Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 2, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 2, 1846 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol* ZD, So. UUWMt No. ?3T5. NEW YORK, TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 2, 1846. Mm Two OmU. THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES BORDON BENNETT, PROPRIETOR. Circulation?Forty Thousand. DAILY HERALD?Every day, Pnoe ? e*>M P*? eopy??T SMrunum?payable iu advance. . . WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday-^nce ?M eeou p?r copy?$111K centsiper anuum?payable in advance ADVERTISEMENTS at the usual prices?always cash '"prIStSnO of all kind* ?MCnudEwith beauty and iIm patch. H^All letters or communications, by "mail, addressed to the establishment, must be poet paid, or the postage will be dfdncted from the sabscsipum money remitted. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. Proprietor of the the New Yom Hckai.b Establishment, North-Weat corner of Fallon and Nasaaa ? treat* LONGlsiXNDltAILmAD COMPANY? SUMMER ARRjiNOEMKNT TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS. COMMENCING WED NESDAY. MAY IS. IMC : Leave BtooELrn at 7 o'clock, A. M. Boaton trr in for Oreen port, daily (except Snndayi.) iteppfcig at Farmingdale and St. Oeorue's Manor. " " at9>? o clock, A. M., for Farmin; dale and intermediate places. " " at 3 P. M., through to Oreenport, strr ping both ways at Jamaica, Branch, Hickst ille, Farmingdale, and all the stations'betwe cu Farmingdale and Oreanport. " at J P. M., for Karmingdale and interme diate places. Leate Oaaanrorr at i o'clock, A. M. Accommodation train, daily, (except Sundays,) through to Brook lyn. " at 1 P. M., Boston train, or on the wrival of the steamer from Norwich, stopping at St. - Ide. Leat> Fasmikodau at 8>i A. M', Accommodation train * ~ Vlyn. George's Manor and Farmingdali sale at 6K A. " for Brooklyn. at HtfA. M. Oreenport train, for Brooklyn. " at tfi P. M. Accommodation train, for Brooklyn. Leave Jamaica at ? A. M. Accommodation train, for Brook lyn. " at A. M. Oreenport train for Brooklyn. " " at 3\ P. M. Accommodation train, for Brooklyn. Fake to ? Bedford I cents, Eaat New York lt){, Race Course ISJK. Trotting Course lSJfi Jamaica 26, BaushviUe 31."*. Hyde Park (17 miles) 37U, Clowsyille (during the ses sion of court) 37V,Hemp?tead 37J*, Branch 37>?, Carle Place 44, Waatbury 44, Hicksville 44, Farmingdale 6*K, Deer Park r>9, Thompson 8$, Suffolk station $1, Lake Road station SI f*X, Medford station $1 11V, Yaphanlt SI 37J?, St. Oeorge'a Manor SI 62%, Riverhead SI Jamesport $1 62W, Matte tack SI t2k, Cutchogue $1 6C>4, Southold SI 62)%, Oreenport Accommodation train SI 75, Oreenport by Boston train S3 26. Stages are iu readiness on the arrival of trains at the several stations, to take passengers at very low fares, to all parts of the Island. Baggage Crates will be in readiness at the foot of Whitehall atreet, to receive baggage for the several trains. 30 minutes before the honr of starting ft-om the Brooklyn side. The steamboat " Statesman" leaves Oreenport for Sag Har bor twice each day, on the arrival of tbe trains from Brook lyn. my 19 rc TO WESTERN TRAVELLERS? and Canal from Ph ^elphi. to Pia.hB^fc' "? ???road refular trip, for the aeal?"? tef.ieMDepot' N?- ^^ssrssbAsLf.^ "Msr^^-555! i^^isi*"',h-1??-? ?? m A. h! CUMM1NOW Aunt i~? COMPANY. l ^saSSES*! _ EXPRES8 Sooth Fa Ma uln \i^v uulylrANY. gsea&&Si5S dinner otiboart the bo?L B"cUy ,tre#L Br"^?" ?nd^oXWere.di^,3,VviB?,T' &*?? * derhook. PEOPLfc/8 LINK OF STEAJV1 BOATS FOR Al rVmv "sEF oa Tutadaf A. w,l~w ??&*.*?# M?<l Line. At >o cIocjlP. M., Landing at Intermediate Place* Steamboat SANTA CLAUS, Captain B Or.rh..K ft&S ?*> Th?"^'u.d'P?,i;rJ.f0^r,b^.W'il oVUcf p " "?<l*rate "???? ">d none take, aftar J* THE MOST DE LIGHTFULToFALL" _ . EXCURSIONS. d23BL^!Lk?^ _??'& ,ero" ft? Hud.on rirerte Hobo (???av'ni and then a walk to the Ely.ian Fields **eBE.*loui the exceedingly pictnreaqae shores of tir. n? .^l ?~JiTOr* "oat easily accomplished and attrae tS2t J2l ^.2 that can be made frora the city ? aow t|T?Hat a charming aapect, the treaah? <S-hnJrri'l.and thB ,0,, c,?Tered w,th ? "ch tarf! *?? be" eJ\e^"hld^heep?.^e,"fcn;.rd?r, ?rJ!^?.???iB<??? rJOW Canal and Chriatopher ata ?re completely fitted ap with awamga and aeau 0? Hoboken to Barclay street antil 11 ^'^*"a- ml >m*r FOR I 8TATTEN I8LAND. CS|SB;SHS . iffiS""?????? " ??STiS.f!,Ti,,. freight at the nak of the ownera thereof, all re PgW ALBANY AND TROY LINE il^QM /ORALBANV ANDTROY DIRECT Mnf frDom ?J,e foo? of Coartlandt .treet. ' ?S!T!7!Kr".? **?'ngJt.r* t*kl"< thi* Boat will arrire in |JSj? Momtnjc Tram of Cara Irom Troy wrx to pl'in ?0r,h *? "W. Whitehall and Lie CW ISI? MsMmMs the wl?rf **' ?r ^re'* '? ?PP,Jr ?a bowd.oratthe Otte. oa <?sst rsrJa gsgaM'jr*** *?<??*? dfl23&^^D?*I?Fi^??V.\?0i!K .DOLLAK KIR A\l> r ?nd 'P'eadid |sl' AND, Capuin Maucheater. oa Monday. W, ? Lj Fndara; aiid the MA88AdHU8ETT8, CarulS *nd Turftlays, Thursdays and SMurdava l .!.. ^ 0"/,''on Norh Hirer, at i o'clock, P. M., for Boston .K'Si 0 1 and Providence. Fare to rfo.ton $2 cabin ? ftl'm d.,fc?W??n to Proridenee, $1 M cab.n : $1 Jeck. Freifht itakm ?? hT* loweat rate*, and immediately forwarded. myl?"m*rc /?L. n T.he. Pr<Jl'r'ttor? of 8teambo?r~?7^rn, EYZTXk?' tor one year, by fHT; ** Ann mrJt lm? altt.TKl0f L,y?HPOOpTo Mil th. 3d of Jo?e. UjawThe elegant, last aailmc packet shin SHERIDAN J^BBbOeorceB. Coraiah, matter, will jailaiaboTe. For freicht or paa.a?e hayinr aplrndxi furnished accommoda lons, apply on board, at W'wwMfw of Wall street, or ?o ? , . fi- *.? COLLIN8 k CO.,36 8nuth st Price of passage by this ship $75. myJ7 re FOR LIVERPOOlr?New Line-Reirnlar n?rk. ^BKm ihip (i^RRR!KrBTJh<'H?'Ki/SLtTJl w'ffSSi *' abo*e, her refular d?r. kor freitht or passaae, having ac b^?t^^w^l?rorir.1,ou,.r.St' ,pi"y ? Pric. ofnassace flOO.' K' ( OLL,NS * CO., H South ?. sff^sborRaY|^L^^Ty. Nr'- h"rthen ,4## to'"' lh? accommodation. Tor cabin, aecond cabin and steeraaa SrTrX,i.*r:i"n.!1q,,*,Ud by ,"v ,ewl i" ?-?Tt^SS81 PenoBJ desirous of .ecurin* I/vft!5 ul "*k* lmn>ediste application on board, fool of Ma dan lane, or to JOSEPH McMITRRaY. ' corner of Pine and Honth straata. Jft J'fi*yERTO?b-NewLine-He^uTF.rket tin "win sa.fis .S*Tw*: Joh. Br, f onJwTrTsail a. abore, her regnTar day? Joh? Br,t* The packet .hip Ht)piNOUER, l^'ton, Uin''lra d,y"?Ut JWnly",,CCe ^ Roch"," ?"> ?>l ? JemlS h UH FRKIOHT OR 'H AR'l'ER. ? The a.w ^.firstclaas British ahip JANE, Millimn m?(er " 10 lowl her* or Proceed to a Honthern nort ior "Z:?i?22? r MeMUKRTv! orngr of Pinti and South ttrecitf "FOR FREIOHt UR~cTffirniR^ThTiiii C?PP" faatened British h,rk < j \ ??BbREM t M7 t.?i. r. guter, or 3M bbls , ran hara ? m*4iiMS dispatch. Aplilyto "*r" myll Iw re rtRSbE It BROOKb, to and ?7 Nmmh u. THE MEXICAN WAR. New Orlh>?, May 24, 1848. For the first time for many day* the city teems to bo a little quiet, and one can realize that it is Sunday. The drummers have apparently dropped their sticks from sheer exhaustion, and the fifers completely blown them selves out. This is not to be wondered at when you con sider that for three or four woeks the whole city has beeu in the most complete and terrible excitement night and day. Four regiments have ere this arrived on the ground which ie to be the scene of their future triumphs, and yesterday four other companies left. There aro now or ganizing four other regiments, two of which are nearly completed, and companies of good fighters are coming in from the country every day We have had no news from the Rio Orande for two days, and are very impa tient and anxious. Singular to say, Maj. Gen. Gaines has received no speci fic directions from the War Department, and is compelled to act solely ou his own responsibility, and it muit be confessed that he has acted with a promptness and deci sion that ia deserving of the warmest praise. The impres sion prevails here in many quarters that the fighting Is all over, and that the Mexican army will retreat before our advancing forces till she reaches the almott impassable mountains which a comparatively small force will render completely so. Thia will leave ample field for exertion, however, and our government will unquestionably Krosecute with vigor a coast warfare which must bring er to terms. Unless the most energetic and speedy measures aro determined upon, the war will be a linger ing and tedious one?every man and boy capable of bear ing arms in Mexico will be compelled to do so, and time should not be given her to concentrate her forces. The rumor which has reached us here that Gen. Scott is eom ing out to take command of the forees on the Rio Grande, has created great dissatisfaction?but it is not generally believed that the administration will pursue such a course. The mail from the North has failed this morning. The Italian Opera are at the American, but are not (lay ing expenses. The Slomans are doing tolerably only at the St. Charles. Yours Sic., 0. St. Louis, May 24, 1840. Military Movement!?Volunteers?Annexation, f-c. As you may have some anxiety to know how war matters are going on in this Western Emporium, and in the frontier Western State of Missouri, 1 have consider ed that a few remarks on that subject would not be un acceptable to the numerous readers of the Utrald. In the first place, some three or four hundred volun teers, part of whom are now in quarters at Jelferson bar racks, about 12 miles distant south, below this city, and the other portion encamped about one mile from the city, expecting to go to Jefferson barracks to-day or to morrow, have all been mustered into service by Colonel Davenport, of the U. S. Army. They are in daily expec. tation of orders from Washington, to procoed to Texas, and senre there under Gen. Taylor. Probably before starting, their number may be increased to five or six hundred men. Officers are out in any quantity and grade, to organise a large volunteer force, of various descriptions, but all to be mounted, to proceed to Santa Fe, which they cal culate on taking " without the shot of a gun." Thence a large portion intend to proceed to the interior, where they anticipate a largo harvest in the shape of plunder, either of certain public buildings supposed to contain much wealth, or by driving the English companies from the mines, all which are, and have been for many years, leased to them by the Mexican governmeut. The other portion of this mounted force will diverge from Santa Fe to California, and take possession of the ports on the Pacific Ocean of that supposed to be undefended part of the Mexican territory. They hope, in this enterprise, ?? receive' important aid from tile numerous settlers alrea dy established there from the United States, and from the still more numerous emigrants now on their way thithor. Then follows, of course, annexation to the U. States, and the whole country, in both cases, will be called by our Democratic President, " our soil!" Well, be it so? we want excitement, and these are exciting times. Bet ter far, however, to direct the attention of those dispos ed to live by excitement, to interesting events in a fo reign country, than to the harmless amusemont of burn ing churches at home. Almost ail the newspapers in our country, for years past, have told us the Mexicans would not fight at nil, and that a few thousand American tioops could proceed quietly to, and capture the city of Mexico itself, and " revel in the halls of the Montotumas." The discovery seems now already to have been made, during the short period of operations by our army of occupation, that the city of Mexico cannot be taken " without the shot of a gun," and we begin to doubt our invincibility. That many of tke volunteers intending to act in both the directions stated against the Mexicans, are influenced by a hope of extensive plunder, and the indulgence of other gratifications, does not admit of the shadow of a doubt, for they themselves openly proclaim, and unre servedly avow it. There are, however, many of the volunteers, officers and men of this force, whom, I am persuaded, are influenced solely by pure and patriotic motives, and are,'indeed, making great pecuniary sacrifi ces for their country. It may be said that the officers in command, will gene rally preserve a discipline that will awe the vicious and depraved from satiating their innate propensity for plun der. But it mutt be remembered, that these officers, themselvet, to far as relates to the volunteer companies, which compose two-thirds of the whole force, destined for this service, are elected to the offices they hold, by the votes of those very men whose improper conduct they might desire to thwart. Under tuch circumstances the inference is plain, that the officers must sail with the current of " popular opinion," and this ia no more than James K. Polk himself has to do. This plundering disposition, if indulged in, and I fear it cannot be restrained, will, far from injuring, subserve the Mexican cause, as having an inevitable tendency to unite the Mexicans to a man, whilst their enemies, from this very cause, will l>ecome, to a certaintydis united. The example of Napoleon in Spain, with one of the most numerous and courageous armies, and the best marshals and generals the world ever saw, will then be realized on this continent, with precisely alike results. An interminable guerrilla warfare will be carried on with disastrous and fatal effects All commercial, and in fact, all other business is brought to a complete stand-still here, on account of the war lever. And the accounts by the steamer " Eclipse," at 4 o'clock, this morning, from New Orleans, give a most deplorable account of thingt in that city from the same cause, and the roost gloomy anticipations are there indulged in, with regard to the tearful effec t the crisis is expected shortly to produce on the affairs of merchants in that city, hitherto considered the most stable. Many of our volunteers are unwilling to go to Texas, from the well known insalubrity of the climate, espe cially at this period of the year, and in the place where the army is at present stationed. They, therefore, prefer taking the Santa Fe and California directions ; after ac complishing their object of annexation in these two quarters, Oregon will, las once remarked by an Ameri can President) " be ripe and fall into our lap." Then, " though last not least," we shall be able to direct our whole and sole attention to Canada, and carve out tome free Statei, to counterbalance the influence of the old and new southern or slave States, in Congress. The war with a few Seminole Indians cost, I believe, about fiftty millions of dollars. What the Mexican war will cott remaint to be teen. At all events hurra, for the annexation of the pro vinces of Mexico, the ( anadas, and then the Itland of Cuba. Great country thit. P. S. The distanoe from St Louis to Santa Fe, as usu ally travelled, is about 1,200 mile*. The Captor* of Barlta. We have now the pleasure, say* the Washington Union of the 30th ult, of laying before our readers the first letter, which has been presented to us from Mcxico her self. We are indebted for it to the respected head of the bureau, to whom it is addressed by acsptain in the camp. " Barita" is the first place in Mexico which has fallen into our hands ; and we are sura the descriptions in the following letter,of this first movement,will prove as inter esting to the public as they have been to ourselves. We have now planted our foot in the enemy's country. Our hand is to the plough ; and we must never look back until we have vindicated our rights, and obtained a permanent peace. Our movement now is onward?even if it leads us to the " halls of the Montezumes." " La Barita, Mexico, May 17, 1848. " Mr. Scared told me he had given you an account of the deeds of our gallant little army on the 8th and Oth? davs which will ever be memorable in our military an nals. West Point told on that occasion. Kvery one is praising Captain Mansfield for his indefatigable zeal and industry during the siege of Fort Brown " The general has determined to bring his forces over to this side of the river. I am here to (.elect a site for ti>e depot of our new base of operations, and to intrench it This village is about ten miles from the mouth of the river, and the same distance from Brazos Santiago, or Port Polk, (Point Isabel) The prominent features which might induce me to deride upon this, as the proper point for the depot, are, that it is the first high lend you reach in ascending the river ; that It is above hurricane tides, that the ground is naturally formed for a military position, commanding every thing around it, and commanded by nothing. It is equi-distanL and not very inaccessible, from all our other depote. The worst road is to F ort Polk ?while the direct line is only ten miles, the only road for wagon* is over twenty. We are lee* than twenty miles from Matamoras. General Taylor derired to cross the river resierday, but hie artillery was abort of asamu nition, and he had no boate. (Where is the ponton train 0 We do not know where he is to-night, nor do we know whether the enemy is in force on this side, and near ua. Colonel Wilson is in command. He has four companies of his regiment?1st Infantry, and four of ^volunteers. I have one field piece and six artillery men under my or ders. Lieutenant Hamilton, 1st Infantry, is my assistant. This movement up the river was intended to hare been a combined one with Commodore Conner. It has been de layed two days by unfavorable weather, rendering the bar too rough. The commodore's limited stay hew com pelled him to notify the general not to count upon hia co operation in an expedition up the river. This morning, at daylight, 1 started the Nrrn (a river boat) out from the Brazos ; she entered the Rio Bravo without difficulty by 8 a. m. I rode down the beach. Col. Wilson's command had been bivouacking for two days on our si?le of the mouth. We crossed them all over by 19; before 1 p. m., the column was en route ap th< river. The banks of the river are but slightly higher th*n the surface of the water for some miles up. The whole countnr low and filled with lagoons. There is a high ridge of send hills some 1 twenty feet high, extending up and down the coast, lett ing immediately on the beatfe. Tke country beck of Uue ( ridge is one rait plain of prairie and lagoon. The road up | the river it tolerably good. The river ia very terpentine. . The road rum from bend to bend. The distance by river nearly double that by road. The road up the right bank is skirted to the left and south by lagoons until you reach | Barita ; so that a march of a cplumu up this side was by | no means exposed to a flank attack. The steamboat deck gave me a fine opportunity of observing the country. We can find no difficulty in making use of the river for transporting our supplies. Incident*, dte< of the War. At a regimental muster in Berkeley county, Va., a few days ago, the assembled multitude was addressed by Charles James Faulkner, Esq., in behalf of an effort to raise a company of Volunteer Riflemen for the Texan service. The Martiniburg Republican says, Mr. K. took a brief review of the causes of the war now existing be tween this country and Mexico?making a strong appeal to the patriotism of tho young men of the country. In conclusion, he remarked that he would obligate himself to give to every Berkeley Volunteer, who would serve twelve months, and receive an honorable discharge, 160 acres of Texas land. Between 40 and 60 have enrolled their names, and it was believed the company would be fully organized in a few days. Mr. Faulkner, who is a sterling whig, apd a gentleman of fine talents, is a large landholder in Text*.?Richmond Whit, May 30. The Late Majob Rikohold.?The deceased was the eldest son of the late General Samuel Ring gold, of Washington county, Maryland. Hi* mother was a daughter oT Gen. John Cadwalader, of Philadel phia ; a distinguished citizen in the days of the revolu tion. He entered the army, as Lieutenant of Artillery, in July, 1818, having graduated, at West Point, with much honor, being one of the five whose names were record ed as the most distinguished of the class. He was at once selected by General Scott as one of his aids, and served in that capacity several years, and ever enjoy ed, in a very eminent degree, the confidence and friend ship of that distinguished soldier. Pending the disturb ances in South Carolina, in the year 1833, the deceased was there on duty, and he has frequently expressed his heartfelt gratification at the peacoful termination of the unhappy difticulties between a portion of the gallant people of that State and tho general Government? When the Indian war occurred in Florida, the deceased, then a captain of artillery, was there on duty, actively employed in various services, until the wasting effects of the climate had so impaired his health, that he was pros trated by disease. For " meritorious services" in that campaign he was rewarded bv tho rank of brevet major. He was afterwards selected by the major general com manding in chief to organize a corps of flying artillery, and he paid every possible attention to tne Instruction and discipline of this arm of the service. How faithfully he performed his duty in this respect, the wonderfcl performances of his admirable corps at Fort McHenry, and other places, and on the field of Palo Alto?fully attest. He never recovered from the effects of his exposure during the Fiorida campaign ; and when ordered from Fort McHenry to join the army in Texas, the experien. ced surgeon at this post strongly insisted upon his phy sical inability to go through with the campaign. But he strengthened himself for duty, and as far as known here, ne was never, for an hour, unfit for service since ho left the fort. He foil in the fierce battle ol the 8th inst, the same bull killing his horse under him, and wounding him mortally. The deceased was an accomplished gentleman, beloved bv his friends, and truly respected by all who know him. lie was devoted to his profession, and justly appreciated the high responsibilities of an officer in command. He rigidly enforced discipline, at all times and in all things ; and yet, probably, no officer had more entirely the re spect, the confidence, and the affectionate regard of all his officers and men, than the gallant soldier of whom this brief sketch is given. The deceased, in a letter to his immediate friends, writ ten just as the army was about to march for Camp Isabel, (but which letter was received only since the sad intelli gence of his fall) spoke of the extreme probability of a se rious rencontre with the enemy, and expressed sure con fidence in the triumph of our gallant little army. But with characteristic coolness he alio adverted to the great probability of his awn fall in battle; and, in anticipation of that event he made a brief will, which was enclosed in that letter. Ilia patriotic words to the friendly officer who came to his assiatance, ought not to be forgotten: " Dont stay with me: yon have work to do: go ahead.'' Such was the late Major Ringgold: and many such brave and gallant men make our army, small aa it is, an invincible Hoat?Baltimoie Jlmerican, May -Mi. Military Preparations. tAitrrsiAN*. We understand that, by yesterday** mail, General Gatbes received full authority to act comformably to the changed aspect of our foreign relation* a* indicated by the recent act of Congress, and the President'* proclama tion declaring that war exist* between the United State* and the Mexican Republic.?ffetc Orleans Jtff., May 33. The steamship Galveston left the barrack* last even ing, having on board four com panie* of volunteer* attach ed to Col- Bailie Peyton's regiment A quick passage to them, and *ucce?* attend their arm*. We learn that Gen. Gaines yesterday gave Gen. Lafay ette Saunders hi* final order* to complete, a* *oon a* possible, the formation of hi* regiment, and gave also the orders necessary for the equipment of&the corp*. In a few day* we hope to bear that the regiment ha* com menced it* line of march. We perceive by our country exchanges that companie* have been forming in the varioo* town* and parishes and are only waiting positive instructions to march to the rendezvous. We have received the following communication and cheerfully give it a place in our column*, although not exactly able to answer the mate'* interrogatories :? I am a sailor and would like to volunteer to help Uncle Sam take Vera Cruz, but don't know who to apply to. Can you inform mo ? I think I could raise 100 *ailors to lend a hand. Will you answer this through the Pic.,and oblige, MATeT Col. R. Creecy ha* been authorized to rai*e a regiment of infantry, and ha* opened hi* head quarter* at Bravo'* Exchange. Thi* regiment is to be called the Marion Legion. Capt. Fulton, formerly in the U. 8 Dragoon service, and who ha* already raised one or two oompanle* that have marched to the Rio Grande, i* now railing another regiment under the title of th* Taylor Regiment We believe there is little or no doubt aow that Major Gally's Artillery will be accepted. They were inspected last evening ana diimitsed till thi* evening at 6|o clock. They have bcen requested to raite one hundred more men. The regiment, under Gen. Featherston, is now nearly complete, and will be the next to embark for the *eat of war. \Col. Tracey, we understand, i* progressing rapidly in the raising or hi* regiment, a number of companie* nay ing joined him. As soon as he receive* positive order* to complete its organization, it will fill up with great rapidi ty, the only desire of the volunteer* being to go with the regiment that will get off'the quickest. A very elegant sword and belt, and a pair of rifle pis tols, were yesterday purchased by the friends of Captain Ike F. Stockton, of thi* citv, commanding the first corps of volunteers that started from this city, and were to be sent to him by the Galveston.?New Orleans Picayune, May 24. Choctaw Indians.?The Eait Floridian, published at Clinton, Louisiana, state* that Col. Pitchlin, a Chief of the Choctaw tribe of Indians, ha* declared his determination to raiae MX) warrior* of hi* nation, and offer their *ervi ccs to the Government, to march acrosa Texas against Mexico. Col. P. i* an educated Indian, and a man of fin* talent*. The same paper alio learn* that two large com Bies, one of mounted gun-men and one of infantry have n formed in the perish of St Helena, and are awaiting order* to march. GEORGIA. General Nelion, of our State, in a letter to the editor of the Catville Piorutr, expresses his readinei* to bring 3,000 or 3,000 mounted men Into the field for Texas. Gal lant as Nelson it; we are not in favor of postponing op*, rations until the time indicated by him. We wiah to see a powerful force at once in the field. We doubt not that Cherokee will furnish two or three companie* of the re giment called for.? Savannah Georgia, May 38. We learn, (say* the Columbia Chronicle,) that at a meeting of the Richland Volunteer Rifle Company, on the evening of the 30th inst, it was voted to tender their services to the Governor, and hold themselves in readi ness to march to Texas. ALABAMA. Mobile 3ft.?Two more volunteer companie* from the interior arrived here on Saturday. Thev are? MonrooMcav RirLKMcn?J. J. Seibils, Captain; rank and file, 79 men. Macon Coontv Otabds?Captain R. F. Ligon, and ?0 men. This Rifle Company and the Mobile Rifle Company were mustered into the United States service by Major Ogden, on Saturday. The other companies applied to be mustered, and were accepted, a* of that day. They are ?the State Artillery, Captain Todd; the Pintlala Van Guards, Captain Curtis; tne Montgomery True Blue*, Captain Mumford: The Dallas Volunteers. Capt. Down man; the Macon Guards, Captain Ligon. There are now seven companies in town; and three from Alabama, viz.: the Mobile Volunteers, Captain Desha , the Relief Guards, Captain Khnore, and the Tensas Volunteers Captain Piatt, are now at the teat of war.?Mobile Jour nal, May 3#. Naval Movements. Com. Conner left the Falmouth at Vera Cruz, on his departure for Texas, to take on board our respected Con sul, F. M. Dimond, K.sq., should hostilitie* commence be tween Mexico and the United Siate*.?Sew Or leant Jef ferionian, May 33 The Texas Navy, consisting of the (loop of war Ana tin. 30 guns, the brig* Archer and Wharton 18 gun*each, and the schr San Barnard, mounting tlx 13 pound carro nade* and one lone long 9 pounder, were transferred on the llth init, to Gov. Runnels. U. S. Commissioner.? That gentleman, with great discretion, instehd of turn ing the officers adrift, continued them in pay as Ship Keepers, until the authorities at Washington can be heard from. The revenue cutter Van Bnrsn, sailed this morning, about ten o'eloek, with sealed order*. Her destination is no doubt the Gulf. The following is a list of her officers:?Thomas C. Ru dolph, Captain; Wm. Norris, First I.ieu tenant; J. Try on Stoneall, Second Lieutenant; Wm. R. Pierce, Third Lieu tenant; Dr. Skrlne, Surgeon; Daniel Wells, Pilot; Oliver Mitchell, Boatswain; Charles Rogers, Gunner; F.dward Patterson, Carpenter.? CKurUton Patriot, Mjy 38. Several vessel* sailed last evening, nearly all of thesn hound to Havre The Captainstliought by sailing in comp?ny to quiet th* fears of their pestengert that there was tome risk from Mexican privateers It is reported that a sloop of wer was waiting to convoy them out of the Golf of Majueo. These fears an groundless, Sot the Mexicans have no vessels of war?and u to private*!*, | there it do port in Mexico whin they can be equipped, with a prospect of going to lea. If they had veueU, they have no seamen?and foreign teamen are not likely to enter upon a business in wnich they are certain to be caught and treated ai pirate*.?iV?i> Orleans Courier, I May 99. The Chance of Opinion In Canada. ' * ' * * We cut an extract from the Morming j Advertiser Ailed with sentiments that do honor to the head and heart of the writer. Recent circumstances, in connection with onr relations with the United States, and ; the knowledge that this war has been brought about, ! principally as the result of an attempt to spread the de- | testable institution of slavery, have served beyond doubt, to enlist our sympathies on the side of the Mexicans. Yet we can sincerely deplore the loss of the brave men who have fallen among the Americans, while engaged in performing the duty they owed their country ; and we ran admire Me indomitable courage and energy, 10 char acteristic of our common race, whit h they and their fellow soldiers have manifested in therecent engagements.?Mon treal Herald, May 30. Albany, May 31, 1846. Preliminary Meeting of the Radical Members of the Con vention?Attempt to Effect en Organization. I And it oftentimes exceedingly difficult to make a clear mark of distinction between the two branches of the de mocratic party. Though this distinction seems to be of the utmost consequence, yet it is often undefinable. Con formably to a request of several distinguished gentle men, who arrived in thejeity, at an early hour on Satur day, a caucus of the radical members of the convention was held last evening, in the Assembly chamber. This meeting of members was calledjfor the purpose of nomi nating a president, and subordinate officers, to the State Convention. It has been suggested that this caucus should properly have been deferred, until Monday morn ing. But the suggestion, as emanating from the conser vatives, was apparently an object of suspicion to the ra dicals. What, together with the recent improvements, and the brilliancy of the gas lights, the Assembly chamber pre sented a beautiful appearance. At eight e'clock, P. M., the caucus was called to order, by Michael Hoffman of Herkimer. There was a very numerous attendance of citizens in the lobbies and galleries. Mr. Hoffman proceeded to make some prefatory remarks. He believed that eighty democratic delegates had been elected to the Convention, and he therefore regarded the selection of a presiding officer as an impe rious duty necessarily devolving upon the democratic branch of the Convention. For these reasons, he had approved this meeting of the members. He opposed the proposition to defer the meeting of the caucus until the first proximo, as highly absurd. The honorable gentle man then spoke of tne position of president as one of vital importance, and designated the qualities and abilities necessary in order 1o a satisfactory discharge of the re sponsible dnties appertaining to this distinguished station. The gentleman, without further remark, nominated Levi 8. Chatfield, as chairman of this meeting. And The caucus approved the nomination unanimously. Mr. Chatfield lesumed the Chair. The chairman took occasion to express his thanks to the caucus for this mark of its consideration. Mr. Hoffman stated that he held in his hand a list of the names of the democratic members of the Convention; he presumed it would be proper to appoint Secretaries, before a call of the names of members was had. The | honorable gentleman nominated Messrs Nichols, of New York, and Stetson, of Clinton, as Secretaries, and the caucus approved their nomination unanimously. The Secretaries took their places near the rostrum, and the roll was called. Forty-nine members only answered to their names. It was remarkod that Mr. Bouck, of Schoha rie, and several other conservative members, who are known to be in the city, did not answer to their names. There being no quorum of members present, ? motion to adjourn was advocated by .Mr. Hoffman. And the caucus adjourned to meet in the Senate cham ber, on Monday morning next, at 8 o'clock. A M. From the general tone of the proceedings, I am im pressed with the conviction, that the important duty of revising the Constitution, has been confided to men of gravity and ability?men who are fully competent, and very sensible of the importance of the subject matters reposed in their discretion Such was my conclusion, on a glance at the men assembled last evening. With regard to the person to be made President, I have to ?emto the opinion expressed by me in a former letter, that John Tracy, vf Otie uaiif^o, ?>.IUut. 0??n??r, will be appointed to this noble and honorable station. Tne utmost enthusiasm has been and continues to be evinced by the citizens in responding to the invitation of Uov. Wright It is stated that more than the complement for the seven regiments have already been enrolled. Sudden Rise'in the Allegheny.?The city was taken by surmise on Wednesday afternoon and night, by a Hidden rise in the Allegheny river, it roie until there vu eleven feet water in the Ohio below the city. Yesterday morning, at 10 A. M? there was 10} feet by the mark in the Monongahela. Thi* rise, it hat been ascertained, la out of the Kiskiminitas, and was caused by ? sudden and tremendous fall of rain in the neighborhood of Johnstown, perhaps a fair specimen of a water spout Leech's packet came down on it, and while running eight miles on a level, the Kiskiminitas rose four feet. The only loss was the line boat Tran sient, Capt Shields, Pa. and O. line, loaded wih fish and tar, a box of dry goods, and some mahogany boards, per haps the least valuable cargo brought on this season.? The boat which preceded ner had a cargo worth $00,000. The consignees are mostly houses in the city. The boat went over the first dam below Johnstown. A small stream empties into the river just at the head of the lock, and this had swollen to such a torrent, that it swept the boat out into the river ; but it lodged long enough on the comb of the dam to allow the crew to escape. The boat was a total loss. A mule was in it at the time. It is supposed a good deal of the freight would be saved along the river. An express arrived yesterday bringing letters from Hollidaysburghand other points; but down to the latest accounts the canal had not sustained the least in jury that was known, and it is supposed here by those best acquainted with the works along the Kiskiminitas, that no damage has been done. They are capable of sus taining a great amount of wear from ? flood. We shall know to-day. The damage here was considerable. The swell was so sudden and so unexpected, a very large amount of lumber, staves, woed and logs, in the Alleg hany, broke loose and came down the river, rushing and crashing against the piers of the bridges, shattering t^boards and grinding tne logs. Home of tne rafts had rnfn on them ; but, generally, they had none. It is re ported that several men were drowned, which is not at all improbable; but we do not know, certainly, as to the fact Most of the lumber is owned by those who run it down. A large number of rafts were tied up at the foot of Herr s Island, held by the owners for high er prices than the current rates. We are sorry our industrious friends have lost so heavily. It is true most of it will be caught along the river, but the cost of collecting it will be considerable, i A storm passed over the city on Tuesday evening in the direction of Johnstown, snd we have no doubt that it was the sudden condensation of the vapour by the cold at mosphere of the mountains which precipitated a large volume of water upon them. The waters were falling all yesterday.?Pittibur/f Jiiv. May 29. War with the Chebokees.?We learn from Gen. Morse, of Natchitoches, that an express had arrived at San Augustine and Sabine Town, with orders from the local authorities of Texas, to raise a force to re pel the incursion of the Cherokees upon the frontier of Texas, and that companies were being raised for that purpose, as well as under the requisition of Gen. Tay Serious apprehensions were entertained that Mexican emissaries had been among them, and that tho whole tribe were in arms against the United States. Some years since the Cherokees purchased land in Texas, lor which they paid }M,000to the agent of a New York company,and the authorities of Texas refused to allow them to take possession of it. Since that period they have always been in a hostile attitude, and the pre sumption was they would take advantage of the first op portunity that presented to avenge their supposed wrongs. Bowls, a chief of the nation, together with some others, were killed in an affair growing oat of the same cause, and Mej. Kaufman, now a member of Con gress from Texas,was wounded in the same battle.?New Orleant Jefferionian, May 23. Court of General Sessions. Before Recorder Scott, and Aldermen Livingston and Walsh. John McKron. Esq., District Attorney. Junr. I.?The June term ofthisCourt commenced this morning; but in consequence of its being election day, nothing was done, with the exception of calling the names of petit jurors, and hearing the excuses of those wishing to he relieved from attendance. The calendar for the term is as follows:?For assault and battery with intent to kill, I; robbery in the first degree, I; abduction, I; bigamy, I; burglary, grand larceny, 11: false pre tences, I; disorderly house, I; previously convicted, 3; previously indicted, 14; abandonment, I; bastardy, 1. Total of old and new cases. 43. The Court adjourned until to-morrow morning, County Court. The Hon. Michael Ulshoefler, President, in the Chair. June I?Trial of IVn. If. Drinker, one ef the Special Juiticn.?On motion of Aid Jackson, the Court was ad journed to this afternoon, at 4 o'clock. Varieties. Accident cn thk Pennsylvania Main Link?An ac cident occurred in this ctnal on the 37th nit, which wonderfully did not result in the loss of life. A canal l>oat was waiting to pass through the lock at the dam, nine miles below Johnstown, when a torrent of water rushing from one of the ravines struck the boat and rushed her over the dam. fortunately the crew were all saved, though the boat and cargo were loet. The late freshet op the Allegheny, H is feared, has occasioned great loss of propdtty. BiNnrLAa OoTBAoe.?A good deal of excitement was caused in the village of Norwich, Chenango county, on Thursday of last week, by the discovery of a coffin and the remains of a corpse, on an island near that place. The coffin was identified as one made for aa old lady, in December last No bones being discovered, it was sup posed thst the coffin and its contents waa exhumed for the purpose of procuring them Portions of tho flesh were lound in a stagnant pool of water near by. The perpetrators of the outrage had not been discovered. Tike Grand Biiur of the National Pair, I Washington. The edifice, in one direction, is 260 feet; the I Hunk building is 240?each 60 feet?lighted by sky- j lights during the day, and by lamps and gas at I night. The whole building is lined inside with 1 alternate stripes of white and pink cambric, ceil ing included, and the loops from which the lamps depend, are set in rosettes of black. The build ing cost about #6000. The fotlowing is a list of j articles:? Recent No. I. Pianoforte*, by Mever, Philadelphia, Ho fan and Rocking chair*, br Willi*, Philadelphia. , 3. Pianoforte*, by Hcherr, Philadelpeia; a. b. Gothic Chamber Furniture, roaewood, by Riddle, Phil. 3 and 4. Cotton Good*, from Appleton and Co., Balti moret c.. Mayall's Daguerreotype llluatration* of the Lord'* Prayer, Portraits, Ate., Pliilad elpliia; d. d., Carpeting, Hartford co., Conn. 5. Calico*, from Philadelphia; e., Crout's Centre Ta ble*, of American wood, Philadelphia. tf. Calico Gooda, Sprague, Providence, R. I. 7. Goodyear'* Corrugated Suspenders, Philadelphia; f? Rosewood Gothic Furniture, Quintin Sc Lutz, Philadelphia. 8. Sheeting* from Petersburg, Va.; and Shirting*, from Lowell, Mai*. 9. Bristol Printed Wool Shawls; g. White'* Furniture, Philadelphia. 10. Superior Drilling* and Shirting*. 11. Mounelin de Lame*, Taunton, Ma**-, Calico good*, Crafts It Co.; h., B re water Ic Ing'a Clock*, bran work*. 12. Cotton Print*, Dumel Sc Co., Patuxent, R. I. 13. Calico*, Suipender*. Hosiery, lie.; i. k., Flannel*, from Ma**., Virginia and N. Ham p. 14. Osnaburg* and Drilling*, from Virginia, lie. 15. Check. Tweed, Cottonude, Shirting*, Lowell, Icc. 10. Caieof Silk Vesting*, Shawl*, lie., Kentucky ; Cot ton*, Icc.; d., Carpeting, by Rocencrantz, Phila. 19. Cotton Good, Suco, Maine. ?20. Fancy Linen article*, Quilt*, be., Lancaster, Ma**.; d., Carpeting, Icc., Conradt, Baltimore. 31. Superior and Cheap Blanket*, Rocheiter, N. H., and Pateraon, N. J.; Sewing and Stitching Ma chine; L, Printed Woollena. 33. Nankeen Gooda, Sheeting*, Shirting, Longclotha, &c.; Middleaex Flannela; m., Maaonic Aprons, Fnrniture Tassels, Icc. 33. Printed Cotton*, Philad. 24. Merrimack Print*; n., Caaeol Ladies' Bonnet*, Um brella*, Philad. 36. Drill*, Stripe*, Plaid*, Ticking*, Icc., Philadelphia; o., Fancy Article*, Cloaking, Icc. 30. Printed Wool Shawl*, N. J.; p., Specimen* of im proved Binding, Philad. 37. Shooting*, Shirting*, Merino Casimeres, Flannel Shirt*, Icc.; q., Negro Woollen Cloth, Plaids, Ice. 38. Silver Tea Set, by Kirk, Baltimore; Jersey Blue Casimeres, Pantaloon Stuff*; r , American Kngle, on a column of Skagliola Marble; Paper Hangings, Morocco Skins. 29. Cotton Calico*, Cozzeni, Providence, R. I. 30. Ladies' Shoe*, Bonnet*, Calicos, lie.; a. Statione ry, Booka, Paper Hanginga. 31. Cotton Goods, Jeans, Icc.; t, Indian Goods, from Georgia. 32. Varney's improved cheap Theodolite and Protrac tor, Maasacliuaetts; I)raid's Machine Carda, Reed, Cotton Duck, Paper Hangings; v , Musical Instru ments, Stationery, Icc., Baltimore. 33. Cotton Goods, Ocneburg*, Stripe*, Icc.; w.Plumbe'i Gallery of Daguerreotype Portrait* of distingui*h ed persons, Washington. 34. Lance Telescope, Littlefleld's Patent Spring Door locks, Phialdelphia; Fancy Articles, Bathing Drea ?e*. Masonic Apron*, Pennsylvania; x Stationery, Lippincott's binding and Stationery, Phia; sewing and stitching machine. 3d. Table Cutlery, Arnold's Artificial Teeth, Surgical aad Dental Instruments, Combs, Icc., Baltimore; Printed Cottons, Attacalpas; y Pratt's Daguerreo type Portrait*, Washington city ; Specimen Wood Screws, Providence, R. I.; Fire Arms by Sutherland, Richmond, Virginia.; I'inchin's Mili tary Good*, Philadelphia; Tryon'a Fire Arm*, Philadelphia. 36. Ca*e of keyworth's Plate and Jewelry, Washing ton; do Warner'* do, Baltimore; do Bradbury'* silver Thimbles, Calico*, Dover, New Hamp'r; z. Kern's Military Trimmings, l'hila.; satin and vel vet Paper Hangings, Birch, Baltimore, Md. 37. Cases of Caps, Ilats, Todd, Waihington; Patented Machine Pins, Birmingham, Conn.; r. Tryon's Fire Arms, Phila I se. AainliBtvlt'* Hurffical Instrument*. Truss, Jaw Frac ture Apparatus, Spur*, See., BalUmore; rainier* Elastic Artificial Leg, $100, Silk Tastel* for cur tain*, Deehring, Philadelphia; case of Cap* and Hats, Bebe k Cotter, New York; Military chap peau*, Icc. Philadelphia; A. Military Gooda, Phila. 39 Case of Platea, by Wilson,Philadelphia; xB Krider's Fire Arms, Philadelphia; Corneliu* II Co.'* Lamps, Chandeliers,do; Crotchet's Patent Solar Gas Lamps, Washington. 40. Cane of Standard Weights and Measures, Meyer's I'hila.; Military Goods, Springfield, Ma**.; Large Augurs, Page s Magnetic Electrical Machines, Washington-, Miller's Gold Dials,for Watches,Phila. Russel k Co.'s Cutlery, Incorruptible Teeth, Phila; Townsend k Clark's Artificial Teeth, Baltimore; Jackson's Cutlery, Baltimore; Shot and Ball Mach., Baltimore; Specimen Shot from Baltimore works; Warriner's self-acting Meteorological Register, Washington; B. Masonic Regalia, Tryon's Fire Arms, Richmond, Va.; Hunt's Silk Hats, Baltimore; PlofT's Clarionets, Phila. 41, 42. QQQ Grand Pianos and jColian Attachments, by Gilbert k Co., Boston, and others. 43. Iiooner k Co.'s, Boston, Chandeliers, Lamp*, Gi randoles and Candelabras. Engraved Seeds by Simpson, Baltimore; Woollen Cloths, Lowell, $2 per yard; c. Withe r's Woollen goods, Hanson k Brothers, Philadelphia. 44. Northampton fc. Webster's Wollens, Mass., $2,80 per yard; D. Middlesex and Lowell Cloths,$1 37 to 1 60 yard; E. Norwich Woollens, 90 cent* to $1 yard, Pontusuck Cloths, $2 yard. 3S. Northfield ( loth*, Mass.; $1 37 per yard. 48. Hamilton Woollen Cloths, Mass.; F Windsor Wool lens, Conn., $1 per yard. 47. Wilmington, Del., Woollen Cloths, (1 874 yard, Wateiford Woollens,Mass., $1 50 yard; G. Vernon Woollens, $1 13 yard. 48. Amesbury, Mass, Woollens, AO cent* to $2 26 yard; H. Eddy Kalis River Woollens, 86 to 90 cents yard, Sample* of Merino Wool, from Reid'a flocks, Wash ington Co., Penn. 49. Morrison'* Woellen good*, Mas*.. 40 to 70 cts. per yard; Troy Woollens, N. Y., 70 eta. peryard: ux ridge Woollens, Mass., 33} eta. per yard; Phila elpliia Woollens, 26 cts. per yard. AO. Ladies' Union Benevolent Society's Refreshment Stand sales, for the benefit of the poor -Ice Creams, Soda Water, Cakes, Confectionary, Fruit, lie. 61. Ofllce Stand of the Managers of the National Fair. 52. Varieties?Bird Cage*, Seive Wire, Blacking, Mus tard, Tobacco, Candles, Rock Brimstone, Carpen ter's Irons, Shoemaker's Tools, Ink, kc. I. 8c h rack's Varnishes, Philadelphia; Different color ed Inks, Loaf Sugar, Lard Candles, Cromate of Potash, Chemical Acids, Mixtures, tic. 63. Glass Ware, Baltimore; Banch of Flowers, made of human hair, Pa.; Lead Pencils, Locks, Britannia Ware, Dorchester, Mass. K. India Rubber Shoes, Chemical preparations, Philadelphia. 64. Large Plate Glass, from Wheeling, Waterford, and New Jersey; Case of Silks, and the silk worms feeding, 8 days old; Model of Revolving Cannon; Large and fine Printing Paper. L. Taylor's Fancy Soaps, Philadelphia. 66. Dyotvilie Glass, Brooklyn Flint Glass. M., Rus sell's Fancy Soaps and Perfumes; Soap Busts of Washington and Franklin, Philadelphia. 66. Cut Gla** Ware, from Baltimore, and Pittsburgh, Pa.; Earthen Ware; Ohio Queen's Ware. N., Ada mantine Pearl; Lard Lights, N. V ; Hyde's Fancy Soap, Baltimore; Johnson's Perfumery, N V.; Lan singburgh fine Brashes, N. Y.; Lard Oil. 57. Robertson's Home and Bank Locks, Knobs, kc., Boston; Ford's Specimen Turnings on Ivory ami Bone, Maccaroni and Vermicelli, Keef, Philadel phia; Earthen Ware, by Jones, Baltimore; Chemi cal Salts; Ackerman's colored Lithographic Prints, N. V.; Paintings, by several artists ; Fendrick's Lithograph of the Washington National Monu ment, from the original design of Robert Wells, artist, Washington. 68kA9. Glass Ware Stand*, from the New England works, Boston. P , Looking-glass and Picture Frames, Philadelphia ; Musical instrument. Accordion ; Sheet Copper Life Boat, by machinery, N. Y. 60. Boston and Sandwich Glass Ware Stand. 61. Jenkins k Libby's Leather Goods, Baltimore. R., Campbell's Leather Goods, Wsahington, D. C. 62. Hunt's Leather Goods. Baltimore. 8., Door-way into the Gallery, containing a great variety of agri cultural machines, Cooking Ranges, frurneces, Carriage*. Steam Machines, fcc.- the correspond ing gallery, on the other side, as the depository also of various machines?and some noble Cows, of the Durham breed 63. Mickey kCo.'s Leather Goods, Philadelphia; Lewis' Leather Goods, West Chester, Pa; Broad Meadow Virginia Steel. Richmond; Crucible, for melting Cast Steel, Pittsburgh, Pa.; Cards of Nails and Spikes, Baltimore. T, Stabler'a Cast Steel Screw Press, Md ; Watch and Clock Springs, I'rescot k Carter, Philadelphia; Huber's Leather Splitting Knife; Iron Wire; Morris, Tasker k Morris' Orna mental Iron Castings; Axes, Scale*; Wood Type, by Nesbetts: Hemp Hose, Philadelphia. 64. Hughson k Veil's Leather Goods, Baltimore. x66. Orchestra Gallery. 66. DareU's Coal Cooking Stove, Philadelphia. 69. Pond's Cooking Range, Pond's Hot Air Stove, Boston 67. Thompson's Cooking Range, Model of a Self Ad justing Hinge, Float Water Wheel, by Miles, Washington, I). C. 6?. Walker's Hot Air Furnace, New York. 69. Sim's Radiating Stove, Baltimore. 70. Courtlan's Shower and other Baths, great variety, Baltimore; do. Refrigerator, do. Medicine and Sick Chair. 71. Kail honk's Balance. 72. Wheat Threshing Machine. 7?. Newett's Refrigerator*, an<l Burnet's Stone Wsre, Washington, 1). C. *7?. Carpenters'Tool*, Boston; Revolvi if Tujip, School Slates, Fire Brick, kc. *78. Willow Baskets. Alleghany Mountain, Pa.; Soythe Stones, Pittsfteld. Msss.; Nests Foot oil, Glue, kc , Quysenten, Washington city ; ("ale1* White Lead, Baltimore, Bsth Tub. Philadelphia; Johnson's Ice Cream Kreexer, Ta ; do. Block Tin Ware, Box Wood Rules, Scales, kc , by Thrall, bow 70 Carpenter's Tools, Coffee Mill*, Bra** Water Cocki, Augurs, Vice*, Circular Saw*. *69. Stair Rod*. Lieckicb'n Lock*, Fore* Pump*, Cut Iron Hingei, Barrow'? Hot Air Regeatora x68. School Slate*, Philadelphia, Dunn'* Scythe*, Mainn; Hardware. Patent Safety Fu?e for blading, Copper Win, Kile*, Coffee Mill*, Pittaburg. xt>7. Knob*, Lock*. Aim, Pa. i>3. Birmingham Tack*, Conn. x74. Scotfa Ingrain Model Machine, Gamble'* Black Morocco Aim, Philadelphia 75 Fleur Oil Cloth, Elizabetntown, N J.; Frie*' Win ilow Screen Blind*, Baltimore. 70. Kumbrell'i Cemented Leather Band, New York ; Kaerbrathen'* Lace Leather, Baltimore. 77 Jenniion'* Patent Diaphragm Filter, for purifying water and other liquid*, New Vork ; Pugn'a Paper Hanging*, Philadelphia , Balderson's Seive Wire, <a*e of Reed*, by Miller, Baltimore. 78. Dukehart'a Fire Bucket* and Hom, Paltimore , Shoe l.aats, Potatoe Crusher. 79. Duff's Hydrostatic Weighted Steam Safety Valve, Baltimore. 80. Entrance Door into Steam Engine Houee, Unreoli Trunka, Philadelphia. 81. Wilder1* Sausage Chopper, N. H.; Specimen* of Marble Slab* , Mott'* OrnamenuS iron Gardan Vim. N. Y. 84. Buttenworth'* Turned Iron, Philadelphia: Morri*. Taiker & Morris, Philadelphia, Welded Wrought Iron Tube*. 83. Hubbal's (Baltimore) Caat Iron Jet d'Eau, Im proved Mattrass Bed*, Thirty-two Pound Cannon, Richmond, Va.; Sheet Copper and Zinc, Taunton, Ma**.; Fire Extinguiihing Engine, Davis, BdtfH more; do Ho*e, 73. Howell'* Tanning Machine, N. Y. 71. Fitzgerald'* Portable Grilt Mill, N. Y. 84. Leather Good*, from Pratt'* Tannerie*, N. Y. 86. Thorn1* Shoe Yard, Philadelphia; Dukehart'c do, Baltimore. 86. Specimen* of Leather from Maryland; Ramtburg it Kbert'* Buckikin (iood*, Georgetown, D. C.; Ebert k Sons, do do Frederick, Md. 87. Scott'* Carpet Machine in operation; Fairbanks and Dale's Platform Scales. 88. Laurel Factory Spinning and Wearing Machine, Md. 89. Improvement in opening and fastening Window Shutters from inaide. 90. Wire Carding Machine. 91. Machine for makiug Twine. 93. Fayaian Jt Brown's Furnace and Forgo Bellow*, D.C. 91. Benson'* Hydraulic Ram, Baltimore. 94,9fi. Chaie'* Card Spinner* of Wool, Silk, kc., around Cotton, Flat llemu, kc., Baltimore. 93. Jenka' Loom, Bredeiburg. 91. Jennixon'* Filtering Apparatus in action, N. Y. 96. Gas House, supplying lights to the'Depot, Crutch ett, Washington, D. C. 98 and 100. Agricultural and Fire Depot* 99. Carriage Depot, &c. THE PAVILION. NEW BRIGHTON. THE PAVILION, New Brighton, having unde^oas soa aiderable repairs'arid embellishments linee the last ses ?on, ii now in a more perfect state than It hu ever beea since it *u first opened. Everything that could tend to the com fort aud accommodation of parties who may honor it by mak | lug it their lumuier reaideuce, haa been added, aad tha pro pnelor feel? assured that he does not in any way presama when he aaserta that it i* the moat elegant and complete ilia* iner establishment on tliia contiuent. To persons from diatant parta of the Union, and foreigner*, who hare never viaited the Pavilion, it may be iiseessary to atate that New Brighton ia situated on Siatsu Island, it a dis tance of leaa than aix miles from New York. The Pavilion coinmanda magnificent viewa of the bay or New York, the Hudaon and bat river*, Long laland, anil nearly down to the Narrows. Ita position is at once beautiful and salubrious, the te mperature being iu aammer acveral degrees cooler than ui the city. Excellent eteamboata are constantly plying between New ?York and Staten laland, the average time occupied in the pas es ge being only from twenty-five to thirty minates ; so that persona residing at New Brighton can reach the business part of the city more speedily titan from the upper put of Broad way, and the delightful tripe across the bay are highly condu cive to health. The Pavilion will open for the season ou the Mth met., aad the proprietor will be happy to treat with partiee who may wish to engage apartments for the whole aeaaon, or for a shorter period ; and if they will please to address s note to the undersigned, care of Mr. C. C. Marsh, IS Cedar St/vet, in forming him where he may call upon them, or making an ap pointment, it will be immediately attended to. The Steamboats for New .Brighton start from No. 1 Pier, North River. F. BLANCABD. Pavilion, New Brighton. May S, 1M. myl Inure SAKACEN'S HEAD, 12 DEY STREET, N. Y. JOSEPH SMITH, late of Worcester, England, begs Isava to inform his friends.cnstomrrs and the public ia general that he has recently fitted up his house ia a very supertbr ?i?J calculated to please gesitlsmsu of taste. He will always, as heretofore, keep his Bar and Larder supplied with the best Liquors and Provisions that the market affords. Dinners from 12 till 3 o'clock, and Cold Cuts, ('bops. Stakes, Rare Bits, he., at all hours. His supply of English and city newspapers is aacelled by no house in New York, and his Ales, Wines, Segars, lie., are of the most su|>ertor quality and the attendance prompt. Pri vate Rooms provided for parties, and the comfort aad accom modation of customers always atle40ed to. Lodgiags, lu. myli lm*r TRITON HOUSE] GLEN COVE. LONG ISLAND. THE Subscriber respectfully informs bis fnsada and the public, that he has improved and enlarged the Triton Hotel, at the head of the steamboat landing, aad it is sow thoroughly fitted up, and ready Car tne reception of Boarders. The situation of this establishment for the purpose of fWIt Water Bathing, is amongst the most eligible on Long Island Sound, as the (lands attached to the premises have a very ev teusive water front, and a fine beach for swimmers. The out buildings are new, and the Bar and Bowling Alley are entire ly unconnected with the house. Having a farm of M acres appended to the hotel property, the subsenber can offer his friends the inducements of a plen tiful supply of good milk and butler, and such other comforts as he trusts, together with his unremitted attentions to tlia wishes of his guests, will reader a residence at tha Tritoa House extremely desirable. Horses and Carriages to hire. For terms, which will be moderate, apply to ? . WILLIAM L. JONEB, Tritou House. Olen Core. Long Island, Msy I, H46. mya Imrrc RED SULPHUR SPRINGS, MONROE CO., VA. This celebrated watering place win be open the next aammer. ss nsaal.forthe reception of vi iters. Its fame in the relief and care of palmontry diseases, extending over a period of fifty years, is so sustained by facta and evidence, that it no longer admits of disputa. For the in tent and peculiarity of its medicinal virtaes, however, tha reader is referred to a work on " The Miaeral Springs of western Virginia," by Wm. Barke, to be had at Wiley ll Putnam's. The object of this advertisement is to say that sr rangements are made to accommodate visiters ia the most comfortable manner, and that they will be treated with uni form courtesy aad kindness, while the charges will be found as moderate as at the most moderate of the springs. There will be a respectable physician in attendance. The roads era in good order, aad the beau.iful Turnpike Road to the Bine SaTphurwill have stages pon it plying between the two Springs, which will afford0an opportunity of visittag, in a week, all the Springs uf Western Virginia. myi lm'rc THE PROPRIETORS HAMILTON HOUSE, AT THE NARROWS. THIS ELEGANT establishment having under gone thorough repairs and improvements, will be open for the reception o? Boarders oa the first of Msy, ander the di rection of the subscriber, who has been coaaeeted with tha management of the hotel for the last two or three years. The Erincipel rooms have been newly carpeted, and the whole ouse psinted and put in excellent order. No paias or ex pense will be spared by the present proprietor to makeihis guests comfortable ia every way. For terms, lie , addressthe subscriber, at Fort Hamilton. ml !m*r THOM AS ME1NELL. BON SEJOUR. ^jPHE SUBSCRIBER has the pleasure to announce that Jl his house, at Bergen Point, is now open for pablie seeom commodation. A hotel oa llie Jersey side has Ion been a de sideratum Which is now supplied The hoase (the old Me lany mansion) has been re-fitted in elegante%ls, with maay new rooms and other important additions. The grounds are beautifully laid out. and what with laxu riant shrubbery, charming walks, agreeable drives, aad plaa aant boating, tne place will challenge competition with any rural residence. Families who wish to pass a cool aad quiet aummer. can be provided with rooms or nits of apartments at their choice. Fish of almost every varietj abound in the " Kills,' aad the neighboring woods are not dsftaieut urgame. The steamer Passaic, plving betweeaNew York and Newark, stops at the Isnding, in front of the house, war times a day. and the citixena of New York cannot find a more beaaUial drive than that between Jersey City and Befgea Paint. In fine, all visiters, customer* and boarder*, may be assured that no pains will be spsred to make the plac* merit tha ti tle given it ol .Id-Boa w l0?WOOD. The Passaic, for Newark, leaves the foot of Barclay atreo at II A M. and I P. M., landing in front of tne above place. The Port Richmond boat leaves pier No. 1 at t, 11, aad * o'clock. At Port Richmond thsrs will be boats in attend ance to convey paasengcrs, and land them at the house, mi lm*r MANSION HOUSE, T MIDDLE TOWN CONNECTICUT. IIK UNDERfllONF.D beg* leave to announce to his friends and the public, that he haa leased the above house for a term of yeara, and hopes, by loaf experience and strict attention to basiaess, to ment s liberal share of their patron ? _ . JOHN L. MONH(JK. mrl Im're Formerly of the U. S. Hotel. Boston THORN CHAMPAGNE. AFRKSH INVOICE of this delightful Champagne ma atore, to which the attention of merchants, hotel keepers, and private gentlemen ia invited. The straadiag of this Wiae is now superior to that(ol any in this country, and at so higher price than that af tha beat brand*. C. LIVINGSTON fc CO., mil iatf re ll Wall street. LEFTMJFF WARDROBE AND FURNITUKE WANTED. THE highest price e*n be obtained by ladies sad gentlemen who wish to dispose of their left-off wardrobe and furni ture. By sending a line to the subscriber s residence, through the Post OlIlc.itwiMbe promptly attended to. j I.KVr.VSTYN. 4? Broadwsy, upstairs. Ladies can be sKeeded to by Mr* J. Leveastyn myll Im'rrr LOOKING GLASSES! LOOKING GLASSES THOSE famishing their houses, and others wanting Look ing Glasses, would do well to call at IM Fniton street, or MJ rearl street, where every variety can be foand at the cheapest rates, wholesale and retail. Large and small, novel, fashionably ornamented and plain Frencn plate Glasses, to ?alt almost any sired pier, which will be sold low, very low, indeed. Plain and richly ornamented Portrait Picture Frames, Paintings and Engravings. Looking Glassss?plates by tha box or single. Ola glasses replated. Ladies, while shopmg, please call. mri lm*r HOOPER h BROTH KB DA'iI KK KEOTYPE APHAKA U S. JOHN HOACH, OPTICIAN, n NASSAU Street, ha cosstantly on hand the Voightlander, French aad Ameri can insrtamenls, and every article ased ia the art. Operators will And his preparatioa. aow called Roach's Huickstaff, to work with certainty and quickness. and to be cheaper for <i?si than mixiue their own chemicals. Cash orders f-otr iii? raus tnr promptly attended In mv> Im'rve WRAPPING Wi'K!;. ?JfUU\ REAMS Straw a ..l IU " . .*?-? ? row OUuv and Double Crowu, ju ? ? ? ><* ?;? ? fa.iU?SK * BROOKS. mmm

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