comrtJw. would fail beck again to tha twin b?Jy The. ??! -.'..at i-i t .11 the ? ttirers of the cavslrr was so it nlli - otrj Jis obeying his order*, thathe rush t.t n among them rviltin g right ami left, and thiit one of hn uien drew a pistol and shot him dead. w a lout ?ome 4.1 iu killed and wounded. They left *1 >'it IHu in killed and wounded on the Held, a Urge pro portion of the latter being earned oil. I he next morning (Jen. Tavlor left with the train a lew pi. ee. of artillery, and a guard to protect themselves and the wounded, anil pushed on. with ISO<' effective men, in purmn ol the enemy He found they had retreated sotae eight n;ilc i ort'. and taken up a position a few miles below the camp ophite Matamorss, occupying some of the tienchet which had been thrown up ty our forces p-evious to their marching to Point Isabel. The bitttle commenced by heavy cannonading on both ?ides. ?????? Captain Irges, a brave and gallant officer of the 2nd Dragoon* fell in this charge. A complete panic and route en*wed on the part of the enemy; tney fled in every di rection for the river; m.my were drotvued in attempting to cro? i itful pieces ol artillery fell into our hands.and a.1 i.it umerablc quantity of small arms. munition*. hag gage, eaiup equipage, military cheat containing a lai?e qiimtRj. ol goVl. General Arista's carriage, bug:.'.ige, port iol.o with aii bis official correspondence with the gov ornincn: with lull plant of the campaign and Instructions l'roio tho Mexican government, authorizing him to send (icneral Taj lor and bis army, when taken piHoncrs, to the city ol' Mexico; to treat General Taylor and liis offi cers with such cure au I attontiou as beeomeii the mag nanimity of the preat Mexican nation; four or five hun dred head of mules, fcc* iwthalarge number of stands of colors. The plan of the campaign and the instructions from his e un ent or. eroj liim 10 take po^e-sion of I'oint lsa Ht I; th.s was to le the brief act of hostility, he was to fortify it i" strongly as possible. lie was likewise or dciej to take possession of the mouth of the river and for tify it at 011 e Ifter the route, General Taylor dispatched Capt. Carr of the drayonus, with u guard, to the fort, to convey the in'eli -;en e; thev boro ho many of the enemy's colors villi them, that tliey praaumed in the fort that it wait the > xican* coining up to make an assault, it being dark, m riiefo- t Are ! upon them, but fortunately injured no 0.1* >oma 100 Mexicans wera buried at our last accounts, but iio u.ti??s hundreds are lying dead intho chaparral and in the river. Captain Walker and his Hangers pursue 1 up the ene my, and g ive a parting ?alututiou to many in the river. Wo lout in killed aud wouude.i about b-j Capt Hooe loct n-j arm.. Ca;.!ajn May's charge is spoken of as being one of those splendid c/Torts which would have adorned the brighter feather in the plume of Murat in the palmiest day s of his glory. It cest him some eighteen horses with a few of the gallant riders. This victory entirely belongs to the U. S. Army, no volunteers having arrived In time to share in the honors 01 the day. It wlT convince our country, that West Point atiorus the mateilal of exhibiting the courage and brave ry of the American soldier. I trust we will hear no more of dismounting our gal lant drugoont. tlie att'air of the nth shows them to be the arteiics of our defence Their conduct, on both occasions, speaks highly to the credit of their gallant commander, that old " war boss'' and time worn veteran, C'ol Twigg*. The redovbtable heio, (Jon. Ampiidia, commanded the Id division of the Mexican army It is said he was the first man to make good his escape to Matamoras, where he leported that Arista had betrayed the army. Ys soon as (icq Arista arrived in Matamoras, ho sent at ouce a flag to exchange such prisoners as he bad in Matamoras Ha thowea great anxiety to get back (Jen. Vega ottering to exchange two or three officers for him, but Gen Ta/lur tud suiiicient to mako the exchange without giving up (Jen. A ega. It has been said that Gen. Taj loi uttered the latter his parole of honor, which ho declined acce) ting, ou the ground that if he returned, he would be forced to bear arms again by his govern ment. The Capture of Gen. Vega. We sub/oin tho following particulars of the capture of (Jen. Voga by Capt. May. It will be seen that the Mexican General, who is now in Now Orleans,is a prisoner of war in the true sense of that term, and deserves to be re spected as a brave officer, and gallant gentleman :? The battle commenced by heavy cannonading on both sides, Gen Taylor, in passing his lines, accosted Capt. -May, of the 3d dragoons, and told him?'"Your regiment has never done any thing yet?you must take that bat tery." 11c said nothing, but turned to his command, and said ?"We must lake that battery?follow !" He made a charge with three companies?at least, with the remain der 01 three companies?supported by tho ftth and 8th regiments of infantry. They cleared the breastwork, rode over the battery, wheelod, and came through the enemy's line, whilst tho lire of the infantry was so deadly in its effect, as to carry all before it Capt. May made a rut at an officei as lie'charged through; on his return, he found him standing between cannon wheels, lighting 1.ke a hero. He ordered him to surrender. He was asked if he was an officer ' ( apt. May answered him in the affirmative, when he presented his sword, remark ing, " Vou receive General Vega ? prisoner of war." Mllllary Movements In the United State*? Organization of Volunteer*?Spirited Con duct. [Krom the New Orleans Picayune, May 17.] It will bo perceived that the Governor has issued a proclamation, declining to receive any more volunteers, tho requisition of Gen. Taylor having been filled with the completion of the four regiments. Without doubt, instructions will bo received from Washington in the reurse of to-day o> to-morrow, that will render more troops necessary. The organization of Col. Peyton's reg rnent, under the authority of Gen. Gaines, will still con tinue \\ e l.'u 111 that several vessels have been chartered for the transpoitation of volunteers, and several companies will proceed to the scene of action in the course of to morrow and the next day. Several new companies were completed yesterday, and have reported themselves at head-quarters, but will not irobably be mustered into service until Monday. The our regiments asked for by the requisition 'from Gen. Taylor are now filled up, and a large portion of them have sailed for the scene of action. Col Teyton's regiment will be nearly completed by to morrow It is composed of the Taylor Guards, Orleans Blues, ? alifornia Guards, Capt. Blackburn's company from Bayou Sara, Capt. Waddel's company fiom Natchi toches. < apt Robertson's company from West liaton Ronge. and ("apt Klmore's company from Mobile? num Mlliig full 500, rank and file. A subscription is being raised in the First Municipality for the purpose of hiring a band to accompany tho Legion to Taint. Capt Paul Dorfeuille, Aid-de Camp to Brig. Gen. D. Augustin, of the Legion, was > estenlay presented with a pair of gold epaulettes by K. Boulignv, Mayor of Lafay ette, ana Paul Pecquet, ?sq.. of thi? city. 'Hie Franklin voluuteers. rai-ed by ('apt Kennely, numbering 84 men, tank and file, will be mustered into tlm service at the barracks to-day. We presume they will It attache I to Col I'ej ton's brigade A compnnv, principally composed of Italian*, and a very sol !i?rli-looking body ol men. called the Niount Vernon Guards, |a.a.ied \ estenlay They are utvlei Command ot < apt V. MouJeli, ?ind will proceed with full ranks to tl>e >eat of war. A compam of luave volunteers from West Baton Rouge numbering 75, rank and tile, arrived in the cit) yesterdav . unJer command of Capt Wm B Robertaon ? J I' Vitughan 1st Lientetiant. Two companies of volunteers, with full ranks, arrived in Mob.leon FriJaj, from Tuscaloosa, Ala. The steamboat Cora arrived j estenlav from Natchito tes. bringing down a company of 7a Volunteers, under command of ( apt .1. Waddcll, and Lieuts J. Uorlin and A. P Staring?Ur W. P. Rayburne, Surgeon. They will bo attached to Col Peyton's*regiment A company of 4U volunteers arrived in Mobile a few days since from Macon county, under command of Capt. A. M. Cook. They bore a banner presented to them ny the ladies of the town of Tuskcgee. [From the New Orleans Delta. May 17.] Rin.'e the completion of the regiments required by Oen Taj lor,munv companies of volunteers have arrived, and are daily arriving, from the country parishes, under the c*ll made by our Governor. The question arose yes terday as to the disposition to tie made of these volun teers. the State having already filled the requisition, and the appropriation of vlOO.OOO by tho State having been entirely exhausted. The House of Representatives yes terday responded nobly to this question, by voting f'itW, OO'l tnoie. to te used at the discretion of the Governor, iu the equipment and transportation of volunteers for national defence on the Rio Grande. The Texas Drmocrat states that Col. Harney has made a requi'ition upon Gov Henderson for seven mounted companies. Here is >ui aigument for pushing forward the recruiting of cur regiments of mounted gunmen. [from the Mobile Herald, May 17.] Hie Montgomery volunteers, under command of Capt. IClmore. left yesterday, for New Orleans, in the steam uoat Fashion. A company of volunteen under command of Colonel Tlatt. left at the same time. The latter company is made up of volunteers from Tuscaloosa and this citr. The two common Is number about one hundred and seventy men The) are composed of vigorous, stalwart, hardy fellows, who will ficrform good service in the w ar. The wharf v* as crowded with citizens when the boat left, and i- aent don n the bay amidst tlie shouts of the spectators and the booming of the artilliry'a cannon. [From the Mobile Journal, May IS ] Gen Worth, of the U. S. army- -and we are glad that we can still describe Uim as of the I'. H. army - passed through this city ye'tenlay, on his wav fromAVashing toa City. directly u> the seat of war. He is hearer of in structions an ! directions as well for <General Gaines, at Now Orleans, as for General Taylor on the Rio Grande He left Washington on Sunday evening, the 10th, and \ was overtaken, we believe, at Montgomery,by a govern ment expies? of Tuesday morning. He expects, by to morrow, to be on his way to Point l.abel The Collector of the port offered the services of the cutter for the im mediate use of Gen. Worth, but his business required him to be in New Orleans, where he will take the swift est conveyance west [From the St. Louis Republican, May 15.1 ?*"e learned from Oen. Milburn, last evening, that Col. Davenport, who is in command Ht Jeflerson barracks, wonlti be in this city to-day, for the purpose of muster ing into the service of the I'nitcd States such companies of volunteers as may be ready for that purpose. When ? hus mustered, they will, of course, be renuired to con form to the regulations of the army. We learned, also - and it is again stated to correct a report of a diflerent te nor, which obtained circulation yesterday?that the pro per "Hirers are ready to furnish transportation and com missary's stores whenever called upon by the volunteers, after' ed into the service. We state these things that the volunteers may understand the matter, and act accordingly. We believe the compainies of the Legion at well as of the tMtli Regiment, nave *11, or nearly all, their full complement of men. [From the Louisville Courier, May 18.] We hasten to issue an extra C'oMrter, with the follow ing important intelligence, received from Frankfort this morning by special express. It will be seen that the Louisville J-egibn u ordered to start for Texw immedi ately:? . t,,r* Dtptaransr, ) _i . , May 18th, l?46 > Sir?Intelligence from Washington, just received ine tlfle? me in expecting, by the next mail, a requisition up on Kentucky tor volunteers for the Mexican war and 1 have, therefore, determined, in anticipation of snch re quisition, to accept the servicea ol the Louisville Legion ^n lereJ me by you on yesterday Vou trill therefore! with tht utBMt (kfpttch embtrk your L?rion unbotrd ' ? fi?t tailing itttinboat which you *r? bertoy authorised to charter, and ration yourseli' and Legion, without do lay, to Major General Kd. Pendleton Gaines, Commud nig tha Western Division of 'h? ^ Army, at New Ois la ana, who will supply you with all neceaanry armi and trtiwportf for ipeedlly reaching tha army of tha United Htatei on the Rio Grande. 1 have the honor to be, with great respect, vour obedi eut servant. wM. OWSLtV. To'ol Stephen Ortmby, Commandant Louisville Le gion, Louisville, Ky [Krora the Louisville Journal, May 30.1 The raising of volunteer* goes on bravely in thii city. A Urge number of names wara enrolled yesterday. Se veral companies are full ? some of them have an excess of men, an J all will undoubtedly have their complement* an l lie ready to proceed to the scene of action without delay. We nnder*tand that at a meeting of the officers of the different companies of tho Legion it was agreed that they encamp at Oakland on Thursday, end embark for New Oi leans on Sunday on the Alexander Scott and Diana. Capiain Pennington's horse company, we learn, has been divided into two companies, We learn liom the Cummonwrallk. that Gen. Leslie Combs and Kx-Governot Metcalfe delivered most thril ling speeches in the State House at Frankfort. on Mon day. urging tlie people promptly to obey the call of their country in this hour of need The speeches were receiv ed with enthusiastic shouts from the large audience A number of persons volunteered, and theie was no doubt the i esiilue of a company from Frankfort would be in stantly made up. The CommnnweaUh says.that the services of many of the most accomplished military gentlemen in the State have been tendered to liov, Owsley. On Monday. rapt. Win Henry Maxey tendered the services of the " Oiccn River Boys," a volunteer compa ny of infantry, of Oieene county, to the Governor. The < apitai Guards of krankfort are also recruiting, and making preparations for being mustered into the ser vice of the L mted States. The Alton TeUgrapk says, n tequitition on Illinois foi l.'iK) troops has lieeu forwarded to Governor Ford of that Stute, and it was supposed that the Governor would issue his nroclaination forthwith. Tlie St. Louis papers say, that throe volunteer compa nies at Quincy are leady to march to tlie assistance ot the army in the South, whenever thoir service* shall be re quired. [Krom the Cincinnati Gaiette, May 21 ] Tlie Montgomery Guards, of Columbus, a newly form ed and finely disciplined military company of that city, are beating up for recruits in order to tender their ser vice* to the country, if needed. Some thirty or forty have, says the Journal, volunteered, and the company aie still diligently recruiting The German companies of that City have also held a meeting to make arrangements for proceeding to the field of action if their services should be required. In Cincinnati, the .Montgomery Guard* and Cadet* have offered their services, and, it it said, nearly a thou sand men will be in readiness to serve if further heip shall be needed. [From the Norfolk Beacon, May 23.] We understand that Governor Smith lias been called upon by the President of the United States, for three re giments (30 companies, 2,310 men) of infantry, to be oom posed of volunteers, enrolled, and held in readiness to muster in the service of the United States. Koch com pany, we learn, will consist of tU privates only, not over 45, nor under IS years oi age, and in full physical strength and vigor. [From the Baltimore Clipper, May 25.] U.S. Taoopt at Foht MiHr.su.?We were informed yesterday that companie* F. andK. of the artillery, now stationed at Fort McHenry.had received order* to pro ceed to the Rio Grande and reinforce Gen.Taylor. They have been for some time holding themselves in readineu for marching order*, and now expect to start in ? few days. We were informed yesterday, by Captf. Stewart and Piper, who had just returned from Washington, that the President has signified his willingness to accept of a Brigade of Volunteer* from the District of Columbia, for immediate lervice. Two companie* have been formed in Washington, and will be joined by three companies from thi* city, under the command of Capt*. Stewart, Piper and Sterner, each company numbering about 100 men. making a brigade of 600 volunteer*, the whole to be under the command of Capt. Thomas gangster, who will be commissioned a* a Colonel. Capt Sangster i* well known a* an *ld and experienced army officer, who taw much service during the late war, unaer Gen. Scott and other*. Commissions are expected thla morning for the officers in the three companies from Baltimore, who, of coursc, enter the service as belonging to the District of Columbia. They will be mustered into the service immediately, but whether in Washington or Baltimore, is not yet determined on. [From the Philadelphia North American, May *26.] The death of M^or Ringgold, the accomplished offi cer, is a heavy loss to the country. He had lieenentrMst ed with the revision of a system of tactics for our army, | and devoted much time and study to improving upon the ! Kngiish and French systems. His corps was as tine a one as any; service could boast He leaves unfinished, wc think, a work which he was preparing on the utility and practicability of the flying artillery arm in our service. Major R.'* constitution was much impaired by hi* long campaign* in Florida; but, passionately attached to the profession of arms, he still remained in the army and died a martyr to hit country. Naval Preparation!. [Krom the Charleston Newi, May 20.] < We perceive that our merchants are taking due pre- | cautions against attack by privateers. The schooner . Merchant, Capt. Trcssior, clcarcd fortlie West Indies by i M. C. Mordecui, has on hoard a naval armament, und also 1 schooner Waccaniaw, Capt. Vinceut, cleared for New : Orleans by H K. Vinceut 4i Son. [Krom the Norfolk Beacon, May 23.] Order* were received at *he Navy Yard yesterday, to fit out the U. 8. brig Truxton. She is to be commanded j by Commander Carpender, destination unknown. The Camanche Indians. The last Austin Democrat states that newt has reached Austin, from good authority, that the Camanches refuse to treat with or meet the United States commissioners,' and the inference is that these Indians have been tam pered with bv Mexican cmissarios. The Governor, at the request of tho Legislature, was to appoint commis sioners to ascertain the situation and disposition of the Indian*-, while further steps were taken to protect the frontier settlements from their depredations, should they be disposed to acts of hostility. More Canadian Opinion* on the Mexican War. [Krom the Montreal Gazette. May 22] Wo have intelligence lrora one portion, at least, of the American force,to the 29th ult The day before, an Ameri can detachment of seventy men was driven in by the Mexicans, about twenty miles above Point Isabel. The captain's name was Walker, in more senses than one, for he proved himself one of the quickest travellers of the paity. In running away, only two of hi* men uere able to Keep up with turn, and he got tafe into the camp at Point Isabel, ?t their head. Six others came in after him The account he gave was this, and our readers may just belie* e as much of it us they like ? ? ? ? ? But he says he fought the tiiteen hundred for fifteen min ute*, and must have kllie I at least thirty of them, Which we take to be as ie.il as Kxl-taiPa celebrated combat for an hour by Shrewcbur} clock. So little enthusiasm do the people of Texas themselves show, that but seventeen volunteer* had quitted Galves ton. Perhaps they are acting more wisely in waiting to defend their own soil, which they have done swcce?slul ly before. than in joining the iuvasion of Mexioo In the Cnited States, recruiting lor voluuteer* wa* an entire failure Not ono-half of those who had sent in thfcir names had mustered, and none had embark <d. We shall see whether the militia system will answer any better. Very many persons doubt whether Ta.i lor is really in such difficulty its is supposed. It is certain tht.t he moved to Matamoras under superior order*, and it i* surmised that the object was to place him in a positic n which he might maintain, but which would compel Congress, I from a regard for the national honor, to grant the sup ' plies necessary for finishing the war. Brit whether the I affair is a trick, or a blunder on the part of tho PiesiJent, its profligacy, in a military point ot vie w, is the same: for we can call it nothing but a profligate disregard of human life to move a very weak corps into an enemy's country without taking any pains to caver their retreat, or having any reserve to sustain them in cose of reverse. It is now stated that Point Isabel lias a garrison of four to five hundred men. and is in a condition t? hold out.? The American papers are talking of blockading the whole of the west, a* well as the Gulf co:i*t of Mexico. I At tbe same time, they are reviving a stipulation made in the treaty with Spain, in 1790, to tne effect that in caso ol war neither party shall allow privat eering or grant 1 letters of marque, and parties contravening the stipula tion shall lie deemed pirates. There can t>e no doubt that the revolt of Mexico freed it from all the obligations of the treaties of Spain. Supreme Court. Present, the Chief Justice and Jud ges Beardsley and Jewett. M?v2V?The People rt. Ordvay. ? In this case. Ord way was indicted in December. 'iR44, for perjury, in ?wearing before a notary public, in this city, to prelimi nary proofs in a case of lire in*i iranco. The couit of (teneral Sessions decided that it was an indictable ol fence?the Recorder dissented f fom the opinion of the two Aldermen?Ordway brough ( a writ of error to the Supreme Court?the case was csilled on yesterday, and the District Attorney stated to ?he Court, he deemed it his duty to state that ho had do abts whether the prosecu tion could lie snstained. The court said the notary had no authority to take an affidavit in such a case, but inti mated that it would have been, perjury had the false oath been taken before a commissioner of deeds. They did not decide the last question, but decided the case in la vor of the defendant, on th.e ground that the notary pub lic had no authority to ad minister an oath in such a case. Sullivan i s. Qarty.?T'nis was an action brought to re cover a penally of $12'/), for a violation of the haheae rnrpai act, in imprisoning Sullivan after he was discharg ed by Judge Greonwo ?d. Sullivan was an apprentice iu the marine service of (he United States, and was put in irons. A haheaeeorpne wa* issued, and he was brought before Judge Greenwood, who ordered him to be releas ed from confinement, bat remanded him back t? the t'ni ted States service. Oartv, acting under the orders of his superior officer, put Sull/van in irons again, and the lat ter sued Garty for tho penalty The case came on be fore Judge Kent, stho non-suited Sullivan, on the ground that the habeai rovatis could not regulate the discipline of the navy, and that Garty was bound to obey the or ders of his superior officer. Sullivan appealed Irom the decisionof Judge Kent, to the Supreme Court, on tho following grounds: First, that the judge who issued the ha/lent rorput hsd full authority, and that his judgment was binding, and should be obeyed, until reversed. Se oo?>d. that the command of a superior officer to do an J?*' was no justification. The case was argued by the District Attorney for Sutfivan, and hy Mr. W. Wat ?on |?r <*arty. Judgment reserved. rite people r? C IK Te, Sune The caso of Mr. Ter hune was argued, yesterday. Judgment i* reserved. t'l?a??eery. Before the Chancellor. The June term of tlus court began yesterday. The day was occupied in hearing motions. Co tart Calendar?.Tli ta Day. Commas PliaS?1st part--M, M, 7S, 77, da 8 11, It, 2??. ad p?r.?1-W, >30, 132, 134, IM, 1U W *?, ?, 86, NEW YORK HERALD. I ? .i. i ..I,? . New York, Tuesday, May '!?, 1K4V. FROM THK RIO GRANDE. ARRIVAL OF ANOTHER MlXIflAN AUMI, ?(. dec. All the Important intelligence that reached u? yester day?the continuation, in detail, of what we have pub lished relative to the two brilliant battle* of the Bth and 9th inat?will be found on the outside oQthis day's paper. This intelligence will be read with the greatest interest by every one. It will be seen that we have received several important letters from the "Army of Occupation," giving the par ticulars of each bsttle?details that will be lound in the ofticiul dcspatchea only. Accompanying these letters we have received an excellent and very correct plan of the position of the two armies at each engagement. The ; particulars of these splendid achievements should be , scattered throughout the Union. If any thing further eomes to-day, it will be immedi ately given in an Extra Herald. Single copies of the Htrald of this morning, in wrap per for the malls, can be had at the desk. Steam Ship Ureal Britain* This steamer does not "stake thirteen knots an hour," : or she would have been here before this. She is now in , her seventeenth day. The News from the &lo Cirando?Invasion j of Mexico. The additional ..news from the Rio Grande, 1 which was reocived yesterday by telegraph, and ' published in detail in our columns, indicate*, be yond the possibility of doubt, that a campaign of I no ordinary magnitude, is now opened between , the American government and the existing usur- , pers of Mexico. General Paredes, with the greater ' proportion of his forces, is now on the irontier. i It is the last chance of that military chieftain for j the safety and permanence of his usurpation. 1 We have no doubt that the present Government ' of Mexico will muster their whole force?-exhibit ; their whole strength, and put forth every energy j in order to stop die invasion of that republic, by ' the American forces?even before they consent to an urmistice, or renew a negotiation. From what we loam, there is every reason to believe, that the j British and French governments will carefully abstain from any direct interference in the present movements between Mexico und the United States; yet we have no doubt that the British capitalists, merchants, and traders, in Mexico, liave fomented the spirit and furnished the usur pers in that republic with the means by which they have been able, thus far, to present any ob struction to the invading forces of the American government. The [utter defeat of the miserable diplomacy of both these governments, in the pre- - liminary steps for the annexation of Texas, has probably taught diem more prudence hereafter. The "man in the white hat," so famous in Texas diplomacy, is now in this city ; and the "man in I the motutache"?it is not known where he is. We j have the best reasons for believing, that die more i | sensible portion ol' die British government and ! the British people?who may reason upon this in- ; vasion of Mexico by the American forces?will j look upon it as a new era for the development of ! the mighty resources of this vast republic, under new and invigorating auspices,that will follow the ; successful invasion. There may, indeed, be a oonllict in the minds of die English government, between military jealousy and ambition on one '? side, and new commercial markets and enter prise on the other; but the latter will probably gain the day for the present. England and Franco will decline any other interference than that of friendly mediation. In the meantime, it is asked, what will be the next steps of the American government?the next movements of the American army 1 We have the best reasons for believing that the invasion of Mexico will now take place, planned on the most gigantic scale. The President is au thorized, already, to assemble in the field nearly ] seventy thousand regulars and volunteers. Gen. Scott is about to be put at the head of this vast force, if General Taylor does not snatch the lau rels and command from his hands, by demolish ing all the Mexicans that come in his way before General Fcott can reach the Rio Grande. A fleet of fifty vessels of war, with an amount of nearly tuxnty-fivt ihoutand seamen, will be afloat on obth coasts of Mexico in less than six months?a display of Anglo-American bravery, military ca pacity, and indomitable energy, that will astonish ; our common race?theAnglo-Saxon race?in Eng land, and all others in the world. Besides this, there is every probability that an armed volun tary emigration, of one hundred thousand per ; sons,will follow in the rear of the invading army? au emigration which will mix and blend in turn with the Mexican people, and teach them the true principles of civil liberty and commercial enterprise. The emigration to Oregon and Call | t'ornia may pause for the present?and that tb j Mexico begin with the progress of the invading i army. The opening of the campaign by General Taylor, or, as he has been called on the field, "Old Kough-and-Ready," is merely the first act in the ' drama. In the meantime, it is asked, what is the object of the American government t It is proba ble that, as yet, no definite plans have been ma i tured by Mr. Polk and his cabinet. The diplo matic correspondence which has been published, completely justifies the course of the American government, and upsets all the clamor against the administration, that has been attempted, for the present. We have no great opinion of the high abilities or magnanimity of Mr. Folk himself; ! but we cheerfully admit that Mr. liuchanan, in bis diplomatic correspondence?that Mr. Slidell,in his following out the instructions?that Mr. Marcy, in his military documents?and that Mr. Bancroft, also, in his doings, have all anted wj> h becoming energy, discretion, propriety, and good sense, in our Mexican relations, tit least. They have lightly served their country ; niwl we willingly award to them tlutff lull credit on this question. They must now prosecute the war on , tins question with the highest genius and energy; and with the weapons which Congress lin? put in their hands, they can do so successfully. Califor^ nia must V?e ours ; Monterey must be ours ; San Franciso must be ours ; and if Mexico wishes it, we trust that the 70,000 American troops that arc about to be precipitated upon the halls of Mon tezuma, supported by the 50 -hips, and men to match,on both coasts,with the 100,000 military em igrants that will follow in the rear, will teach that divided, insulted, and plundered race, the way to I reorganize a firm government, and to command the respect of the woild. Mexico, under American rule, would be one of the richest and most en terprising countries in the world. Mexico, under even her own rulers, and with an American army of emigrants, would be enabled to distinguish her self amongst the nations of the earth. This, the most magnificent drama of the nine teenth century, opens. The first, act of this drama ha* begun With brilliancy and glory. We must go I ahead. "Old Rough and Ready," forever ! Till Towwlbt Kiitrt.?We understand that the im men** estate of Lord Townley, which had been in i Chancery for many years, ha* lately been decided, and the amount is over $70,000,000. Heir* are wanting for three-quarters of the estate?one-quarter of the amount | having been decided to belong to an aide of the Duke of | Wei llligton. The other heirs in the Inited Htates, for whom Mr. Crombie, of this city is concerned, are about I (O put forth a claim, hariag the same relationship to the deceased aa the gentleman who has perfected bis claim i We hope they will sveoeed. lj uium- ""ww
V?rr to EtJ*ort ? In bating our fan*al purpose of' visiting Europe during the pnwot summer, we mentioned that the principal object would be the establishment of a correspondence in the principal capitals. We shall also take occasion, during the progress or our visit, to see the princi pal newspaper editors and proprietors of all these capitals, and explain to them the new position of the United States in its relations with Mexico. At the same time, it will be our aim to do away with that prejudice and jealousy which exists in vari ous quarters, as well as in the European press, in relation to the ambitious designs of the United States. Our object will be to promote courtesy between the newspaper representatives of the two countries, as far as our limited ability and ip ilueuce can accomplish, and thereby aid and strengthen the poacefhl and honorable relations between Europe and America. From wBat we have heard, from the best and most authentic quarters, we have every reason to believe that neither the British nor the Frencli governments will interfere, by force, be tween the United States and Mexico, in the pre sent war. In fact, a re-establishment of the Mex. ! ican republic upon the solid and durable basis of a free government, similar to that of the United States, will be rather a benefit than an injury to those powers. It will increase the trade and com merce which will flow from that country in a state of peace, and will counter-balance all other am bitious aspirations. A good and courteous under stundiug between the representatives of the Ame rican and European prose, is,therefore,neoessary, to aid and assist in maintaining peace and peace ful relations between the two continents. Besides theso objects of a public character, we shall also visit the prinoipal watering places of Franee and Germany, and endeavor to transmit vivid pictures of the state of sooiety in those fash ionable rosoits, as compared with similar places of resort at Saratoga, and ether watering places in the United States. These sketches will ralieve thc heaviness, and lighten, a great deal, the more important pictures in connection with the politi cal and commercial relations of the two great oon? tinents. Thk Magnetic Telegraph.?This great line of communication will be opened iu a few days, between Washington and New York. In antici pation of this opening, we have made arrange ments to procure the latest intelligence transpir ing at Washington, both Congressional and gen eral, including news from the seat of war, which will be published the next morning in the Herald, simultaneously with the publication of the same intelligence in the Washington papers. As far as the telegraph has extended, which has been in operation between this city and Washington, it has given us a great deal of impor tant news, since the beginning of the campaign be tween the United States and Mexico. It is obvious, however, that the various companies will h?ve to 'organize their lines under a more efficient corpt of operators, who will understand the necessity of energy, integrity and fidelity to the public, of whom they are most important agents. We conld mention a great many deficiencies, which have been exhibited in many instances during the last few weeks; but we forbear, believing that the several companies will remodel their organization satisfactorily. If this ia not done, the government will be obliged to take it in their own hand, and to make it one of the most efficient instruments of public correspondence, which will be under its sole management and responsibility. Thk Arsenal.?A visit to this department would prove interesting to the tourist or citizen, at this crisis in particular, when our capabilities for defence, in case of a hostile attack, demand the attention of every patriot and citizen. This building, which is situated in Centre street, con* tains the enormous amount of 60,000 stand of arms, together with 500 pieces of ordnance of dif ferent calibre. The trophy room contains several field pieces which were taken from the British in the last war. Tho whole are in excellent con dition, and capable of immediate use. There has been much agitation, for the past few years, in the Board of Common Council, about the location of this necessary and useful public building. In comparison to its size, the vast quantity of arms contained in it, and arranged with extreme neat ness and regularly, would astonish any person viewing the outward dimensions of the building. The erection of a suitable building for the safety and protection ol' our military stores, will doubt less soon excite the attention of the authorities.? We learn that New York could, in twenty-four hours, bridg into the field an effective force of forty thousand troops! Good. Theatrical and Musical. Pars Theatric ?This (rest temple of tha legitimate drains wa* crowded to overflowing, last evening, by a very 'elect and fashionable audience, that aaaamblad to witness the performance of Mr. and Mrs. Kean, in Tal fourd'a celebrated tragedy of" Ion." It is needleis to say , that the acting on the occasion wai all I hat could be de . tired by the large audience, while the enthusiastic greet ing that these distinguished artists received, on their , first appearancc since their return from the South, must have been highly gratif) ing to them. They will appear , again this evening, in shakspeare'a comedy of " Twelfth I Night, or What V ou Will"?Mr Kean taking the part of Duke Oraino, and Mrs Kean that of Viola. Bowcav Thfatri?"Romeo and Juliet" was performed last evening at the Bowery?Miss Julia Dean playing , Juliet, Mrs. O. Jones Romeo, snd Mr. Scott Mercutio The house was thronged by a discriminating and faah ionable audience, and the play was put upon the stage in a manner which reflects great credit on the manager, ; Mr. Jackton. Of all Shakespeare's plays, we have ever considered " Romeo and Juliet" ss his master piece. It lias been said by a great critic that " whatever is most intoxicating in the odor of a southern spring, languishing in the song of the nightingale, or voluptuous in the first opening ofthe rose, is to be found in this poem." We i visited the theatre last night anticipating a rich treat from our previous knowledge of the ariittei who ware to de lineate the principsd characters? and we can truly aay j our expectations were more than realized. Miaa Dean's conception of Juliet was not only iust, but the execution ! at a whole, was powerful and brilliant Miss Dean pos I sestes in fact all the elements of a great actress, and she 1 is rapidly acquiring a complete knowledge of stage busi > ness. which of course is only to be obtainedt?y long pracUce | and study. Upon her appearance last evening, ahe was j greeted by several distinct round* of applause, and it was | well deserved. Her Juliet was the Juliet of Shakspeare? 1 the ideal Juliet which we dream of in the heaven which lies about us in our infancy," when the heart reveli in the luxury of its own thoughts. It was no boarding school miss, lisping about what she never felt; but the refined, delicate, impassioned, and impulsive creature, i whose deep, passionate, soul-absorbing love, time could | not change, nor death obliterate. The balcony scene? i the scene after the marriage, and particularly the solilo 1 quy, commencing, " What if this mixture do not work j at all," were all deserving of the highest praise. But we do not think she showed sufficient astonishment, grief, or energy, W uttering the line, in the last scene, to Ro meo?'' Death's in thy face !" It was too tame and spirit i less. But, with this exception, snd a few extravagant | gestures, it was a most finished and excellent perform ance. It was truly Miss Dean's greatest triumph. Mrs. ! (ones' Romeo, and Mr. Scott's Msrcutio, were also per formances of gieat merit. "Romeo and Juliet" will be repeated this evening, with the cast of last night, and we hope to see a crowded house. Greenwich Theatre.?To-night "Tha Robbers of Savoy," the vaudeville of "Wilful Murder," and tha pughable farce of "The Merry Cobbler," are to? be pro duced at thia beautiful house. The selection of these light pieces is well judged, and by strict attention to amusing, light dramas, such as are produced in the Olympic, there can be no doubt but Mr. Tomlinson will receive a liberal share of public patronage for his exer tions and loss in the erection of this splendid theatre. Castle Garden?Tha unpleasantness ofthe weather last evening, cauaed the attendance at this delighttai place of resort, to be smaller than usual. We know of no place where more real enjoyment can be obtained on these warm evenings, than this saloon. It is capable of accommodating ten thousand persons, aad from Its situa tion, exposed as It is, to the sea breesea, it is the coolest and ple.isantest summer lounge in the city. But it is not alone the airiness of the situation that contributea to the enjoyment of the visiter. A magnificent orchestra executes, during the evening, some or the choicest com positions, besides which there is tome excellent vocali zation by Mr. Ilolmaa. There are aome hundred cosmo rsmas ranged around, representing the most remsrkable see net y in every portion of the world. Of the splendor of the saloon itself, it is needless to spesk. With it* beautiful refreshing fountain, and its magnificent paint ing*, it resemblee a fairy palace, rather than a modern sakiou. H.m *?' Clacks.?This tr?up* have been very success ful in their route?the circus being crowded every night towiteeis the unrivalled Madame Macarte in her grace ful, oltsaio. aad daring feats of equestrianism. They were at Reediaff, when last heard from, and were to pro ceed to Westefceetef, Lancaster, aad from thenoe to Hsr risfcarf, Pa l|0rtlii| Inlilligi^i, Th? prospect of fpod (port thja week eeetns constantly C#L ?kM*? ?*<??* at Long uiand on which ^ Witl1 W? tw? ^nwui Borton colts, out of mJla C*rUmly c***nJ with Fashion on tko four Bob logic Mr Laird.,?arri;ed *ith PMtuon. LloydVitriniTnV^ Commodore Stockton'* and Mr. CZ;. ?Sy0fJ?2?\^r ^"brought to th, rife a* to tho result. ir Jh -? r' ?poculaUon ia On Wednesday It* Tmrk>1Ui ei,e,,u of we?k. run for, there Ta' tTh-^ regular two mil* purao to be caUbrated j7riiy^ " two ',portlQ* Courio yeaterday, wi"po^tp^Id MnS ?1#C# or#r thi< Trqttiho o, thc ^^ " 3?'clock was a very good atttadSSat^Vf,T"D"rTb,r* day, to witneaa tho following a?2?. ** *reuad y??tar rurao $30, mile haata L..t tv,V-l? ' - die. ia five, tinder Oia gad C. 8. Bartina antarad ~ _ .. John Spicar antarad K' ?; *?*&? ? H- Jonas antarad bl ^??*^?y B"k*r J. D McMann antarad. . . . ."" br r w?i"Sh In consequence of the heavv ahowf? AT . bon* the track was one pond of mud a?i 17. JLr#r*i,*d< some delay in consaiiuence but a^ntnaii. WM to the scratch. NiwSmA cto* his rider not lilting the cold watTr'? h ?!*<'u#nc# of would have to undergo The beHJn!^mU* OW,#*1 h* fact of Newburjh'j not s&i? h'.vKTfe!? to ,h* known, was in his favor animt tlfi ??i if . "?'I* Whalebone becaiae tilt fooritar^ iu-? Awards not in condition, being too fleah'y t?# ^ hi'.. y well contested between Betsey and Whtl.h? .TV was won by tho furmor in 2m 6U n.rr ' wblch ?Cht lengths behind. Tha ^ ^w^ v^VmV/ f*J*V ia Um. 49s., Harry much cio!?? Th% passss'fcrtTj Time, 2:81?8:49?3:49?2:4#. J 5 City Intelligence. Mmtim ok Orrie.a. or l.r or Ajtii.. WIT. A meeting of the officers of the let division of ar- ! r !7' r,h'ld ywtard*y afternoon, at four o'clock, at Centre Market,11.11. for the purpoae of hearing the rl port of Oeneral Sanford, in regard to the result of a proffer which ho had been authorized to make of the 1st dmaion of artillery, to the United States government About the middle of last month this proffer was made and consisted in tkls-that the first diyUion of^flUw' were ready to man the forts la the harbor of the city of aw York, in case the government should see fit to with ?Z2T?? 2* Tv"""? The Secretary'. .a,W.? wM th?^h.U0D to ^ *ubJ?ct favorably considered, and tha^shoirid th^ 0n WM decide to withdraw the tnou fmS?government be apprised of it After rELw $! forU- ho ?hould Oeneral Hanford spoke of the -X, correipondence, the Secretary of ^ to LXn^tW'"00, a,d# *>? to the fortification of Castle OaJlfi? Mayor, In relation gava It ma tlieir opinion that the fert 1 good repair, and That iufottlficatio^ wMSS .n/"' 5 important measures the ?<????..?._. ??? of ?oat Sanford also spoke of the new militia i,?u . t?**' ^*a had been supposed bv mm. .?> ? ?? .H1^ that it aflect the 1st division He t/ourht ii,?W?/Ui ,eriou,1J' ?*er*d ? resolution authorizing iCfen.?! ^?forJ of the division, as a committee 1 officer* of the diviaion at Albany and Wa^hflli. tha was then offered by (Jen. Storm. " 4 rorolution voice, that the thanks of the dlflii?Jil#frrj^ with one Taylor, for his cou^a ^T^ U1i*Ve,P,dJIto ??a" countiy, and that the usualbaii?-tr/ ?*fandlng his by theofflcars for !? Son rold, and the other oflfcen wWhSS ^or Rin? victory on the Rio Orande. Onl , honor of the this glorious achievement sei^f. of gratitude for munlty. ' *o parvade our com Scottish Ot'sno.?1Tho Scottiah . , went to Newark, yesterday at tif? ,-P u .d' *P ca,Ue. Guard, of that place. y' h# mviUUon of the City Hot Weather.?Vesterdav . . night, however, we had a thunder rf.il!j5I,*r\.iTowur'J the evening somewhat cooler t>f?n w ST'w c tna',t' have been It become. tho riJL?! 11 oUler"'"? would of thii hot weather, to aee thatTh J .^^F?U th2 ?PPro#ch Broad atreet, in particuE? w! ,re kePt attention to. ' w* would just now call their of^is cou^e^^trJoWyn iSStS? to^'wa?y" Model or New Voaa ? Wa j rooms of Mr. E. P Belden' s?o hZSh y. *?ited the model of New York city^nd Bn>okit^W,y? ? superintendence. The plan *ot "P ^oer hia aquare feet, repreaenUn* eva^ JJ^-. .exlent of 600 city, together with thc ?LddS hffhi ?*?nue in the with ita navy yard, he. Ike i?^i ^ river ; Brooklyn, and is deserving of patronage exhibited in this and other^utiea nf tVL v*?1"- * 14 wi" warda acnt to Eurow for ..!^. * U.nion' Md ?fer model of the city, every buildin^ hJin- J /* * P?rf*Ot ed. There are fac nmiU 3 d?IJr rePr?wnt shipping, of Brooklyn Heighta of thi?teMttbo?t? "d tiny fountains babbling "p"^ th?.W *r'th general plan are compartmentTfnwh -i (rom 111 ? eatabliahmenta of the city the H.V/j i?lnClp bu,>neas prominent positionf^ Seve?!^ 3 %ld ??c?,ocenpying a establishments have alreadv^eni??.!i pnno p*1 bu,in?" others are negotiating for th5m T-v. P* ,nU' William street, between John wd r^nn"W ^ ?"> compartment, the Novelty Iron Wort,.* occ"->'?? one Herald office a third, anj J> oa hS VL???r' ?he plan, churchea, railroads # M1* body of the banks, and other public buildtom . jn?tice, prisons, perfect minateness and accuSFI' iS. nsPre??nted with Sid#." "? """?"* ^-"r" Como.ver'b Orricic, May 26 Tfc* ) ?',erd*y in Sixteenth street Nm5?^?i "'>* body of Rtchanl Oivena a ?Ij 1 i*River, on the Ireland, about 28 years of ?. .^i, k^m ril: born in who it appears was at workat y tr,de* and upon the shower com???,. . . abov? ?troet, went into an unfiniahed buUd?L whJirh ^ ?ft*??n. ed on spUes over the water whfn^^T^ being erect ing gave way, supposed to har? SA ?n build of wind, and k pi.Tof the Uml?er?tn.^UMd by.th# ?uit on the side of tlie head u.? v J(i,lven? "P him iato the rivar H? ^o. ^ * i! i ko?cking the water by Mr. Hiram^',rkV?"h ^0 nV*" tro' qnita dead. Verdict i^ordin?,/' bU' WM found ,0 ^ . Common Council. Board or Aldebmkr.?1This Board met last evening. The Pre?iJeut (Aid. Jacxsok,) in the chair. The minutes of the last meeting were read and approved. Invitation to attend the opening of the National Lodge room. Accepted ?Appointment ? James Wilkes, Lime Inspector. Petitions ?Of inhabitants of the 16th ward, asking for a free hydrant Of inhabitants, for eewer in 34th street. Of firemen, asking the appointment of Augustus C. Mc kinley to be a belT-ringer Ald. Hart opposed the appointment upon the ground that the mode was contrary to established practice. Aid. Purser considered the Board bad a right to re ceive the petition. Kvery citixen was entitled to the right of petition. Aid. Mes?erole had no doubt, that if the case came up legitimately before the Board, there would be no objec | tioa to the appointment, lie moved to lay it on Uie table | until the thing was reached in due season. The question on referring to a Committee was taken, I and lost The question on laying on the table was than taken, ! and resulted, ayes 7, noes 6. The petittou was laid on the table. Report!.?In favor of regulating i9Ui street and grades betw een Mth and Vth avenues. Accepted. In lavor of granting the use of slip at the foot of Catha rine street, for the season, for the use of the steamera Nimrod and Norwich. Resolution to appropriate $1100 to improve pier No. 1 Last River. Refeired. u Aid. Purser offered a resolution in favor of allowing the various Hook and Ladder Companies the use of the Croton water, on payment of the necessary expenses.? Adopted. ?Appointment!.?James 8aimers and William S. Miles, Inspectors of Llection. Appropriation!.?Communication of the Comptroller, askinga sum of$17,600 for revenue bonds. Redemption of revenue bonds, $800,000, and Coroner's fees, $2,600. Referred. Public Printing.?Aid. Meiserole offered a resolution in favor of the removal of J. L. O'Sullivan from the office | of public printer to the Board. The yeas and nays wr ordered, and resulted?Aves 14, Noes 3. J Aid. Messerolk offered r resolution in favor of ... pointment of Caspar C. Child, to the office of pu*1" J; ter in the room of J. L. O'Sullivan, removed ? ? .!?" Noes 1. - r" ,6> ?Appointment.?James S.Millar, Buper*j>|endent of p?_ pair/to succeed Mark Oakley. i?n,ient of Re Ald. Messebole moved to act np',n ti.e >.jii f .. , gislature making nrovisions (<n the appointment of one uundred additional policeman The thmK had been acted upon in caucus.and no secrets to keop in this miU ter. Ald. Bensow opposed its adoption. on the ground of there being no necessity for an increase of tKe - lice force. The Mayor should ho first called upon to upon the expediency of such a measure. He r>..ved tr> lay on the table. Lost The yeas and nays were ordered in favor of *': ? nri ,? tion of the resolution, and resulted ayes 14, noes 2. Alp. Walsh offered a resolution asking inform; n relative to the number 0f persons employed b> t!io Su parintendent of Pavements. Referred. Ald.Bkmio.x offered a resolution directing tho C..niui'U tee on Finance to enquire into the expediency of liav. g the printing of the Board done by contract. Adopted. Several r>a|>ers were received from the Board of As sistants and concurred in. ? In favor of paying O. 8. Bartlett for extra services ren i dared to the Board cf Assistant*. Concurred in. Stephen Summons.?Report of Comptroller in relation to alleged misappropriations and detention ef public mo neys?showing that he was indebted to the city?that his receipts far exceeded hi? expenditures during nla term in office?and that Semmons owed the aggregate sum of $1400? which he kept hack from the c omptroller, and refused to send in his returns in compliance with the or dinance requiring the same. A resolution accompanied the communication, directing an enquiry into the number of cases compromised by Semmons?apsicifylng the names of the parties and the sums of money received thoreon, ! and whether such soma were paid into the city Treasury. Referred. ... Croton .Irqueduct ? Report In favor of employing four engineers on the Use of the Croton Acquedact. Ordered on the Ale. Fourth of July ? A committee was appointed to super Intend the feettritits on the 4th of July, and an appropria ttpo of$1S0S was nm4to story coi the efejeots of flu Ald. fareon oAntd a resolution la fcror of pleainf ? bench** round ths Pork Fountain. ot o coot of $100. Adopted. The Board adjourned. Jotu orAtiMTiKt Aldcmmbk, Mlf M?Noil Out, Esq.. President, in the Chaii, and a quorum of members presenL Petition.?Asst. Aid. Bun presented ? petition from Michael Kennedy, asking to be remunerated for about $460 worth of property, consisting of ftirs, destroyed in consequence of the bursting of a C roton water pip*. Ro fsrred. Reeignation.?The resignation of Oeo. W. Schuyler, Clerk to the Superintendent of Publio Buildings and Re pairs, was presented and accepted. Invitation.?An invitation to attend the opening of new Lodge Room of National Lodge No. SO, this evening, at Clinton Hall. Aocspted. Relief from Aeteiement.?A petition was presented fro*! the Trustees ot the German Evangelical Mission Chura'n, to be relieved from assessment. Referred. A'urteriti, Long Island farm*.?A report waa prr,sent ed in favor of paving the owners of lots and buildings, known as the Nurseries, suitable rent for the sav.e, until the new buildings, now being erected on Blftokwell's Island for the children, shall be ready for thei^Teooption. Carried ftiri. to it renumbered?Resolution in favor of direct ing the Superintendent of Wharves end Piers to cause the same to be renumbered. Adopted. ? Clerk Hirt.?Resolution instructing the committee on Fire Department to inquire and report to this Boerd whe ther the Chief Engineer employs a clerk la his office; if so, by what authority. Adopted. "JlemovaL?Resolution in favor of removing John L. O' Sulli van from the olilce of Printer to the Board. Adopted. Appointment ?Resolution appointing Casper C. Childs Printer to the Board. Adopted. Superintendent of Kemairt, f e ?Resolution In favor of appointing James L. Diwer Superintendent of Pnblio Buildings and Repairs. Adopted Commissioner of Almt Home.?The annual report of the commissioner of the Alms Reuse . epartment was presented and laid on the table, and ordered to be printed. ffeto Apportionment of (As Polios.?The police force, including the additional 100 men authorised by a recent act of the Legislature, is to be distributed as follows, viz.:? 1st Ward SB 10th Ward AS and AS llth .A3 3rd AS 13th S3 Ath ?0 ISth Ad Sth SS 14th M Sth SB 16th 40 7th SS 18th 43 sth be 17th 81 Sth 00 ldth 43 July 4<k ? Resolution in favor of appointing a Special Joint Committee, to make arrangements to celebrate the. 4th of July, and appropriating the sum of $1800, for purpose as defray big the neeessary expenses. The Board turn adjourned until Monday evening, June Sth. Police Intelligent*). Mat 36.?Arrnt of a Policy D?ai*r.^-Officers Davis and Stewart arrested yesterday, Fro4aYiok H. Cadwell, who keeps en Exchange office at N?. 144 Vsrick street, charged with selling lottery and policy tickets. It ap pears from the affidavits in the police office, taken before Justice Osborne, thet Albert Day, of No. lSCliif utroet, Jiurchased a ticket on the 16th of May ou the Pokomoke ottery, also a policy ticcket at the same time. Two other Individuals by the names of George Kirte end Chariot Brown, likewise purchased policy tickets of the aocused. The Magistrate held him to bail in SI,000 to answer st Court. A poor black man was seat up for six months to the penitentiary, the other dey, in the Court of Sessions, for the same offenee. We shall now see how much the whits man will get?that is, if this oase is ever brought to trial. Diihonett Bar-keeper.?X young man, by the name of Patrick Boy lan, was detected yesterday la embezzling from time to time, while attending bar for Mr. Timothy Oarrick. No. 3S Chatham street On aoarehlag his . ion, $SA was found, which he acknowledged he bad ta>^,"n at divers times from oat of the tilL Committed by iv stioe Osborne for trial at the Special Sessions. A Shop " L(fttr" Caut\t ? Officer Norrlt.of tfcc? Chief's Offioe, arrested, yesterday, a boy called Rio>^ard Deaa, for robbing the store of Mr. Joseph Laumn'oier. No. 77 William it, of a lot of ivory combs, worth $is. Commit ted by the Chief of PoUce. Surrendered by hit Modi.?A man, celled Joseph Oed f on, wes surrendered, yesterday, on a bail peioe by Mr. taac, No. 31 Catherine street. He wu indicted some short time since, for a grand larcetiy. Committed to the Tombs. Lofty Thieve*.?The stores No. (|? and SS Broad street, wore entered through the scuttle by seme burglarous scoundrels on Sunaay, and after rifling the desks amf cafe of De Rouge and Moran, importers of French goo^ ?' curried off a piece of cloth and silk. They also cut' g ? I i?oo of silk, apparently enough for a dress. Thv Uke wise rilled the premises of Joseph Tryon, No. 6fr L ', ter of German poods, and carried away several silk of small value, aqd escaped from the pr?r out detection. _ ***** W1UI MovemenU of Travells' Yesterday's arrivals at the following "notaU exhibit a still further defalcation in the quantity ?f tri?\u?Tho annoxed names are chie&y all we fotv*4d. At the American?P. Dennis, O Demy. a Hotfsbrow, Hudson t W. Blair, 8t l^u^!. r?te Bid'dle' Philadelphia , R J. Lord. U. 8. NeT' . JamM Guild, Boston ; J. W. Rhoados, A>* lM . A,T0/r.T- "ylMd' i*',. Ran/. N. 8. Flagg, War j?I^? iJVW B^h, PrS&eneo ; mb VfrSJa^W^?'* *10rn' ?*orR?? i Q?1- w- *? Sk TCiw .eming, Mississippi; R. WatkkM. N. Toronto ; wflLaiM and Ke?dell. Boston; Stouts and Palmer, New OrleMns ; M. Fowler. - Cooke, Elmirm; J. A. Smtth, Buffial?#Dc Brasser, Virginin} Gen. Ward, W. Chapl*, Hertford. 1 ? ?TT?Dr. Bates, Boston; J. McCrea, Philadelphia; > Capt Durfey, packet ship Auburn, N. O ; Dr. Smithgold, i West Point; Smith and Campbell, Philadelphiac o. 8. Ward, North Carolina; Judge Powers, Cattski|l; W Lapsley, New Orleans ; H. Dewey, JeJferean Co.; F. M" Corklc, South Carolina ; Thos. Gowdey, Nashville : Oeo* i Snerkhather, Cooperstown ; K. Miller, Hudson ; M. Pell. Philadelphia; H. Claney, Mississippi; M. Fisher, Phila delphia ; H. Leonard, New Orleans. FaAKBLiif?E. Rogers. N. Wheaton. North Carolina; J. Seymour, Port Byron; Rev. Wm. Condor, Fort Ham ilton ; J. Smith, Albany ; J. Mitchell, Coaneotiout r C. Wadham, Pa; Goo. Englehart, Albany; W. Vr tsar. ; Poughkoepsie ; D. Stowser, Canada ; O. Eaton, Trr . Huwabb?J. Porter, Philadelphia ; H Peck, Hu/' tiville; Dr.Bechus. Troy; H. Stott, dew Jersey ; J 9 -Sham. Miss.; 8. Wilder, Boston ; H. Vaaderveer, Now Jenoy t Jas. Meeds, Albany ; J. Edwards, Now Orlea* .. ? jKy . mond, Boston; J. Cuyler, Albany, David Oaif rmlL ada ; Willis Russell, Quebec- -ireith, Can Superior Court. Full Court. Diciiioni.?Drrry VS. Elliott?Costa 0f grtaadenoa af witnesses to b? allowed whan oanse wt . on th. d._ Mi. andar only. 1 Middltton T?. Btrringtr ? Appeal d'.sn\fllfci Dodge vs. Murphy ?Appeal dismir t* a Bartlttt et at ads. Vary /Ued.-.Lt^M u awarded to the defendant Dibble. V"* ??#u ,*WI Wkttltr ada Rtdmand ?Motion toe ? ?-t.i j i?i JSo.tman r.. Qriffltk -Judrsent / Reed v?. Bartlttt, *t al? Btbtioa ' ftrial denied, onlimum'r" Juh^bart^^f' -Judgment for plaintiff ^ sSrx"' cofu New trial granted oa */??*?' Court fltr F resent?Lia' ,hVCorrecUon of Brror*. Walworth cT ,J^*nl:aoT?rllor Oardlner. Chancellor The coart 4,ef J,u,^c* Bronson, and IS Senator! and after" ?r*mnil?d ? W o'clock, yesterday morning; of Rofcit- w wnf K"ne unimportant motions, the cauie ?Mornt' *** of the tvperritort of tkr city of WM tl?' *r W* ?/ ?*? ?/iV~ 5 , /V*J ?P- Mr. P. A. Cowdrey was heard for tiro p.bidtiff, and Mr Whiting for the defendants. The leta.r had wu closed his argument when the court adieury .j I Onlj aight causes will be called each di> toclv dlni thaee oa argument 1 4 - "67 ?Ntrckantvt. Lontworthv tt ?-> to No. 11} on the calendar. oj.?cause ?. "? tween France and Awe* ni.enl, ol "U :l!U P*C-Bvf ward in France, in th' /,ca Leen tee of the Cbamb* ' farm of ? remm from ? V?'amit. mends the immed'- "r of UeP<*??? This repert acoosa the Minister ol" a,e *JoPtion of the law for auibo%.zinK the establish' lb# Finances to treat with 09fapaai<ts fur steam or s? J!#nt ot regular commoMcaticm, either by New Ye' "''>niC vessels, or both, between K ranee and iouoe '*? Havana, It'0 Janeiro, Martinique end OiaJa |j0r . with secondary lines to Meaico, the La Plata, and r .uayra. It proposes that the New York, line shall be estricted to steam ressels, an.I recommends that as the' United States are about to establish lines of communica tion with all parts of Europe, the execution of this en terprise shall be hasteaed as much as possible. The penera say that this law *^^^^u^>e^^ir?e of the month. To thoee who at tidy Economy, combined with (leasee*, convenience and utility, the subscribers offer their portable Shaving and Dressing f uses as the most com plete of the kind ever offered to tne puMie. Thsy possess all th* merits ol the imponed article, with these superior advan tages : being cheeper, more compact, and the articles contain ed in them warranted to perform their daties, and last, though not leasr, *ach being furnished with the subscribers' celebra ted Metalic Tablet. O. MAUNDERS It SON, 177 Broadwsy, opposite Howard Hotel. New Yoaa, May?, itiG. Notice?If nnjr person wlil girt any tutor mation whieh will leae to the detection of the persoa or :>ersous who inserted the menriage ef Mr. Je?ee Hurd to Miae Hebecca Dole, only daughter or Henry Nichols, Esq .which was inserted la the firw York Herald of the 13th in at .he will irreive the reward of giO, with the gratitude of tne sab iber. HENRY NICHOLS. >Iedlrnl OalTsnlam?Ths monthly nam* r of "Christie's Bnlletie," for Jaae, is this day published, c<: itainiug aereral naw and startling cases, proving the cttea> c? of the wondarfnl agency of galvanism, in the ca<e ofthos* disuessiog afflictions called nervous complaints. If we can helieee (acts, weraanot doubt the efficacy of galvanism In the sbaolut* cur* of these distressing efflictions. The Bulle tin, and Dr. Christie's new work, may be had gratis at tho only agency, IW Broadway. Let ell ootain a copy withoat delay. Muperlor Mualcsil Tuition for Ysung Csullee. ?To Psrenu end Ouardisns.?Music Taught on th* most Improved Method with great rapidity,and on resaoaable terns*. A ltdy who has received instruction from ths first raastere ia Europe, and who imparts with facility a thorough knowledge of the science to her pupils, combined with ele gant and graceful eierutiou, is desirous of tsking a few more female pnpils, either at her own residence or at theirs A liae addressed to A. H., st the office of this piper, will be attended to; or an application at ii Mercer street, where the lady resides, will receive personal attention. mil In Orssat Demand for News-^Phlladsinkla Agents for the Herald. O. B. Zieber h Co., 1 Ledger Onild ing, 3d street, below Chesnut. where advertisements are re ceived. and where those wishing to subscribe will please lesve their names, and have the paper served regularly at thair star** and dwellings,immsdiatsly alter th* srrival of use ears. Terms, T?e*aU per month, melwding the Banday He rald, M coals without it- Btugle copies 1 cents. 1?