition from certain cities of Pennsylvania, praying that the war be brought > a cloae. the ten iiriumti. Atone o'clock the b 11 providing for ten regiments of <gular infantry to i-ervo during the war wl'.h Mexico, as taken up again as the special order. Mr. Sevikr "took the floor. If this discussion, Mr resident, which has been sustained for the last two e-ks. had been nonfln* d to the merits ot the bill, which roposts an addition of ten regiments to tbe military itablisbment in Mexico, I should most certainly have iken no part in this debate. My want of military exrrience, both iu practice and in theory, would have ?en reasons sufficient for adopting thin course. I?ls ot my object now. sir to dwell at nny length on the lerits of this measure. I shall vote for it, sir, because has been recommended by t ho proper authority to hich Is confided the nianai^eiR'nt of all our wars by the institution; I shall voto for it, because It has received :e sanation of the intelligent and experienced men imposing the military committee, to whom tbe examation ot snoh subjects properly belongs. I shall vote r it, sir, because I regard it as a necersary measure to attainment of that great objeot, a speedy and percent peace with Mexico; I shall vote for it, becaus* regard it ns u wise and expedient measure in a financial >w, calculated to relieve the treasury to a great exnt of the burdens which have fallen upon It in the osecutiou of tbe w^r For all tbesn general asons, sir, without goiig into details, I shall vote for lis bill, sir, with great pleasure. My partloular objeot. r. President, is to vindicate the Preeident of the United lates, for whom I have strong personal regard, and also 1 a member of that party, of whom he Is the represents ve, from the general attacks which have been made ?on him in regard to the origin of the war. tbe manageent of the war, and the ultimate objects of the war.? n eaoh of these three points I propose to submit some iservations to the Senate, if my health will boar me out the examination. In the first place, then, Mr Preslmt, we oome to the oauses of the war, and these causes are the immediate cause, and causes more or less roots. Mr. Sevier then assumed, as an indisputable ot, that the Immediate cau*e of the war was the attack r the Mexicans on this side of the Rio Urande upon hornton's command. and its discomfiture or capture prisoners of war. This was tbe oause of the President's Iter to Congress of tbe Uth of Msy, 1346, and of the ant clariug the war two dsyn thereafter. Tbe remote causes the war lay in tbe cession of Louisiana and Florida? the spoliations of Mexico, and in the resolutions, idenendenoe. and admission of Texas into this Union i these remote causes the President of the Uolted ' :ates had no agency whatever. Louisiana was acquir- 1 I when he was a minor He nits not iu oar councils ' ; the time of the treaty with Spain cf 1819, nor was he 1 i active agent in the annexation of Texas, because 1 lat aot was consummated the day before he came into >w?r by hia predecessor, President Tyler. In these ' ur causes then, these remote causes, the President oi te United States had no agenoy whatever. But it is ' ue that the party to which he belongs had a great ' al to do with every one of these causes Jt was that irty which seoured the acquisition of Louisiana, In >1)3; it wu that party which acquired Kloridt of Spain. ' i 1819; it wu that party which compelled Mexico by eaty in IB'.'B, to provide for the payment of claims due citlinns of the United States; It was the same party 1 which the country was indebted lor the annexation c Texas, which we nave lairly secured, and which at ' I hazards, we shall keep And, sir, if we get any ter- f tory from Mexioo, it will be due to the same party, ' id against the same opposition as heretofore, fore passing sentence of condemnation upon the esident, it would then have been proper for his assailits, on the other hand, to have looted back at the con- | tion ofouroountry at the time became into power, ] eternally and Internally. Kxternally, there were two eat questions to be settled, which had produced a high ate of excitement in the publio mind?one wu the exas (jusstion, and the other was the Oregon question, i the settlement cf the Texas question he bad to 1 eat the pride and interett of Mexico-In the ttlement of the Oregon question he had to oontend 1 ;ainst the pride and Interest of Knglaod, and in the I itlement of both he was piompted by every consider*- ' on to pay every regard to tbe pride and interests of the ntted States Mr. Ssvier here Dioceeded into a reoapi llation of the history ot tb? Tcxh question. from the 1 mo of ita colonization by cltiz?na of lbs 1'oited States, trough all the negotiations, end en forth. leading to id ending in tho annexation of Texaa to tbia I 'niou lu tia recapitulation, the deaoription of the acene In the nale on the ulglit that the ano xation reaolutiou* ?cr? isaed, waa graphic and lntertat!;ig, aa oalling up again >a wbcle atirrirg and exciting picture before our tI?w . hia resolution waa ot courae to be acted upon by the exan authoritlea. Tho I'r* aident found these dlfflcul pa around him, whan ha came into power. Has hit anaged thorn with prudence ai,d ability! Ilaa bv auaged them In a manner worthy of tho great nition I er which he presldea, and in a manner worthy of his :ait'oa? Mr. 8. thought ha had, and would endeavor aboar it. He found Texas about to be invaded Tho vaHeut ordered the tlret to the Gulf, and General ' aylor to tue Sabine, or aome other navigable itreani the l.'nited Statea territory, lie inatruo'ed General ay lor, however, not to go upoi Texan ?oll until he was lormed that Texia had acceded to our terms of an xation. General Taylor did ao; he did not goto the iblne, but to the barraoka at New Orleane. where hu ceived Information from our minlater at Texas, that exas had acceded to our term* of annexation. After tat, General Taylor waa ordered to Corpus Chriati. here beatayedaome time, and informed the government 'the I cited Ktatea that he did not believe theia would ? any Invaaion ot Texas, that all tho threatening* rf exioo were but bluater and bravado. Leaving the GeneI at Corpus Chriati. in the fullneaa of hla dream* of ?ace, Mr. tovler turned to the faet that our govern ent had boen informed that Mexico would r? m-ive ? loiter fiom us and that one had been sent there i Deoember, 1H4A, we met In thia chamber, and relived the annual ineaaage of the President of th ni.ed Statea; in it he congratulated the oountry up m ie Increaae of oir population, our general prosperity, id the wide extension of our territory, reaching Irani le Bay of Kuody on the north, round the Atlantic the Rio Grande Ac I in a f?w w?*ha at < r lis, we pasa'd an aat that rufMa Ijoui^ bivatabihed at Galveston, and p)a*>d in tuo haoJa of tli.? realdeat complete jurisdiction over the whole of la territory Where, then, were cur conatltutlonal deaden? Where, then, were thoee who now are heard in inundation i f the unconstitutional exercise of power f the Pr-*ide?t t Where were jpu then? Were you ?ad. aiok 4*?f ? dvrnl? Dttf.MM tile thil?der?;f ' U ovmou at i'al-J Alio and lteeaoa to wake you iroui ] ?ur alumber, trom your stupor ' Mr. S. retorted to | mr minister at \f?xl*o; ha was r? tha power I n Maxloo, morn from SHlfl*hn?ss than any other nauae; I 'or Parades ooald not r?oo((nli? the so.lon* of Herrer* I ["he n?ws of tha r>j'cMon of ntr minister a'tar having H i?en Invited by that couvry, wa* r"oaiTel bur# on tbi l-venth of Jauuar?, an 1 on the thirteenth of th* *anae non'h.thu Nmouii or.l r tn li-ri ril Tiyl <r 'U issue], m l which 1 a recelrsd soma tlrre in February, a-id oar t?il into exeoution sometime in M?rch. Mr Savior aid In' held that thin order w p-rfestty aorrect an I usttlabln. Ha held thit the President ha4 a perfeot 'jlit undo.' th? constitution of the United Statu*. ilthsr with or without the sanction of Congress, to r? -i'l invasion Th s much was ri/ht. therefore, under H Hiy rtrrumstsnaes to repel invasion of tha Stata of Tex ??. but it* j islice w,ti s^i'uv it?'d ooosidarably by the ' :at. that t he troop* wera to r.imala upon our own ?oll He beliavad firmly that the land up to tha Rio (Jrande, I ?nd up it* centre to New Maxioo, was ours un<iaeitlon- I ably. Bay on d that Un? ha nsvtT mat. Ha had rsad j I in ablo article upon th- sul.jact, from tha pen of our Secretary of tha Treneury, which hrId cur title to inoluda I ho of tu* country as belonging I to Texa*; but ba (Mr S) never .cent beyond th* I Hlo O rati da, and It* junction with New M> x'oo I 11 cr.ui I not h-llovn that thl* desert, nr. a> It I* called I upon stupendous ocwloci, and for stupendous purposes, I a "stupendous deseit," wu aver Intruded by u ltura a* I a boundary between the Vurflo-Hax-ti Mid I rsoes This d-s-rt between the KmM an I tha Rio |fl Grande, however, was a most f> rtila priirle, aud not. 1 Mk a dest-rt #s <^ntl?m?n r>pnmUi Ml. Sevier 71 s?id,that sinoa tha afTair of S1.1 !,.einto tha Mexicans I ha 1 never crossed the Rio Gran la hu*. twice, aod then I It WJ* for plunder, b'lt t.h*v retired a? hastily atfaln to H tha other side, when tha citizens ou this side rosa and I repelled tham Thay had never had tha least title by I military powur rlnoa then; and why. and upon what I ground, any man cm hold that Mexico h is'any title ast of th-* Klo Grande. by virtu* of nonfat)*', from Penis. was to him something not easily understood.? l'he Senator from >1 .ryland (Mr. Pearce) had aome?hat ridiculed the ld?'i that planus reading on the lll<? ir^nde hud to corns to Corpus Chrlitl or San Patricio ">r jUAtioo, or to attend to ordinary matter* of county maines*. i|? would tell that gentiemau, that the popuHtiou was not so very thick a* to have ?na?y county ii-tt's, but It *m to whit he had aean in hia own >tat?. In IHt I, the county si-at of the Slut* of Arkansas. hen u part of Missouri, waa in New Madrid, In the Hate of Mlrsouri; and ho wis lnform?d by isroe of the >ld settlors, that persons fr.iru above the raft cf lied lliver were summoned us siauj jurors, and had to at- I lend the Court a' New M idrl 1, travelling a distance of >ver twelvn hundred mties by water, nod OTer flvo hundred miles by Und, lor the purpose of attending an <rand jurors. KiOm thla, the Senator from Maryland nould sen that even In our own country, the people have liad to travel much greater distances to attend court*, Lhan would any persona resldin* on the llio Grande, to (O to Corpus Onrlstl. Thla was In 1811 ; and since then. in his own :1m*, ha know of many such cuea Th? State of Aikansashad been since then struck off from the pres- nt Stato of Missouri, and as the population had Increased, county suats established, and tho State been divided off into districts, these vast distances, as was una* said on this floor by the Senator from Missouri, 'had been growing less ever aiuce " Mr. JcrrKRiotf Davis?" Beautifully leas " Mr. Skvikji?Well, air, '* beautifully less I acoept the amendment. It was urged that the whole cause of the w*r. was this order to General Taylor. He differed materially with the gentleman npon thla point. He would refer them to the lettnr of Commodore Conner, then in corn uc and of the fleet of obaervation, that the Information ho received from Vera Cruz waa. that the sountry of Texas waa to be invaded Also, to the proilauiatlon of General Ampudia, of the '27th of March, it San Luis Potosl, wbich waa Issued a few days after Taylor's arrival on the llio Grande, whioh arrival, how>ver, w:\s unknowu to Ampudia. That proclamation declared his Intention to Invade and reconquer Texas ; and that, the cause of his maroh was the unjust annexation cf that country by th?? United States government. Mr S said that it had been said by the Senator from Maryland, Mr J bnsou, (who bad advocated the pros* eutlon of the war.) hut who had onmplained bitterly,that. General Taylor hid not been sent to the llio Grande ^ with a firca sutllclent to scare the Mexloans off, and 9 frighten them off from crossing the llio Grando This waa, in the opinion of Mr S , very unkind ; when It would be flr'ii from the documents before hltn, that General Taylor waa instructed to call upon the Gotnrnora of Louisiana, Texas, Kentucky, and Tennessee, f ir nny amount of troops ho may desire. But General Taylor had said he did not want any troope. General Gaines had sent him some few companl'S, which act General Taylor disapproved of. for he did not deaire them. The Governora of those States had been advised , by the War Department to honor any drafts for men whioh General Taylor might make upon them If the oenmor irom .viaryiana ware in nis seat, 110 wouia s?y to him, that Id speaking in furor of the war he had made one great p< lltical blunder, and h? would now advise him not t" make another by inveighing against the military akill and foresight cf Ueneral Taylor Mr Sevier thought that he had now r;onn over sufficiently the history of thn war, to show that the President has managed : these whole affaira ainoe the oomaasneenient of the ad- 1 ministration He thought the President ha* shown his ,1 willingness to settle all difficulties peaceably,; his whole \ course has been o-c of peace, and no nther man ' could hare acted differently than hs has done Tha rresident hoi acted boldly (Irmly, and with the utmost prudence and caution ; and this, too, in spite of tha insults and taunts Showered upon him. He has noted witn prudence, for he has received mote insnlts from Mexioo than any other holding hit-position aver recti vet], and more thin he hoped any other man would bear from any nation. He thought that the management of th'.a war was another point on which the President Lad been arraigned, but this was not mora just than the ether accusations. A oertain amount of money, ard a certain cumber ot men wro placed in hla hinds by Congress to prceoute this war. lie took them and disposed bf them a* tie thought the beat, and tha oonsrquenoe was that ths reanlt liad been, that wa had cori'iu red nearly the whole of the enemy's country. Tin* result had bnen achieved in the face of an opposition without < xamplo. At the very time the war was declared, the President was served with a aotio?. Tha opponent* of the war said they would not discusa tba luestion then, but after tha war was over they would? lold the President to account. They p: stponed tha (ueetlon th?*n. tlut this eilence did not remain long; ney aoon commenced to throw odium upon tha Pramlent and the war. 1 he opponents of this war bad writen long treatises upon the climate and tha dlaaaaaa of ho Mex!o?.u country?stupendous deaorts and impaalable moun talus? and for what purpose ? Wai it no*; for the purpose of deterring men from joining Lhi armies then be leg riiaed for this war? Wall, ilr, this opposition has been kept up, all tha tlma Iro-n that d*y to this, will ths Presidsnt has bsen trvlog ail th? time to bring about an honorable peace. Tne two million biil, and then the three millions were opposed, and the bill.i for supplies; and yet, with *11 thla opposition, us had accomplished tha moat brilliant remits. Mr. Sevier would come now to thn main part of bis speeoh. What is the ohjectof the war.' It is a speedy and honorablu peaoe?a peace which shall give ua the indemnities due to our citlxeca, and to some extant, it least, thn expenses of ths war. This indemnity in tho oggregate, was proposed to take in territory, and this territory, the last year it was proposed, should not xceel the area of New Mexico and California. The President said then, that theae territories would have joen sufficient ; and even after the battle of Buen* V ista. a ad thn fall of Vera Crux, these terins would have jeen accepted And before the fill of Mexioo, a balanoe in money, to a greater amount, than would now be proposed, would have been paid Co Mexico for the territories rrqulred of her. At the opening of thla session, the Pre* ident had amply detailed the whole subjeet of the war and its objects Descanting upon this subjeot, and the views exprrssed 1>y Mr Bt-11 regarding the objeota of the President towards Mexioo. Mr. Bri.l rosn to explain. He supposed that the President was opposed to any peace that we could now get, because no existing government in Mexioo had the powt to grant thn security require!; a eternity thai we ibuuld bave a permanent peace with Mexioo, and that there should be hereafter no necessity to go to war with llexioo or with any body else in reference to that oounry. Mr. Skvikr -- Kxactly; I understand the Senator. Mr. Bkll ?The reason why I bad supposed the admilistration would accept of no proposition of peace from ,V.e existing government iu Mexioo, labsoauae it haa not ,he power to give the aeourlty required, that no foreign fovurtin?nt shall hereafter be permitted to plantltafoot in Mexioo. Mr. Case ? I would ask one question of the Senator Mr. Bki.l ?Ves. Mr. Mr I would ask the Senator under what authority he has declared thit it is an object of the administration to rf quire security against any foreign power bavins authority in Mexioo Mr. Bki.l?I dldnotssyso Mr. < *??.?I souiderstood the Senator. Mr. B*i.l ?I supposed that suoh must be the case that tl e administration had no desire to make peaoe with M xico, beoanee there was no existing government that caa give the s?curity demanded for permanent I>*ace, rep -daily tne securiry vgainat me nterveuuon 01 iny foreign power Mr. < * .? st*t. d hi* tI?w of the cms. uni deslrid to enow the the senator's authority; and bit viaw of the iut\ject of security Mr. Dell- Srcurity for the futurn V.r C???- Ah, vj?, but upon what Authority dora tho Irnator declare hi< vi?w of tiiia security, ai point of ,he poiioy of the government ! Mr. Uki.i. eiid, Ihmt they war* hid own deductions ami onclusions, from the ftol* be:ore the public, ani lh-? jourseof the ?rgumMit b-lore the cinn-tte He did not lay that the administration were opposed to p<wo?; but S? rupposed. that no peace diving the required reeurity sotild be got from the existing government in Mesioo, iu J that, tberrf .in, tho President did not waut or expect A peace at all. Mr. Smtim-Very well, sir. the idea, Is, sir. that the President in opposed to p?ac? Mr. Ban. I Old not say that tka President was opposed to peace. The President miy want, peaoe. but will not have It without thf?e stlpiil tiona of security. Mr. Skvkr?The President i? in furor of prace, and a permanent peace ij just such a peac* as we * <nc 1'he idcntiilstration will not si^n a peace with a man of itraw; hut, sir, be wl!l sign a peace to-morrow with Herrera and V naja and the < oagress at Hu?ret*ro. if It give* tbe satisfactory concessions The same ,-ort of inquiries ?nd the same s.jrt of opposition was ma I* to tha last wtr, und .Mr Clay bed answered it In pr-<-iMy tha umi terms " Ied*onity fjr the past and security for tha future '? What I m-an by e-ourity i? a government sufll clsntly stabi* to make a treaty to oloee a treaty and alftn it on parchment-a treaty that will b? raoognlied as sn^h lu the eyes cf tbe world, will b? good enough for uj. If the I'riuldrnt can make a treaty with Mesioo with a yrovernm-'ot a* stable as that cf Taredes. or H.rrerw.or Ssnta \rni, or the present gov mme .t. i raaognix -<i sorernnent- he will ui.'iksit, and hold the > recponeiMs Tor ita fulfilment. No man In th* oi unuy is mora irers.i to war than the President ut the t'nlt?d Itatee. he baa been so at all time, aud is so now Ha wants peace, hia object la paaoa, and his m<-?surea are ecotnmended to p "t peace Tha gentleman from Tenlessee (Mr Bell) has built up a oase here of a suppoaad >r probably treaty, as If he bad some information fiom if ins quarter or other, that Mr.Trist had made a tt"*ty. md the Heoator appeared to desire to bring us to^lt, to nake ua commit ourselves, for or against it, betVe we lad seen It. Mr. Bull disavowed any snoh objeot Mr MsTiia waa glad to hear It. bnt tha case appes red i"> ifrrng th? ba had int. nd.' t oAing the -v-.ator all'the r lie |.*d r icaire I tuf roation thst HaoU and Trial had ma da a treaty, or ware about to mJM traoty

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