Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 5, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 5, 1846 Page 1
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Tut? H Hi TORK HERALD. Vak ZD, Urn. lSA-WMt Ma. ?37?. Palm Tm Owti. THE MEXICAN WAR, Sic. Ac. The New Orleans Picayune of the 27th of May contains a letter from Havana, dated May 20th; i which states that no American ship can now ob- J tain freight at that place, owing to the late war 1 news from Mexico. The writer says that Santa Anna continues cockflghting as usual, from 9 A.M. to 2 P.M. He appears to he quite an inof- j fensive man. Almonte was still there. They ap pear to be quiet, and doing nothing. The Picayune states that the Legislature of Lou isiana passed with acclamation an appropriation of 9500 on die 28th, for the purchase o1 a splen did sword, to be presented to General Taylor in behalf of the State, as a token of the universal ad miration with which the people of that State view hit indomitable courage, bearing and skill. The passengers from the south state that the steamer Sea was in sight when the mail left New Orleans. We may; therefore, expect some news to-morrow. It is said that an express has just been dispatch ed by the Secretary of War to Col. Kearney, with oiden to march forthwtth to Santa Fe. The force under his command consists of the 1st dra goons and the Missouri volunteers, and includes about two thousand men. It will take and hold Santa Fe against every opposition that can be raised by Mexico. We have before 6tated that the force had been nearly all raised. Mexican Privateer* and Pirates. Hataxa, May 15,1844. Sift '.?Will yon plena to inform our citizen* ftnd go vernment through your columns, that since the news of a Mexican war, our ships are thrown entirely out of bu aine-s anil that unless our government proclaim that all private armed vessels shall as considered as pirates, wa shall have plenty of them. For the protection of com merce, our government must act in this mstter. as both England and France have done heretofore, and as they have lately done at Buenos Ayres, that is. to proclaim all private armed vessels enomies of mankind, and amenable as such. This will prevent their being fitted out any where, and will confer a benefit on mankind. I would 8lto recommend our government to send some stesnaers here to convoy our vessels up the Oalf, until the pantc li over. We have about sixty American vessels in port, mo?t of which are idle- Those that are doing any thing only go eoastwise, and even they have been chartered before the late war news. Foreign ships do all the busi ness. No American vessel caa be taken, so that we are in a fair way to rot out here. Freight for foreign ves sels ?3 10s a ?1 l&s for Cowes and a market, with 10s advance if Uie Baltic is used. Sugars yet remain high for turope. Quotations, browns aiia yellows 5 a 61 rs ; whites 8 a 6} and 9 rs. The weather lately has been good (or grinding, and no doubt they will make on this &ide of the island 700,000 boxes should it continue dry ; but shonld we have one week's rain, the crop would be >00,000 boxes short of general averse. Yours truly, J. MeC. Military Preparations. j ILOUISIANA. ! The New Orleans Picayune of the 37th ult, sty? Gen. Gaiuesyesterday received en official communica tion from Wiihinytop, countermanding his ordoi 8 for raising a regiment of mounted run-man. The letter is as mIIswi i? Anttmt Osrciu'i OmoE, | Washington, May 18, 1846. ] General?1 am Instructed by the Secretary of War to acknowledge your letter received this evening of the 11th inst., and to say that he desires you will counter-! mand your call for the " several regiments of mounted ?n>men," which you state were to rendevous at Fort ?up, on the receipt of this letter, as this requisition will w'th the arrangements already made bv the War Department relative to the quota of volunteers' to be called into the service of the General Government, from the seveial States under the new law. The volunteer ferco culled iuto the service from Louisiana, Alabama. he., on your authoilty, and which you have previously reported, 1 am instructed to say, meet the approval oi the Department. 1 am, General, very respectfully, Your oboiient servant, Signed, r, JONES. Adjutant General. To UatvT. Majob General Gaines, Commander Western Dhrison, New Orleans. ALABAMA. The volunteers from the interior are pouring in. Three mora companies arrived here yesterday oa the Dallas. hey Talladega Boys, Captain Shaily, with 99 The Coosa Volunteers, Captain Cox, with 04 men. The Tallapoosa Volunteers, Captain Dennis, with 73 man. They were received with honors by their military Me nds and oecorted to a new camp which has been form ?n,V,*R*CeJ.,?ckJ^lo'r 'he city. The quarters at the College are full. The Sumter volunteers under Captain Joan A Winston, have been found too numerous for a TOt#d yesterday to form themselves Into two.?Mobile Journal, May 38. GEORGIA. ?ity Cou??il yesterday appropriated $700, in ad dition to upwards of (900 raised by voluntary subscrip tion, for the purpose of fitting oat the Irish Jasper Greens, one of the crops selected to form the regiment from this State, ordered to be raised by the Gneral Gov ernment for service in Mexico. We understand the Greens expect to leave on Tuesday morning for Colum bus, that point having been selected by the Governor for Uie regiment to rendezvous.?SoeenaaA Republican, \ May 30. I TSN1SES*EK. Thee of the volunteers who are to rendezvous at Nashville, ft is expected, can be there by the first of June, where they will he formed into battalions or into a regiment, as the exigency of the cue may demand, after being mustered into the service of the United States, and be immediately despetched to New Orleans, to report themselves to Major General Gaines. ARKANSAS. Orders have been received,as we understand,for rations for four thousand men (mostly mounted) to be provided immediately .it Fulton in Arkansas, where is also to be a rendezvous. This force, we may suppose, is intended 'or the protection of ?hat remote frontier, and to keep the Indian tribes in checx. MTSSODRI. ft Then are aaw ia this city seven volunteer companies from the counties on the Missouri river, as follows Oasconade CO., 1 com. under Captain 8. Parhem, No. ?! Franklin do do J. D. Steveneon, do 63 <5? ?Io Augustas Rainey, do 73 S'" d? do Lucius Kaeiou, do 78 IJooper do do Jos. L. Stevens, do 69 Montean do do Hammond, do 63 ?aline do do John W. Reid, do 70 a ? 466 a ii ,r "f m*n for service any where, or in any Held, could not be mustered into the service.?St. Louis May 36. We have soen e letter from Governor Edwards, who "*? tnen in Washington city, to a respectable gentle man in this city, in which he says that the President has agreed to sanction aad ratify the call mede bv General Gaines en him for 1900 troops, but that the President hss given orders, that all at that requisition, who have not already gone to New Ofteans, should be employed in theexpetfefonegainst Menu Fa. ThU, we presume, is to he in addition to the 1000 mounted men under CoL Kearney. If thisi intelligence had beea received oue day aoowsr, it would have prevented the march of the Le gtea to New Orleans. Hants Ke is the proper point of attack from this State, and an expedition thither ihould fte promptly mede If the war continues, a small force ooold occupy and retein Taus and Santa Fa, and a bodv of troops stationed at El Piasso del Norte, would com mend the upper provinces. A vigorous campaign in that quarter would have e most salutary effect in command tog and restraining the Indian tribes, and would termi ?a;ein the sut>ju^tinn of Chihuahua an t Dtirango. In that event California and Sonora would probably throw oar their ellegiaace|o Mexico of their own ac cord, a speedy blow at Viw Mexico should be the lint. . Thomas B. Hudson is said to bo raising a company of mounted volunteers for Santo Fe. I If a mounted volunteer force to operate against New i *'**, euthorised, we iro induced to believe that in Missouii twenty thousand. effective men would promptly enrol themselves in that service.?67. 1a>u>$ lira, May 26. OHIO. The call of the war depertroen' on this State,for volun teere, will undoubtedly be complied with fully in the course of next week, if we are correctly in ormed as to the movements at various points. The requisite number will be enrolled by that time. It will require time to Bring all the force together at the gcnerrl rendezvous,? jay thirty or thirty-five da) s. The three regiments will be Composed of 3,331 men. Cincinnati has already, as 7*a are intormod, a thouaand volunteers. The Cincinnati ronicle of Thursday sums up 900 as follow* s? Cincinnati Greys, numbering . - no Montgomery Ouards, . . .160 Waohington Cadets, . . * . 80 Morgan itiflemen, . . . .80 German volun eer companies, . . 400 Total, ? ? ? . , goo ro'untoors of that city doslre to form a ro gimeat oi their own, and it ia thought they will be able to do so. ^ be twe companies of this city, the Montgc TZ V. V? Cadets, are now full, and equipping ?" P?a.bie **pediUon. Althongh the most of them are raw recrths, they have the spirit which, with a lu.le discipline, will make them efficient soldiers The Ger ssanvifUitsry Companies of thi. city have offered their ??rvicet to a> Artill'r) mon. J"**" feTC". we learn that two companies, nearly full, have been raised at Matisfleld One company will probably be ? clevela^d and one st >.smp*ville From various other towns intelli gence has been received that companies willundoabtedlv be raised, an encouraging commencement ha vine been ??do. Major Oeneial Hamilton has called out hU divi ***, as wa learn by a slip from the Portsmouth Tribune Gen. II. eapectato secure several companies of volunteer! ' in hi* division. The camp ground or general rendezvous, near Cincinnati, is called Camp Washington. kk*tpcky. Adjutant OcnraAL'i Outer,) Franefoxt, (Kr.) Mar 26, 1816. S Omiiai Obdebs?The Governor and Commander-in Chief having announced to the citizeni of Kentucky that the whole number of Volunteer* assigned to be railed in this State by the S.-cretary of War, a* its quota of a re quisition made on the several State*, in conformity with an act of Congress approved the 13th day of May, 1840, for raising a corps of 00,000 voluateers to serve "for twelve months or duriDg the war," is now " full and complete," including the Louisville Legion, which has embarked; and the billowing Commandants of Companies with their subellern oficeis, having been commissioned, to wit: Finer Regiment or Cavalbv oa Moi rted Men.?1st Company, Captain Wm. J. Heady, of Jefferson: 3d Com O, Captain A. Pennington, of Jefferson. 3d Company, tin Wm. R. McKee, of Fayette. 4th Company, Capt. Thos. F. Marshall, of Woodford. 6th Company, Captain.J. C. Stone, of Madison. 0th Company, Captain J. Price, of Garrard. 7th Company, Captain G L. Post lethwaite, of Fayette. 8th Company, Captain J. S. Lillard, of Gallatin. 9th Company, Captain John Shawhan, of Harrison. 10th Company, Captain Ben. C. Milam, of Franklin. Second Regiment or Infantbt.?1st Company, Cap tain Wm. H. Maxey, of Green. 3d Company, Captain Franklin Chambers of Franklin. 3d Company, Captain Philip B. Thompson, of Mercer. 4th Company, Captain Speed 8. Fray, of Boyle. Ath Company, captain O. W. Cutter, of Kenton 6th Company, Captain Wm. T. Willis, of Jessamine. 7th Company, Captain Wm. Dougherty, of Lincoln, ftth Company, Captain Wm. M. Joyner, of Kenton. 9th Company, Captain Wllkerson Turpin, of Montgomery. 10th Captain Geo. W. Ka vena ugh, of Anderson. When it waa proclaimed that Government had called on Kentucky for troops to prosecute tho wur against Mexico, says the Union, such was the zeal displayed, that two captains who had succeeded in raising their companies, started to the capital to rouort themselves to the governor as ready to march; one of thorn on arriving at Lexington, was apprised that he was preceded by the other, who had only left a few minutes, and immediately drove post haste to be in first; the other learning the ob ject, increased his speed, and both continued the race until one unfortunately broke his buggy, and left an ap parently easy contest to his arrival; but nothing discou raged, ne ungeared his horse, and mounted without sad dle, and, by taking a near cut, beat his antagonist to the Executive chamber, but was informed that the number required had already been accepted: in the meantime the other came up, when both, crest fallen and disappointed, inquired if they would not have a preference In a war with England; such is the spirit that pervades our coun try. MARYLAND. The company of volunteers called "Baltimore's own," under Captain Kenly, who have organized at U nion Hall, will leave Baltimore this morning for Washington, where they will be mustered in the District Brigade. Colonel Watson left the city yesterdey morning to as sumo his new command, and we learn expects to depart for the seat of war with his Brigade immediately. Pre vious to his departure he was presented with a beautiful sword and pair of epaulettes, by his friends, as a mark of their esteem and respect. The corps of German volun teers are still encamped in the Eastern suburbs, awaiting for the government to accept their services. We have no doubt that in case it should become necessary to call out the requisition of two regiments from tho State, that a sufficient number of volunteers could be obtaind in Baltimore alone. A military spirit seems to pervade every class of our citizens, and in every section are uni formed companies to be found re-organizing und forming. Three companies have already made appuc. tion for ad mission into the A3d regiment, and there is every pros. Kt of our having several full regiments of well organ 1 corps by the 13th of September.?Baltimore Clipper, June 3. NSW JEBSKY. There wss a war meeting in Jeraey City on the 3d Instant. Twenty or thirty volunteers offered their ser vices to fight against Mexico. NEW TOM We understand that the fine corps of grenadiers com manded by Capt. Jacob Kretner, numbering about sixty rank and file, have already responded to to tbe call of the Governor, and volunteered. This company is composed entorely oi German citizens, some of whom have seen service in their fatherland. It is a line soldierly, well disciplined body, and we have not a doubt if an occasion occurs to put their metal to the test,they will add renown to the renovated name they Iwir, and do honor to their adopted country. They paraded and marched through our streets ye>terday morning, going through their evo lutions in their usual fine sty le.?Buffalo Mr., June 3. Fire Company, No. 30, from New Vork, came up in the Empire this morning, to Join, we beESta, one of the Volunteer regiments. They were dressed in a neat uniform?Albany Jitlat, June 3. MA1NK. ElBCUTIVK DEFAaTMENT, ) Augusta, May 39th, 1846 $ To the citizens of Maino :? The repeated and long continued efforts of the National Government to effect an amicable settlement of its differ ences with the government of Mexico, have unfortunate ly proved unavailing ; and a direct and palpable act of hostility on the part of the Mexican forces has led to the declaration by the Congress of the United States, " that, by an act of the republic of Mexico, a state of war exists between that government and the United States." In order that the war,in which we have been thus un expectedly involved, may be carried on with the energy and vigor which is necessary to brin& it to a speedy con clusion, the President of the United States has been au thorized, by an act of Congress passed on the 13lh of the present month, " to empluf the militia and the naval and militar}- forces of the United States, and to call for and accept the services of any number or volunteers, not ex ceeding fifty thousand man, who may offer their ser vices." Under the authority of this act, a communication has been addressed to mo by the Secretary of War, request ing that I would cause to be enrolled, and held in readi ness for muster into the service of the United States, one (Ogiment of infantry. In cheerful compliance with this requisition from tlie President, and not doubting that tbe patriotic citizens of this State will promptly respond to the call of the Gene ral Government for aid in defending a^v portion of its territory, I hereby Invito tho services of volunteers, in such numbers as may be necessary to furnish the com plement renuired. The brilliant and decisive victories which have l>een already obtaiued by the forces of the United States have lully demonstrated the supremacy of our atms; it is hoped that a vigorous prosecution of the existing contest will lead to the acceptance,on the part of the government of Mexico, of the moderate and liberal terms by the prof fer of which the government and people of the United States have endeavored to avert the alternative of war. To those who desire to enroll themselves under this call, a reference to the subjoined general order from head-quarters, will afford the necessary information. H. J. ANDERSON, Governor of the State of Maine. MKX1CAM PRIVATKKR. The schooner F. A. Brown, Captain Westbrook, arriv ed at Charleston on Saturday last, in four and a half days from Havana. Bv this vessel we received a file of papers to tho 36th ultimo, inclusive. Captain West brook informs us that tbe two Mexican stoamcrs, Monte zuma and Guadaloupe, had escaped from Vera Cruz and arrived at Havana under English colors on the 34th, in six days. One of the commanders reported that there had not been any news received at Vera Cruz of the bat tle of Matamoras, when he sailed. It was reported at Havana that a demand had been made on the Mexican Government, by the builders of these steamers or by English merchants who advanced the money, for pay meut, in default of which thoir delivery was required, and that they were consequently surrendered to their eustody. This course was adopted with the view, no doubt, of saving them from capture by our squadron. It was believed at Havana that there would be no pri vateers fitted out to depredate on the commerce of this country. " tan a Anna was still at Havana, and seemed to lie very indifftrent as to what now happens in Mexico, though he highly disapproved of the conduct of hi* government to wards the United States. YUCATAN. The brig Joven Gregorio, from Campeachy, arrived at Havana tlie l!?th of April, with dates to the 33d inclusive. An extra Congress was held at .Merida the 33d of April; the first and principal object of this Congress, was to be the organization of the Peninsula of Yucatan as an inde pendent State. Raval PreparaUaM. A draft of forty-seven seaman, under the charge of Lieutenant Heid, lor the United States ship Pennsylvania, arrived here yesterday, in the steamer Georgia, for Bal timore?Norf olk Herald, June 3. Incidents, Ac. of the War. A colored man named , the slave of Capt. Slially, of the " Talladega Bay*," accompanies hi? matter to Mexico. The faithful old fellow has done good service; he was Die servant of an officer in the Revolution, waa present at the aurrender of Cornwallis at Yorktown, waa at New Orleana, and moat of the battles of the last w ar. He alM> tarred In the Remiuole and Creek wara in Florida and Alabama in 1836 7. He la as anxious to arrive at the seat of war aa any you a? blood who has preceded him.? Mobile Herald, M'ty 2ft United Siatcs Or*nit Ceart. Jvxr 4.?B. 0. Wilier ra. Crandall Rick, Jt. 3. Marvin, and nlktri.?This cause, upon Wilder'* patent for the salamander Safe, waa this morning called on by the plain tiff for trial, but the defendant on affidavit that he was not ready, procured it to be put off till next termiand the plaintiff did sot obtain a trial aa was e? peeled. 17. 0. Comsaal?loner's Office. Jui?r 4.? Charge e>j Hernlt?Henry Rtevena, Wm. Tay lor, Peter W illiama and Robert Lee, four of tha crew of the ship Tuskina, were committed yesterday by tha Commissioner to take their trial for an attempt to raise a mutiny on board, while the ahip was lying in the stream preparing for an outward voyage, on vionoay last. Before Commissioner Gardiner. Chart* ?/ and Battery and Reroll.?The caao of James Boyle, who was also charged with an attempt to create a mutiny and with aasaulUag Rol>ert Doane, tha second mate of the ahip Mohowha. waa dismissed. Court Calendar?This Day. Srrcsios Cou*t.-900, SI, 30. 40, 41, 47, AO, M, M, CO, A7, AO, M, 00, 01, 09, 0>, 04, 04, 00, 07, 6N, 00. 70, 71. Commow Plbss.?let t art, 7S.77, 11,13, 2*1,9, M, AO, 71,3,01. and part, 170,90, 14U, 190, I00j 194, 190,994, 100,300, 903, 140, 04,1*0, 100, 0*. Vlrwi of the Seeseg* Demorrmcy on W?* Point Academy. Washington, June 2, 1848. The friends of nepotism and corruption in Con gress have been, since the news of the battle of the 9th of May last, on the Rio Grande, glorifying themselves and the graduates of West Point Aca demy, upon their efficiency as officers of the army, in consequence of having l>een educated nt thai school. They have,likewise,in the same,or perhaps a greater ratio, denounced those who have been long endeavoring to reform its abuses for the pur pose of promoting its utility. The great complaint against West Point if, that it losters an aristocratic class of public pensioners upon the bounty of the uation, and at the expense, principally, of the hard working farmer and mechanic, whose sons have no chance whatever of being benefitted by its advantages, in their legitimate proportion, which are dispensed to the rich and pampered of all parties, nnd who could nnd ought to pay for their education elsewhere. It has been asserted that a large proportion of the students there at this time are the sons of poor men ; and if I forget not, I think a list of their names and the occupation of their parents and guardians, respectively, was paraded before the public some time ago, in order to lull all opposition to the abuses of the institution. How far tins is so may be learned from the fol lowing exttotd, wluoh will be found to be substantially correct, and which will show the country how it is taxed to educate and make gentlemen of those whose means are abun dant to do it themselves if they choose. This they will not do, but rather foster them as pensioners, or paupers,upon the government, to the exclusion of young men of limited means, who have as much courage, and perhaps more of the moral virtues to boost of, than ten times the number of those who received diplomas for admission to West Point, from the aristocracy. I am no enemy to the institution, if properly managed, and made useful instead of an engine of corruption and fa voritism. It is its abuses that I war against, and for their correction. I would urge upon the peo ple everywhere to make it a tint qua non for those who graduate at that academy, to serve at least three years in the ranks of the army, as privates, before receiving commissions. If this plan were unforced, there would not be so many applicants Irom rich families,for appointments for tueirsons, as there have been and are; and the poorer class es, looking ahead to promotion, upon the ground of merit ulone, at the end of that time, would not only be willing to serve as such, but also become, in that time, better aud liardior soldiers for hav ing performed that service. I will now take up the various classes at West Point, and show the material of which they are composed. 1 give but a very small part of each, tliis time. PI EST CLASS. Charles 8. Steward, N. V., relative of the Chaplain U. 8. N., tame State. George B. McClellan, Pa., do. of Capt J. McClellan, of , U. S. A., a graduate of 1826, aod sou to Dr. Geo McClel lan, of Philadelphia Ueorge II. Derby, Mais., do. of a former navy agent, and of one of the present director* of the Weitern Kail road, of Mam. Edmund Hayes, Pa., do. of the late navy agent at Phil adelphia. Edward C. Boynton, Vt. Thore was a Captain in the | army,of thit name, a few years ago. | Henry A. Chainger, N V., son of a retired wealthy farmer. ! H. L. Shields, Va., probably a son of Commander H. F. ! S , of the nary. A. C. Kogers, relative of navy officers of this name. 8amuel D. Sturgis, do. of a revenue captain. John Adams, Tenn; appointed midshipmen after the names were made up lor the Blue Book. R. H. Rush, ion of Richard Ruih, of Penn. D. F. Jones, N. Y. From a weslthy family on Long Island, and a relative of D. It F. Jonei, State Senator [ from N. Y. city. C. T Turnley, Tenn. Twice appointed,in '41 and '42. O. H. C. Taylor, K. I., son of Csptain W. V. T., of the Navy. C. L. Best, N.Y., sen of a clergyman in Columtia | County, N. Y. Ci. T. Evans, Maine, ion or relative of the Senator from Maine of that name. J. D. Wilkins, Pa., son or relative of Ex.Secretary of War. . J. N. G. Whlttler relative of Col. N.W., of the Army, ] and G. W., a graduate of 1819, now Civil Engineer in Russia. W. H. Tyler, Va., nephew of Ex-f* resident Tyler. M. R. Stevenson, N. V'., son of Jonathan D. 8., a politi cian by profession. A. B. Bolts, relaUve of J. M. Botts. SECOND CLASS. J. O. Symmes, relative of Ex-President Harrison. I>. T. Van Buren, X. Y.,do. of Ex-President Van Buren. D. Beltshoover, Miss., relative of the wall-known wealthy hotel keeper of Baltimore. Was this young man a resident of Mississippi when he was appoiated? R. H. Long relative of Col. 8. IV Long of the Army. Geo. W. Long graduated 1814, and Edward R. Long in 1829, both of the same family probably. H. G. Gibson, Pa., son of Dr. Gibson. Philadelphia. M. C. Harrison relative of Ex-President Harrison. E. L. Viule, X. Y., son of a deceased State Senator. A. H. Seward, son of Governor Seward, probably. J. De Russey, son of an Army officer. J. Bonny castle, son of Professor B., of University of Virginia. [ J S. Totten, soaof CoL T., of the Army. J. S. T. gra duated in 1841. THtXD CLASS. A. J. Donolson. Tenn., probably a son of the Minister to Russia, a graduate of 18-20, and nephew ef D. 8. D., a graduate of 18-jo. J. Holmes, N.C., son of Tlieophilus H. H., of the Arm y, from N. C. Graduated iu 18-29 R. 8. Williamson, N. J., relative of Ex-Governor W., of N.J., whose brother, Dr. M. W., had two sons appoint ed?one, Captain J. W., of the Army, graduated I H-Jfl; the other, J. C. W., was dismissed for insubordination, and is now Lieutenant in the Navy. I Wa. C. Jones, Va., probably of the Army and Navy I officers of that namo. There is a host of this name from Virginia; they are about as numerous as the Smiths. J. M. Haynes, Alabama. Milton A. 11. graduated in 1838. J. C. Clark, NJ., relative of a distinguished lawyer of N. J* Charles W. Green, R.I.: a relative of tbe United States Senator of that name. George 8. O. graduated in 1823, and Christopher A. G. in 1838. ! J. K. Wall) ridge, N. Y.. relation probably of a member | of the New York Legislature from Tompkins county, I last winter. T. 8. Rliett,'relation of R. B. R., 8. Carolina; T. O. R. graduated 1844. R. T. Dodge, N. C., relation of a distinguished lawyer of N. C. J. Buford, jr., Illinois: Napolean B. B., graduated in 18-27, Abraham B , in 1841. J. Withers, Mississippi: Jones M. M., graduated in 1835. , G. A. Lucas, Md., relation or son of a wealthy book - | teller, Baltimore. C. H. Tyler, nephew of es-President Tyler. I Thomas D. Johns, Pounivlvania, relation of Bishop Johns, of Protestant Episcopal ( hurch. W. B. Johnt gra duated in 1840. Thomas 11. Johns graduated in 1833.? Wm. J. appointed 18S3, but did not graduate. How many more of this dignitary's family have been educated at the public expense I knew not, but probably several others. | C. H. Ogle, Pa., son probably of M. C., of gold spoon memory. H. B. Ewing, Ohie, son probably of ex-senator. A. Eon tall, ten of a wealthy merchant, N. Orleans. N* II. McLean, probably son of Judge McL.,of Ohio. W. L. Graham, Virginia, relation of Majors J. D. G and C. O. of the army, both graduated. Others of the uame from Virginia have risolved appointments. Wm. F. Tilghman, Md.; Richard C. T., graduated in 1898; R. 8. T. appointed in 1838, and James B. T. appoint ed in 1838?did not graduate. There have boon others of this family. See Gordon's compilation, kc. Richard Johnson. Ky.?Several appointments of this name from this State, relatious, no doubt,of Col. Richard M. This ono is now turned back to the 4th claas. FOURTH CLASS. Hiarles B. Alvord, N. Y.?Benjamin A., now in the

army?graduated in 1833 or 4. Charles C. Butler. N. Y., relative of B. F. Butler, U. S. District Attorney, N.Y. G. G. Boyd, Ky.?Jas. B. Boyd, of Ky., graduated in 1830, now dead. 8. M. Barton, Va., relative probably of the Solicitor of die Treasury. Alfred Canning, Geo., relative of late Mayor of 8a E. A. Dtinlap, Me., son of M. C. from Me. B. M. Du Barry, N. J., relative probably of Nary Sur geon. Thos. C. English, Ta., son of Wm. F.agllsh, agent of the W. Rail Road. (I have no objection to this appointment) 8. B. Holabird, son of Wm. 8. H., was U. H. district at torney for Conn, in 18M. F. Ingram, Pa., ton probably of U. 8. Cotifmistioner of Insolvency, I'hila. W. H. Lewis, Ala, relation of U. 8. Senator from Ala L II. Marshall. Va., relation of Chief Jattice M. Jas M. M'lntosh, Flor., relation of army and navy offi cers of that name. J. C. Morchcad, Ky., relation or ton at V? 8. Senator. Beverly Robinson, Va., from one of the "first families of Virginia" S. H. Sibley, La. Henry H. S. graduated in 1836.; Eben'rS. 8., alto of the army, graduated in 18*27. E. D. Stockton, Ky. Richard O. ij. graduated in I8M. Considerable number of the name have been at the aca demy. J? L. Tidball, Pa , relation probably of cadet of same name in ?d class, not down hero. Up-A. Wichllire. gy relation of ex-P. M. Gen. Chas.W. graduated in 18?. ter to Biain^**' V*"' ?Ution of M?nrT A. Wiie, Minis ? ,, MKMORAN0A. Mr. Calhoun s son. Patri ck, graduated in 1841 Is aid to General Gaines, senator Crittenden has had a son and two aep jjrws appof nted. B. Crittenden graduated in 1888, Alexander P. ( Crittenden graduated in 1886 and W m. L. t-rit- j tenden graduated in 1845. This last one was put back one year, and suspended one year besides, j Would such favor have been shown him if he i had not been the nephew of the Chairman of the j Committee on Military Affairs of the I nited , States Senate"! , rt The relatives of political editors have fared ; well. I will give a small specimen. Rufus King graduated in 1833, is son ot Charles King of New York, who edited the New York American, a nuner in favor of the administration who ap* | pointed him. George W. Morrell son of U. S. , Judge, and nephew of Col. J. W. Webb, append- | ed in 1831 at a time when Webb was a Jackson editor Two sons of Will. Penman, editor of the New York Truth Teller; one was a grailimte and received & commission. The other hss been jwst appointed n lieutenant in the mounted rille regi IVlany of tlie above cadets have been turned back one year. By the official register ot the of ficers and cadets for last June, thirty-one years have been lost to the government by this system of turning back, an amount of time almost suffi cient for the education of eight additional cadets. What a groat amount of time must have been lost in this way 1 There ought to be an alphabetical list of all the appointments made since the establishment of this institution, giving the State where born ; the State from which appointed, and the State of wlikdi a citizen, and also the name of the father or guardian, and his place of residence, at the time ot the appointment of his son or ward. It would also be necessary to state whether the parent or guardian was an office-holder under the general government. I am satisfied that a majority of the members of Congress and government officials, from the foun I dation of the government to the present time, have I had one or more relatives at the academy. There is considerable trickery used m the ap pointment ?f cadets. Those who " know the ropes " and live in districts in which there are numerous applicants, often get appointed from districts in other States, from which, for various reasons, there are few or no applicants. It is a common thing to find three apj>ointments given to a family, and still more common to find tWO? c Tlus army Register ought to give the names ot the cadets, as the Navy Register for 1846 does those of the midshipmen, with the State where b<The cutlet appointments ought to be published by law iu the official papers at the time they are made with the name and address of the father or guardian. This would tend greatly to prevent abuses. Many of these cadets, who have influence at court, have resigned their appointments on finding that they did not stand as high m their classes as they expected, and have obtained a re appointment. The government lias lost a great deal iu this way. No young man ought to be put back in his studies, or receive u re-appointment, after having once resigned, unless for sickness, or unavoidable absence. If a young man does not possess sufficient mental capacity to go through the first half of the course (much the most difficult part) with credit, he ought to be dismissed and make room for those who can. We now come to a specimen of the impartiality practised by the "powers that be" in the appoint ments, under the influence of the "family com pact" system which obtains here. This is only a microcosm when compared with the monster as it really is. rharles O. Ridgley, Graduated in 1826. Appointed from Delaware, although a citizen of Mary land,and has been ever since. Samuel H. Ridgley, \ Graduated in IftHS. Samuel C. Ridgley,! l?l. Randolph Riugley, \ " - 1837 ? **1CC "P" ftamuel lUnKKold, ) Graduated in 1818 ) Killed in Texas. fZ H Ringgold! [ *; ;; J*" [ All from Mary Thoe. L. Ringgold, } ( (1 l?id. Charley 0? Colin., J ?' All from N. Y. 5H5W82: :? , Theodore H. Vinton, Francis Vinton, lsau This one ii now Protestant Epis Alexander Bowman, James M. Bowman, Andw. W. Bowman, copal minider in Brooklyn, N. Y., and 1 l>elievo Theodore ii study ing for the ministry. Graduated in 18JS ) " 1H3J; ?' " 1841 > 1AU from Pennsylvania, and no doubt relative* of Rev. Dr. Bow man, of Lancaster. I believe there have been others of this name. ?Mbuu.. "ffi'SrarsS William Lee, ? ? 1R331 from Virginia 5" i' V**' I " " 18?1 sndD.C., who T.J.Lee, ; I have been ap J. F.Lee. I I pointed. Joseph Lee, J , > Appointed from Ben/amin 8. F.well, ;; u ??? A$rR|nU. RicfwrJ 8. Ewell, ) (1 ,, lfl_% . Api>ointed from Thomas T. Cautt, ) j( ? 1(U, ( Columbia. Levi Gautt, S ?> gon, of V. P. Montgomery Blair, / < Blair. Win. B. Blair, S \ N. C. Did not John H. K. Burgwyn, I KTa.du1aw Henry K. Burgwyn, ) pointed in 19i7. Wm. H. Emery, ) " " 1831 j Maryland. F. H. Emery, * Now a cadet ^ B.,.Uoas R. B. Garnett, \ ,-crv rich. Both R. 8. Garnett, j graduated 1841. Mortimer llosencranc, appointed from Ohio ; g?d. 1?41. Wm. 8. Rosencrans, " , ,u??Mich '? 14 J. L. Alexander, Kv. Graduated 1880. B 8 Alexander, " " . '**?; Paul O. Hebert, La. Graduated 1840- f brothers. Louis Hebert, " " ) I The law says tlint only one member of a family can have the privilege of an appointment there, i and yet here are brothers, both graduating in the course of five years. , As my present vocation does not allow me mucu time lor communicating iinportnnt matters of this nature to your readers oftener than once a ween or once a fortnight, I slinll avail myselt of the information in my possession of occasionally un . covering many of the corrupt movements of the men at the heads of the departments. 1 his will have no connexion with party politics for all par ties have been guilty of the same conduct. A list of all clerks in the different departments here, together with the influence which has been brought to bear upon the appointment!, the htates from which they have come, the time they are employed, ami'he money received, not earned, by tiiein, will, one day or other, lorin a serious chapter for the people to study from. Conventional Summary. Wednesday, June 3.? James R. Rose, Esq., Clerk of the Assembly, in the continued absence of one of the secretaries (Mr. Htarbuck) officiated to-day as such. The minutes of vesterday'a proceedings, as read, were amended in scve Li tiartk'ulfini bo ri to conform to th? fict*. Mcmm, &?n of O&go; Porter, ot Saratoga, and A. W Young, of Wyoming, appeared in their seats to-dav, so the I on vention is now full. Mr Ward, from the Committee on Rules, reported a aeries, which were read seriatim, and adopted. That restricting the admission within ? J^e of i>ersons other than members and officers of the Con vention, drew out a long discussion, whioh resulted in the adoption substantially of the original rule. M r, **''?* sell ^reported in favor of Mr. Ward s pronation as to the I number of copies of the daily journal to be printed. Avrood to Mr Kirkland called up his resolution of in l$rfntothr:*Sn?e. of the conf.ty courts, sndextend it to other item*. Mr. Bascom proposed to luclude the Axroascs of the circuit courts. Mr. Nlcholl proposed STto extend the inquiry to the fee. receivj^hyjudi ctisl officers for chamber duties, an 1 Mr. Worden to tlie fees ?< masters and examiners; when all the projiositions were referred to a committee of eight. Mr. Brown called ,h _ioliition for supplying members with newspa SLfTaTIt WM adopted Mr* Chatfield called up Mr. iowrt resolution dieting the appointment of a commit .Zitf .ixtesn to report the best practicable mode ot pro reedinK to the revision of the constitution, and, at his suggestion, the number was IncreMed to seventeen. wUutnt taking any question on it, the Convention ad J""' *1 MtTRDER Triai. at BAtLfTTOji.?The trial of Abrnin Wilcox, for the murder of Samuel Mc Ki niter, on the 9d day of December, in the town of Sara toga, baa occupied the Saratoga Circuit Court for several days. The testimony shows that Wilcox and McKinster had worked ? farm in pertnerahip, and that the former, while boenUng with the mother of the latter, made mar. riage proposal! to hia iliter.which were rejected Wilcox urged McKinster to intercede with lua (liter, b jt the latter declined, and a quarrel was tho consequence. Wit> cox left the House, and, in a wild, looee way, limited that MeKinater1! mother had poiaoned hia tea- In December he went to ? barn where McKinster waa helping several neighbor!, end cntamenced ? fight with McK., at the close of which, they sew him shutnp a jack-knife. It waa then sscertninod that McKinster,who seemed unconscious of what had been ilone. we* subbed in nineteen 'liffcitnt K- oos. from the effects of wbirh he died in fifteen minutes, e prisoner la defended by able counsel, iipttn the plea orinianitr. Physicians were examined, and me licnl works quoted, to elucidate ami describe all the forms, symptoms, tendencies, effects, kc. of insanity. The tes timony in relation to this point was well calculated to bewilder a jury : and although the aimple facts In the case are, that Wilcox, who quarrelled with McKiaater, first about his sifter, and then about their huainess mat ter*. went deliberately Into the hern and stabbed him to the heart, we .expect, ai things go. to hear a verdict of " not guilty."??irtenjj Evt Jrm. June #. Lowell, June 3,1M? TWmrnifou* H ar MteUng at Iwll-Urtat Fxtittminl ? Spirit of Nev> England. The greatest assemblage of citliens ever congregated together in this city, or in the old county of Middlesex, collected in the city hall, and around it. pursuant to a call made by about one hundred of our l>est cltirens, among whom 1 will mention Dr. J. W. Graves. JL B. French, A. B. Brown, Benj. F. Butler, E A. Alger, Tho ma. P. tJoodhue, T. W, Beard. 8. J. Varney, F.noch W Batchehler, Jamc. W. Rand. Joshua Decatur J. G Pea body, Isaac N. Goodhue, AVram French, J.V.< hcsley . i and J ( Abbott. The object of which call was to re- j turn thanks to our army and its officer, for thoir gallant conduct on the banks of the Rio Grande del Norte-to re spond to thecall of Governor Briggs?to consider the action of Congress and the Executive?the duty of the 1 citizen in , the time of war, and such other measures as maybe thought proper to bring an honorable, speedy, and advantageous peace." The meeting was called to order by Dr. J. W. Graves. \t the time of the opening tho business of the meet inr there were, at least, Ave thousand people ouUtale the Kftil that war? unable to find entrances. Merrimack, itreet, for forty rods above the hail, and below it, and around the same, was completely blocked with the -sovereigns onr country." Never, on any occasion, was the motto So well veri3eJ, "Citizens in Peace, Soldiers in War," as at this gathering?and the expression of Lowell is the ?i utw Rutland, and the nation. driver the stand of the speakers, and on the west side of .. J, ,I * tenilinir nearly tne whole width of it. hung our naL^ SUr ^uKfed Burner, in beautiful folds; aSiched tSwhlch was tf.e following beautifully expre. ??ifsentiment:?"Success to the brave General Ta> lor, and his gal hint companions in arm*." Over the entrance into thecall, and attached to the gallery, hung in ample folds another large national ensign. The Mechanics' Thalanx and the City Guards, two M splendid companies as Massachusetts can boast of, with ' their two bonds, lined either side of the hall. The) were ta full uniform. At the head of -he Phalanx stands C L Stanley ; at the head of the Guards, James Town send two as fine fellows as ever carried a sword. 1 he> and their companies, hold themselves ready to march to fhnUJo Bravoat the call of the Governor. The pre X.ofttaK ooropani**. wi.h tU.i, b.?d., m?l. 0.. S b,i,? .?? . tn ,.?rh the stand, so dense was the mass of peoplo present, the Chair was filled byMajor Abijah Watson. Afterwards, letters from the following distinguished nenonages who had been expected to address tho meeting were read, which letter, were as fellows : Boston, June I, ltMtl. ?ir*TL? MK-n 1 have Uie honor to acknowledge the receipt of youi communication of this date, inviting me " . meetiiut of the eitiions of Lowell this eve Sn* on the subject of tho existing war between the I w ted^taten and the Mexican Republic?and to respond to the call of Govornor Briggs for a volunteer torce from Se Commonwealth of Massachusetts; Bnd heartily cou rurr nffin the proposed objecU of the meeting, I regret <kJ7*r?*u(rements made by me for proceeding to New v^orlTTrior to tho receipt of your invitation, and which I S.K ?b?.. c?t?sl?iNu*^ Boston, June 1, 184#. I G>NTLKMKK :-l have the honor to acknowledge the receipt of your favor of this morning, inviting mo tu ad >?ur invtt? "Ttrust, however, there is but one feeling in the ic:om munitv as to the duty of our State at the present time . Ma?che?tsh, June 1st, 1B46. J 1 o'clock, P. M. > *. rw.. fsi??Ourhearing before the commissioners, fflgsssmesm* r? C, ?^Jii The question is one of much importance to Jd^e Cannot hurry the matter M l mifcerh.nPenteu.Zu m^Tclnno, doubt; and if rinot bo with you. Ishall much rejret BiUler' ^^oVrw'arS there wa. also a resolution ottered, on tbs part oi ws TJi V KMAifS of two millions, ana 10 ?. tJS^temptated by our government to capture Nor Russell: " Looking at one of the greatest nations of the globe. I am happy to find th^ arc .ymptom^ of return in lubtinM M follows :-He spoke of our long forbear proceed VIR tiTiland he continued, the seat of wealtli ^D??tllie?e not "e backward in th<*e P? sr. issrsas rs ImcrkaT ^Vl^unau^? ^ efforts of all wtoout dirtl^tion in ^ citi/ens, to sustain the ^ernment in rts p rflcrs, lor their brilliant achievements on the Rio Umule; fill mnsic which did lienor to them) re^.upon motion &3Ssk & smikss: ? ft 'universal voiced ( TUhreefTe^w^e,)given to the ladies, the military Ol"oth political parties ovposed it, ????*?{, ber our Postmaster, Stephen s Bervey. HW oppowwn ITl!?v thsUippeared from the ocean of countenance, pre our whole country, and our country iorover. ? St en caic Court?Spkciai. Term.?Mr. Justice Jewett presiding.?Tuc-iday, June 2.?The nx teen first following motions were Oecidcd by Mr Justice Beardaley. having been held under advisement bv him ?incc the last special term.?Moody et al. adi. Kclley? Motion for dotinle costa, denied with coata. Retail vi. Priest et al.?Motion to act aside inquest, granted with costs. Harris et at. ada. Van Valkenhtirgk?Motion to aet aside ft. fa. granted with coata. Downing, cxerutor. See., ada. Bennett?Motion to set aaido the re|>ort of refer encea granted, protections stared until defendanta can move the eourt for taxation, he., coats to abide event Rolttrtaon ra. hliiell, administrator, to?Motion that plaintiff recover hia coaU of the property of thn intestate; granted. Wattemajvails, tilting, Jr.?Motion to set eaide the rile at laat December term, atriking out plea; granted without coats to either party. Wood ada. Cromwell?Motion that R. Mkidleton pay taxed bill of oeeta; granted with costa. Haywood ad?. Coleman, Jr. ?Motion for relaxation ol coeta; coata reduced to $40.? Van Patten eds. HmitU ct et?Motion to aet a<ide defend ant, Ilc.; denied with coata without prejodice. Thornaa et al ada Petit et al?Motion to s?t aside fi. fk.; denied with coata. Thomas et al. ads. Hheldon et al.?Dodo, fowler et al. Adminiatrator, fcc. va. HUrr?Motion for leeve to discontinue without coata ; granted without costa. Smith va. Hhat ell?Motion by Hmith confirm award?denied with coata. Conk e<)a. Inpraham ?Motion to superaede w rit of error} granted with coat*. Pratt va. Ilolley et al--Motion to aet aaide or anperaede writ of certiorari; denied with coeta. Johnson v. Anderson? Motion to let oil judgments?granted, in pert, with costa. I By Mr. Juatice Jewett. Smith v*. Bearing, Sheriff?Motion to aet aside inquest; , granted on trmi. fleering, Hkeri# Hmith-Motion lor double costa: granted. Johnson et al ada. the < om- i merrial Bank of Beffklo?Motion to enter satisfaction of judgment; granted by defoaU. Tilllngharst ads Katon l>o do. The People ex. reJ.?Bush va. Uraves, Urat Judge, fcc?Motion to ex-perte that defendant make re turn to certiorari) granted, or tket ke atoow caua?. ~?1< \ iwy stitoi. Common Pltu. Before Judge Llahocfter. Jl'KE 4.?KlUha Faaon r*. Char In C. F?wUn.?Thit was enaction to recover tino, the amount of ? cuk of aildallnrtd by plaintitf to defendant, for the defence, it ?u shown that the oil was of a different quality from that agreed for, and that defendant had notified the plain till' of the Tact, and offered to return it. Sealed verdict thi* morning. For plaintiff, Burr fc Benedict. Kor defendant, Mr. A. Cri*L Before Judge Daly. JottpK Mr Drrmatt vi. Cortland A. Palmer.? Thi? WM an action to recover the amount of a contract under the lion law. In October, 1R44, the defendant entered into a contract with two builder*, named McCullagh en) Week*, to build thirteen house* for him. In December following, he entered into a new centract with them, to wit, that ho would *ell them the lot* en which the house* were to bo built and the building*; that they should go on and finieh tlicm according to the *MciM?ttoo* in the old contract, and that he would furnish them with fund* to carrv on the work ; that when the betiding* were finished, he would give them a deed upon their (tviac to him simultaneously a mortgage on all the houM*. flub aequently, McCullagh and Weeks contracted With the plaintiff to flag the house*, and on the ttth of January, 1846, he commenced hi* work and finished it by the month of June following. McCullagh St Week* were aiiable to pey him, and ho noticod the defendant Palmer, and brought his action, arid had a verdict rendered in hi* favor ; tlio verdict was afterward* set aside, and a new trial granted. The case win again called on yesterday, and after the plaintill' hud closed hi* case, a nonsuit wae moved for on two grounds. First, that the contract exe cuted in October, wu roscinded by the contract of the 'Jilt December, which took the ownership of the pro perty out of Palmer, and vetted it in McCullagn k week* ; the act requiring that a person to be charged uader it should be the absolute owner of the property, upon which tho lieu was claimed lo be duo. The aeoond ground wua involved in the first, namely, that there waa no money due by defendant at the time of the Mrvlee of the notice by the plaintiff. The Judgo took uia saaae view, and granted the nousuit. Nkw Hampshire Legislature.?Wo received last ni^lit it slip from the oiiico of ihe -V. U. Pa triot, giving the proceediug* of the first day, Wedaesaay, June 3. Alter taking the oath* from tha ifovernor, the House proceeded to ballot for Speaker : Whole number 380 Neceiinry for a choice 1S1 Henry B. Ru*t, of Wolfboro, (dem) had 1 George O. Fogg, of Uilmantou, (ind ) " 3 Samuel Swaiey. of Haverhill, (dem.) " 118 Johu I'. Hale, of Dover, (independent)" 1S9 and waa eleated. Kor clerk Thomas J. Hani*, of Claremont, abolitionist, had 140 and wa* elected ; Lewi* Smith, of Hanoikar, de mocrat, had 119, and Mr. Hazlcton, whig, 1. C. K. San? born, an indepeiidant democrat, or Haleite, was appointed aa*i*tant clork without a ballot Thi* shows that-tho union of the whig*, abolitionists and llalomon in the Haute is perfect, and leave* no doubt that (Jon. Colby, whig, will be clioseu Governor,and John 1>. Halo U. 8 .Senator. Tho three democratic und two abolition senators mot the House in convention, ami filled the vacancy in senate diitrict No. 4 by ohooiiiug Jaine* U. Parker ; in No. i, Wm. W. lloliu.i ; No. 6, Aitcmns Harmon ; Ti.uothy Ab bott, In No. 7; Nathan Kingsbury. in No. 9 ; Ireuus Ham ilton, in No. II?all whig*. So that tho Senate stands, democrat* 3, whig* 6, abollti' u ??. The Crop*. [From the Bards town, Kv.Gazetto] Mr. F.noch Gore, Wilton Samuel*, and other farmer* of this county, inform us that a ?i<ecie* of worm lias late ly taken up its quarters in their apple orchard*, and is destroying their whole crop* o> young apples. This worm is different from any thing that has be.n known in this region heretofore, and even its name is unknown. [From Mansfield, Richland County, Ohio, May 37.] You are probably aware that Mansfield ia in ona of tha best wheat districts in Ohio, and although the crop of last year suffered much from the drouth and frost, yet there is a large amount going forward on the railroad for the eastern market, if the growing crop comas in aa it now promisea, I think ourfigurea will foot up as largo in tho fall a* any inland town in tho State, and a vast amount of other produce from this, Knox, and adjoining counties, will, by tho means of the railroad, ftad its way to New York. Nauvoo.?The threatened outbreak in Hancock county, Illinois, on the 15th, wits prevented by the precautions taken by Major Warren. The anti-Mor mons assembled in small crowds at Warsaw, Carthage and Pontoosuc, but no violonce wai attempted, except at the latter place, where the fighting wan immediately checked. The Eagle say* those who iavor a resort to force against the Mormon* do not'exceed 000 persons.? The Circuit Court was in session last week, and its pro ceeding* had not been interrupted. Major Warren re port* that lt>17 Mormon* left Hancock county during last week, to join the California expedition?St. Lewi Re port tr, May 3A. KOK HA.Lt-,.?T wo fine but die Hon**?will I drive alio in a carriage. They are jnst the nffht ? site for riding ou horseback, aud have bean lung uied to the ssddle. Aj'p'>? at the de*k of the Herald Office, for farther particulars. j) (t*j|b lurvO CHARLES gPANIKV Q> tltl pare breed, receired by the lateit srrivsls from Lon don, for aale by A. drier*. 5 John street. Alee, rare uiU valuable Birds, only to be found at his eatsblnhaiaat, N?. i John street. N. B.?Letters from the aarioaa, in distant pana. (eost paid) will be atieuded to, by A. GRIEVE, all* Imrh Importer and dealer in Birds, Cages, ht. bhl.MOM HALL. Sclti>olry't Mountain Mineral Springs. THIS DELIGHTFUL mmmer retreat is again opened, in a much more iiivittnK style than it ever before presented to the public, offering every luducemeiil a fashionable water lug place could, not only to the luvalid, but the g?y the epi cure, the sportsman, philosopher, mineralogist and botanist; all will be amply rep.nd by a visit to the Hall, where the best servants our citte* afford supply every department, and no trouble or e (pen** will be slwred in procuring the Most choice Delicacies for the table. The bed-rooms, which are large and airy, are supplied with every comfort. For the veij- liberal patrouuee of the last year, Mrs. Hiarh tnan tenders her sincere thanks, with a hope that bid friends will return, aud many new be added, to ynjoy one of the mosC recherche howling saloon* in the Union. The two alleys are unequalled. The building is altogether a splendid affair, having lour rooms devoted to the gentlemen, for reading, sit ting, billiard and bar ro.,ms. This, with variooa other im provern' Mv, is offered, with moderate terms, as aa eitra in ducement. Route by railroad from Jersey City to Morris town, thence I'l miles by twist coaches. The office is 73 CourtJandt street. A boat (esvsa every moraiag at ? A. M.. arrives at 4 P. M. Jt is thought unnecessary to expatiate upon this lovely spot. A band of musicians is engaged, and families would do well to secure rooms early. N. II.?Horses and carriages to let. jeaateod'rrc MHS. K. A. HINCHMAN EUTAW HOUSE, BALTIMORE. THIS splendid Hotel has beeu lately re-fitted and famished in the most complete and elegant manner, by Messrs Jack sen It Cranstou, and, after the 30iii April, when it opens to th? public, will be open for the reception of guests. The experi ence of Mr. Cranston as host of the Kockaway Pavilion, and of Mr. Jackson, at the Exchange Hotel, Baltimore, and at the Astor House, New York, is a guaranty of the style in which the " La law will be kept. The location is the best in the city of Baltimore. The Pavilion, at Rockaway, L. I., will remain ander the charge of Mr. Cranston, who. dnriug the summer months, will he happy to see his old friends at this favorite wa teriag place. s? lm*r "half "way* Rouse. Third Avenue. THE 8UB8CRIBER, formerly proprietor of the Abbey Hotel, liaviug takeu the bouse formerly Lei* by Geo. Hazard, (deceased.) Wt aid respectfully solicit the patroneg# of his oln friends, the friends ol the former w orthv hoeWnd of the public in general. UKO. K. PfcMRlW. P. H. Mr. Charles Brooks would respectfully inform his friends that he has taken the stable attached to the above house. mpil lw"rc BATHING, HAIR DRESSING, SHAVING, AND WIG MAKING. PHALON, No. 61 Broadway, in Jndson's Hotel, i* lone known at 214 Broadway, conceiving that a finsly arrang ed and well conducted Bathing Department was asesnsa r> to complete his arrangement for tin- comfort and conveei ence of his numerous perrons, has now the pleasure of inform ing them thst such a desideratum, where shaving, hair cut ting, shampooing and bathing, rui be carried on in style. May be found at his new place, Judsoa's Hotel, in Broadway. The Baths sre unsurpassed by any in the city for i iiMfnil and convenience, and can accommodate 1W person. Hot, Cold, and Shower Baths. Ilair Cutting, with clean brushes for each person, hsrlng hern a feature in his busmen for nany yearn, he wonld in form geutlemen that he will, as usual, give thatbean eh of bin business his personal att-r'-on. nli lm*r THE AMAZON WIGS, OR Gentlemen's real Heads of Hair, being the latent and greatest improvement iu the manufacture oi Wigs and Sr*l|>s; snd the subscriber is happr in bning the llrst to intro duce th?m here. They disiday .the forehevl and templee to any height, a point in wig ma... ,'it .er before attained.? Tliey are comiwsed of ventil i ug or gossamer work. They fit outbe head by s mechanical contrivance entirely new; they ire rat on In a moment. They immediately adapt themselvea to the conuleunnceaud at once become |?it and pa reel of the living man. Copy the addresa. E. PHALON,?l Broadway,oppositedke an lm*r? (Jloke Hotel, under led-oti's HoM. ^ ASTOR HOUSE BATHS. ? Entrance, No. 1 Vesey street, (Private door Astor THE PUBLIC am ree?eetfelly lefornwd that the above Baths are in complete order. The bathing tube are en tirely new, (copper,) and the largest i* this city, in pointer cleanlinesstnd attention, the hatha yesnor be excelled. Th# Baths are open until II o'clock stnigh'. (Seturdsy night, II.) Price Ol a bath,? cams. The warm Sea Baths s DesV^ssen ,M'W, ?ATnM?'v ;? TEuviV. i)A'i H. ftk i 11 ] i on is i The chsiges are so moderated, as to fetch it wTthin the means ?r m? Im'n " REMOVED TO NO. 517 PEARL STREET. TIMOLAT'S SULPHUR BATHS. MTUUIHID If* IHI. mil tm'rrc FINE I.1NEN SHIRTS. MEBDAME8 r ALMKR fcFARR, ?7? Brosdway, continue to make gentlemens' Linen to erdsr, snd warrant them to fit. The latest patterns and finest needlework charaei. rise the establishment. NBOrders executed lor aay part ef the ceantry. mvI7 lm*rc

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