Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 31, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 31, 1846 Page 2
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principally composed ; or if he had not good reason toon I to anticipate senice uj>on a theatre of action better adapt ed to their Legionary organization, their past services, and their wishes It ii believed that the Infantry and Riflemen already with Gen Taylor, and on march for the Rio Grtnde, are Miilicient to enable him to carry into effect his initruc tions from the President. as >oon a* he ia joined by a few more regiments ef mounted gun-men. Voder these circumstances, General Gaines it con strained to decline the present offer of the First Division Louisiana Volunteers lie ;Usuies them, however, of his fervent desire to have the benefit of their co-operation in the anticipated service above indicated, and of whicii they will be advised in due time. By command of Maj, (ten. GAIN 1-8. I*. Calhovv, Aid-de- Camp, an<l Assistant Adjutant General. ALABAMA. Head Qi aktkks, WrsxxaN Division,) Nkw Ohlkans, May 21,1646 J [DIVISION OKlitHS ? No. 14 ] I. Theophiltis L. Tonlmin, Ksq., of Mobile, Alabama, is hereby appointeJ an acting (Juart^r Master in the ser vice of the I'nite.l states. Mr. Toulmiu will receive the companies of volunteers belonging to the State of Ala bama, who shall arrive at Mobile, and will furnish them with quarters, and superintend their organization and equipment These companies will bo mustered into the service i>f the United States, either by an officer sent to Mobile for that purpose, or on their arrival at the seatol war. lie will make requisitions upon the commandant at Mount Vernon arscual for such arms and amunitionas may bo necessary, and will contract for camp equiuage, supplies, kc., which are to be had at the public depot, according to the army regulations He will proceed to the organization of one regiment of Infantry from the State ot Alabama, to serve for six months, unless sooner discharged, and provide it with transportation from Mobile to the scat of war In the event of the arrival of volunteers from other States, Mr. Tonlmio will receive them and furnish them with quarters and subsistence, and rei>ort to this office for further orders. Mr. Toulmin will hold himself as subordinate to the Quarter Master at this place, and make his reports to him. II. Mr. W. H. Redwood, of Mobile, is hereby appoint ed Acting Commissary of subsistence. lie will furnish such supplies of provisions us shall be required of him by Mr. Toulmin. acting Quarter Master, for such volun teers as may arrive at Mobile, from Alabama, or ttie ad jacent States. Mr. Redwood w ill hold himself as subor dinate to the Commissary at this place, and make his re ports to him. By order of Major General GA|NKS. P. Calhoun, A. D. C. [From the Mobile Herald, May -23.] The Mobile Rifle Company will bo mustered into the I'nited Stales service tins morning, at 9 o'clock, by Ma jor Ogdeu. GEORGIA. [From the Savannah Georgian, May 2d.] The Morgan Rifles. Capt. N. G. Foster, have mot and expressed their readiness to obey the call of the Execu tive to fill any requisition which may bo made upon him for troops. The Irish Jasper Greens met last evening, and have 8*2 men enrolled. This is seven more than a company, as established by the President?II officers aud til privates, besides tw o musicians, composing a company. The Go vernor has, however, called for SO privates ; therefore, the Greens need, under the last requisition, but nine more. The Chatham Light Artillery, Captain Stephens, fired a national salute \ osterday after toon, in one of the squares of our city, in honor of Gen. Taylor and his gal lant army, and as a mark of rejoicing lor their brilliant victory over the Mexicans. At a meeting of the Liberty Independent Troop, held at Riceborough, with tho view of taking into considera tion tho call .ipon tho volunteer corps for troops to march to Mexico, it was ?nanimously resolved to " go.'' KENTUCKY. The Louisville Legion, under the command of Colonel ormiby, consists of nine companies, numbering upwards of seven hundred men Five companies left lust night on the Diana for the seat of war, and the four remaining companies will leave to-day on the Alexander Scott. They are a fine body of troops, and will sustain the repu tatien of Old Kentucky on the battle field. A company from Oldham county Will join tho Legion if it reaches the citv in time The following arc tho companies which left on the Diana last evening : Washington Blues, Capt. Ball, numbering 72 men. Montgomery Guards, Capt. Fuller, numbering 66. Louisville Light Artillery, Capt. Howe, numbering 77 men. ? First National Guards, Capt. Kern, numbering 72. Iclferson Riflemen, Capt. rope, numbering 74 men. The companies on the Scott, arc the Louisville Guards, ? apt. Harper; the Kentucky Riflemen, Capt. Bullen; the National Guards, Capt. Schrocder; and the Highland Ri flemen, Capt. Hilton. These companies have not been enrolled, but will number about 360 men. * INDIANA We learn that Brigadier General Isham Fuller, residing tit Boonville, in the first congressional district of Indiana. (Mr. Owen's,) and commanding the 12th Brigade. 1st Di vision Indiana .Militia. has reported himsell at the Adju tant General's Office; and "desire* that his services lie tendered to the President, as a volunteer in the Mexican war, to go at tho head of his brigade, or us colonel, or ns ; captain, or as a private soldier; in whichsoever capacity it may be thought he can render the most efficient ser- ! vice to his country." This is the spirit of true patriot ism. At Evansriile, in the same district, on the very 1 first news of the war, a volunteer company organized themselves under Captain Walker, a veteran of the late war, and at once tendered their services to the President MARYLAND. [From the Baltimore American, .May 09.] We mentioned a day or two since, that the Governor hail tendered tho command of two regiments (Maryland s requisition,) to Col. C. M. Thurston, of Allegany, and Major George W. Hughes, ol Anne Arundel ceunty, as the Colonels. The Jjnnapnlis Hertld states that Major William H. Watson, of Baltimore, and Capt. William H. Kmory.ol' <iueeu Anne's county, have been ottered com missions as Lieutenant Colonels, and Capt. John l'ickell, of Baltimore, and Capt. William B. Clarke, of Hagors town. commissions as Majors. It is understood that Capt. Pickell declines the appointment. NEW YORK. There is to be a meeting at Military Ilall, in the Bowery, to-morrow evening, for volunteers for the Hickory Blues. HKAD-qt'AnTmt, 3 id Division N. Y. SI.) New Vork, May 30, 1816 ) In pursuance of the orders of tho Ceimnander-in-Chief, calling for the enrolment of volunteers to meet the re quirement of the President of tho United States, for seven regiments of volunteer infantry from this State, applica tions will be received from those desirous of volunteer ing, by Brig. General T. 8. Cummings and F. K. Mather, who will immediately designate when and where the applications can be made ; and as soon as such volunteers shall be organised, either in companies, battalions or re giments, according to the law of Congress, as published in general orders of May JHth, the same will be reported to the adjutant-general, and tho necessary steps taken to perfect the organization, procure commissions, Sic. The Major*General feels assured that the appeal of tho Commander-in-Chief will be promptly responded to by this division, in a manner worthy their gallantry and pa triotism. By order of Major General GAINES. Francis Maiionv, Dis. Inspector. [From tho Albany Argus, May 39.1 Governor Wright returned to the city on Wednesday, from St. Lawronce, and immediately issued the " General Order,"' in compliance with the requisition from the President, through the Secretary of War, which was received here on Friday. The requisition, it w ill be seen, calls for seven regiments of volunteer in fantry?a number which, had it beeli quadrupled, there can be no doubt, would have been as promptly filled up from this State, as the indications are that the present quota will bo. Indeed, from tho indications already fur nished of the readiness of citizens, in all parts of the State, to take part in the conflict so gloriously begun, und to aid in prosecuting it to a speedy and glorious ter mination, we suspect that the difficulty will be in award ing the honors and perils of the service among the ap plicants, so numerous already have been the informal tenders of volunteers from all quarters Probabl) double the number required from New Vork have already signi fied to the Executive that they are " on hand." Formal applications, nevertheless, must be made?and will be re cetved until tho 15th proximo. The form of the applica tions, so far as they come from existing organizations, is probably well enough understood. The form of an ap plication from a new association of volunteers, will no doubt !>e promulgated in due time, by the proper depart ment . [From the Albany Argus, .May 30 ] \ second company of volunteers is now in process of organizing, under the name of tho Tem;>le Otiards, Capt. Putman, with a view to an application to he enrolled lor the war, in compliance with the requisition of the Presi dent and the " General Orders" of the 38th. The United States Volunteers, Capt A. Van Olinda, we learn have nearly made up their complement of men, and will soon tie in condition to rojiort themselves as ready for service. In addition to these, as has been already stated, the F.mmet Guards, Capt. Osborn; tho Republican Artillery" ' apt. < ooke; and the Van Rensselaer Guards, ( apt. Fns bie. have signified their readiness to volunteer. At a meeting of the members of the Albany llopublican Artillery, on Thursday evening, the following resolution was adopted :? Resolved, That the roll of the Albany Republican Ar tillery tie continued open for the reception of volunteers, an.l that this company invite all who are willing to march to the defence ol the country, to come forward and fill up our ranks to the number required by the President of the United States. Those wishing to volunteer, will hand their names to ( apt Cooke, as soon as possible. MAINE. We understand that the democrats of Oorham, on Tuesday, fired one hundred guns in honor of the recent victories of our Hoops over the Mexicans. [From the Augusta (Me.) Age, May 38.] We understand that a requisition has been made upon the Governor of this State for a reigiment of 777, to lie mustered into the service (or the Mexican war. It if not expected that these troops will be called into actual ser vice before autumn. Now is the time, boys ' Volun teers in other Ntetes are rushing forward in great num hers. Now is the time '? MASSACHUSETTS. [From the Newburyport Herald, May 29.) The Washington Light Guard fired a salute at sunset yesterday, in honor of the triumph of the American army on the Rio Grande. The comj>any have voted una nimously to odor their services, if needed, to the Gover nor, to make up the regiment called for from Massachu setts. [From the Boston Transcript. May 39.] At the annual inspection. May 17. the Lexington Artil lery Company voted unanimously to authorize their offi cers to tender the services of the company to the (Jovcr nor, as volunteer* of the U. 8 army, to go to Mexico, or wherever their services may be required. ^***1 Prepssrntlone. [From the Boston Post, May 19 ] i. 'HL*1* "ow *t the Charleston navy yard about 700 mechanics and laborers ; between three and lour hundred of whom are ,t work en the Independence. The rone-walk is turning out about lifueu tons ot cord HI* duljr, for the navjr, l iter* are already collected frame for a (tanner for harbor iiftaci. MIk?I1m?ou. [From the Washington Union, May 081 The New Vork Albion invoke* all the frienda of peace to exert their heat efforts for ita preservation. It tniaka the danger imminent. We sympathise in our wiihei with the . Ilbioti. We, too, deprecate any war between Great llritain and the United States, and we invoke at sincerely oi it does the Melting' "fpeace between the two nations. But w hy does it indulge any fear* at thia moment? Why inppose that tho call for 60,000 volun teers points to a war with England? We mean to con duct the war against .Mexico w ith ull the vigor in our power. We may want Jj.Oflo voluateers, or even mor?, t<> strike tuch a 'blow as may compel her to make peac*. We (hall invade her territory; we shall seize her *trong hold(; we shall take even her capital, if there be no other means of bringing hor to a seine of justice. We may want jO.OOO volunteers, not against England, but for the Mexican war. Why need the Albion, then, attribute our military energy to auy covert desigu of waging a war | against England? Tlir Graphic Opinion of the Canadian Prrss on the war. Krom the Montreal Herald, May 33. Vesterday'( southern mail brought no further intelll ' gence from " tho (eat of war," and we need scarcely warn the reader against crediting the wonderful exploits of the American " Army of Occupation," which, we yesterday gave, from the Xew York Herald Extra of Sunday morning. The celebrated Baron Munchausen was a mere novice in the art of embellishment, when com pared with the Jefferson Bricks of the American pre(s , " (ilorioiis news,"?"two tremendous battles"?"twelve hundred Mexicans killed"?" the Mexican army twice routed"?"the American army triumphant"?"defeat of tho Mexicans at the point of the bayonet." Snch is a sjiecimen of the promises, with which, the " War Edi tors" head their victorious bulletins ; but, ma%na est Veri tas, and even they cannot completely conceal the truth ; for, when wo come to dissect their own statements, we find that, the two " tremendous battles." were, evidently, mere skirmishes?that the Mexicans could scarcely have been " routed" on the 7th instant, inasmuch as they re newed the a'tack on the 9th,?nor could the American* have gained any decisive victory on that day, a* their " triumphant army," is described as being quietly negoci uting for the exchange of prisoner* ! Exchange of prison ers (after " two tremendous" battles) with a " twice rout ed" army ! ! Comment upon tuch palpable Munchausen ism, woiild be a waste of time and ink. The truth will, we believe, turn out to he, that a detachment from the main body of the Mexican army, had attempted, and failed, to cut off Ucnerel Taylor on his return from Point Isabel to his camp opposite Matamoras?but that, although unsuccessful, the Mexican* had effected their retreat up on their main army, carrying with them a fair proportion of prisoners. We have always had a high opinion of the mere personal valor of our " separated brethren," south of lino 45 ; but, really, if they continue to indulge the world with such preposterous braggadocio, a* this littlo frontier war has given birth to, we shall be forced to tus i peud our judgment, at least, until they have had some op ' ]>ortunity of showing that they can bite, as well at bark, ; and howl. Jlellffloue Intelligence. Calendar for J una.?1?Monday in Whitsun-Week, 1?Tuesday in Whitsun-Week. 3?Kmber Day. 6?Km ber Day. 6?Ember Day. 7?Trinity Sunday. 11?St. Barnabas the Apostle. 14?Kirst Sunday after Trinitv, 21?Second Sunday after Trinity. 24? The Nativity of St. John the Baptist. 28?Third Sunday after Trinity. 28?St. l'oter the Apostle. The Rev. Dr. Thomas De Witt, who is about to leave the United States, to attend the great Convention in Lon don, will preach his farewell sermon this evening in the Reformed Dutch Church, corner of Lafayette Place and Fourth street. The ninth, in this series of discourses, (Tractarianism,) will be delivered this evening, in St. Jude's church, by the Rev G. T. Bedell. Subject?The Church of Christ, its Constitution, &c. The Rev. Dr. Snodgrass will preach in the Presbyterian church recently dedicated in Williamsburg, this eve. ning. Rev. Charles E. Kurman has received and accepted a unanimous call from the church and congregation at Me dina, N. Y. We understand that the Rev. John L. Watson, late as sistant minister in Trinity church, Boston, has accepted a unanimous call to the rectorship of Grace church, New ark, N. V. The Associate reformed Presbyterian church have ap pointed the following clergymen as delegates to the Lon don Convention Rov. John T. PresRly, D. D.. of Pitts burg ; Rev. John Forsyth, D. D., of Newburgh: Rev. William McLaren, of this city ; Rov. Alexander Snarpe, of Shippensburg ; and Rev. James F. Sawyer, of Spring field. Some of them intend to go on board the Henry Clay, which will sail from this port on the 6th of June. The installation of Rev. 8. D. Burchard, as pastor of the Thirteenth street Presbyterian church, will take place on Wednesday evening next, June 3d,, in the Houston st. church, (corner Thompson.) The 46th Annual Convention of tho diocese of New Hampshire will be held at Portsmouth on Wednesday, June 10th. Tho f>6th Annual Convention of the diocese of Massa chusetts will be held in Trinity Church, Boston, on the Rome day. The 6th General Catholic Council of Baltimore ii to be held onco in ten years lor tho future. Among the sub jects under discussion at the late session were the crea tion of new dioceses in Maine, Now York, New Jersey and St. Louis. The appointment of new Bishops in Ban gor, Albany, Buffalo and Jefferson city. The withdrawal of ol 1 the Catholic children from the public schools, as 1 eing places of proselytism, infidelity and immorality. The giving of one Priest to every 1,000 souls?which will require 2300 priests more than there are at present The proposal ol the Trustees of Transylvania Univer sity to place that institution under the control of the Conference has been accepted, and Rev. Dr. Bascomb unanimously appointed its President. It has been deter mined to send, on the first opening, a Missionary to Afri ca ; and two Missionaries to China. Rev. Mr. Sehon, of Cincinnati, has been chosen Missionary Secretary. The Conference have collected in the first year of their ex istence upwards of eighty-eight thousand dollar* for missionary purposes, paid oil all the claims on their mis sionary funds, and have a balance of fifteen thousand dollars. The new Presbyterian church recently erected in Northampton county, Va., for the Rev. Mr.'Locke, was dedicated on Sabbath, May 17th. The dedication sermon was preached by the Rev. J. D. Mitchell, of Bedford ; address to the people and minister by the Rev. Stephen Taylor, of Petersburg ; benediction by Rev. N. C. Locke. The crowd in attcndunce was unusually large, and the exercises were solemn and deeply interesting. The ordination of Mr. E. B. Andrews, over the Congre gational church of Housatonicville, Berkshire county, .Mass., occurred at that place, Wednesday, April 29th. The following is a list of the exercises. Invocation and reading of scripture by Rev. Mr. Bryant, of West Stock bridge Centre ; introductory prayer by Rev. Mr. Day, of Cornwall, Ct; sermon by Rev. E. W. Andrews, of Troy , N. Y.j ordaining prayer by Rev. Mr. Clark, of Stock bridge, Mass.; charge to the pastor by Rev. Mr. Brad ford, of Sheffield, do ; right hand of fellowship by Rer. W. W. Andrews, of Kant, Conn.; address to the people by Rev. Mr. Bradford, of Sheffield : concluding prayerby Rev. Mr. Whiton, West Stockbridge ; benediction by the pastor. It is stated in letters from Rome, that the Rev.Dr. Ulla thorue, of Coventry, will be the new Vicar-Apostolic of the Western District, England, in the place of the late Dr. Baggs. Dr. Ullathorne is a member of the Benedic tine Order, and is much esteemed for his learning and piety. The appointment took place, we understand, on Easter Eve. Signor Dragonetti has left a largo part of the fortune accumulated during his long life, amounting it is said to ono hundred and fifty thousaud dollars, to the monastery in Venice in which he was educated. Tho Southern Methodist Conference, which has for some time been in session at Petersburg, in Virginia, finally adjourned on Saturday last. The following offi cers, fcc., were appointed Rev. John Early, of Vir ginia, book agent; Rev. Lery M. Lee, editor of the Rich mond Christian .idvorate; Rev. Messrs. Mc.Farren and llenckle, editors of the Nashville Advocate; Rev. Messrs. Wightman and Summers, editors of the Southern Chris tian Advocate, and Rev. I)r. Bascom, editor of tho South ern Quarterly Review. Messrs. Tims. O. Summers, W. M. Wightman, Jefferson Hamilton, Whiteford Smith, and A. B. Longstrcet, are the committee on the revision of the hymn book. The New Wori.o, its Histort aid Prospective Re lation to the Old.?A discourse on this subject, will be preached in the Central Presbyterian Church, Broom street, to-morrow evening, (May 31,) by Rev. Dr. Adams. Service to begin at half past seven o'clock. Tho present Trinity Church is the third erected upon the same site. In the spring of 1833, certain indications of decay in the former edifice, which was not more than fifty years old, led to an examination of that building, and to a determination to build a new one in its place. This is now done, and from the nature of its sujierstructure, there is every reason to believe that it will be more en during, become gray with time, and last to hoary ago. (fn tho third ot June, 18-11, the comer stone was laid in the north front buttress of the tower, and on the lid of the lea-Ien box, containing several deposits of books and coins, was engraved as follow : ? LAU8 DEO. The Corporation of Trinity Church In the City of New York, Commenced the Erection of this Edifice In the Autumn of the Year of Our Lord, 1839 ; In the Ninth \ ear of the Episcopate of Benjamin Trcadwel! Onderdonk, I). D. Bishop ot the Diocese of New York, On the site of the former Edifice Then become decayed and Insecure, on tho front of which Was a tablet with the following inscription, which it now placed in tho vestibule over the inner door :? D. O M. TRINITY CHURCH Was founded in the year 16^6, Enlarged and beautified in 1787, And entirely destroyed in the great Confla/tretian of the Ct'/#. Sept. 21 st, .1- D. 1778. This building was Erected on tho site of the former l hurch, In the year 1788 : Right Rev. Samuel Provoost, D. D., Rector James Duane, Esq , and John Jay, Esq , Churchwardens. I". 8. ( ammlssloncr's Office. liefore Commissioner Gardiner Charge of Shooting.?The case of Elisha Morrell, which was reported in the Herald of yesterday, waa re sumed. and after hearing all the testimony, the Court or dered him to be committed to take his trial. Court for the Correction of Krrors. i v* ?*?'"?*??This caso was resumed yester day Mr. (terard closed the argument on the part of the defendant, when the < onrt adjourned. Mi-rder?Ferris \ngevine, a fanner, near Cayuga i reek, on the Niagara river, was committed to jail In Lock|>ort, on the Jtttli inst, apan a charge of assault and battery, with intent to kill, his cousin-in-law Jeremiah Bn>wn, hv stubbing him w ith a knito. We have a report that Brown h? died from bit wounds, nqct th# commit* want. NEW YORK HERALD. New York, Bundajr, May 31, IMA. IMPORTANT raws FOE EUROPE. THE WAR WITH MEXICO. THE BRILLIANT VICTORIES OF PALO ALTO AND RESACA DE LA PALMA. TBS BOMBARDMENT OF MATAMORAS. THE HERALD FOR EUROPE WITH SPLENDID ILLUSTRATIONS. Tho Htrald for Europe, a double sheet, will be limed at noon to-day. It will be ready in time for the foreign mails, that close in this city at half-past 1 o'clock, and go in the steamship Britannia for Boston. This edition of the Htrald will contain the fullest, the most graphic, and the best account of the brilliant battles M Palo Alto and Retaca dt la Palma, and the b tmbard mcnts of Kort Brown and Matamoras.that has been given, ' It will bo splendidly illustrated with a beautiful view of the Camp of the " Army of Occupation*' at Corpus Christi; a riew of Ualveston ; anothor of Vera Cruz and the Castle of San Juan d'Ulloa; a very correct plan of the bombardment of Matamoras, showing the sweep and range of our cannon ; an excellent plan of the position of the two armies in tho brilliant battles of the 8th and 9th instant; and two maps of the Rio Orande, Nueces, lie., fcc. In addition to this, the Htrald for Europe will con tain the latest news from the seat of war, and the latest commercial intelligenoe that may be received by the mails and from our correspondent!. Single copies of this publication, in wrapper*, ready for the mails, can be obtained at the desk, at sixpence each. The War?What Next 7 The war against Mexico makes a rapid and brilliant progress. The American army have guined two brilliant victories in the field, resisted a bombardment of 160 hours, crossed the Kio Grande, planted the American standard In Buri ta ; and, probably at this time, the " stars and stripes" fioat over Matamoras itself. The intelli gence of the capture of Burita was received by telegraph, yesterday, in this city; our dates being to the 19th, from Point Isabel. It was conjectured, nlso, on the strongest possibilities, that Gen. lay lor hail crossed the Rio Grande, and had taken possession of Matainoras, without any opposition; the belief being, that the Mexican army evacua ted that place in a panic, and retreated to the in terior; probably, for the purpose of getting provi sions, or creating a new revolution, in that mise rable and distracted country. The brillinncy of this campaign, thus far, has | surpassed that of many other countries, and cer tainly equals that of any campaign in the history of the Anglo-Saxon race, throughout the world, in proportion to the numbers engaged. The bra very, valor, skill, and energy of the American General, and his troops, have created a spirit, throughout this great republic, of per 1 feet unity and undivided enthusiasm. The only miserable exception to this general spirit ; exists in the contemptible organs nnd sections of the abolitionists?traitors to their country and to their race as they are. Nothing now can prevent the further progress of the American arms to wards the capital of Mexico itself, if that should be deemed the best policy and the wisest course of action to pursue by our own government, or should Mexico still further resist. In the present position, therefore, of our affairs on the ltio Grande, and in the relations of the United States with Mexico, it becomes an impor- j tant question of inquiry to pause, and to ask, what is the next step! Will the American government procure a peace by the occupation of Matamoras and the country around it, on the other side of the Rio Grande, and invite negotiations on the part of ' Mexico!?or, will die American army remain ' there until the plan for the general invasion of I Mexico be completed, and then, let that republic i be invaded at all points, by sea and by land, let 1 the consequences be what they mayl I It is difficult to ascertain the sentiments of our government, in the present crisis of our relations i with Mexico. The action of Mr. Polk and his cabinet has, heretofore, been very slow and dila tory, in assuming Hie responsibility of beginning brilliant and masterly achievements, either of di- i plomncy or war. We hear it stated on very good authority, that Mr. Slidell remains at Washing ton, waiting daily for any slight overtures com ing from the Mexican Government, in order to return to his post in Mexico, nnd to re-open nego tiations on the footing formerly proposed. It is pos sible, however, that the defeat of the Mexican army, and their total route, with die occupation of Matamoras, may produce anoUier revolution , in that country. By the last accounts, it was said that two thousand Mexicans had left Matamoras immediately on perceiving General Taylor's in tention to cross the Rio Grande ; and who knows | but Arista may now be on his route towards Mexico, for the purpose of effecting another revo lution against Paredcs. It is hardly possible, how- i ever, lor our Government to open any negotia tion with Paredes, the present military dictator of that republic, with any hopes of success or per- j manency, for the rc-establishinent of peace. It is difficult to believe that any government coming ; into power as that military dictator has, can be ever treated with at all. , In the meantime, while the American govern ment may be devising plans for negotiation, Uiey are also prepared with plans and projects for the re-establishmcnt of the Mexican republic, on such a plan, nnd in the same form which we our selves have put in practice. The army of volun ? teers authorized by Congress, amounting to fifty tlumtand mrn, is preparing. The governments of ' the various States, on the requisition of the gene ral government, arc forming them, and muster ing them as rapidly as possible. In less than six months, an nrmy of filty thousand men will be on the Mexican frontier, ready to proceed to the city of Mexico. An expedition, it is said, is also preparing at St. Louis, to goto Santa Fe, for the purpose of taking that place. Dispatehes have been sent to the American squadron in the Paci fic, to take Monterey "and San Francisco; to block ade MazaUan, San Bias, and other ports on the Pacific. Some difficulties in these plans and preparations have been encountered at Washington, in conse quence of a difference of opinion between the War Department and General Scott,relative to the command of the Army of Invasion. The old, ridiculous, technical disputes about rank, have been revived?such as was recently seen in the ease of Colonel Worth, at the Rio Grande. The American people will not tolerate any such cap tious difficulties between the civil and limitary offi cers of the Government. There must be union? harmony?conciliation?kindness, in all branches of the Government, in order to carry this war to a successful ami rapid termination. If obstacles 1 prevent any negotiation, we hope that the inva sion of Mexico will take place by fifty or sixty thousand troops?that a proclamation will be is sued by the American General, declaring that the wishes of the Government is not to war upon the people of Mexico, but make the rulers respect treaties, and abstain from insult. The whole country on the Rio Grande, and all Uppor Califor, j nia, will probably be occupied by American | troops, and never will be given up either to Max. any otlMr power, until all &? expeasM ot the war art* paid. Soma think that Franoe and England have been callad upon to interfere, and that the Government of Paredes ha. invited those powers to come into the field of diplomacy or war. The interference of any European power would only protract the war; and il the American people only look to their own interest, they will carry on the war in such a way as to command the resect of the whole world. We want nothing from the Mexican jieople, only that they may have tho same ? rights and privileges, which we, ourselves, have enjoyed for years. Musical Affaiks?Music and the concert room are beginning to attract the attention of the elite of fashionable society of the city. This is gene rally the case in tho spring. When the trees begin to bud, and the birds to sing, the fashionable world seems to be in a condition to enjoy music, the opera, and concerts. We understand that Templeton, who is now here, intends to resume his entertainments in a few dny?, with what may be called a novelty in the musical Une. We have already alluded to the choice charac teristics of these entertainments. He is now pre paring to get up one, which is called " Recollec tion* of the Opera" and which will embrace a number of the most beautiful gems from the Ita lian operas. In all these operas he himself per formed most important parts during his long and brilliant career in Europe. It will be remem bered, that Templeton was the happy man who was selected by Madame Malibran to play tho chief tenor parts in all tho operas in which she appeared, during her brief career in Europe, af ter her return from this country. Mr. Temple ton will introduce in his entertainment the choicest gems from these operas, together with remarks, anecdotes, and other interesting memoranda of that period of his musical life. This will be a species of entertainment pecu liarly attractive to tho people of this city. Who does not remember Madamo Malibran, who made hor debxU hore as a young gitl, and who acquired a popularity and produced an enthu siasm in New York, the like of which has never been seen since. 1 The beautiful Mali bran, then a young girl with black eyes, was the first artiite who ever called into being a tasto for Italian music in this city, and who first awakened a desire for the opera. We re member well the brilliant vision of her first ap pearance, the extraordinary sensation she pro duced, and the novelty, wonder and astonishment which she created. The new entertainment of Templeton will therefore call forth all these in delible recollections, which still linger among the musical people of this city, and will confer upon his entertainment a popularity which will perhaps astonish himself. That which will still add to his popularity, will be the mean and dastardly attempt which hns lately bfcen made by tho barber Clirehugh and the reporter McLachlan, (two Scotchmen unfor tunately,) to extort money from him, and?failing in that attempting to destroy his character, and excite the hatred of the public against him. What increases the meanness of this attempt, is the fact that both these men approached him in the spirit of friendship, and as natives of the same land as himself?"the land of the heather and blue bell." The good sense, moderation, and propriety of conduct which belonged to Templeton, triumph ed over these malignant machinations, and have only increased the popularity which was awak ened at his first appearance. The new entertainment which he now proposes to give, will call forth a new audience, and will, create, no doubt, an excitement in the musical circles, which has not been seen for months. We think so at least, from our recollections of Madame Malibran; and the pleasure that will be experi enced by all those who remember that beau tilul vision; will now be renewed by an entertain ment which rccals her memory to mind. New Grenada.?Accounts have reached the Gazette office, Philadelphia, from Guayaquil to the 23d of March. Business was improving, and the yellow fever had disappeared. The National Convention closed its session in February last, in Cuenca. Don Vicente Ramon Roca was elected President; Don Pabio Merino, Vice President; Don J. Fernandez Salvador, Minister of State; Don Manuel Bustamente, Minister of Finance ? Gen. Jose M. Guerrero, Minister of War. Flour was worth S10 on board, Cocoa per lb. on board. Whale ships are allowed to enter the ports of Eucador free of all kinds of charges. City Intelligence. The Weather.?It is the City Inipector, we believe, who hai the especial charge of the city weather. We would therefore suggest to that honorable functionary, the propriety of giving u* a cenation of thi* villanous weather, which we hare been undergoing for the lait fortnight. It really ii too bad for "flowerdecked May" to 10 belie her usunl character for sunny day* and bland air. For a fortnight past, we have bad nothing but rain, drizzle, mud and mist; and the Park fountain has been going all the time, making it (till more dreary. Eastebn Mail.?The eaitern mail, having been re itored to the 8 toning ton route, all letteri and mailable matter, prepaid or otherwise, intended for the eait,,ihould be deposited on board the steamers Oregon and Knicker bocker, lying at pier No. 3, North River. Effects or a Drunken Frolic.?A genius who ap peared to be exceedingly drunk, and whose appearance did not probably deny tho reality, came into Ureen and Mercers eating house yesterday morning, and com " menced kicking up a row, when one of the waiters re quested him to go out Upon his refusal to do so, he was promptly ejected. He now tried to get in again, but the door was held, and he was thus prevented. Finding he could not open the door, however, he raised his hand, and sent it through one of the windows?his fingers were cut by it terribly, so that wo should think it would be neces'snry to remove at least two of them. Well, if peo ple will get on drunken sprees, they must suffer the con sequences without grumbling. The New Hampshire Legislative is to assemble next Wednesday, June 3d. It will bos session of great interest to the State and to the political parties throughout the country. It rests with some eight or ten members to say who shall be Governor and who United States Senator, so nearly balanced are parties. Death.? Robert Dutch, one of the boys whom we mentioned^ having fallen into the privy-sink, on Thurs day, died on Friday, about 3 o'clock, from the injuries received in the fall, and the suffocation while there. Juvenile Musicians.?Two children, a brother and sister, the former only nine, and the latter ten years of oge, are going about the streets, making music to who ever will hear them The boy draws some delicious strains from an old violin?and the latter keeps good time on the tamborine. The boy possesses great musi cal talent, and would, if properly trained, make a fine violinist. Arrival or the Ladt or an ex-President.?Tfce Lady of ex-President Tyler afrived in town on Friday evening, from Washington, on a visit to her mother. She is stopping at La Fayette place. Hcferior Court.?Monday, 1st June, being election day, the Court will meet merely to organize, but will do no business. Non enumerated motions will be heard on Tuesday. Calendar for Tuesday, Nos. I to 8?000, 9,10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 304, 15. . Circuit Court.?The Circuit Court opens on Monday 1st Juno, when will be taken upas the calendar for that day, beside* the special calendar, which will be first 3, 4, 203 to 320, 16, 20, 22, 23, 24, 97, 28, 34, 36J, 38, 38J. Common Pleas, (Tuesday)?1st Part?56, 78, 65, 77,11, 13, 083. 9, 89, 49, 69, 74. 2d Part-178, 12, 86, 98, 2, 8, #?, 92, 108, 110, 2M, 62, 102, 138, 142, 293. Coroner'#1 OrncE, May 30.?Found Drowned.?The coroner held an inquest vesterday, at the Station House, Jefferson Market, on the body ofMary Holland, born in I reland, S3 years of aga, who was found In the dock at the foot of Christopher street Verdict?came to her death by drowning. Common Pleas. Fnll Court. Mat 30.?Decisions.?John Jltktns ads. Francii Mur ray and Wife.?Verdict set aside. New trial ordered. Costs to abide the event. Willington ?#. Carter mdt. Geo T. Hope.?New trial granted, on payment of costs of trial and subsequent pro) ceedings?but not to affect the Judgment heretofore al lowed to be perfected as security. Injhe Matter of Claim of John Getting.?Report set aside, with costs, to abide the event of new reference. In the Matter of the Petition of Joseph Chandler, e n#i?. resident Debtor.?Petition substantiated, bond to be dis charged and cancelled, and warrant and proceedings to bo discharged. Catharine Lyon, et at, Executors, f*., os. Mathevs Mar shall?Verdict confirmed, with costs. In the MaUtr of True man Cook, e n*n-rssideni Dehor. ?Petition dismissed. Curtis vi. Roach.?Order appealed from confirmed, with costs ; but defendant may stiu comply therewith. Thomas Burr owes adi. Ws. H- Brown.?Verdict con firmed, with costs, if plaintiff remits $100; otherwise new trial ordered, writh costs to ebtde the event. t's. Wakely, si al.?Judgment for plaintiff on de murrer. Defendant may amend on payment of costs. holton, tt at-, vs. ier/e*?New trial denied, with coett. Bowmy Tmutm^V piiftrum at this TInIi* last ?vetting were unique Bad interesting. M1m Julia Dean, whose recent debut at this theatre waa probably the moat successful and moat flattering of any actreai I within 10me yean, performed Bianca in the tragedy of Fatio, Mr. Davenport taking the part of Fazio. The j more we Me of Miia Dean's acting, the more we are con. ! firmed in Uia opinion we have heretofore expressed, via : that ike bidi fair to be one of the beat actors of the age. When Kazio waa concluded,Miss Dean presented a splen did banner to a company of volunteers who are about to 1 proceed to the Rio Grande She delivered the following spirited and patriotic address on the occaaian:? "Mv Countrymen?With feelings of true American pride, which 1 cannot, if I would, repress,1 present to you j this sucred symbol of our country, and enjoin upon you, wherever destiny may lead it in your bands, to keep un tarnished its every stripe, undimmed its every star. The ! new planet added to our glorious constellation ia at this | moment overshadowed by the red and bloody comet of i war ; but still her silver light streaming steadily afar, I points the way to glory and renown. Fellow country ! men, by a benificent law of Providence, it has been com ' uiitted to woman to cheer, to wait upon and to encourage valor; and as you follow this flowing banner on to the tented fields of the Rio Grande, there to join the army of the brave unconquerable Gen. Taylor, whose namu and fame will stand.recorded beside " the lather of hia coun j try," may you always remember the spirit, grace, and pu i rity of those lair friends you leave behind?^Lose caresses i are to constitute the sweetest reward forSur toils and ' dangers, and whose spirits shall hover ovei^ou in every j hour of your peril. In behalf of Mr. Jackson, the worthy ' majiagerof this, the American theatre, to whose spirit and ' patriotic impulse our whole sommunity can bear most ' umple witness, brave soldiers, I bestow this banner to vour keeping, and invoke upon it, and you, the choicest ? blessings of heaven.'* It is almost needless to say, that the most uproarious applause followed the delivery of this beautiful addiess. I The evening wound up with a scene from " Tom and Jerry," and the drama of tho " Banner of the Free." Greenwich.?'This theatre was crowded last evening and had a very attractive bill of fare, ltis highly credit] able to the play-goers in this vicinity, the excellent sup. port which this new and popular placo of amusement ro. reives. "A Wife for a Day" created quite a sensation, j Yankee Hill, as Nathan Tucker, kept the house in one continued roar of laughter; while Miss Julia Drake, as i Angelique, a volatile J rench woman, did her part to the life. Some readings from "Perfection," the "Irish Tutor," and pasages from other piecos were introduced with good eSecL Much credit is due to the enterprising proprie tors of this establishment for their spirited management. We trust the theatre will go ahead. Rice comes out on Monday evening, and will be a host in himself. The at tractive bill put forth for Monday night, will doubtless draw a full and crowded house. Castle Garde*.?A concert of sacred music will be given at Castle Garden this evening, The garden will open all dav. Tho concerts arc got up in very superior style, and the garden is one of the finest places in the world to spend a portion of the day. The people of Natchez were delighted with De Meyer at his concerts there, on the 13th and 15th instant. The Frtt Trader, which seems to havo been before some what skeptical of his musical powers, says :?" We must frankly confess, that the wonderful rapidity, the light ness, grace and power imparted by Mr. De Meyer took our faculties by surprise; leaving us under the belief, that human skill, controlled by genius of the most exalted stamp, had united to render this mighty master richly deserving of the great distinction lavished upon him by the courts and critics of the most refined cities of the Old and New World. Difficulties apparently insurmounta ble, wore passed with the rapidity and brilliancy of the ligntning flash, and the storm of sound elicited from the instrument, was like the thunder that follows the flash. The numerous and highlr intelligent audience attested by enthusiastic plaudits tne delignt and gratification of their emotions." j? , jssss assrs sSsrvsaytjw assftp- say*? ^Vs^ilsfS illl^pg! g^siassS3SSS5! They perform on Wednesday, at Marietta Thnr?Hnv ^ 1 J"r.uanXfOK,anSffaVeaCOncert in Nuhrill.,on of Z?^?ZS^tfsgJi&5t*i"?Si ?onic Institution on the I8th of April. ., Police Intelligence. ping to John Beckman. a mlnroH man tu:. 4__,' wTm nf? I i? eek maniac ofo red'man.*1 T^his t r u iU^ on^rttte^^wh^wM^bb^ by ff" "5" UceOn,foTenforetr'iaie ?' ^ ?>eL Con,m'tt?J byPJu* h?fw"l7^ rThePtirlt ftore> No- 378 Broome street was wa?4'v?bbfd?^nl;~^A felI?* caUed David Manning, ri?l i? n j Iriday evening, in the Park n?nr?fi Held to bail bv hi.obacene manner? answer in court.' h?n0r "?*? Mickle, in $600, to !?S3! Wwa.?*,* Stealing an ?Anchor.?Officer Connell t%f tk? i.& , ?one,teV iK6 u?yl ca,led JohB Oreen, WU^b CJ' son, and Abraham Smith, charged with stoSinl ^1* doM?? h?1 fathom of chain cable,valued at twenty * twj?t0.thc CM*1 boat Willowpoint, lying -ft SS^S&fcSSr' wwr.1'v. Houtt.?iSamuel and Jane Cornell war* Wa^/rtreet hW? iVli,order'y hou". at No. 316 ? aier street,?Held to bail to answer at court. JuZSTflL o/ ??*?** Child?Under this head we V? re,torBt,on of the infant o( Mr. Matteson No. J06 8pring itroet, by the arrest of Marv Camnholl' the servant girLwho carried it off. This Kir? it inLn' bfTeb?e{M*borinK ul>der some temporary derahee th* 8uftM,n|.,|?rTr ? fMt ?f her trollkg on board of otaten Island ferry, and was landed at prtr* ni.t. SESJS? ""ft ber vcri" closely, felt satisfied that the chilcf was ?i,n mTh^n*,.and rel,ieved the mind? the ^ir?? fAr^SL KJ ?? ?nly explanation that the girl gives for the abduction of thia infant, was the fact of h?r extreme affecUon for the child, and she wo'tTld'h-0! i^r' VJVte,oni therefore she was fearful ?ne would be debarred from seeing it again. Albany May 29,1848. The Convention, jr. | Joha Tracy, of Chenango, formerly Lieutenant Gover HoV' s^a'*, i? named in connection with Michael Hoffman, for the Presidency of the State Convention hen we recur to the glorious auspices under which the fid wh ,N<,W Y?rk WM m?,ured and approved, and when we recollect that the deliberations of subse. chaCrnBrtOnVeI!t,0n, ^ ,uPerviwd br men of iron character and superior geniu.-(thlnk of Burr)-it would seemthat th, quality of the President of this convention oi I84e, must ef necessity be noble The va.t inn?.. SSTZTLlT' ttordri^fiT""? ***** .{,* d??"ry. o{ tbe w?n.Iows, the walls, the deaks and andta instances r'S 'borol^hl>' cleaned and repaired, iinny T deficiency new article* have bee a rnSt-n?tu!!2 i f lL0T?IMn,i on the whole, is decidedly fngtocom^fe^^0^'^'4 TenUlator " seven0?!!1!11* *? ind,1cation? to-day, it ii believed that the I 1 SSa?! . enrollrtl before the 16th of;,,no. recruits or volunteer* were msrchinr hrough the avenuea to the impulse of martial music so late as eleven P. M. last evening Evenings are .levoUH by these men to improvement in the use of fire arms and ?n acquaintance with the whole art of w.r e ? ' ?r Th*?ir??|d*y ?r".,ikewjM' occupied in this'nunner ' The weather remain* a* lovely as usual "Vl The Crop*. I We learn from Jk^ Bl!U,rn?re American 1 ^TO^jsarAja I ?*? food^acco^nt* of " farquimans, Pasquetank', and the "chinr's Knllv?? de*tructlve little inset*, which are committinitirreat ravsret county. aDd Corn c^0,,a, Part*c?^rly in the latter Ak:tr.lKR.rl^r: ?r the 24th inrt*nt aay*, .. . [from the British Canadian, May 23.1 . V. t0 'e,rn th? crop* never promised WlnggftlJ - IT iilll LTOil, or LTOKIULI. Death had no pangs?thy duty dona, E'en to the last, with gallant zeal, 'Mid lorried hosts fighting at ono "Hhat Talt a mighty nation1* weal. With loldiera' tears upon thy grave Thou deepest by a deep ravine? Where cactus tlossoms gaily ware, And the palmetto's form la seen. The Indian hunter oft will pause With lassood ste?d beside thy mound. And as hi* blanket doner draws Will think he hears tlie cannon'* sound. Thy glorious memory is enshrined In every patriot's glowing heart; % A kingdom was thy noble mind? Where love of country raignad apart. In thy last momenta did a dream Of early love?of distant years Fill thy besom with a beam Of hope, amid life's darker feare 7 If so, how transient was the thought That faded, as a sparkling tide. And this inspiring murmur brought? " Thou'st bravely for thy country died." A laurel wreath we give to thee, All glittering with blood and tears ; Yet, thine a coronal shall be Of glory, amid countless year*. Cincinnati, May 26, IMS. Grtat Excitement in Cincinnati?Enthusiasm in regard to the Mexican War?victual Hoitilitiee with the Sri tiih?Patriotic Mob, fc. 1 hasten to lay before your readers, in advance of our "jack-ass press," (as they classically style each other,) the epitome of stirring event* of the last two day*. Oa Sunday evening the news reached us of the magnificent victories achieved by our gallant little " army of occupa' tion." The approach of the steamer from below was an nounced by the booming of her guns as far as could be heard. This was a signal for a [rush to the river. The boat had a large canvas* raised, on which wa* a brief ao count of the battles. She passed our ahore, made a cir' cuit up the river, and down the Kentucky aide, by the (J. S. barracks, in Newport, then below, past Covington, firing salutes at both cities. At 9 o'clock salutes were again fired on both sides of the Ohio River. It is estimated that not less than 13,000 men were assembled at the levee ?it was one donse crowd, overflowing with excitement. Volunteers are offering themselves to our Executive by the thousands. Several of our best companies have ten dered their services?the Montgomery Guards, the Grays, the Cadets?the German*,and other* are going?a monnt ed regiment i* organizing for 8anta-Fc ! So we go. It is theugnt Cincinnati will be able to meet the requisition oa Ohio. It is reported that Nicholas Longworth, Esq.. haa tendered the Committee of " Ways and Means" here $30 000, or any amount, to make our " boys" comfortable during the campaign. True or cot, he is a generous man ?the friend of the poor, who orowd hi* door continually, and he never feeds them on "cold charity." He is the patron of Power*. Yesterday was a day of excitoment. In addition to the usual military parades and harrangues, we had a spec of fighting with our old enemy John Bull. An Englishman, by the name of Butler, all insolence and blarney, took occasion at his stand in one of the markets, to drink a toast, as the " Grays" were passing, " hoping that the eagle would he trampled in the dust by the lion of Eng land," with other expressions of contempt for our dag,too vulgar to repeat. Instantly a shower of eggs from ail the markctmen and crowd groeted him, bespattering him into the appearance of a jelly?ho ran into a store?the propri etor ejected him?he then took to flight. The farmer* and marketers refused all pay for their loss ef egg*. In the evening, near 10 o'clock,* the " boy*" took Eh coat from his stand, near 5th st. market, and made a bonfire of it?content* and all?an immense crowd assembled, and the whole market square wa* a sea of head* ; the bells ringing fire, and the only roar heard from the great con course, boing, " poke it up?poke it up !" After this act, they went in search of Johnny, but ne was non est in ventus?having displayed more discretion than previ ously. Varieties. Gas in Montreal.?The Montreal Herald soy*, "the Sas supplied in Montreal, both in quantity and quality, as much improved; and for this, we are, no doubt, in debted to "tne opposition." In New York, gat made from rosin, is chanced 35s. per 1000 feet, with u? (made from coal,) 25s. We think, from 14s. to 15*. would be a remunerating price hero, provided the article was in general consumption, and not confined aa it is, to street lamps, shops and offices. Drowned.?On Sunday, the 10th inst,. Mr. James Barnes, Levi Moulton, and Getchell, son of Al bert 8. Getchcll, all of Springfield in Maine, were drown oe while crossing one of the Schoodiac lak :s; the boat in which they were, upsetting. Another Comkt.?Lieut. Maury, in a letter to the Se cretary of the Navy, dated at Washington, May 30th, says "The new comet which has been noticed in tne Bos ton papers, as having been seen at Cambridge, Massachu - setts, by Mr. Bond, on the 19th instant, was observed here last night with the equatorial. Using 1,367 Graom bridge as the star of comparison, it* place at 9h. 39m. 39s. 9 mean time, Washington, was App. AR. 6h. 56m. 19s 5. App. Dec. N. 44deg. 33m. Sfts.6 It gives as much light in tne telescope as a star of the 3d or 4th magnitude; but its intensity is not greater than that of a star ot the 9th It has a sparkling centre of bright white light, surroun ded by como in all directions, and presenting in the field of the telescope a very beautiful appearance. It may be seen with a common spy glass, and its place by align ment last night, was about 10 deg. north of Castor and Pollux, and cearly in a line from them to Polaris." A Governor Practising Law.?Gov. Smith of Virginia, has not laid aside the " green bag" since he was invested with the Executive robes. He appeared last week, in a murder case, in Fauquir county, and defended the prisoner. This is the first Governor that we ever heard of who did such a thing whilat he was in office.? We find this statement in a Norfolk paper. The prisoner had " a sure thing" that time, for it tne jury convicted him, his consul eould grant a pardon. Another Crowd.?During the last forty-eight hours (says the Buflblo Pilot) there have arrived at this pert ovor one hundred and thirty steamboats, propeller*, brigs and schooners. The harbor is filled its entire length; In many instances the vessels are so compact aa to form con venient foot-bridges across the creek. Canadian Items?The Inspector-General of Canada has just published his estimate of the ex penditure and income of the Province. It U at follow* ? *. d Expenditure 948,035 13 4 Income 577,390 17 4 Deficiency to be provided for 371,344 16 0 The various St Lawence canal* require ?181,460 to complete them. The interett on the public debt in Canada, it ?143,* 145. The Canadian Parliament has voted a turn of money to the Grey nuns of Montreal, for attending the sick in the hospitals, and elsewhere. Tne Provincial Parliament hat voted a loan of ?100, 000 to assist in building up the city of Quebec. An at tempt bat been made to reduce the Governor General's ?alary, but without tuccess. Montreal, May 33.?Wars and rumors of wart. Every mouth it gaping with anxiety for farther ntelligence from the scat of war. The news of the burning of Mata moras has caused the greatest excitement. The Oregon ouettion has tunic in the grave of all great humbugs, and the new monster hat decidedly eaten up the old one. Nothing hat leaked out here as to the intention of Great Britain in the matter, but all is activity among the milita ry folks, parading, reviewing, marcning and counter marching. movements of Travellers. The number of arrival! yesterday, were not inferior to those regittered at the principal hotela, daily, for the past week. At the American.?A. Nicollt, Conn.; J. Beaupland and B. Lindsay, N. J.; W. Crookthanks, N. J.; George Gibbon, Charleston; S. Hoffman, Plattsburgh; Dr. Wethertpoon, Washington: L. B. Jennings, Al.bama; C. VeJJer, Poughkeepsiie; Peter Parsens, N. J.: J. Maltom, Phila delphia; P. Musgrove, Princeton; W. Elbert, Philadel phia. Astor.?J. Howard, N. C.; F. Hollins, Baltimore; M. A. Hlnkley, Boston; I. Beech, Vermont; Demetris Caa kell, Italy; Alfred Feny, N. Y ; Jno. Heiss, Washington; Hon. It. Toomb. do.; M. Brimmer, Boston; Mr. Drew, Scotland; J. Oldfield, Baltimore; J. Wright, Bio de Ja neiro; H. Taylor, London; J. Reynolds, Troy; George Glover, Boston; J.Todd. Louisville; P. Dalton, Troy; M. Greene, Mass.; L. McClare, Arkansas; George Ward, Boston; W. Stanfield, Lngland; W. Noyes. Phila delphia; Hallett and Deane, Boston; E. Gibson, Havana; George Pomeroy, St. Louis Citt.?Mr. Fisher, Philadelphia; J. Barker, N. Y.; J. Grange, Tennesson; J. Balchelder, Iowa; C. Hall, M. Calwell, Jno. Fallon and C. Fallon, Va.; J. Barkerville, Somerville; D. Bates, Philadelphia; E. Seagrave, R I.; W. Smith. Matt.; H. L. Bevan, T. Smith, Philadelphia; M. Hunt, N. V.; Mestrt. Rice and Pomeroy, Boston; W. Uoardman. Troy; George Richmond, N. J.; W. Gunton, Washington; T Grist, St Louit. Franklin.?A. B. Wilson. Dr. Lorth, Pa-; George Da> I vis, Mr. Perry, H. Tilton, Moscow; J. Hanington, Mat*.; W. Vaster, Poughkeepsie; C. Lord, Lewis county: J. Budd, Cxrthage; C. Hera, Toledo, Ohio; C Parker, Conn.; F. Sydam, Troy; 8. Kingsbury, Brockport; R. Taylor, Burlington; J. M. Buckingham, Conn.; E. Hall, do ; Capt Day, do.; J. C. Stone, Philadelphia. Howabd.?J. A. Edwards, N. O.; W. Burk, Baugor ties; Nathan and Jamet Cooke, Botton; Judge Bull, Buffalo; J. Truecott, do.; J. Redmont, N. O.; P. H. Pear ton, Chicago: E. Babcock.Trov; J. W. Pallmett, Phila delphia; Mr.F.dshemins, New York; Dr.JWebster, Nova Scotia; George Norton, R, Ry.; H. Rathburne, N. Y.; J. C Hughes, Ky.; W. Horton, Alabama; P. De shong, Philadelphia; W. Warner, Vermont; L. HoU brook, Stndy HilL Navigation ef ths Ohio Klvsr. Placet. Time. State of JUver. Cincinnati May 31............13 feet. Wheeling, May 37 51 feet Pittsburg, May 35 6f feet. Louisville. Mar 38 9 9 iache*. Superior BTtuleal Tuition Iter Young Ladle*. I To Parents and Guardians.?Mosie Taught on the most Improved Method with rreat rapidity,and on reasonable term*. A I viy who has received.instrurtion from the first master* ia Europe. and who imparts with facility a thorough knowledge of the science to her pupils, combined with ele gant and graceful execution, is desirous of taking a few more female pupils, either at her own residence or at theirs A line addressed to A. B., ?t the office of this paper, will be attended to; or an application at 45 Mercer street, where the lady resides, will receive personal attention. mil lm Oreat Demand for 1* ewe?-Philadelphia Agents for the Herald, G. B. Zieber It Co., 3 Ledger Baild ing, 3d street, below Chesnnt, where advertisements are re ceived. and where those wishing to subscribe will please leave their names, and have the paper served regularly at their stores and dwelltngs.immeriiatel y after the arrival of the ear*. Terms, TS cuts per month, inelnding the Bandar H?? : nOditttaot* withnufit. SiacU cwih I cent*. - IfH

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