Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 26, 1848, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 26, 1848 Page 3
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|C . i<???i tioeed the arewfre of 7( 0 b/ilf*. but ltttle ef which wr fcr export, wh?n the ?al?? amounted to 2 000 >>al?", mo?tly for Llyrpool, and nt price* moro decidedly la favor of bu;?ra, espaolally for Upland cotton, which was brought prominently forward, an I rath?r prf?s*d up^n th# nurk?t. Oa .vlonlay and Tuesd+y of ;hi< wft-k tha arrivnU were large, and dome anxiety to g?il from thi wh*ri" by ehlp aaiupVs w is appareot, ?hloa giving t livers lio^i ohoiee, ft?i-ls'ed tho d">wnw*rd tendency i f ih? wi'k t; the on th*M dty? averaged 1 200 b U s Ou Wednesday, the ?i?len were l.aOO bales; y. p'-tr )"y. 1 20u b?le?, with isMmr move etnadini'Bs and uni'orraity in prices. W? adjus'. our quitatlon* for eaeh irrad" to th>-el "<)?cf buslnea* by whioh it w'll b? B??n that th* lower |/r?i3ea are drill coinp'i^tively thn de?i>tr thii hi s li?eu the case for mit time pait, and will probably c * tlnua for a isouth linger The discrepancy in th r<:Crlpta of the crop thi* mmou, as compared with tie* l-n? lv.g b?;;i r'Uuff'd during tho tort night from 70.01M t ;il n to 2d UIIO bulce, without dlmlulsH i ini? thi? stock in the trterior towns The i;nY.-in-nta of the staple in thifi country up to the latest 'tat's ti erason, eotapuud with the ooneiponding r^r'OJ in the put two yearn h-tve b:r?u *e anu-nsd: Mommkjtj ok CorTON is* the U.nitkd Statu* B let. Reoeipli at porta of the U. 9 einee Sept. 1, 1847 1,183 193 ' ' ' a line period lust year 1,311,118 " " 41 year before.. 1,147.102 Exports froia U. S Biooe Sept. 1,1847 597,707 ' " same period !?*t year. .... 494,193 " " l> " year Vfoie. . . 677,619 Thdwiiepts ?t thie por^ e:nc.: the l?t last have h.'en 31,000 b?lKrt. KxpirH 10 000; tuk'n by rpinner* 14000; etfH'k in the cl' y #3 000; urn )nut oa sal * 20 001 The clcwiug quotations iu thle markit w<r' ?.i "its?xed:~ Liverpool. Classifications. -'Vciu U -Van* ' p'ands. Florida Mob if Texas. lufe-* r , ton* none. Ordinary 6s!,' a 6*? a 6% 7 a 7>i m 7* a 7? 7X a 7Ji Ooou Middling: 7S a 7 ? 7?i a V/* 1% a M MicVIuik >-:r I'M n VA 8 a 8*4 a t>\ l'1'' ". 77< a 8 none. ' 8>* a S? l?a!lY V-.it 8^ a n?.ce 8* a tfood Fa>r n 8?? nouo 9 a u nnii.al none. cnmiaal. MARKETS ELSEWHERE. STOCK MARKET4 Baltimore Frb. 24?t5(K>0 United ri'*'ei 4's, 1859.101; IftOO do Treason Si. lit; 10('? Mirylrtiid 6'?, 87%; 10U (to d', 88; 1C0U d x'o.83; IWlft .1.1 '1 88; 2300 di) f s qn <rtei 1*. 71; ROD B <1timore 6<. 18li*. 97,(4; 845 St O, K?ilroad div. bondi, Ifl ?fia"i arii.e Bvik, 24)4; 10do II (k O It ilro id, SS%; 10 'io <lo, 3 lTu't"l ~l<:e* 6s. 1867 c|.)j?d Bt 1(6 Bsked 1(4^ b.d; T<-?*?ii'y 6% 'CJV *?k?d, H3W bid; Maryland 6'? 8H% hiked, 88 t id; Dnltimore fl' 1890, 97?fc sskfd, 97 bid. Laltiinire aud Ohio lilt 3!) atked, 38% bid. I'hii.adki phia. Feb. 25 ?firil Board?100 Victiibarvr, 9%; lOOOirard 11: 39 Vie fc.Mt.Bk 46W;75 N Jersey. 2%; S*00 u H S'n .;7, '03Jf; *1300 U * 6'< GT. 194; *au I Ity 0 ? <0 9 ; $.5 000 U !i Trfi i>rci?. 10?%; S54JO State 6'*. 85; 18 IV Or leai * C*iia'.74 Jlfttr Half 1000 State j's, 7'%: 100 U 8 Ba b, '.!%: $:wO0 U.S ti's "b7, 1 4; ZOO New Jersey, 3; 150 Mores, 11: i00 Oir rt), ?5 & int 10%; 110 M jrth, c, 11; 100 Uinrd, II; 100 Mor>i?. II; 200 d s5 I . Serond hotrd?1700 Wit H It 6? 71% : 20,10# Stitu i'.< "JC 71%: 500 d>,73%, iODO do 73%; 3"0 N ,lr, sry Copp?r. 3; 500 F!emmg;oii, 8; 3.00 Treaa. noirs O's lo. %; mo <lo, 102%. Jitter -ales?1500 ''rea'urvuo'es G'a l.i?% , ii Bi b Km, 9i>4 ; 50 * Orlein* Canal Bank. 76 ; ) 0j uie It's, 85 ; 8300 On 5'? 73X ; 1000 do do, 73% ; 1000 fcih Nst('i 9'%; i Ptn.i Dank, 280; 100 N J Copper, 3. Poarov, Feb. 24.?Broker' Hoard?2H riith'* Westers R i Irn d, 44 ii 45". ; 12 sh res F. astern Railroad, lf4 ; 6 B, ston a-d V.V crater R 117; 10 Mnuufnctnrers Insurance Co 110; 4 rortli. I s-icn.in ! Pnrtumnnli K.nlr.-ad 9H: 8 Northern Kail mad, 98% a 100; 20 h'sliir- "aiiroul, new, 83hH1%; 13 H'a'l River Hailroart. 9'%; 22 Kifchburc Mailro?d, 117 a 117%; 20 Vrri'trn K <lr. nd, i05%;35 Norwich nud Worcester Hail n?d JS%?39*; 2115 Kut Bo?tou < o, 14%n 14 7 16 : 50 do t>9 Id, 15 : 1?5 Keidms H 'tlr .< t, 22V, 235 do tiGOd 23 a 23%; 100 do *!M 82%; 25 <1 > ." Md ?%; $4000 lie-dine Hail road Isonds, 115 ', 61 n64'? Srcoud Hoard? 79 right". Western Railroad, 37% a 40c; 12sli 'rei ' it rn llsilrosd, !05H!; 25 Norwich and Western ll'.ii.iul l>25 29;9i Heading Uailioid, <2%: 2!*0 do LSOd. 23 a 23%;. < da Id 22%; 3 do Vermont *ud uxustachusQlta Rii!roud 7.?; 50 d > Eiat liostou C<\ blO 14% POMR8TIC MAHKRTS. Phii adei.piiu Fell 25 ? Cottoc? Owing to large Slipplies, th-' to irket J* rnthor depressed The sales do not exceed 100 b len. at 8 a 9i. Floor?Tha market Is stuadir. with p ^odcrfcto di-roMid lor export. We notice 300 bbls good to fair brands to th? trade at $6 7ft; choice brands command $t> 06% a $6 13% Corn?We notine ssles of 3000 bushels yellow fit 61 a 52e Wheat?No rales reported AVe quote good reds e.t $1 27 & $1 30 ? Oats?A modera'.e Inquiry; prices continue about the fame Provisions?The stork is quite large, but the demand is moderate. Su?>*r?We report sales of 200 tahds HCff "? '*7a .-> 1U IJUHIVT muinou- . cargo w ts reported Hold, bat we could not trace it. Whigkry?The murki t is steady, without sales, at 21 a 25c. Bfioiito."? Market, Feb. 24, 1848 ?At market 338 bc -f cattle. 12 yokes workinir oxen, IS cows and calves, 170H eh*en errd 235 swine Prices? Beef Cattle ?A few t xlre $8 75; let q iality $5 a $8 50; 21 quality $5 25 a $5 75: .11 o, $4 75 a $5. Working Oxen-$6-* $75, far $"7. $05, $110. Cows end Calves -$22. $28, $35. $40 $45 Sheep ?$1 7o. $200, $2 67, $4 00. $4 75,$5 25, $6 00 We notic? 33 sheep, fatted by Geo Ooodjer, of CobleekiU. Soch-rle co<mty. N. V , probably the beet lot of sh?ep ever in our market; taken at $12 50 per bead. S'viu'i?At wholesale. 4 a 5e; seleoted lota at 4X a 5tfo NiwOii r.k**. Feb. 17.1848.?Cotton?There has been a good <?ema*>d. arid 7 500 bsles hare found purchasers at yesterday1* priori, the principal part belnn for Eng. Huh account. Tobioco?A few trifling lots have been old Sugar?The market han been very quiet, and :bs rale* do net exceed 350 bhds Molasses?Sales of 600 bbls. af. 19 a 20' for fair prime, and 20>?o for choice. Flour?Tiie demand hue been contlned to the wMtitaof the city Corn ?Fair demur,d Sales of 12 398 sacks white end yeilow. in ten lots, at 45o.. and POO yellow, at 41 j Corrmeal- 500 bbll were sold on the Levee at $3 P.tr'l?Sal?s of 8 ? bbls mess, in three lots, at $9; 60 nt $9 12; K0 at $0 16; 25 bbls Al. O at $8 85; and 300 bbls prime at $7 Beef?98 bbls prime sold at $6 25; 50 bb>* at $0; and fil bbls B beef at $4 25 Bacoti-Sales ot 10 cask" ei Its at , and 47 casks at 4%o , 10 casks plain bams 6.\ Lard -The market is heavy, and pries drooping Sa!?s of 200 bbls at 6o ; 120 tierces and 70 bbls. at 6V-; 2i 6 bbls at 5^0., and 72 at 6A?'c. Whiskey?479 bbls. rold In two lots at 20 a 20>?o ; and 50 bbls. raw at 21c. L-nd?46ii piers lower mines, sold in two lots, at $3 70 a $1 75, and 884 pigs at $3 70. Salt-3 60o bueh-ls St. Martiu's sold lfiK > Freights?An American ship t?k?n for Antwerp at i;,'c. for cotton, and 4.Vi for tobacco and two British ships for Liverpool at 15 3Jd Echanges?IVo alteration. London, 7 a H per cent preDium; Paris, 6 30 a 5 40; New York, 60 days a 'i\ n?r oen*- discount; Do. et sight par n ^ (>?r rent pre inlum; Treasury not?g, K ft '? percent discount. Married. On th? 24>h insi, by the Iter. Mr. Oeis^euhsiner. Mr. Aidd w P. Win.ikrit?om to Mif? Jajik E. McAclet, both f f this city. (Xf- Washington paper* will please copy. Died. Oa Friday. Feb '26th, William, youngest son of John A. as ' Catharine E. Galloway, aged 2 years and 5 month*. The friends and relatives ofj the family are respectfully invit'd to attend his faaerai, from 6VI Washington street, rn Sunday afttrncon, at half past 1 o'clock. Ia Brooklyn, yesterday morning. -JSth lost., Alexander Sfencib, Infant son of Oliver H. Lee. Tbeftiends ot the family are Invited to attend the fnneral. at i o'clock, Sunday "afternoon, from No 'JO Paoiflo street On Fridav. 35th Inst., John Wanmaeeb, sod of John and Lacy Wanmaker, aged 5 months and JO days The friend* and relatives of the family, also the n?nbera of the Hermitage Lodge, No 185 I O of O F. are reapeet.fu'ly invited to attend the funeral. Sunday afternoon. at i o'clook. from their residence, No. 178 Walker street At 7 o'clock, A M. Feb. 35, Julia Matilda, twin daughter ot John and Margaret Taylor, aged 8 mouths and fjur days. Oa Friday morning, Jared P. Ann, in the 37th year Of a*e Th? r?lati?e?and friends of the family are respectfully lavit?d to a'tend his fnneral, at bis late residence, No 45 Third street, rn Sunday morning, at !> o'clook, without farth-r invitation His remains will be taken to Westchester for interrment. Oa Thursday morning, 24th inst, Richabd Kei.lt, ag?d*o years. ??.1 aannaUtaaaas ami I ftf Mi nnflld Peter Siu?.v are rssjiactfully inyited to attend hi* funeral. from his lat.r residence, No. 67 Washington street, on Saturday 26 h in?t , at 3 o'clock. CQ~ PoaghkeepM# p?p-rs pltmi copy this. On Thumlay, Feb 24th. of an InOsmmatlon of the br?ia. Rrbecca, daughter of Henry Wortmann, a(?d 3 yearn. 9 mouths ana li> day* Thefuxral will take piece thin day. at 10 o'clock A M , fiom the residence, No. S New street, at wli'ch the r?utlT?i a?d frl-nds of the family ere respectfully inrlt?d to attend. Her resales will be taken to Greenwood cemetery for interment. M SOLOMON fc ("o . (HOLD AND SILVER RE fi r a clesne'ol' aweepa. earths, and mineral that contain eld and ailaer in bnaement, No. 50 Ann ??reet, i,?isr N ? 'H .''ft IN" t 'T Vnrk. A' eyri of nold and ailrei oie. PAIR OK MAMMOTH NEWFOUNDLAND PUPS ? I'i r !??le?Iw iNrwtoundland d?>g Pnpi, of ihe hrjeat breed erer impor ed. Apply if>B| \v atar itreet. np itiir*. JL'*T RE'JEITI'D?-AT THE KIVK DOLLAR t'UIT atnr?. ?r!?nd J nasort noiit of beantilnl aacka, fine die* end frock c > t?, Iroia 9'i M 911; bnameascoata from $1 to S3: fnncyxnd bl.it k c err pent* from $1 ( > 93; b!?ck satin end fancy vpmi from '0 ceiita t> all KOt nil in the uirat benctifal It) lc i uh id for la clethinf. rleaning, dyeing, end tcjumntr. ' oner of Nuui and Eietkmsn atreers, BHOK k.N BANKS ARE STILL TAKEN IN EXehanu* forch'tpdrvc tods, hills of the Atlis, Jstnea, Northern Kttliai.se, Hangeities, fcc , consisting of ih?wli, Ringhnrat, delaines, slincas, mennoes. flamels, ticks, black li-.lt acr iviti. black milk boi?, cul m red t >ble corers, wool li'rtt and <1. - <?' r?. ararfa. shildien's W?'ol ?hawl?. at $s. K'd mid a 11 k ui<Te>, Mureu'ns, prnta, lilk handkerchiefs, h"airry, SINK k TMDBV Lew Ge rje Siewar: ai d Co., i*l WelSrr atrett (corner of Mnlbairy) I /1UTTA r It HA ?o 1' AND SHOE OLE*.** v3T 'l he tride supplied with the genuine article All who ? ilne <|i y left ih u il wc.tr ihem. ('nil nt 'lie dep. t of tlte ' America i (jatt < IVn hn < 'ompaey, 13t Willnan i<t:cet. Altu J b*antiAil antes frr ladies wear. | OOK IT riltl -LADIES Wi. INVITE YOUR IX. attention ?nii'l<cud aplei.did stick t>f Boots mid > li tea, wh i b we shall ar|l, iiutil April 1st, St tint coat, M ?( i. teud -kic |i some change lu nor hUMQess; tlieae goods vr* sll fieib in latest st\le Oenls, we line ou hai.d 'v luge qaastity i f fi it ,.tte Ho. is and fliirea, which we ahall nlao ' II nt H a:c>at,v th? . Id place. J6T Brosdwsv, miner Kmr.klin n rent i \ 1111, L. > lao. n lnrre let el ' ad tea' nice T, ub Iberp, with I'Mli-r ? In, ai ilie* low price of tii ubilliiip*. IlOV'HUi'Trt OF iKrlAURANl'i JFLOWEB8 KOR I) lulli, bnt I Hud otrar pnrii??. v, niodrrsft pricci, era l)C ImJ *t 1,? I')I|'? lie rstah|i?l msnt, Kn'ij film Bloo . l> ?|| V r i .-I fl lUr I) v v 11)* Ntv Vittlf pni?l IK MH 'J HOM S DORO v\ HO ARRIV r I Vrl'lci' lh? p CkeT ?M|l l.iT?r|>ool II A tt I"*' t, Mullli' .. I liiii itlifM tl' C \ Vi K.K Nil BR\N|l 12 i 11 t ?ir'i t ttii Imi -r? m iv - I .rd RHFUV1ATI I SH. AM) feTim* . - OK Til1' <1111 'rrnftili 0 ???*? of ths Skin. fcc. fc . Rink's I inn?> 'i . i * \ ' ii ' ' II vt'iodnre of r?l?in, 1' rsApnrill i ? d Vr"(>t i>oc>< Tim II '_'li<'iu*l rrrafiiiy i? onMithpd forth* tii f i*' ^'it nf fh ** nuft-pn/ from rlitflinntfani, |*ttiv, and tnrt'i-.- I iv | % fvsllln* o| Ihs ';ii?*ol?r nnb I ur* % Ii i i i 'ii i . 111 I i? i re: < r>. f . in |i r pt'?it at iolf si-dn ?r *atfd Jo '!* satitUclu n I'ltjuiid sod toll hv CHARL&S H RING, Unia?ist, 198 Broadway, corntr of John sttcet. fp?NK THEATRE.?UE-OPENfNO ON WKDNE8; I div, Mifh l?'.?The public aro r?ap?etfuHy informed liia. thurnalil^hmetit will he rr-openedifor the icnon uj Weduet J iv Mi-eli lit, I8l8.au'l that e->*?Keiiient? hare beeu entered iui i with the celebrated ir<??di'o. Mr BOOTH, aiid the puputn' e.oinadiaii, Mr. BKOUOHAM, win wiln Mri B ItOUiJli \ vl, will ippur ?# t?>? opening uight The Hdiej and gentlemen of the Corp* DmmiiCiqae, are requested n> a'ttud a rehearnl, on Monday the Xtli imtant, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon. BOVVKKYTHKATRJC? SATURDAY ItVENINO Keb 26, will lm repeated, in' four part, Shakipeare'i liiato rical play of H ENrt Y THE EIOnTH?Katharine, Queen of tCnnlauil. Mr? Hhaw; Cardinil Wolsey, v|r Barry; Henry, Kirn; of KmlanJ, Mr W Marshall; Uuie ol Bttckinghxtn, 3tevus ; Cromwell, C'W i;Urke ; Anee lluVyu. Mr# I'ln'lim. fn lie fi.lli.we I t.v CHIlU'l. I. i.' ? f 1 ?ll. M, III, ilr? Mi Albert Duclt, Mr. rt'eyeus; Mis M li'dt Duck, Mrs BroadIrr. Tn c nrlu.te with CHARLOTTE TEMPLE?Mr 'teaiple. Mr. Ur'limy: Charlotte Tnnple Mrs Phillips ? Boxrs 5iK-tm?; Pu a id (iillery, 12)? rents. Doors open at 6K o'clock Perform tnee to commence a' 7 PH*TH*M THEATRE.?BFNEFIT OF MH. J. Fletcher?Saturday evening, February 26th?Will b* verformtd the WH1HTL11 1<?tjundie Sandersou, Mr. Hield; Dicky Duttos, Mr. Winaus; David Duller, iwiss K Denin; The \Vliitttcr Mr. S. Denin; I ndy Rtauntou, Mrs. Wilkinson. After a |,>h th- MODEL ARTISTS. Aft?r which,the 8H1PWHECKED MAFINER?Jack fcobinson. Mr. Fletcher; Mvshapag, Sii{. Cnnito; Juan. Miss Smith; Emmeline, Miss I' ildrelh. The whole to conclude with the GOLDEN FAHM KH?The Famier, Mr. Chaiifrau; Jimmy Twitclirr, Mr. Winnni; Klizilieth, Mrs. Wilkiusou; Louisa, Miss K. Dcnn Doors oren ?t 6H o'clock?performance to com> ivenoe nt " Uoxei. 25 cents; Pit H% cents. BHOADWAY THEATRE?WATUHDAY EVENING. Feb 86-?Will be informed ihelci.medyVf OLD HEAD8 AND YUUS-.t HEARTS?Jesse Uur.J, Mr. W.R.Blake; TomCike. Mr. Fleming; Bob, Mi. Hadnway; Lady Alice, Hawthoru. Miss Kanu? Wallack; Miss r-o kett. Mrs. Serir?Knt After which. Pus de Deux by M'lles Celeste and St. ( lair T" coaclud# with YOUNG AMERICA?Col Martinet, Mr. Vaene; Mr. Pooley, Mr. Halawuy; Mrs. To..lev, Mrs. Watt*. Doois open at 7 o'clock; performance to cominence \m ITCHELL'S OLYMPIC THEATRE - SATURDAY '1l evening February 26, tocommence wi h KAblll.or the Woo'e fhoeinaker? Kabri, M'. Holland: Nico, Mr. Couo?er; Madame Kibri, Mrs. Heurv; Annette, Miss Roberts After winch FAMILY JAKS?Delph. Mr Holland; Emily. Miss Roberts To he followed by A GLANCE AT NEW YOHK IN 1818. Mose, Cfianliau-, Harry Gordon, Clarke; Mrs.Moiton, Mrs. Henry; Mary, Mist Phillips To conclude vMth the NEW KOOXMAN-Bobby Breakwindow, Mr. t-loll'ud; Polly Picnic, ??:ijs R'jberti. iJojrs open at h?ll pvt 8. cirmn rises at 7. II'ALI \N OPERA HOUSE?GALA NIOHT?8ATUH day >.vecing.i-eb 20 ItfiB, will be periurmed th? last net of OIUH . \1ENT0?h la>sa, Siguori Teres* Trufli: Bl&nca, S.unora Lietti Kosai; Viacarlo, lienor Seato Reuedetil Second net of LIJCUEZ1A BUHCJl A?L uurezia, Sigu. ra TereM TrnJH; Gnauti bijpor Seito Benedetti: Duca Alfntno, hiyiior r ettiuiio itosi; Ruttichello ?>itfiior Napoleon Parrsai. Third act of KKN iNI?Elvira, Kig'n* Tfrasa Troffi; Err.au i, b'r Adrliudo Vietti; Don tticordo, Signor (iniiejpe Pieinou'esi; lac , Sinnor Sevtro Btriiii iJuxn, parqnette a ill L.-lcony, S3; amphitheatre. SI. Doors open at 7; perliirnr-nce to cominenen at 7^ o'clock. PALMO'S OIVit \ HOUSE ?SATUKD\Y EVENING, bej 2b? Rr iluctiui of price*?To all rartl of the Houae 25 ccnta ?OUOUP3 of MODEL. ARTISTS, twenty in aninber, vi 1! have tlie honor' o' appearing in a series ol their celebrated <iran<l '-tableaux Vivunts and Poses Plutiques, v n.c!\ lii-s been roLixlered the moat claaaical and instructive exhibition that h?.a eve appeared iu any country, and has been houorrd bv the patronage of the most augutt peraona^ea. Doot* os** at l;X to commence at 7X o'clock Bo* office opei from lu A f to ' f* M. \? EOHANI'.'S'HALL,478 BROADWAY, BETWEEN IT.< (Jrnri'l a.id !' ->om? .-in ?Crowded to orerriowing with t:.? benir.y end ('nth ire of New York. Open every night during - t-. *ic?i i > a: ,iUy. Uiabat*'! auceeis-Twenty-first v:r-'- ol tl.e or-Rin^l CHRIST V'S mNBTRKLa.. the .'d.-t eitiibtuhei'B.iod in the United State*. E. P. Chnaty, tv. ' C h:i?tr, E. I'iercs, / Raynor, C Abbott. T. Vaughn. w':o>.e or *inal 1 ad inimitable Concert* are nightly honored with crowded as:! highly raip?ctabl? audiences, and univeri\l! r ;nliuittfJ i > *? ?! i-verv auiu-emeat ol a similar chaiae i?r fl r'd ia th s city Admi. sion 25 ctuti^ chilOron tuider I#yearshull price. Diors open Jt 7 o'clock?Concert will commence r.i # 0? .^iturdp.jr, S>b. 28, nn \fte-no<?u Cor cert ; e< MMiimt Jn'cWk. On Unrfvirir i'im. f8.h. SiK'h Crmurt at the .Hrooklyn Institute f >t'OAPWAY ODEON?ENTRANCE THROUGH -i * Pinf ui * ' tf? de? Mille Colou'"?- ? Manager, ? (i. Orte'er.?Maaiesi DireetWi Mr. Oldfield.?New a--d effeclive Tableau.?Th? manager respectfully announces to the citirsna of th.s irrrnt metropolis, and to strungers Tifti'?ir it, that lit ha* eognijed the crlebrated Uaud ofODEON MINSTRELS, who will appear in their popular Overtures, Hooks, Stc ? Saturday. Keb'y 26ih?Programme?Pari 1?Grind Overture, Kings. variety ut Dauciug, ke.?Part 2?TABE. i >TX V1V \N8 and Pose? Plasugue* by the Model A-tisti. Part I?Fe.-irite of lh? Berntlio, Stc. Pricei? Q-cl>?"--a R.n. y- < >?: ''arnaette. 25 cents; Boies, 123% cents AMERICAN MUSEUM?SPLKNDID PKREORMances very ulteruooii aad evening?,V\r? Pelby's superb Scriptural Staturnr, rcrrcsentiotf the " Birth ol Christ," *'JIie Last Supper," " Hn Trial l>e(n e Pontius Pilate." nnd alio a representation of un " Intemperate Karaily," all in wax, the SIMOi I iff may be seen nt all hours every day and evening, without extrjchirt*. iltiide there arc eug:\ged?Most. Johnit.ir.,Ti.:l.t-Hope 1)UMT| Great Western. the low comedian; Liuiih.ii^ Gis; l'efa Morrii, CO in ic ainger: Ckra Kiaher'a Slniupeit .n Cabinet; Mr?. Monell- Vim Bernard; Misses Jul.en and Wiiitlock, dauceri; Mr. Vhitlock; Mr. Proaaer; M dims Rockwell, fortune teller, be. Admission to the wni'e. *' ""Ci t'eiervert frr>?t %t"t <.e? ahi'tiu* each extra. A COMPLIMENTARY CONCERT OK SACRED and miscellaneous maiic will be given at the Tabernacle, en Thursday evening, March 2d, to the Rev. Moiei M 'rcui, (Rector of tre church of St. George the Martyr, and Missionary to dritish Emigrants) Principal performers? Mrs Lnder. Miss > liza Brieuti, Mint E. ?Vai?on, Mias De Luce, nu.I Miss Kirkhain,(P'ipil of the Conservatoire ofPiris, aad of the celebrated Costa and Corns] Ores?her second apteiraice in Americi,) Mr. Mauvers, Mr. Arthnrson, Mr. Stephen Leach, the "American Musical iLatitott." Mr. Jos. Bu. k?, the eminent violinist, and the "Apolloneoni,"ihe celehiatei! musical f?milr, whose performances have every where elicited unbounded entnusiatm. (The above artistes liave vcInuinlv tendered thei' service*.) Mr. George Lnder, Con ductor Ticketi One Oollir,to be haJ at the principal ma ic mid back itorei, aud of the members of the committee of arruirnnti. MP. MALONE RAYMOND'S MUSICAL IRISH i.vruiiu'*, and theladie* of hi* family, every Moodny, Wedue*Jay. juJ Kriday, 50c. Mr?. Malone Raymond'* lee (are, wrh the model of aucieat Jerusalem. Suu-day, Tueiday. Thursday,aut 8?turJar, 25 cents. Both |beitia at.7 >f. 398 Broadway, over Panorama Hall UANVAllD'S MAM MOT si PANORAMA OK THE U Mississippi river, rainted on three miles of cuvais, be iiff the lamest painting in tlie world, at the Panorama build inK, in B'oadway, adjoining Niblo'i Garden. Open every evening. (Sundays excepted.) Admisiion 5* cents; children p. ire Tlie Panorama will c mmence moving at 7X o'clock precisely. Afternoon exhibition on Wednesdays uad Hat or days. at S o'clock. The valu \ble collection of the works of :he Old Masters, i> opeu to the public, from 9 A. M. to 10 P M. Admiuion 25 centi, at the Exhibiti n Room of the National Academy nl Deiign. 316 Broadway. nnilE MOST VALUABLE COLLECTION OF PICJL turn ever in thu cooutry?comprising tome of the boit works of Titian, Murillo, Uu!>eni, and many oilier of the old Mwuts. is now 01 e>i t the pub'ic at the Gallery of the Natiuual Academy ol Deign. con;er I Cr,.ad way and Leonard ?> nr. fr T-, ? \ M. ;.i lo. I' V Vlinisowm. cent*. Last week ok the oreek slave, at the Hall of NoTelty, (corner of Ceutre and Pearl streets,) Tableau Vivanti, or the living Model Artists.in many new and icitiac picture*, under the direction of Prof. Caleo; alio, the Apollo Brothers, with their songs, Riles and daaces. Nopro refr?ii:i, W. H Colenan'i binjo *ol"t; singing and dancing by the male and femile performer*. dee programme. Admmion one shilling. Door* open al ; urtr in ruei at 7. BRUNSWICK'S STATUARY?LARGE KB LIKE? (in Mexican compoiitiou.) rei rssenting the VENUS DE MEDICISand AI'OLLO 1?E MEDICI* Openfrom9A M. to 10 P. M., at 196 Broadway, next to Stoppani bathi. Admit tanre ii ceuti AN CY BALL ?THE MAN aGERS OK THE ASi OR Home Opera i ave appointed a Cormni.tee to make arranzemeuta for a Fancy Bill, to be girm for the benefit of the same, en Monday, the 6th ot Mira?. The Committee mai e tfer 'nllnwmg arnrRemefit* : Agreed?That the price of a ticket for a single gentleman be six dollars ; that the price of a ticket for a gentleman and three ladies be ten dollars ; that i.o person be admitted out of costume, except the head* of ;aniilies having r.hildre:i present in costume ; that spectator* be admlted to the amphitheatre at the pnre of one dntl.ir.?. Ti< kau to be hid at the Opeia House, or at No. 2 Wall i r?et, ?? . J... (L. >?,? .1 WM AI.NU; STREET THEATRIC, PHILADKLPHIAH iTit Night if M'lle Blaugi ?Saturday K.veni g. Keb JS, 184R, will be Pfrf.>rm?d the laughible taree, in one net rf ihrHOl'nt DOW? linkacalea, Air. a'Becket, Curt. Mmy Haurd, Mr. Nagle, l)n?t, the Houafl Do*, iv>r. Chapman; Melpomone, Alts Thayer; Cecilia, Mia Rogera: Betty i.nncle, Min < ha; mm. To he followed by the ballet of OISELLE, OH vilh-. WILIKS-Uitelle M'lle Blaigy; Mvtlu, Mm Vallre; Prioceaa, Mra. t<ogera: Uertha, Mra. Thavrj Trm'e Albrecht, Mona. Bouiauy, On Monday? Nt 'lie Hlingy will nppenr. | J K AU1 I K8 OK TIIK OPERA?AT WILL. 2?l BROAOway, h n tlni il ly puhlnhed No. 0 o? " The Beantiea of the Opera," etnbetliahel with a heantitul likeneaa of Siguorim Trnlfii, and containing an elegant aiaorimenf of the unit i o pul r muaic, nr.: " M'Ode ah Modi; Hear oh hear .Me," finale to the o;>era of l.ucrr zia Horgia. and r? iung bv Teres > Truffi; ' Alliu aon tua Cavaiina,'' 'Our Lift more bleat aliall L>< " ai <111115 hv Sikh > a Biiracctnut', in l.oria di Larometmnor; ' Moonlight on Lihe Mahopne. written by the Hon J LeanH?r Star'. dedicated to Mra. Wa'ilbtirg Uarclav; Wedding Chow, "Per ted'immeuao gnibilo, ' from Doaiietri'i opera ol l.ocia di Lainmerinoor. The " Bea'itiea of the Opera ' ia Iiibltahed m onthIv at SI pwMmh or 50 rente per uoraher. Hobicnhtra, the trnde, a.id nyetli aitpplird. Atwill, Ml Broadway Anrou PLACE OPERA HOUSr'.-THk: SUBSCRlhrr infornn amateun ef the Opera, that he hat jolt reeeiT ed Rem ityle ef Ot*era Gliaiei, on an entirely improved pl<n. Tlicv are in-enor to any kind ever itn^. rted. before, and beni( pre< we I with eitia a'e.romatic Ola*aea, adapted to per >na of all aiAi?laai-iiglited and far-aighied. M WnK Optician. 437 Brcadway. 1v runsuANc*-. of an orukr ok thk suhroguts of the County of New Vork. Notice i< hereby given ? > all pera ua having claunt ag?iuat John ' I Wmn.i, l.ue of the city of New Vork, dree >?e?', lo nre<enl the aaine with the v lichen thereof, to the ?nb?ciibera, at the leaideuce of Albert W Nfiih, No. 110 Tanck atteet, in the City of New Yn k. on nrbe^o.e the thirteenth day of M?J i.e*t D'tet To'k, t"e tenth dm ol Novintier, 1847 AI.UH.RT W. SMli'li, I EN J AM IN r K AIRCHILD, Eiecutor*. 4 10i D BARti HN-'-l'AhUWARK AN1) TOOLSvT The i ntir* I'ork of it> No 54 Chatham ?tr?et will he toldupncea mneli below coat; w holeaale or re till, the propiietor beinir deMroni of cloaiug Ina hnaineia. /iRKAT IMPROVEMENT IN HATS?THE 81/B VJ iciber Im? ih-i leanaie of infoiinii.'g hia friemla and the I nb'ic in general, that on II e lai of March, he imeiida nieuii g Ina New Hat Store, No. 107 Na-aau alreet, nut door to the corner oi Ann street, ana n 111 oner mr v,ir a rui nmnni <rlore i urtn mi eanre ufw invention, an improvement of hin own on ilie water pr of stiff. bv winch it not only retains ita ah'pe, but a pe'petnal itlors His priees will be : fir?t quality Ueaver Mat*. St : do do Nutria. S3 : fn.eit and beat quality Mo'eskin, }4 ; fi ?t iiu'ility silk, $1 ; se ond, $2 it). The wh le unstirintsed lor rn-iterials, elegiuce, and durability. The luliscriher iuf rms the public, that havinu served bit time tithe hat mat tnde, and hsvi K many years piactiee and eipe ience n'he butintae, bit assortment wi'l be warranted, nud every ellort >? ulr to tun oat an acceptable article at reduce I i ricea, and of tha vary beat materials. Come and in 'ge lor yourselves, the admin urs afforded b* this est11dii linn t over any others N. KHPKNfcCHKlD, lt7 Nassan ntreet, neit door to ihr corner of Ann. n't COt mi. i Dl V\K UTItKKT, DtTWKh.N Chatham and "Villianists , baa for the last foirteeu Vears | enjoyed tl.e most eitensiye practice in p iya'e diseases, ol any i r.lical msn in New York. He can cure the moir aegruvaied I r *-s of this disesse; ail.: mild cases cured iu two to live diys ! f trictiar<?1>' Cooper has discovered a new method ky which 1 lie'Mi care ibe w<. at fo?m of stricture in from one to two * reki with scarcely any |iaio to the patient. Constitutional ,u i ,iy n <ht on by a s'cret habit indulged in by yoang i .r, I'liu, v he : too f crly ti .Uiltf'd in, begets dyspepsia of the limbs and small of tbe hack, contusion of ihe ;rl.rct, ami aretsion to eo?ie<y. A c?re warranted in every . t n i ?h <rir? N" "i renrv Hied B Vpylfol filiti * SOolC- 1 HK ArrHKHtNtloT) Ci of poverty, and the prospect of a large family of children prevent many considerate peoule Irom entering the married | State, Inuhere is a book that will tell you manr important se I cr?U which ayotc n.inie these iiljecuona. Puce iO ct< e H ,r stie U , Buriiets St Hirinjer, U3 tftt'adway; Zeiber k t;o. I'hil tdelphia, Vv, K. Davit, 16 Bla'e st.Bostia, and the pub . Usber, No. I Au ?(. ? ?i? JSiMAMiPNOS BY THE MAMS HIGHLY INTERESTING FROM WASHINGTON. The Details of the Treaty. Approval of its Provisions by Santa Anna, &e. kt. &e. Washington, Feb 24, 18481 Several weeks ago I informed you that the treaty I then assured you had been negotiated by Mr. Trist, was on the basis of the ultimatum he was authorised to oirer, and which he did offer before the battles of Mexico. The main fea tures of the treaty, now submitted to the Senate, harmonize with the terms ot that ultimatum, but has engrafted upon it other stipulations, some of which are merely executory of the main provisions, others, frivolous, and others, again, absolutely objectionable. Owing to the excessive superfluity of detail!, the treaty itself, exclusive of the accompanying correspondence, is more vo. luminous than that of Vienna, which partitioned the whole of Europe, and bears, unruistakeably, in its immeasurable amplification, the impress of Mr. Trist'd own hand. Among the moBt objectionable features is the stipulation that this government shall recognize the validity of grants made by the Mexican government in Texas, prior to 1836. There is scarcely a Senator on this side of the chamber who will consent to ratify the treaty while such a stipulation as that remains. I proceed to make a synopsis of it, article by article. By article first, S nors Cuivas, Conto, and Atristan are appointed commissioners on the part of the Mexican government to adjust the terms of a lasting treaty of peace between the United States of the north and the United Mexi-. can States, with Mr. Trist, commissioner of the l/MUCU UlttlCB, ?U. Article second stipulates that there shall be un immediate suspension of hostilities between the armies of the two republics. Article third defines the future boundary of the United States. The line commences in the Gulf of Mexico, three leagues from lund ; thence runs up the middle of the Itio Grande to its intersection with the southern boundary of New Mexico; thcnce along that southern boundary to the western boundary of same; thence north to the firat branch of the Gila, which it intersects; thcnce down the middle of that brunch and of the river to the Colorado; thence it runs across westwardly, and strikes the Pacific at a point one league south of San Diego. Article fourth stipulates that it shall be optional with citizens of Mexico now residing in the territory to be ceded, either to leave, taking with them or otherwise disposing of their property; or else, upon taking the oaths ol allegiance to this government, to be protected in the enjoyment of all the rights and immunities of citizens of the United States. Catholics residing in the territory to be ceded, are, by the next article, protected in the exercise of their religion. Grants of land in thft terrifnrv tn h? made by the Mexican government before the war, are, by the next article, to be respected by the United States. Thr next article provides that grants of land in Texas, made by the Mexican government prior to the year 1836, ar? also to be respected by the United States. The next article provides that the United States government shall take prompt and effectual measures for the defence of the border from Indian incursions. To this end, both nations are to use their best endeavors. In consideration of the extension of the boundary of the United States, made by this treaty, the United States government stipulates to pay to Mexico the sum of fifteen millions of dollars. In this sum is included the three millions appropriated last session for the furtherance of peace, and now subject to Mr. Trist's order. This sum ia to be paid to the Mexican government immediately on the ratification of the treaty. The remaining twelve millions are to be paid either by instalments, or in six per cent, stock, redeemable by the United States. This government has the option of either mode of payment. By the next article the United States Government undertakes all claims of American citizens against Mexico, both those already decided, amounting to two millions?and those still undecided, amounting to about three millions of dollars. Mexican arcnives iouna oy us auer ine tailing possession of the ceded territory, are to be delivered up. The treaty of commerce of 1831, between the two republic*, is to be revived lor the period of eight years, and may afterwards be renewed at the option of both governments. The custom-houses are to be restored to the Mexican authorities as soon as the treaty shall have been ratified. Means are to be adopted for settling the accounts. The troops of the United States are to leave Mexico in three months after the ratification of the treaty, unless the sickly season should come on, in which event they are to retire to some healthy situation, and are to be furnished with supplies by the Mexican government on amicable terms. Supplies which may arrive between the ratification of the treaty and the embarkation of the troops, ?re not to be subject to duty. The treaty is to he ratified by the President and Senate, and to be exchanged within four months after its ratification. The boundary of New Mexico is to be defined a* laid down in Disturnell's map of Mexico, published at New York, in 1847. I have omitted several unimportant article, which are merely explanatory of the mode in which the provisions are to be carried into ? fleet, and which are never inserted in the body ol a treaty. You will perceive that there is no provision for retaining in Mexico a force of twelve thousand men, as has been reported. On the whole, it is a most extraordinary document. Since the character of the treaty has become known to the Senate, the hostility to its ratification has signally increased, and although there is every reason to believe that it will be ratified, yet it will meet, on several of its provisions, a determined opposition. There is information here of the most reliable character, that Santa Anna has expressed a cordial approval of the treaty, and a willingness to support it, it ratified. Galviinsis. Washington, Feo. 24, I'M . The Proceedings of Congreet?Supreme Court? Mr. Adttmn?hit Funeral. In the Senate and the House to-day, there were s'ven gentlemen who eloquently adverted to the decease of Mr. Adams, and, unlike most obituary notices, they will repay perusal. In both ehambeTS there was great solemnity. The vc cant seat in the House was covered with crape. The corpse lay in the room of the Committee on the Post Office and Post Roads, uncoffined ; and lirce numbers of persons, of both sexes, went in tu Krtze upon it for the last time. The Supreme Court met and adjourned without transacting businesp, in token of respect for the character of Mr. Adams. The body will be taken to the late residence of th( deceased to-morrow morning, and the funeral will take, place on Saturday. in pursuance of a resolution adopted, the following named gentlemen were appointed by the Spfaker to escort the remains to tne place designated tor interment, vi/.i Mr lluds wi. wNu rtdchuMi'tu, chairman; Mr. Williams, of Maine: Mr. Wileon, of New Huopehire; Mr. Peck, ot Vermont; Mr. Thurston, of Rhode Island; Mr. Smith, of Connecticut; Mr. Whit?, of New Vork; Mr. Eds?-ll, of N?*w Jersey; Mr. Dickey, of Pennsylvania; Mr. Houston, of Delaware; Mr. Roman, of Maryland; Mr. McDowell, of Virginia; Mr. Harrkiger, of North Carolina; Mr Holmes, of South Carolina; Mr. Cobb, of Georgia; Mr. Gavl**, of Alabama; Mr. Krown, of Mississippi; Mr. Morse, of Louisiana; Mr. Vinton, of Otiio; Mr. Duncan, of Kentucky; Mr. C.icke, of Tennet<ae?; Mr. \Vick, of Indiana; Mr. Lincoln, of Illinois; Mr. Uowlin, of Missouri; Mr Johnson, of Arkansas; Mr. McClelland, of Michigan; Mr. Cabell, of Florida; Mr. Kaufman, ot Texns; Mr. Letller, ot Iowa; and Mr. Tweedy, of Wisconsin. FttB> Washington, Feb. 24, 1848. Business lirs over till next week. Preparations are niuking lor a funeral pngeunt to Mr. Adams, worthy his memory. The citizens had a public meeting to-night, on the subject. Pub* lie departments closed this morning ; national Hag at half-mast, at the navy yard, arsenal, city hall, and at various points in the city, public and

private. We learn from Richmond, that the TaylorClay whig State"! convention there, has had a dreadful time of it, and that the end is not yet, although Mr. Botts did all that nmn could do to hold up and carry forward his man of all men, the great Harry ot the West; so i hat /ou will see thut the trouble is not altogether confined to the barn-burners and old hunkers of York State, but that John M. Botts is in as good business as Johu Van Btiren, with the result in both casesvery uncertain. There will be some curious opposition to the treaty in the Senate. An attempt will be made to bring in the negro question; but that will be avoided. The treaty will be just as acceptable to the Senate as was the Oregon treaty. It is a relief to the President?it is a relief to the Secretary of the Treasury, a great relief?it takes a great deal ofl'his stomach?it is a relief to Secretary Marcy ?it is a relief to all concerned; it is even a relief to Gen. Cass,whose prospeots, more than those of any other man, seemed to lunge upon the continuance of the war. The irandrnennlft in the rmintrv were herrinninrr <n write to their representatives here, asking when they might look out for those collectors of direct taxes; and this is so hard a question to answer, ihat the veriest " hurrah !" demagogue in the House will side in now with the treaty party. And God grant that Senator Allen may tail in bringing his Excellency El Senor Don Nicholas P. Trist to the guillotine. Next Monday we turn over the leaf of a new epoch in the history of this great country. W. ttlULltTlKTfl CONGKK8S. FIRST SESSION. Senate. WAiHiriOTOi*, Fab. 34, 184H. Cold, gloomy, dark and lowering morning. Unusual gathering of the people at the capitol Galleries of the Senate filled to their capacity?many ladies admitted to th? cirole ot sof.is on tbe U>or below, without the bar ? CJen. Quitman, lien. ShieHs, Com. Stockton, aud other distinguished personages, interspersed among th?m. Senate called to order at twelve Rev. Mr. tiuai.Kr, chaplain of the House, implored the Throne of (Jrace, alluding, in terms of reverenoe and humility, to the decease of the aged statesman, the devoted petrlot, and the learned counsellor, who has filled, for half ? oentury, no Urge a space in the administration of public atfalrs. " Blessed are the dead who die in the Lord, for th?y rest lrom i.heir labors, and their works follow them " The journal wui rend of the proceedings of yesterday. Reports were made from committees nkbraika. Mr. Dour lam nava notice of a bill providing a territorial government for the new territory of Nebraska. Mlt. ALLIIf'l RESOLUTIONS Mr. Allen's resolutions, offered yesterday, ware announoed as in order. Mr. Allen?There are several resolutions, sir ; one of them, which refers to the armistice, need not give rine to any debate; and I would ask that It now be noted upon. The resolution wai then read, to wit: Unsolved, That the President be rrquestsd to inform the Senate, whether the aotlve operations of tbe army of the United States in Mexico, have been, and now are, suspended by an armistloe; and, if so, by whose agency, and in virtue of what authority, such armlstioe haj been effected. Mr. Suviita?I hope it will be laid upon the table ; 1 would prefer that course, sir, for the present Mr. Allen -1 desire to know what is the object of the motion ; If it be to make a final disposition or the resolution, then, Mr. I nhall call for the ayes and noes.? [They were ordered L Mr Srvikr said h# had no objection that the resolution should be taken up some time hereafter. Mr. Rkvkrdt Johnson?Rsad the resolution. [Tbe Seoretary read it.] The roll was called, and the motion to lay on the table was lost?11 to 33. Mr. Allkk?I have nothing to say, sir. The resolution tells its own story Mr. Siricn?I am surprised at this vote of tbe Senate, sir, for how we oan discuss this resolution, without going into matters inhibited by our own rules, 1 am at a loss to know; and upon the adoption of the resolution, I would call the ayes and noes. [Ordered ] \1r (nuainx of 1 .<a inthat fh? PMnlnfliwi hi; ?o modid?d ast'iatthe President (hull give the Information, provided always that it be compatible with the publio Interest. Mr. Alliw?I hare no ol jeotioa. And the resolution wan accordingly amended Mr. Brkkik moved that this resolution be considered in executive session; that is, with closed drors. Mtj4u|B Fwlf the shortest plan for the Senator would be to olose the doors upon the legislative as well as the exeoutive business of the body. If that will meet his view, he bad better make it a general, instead of a speclflo motion. [Conversation aside. Mr. Brkesc?And you never heard of snoh a thing befrre. Mr. Sktier?Never heard of such a thin< from the foundation of the government ] Mr. Biicsib?Well, then, Mr. President, 1 withdraw my notion. And the resolution was adopted. Ayes 41, noes 9 The Vice fiwim 1 Psw the Senator from Ohio desire action upon any other of the resolutions ? Mr. Allen -There is one other, sir, of enquiry upon the Judiciary Committee. 1 think, sir, it will give rise to no debate. Resolution read, as follows:? Resolved, That the Committee on the Judloiary be instructed to inquire and to report to the Senate, by bill or otherwise, whether, in addition to the following act, to witAn act for the punishment of oertaln crimes therein speoifled. Be it enacted, fco , That If any person, being a citiien ol the United States, whether ha be actually resident or abiding within the United States, or in any foreign country, shall, without the permission or authority of the government of the United States, dlreotly or tndiretly, oommenoe or earry on any verbal or written correspondence or intercourse with any foreUn'government, or any offlser or agent thereof, with an Intent to iniluenoe the measures or oonduct of any foreign government, or of any officer or agent thereof, In relation to any disputes or controversies with the United States, or defeat the measures of tbe government of the United Statu* or if anv dkimid. bain* a oitl c?n of, or resident within the United Slates, and not duly authorized, (hall counsel, advlaa. aid, or aaaiat In any anoh correspondence, wltn intent a* aforesaid, he or they shall be domed guilty of a high dlademeanor, and. on convlotion before aay oourt of tna United Statae having jurisdiction thereof, eball be punished by a line, not exoeedlog fire thousand dollar*, and by imprisonment during a teim of not leaa than aiz montha. nor exceeding three yeara : Provided alwaya, That nothing In thta aot contained shall be constructed to abridge the right of Individual cltlaens of the United Statea to apply, by themselves or their lawful agents, to any foreign go*ernment,or the a<eats thereof, f >r the redress of any injuria* in relation to person or property wbioh such itdivlduals may have sustained from euoh government, or any of Its agents, cltliena, or subjects,'' approved January 30,17P!>-any further legislation be necessary In order more effectually to protect tha rights and Interests of the people of the United States agatnat the consequeocea which may result from the assumption of any individual or individuals, without authority to aot. in tha name or behalf of the government of the United States, or aay department or officer thereof, with any foreign government or department or oflloer thereof, or any Individual or individuals aaeuming to b-t such foreign government, or department or oflloer thereof, and especially in mattera'of peace and war. And it waa agreed to without a divialon. thc WtLMOT FROTliO Mr. Baldwin's resolutiona, heretofore offered. were announoed by the presiding oflloer, aa coming up next In order ; and they were read The flrat declare* that In the government of any new territory added to the Uuited State*, there should be an unalterable fundamental condition, forever prohibiting slavery, or Involuntary servitude therein, exoept for the punishment of crimes. &o Tha aecond declares that this prlnolple should be embodied In any treaty by which new terrltorlea may be acquired. Mr Bktirh oalled Tor the ayea and nor* Mr. Johnson, of Maryland, hoped it would be postponed to some other day. Mr. Kooti?1 move, sir, to lay the resolutiona upon the table. Mr. Baldwin?i do not propose to discuss the resolutions to-day They are antagonists to those offered by tbe Senator from Alabama, and ? Mr. Kootb?I tlse to a question of order Mr Baldwin? I appeal to the courtesy of the Senator from MiasiMtppI Mr. Foot* (smiling)?A motion to lay on the table U not a Question of oourteay Mr Bbnton appealed.that the resolutiona should not be diaoitsaed on the present ocoasion Mr. Baldwin-If the motion Is to lay the resolutions upon th? table permanently, then I ask for the ayea and noes. Mr. Bknton?Not so, air: not ao. mr. Johimor, of Md , ?ujjr?eted that tha dincntaien be waived for th? present, anl that the resolution* be Informally laid aaide. I hape tha Senator from MlraUaippi wtll withdraw hi* motion. Mr. Ncvua?(aaida to Mr. Koota) ? Oh, withdraw it. Mr. Kootb?i withdraw tha motion, air, (to lay on the Ubla) Mr. Ru???I renew It. Mr. Johnson, of Md ? I w uld r.-!c the P nator why * Mr. Hci? lUted his reaaocn. it tha reaclUtlOM were InforoAlly laid aaida, thr y would ooma t-i> ?<ain a flrr. brand amid our deliberation* II* i??lre 1 no to diepn** of tha reenluttoDa that It w< uld t< nutta a voW rl fie 8?uata to tihe them up Mr Baldwin should. than, la that oaaa, d*m? 4 U? i ay?a aad bow j With aoma general conversation wld?, Mr. Footk laid we were ready for the quMtloa. Mr. Nii.ki hoped th? aye* and nom would b? withdrawn. and thnv thu resolution* would bi postponed by general oonsaat. Mr Liwii-Qn?itloii! Mr. Baobt ? I rep.ret that thin morning Mr. Biuuri-The motion 1* notdrbateaMa. Mr. Bannr, then by aoneent of the K?n?te, stated that an ogreement bad b*rn uudu between himerlf and Mr. Baldwin, that at point. future day. whan the t?n r?glraent bill was dispose] ?f. th?lr respective antagonistic constitutional r??olutio n on the slavery (juration should b? taken up by appointment, and d!sauMe<l tn. gether Mr Bsgby would therefor* vote now H??ln<<t laying the Senator'* resolutions on the tab1*. If by no doing ther are plaoed b-y?nd the reach of tb<i Senate I sball hold on In good faith to my agreement. Mr. Baldwin mad* oononrrcnt statement of tba rasa, and only desired that at soma future day bis resolution* might be acted upon. Mr. Rust, in view of th? exalting passion* awakened by the introduction of suob flrr-brands aa thes? reeolu tione. appealed again for suoh a disposition of thena. by a vote of the Senate. that It will require a vote of the Senate to eall them up. Ha regretted that the Senator had oalled them up to-day. Mr. Baldwin?I did uot oall th?m an; they nam an la their order; th?v are preolsely the resolutions of my State, and I am willing to poatpone them to a future tiny. Mr. AM.cn - Ho far an I am oonoerned. air, I am prepared to vote for laying them on the table now. an<: forever? these and all other reaolutlon* like th*m And I move, sir, to lay them on the table, and oall for the ayes and roe-. T K Voioe -Hat ha! that'* the very question pending ] The roll wan oalled, and there appeartd fer laying the abstraet resolutions of th? Wllmot proviso on the table. 86 to 11, an foliowe: Arcs?Messrs. Allen, Ashley, Atchison. Badger, Bell, Benton, Berrien, Bradbury. Urease, Bright, Butler. Calhoun, Cameron, Caea. Clark*. Clayton. Davis. of Mississippi, Dickinson, Douglas, Downs. Koote, llannegan. Hoatton, Hunter. Jobnson. of Maryland. Johnson, of Georgia, r.ewis, Mangum, Mamn, Moor, I'earce, Ru*k, Sevier, Sturgeon, and Tnrney? 35 Noes?Messrs Baghy, Baldwin, Corwin. Davis, of Massachusetts, Dayton, Dix, Greene, Miller, Niles, Spruanoe, and Upham?11. | This is hardly a test yote, however, but * as preclpi tated by the solemn oocaslon of the day j Mr. ManuitM ?For the purpose of arresting those pro. oeedings, Mr. President, I would move that the Senate take a reoesa informally, till we rooeive the expected messaire from the other House. Voicn ON THI OTHKR ilPR ?Oh, 110, HO. Mr. Makoum.?It doss not meet the oonoarrsnce rf renstors, and I withdraw the motion. ?0?t routes. Sit. Mr Berrien submitted resolutions paused by the Georgia Legislature 1. For several poet routes '1 Complimentary of the Military Academy of Went Point. 3. In favor of a railroad across tothu Paolflo. Read and ordered to be printed. ? Several private bills passed. DEATH Or MR. ad A Ml. At ten minutes past one. the olerk of the House mine in and reported the death of Hon. John Q Adams, and tlie proceedings of the House thereon. A profound silence sueoeeded among the speotatnrs Mr. Davis, of Massuchusetts, then addressed the Senate as follows : ? Mr. President?By the recent affliction of my oolleagne a painful duty devolves upon me. The message just delivered from the House prov?s that the band of (!o 1 has been again among us. A great and good man has gone from our midst. If, in speaking of John Qulney Adams, I can give utterance to the language of my own heart, I I sm confident I shall meet with a response from the S?nate He was born in th? then Province of Mbssachusetts, while she was glrdirg herself for the great Revolutionary struggle whioh was then Vfore her Ills parentage is too well known to need eyeu an allusion; yet. 1 may be pardoned if I say th"\t his father seemed born to aid in the establishment of our free government, and bis mother was a sultnWo ooraparion and ooHbor<<r of such a patriot. The cradle hymns of the ohlld were the songs of liberty. The power and oompet?n?e of inan for self-government were the topics which he most frequently heard discussed by tbe wise men of ths day; and the inspiration thus oaught gnvnform ami procure to his after life. Thus early Imbmd with the !oth of Iru tnall t h. hi. tn* ....I.,. of his country, and early led by Washington to Its altar, he has stood beforo the world as one of Its eminent statesmen. Me has oooupied, In turn, almost erery plane of honor which the country could give him. and for more than half a century has been thus Identified with its history. Under any circumstances. I should feel myself unequal to the task of rendering justioe to his memory, but, with the debilitating ?ffeoi of bad health still upon me, I oan only with extreme brevity touch uoon some of the most prominent features nf his life.? While yet a young man, he was, in May 1794, appointed Minister Resident to the States General of the United Netherlands. In May. 1796, two yean after, he was appointed Minister Plenipotentiary at Lisbon, in Portage. These honors were conferred on him by ()MCM Washington, with the advice and oonsent of the Senate. In May. 1797, be was appointed Minister Plenipotentiary to the King of Prussia In March, 1794, and probably while at Berlin, he was appointed a ooramisMoner, with full pow?rs to negotiate a treaty of am'ty and oouim?ree with Sweden. After his return to the United States, he was eleoted by the Legislature of Massachusetts a S-nator, and discharged the duties of that station in tliis chamber from the 4th of Maroh, 1703, until June, ls(19, when, differing from his co'.l?atfue, and from the S;ate, upon a great political question, he resigned his seat In June, MM, he was nominated and appoint! I Minister Plenipotentiary to the Court of 9t Petcreburgh While at that oourt. in February, 1811, he was appointed an Associate J ustioe of the Supreme Court of the United States to fill a vacancy occasioned by the death of Judge Cashing, but never too* his upon the bench. In May, 1813, he, with Messrs. Uallatiu and Bayard, was nominated Envoy Kztraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary to negotiate a tr'aty of peace with Great Britain, under the mediation of Russia, and a treaty of oommeroe with Russia. From causes which it is unnecessary to notioe. nothing was.aeoompliebed under this appointment. But afterwards, in Jauuiry, 1814 he, with Messrs. Gallatin, Bayard, Clay, and Russei, were appointed Ministers Plenipotentiary and Kxtraordinary to negotiate a treaty of p*aoe and a treaty of commerce with Great Britain, 'l'his mission succeeded in effeoting a pacifleation, and the nam of Mr. Adams is subscribed to the treaty of Ghent. After this eventful crisis in our pub'lo affairs, be was, in February, 1915. selected by Mr Madlscn to represent the country and proteot its interests at the Court of St James, and he remained there as Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary nntil Mr Monro* b>oame President of th? United States. On the fith of March. 1H17, at tie commencement of the new administration, be w?s appointed Secretary of State, and continued la the office wall* that gentleman vu at Ida head of the administration. In 1824 he tu elected hi* successor, and discharged th? duties of President for one term, ending on the 3d cf March, 1SJ9 Hern followed a brief period of repoie from publio service, and Mr. Adam* retired to the family mansion at Qulnoy; but was elected a member ot the House of Representatives from the district in which he lived, at Ibe next election, which ooourred after his return to It, and took hia sent in Deoembsr, 1331 : he retained it by successive elections to the day of hia d?ath. I have not ventured, on thla occasion beyond a bare enum ration of the high places of trust and confldenoe which have been oon erred upon the deceased. The service covers a period of more than half a oentury ; and whst language oan I employ whioti will portray more forcibly the great merits of the d<!o?aseJ, the confidence reposed In him by the public, or the ability with wh'ch he discharged the duties devolved upon him, than by this simple narratloa cf recorded facta ' An ambitious maa could not desire a more emphatic eulogy Mr. Adama. however, was not merely a statesman, but a ripe, ae complished scholar, who, during a life of remarkably well-directed Industry, made those great acquirements which adorned his charaoter, and gava to it the manly strength of wisdom and Intelligence. As a statesman and patriot, be will rank among the Illustrious men of an age prolific In great names, and greatly distinguished for Its progress in civiliiitlon. The productions of his pen are prooft of a vigorous mind, Imbued with a profound knowledge cf what it Investigates, and of a memory which was singularly retentive and capacious. But his oharacter is notinndn up of those conspicuous qualities alone He will be rememberal for the virtues of private life?for Lis eleva'ed moral example for his Integrity for his devotion to his duties as a Christian. as h neighbor, and as the bead of a family. In all these relations, few persons have set a more steadfast or brighter example, and few have desoended to the grave where the broken ties of social and domestic affection have been more sincerely lamented, (treat as may be the loss to the public of one so gifted and wise, It la by the family that hia death will be most deeply felt. His aged and beloved partner, who has so long shared the honora of bla career, and to whom all who know her are bound by the ties of friendship, will believe that we share her prlef, mourn her bereavement, and sympathise with her In her affllotlon It Is believed to have been the earnest wish of his heart to die like Chatham in the mldat of bla labors It was a sublime thought that where h? had tollsd in th* h(>us? of the nation In hours ot the day devoted to its service, he stroke of death should reach him, and there s"ver the ties of love and patriotism which hound him to earth. He fell In hi* seat.attaeked by paralysis, of which h* bad before been a lot!m. To deinrlbe the scene whioh en*ued would be lrap->*?l'j)? !t vm am thin the spontaneous gush of feeilrg" whioh all such events oall f?rth. so much to th* honor of our nature It H as the expression of reverence for his moml woTth ; of admiration for bl* great Intellectual endowments, and of veneration for his age u<>d public servio-s All gsthered roucd the sufferer, and the strong sympathy an 1 deep feeling whioh manifested Itself showed that the busin> ?e ef tho Hou*e (which was instantlv adjourned) *u fotgotten amid the distressing anxieties of the moment. He was soon removed to the apartmentoftlie Speaker, where he remained surrounded by sttlioted friends till lha weary clay resigued Its immortal spirit. * This is the and of earth "'?Brief but emphatic words They were ataon# the lest uttered by the dying Chrlstiau. Thus has closed the life oione whose purity, patriotism, talentaand learning have seldom been seriously questioned To saw that he had faults would only be declaring that he wm human. Let bim who is exempt from error venture to point them out In this long career of public life it would be strange If the venerable man bad not mat with many who h*v* dllfared fross him In sentiment and condemned his his aots. If there be such let the mantle of oblivion be thrown over eaoh unkind thought Let not the grave of the old man elcquent be desecrated by unfriendly remembrances; but lat ns yield our homage U> hi* many virtues, and let it be our prayer that we may so perforin onr duties her* that if summoned in a like sudden and appalling manner, we may not be found arprepsred or nuable to utter his words, " 1 sm composed " Mr. President., with this Imperfect sketch of the character and services of a great m..n I leave the subjsct la the bands of the Senate, by moving the resolutions whioh I send to the Chair Mr BcnTon than rote, and addressed the SenateMr. President, the voioe of bis native State has bsen heard through one of the senators of Massachusetts, aonouuoing i Dc death of her aged and most dl'tln ;ui*li ed son The vfttie cf the other senator from .Vlas?a chnswi ts I- not h -ird, nor Is hi* presence seen. A dome* tic oh.aun y known to us >*11, and felt hy us all, con tines hiin to tue chamber of private grief while the Senate is occupied with the public manifestations of a respect and s rrow which >* ratio..al low Inspire* lu t!ie absence ofthst ?tna'or, soil ns t?i* ru'uib'r > f this b dj lo.igi-s*. bore, it Is B<'t ui tl'.tiDg or unbeoomiag In me to second the motion whioh bat beta made for xtaadlng the laat W' WIIMW i?WMfii ?<? i ? . |-1 i I ^ "f honor* of th* Sanata to him who, for*y-flra mrvifo, ?m a mambar of th'f Jy; w'.< ,? h? "ma or bin da*th wmamon^t'ja oldaet mainl)>r<i ef ill* Hoaaa of Rapra t-ntatlvaa, and wb<v puttln ? th* yars ot hi* aarHeafl t?K?tbrr, wm tha olJi'Kt of all tha ui m' ?n of tha A??arlenn itotitiim?nI h" ?ul<>giuin of Mr. A luu I# mad" ill tha faota of liia Ufa, wbloh tha Sanator from Vfo<<*ach(u*tt) (.Mr. LUvU) h?? ao atrlklogly atatad.that irom an aarly u anliood to i>otan?Daritin aga. b? baa baaa ronitantly and moil honorably i-roployad In tha pablla aarvioa. For ? period f rU'):-* 'h?n Of y yaar* from tha tlma of hi* flrat ?j p^'ntia^nt a? iui il*'?r abroad uo tar Wuhlonton. to hi.1 Uat election to tha Houia of Kapraby tha paonlo of hi* natito distriot, ha haa b n ooT)*t?iitly rri klnrd In tha publlo nrrtloa, and that roily the favor of a aovarwgn. or by rereditary title hot by the electlous nod appointment of \repnblloan, gov rnment This faot m&>t?* tb? eulogy of thelllastriou deceased Fur whit, except union of all the m?liti*s which oomma- >1 tb* esteem and confidence of man, of'tiid h?ve Insured a public service ?o long, by appointniHiitg free Mid popular, and from sourer* to various and lalted? Mlols'er inur>y tiues abroad, m < tn b er of tkia bii;y. luemh r of t.he House of Representative*, cabinet minis*er, President of the United state* -mob ha* been th.< galaxy of his splendid appointment* And what hat moral exctllenc* the most perfect, intelleotaal ability the moot eminent, fidelity the most unwavering, *arvloa tl<e most useful, would have commanded such a saooM 'on of appointments so exulted, and from aourae* *o various and so eminent? Ni.tilu* less oould have, com jsandad such a ;>?rits of upriolntuient* ; and roconllDgy. we see the unl>a <.f all these great i|utlitt's In hlui who Im r<oeiv?d th?tu. In thta Ion* r.nxtft of public r r. A.'ams wn* dlatliK'Jiib' I not only by faithful e.'tintlon to all the great '! ut.es of his stations, bnt to i.li the!r lee* and minor dn.len He ?w not the ^alnaiinlaii ri il?y, to b< launched only on extraordinary occasions; h<it he erne'ha ready ve'sel, always launched when the duties of b's station c ij jited it, be the ooaasion great or small A- President, as cabinet minister. as minister abroad, be examined all questions that oams befura him. a.:d examined all In all t'lelr part*, in alt the mina'.U of their detail as well an In nil the vaatness of their comprehension. As Senator, and us member of the House of Representatives. tha obscure committee room was as mueh the witness of hi* I tborlcus application to tha drudgery of legislation aa tha halls ot the two hocip.s war* to tho *ver ready spaeoh, replete with knowlo jo. which inatr acted all haarera, uli.'ht?:i'd all su>>j o nl gave dkutty an ornament t > debute. In the obi*rvanoe of all th proprieties of life Mr. Adams was a most n"bl* and impre.ialva example. Ha cultivated the minor aa well aa tha greater virtue*. WMNW lii" pres?nca oould give aid and cnuntenanea to what was useful aod honorable to man, there he waa. la the ex?rolses of the school and of the college?In tha meritorious meetings of th?< a^rioultural, mechanical, and commercial societies -in attendance upon divine worship?he gave the punctual attendance rarely seett but in those who are free from the weight of public car**. Punctual to every duty, death found blm at the post of duty; aod where else could it have found hint, at any stage of his oarear, for the fifty years of li's Illustrious publlolife? From tha time of his first appointment by l? hl>U>t ulanllnn ho ihit nai.nlu r,t hl? n?. tive town, where could death have found faitn bat at the post of duty ? At that post, in the fullness or In the r'peni'M of renown, crowned with honors, surrounded by bis family, bii friends, and Admirers, and la tba very presence of the naiionai representation, ha hits bean ir*thered to his fathers, leaving behind him the memory of pablio services whiob aru the hiatory of hie country for halfao?-nlury, and the example of a life, public and private, which snould be the study r.nl the model of tha 3- neratinna of his oouutrymen. Resolutions unanimously adopted, and tha Senate adjourned, to join in the faD?i>ral ceremonies, on Saturday, at 19 o'clooh. Huge of lle|iriM?ntatly?i. Wuhikotos, Feb. J4, 1843. DKATH OK TH* HO.X. J .j, ADAMS The galleries of the ll uower* orowde 1 this mornln<$ with ladies and gentlemen, who look id down with moiirnfulm-ss upon the vacant seat of the departed, wblch was covered with crape. The House b-ing called to order, the Rev. H. Sliokr delivered tha following prayer, vlss: ? " Kva. llvlognnd Immortal God ! the source of being ' and the fouata'u of all trnth! with lowly reverence,and with solemn uwh wo approach thy august presence. We fcrl ?t this hour, that while (lod ever lives, it is the lot of man, even the highest men, to be atricksn down and trodden uuder ttot bv 'the Dtle horse and his rider.' We desire, at this moment, to weigh our own dost, aid consider our own monument, that 1 w? may ao number our d^ys,' it*l we may apply our hearts unto wisdom ' Let us ftel tb t the band of Mod Is on our heart*. And lu thlshuur, when the oapltol I* olotlied with gloom; and In thin hour, when solemn impressions are travelling out from tbe ii-nr: of this rupubllo, through all the arteries ?f the nation, to Its most remote parts, carrying the intelligence th?t a prinoe and great man has fallen in Israel; that one of the tallest cedars of the republic has been laid prostrate by the axo of time; at this hour let us nil feel deeply our mortality, andglve attention to the things of eternity; and may righteous and moral refuits be tbe consequence of this eitiden and severe vl-itatlon. Look kindly on tbe surviving relatives of the deceased and venerable servant. Grant i.Uat the reoolI'otion of his many virtues?grant that tie reoolIrntlon of his many oxoellenctes may bs as a bjlm to the wounded hearts of those that mourn. Oh thou, who t* mperetb the wind t otheshorn lamb, let thy hand be pleat a* a protection to those who teel mo-l keenly tho B llon visitation! Hear us in heaven, thy dwelling pl?oe, with m?roiful acceptance; remit our slos. and ultlijatn'y save us with the power of an endltris life, through Christ J'sus, our R-daeraer. Amen. " TheCi.KHK read Lhe journal of yesterday; when Tbe Spkakkr arose,and withtrumulousacoents, spoke as follows Gentlemen of the House of Representatives : ?It has been thougbt flt that the Chair should announce olBy to tb" House, in event already kaown to the members individually, and whirh u.-.s tilled our hearts with sadn?as. A seat on this tl or has been vacated, toward* which our eyes luve been ?co utomel to turn with no oouimon interest. A volue baa been bushed forever in tins hall, to which all ears have b*en wont to listen with inofnund reverence A venerable form f.as faded from our sight, around whlob we here daily clustered with an nfTectienate regard A name has been strioken from the roll of tbe living statesmen of our land, which haa been associated. for more than half a century, with the highest civil service and the loftiest civil renews. On Monday, the Sift Inst, lobn quincy Adam* aunk In his seat, in presence of us all, by a sudden illn-sa, from which he never recovered; and he (tied in the 8pe iker's rootn. at a quarter paat seven o'clock last evening, with the ofllcers of the House, and the delegation of hisown Massachusetts,around him. Whatever advatoed age long experience, great ability , ant karniug, accumulated publio honors. a spotless private character. and * firm religious faith, oould do to render anyone an obj?ct of interest, res peat, and admiration. they had doiiu for that distinguished person; and interest, respect, and admiration are but feeble terms to express the feelings wit,h which iLe m*mbers of thl? House, and the people of the c untrv have long regarded fcim After a life of eighty years, devoted from lta Mr1 ' st maturity to the public service, he haa, at length, gone to his r?st. He has been privileged to di? at his i>ost : to f?ll while in the discharge of hi lutles , t? expire beneath the roof of the capitol, and to have hi* last scrne associated forever in history with the birthday of | '.hit illustrious patriot whose Orst discernment brought him flrit Into the service of his country. The close of such life, under sueh circumstances, is not an ?v?at lor unraingled emotions. We cannot find it In our hearta to re (ret that he has die! as he b?s died He, himself, con'd have desired no other end ' This Is the end of earch." were his last words,u.tsred on the day on which hn fell. But we might almost, hear him exclaiming, aa he left us, in a language harilly lens familiar to him than his native tongue. " Hon ni minirum magu frlicite.r d* viia mi fiacr, (juam mnri " It is for others to suggMt what honors shall b < paid to h's memor*. No aots of ours are necessary to his Mine Hut it may be due to oarselyes and to the country, that the national senM of hla character and his services should be fitly Domnioontsd. sionairHicAL. Mr IIt?D?ot?I rise, sir, wth no ordinary emotion*, to perform a pitaful duty, which has been assigned me hy my c Ileagu-s, growing out of an event which occurred yesterday, and the announcement of which has just b?en made My late honorable colleague Is more! A great and a good man has Mien. H? has bem stricken down in the midst of us, In the discharge of his public duty; or,e whose public services are coeval with the establishment of our government; on" who came down to us from past gsneration*. and of whom, almost, it may b? said, he was llvlrg in the midst of post?rity, an example to the present g?n?ation. Bathe his now o"ns*1 from hit labor* anl r.iKred to bis rest. The peouliar rtrcuinstancss of h's d?ath are well known to ?very membsr of the House and, I am sure, are oalcalated to mall* a deep ami a la*Mng impression They weigh so heavily on my own mlnu and feeling*, that ( am almoet inclined to believ* that silence wonld be the most appropriate tok?u of our bereavement, ar.d the most suitable tribute to bis memory. John (julnoy Adams was horn on the llth of July, I7A7, in that part of Braiotrei which wai subsequently incorporated with the town ot <4uin ly, and hence he was in the eighty first year of hts age In 1778. wh?n he was but eleven years of age, he accompanied his father to Franne, who was sent with Benjamin Franklin and A Lse to the court of Yerstillos After remaining el^btxen months In France, during which time h? studied the Frenoh and Latin languages, be returned to bit own ooantrv in Aaanst, 1779 In November of the yeer hi* rather tu again despatched to Knropn f >r th* discharge af diplomatic aervlcea, and ha took hia on, John <4ulncy, with htm. At Paria be >u put ta achool. and when. In 17M, h* r-mored to Holland. hla on enjoyed the a Wnnt'ige* of a publls sehool at Amsterdam Mr I'atia who aocouipanlad Mr Adams. wa* *r pjlutfJ minister to R ussla. and t ok with him John Hjincy Adam*, than fourteen yara of ?g?, as bf? prlrate secretary. lr. Adams remained at St. Petersburg until October. 178S, wbeu ho left Mr Dana, anil retnrneg through Sweden acd Dsnmark, eisltlug Hamburg aitd lir?m>'n. to Holland, where be remain**! until the takir.g of Paris, ai. I tie signing of peaoe of 1783 From that time until 17-<5 he we* with hia father, in Lnglacd, Holland and Kraaoe At tha age of idglitaeu hit tether permitted him to raturn homa, an<t ha entered Hairerd Uiiireraity I" l~*7 ha gradMted with dlsUn^ul'hed honor. Soon after leaving college, ha entered the office of rbeopbllas,P*raon?,afterw*rda Ohle Ju?tiee of Miaseohuaett*. where he remained for three yea: a, ng?-ed in the study of the law. He then entered th? pV( <V?i on, arid tstat>ll*hed htAsMf In Baatou la I7!?4, Oen-rel Wa?Mn<ton appolat-d him rowdeutminlat-r at tha I nited N'etberlanda, and from that time to iwi| ha was oonatautlr in Karnpe. employed Income manner, in Kngland, Holland and Prussia Just as ue w?? retiring he appointed Mr. Adams minister to Portugal While on bis way to Ltibsn. his destination w?i hanged to Berlin. During a r??ideui)u tbern of thr?? year* and a half, ha concluded ?n important co omnrmal treaty with I'ruaiia Thua he aocoinpUsbed the okyec'. of h<? mission Ha ?u recalled at the clone of tto? adminlatratlon, and to lflOl returne.l. e ? , ? ? ?y Mr Huuao* then aabmlttad resolaUon* that tho House has heard, with the desp*at sensibility, of the d-ath of tha Hon John ({alnoy Ada u* ; that, as a te?tlmoBjr of respect, membrn *>ar nape on tha left arm for ihlrty dajr* , that the (#ui* alj >nrn nntU Saturday *1%; and that a copy of tha resolution* be aommubloat d to the foully or tha daoaaaed. Tha resolution* wera unanimously agreed to. 4 iaiLtiiKT TKiavTa. Mr HoLMt*, of S.?i?h Carolina, r-n1*, >md"r deep i uixttou* ut'i^rro* Wi-di d on tie^r wl.i* dUonuii<m throughout, but *< g.eti. d wuei. i ,ll <ai >lr. spaaHer It to meat, ha aald, la thia 4?j<J yoit aflUoMoi. ^