Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 12, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 12, 1847 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

rngammm, ' flWHHHHMi TH Vol. IUL Mo. ltii?Wfcole Ho. ?M. THE HEW TORI HERALD ESTABLISHMENT, tf urtli-woat comw of Pulton and Matoau Ms lAMES GORDON BENNETT. PROPRIETOR CUWUtATHMi-PORT* THOUSAND. o AILV HfcKALU?K.vcr> il?, Price 2 cents per copy?R i [.ei uinum?parable in udvanue V-l.KKLV HKR.ALD?hlrery Saturday?Price ?J4 ceati per copy ?$i uji cents per annum?payable in adi auee. III. KALI) H)R KuROPB? IWery ?te?m Paeket *?7' rirei;'-^ cents per ceov?02 per Hiiusin, payable in sdeance ANNUAL PICTORIAL HKKALD?Published on the Dt ut .1..,.m w of each yenr?single copies sixpence each IL/V t^iTlSliMKVTS, ?t tile usual prices?always iua? a > ..ct AdverlLements should be written in ? plain. legibl. biuh The Proprietor will not be responsible for erro? thai iaav ocr* .them. PKIN'n.Ni. of all Kind* executed bmatifallr and will despatch. All letters or eomrannieations by mail, addresssd to the establishment, mutt be post paid, or the postage will be de 'mm rha ?nl?.motion nnn.r remitted. MAPAKTMKNTS TO LET, handsomely luruished Or II li'uriii.hed, at 31 Nortn Moore street. jll Ut*r MlA Pi.HNlHHKD APAH I'MENTS, without board,f r P-O gentlemen?To let, a parlor and two bedrooms, logethJ 'Ifl. o or <ei>srste N pplv ar II Liberty street j.fi7frf Mi JTi.T-iiirl t.ltr.t.N .vl? tliHLAIKL alSD ea deu, will be let lo a good tenant, on favorable term*. I' could now be lc%scd to ouc of the hist t o it t rtl comp nics in the United States. tor two mouths durin * H'lintncr. Apply to J.T- PARISH, .1?'? 7 cr No. 76 Broad ?reet. HUU8K IO LET AND rURNlTURk. KoR "'ALU? A three story house in Tenth street, near '(roadway. The house i? in complete order, marble m u <1 n nl gn es in nil ihe rooms, with bath, hot and cold w-iter, hi (lit- Second story, and ua very deniable res dence lor a yeulcel fiimlv. The furniture is uearlv new. Itnraediete possess on will be giveu. Apply at 113 Tent-'i street. if'j r MTU i .XiUli ? OK SO' IKTIES.?To IBI. tl.e aecoud store or t ie Broadway B.iths?it consists of one large room with asm Her one a tt ched. , .Mi >, to l-t. at 134 Cruabv streer,(ntMiice on Broadway.) to si'iyle "? nifinen p eferreu, without board, two handsomely furnished rooms. Apply to T. H. BYRNES St CO., J'll ?t*'C COO Broadway. MKOR BALE.?A I'niiHc House in the upper part of rt.e city, i i which the lodging department alone pajs for rent, lights, and fuel, besides a (nolitable bar and oy i i business. As the locality is one ol the best iu he C'tv. and the business lucrative, any one desiring-uch an op. po.limit , w-.ll please make e?>lv application at ICO Barclay stt it whole full psrt culars c n henm i ed jelO 31*01 Mi'1?R SALE, OIt fcXtiHAN UE KOK CHT YttOPEItT V'.?Property in the plea-ant vill-ige ol Liberty Corner, consisting ufa fir t rate Dwelling House,38X10, to,i,ami'g 10 rooms highly finish d, with a g od t ellar, Cairiage Maker's, W bee Tight and blacksmith's Shop, all-new. Als a good barn, 30X38, with wood and smoke houses, a go. 4 w. il at ilie door, apples, cherries, currents, Ac. Price for the whole $lltu0. A Iso. It acres of laud, 7 acres of timber, 7 of clear land, all under new fence. Apply to James B. Birr, any Wednesday, from 9 A. M. to 7 T. .VI ?on Thursday, till 1 P. M., on other day- at the New York ileal Estate Company, corner of Broadwav and Maiden Lane JAMb.8 B. BARR. jelO 3fli? m _ _ Mi'U LET OH KOR BALE?A new two .ton brick Cnttae- Hons-o i the Snath side of 39 h streer, between ill and 6th avenues, lot 21 by (halt the block) 98 fret 9 luce*; house 21 by 21 leet. built on the rear of the lor, with a handsome garde i and shrubbery in front, walks fl ggnd and curb d, brick cist-ru, Ac. Ac. The house is finished in the be,t in inner, with marble mantels, st lined glass skylight, blinds or shotters to each window, lie Ac. and admirably ad ipied to the Use of a small family. Apply to ji-97t*r W. C. H. W\ 1)0ELL. KWallX. M COUNTRY PL ii'.K AMj'Ki'Kvlil.'Kf, K ?H POL R MONTHS-To let. tit Bedford, Long Island, 3 miles from New York. Conveyances at all times by car. and omnibuses; a most delightful, healthy and retired plice, w th 4 acres euclo-ed. with stable, pastu e for a cow, Ac.; w.ll be rented, with or without furniture, fr..m Kith June till 1st i ictober, tliu owner being absent fir that time, lleut with some furniture $200, without $110. Applv to jc7 lw fh JOHN OOD- N. 116 Wall st. M MON I llEAL CANADA.?TO LE P? \ sp cioiis newly constructed Hotel, nearly finished, situated iu the best and most accessible part of the City of Montrc.l oi the Custom House Square, overlooking the wharf, coinmlulling a beautiful view of the River St. Lawrence, the Island of St. Helens and the shipping. The river steamboats land i t the immediate vicinity and it is the first hotel ol its Clus that presents itself to tourists. The building is of cut s'oie, iu the nest style of modem architecture, and in the interior arrangement will be loumi all the details of an extensive establishment, including a spacious Dining Room, Parlor nn I Sitting Rooms, with forty-five Bed Rooms, and every other requisite of domestic comfort Kor further lenticular*, apply to the proprietor, Montreal. May 26. 18t7. WILLIAM DOW. IM'tti Kit * rc YOU ~S vLE^TUE YONKERB m Y>?MON Hou c, vulbuildings, and seven acres of land?ths whole or a part, to nun purchasers, and on the most aci .ouinodsting t rms. Tins extensive building commands a magnificent view of thr Hu lanii Hirer, from 10 to II miles in e ch direc ion. The It iu?e is 60 feet square; carriage house 1 feetM|uir< , withal bling lor one bundled bor.es; shed C'. leet i i length; a!| nearly new. and ,u complete order. Then |. al o fiats pond uid water power, with a never failing stream i ' Water ru ining through ilie middle of the grounda, as |iure aIlTOton. The HuJsiiii River Railroad is to run within thres hu ilre.I yards in front of the property, and ah nit the same din live south of lis? vill ge of To kers, where the desalt is to be l.ic ted. 'Ihere are five well conducted schools, all wi 1,111 -aI,I mile Two sole.,,ltd last sailiiur steamboats olv dml to-itnl from the cite; and >tagi s also run daily i'l connecion wiili tlic H.i.It-m TUilr.iad For terms apply lo Will.am Kcllingcr, at the Williamsburgh terry, at the f?ot of Delancy street, or u|>on the prein k jet Ht?re Mt ROOUCTIVKPROPKK t-A IN PHIL IDJLLPHlA I'.ir sale, or will be exchanged for house and lot or lott, iu the neiglihortiood of 8'cond Avenue, and beI.... , 6th and 2tnh streets. Any Communication may be sent to H. H. II , b x U'O, Pott Office. New York 4 jc'l 7t r PAVl~LI ON, N Hi VV'B HI liH T ON, Htaten Islaud. K The proprietor begs to inform his friends and the public, ?'Jltli it he has in considerable alterations and improve ine its in this establishment since the last season. He has ert cted i! r.te building, containing thirty-three tooirys. nltoyethai disco itierted from the mam body of the pavilion. These looms re intended foi gentlemen only; they are of a Compilable sise, light, and well mutilated, and superior in ail respects to .hone generally denominated single rooms iu the various v lenng places throughout the Country. The proprietor is now ready to treat with families or parties wishing to engage rooms for the seasou. Letters addressed to iiim at the City Hotel, Broadway, will receive immediate attention A 1 .mbosr ruus between New York and New Brigln.ni, at the following hours, vix:? From N w Brighton? At H and 11 A. M. and 2 and 5:20 P. M Kroin pier No I North Hirer, New York?At 9 A. M and U M, and Jh>. J and 6 P. M-, and more frequent communicatious will ne established as the seasou advtuces. The Pavilion is now ready for the reception of Company. 0 ' F 111.AN X H1 - i Ji: S\I,K--VK.STI HF.SP-R LAN J-To genRydhtleineu in want of sites for Country Seats?To Market '*9 o de iters iu want of laud for (J irdeua; and to all |>ersous wi-hi ig 1 I ictliixi in the neighborhood of New York 5(H) acres of Land iu the town of Wes'chester. within nine miles of 'lie City Hall, with right of passing over Harlem b.iJge free of toll, are now offered -t private sale, iu lota, eou1 lining from live to fifty acres each The l.unls are within lifter., im,nites walk of the rai rosd; front on gno-l roads; are in thy neighborhood of schools, and churches of different denomination'; ihr water is gpod. and location healthy. Title indisputable. Terms moderate. Apply to QOUVKRNKUR MORRIS, Morrisania. West, he Her Co.?or to WALTKR RUTHMiRFORD,? ouusellor, m!5 99* "r 79 Nisssn street. New York . n ^K.VK>r ? Ill BALL, alin-wt adjoining.t e village .* sew R ictiellc, conlsniing seventy-two acres, i.iel.iAaw. It ig in irl en -ugh. (I believe.) to m iiiu.'e it for ngea ? It I, pie is 1 it a id liealt iy situation, and will he within a f-? minutes' walk of the railway. 'JVrm, accomm dating For fit-ill r [1 u tie ultra e.inu 1 It III he subscriber, on the pieiniscs. iv c w Ma tn BUM I Vft M #T vTr-N ISijAND PKOPLRi v KOK BALK and sCyiS 'o Let?Several Houses, Colt iges, and Lots, sit ated in Mili 1. the vllages of Tomkinsville and Stipleton.to Let and In ale. A'so. a good Hotel and private Boarding House. close to the steamboat landings. Apply to P. Wolfe, VV'olie's Hot I T impki isvtile. j. r,7i rir -SI KKK.V II K A.St V STRAW HAT*, MAN ' ^ fL \\11lactured entirely of silk and straw, latestftf"V Vjs^gr style 'Uid fashion, to be had at 17 Division at, wy40 at the o-t rensoiisbie prices m?2 5l>f*rr ' \ KINK Lilt' UK I IIK tJMlMAN SO.NU -fdir BIRDS. Fancy Cages, Bohem au Bird filisses. of va -sfl.y rinus colors, lust received. Bird Seeds, and other artiTCX: cle< .uteres-ing to the fiiiiro-r. p. S ? 1 he I rest r- d-crested Cockatoo is o|>en for competition to any bi.d, from the humming-bird to the ostrich, for ere if perlormaucea of sn extrsordnnry bird 110 7 * r W. 8 JOHNS I'ON, 2?tt Broadway, tRCHY. 1'IIK ONLY RRtL C VTKKtR.'' |-Ar. The trrcatest Attraction Yet?26 Bull KIIiehes. wiih " PJf- from three to four tunes tlsn, over 101)0 .Winging 1 -ai tries, just imported 1 ia Bremen, selected by Ins sec uts from the in .si celebrated districts of burnt * This variety for n. ngs and pi.image, will he louiid on inspection, to el p.eaii) Arch, li <s lircn enabled to offrr. N, B.?On show the largest Cockatoo in America. Archytike this opportunity to sppiise his friends at a distance, 111 anticipation of this iin|K>rt*iion, tint they tnsy in kc early apidiratnm. P H ?In coiite<|uence of the limits of his old establishment, No. 5 John street, he h's rented Bramble Cottage, Bloomingd ile, ue <r Bur..bmi's Hotel, for that branch of h s business not connected with bods, six; Shetland anil Fancy Ponies, King I'liirles Siiuiiels, Pointers, (kr , and every variety of Fancy '? Pigeons, lliirn Door Fowls, Ike. 1.sun 1 tenors Host 1.a til wilt st all rimes meet u oh nromi.f ii Trillion Irom A. Ol'tlKV K, No.J Jnlni *! ji-lt?t,r_ ___ LOT UK MOi KI.NW BIRDS?Only turd woitr. h'jfi caua room. mid ?wee|ia all kind lord afiecira ?ohk ??iv da\ or ."Kill. tSaT-C Alwtrrylni collection Look Breed Canary Bird*. Ai m, lot aliort lire. J German Bird*; la- cy Cnitt a and 'rnl: To lie aceii at 'i'ji Bowery, between Id mil Ith at. nr. n M'ic II. WlM.I \ MB , " UIHUM, 1HJOS A Ml I . > Nilv.-n- \ 1 I it \i I II IN j*ft ?The great attraction for the city i? now ?l ^ TjY AHCHKV'tL No. 5 John afreet, where nature'* aunt tTS>: ill It* moat *e|cet tarie'" in only lobe obt.iiund lioir the little Bnbin to the Co. a of the North. Aa naual. King Charles H|nnirl?, Italian Greyhound.. Set frr?, Pointer*. Newfoundland and every variety of fancy Dog* al?o ' heilanil Poniea, kc. kc. ho. 1' 8 Letter* po?t-riaid, will at all time* meet with prompt attention Irom A. uk IKVL, i John atreet. N U. Kour I?le of Hky Terrier*, imported eipreuly. m V 3"t r a an u\~v h rzrs nkvv vokk and boSTTIa LA*OAILY KXPRKSH. BY WAY OK NKWPORT?u? ?4?.t k \CL Rl Vr. fl ?The Subscriber* re#|iertftil|y inforn tbe public that they will forward to and from Boat on, in thai own c r*. inerrhaiidir.e ol every de<cripcinn; hundlr*, park a<e?, api-c.e. bulk noma, he. Drativ fur acceptance, oollec tlou*. nml II otl.rr limine** outruated to them, attended t< ' Oilier.- Mew York, 1 Wall at., corner Broadway. Office Boa' Stale at. OAY k CO. ut>4 TW ' h I NOTICE BKADNKR It CO., have removed to No. Nasean, be I a een Wall and fin' atreeu, oppueit* the Ceatom Honte i|il m*r E NE1 NE ?T?rp???-l?T- ? . I ~?Nottoc to tlx Public. In ordarto obviate, for the fat arc, to* necessity of our | patron* malting oomplalnta about the bundmy Herald, I which tbey aay they cannot procure from the newsboy* ; without submitting to a share,?and to ensure its being * j delivered regularly, we hero completed some arrangej ments by whieh all who subscribe to it in this city, | Brooklyn, Wllllamsburgh and Jersey City, will receive i it at an early hour every Sunday morning, at two oents j per week, payable to the carriers. We desire the pubi lie to understand that the price of the Sunday Herald | is the same as that of any other day. We have also arranged, for the convenience of all who wish to subscribe to the If'eekly Herald, that it will be I delivtged at their places of residence every Saturday ; morning, at six cents per week, payable in like manner | to the carriers. Subscribers will pleas* leave their names and resl dunces in the publication office, northwest oorner of | Fulton and Nassau streets. Those who do not receive ; | the paper regularly are requested to notify us of the ! i irregularity. W* believe that for the future there will i be no cause for oomplaint. The War, Ac. AFFAIRS IN SANT\ FE. ffc'rom thti fit l.otliu Rimiihllniin of lnn*i .1 1 1 We remarked yesterday tl>?l w> failed to receive our { ! usual full correspondence from Santa Ke. by the last uiail. but supposed that nothing had transpired worthy of publication In this quarter. We find this to have been the case, so far as news is ; concerned; but a gentleman of this city has placed at our disposal a letter from his correspondent at Santa Ke, which gives anything but a satisfactory account of the condition of affairs there. lie refers to the trials fur treason, murder, and rob- i bery, which had tuken place, and says: " Fifteen persons j have been convicted of murder in the county of Taos, I and one of treason?twelve have been executed, two were I pardoned by the Executive, and one escaped from pri- i son. '* One was convicted of high treason in the county of Santa Ke, but ne was reprieved by tbe acting Governor, nod punishment will be delayed until the President of ; the United States determines on the question.1' On the , dd of May. two eases were to bo tried before the District Court at Santa Fe for treason." The writer continues?" We have a military establish- , incut wostefully extravagant to the Goverument. but which bus most signally failed of redeeming any of the promises made by General Kearny In his proclamation, j Instead of being the strong arm on which the civil an- , thoriiy can depend, to enforce order and law. and ad- | minister justice to all, the soldiery liavo degenerated i into a military mob. are the most open violators of law ! and order, und daily heap insult and injury upon the | people of the territory; and as matters now stand, the , civil Government is powerless to graut them redress. j The border Indians are daily committing outrages on , the frontier Inhabitants, driving off and destroying their j stock. Against these Indians they were promised protection i by Gen Kearny; and though we have had lor months an i entire regiment of soldiers in garrison, not ono has been : sent to tlie frontier. rii.a.huir nf ~r ? j 1 ? i w?w M..? v. ...? v..pkttiuD V* uvui|;aui>'fl UU UUV KUUW the number of their men, nor where they are to be fouud ; and they themselves are to be seen nightly in fandangoes, and even lean reputable places of dissipation. The soldiers are never drilled or mustered, and from * the highest officer to the private soldier, all U insubordination, misrule, and confusion. About one-tilth of the whole command have died from the effects of dissipation?excepting from the category the artillery companies of St. Louis, and Captain Angtiey's company, fr >m Jefferson city; they are well 1 rilled, under good discipline, and, of course, healthy a nil orderly I it term of service of the present volunteer force expire soon, and it is to Pe hoped that the force i to relievo thcni inu) be regular troops, or, at least, i inteers commanded by an officer who has no politlipiration*. and who wilt make them do their duty. i we had n regular force and an able officer, the whole j I of the inhabitants of this territory would become ' I h..,py and contented citizens of the United Status, t Sui h a fc roe would mrlntain order and enforce iinpar- ; tially the laws alike against Americans and Mexicans, : aud all would be satisfied. There is no doubt that this people are as easily govern- j ed as any in the world ; but it is certain that it such a i statu of things were to be found in any of the territories | of the United States, neither the military nor civil go- j vernwient would exist for n week. CURIOUS MILITARY ANII RELIGIOUS FACTO. Unmranra, March 7,1847. Our little army. 1 think, is becoming infected with a mixture of religion and superstition caused by a few singular circuiustauces. which I will briefly relate. Iti coming through a mountain gorge, called the Jornada, there was not one drop of water to he found within scveuty uiiies. Our wearied animals?particularly the oxen ?became exhausted, aud sunk down, as we supposed. to rise no more. Our situation was appalling,and relief seemed to lie beyond the range of possibility. At tbis moment, a clap of thunder was heard, and streaks of lightning seen to play along the mountain?black clouds rolled rapidly up. aud the rain came down in tor- I I rents?the parched desert was soon drenelied ? the uni- 1 | luals and men refreshed, and the army moved, wonder- ] I ing and rejoicing. No rain bad fallen iu this psrt of 1 Mexico for upwards of four months, and no one expect- ] ed a drop uutii the beginning of the rainy season, which : commences about the lath of lone. (In the morning of the battle, ( of Mitchell end half a ! dozen officers were riding some distance in ad sauce of the army, who a large black wolf wa< seen galloping ' acroas towards the mountain on our left. Col M. ex- j claimed in a half-laughing, half-serious manner. " Gentleinen ' wo are certain to meet the enemy this evening It that wolf crossea our path, it is omiuous of bad luck aud he will feast on our dead bodies before morning " The men immediately reinixl up. aud every one watched | the movement* of the animal with breathless auxiety. j { tie was on the point of crossiug in frout of us. when Col ! Mitchell dashed to the left, exclaiming, " IJy , I'll | tut? the tide of fortune!'1 The wolf was beaded and driven off before us. which caused a hearty shout of triI umpb. During the battle, when a portion of our troops were ! I fall in p bark, (from some mistaken order.) the enemy ' raised a shout, and poured in u general discharge of sr! tilleiy. At the same moment, the .Mexican cavalry began to advaure. aud confusion whs beginning to show itself in our ranks. At this critical moment. Colonel M i daslt-il up at full speed in frout of tliu right wiug. (which j he commanded ) and cried nut to one of nis friends. - There's the Muck wolf about to cross our path, but, by . I'll slop him Column! forward?gallop!" The history of the batto*. if correctly writteu. will show that be did stop him! Again, when we consider the enemy's forces and positions, the Mexican loss compared with our own, it really looks as if the hand of Providence guided the whole affair ! ARMY APPOINT MR NTS AM) PROMOTION*. UtsiRAi. Onnr.at,) . W*B Dv'AaTME.ar / Adjctant Gcnkral ? Orricr. J VVaihingion, .May '26, 1047. Promotions and appointments in the army of the United Slates, made by the President, since the publication of " General Orders,"' No. 10. of March 12. and 1 No. If. of April 20. 1047 : 1.?PROMOTIONS. t oari or Kshiszcki. first Lieut. James L. Masou. to lie Captain. April 24. 1047. vice Swift deceased Second Lieut. Zealous H. Tower, to be first Lieutenant. April 24, IS47, vice Mason promoted Brevet 2d Lieut George if McClalhtn. to he Second Lieutenant. April 24, 1047. vice Tower, promoted. First Kvoiment oi Dragoons. First Lieut Philip Kearny, to huU'aplain, December C. 184U, v ice Moore, kilts U in battle First Lieut. Robert II. Cbiltoa,to be Captain. December 6. 1010. vice Johnson, killed in battle First I,lent Daniel II itueker. to tie Captain, February 7, 1047, vioe Burgwin deceased I First Lieut. Andrew J Smith to be Captain, Febrn' ary 10, 1047, vice Boone, promoted. First Lieut James it Carleton, to lie Captain, Feb i miry in. lo-ti, vise i>uo>e, promoted to necouu itragOOOH. Seoond Lieut. Abraham Buford, to bo Kirat Lieutenant. December fl. 1846. rice Kearny, promoted. Second Lieut Patrick Noble, to be First Lieutenant. December 6, |n4rt. eice < hilton. promoted Second Lieut llenry W Stanton, to be First Lieutenant. February 7, IH47. rice Mucker, promoted. Sacoud Lieut. Ktifux IngnlU. to be First Lieutenant. February ill, IS47, vice Smith, promoted S? cond Lieut Cave J. route, to be First Lieutenant. February Ifl, 1M47. ?ic? Carleton. promoted Brevet 3d Lieut, i larendon J. L. VVilaon, to be Second Lieutenant, December ft, 1*46, vice Ouford, promoted. Brevet 'Jd Lieut John Vl.iinx. to be Second Lieutenant. December 6, |H46, viee Noble, promoted. Ilreeet 3d Lieut Tliomae F. Castor. of the Second Draitooua, to be Second l ieutenant, December (i, 1846, vice Hammond, killed in battle. Brevet 3d Lieut Urn-n ' liapman of the Second Dragoons, to be Second Lieutenant, February 7. 1847. vice Stauton. promoted Brevet 3d Lieut. Oliver H 1*. Taylor, to be Second Lieutenant. February Id, IS 17, vice logalls, promoted. Brevet 3d Lieut Samuel D. Sturgi*. of the Second Dragoon-, to Vie ceeoud Lieutenant, February 16, 1H47, | viee ( outs, promoted i Sr.cosn RuiMiar or Daanoona, Brevet 3d Lieut. Thomas J Wood. t.o be s( cond Lieutenant, December 3. 1846. the date of Second Lieut. ! Nelll's appointment n? Adjutant. Rroimcvt oi Moi xtr.o Riri.r.Mrx. ' Second I.lout.. Tboinas O Rhett, to be First Lieutenant April 18, 1817, vice Ewoll. killed in battle. Brevet 3d Lieut. Oeorge \V Hawkins, to be Second ; Lieutenant. April 18. 1847. vice Rhett. promoted I Brevet 3d Lieut. John P Hatch, to be Second Lb uI tenant April 18. ISI7, viee Davie, killed in battlo r Fisit KroiMRST or Ahtillrbv. Fimt Lieut John S llathewsy. to be i aptain, March .7, 1817, vlro Woggaman, l omiriisxary of Subsistence, ' who vacates hie regimental emnuii*slon. Second Lieut John P. Johnstone, to be First Lieut . March 3, 1817, vice Hathewiy. promoted Titian Rkijimkn i or Astli.tr.nr. First Lieut. William II Shover. to be i aptain. Marcli 33, IS 17, Vice Vinton, killed in battle. Second Lieut Francis J. Thorns*, to be First Lieut.., March 33, 1847, vice Shover, promoted. W YO W YORK, SATURDAY M Fimt Regiment er lynxfT. Second Meat. James N. Caldwell, to be First Lieut., , derch 31,1*47. rice Barry, rescued Socorro Regime* r or l.er?*Tsr. Second Lieut. Alfred Sullj. to be Fimt LUuteeeet, : A 1 larch 11,1847. vice Albnrtte. killed in battle. Fouim Regiment or IwraitTar. I Firet Lieut, Henry L. Scott, to be Captain. Feb. U. I 1847. vice Myers. Assistant Quartermaster, who raoates I lis regimental commission. Second Lieut. Christopher C. Augur, to be First Lb ueuaut. K(.b 18 1347, Tjce SeoM promoted. , Brevet Second L'eut. F.dmund Russell, of the SlXtn ufantry. to be Second Lieutenant, Feb. 18, 1847, vice Augur, promoted Seventh Regiment or Invanthv. First Lieut Charles Hsnson, to be Captain. Feb. 16. 1847, view Montgomery. Assistant Quartermaster, who 1 vacates his regimental aommlssioo. First Lieut. John C. Henshaw. to be Captain. March I, 1847. vice Sun well, promoted to Second Infantry. Second Lieut. Samuel U. iluyman. to be First Lieut., Feb. 10. 1847. vice Hanson, promoted. Second Lieut. Carl Van Doru, to be First Lieutenant, t March 3. 1847. vine Henshaw. promoted. J Brevet Second Lieut. William M. Gardener. of 7th Ktrst lutamry. to De seoonU Lieutenant, Feb. 1, 1840, , t rice Dayman. promoted. i c Brevet Seoond Lieut. George F.. Pickett, of the Eighth c Infantry, to be 9econd Lieutenant. March 8, 1047, vice , | Van Dora, promoted ( Eiuiitu Reuimert or Irfartrv. ; First Lieut. Augustus L. Sheppard. to be Captain, < Feb. 28. 1847 vice Lincoln, killed in battle. Second Lieut James Longstreet. to be First Lieuten- ^ ant. February 23, 1847, rice Sheppard. promoted i Brevet Second Lieut. Samuel B. Mazey, of the Seventh I j Infantry, to be Second Lieutenant, February 23, 1847, vice Longstreet promoted. Fourtkerth Rkoimcrt or Irfartrv. Second Lieut. A. J. McAUoti. to bo First Lieutenant. May 22, 1847, vice Halle, appoiuted Captain?original va- i cuucy. i rirTErvTit reoimcrt or infantry. Second Lieut. John B (ioodnian. to he First Lieut'n- I ant, May 31, 1847. vice Eastman, resigned. II.?APPOINTMENTS. GENERAL OrriLCNt. Brigadier General Gideon J. Pillow, of Tennessee, to , be Major GeL ral, April 13, 1847, vice Beuton, declined. i Brigadier Geueral John A. Quitman, of Mississippi, , to be Major General, April 14,1847, vice f'umming. de- , cliuud. ( Anunu General's Department. 1 First Lieut lrvin McDowell, 1st Artillery, Aid-dc- j Camp, to be Assi tant Adjutant General, with the brc- ! , vet rauk of 4 aptaln, May 13. 1817, vice Lincoln, killed in 1 i battle. I j First Lieut. Francis N. rage, Adjutant 7th Infantry, to j , be Assistaut Adjutant General, with the brevet rank of i Captaiu, May 13 1847. vice F reeman, promoted. < Qia Kitit mas rrR's Dkparimot. < First Lieut. Leslie Chase, 2d Artillery, to be Assistant j Quartermaster, with the rank of Captain, April 10, 1847, , vioe Patrick, declined. i Pay Department. Daniel Ilaudall. Paymaster, to be Deputy Puyma.Mor t General, March 37, 1847, vice Leslie, declined. 1 ordnance department. ] Edward Lucas. jr.. of Virginia, to be Military Storekeeper, May 13, 1847, vice Tarkct, resigned. I Second Keoimrrt or Draooors. Arthur D. Tree, late Sergeant Major, to be Second Lieutenant, May 30. 1847. Third Rf.iii>iert or Draooors. W. G. Moseley, of Florida, to be Second Lieutenant. April 13, 1847. First Rkciiment or Artillery. Theodore Talbot, of the District of Columbia, to be Second Lieutenant, May 22, 1847. Third Rkoimbrt or AaTiLLEar. B. F. McDonald, of Georgia, to be Seooud Lieutenant, May 33, 1847. First Keuisiert or Irkartrv. George D. Browerton, of New Vork.to bo Second Lieutenant, May 32, 1847. Second Rkoimfrt or Ireart a v. John R. Butler, of Kentucky, to be Seoond Lieutenant, May 32, 1847. Thomas Henry. Quartermaster Sergeant, to be Second Lieutenant. Muy 20, 1847. TKmth RcOIMKNIbOr isrihtuv. (Jay lord II. Oriswold, of New York, to be Second Lieutenant. May 13. 1347. Abraham bcouten. of New York, to l>? Seeond Lieutenant. May 32, 1347. (Company I).] Thomas Rpenoer. of New York, to be Huqgeon, May 6. 1347. vice Thomas K. Spencer, declined. Wm L. Booth, of Louisiana, to be Assistant Surgeon. May 32, 1817. I'.i.kventh Heoimknt or larmviir. rurnell Lotlaiid. of Delaware, to be second Lieutenant May 4 1847. Joseph P. Thorn, of Yirginla. to be Secofid Lieutenant May 13, 1847, rice Heddou. resigned Jacob Brna. of I'ennrylvauia. to la* Sec<$nd Lieutenant. May 23, 1317. rice Kim. deceased [' one^any I J Tiuxmi Ki.uiwkai ok Israr n?v Johu C. Simklns, of South < ar?lina. an be First l.leu tenant. May 32, 1847, vice A. C. Jones ifeclined. (Company D.| Thirteenth KtoiM>-8T or hsrastut. Charles MoClung. of Alabama, to bn Second Lieutenant. May 3. 1847, rice Lowell, denlimyd [< ompaiiy 11 I ForaiKBNTii Rkoi.vent ok Infantry. Christopher M. llaile. of Louisiana. to be Captain. May 32. 1847. vice Nicboll*. declined. (Company C j Darid St I,eon i'orler.of Louisiana.to be Second Lieutenant, May 22, rice Mr Alien, proiuated. (Company B J SIXTEENTH HcniSIKHT el" laFlNTSr. Dauiel O May, of Indiana, to Imi Second Lieutenant, May 22. 1H17 [Company H | Samuel N. Whitcumb. of Indiana. to be Second Lieutenant, May 22. 1817. [Company II | Thomas M. Winston, of Kentucky, to be Second I.leutenant. May 23, 1847. (Company K.J James D. Stuart, of Kentucky, f o be Assistant Surg' on May II. 1847. Kmii>tr.it or Foot Kiri.rue 5 awn Voltiueuri. Albert <i II lane hard, of Louht aua. to be Captain, vice Bowie, declined, to date from A prll 9, 1847, and to take place iu the regimeut next b?J ow ( apt. Jones?relative rank No. 32. [Company D.l ill ?RK-APPoCNTMLN T .8. Tiiiho ID.ximcm; or Infant nr. Stephen D. Dobbins, lata of the 3d Infantry, to be Captain, to date froui February 18. 1847 (Company F ] Sixth Kroiment or Im-istri. George C. 11 utter late of Yhe tiili luiantry. to be Captuin. to date froui May 12. L'83!). (Company K. 1 IV.?Appointments in pursuance uf the act entitled ' An act to provide for thn organization of the volunteer forces brought iuto the m>i*t ice of the United States into Brigades and Divisions, aim! for the appointment of the necessary number of General Officers to command the same." approved June 211. 18411. Caleb < ushing. of MaeifechUeeUs. to be Brigadier General. April 14, 1847, vioV Pillow, appointed Major General. Jefferson Davis, of Mississippi, to be Brigadier General, May 17, 1817. vice C'.uitiuaii. uppointed Major General V.?Appointuienta under the oth section of tho ''Act supplemental to an im entitled 'An act providing for the prosecution of the existing war between the I nited States and the Republic of Mexico,' and for other purposes." approved. Jump is, 1840. CoviMiKsxnv'* Dr.r*r 1 mi > 1. Thomas D. Martin, of Tennessee, to lie Assistant Commissary with thn rank of aptain. April 7, 1817, vice Cherry, resigned. V.rnicit Dr.rsHTMr.si. James R. Mr Karlnigr. of Louisiana, to Ih- Surgeon. Muy 30 1817. vice Aluhleuburg. resigned. D. A Kiucbli.'.'. i.f \1 issiNsii.nl to be Assistant Sur- 1 guon, May 31, I?, l7?^;co Field*, declined VI?Appointment in the Pay Department under the loth aection oT the Act. approved July l>, 1838. G&aton H. Wildeij, of North < arolina, to he additional Payiuaater, January 30, 1847, vice Stone. reaiguod. Vil -CASUALTIES. Iteu'enalion?. (4.) Klnt Llent. Garrett narry, let Infantry. March 31, 1847 ' Firat Lieut. Ahira G. Kaxtman. 16th Infantry, May 31, 1847. Second Lieut. John Seddon, 11th Infantry. May 13, 1817 Military fttorckneper Richard Parker, Ordnance Department, .May II, 1817. Committuuni vacated under Me provitiont of'Ik Strlinn OtJ thr *riiU approved June. 18, 1846. (4.) ( aptatai A. r. \lyera, 4th Inf..f Feb 16, 1847. Aaaiatant Quart*nna?t?r ( apmin G. (1. Waggainan. let Art.) March 3. 1847. f ouimteaary of Siihuiateuce Captain A Montgomery, 7th Inf.f Feb lfi, 1847. A?aixtaut Quarteruiaan*-. Captain It. 11. Chilton, Aaaiatant Quarterinaater i Dee 6, 1*4(1. lat Dragoon* Declined (7 ) Captain Edward K. Nicholla. 14th Infantry. Captain Odin llowic, Regiment Foot Riflemen and Voltlguer*. Find Lieut. Martanit II Patrick, td Inf.. a* A?*l?tant Quartermaater. Klrat Lieut. A. C. .lonea, 1'Jth Infantry Second Lieut. William H Reeae. 1'ith Infantry. Second Lieut. Oliver Lowell. 13th Infantry. I'ayutaatcr Tbouiaa J. Lflalle, a* Deputy Paymaater General. SurgeonThonuta R. spencer. 10th Infantry. Uealli, (II.) 'Bit Major John "R Vinton, 3d Artillery, at aiega of VeraCrux. Mexico, March 11,1817. "('apt. llenjamln II. Moore, lat Dragoon*, at San Paacnal, California. Da-cg-iober ti, 1818 {Capt. John II K. Iiurgwiii. lat Dragoon* at Pueblo da Taoa, New Mexico, "February 7, 1847. Capt Alexander .C Swift. Corp* ot Rn- .neera, ?t New Orleana, La., April 34. 1847. "Hvt. Captain IVn Alburtix. 71 llii* tiv. Inthcinveatment of Vera Cm*. Mexico. Marcn 18-17. "Capt. Abraham R. Johnaoti. let . i euunn*, at Sun I'motial California. Decwnbcrfl. 1*1 . Capt George Llnnteln. 8th In , trainxot A?iju ant General, at Bueni- Vlata. Mi .- < bebruary 33. 1817 "Flrat Lieut Thnmaa Kwell. V.untod Riflemen, at Cerro Oordo. Mexico, April |s. |-47 'Second Lieut. Thoteiaa C. Hammond. lat Dragoon* at San Paenual. CalMhrat*. December 8, Ie4ti Second Lieut. 'I hakim* Davla Mounted Riflemen it erro Gordo. Mexico, April 18, 1847. Second Lieut. Andffew Rime, I lth Infantry, at *ea, f . , (\ ) 1847* st*phen !>. Dobbina, 3d Infantry, March 11,

RE H [ORNING. JUNE 12, 1847. ?aest: r,, : \r mimi t-iji i ? ^ CASUALTIES, VoLUKTrea Scavtcs R'tig-iwtu/nt, (11 ) Captaiti William B Cherry. Assistant Commissary. ; Yi pril 6. le47. I and Captain Franklin Smith. Assistant Quartermaster, : raid prU 14 1817. ; 1 1 Captain Nathan Adams, Assistant Quartermaster, May i well j. 1847 dint Captain John S. Bradford. AssistantCommissary. April for r. 1847. 1 dun Surgeon John W. Moore. May 4. 1347. Ge? Surgeon Abram S Hill. May'40. 1847 apri Surgeon Benjamin 8. Muhlenberg April 30. 1847. fat! Aasistaut Surgeon William D Dorrla. April 6 1847. ViT| Assistant Surgeon John W Stoul, April 37. 1847. poli Assistant Surgeon Enoch P Hale. May 20 1847 of 1 Additional Paymaster Marcus (.'. M. Hammond. April atal 3, 1847. la *' Dirlintd. (8 ) of I Major John M. Sharp. Quartermaster. P01 Assistant Surgeon Henry Fields life Dtmkl, (I.) i anj Captain Benjamin F. Graham. Assistant Quartermas- wir er. of wounds received in action at Sail Francisco, noc ilexloo. February 38. 1847. his VIII?The officers promoted aud appointed will join of heir proper regiments, companies and stations without ?r? lelav: those on detached Service, ne m?tine nniUr IIW. ha :lal instructions. will ruport by letter, to the command- i hu UK officer* of their respective regiments and corps; und I >Alcorn of the general Mull Herring with the army In wh i! ox too will report to the Major General commanding in Hi sblof. ' (. IX ?Acceptances or non-acceptances of appointments Hi ?ttl bo promptly reported to tlie Adjutant General of the pil trmy; and. In CMse of acceptance, the birth place of the an person appointed will be stated. By order : go R. JONES. Adjutant General. of . to * Killed in battle. g? t Regimental commission (only) vacated. A: } Of wounds received February 4th. ill attack of 1'ue- w bio dc 'I aos. ar i) Staff commission (only) vacated. THE LATE CAFT. LINCOLN. jJJ HrAoqt AutrR*. Asmi or OcccfATioa,) Camp near Monterey, May !>. 1847. j r Sir:?Your letter of the 4th ult . in relation to the re- ' nains and effects of your much lamented son. Captain wi ieorge Lincoln, lias safely reached me I beg leave to iffer my heart-felt sympathies with you in the heavy iffiirtion which has befallen you in th? deutli of this ac sowpliihrd gentleman. In bis fall you have been be- | eaved of a son of whom you might have been justly j proud, while the army has lost ouu of its most gallant oldl?r?. It Is hoped, however, that your deep grief will eo tie assuaged in some degreo in the proud reflection that ho lie fell nobly upon the Held of battle, while gallunlly discharging the duties of his prolession. he I learn upon inquiry, tlint the body of your sun was ac larctuliy removecl from the fleld, immediately after bis su tenth, and that it was decently interred by itself Its ac identity is, therefore, a matter of certainty. His effects ha ire understood to have been collected with due care, and fal ire now under the direction of Gen. Wool. 1 shall take an early oocasion to convey your wishesou this subject to that officer, with the request that he wiU 'in ue kind enough to put the remains and effects, carefully "li prepared for transportation, in route for New York or Boston, by the first safe oppoitunity, and that he will ho give you, at the same, due notice thereof. tel I am, sir. with great respect. 'al Your obedient servant, k1 X TAYLOR, Msj. Gen. V. S. A. Gov. Levi Lincoln, Worcester, Mass. ly ARMY. ? The bark Edith, (apropeller) sailed yesterday for Vera yt Crux with two companies of troops, one under ( apt. Guthrie, 11 tli Infantry, and one under Capt. Casey, Id w, Infantry Tho steamer James L. Dsy sails this evening to for Vera Cruz, touching at the Brazos. The Govern- lu tnent has also chartered the steamship Galveston. tll Her departure will he duly announced. Iia a uv uii(i ucuiav^iitB, winvu n< i i??n mat tsveaiDK ft[ from the llraxos, brought over the following troops. Col. ul 1 hurchiU. V.S A.; Col S. 1). Wilson, 16th Infantry; ie I,lout. Col. Field. commanding a portion of tb? Kentucky Cavalry. 109 non-commissioned officers and prlvate*; A. C Henry, Surgeon Kentucky Cavalry; W. H rl Barnes, Yitjutunt Kentucky Cavalry; Capl. T. F. Mar- i shall. Capt. A. Pennington, W. O. 8. Clark, sutler Ken- n turky Cavalry; J. C. \\ it more, and J. Carr.?N. O. i'ic- t, ai/u>tr,'JJ irnit. ,,, NAVAL. p, UxtTEO STATES IIIUMtH VlXBN, ) tl At sea. May I I, 1817. j Fourteen days more will complete the ninth month of m the cruise of the nrat American steamer that waa ever a under tire. Of the old crew, men and officers. that came U out in this Utile vessel but very few uow remain. Wa n have not lost u single manly the shits of the enemy; *1 but. the enoriaiing elTuct i f the climate has done it* work 'i lie beat of the sun is luuel intense during the day, and at nght the deck and awnings drip wiib the dew that I* deposited upon them '1 besu are the only foes to be dreaded in the liulf Many a gallant soul bus been invalided against his will, and not a few of those Who have been si nr. home . Spreeeed a wish to stay and die here, rather than return before the war wai ended '1 hree days ugo we left Anton l.izardo. and alter laying some time off Mvarado bar, the squadron, consisting or the Mississippi, Scorpion anil Vixen. stood to the south and east, hound to Guatacualcos? I should like to ( bear you pruuniinre thut word. The steamer Scourge in isi't rfr mmhal, the Npittire is oil Tuxpnn We did not arrive oil' (iiiazacualcos until the afternoon of tho second day; at anchor off the bar, were ih" sloops Adam* and Decatur The next day we towed the boat*of the large ships up the river, for the purpose of getting a supply of fresh water, an article a little scarce at. present, in the Sijuadron. We crossed the bar.followed by the Scorpion; a party lauded at a deserted fort, hoisted our flag and ; saluted it. Nine dismounted plocts of cannon were on i the ground, hut not a soul to be seen. We started up the river expecting to find i'resh water within a short j distance, but found none until wo reached < iuazacualcos | While the men in the boats were tilling the casks, a party of us went ashore to examine the natives. We found timt the country jieople had not left their houses, anil that there was a g? oilly collection of Tew is for sale and pretty women to look at Tho latter were rather shy at flrst aud appeared to shun us but before we left they got used to our presence, and approached us without four. ? I'oor creatures, If they only knew the feelings of pity and coiuuiiserutlou with which we regard them, they would tiud their fears unnecessary. We remained ou shore about an hour, and then returning on board, started dowu the river Tile Scorpion left an hour before us, and when we caught sight of her she was unfortunately ashore. Her Captain, the senior officer, made us lay by ln-r all nigbt. _Ulit I ever give you a description of a Mexican rivi rf One will servo for uil, for they are prct ty much alike The piclurt Hijue groupiug ot the mangrove, tlie banana, and the orange, to say nothing of the , palm, along their banks, could not fail to excite your a-unirat On; but did you ever know of anything pretty without an awlul. portentous but .' Tim but I speak of. as connected with the beautiful scenery of the Mexican rivers, i* a but not to be got over?a brood of niusi|iiitos of the largest size aud sharpest bills, lue loudest singers and the sharpest biters In the universe. Their s is no guerilla warfare, but a bold, manly attack in front; the hardiest sailor shuns their onset, and even the gallant Perry himself lias been driven out of the cabins of the Vixen by them. Wo weie in the river Tabasc ; < a;t.itu Hands was on deck, having abandon* d ail idea of sleep, when the Commodore made hi* appearance, using both hands in a most scientific manner, and dealing death with every blow ' Hands." said the Commodore. they talk a great deal about the beautiful skies down here, aud the orange groves, and the delightful perfumes wafted along on a zephyr, but they never say a word ii... n....r,.,it.,s -< -re.. 1.,,,,-h p?l hy ik Ooltah of hi* tribe, who lit upon his lips and left , bin sting MM him. , We are onoe more on the broad bosom of the Oulf cf ! i Mexico. A delicious breer.e is blowing, and we are steaming along at the rate of tlve miles and a half iiu hour. '1 he weather Is delightful, ami seems t? laugh to aeorn Mich an idea as the poeaihlc existence of the yellow f.Ter On such a day as this, a man can aduiire nature , in all he sece, and recognise ami worship his Creator lu , his works. The day before yesterday, as we stood along the west- I ] era coast, the appearance of the land was beautiful-- I , Kor a short distance back from the beach, the eye roamed , over nearly a levi 1. occasionally relieved by a little roll- , lug ground. In the distance, high hills liegau to show themselves, nnd ns we approached the shore, they increased in size until they became an Immense range of | mountains, topped and towered over by the famous peak of Man Martin Itself , We expected when w* started on this cruise that it , whs to be the final one. and that we should sweep the , coast, hut we have heard thai Tabasco Is not now to be , attacked, aa our Commodore Is compelled to lie hack at Anton Lisardoby a certain day to meet nurcominbaiousron his return fiom Mexico The Tabasco lellows huve - not lieen idle since the flrat lesson wc taught them, but have strengthened their fortifications with the Intention ' of inviting us to auoiher Mexican ball, more costly than ' the first. If the Commodore has leisure to accept their ' invitation the) will dance a fandango to a new step and double ijuirk time 1 hey will doubtless have tremendous advantages, hut if Perry rvi r goes up with the iu- 1 lenlloii of thrashing them, he is just the man to do it. ' IisSiiik Tabasco Hah. May 1ft. ' We arrived lier" early this morning, and found the , ltaritau. Albany, and schooner Bouita; tlm revenue j steamer o.cLane. and bomb brig Ktnaare inside the bar, near the last one of whicii we are Just about to anchor ! 1 The I omuiodure in the vltsaiaeippi. accompanied hy the Hcorpmn. has started for Lsguna, intending to return in ] the Course of three days, ami we in the meantime are to ; tow up and down, and in and out of the river, lighters. [ with water for tliH big veiania anchored outside?a nice i duty for the lighting Vixen, that lias stood the fire at , Alvarado and 1 abasco, at i'uspan. ami that of the re- , iloillilwMe rustle Of Mall Juan (ie L'llls tor the Space of | | on" Mf' Ol'j "Bell aud llrowu' is it couie to ibis! , flat WC Vk>M4si our duty, and do It clieurfuily too. Wn | arc u* Mav 10 | We hava flUed up the Albany, and srp now employed 1 on tbe Haiitau. Just as w? gin Inside the bar yeston lay i afternoon, with the empty lighter in low the Mississippi I snd Scorpion appeared in sight, and anchored outside < after dark It is now reported that the .Mel.aue is t< be ' I got out of the river as snoir as possible, and that the j ; Vixen and Ktna are to blockade should the musi|Ultoes spare my dexter hand yen shall hear from uic again The t . fl schooner Nautilus sailed yesterday for Phi- ? Indelphia. to lay out buoys in Delaware Bay and to sur- I i ' vey on the soutn side id bong Island '1 lie billowing is a i I list of her oltleera: ? Hichard Haclis. Ksij . l.inUleuaiit j i 1 t'.nmmauding; Lieutenants John Hail II. N. hteiulel S l Deeatur Tranrliard; Acting Master Homer?tile Nh hoi- j | sou; I'asseil Midshipman Thus. H. rhelps. ? Norfolk litn- I I can, June 10. era: ? ' ? "J ?' ~r?:? The Fa!ttlea of General Tartar, rSenator Cameron' Letter J Mioolctows, April 26. 1*47>ur paper of last week ?m banded me tbie moi nlng. reminde me of a promise to put in writing what 1 to you the other day In rejjwi to Otn Tnyior. jure een ral acquaintance* who know the old General .and I met, since the battle of Buena Vista. on*, a inguiahed citlten of Kentucky, who lived beeide bini many years This gentleman wa* recently lb* locratlc candidate for a high office lie aay* that 1 Tuylor ha?* been a democrat all bis life, end this ies with all my Information on the subject. Hi* icr was one of the elector* who gave the rot* of ginla to Mr. Jefferson He was tne personal and tical friend of Geo Jackson, and the (Inn supporter 1 lis administration aud measures In IS08, he was lluued in this place on the recruiting service. and he till remembered by some of our cilisen*. who speak him with pleasure, and say that he was then a supter of Simon Snyder, lie entered the army lu early . and has never been a politician, uor has lie ever had r connection with the mechinerv of party or with e working politicians, but he has' always kept up an lualntence with the leadiug measures of the day, and enquiring mind Is stored with a thorough knowledge lh? wbole system ot our government No man has a ; later reverence lor the will of the people, and none | vo shown u greater Uefiru to oloYiito and sustain uible nu n of iutellrct and merit. i have before me a letter from a friend At Monterey, to fought by hie aide in inoro than ouo Held, dated ! trch 11. IHI7. who speaks of him lu then- worus:? ioneral Taylor ban arrived since the above wen written. . is simple and unostentatious a*a child--piaiu uh a ke staff?homely and unprctoudlng ? bt&vu a< (icsar. d determined and tirm an adamant. Ilu hub strong od Acube: he is unoruuinental but useful. Ills sense is Ihe.cosl-lron kind, not shining, but solid, and algether practical, lie la the least showy, unartiflcial mcral or subaltern, that is.orever was in trie American rmy. He hag a power and an influence over men. hetbcr individuals or armies," that is,irresistible. All ouud him have a consciousness of security and safety, bile bo is with them It la this moral power, this agic of tho mind, which made his four thousand men iperior to twenty thousand well disciplined troops If I have not, my dear sir, said enough to convince iu that General Taylor is a democrat, of tho Jcffcr?oan. Snyder,.Iackbon school,I shall be glad to bear what ill make democrat. Sincerely your friend. SIMON CAMERON. [From tho New Orleuns Bulletin ] A valued friend, and who is also a distinguished lizen of this State, has forwarded to us the following ' mmunication. which, at the present nimuent. will, no ubt, be perused with general interest. The letter from ' neraI Taylor is written with the same modesty and | licacy of feeling which have so eminently charterired every thing we hare seen from bis pen. It Is ! fllcient. we hope, to set at rest all the doubts as to his j ceptaneo of the nomination for the Presidency, which , ,ve been expressed by those In whom "the wish was hertothe thought. ' Wtir Baton Hot,'or., l.a , l&lh May, 1N47. 1 send you. annexed, an extract of a letter, which I .ve recently received from General J uylor; and as it adows forth the foellug aud views ofttio gouural ou the bjeot of the uext Presidency, in a maimer whieli can ' no violence to the feelings of any any one, I have derrnined to have published thut portion of it which rotes to a subject in which bis name lias been very nerally associated throughout the country for some me past. I do so' with the more readiness, because it is eminentcaleuialvd to give u proper iusight into tbe real charter of this eminent man. I'lease l"t it have a place iu >ur columns. "In regard to tbe Presidency, I will not say that 1 duiii nut serve, u me goon people 01 tne couutry were require uii' to do 10. however much It la opposed to y wishes, for I atu free to nay that. 1 bavu uo ospiraius fur the situation. My greatest perhaps, only wish, is teen to bring, or aid 111 bringing,i his war to a speeuy id honorably ciosu. It has ever bven and alUl is, my ixiuus wish, that lomi! ono of thu mu,t experienced. lauted and vigorous statesmen of the country, should be loseu to that high place at the next election, i am itisfied that, if our Irivnds will do their duty, such a 11iceii may he elected. " 1 mu-t. however lie allowed to say, that I have not le vanity to consider myself qualified for so high and 'sponsible a station, and whilst we have far more ninent and deserving.uatiicsihefurn the country,! should refer to stand aside, if one of tbem could he raised to le llrst oillce in the gift of a free people " I go for the country, the whole country?and it is ly ardent and sincere wish to see the individual placed t the head of the nation, who. by a strict observance of lie constitution, (he he whom be may,) can make us lOst prosperous at home, as well as most respected broad." [Accounts from his place of residence ] Oen Taylor.an our rtadeni uro aware, resides in the nuiediate vicinity of Baton Kougc, (Lu ,) ami we take leasttre in makiug the following extract truiu an article la late numla-r of the whig pHperiu that place ' '-While aspiring politicians Were lauded to thu skies, fed Hint feasted, and I lie observed i f all observers at orpua Christl, in a soldier's tout, utmost forgotten, was plain old man. who " had not voted tor thirty years," 'ho, iu due time, is ordeied to the Rio Urunde " to perrrci his subordinate part in thu great gume of preeieut'making lie lakes up his linn of march, with 11 the promptness ol' a soldier sud the feeliugs of a latriOt. The brilliant actions of Halo Alto and Ketsca le la Palm , burst upon the world. J he labored fabrics it political wiseacres tremble in the elfiilgeuce, or stand evealed in all their hideous deformities before the M-ople. it is in v.iiu thst corruption struggles, the contitutlon is trilled with, a thousand unwise laws are wised, military etiquette is violated, royalty In the llape of a military despot is attempted to he forced upon >ur republican institutions, spies are thru?t into office, lOliticul favorites decked with the smiles of Administraion patronage, feathers cud gold lace, surround lien raylor: yet he wins the buttle of Monterey; the opposiion,still undaunted, have the very plan and seat of war 'hanged; upon the distant, plains lie is left almost Inserted. Ids choiee troops, who have so long borne lite lent of the day with him.are wi;hdrawii.aiid he is orderd to retreat; thrown upon his own resources, with li is landfill of volunteers, he defends the bouor of bis ooiinry and makes Jier name still greateramciig tlie nifli"n? f the i-arth. Should lien. Taylor escape the perils of the campaign, nd that kind I'rovnlciice that bus so far protected itn amidst the malaria of su inhospitable climate sud lie dvatb dcaliugH of the battle-field, restore iiiiu to his Ollie?tile people as tile lust token of their gratitude, 'ill carry him in triumph to M'Hshiugtou. not because e has been a military leader, with no equal or superior, ut liecause. amidst Hie tryiug situations in which lie us bu n placed, he lias displayed the highest civil ualitic.i that over adorned a uini lie bus shown that us is not only full of courage, but full of truth, the glory fall the triumphs which lie gained, lot divided among lis officers sud men, mi l kept nothing fur himself, w ith he greatest uiililay skill, In- lias united the profoundest ndgment; in tlie sinoke of t.lie battle field, in the wry oar of artillery, iu the caruugeof war and the success of victory, lie lias pre-olid the genius of humanity, the fii st ;o alleviate, tlie first to succor, lie has, by his sympathy with ids troops, inspirit! them with such profound amotions, thst live thousand irregulars fought us his ioiis, aud conquered twiuly thotiraud arrayed against Lliuui iu the open field, lie has reproved his enemies with ligiitty. ana in an iuh irjinij siiuauuus in ? nu n in* iihWrn placed, uuoomplaiugly performed bi? duty, lie leems to have apprt dated th" jjeiinrniu iiupulacs of tin American people. Iiy having his character ami fame in llieir keeping; the people will honor him for thin conideure, ami posterity will bestow upon him tin- new tint extraordinary character that united the impetuous uildicrly qualities of Andrew Jackson with the st? rn elf possession and higher civilian character of our beoved Washington 't he following paragraph w- take from the Dtmacrntir /linn air, published at ISaton Itouge. the place of lien t'aylor'a realdence: Our conteniporerlea are disputing about (>cti Taylor'i politics. There need he no difficulty on this polut[ten Taylor gave his last vote for (inn. Jackson h? would have voted for ( luy, at the late election, because lie personally esteemed and admired him as a statesman anil because lia Was npposedto the annexation of Tcxa on constitutional grounds (ten T says he belongs li no party, but Is called a whig < ien P. thought tin war with Mexico could and ought to have been avoided We are satisfied it is annoying the old (leinral to hear o Ilia nouiiiiatlnii far the Presidency Hut of nun thing we can assure our democratic friends, lien T. Is in democrat; and will say farther we believe he woulil never ask a question In appointing men to office, ss !< 1 heir politics; hut his measures would not harmonise Well with the late and present democratic administration save on t he tariff [From the Louisville Journal ) W0 know that (len Taylor condemned the lornforo interference withthe tiiriff.fnr w? read his condemnation of t in hla own hand-writing in a letter to a friend and relative.'' | From the I lurinnatl Atlas ] To which we may add that an eminent gentleman, of the highest character for probity and tmth and well known as n bosom friend of (Jen laylor assured us. in the m ist emphatic manner, what were his sentiment* in that subject We had asked liiin?Is (ten l aylor. being a cotton planter, in f.tvnr of a protective taiiff!' Hi* answer was, " V* decidedly a* It-my ( lav ' 'I he <ame gentleman assured us. likewise that (ien Taylor was opposed to the annexation of Texas; and as to hit general political sentiment* he remarked In the same smpha'lc form of expression He is as good a wli g an Henry ( lay.'' fur Informant u-ed this oompnralivr mode of representing '<".i Taylor s aaotlinents, becallss be, lik" most other people, regarded Mr ' lay a* n slao lard expositor of whig principles; and there was tin more significance in that form of speech at Hie ui uncut because we were both returning from a visit to Ashland whose venerable occupant was (anil (till Is) regarded by both as the greatest and best statesman of the age [From the Kentucky Standard ] An Intelligent officer of the regular army, lu a lettei recently published, says; -1 have known i >cu 'laylorloi forty years lie has always la-en nod now is a ?? vote d lentocrat. tind a warm admirer of Mr. folk's sdnilnls nation'' W? should not be at ail astonished si Id i (ret turn out that the whig* hare caught a tartar (From the New Orleans Bee ] That (Jen Taylor is a loeofoco we utterly deny, are sail fur proof We know that in a rer.-ut letter lia r? marked thiil hi* flr?t choice for the Preflklency was \h i lay. and after htm Mr. ( rittrnden orJoha M. ( laytoi nr Sir Mcl.ean 11 any loeofoco l? In favor of either or of these gentlemen for the Presidency, we should like I see bim, | From other sourcci.) ThepicamhU adopted by the Nashville (Tcun) mee L D ?? ttttt" ftui tan cmmrn, ng. which nominated General Taylor tot the Pregttacy, "Hie political principleeare eufflolenUv kno m to luetl'j the nwrrtion, thet he ia for bit country He wet for lie war of 1012. and acted a coneplcuoue part ln eonjucrinE a pene*i' with England, cur '.relent enemy He eupported the faction of Gen Andrew Jarkeon to he Pre?i dency of the United State* He w h? oppeeed to he rcchnrter of the United State* bank He it In favor f a tariff for revenue orly Hehaapo eympathy tor Mexico, nor Vrxican*. but givr* them feet i lend com. ort which hi* country-* wrong* demand ofevery Auercan heart He if in favor of equal right* and prlv'legee ;o all.-' ..A correepondent of the Galena Gaxttie *?y* Gen Tayor. from hi* earilett youth, baa b?en a warm admirer of I tiomaf Jefferson. and, on bit marriage, vowed thet If ileeaed with children, hie flret.born should be named after the eage of Monticello. He had children, bnt it happened. nomewbat unfortunately, that bit flret-hern wma i girl Determined, however, to execute hie purpc.ee tie called her Thoune Jefferson' She became the wife of l ol Jefferson Davie, commander of the let regiment at M1*?i?tippl infantry in Gen. Taylor'* army. American Feeling In Boeton. IKroin the Boeton Advertl*er, June 10. J The reeolution of the lower branch of oua city government, providing for the appointment of a committee ' to make suitable preparations, and to tender tbe hoepitail tv of the city to the President of the I nlteil States If be should extend his journey to tbe North no far M to visit Boston." cannot be passed over in sll?uce. If the Common Council understood that Mr Polk, ae President of the I uitcd States, hue determined to come to this city, it was undoubtedly their duty to originate tbe appointment ot a committee, which the Aldermen should certs! nly till, to receive the President with all proper forma and ceremonies. If etiquette requires that the freedom of the city nhould be presented to the President Inn I5"l'leu box. ou such occasions, the Council should on tb? slightest hint take, early measures to prepare tbe gift and the sacrifice. But if the Counsil do not knew that wa are to receive this visitation, they should have boon cautious about panning a vote which may look Ilka a request. We do not know that there is any antbority for supposing that Mr Polk has the intention of visiting Boston during this summer. Such an intention could only he founded upon an ignorance of the fttlingi ef (As people of Sew England; or a drtirc lit intuit ihntr ftrlingi it is certain that tbe progress of the President through our State, would be undisturbed; it is probable that his receptiou would be courteous; it is even posstlla that he night meet with soine.tiatterers who would be enthusiastic upon his advent; but we tbink no ono wbo knows [ Now Kngland cau bavc advised Mr. Polk to this step. To compel hypocrisy, to invite adulation, would be too bnd Those who have suggested this move must have baaed it upon tbe hopes for .Mr. Polk of either political preferment or private enjoyment. But bow cau be seek either here, where his partisans support him ouly on tbe ground of "measures, ot men.and his opponents could receive him only us a "President" and uot a~ u "cltixen?' ' To the latter be would bo ouly a "gold stick in waiting," and to tbe former he would tie a partisan leader.drawlng them iu a direction which tbey ieel unwilling to follow. It is never pleasant to hint to any one that ha bad better avoid doing any thing for which he has made up his mind, lu this cane we do not know that tbe President has made even a suggestion of a purpose, and we fear that to him our opiuion would be valueless Bat we think that It is the duly of somebody to say that such a visit as tbe Council seem to suppose Is in oontempluliou, is one thai our community feets ought dot to be made. If it is to be made f>r political effect?in which case our npiniou may be thought to be biaasad? we have no besltatiou in saying tbat its authors aud ltd agents will regret It to tbe laat day that thev adhere to their preseut political opinions If it Is to be made for war glorification, it is iu very bad taste. We can htrdly suggest to New blngland people, by way of comparison, any thing more absurd. Sinew tbta ought tu be said we say it. meaninguo discourtesy to any person or party to whom we have alluded. If we prevent an uuneoeaeSLry trespass upon the riglita and feelings of tbe community, we have performed the duly we luteuded. If the President of the I lilted States knawing all tha circumstances of the case, chooses to come to Boston at i this time, we trust that he may be not only furnished wuli the conveniences and luxuries which may make hia | sojourn comfortable, hut may he greeted with all cereI monies ;unl exhibitions which etiquette may hava or. daioed as the meed of his office. We advise no disre' spool, we countenance no discourtesy. But we have I higher hope, that the Pi usiilciit la too well informed to j make a trial of the pastcncii of this community. ! From Coi ncii. Uli its.?The Menmer Archer > nft i v I'll Lifct t'Vi'iiiii i Irnm ( oiinril H.'ufift. fr? ivhi^h I point sbu I:uh been to carry about 100 Mormon*. and bat Ween sixty and seveuty tons of their household furnltttr*, farming utensils. Stc , und u cnr.nl amount of goods (. tit up by h uinm hunt of tins city, f rom tho otBcer* O i the A. its learn that there are (till at and in thu vicinity of the dluffti several thousand .Mormons, the larger pro* portion in a mod. wretched coudilion. living in hut* i i.ie.cd with turf and hi ash. and iu hole* dug in the (liica or the river bank, scarcely affording the protection and convenience ol (ii in.tian w.gwriu They i ere represented to h? in a most filthy and nearly half j starved condition, for vrhich their only relief it einigra! lion. , A la-go number started tor Oregon thi* spring.and it t* i the iuleiitlon (i'tlio majority of those 1.chi.nl to follow . so soon n* they can do so with a certainly of ever reachi Ing their place of destination; but a large portion are so entirely destitute that it I* deemed unsafe for them to undertake the Journey this summer nnd it '? morn thau probable that succor will have to cione from some other ijuarter tliou their own industry, before they will be able 1 to minimi from where thev are at present. Many, and in tact the greater portion, are making some preparations toward rai- ing u crop, luit the yield, it is thought, will scarcely keep ibmi alive until another spring. They have been tnm h annoyed of late by Indiaus. and most of their valuable stock, such as cow- o*en and ! horses, have been stolen. Their ennamptnent Is stretched i along the hanks of the Missouri tor six or eight miles, entirely unprotected and UOguarded; but uotwitbstaiidI lug. they sre constantly receiving re-infnrcement* from I nearly every ijuartor of the I nited States and (ireat Britain The persons carried up by the Archer were , new proselytes on their way to the -'New Jerusalem," winch is to he built up in Oregon. ' J (The A. left tile Klutfs on the J It..'I tilt ; the water was j then falling, with three and a half feet water in the channel to Was ton. The steamer .Martha was met at Conn, ril Point with the tineriran l ur Company's men on hoard No rains in the \ioiuity of the Bluffs, and a Mr Jtlchsrds, who came dowu from the mountains aud got on hoard tho Archer at St Joseph, reports no rise in the streams and tributaries, ami no rain in the country above. From Weston to Jefferson l Ity the officers of tho A report four and a half feet water, thence to the | mouth between si* and seven feet ill the rhauuei.? At. /.hum Srw Kra.Junr i. IVrMonnl mill Political. In the New Hampshire l.eglslalive Convention, on . Wednesday, Tboums P. Treadwell was elected Seoretary ot State; femes .Atwood, state Treasurer; David ,\iouiton. Coinmissary (ieneral nud liuttertleld and Hilt, puh ; Ushers of tho Palrivt, State printers. HOICi It I'l. I I It At, FX 111 H IT IO N ? I'ne A meriCH s Agrti itlltt al Asvieiaftoit will liold sn exhibition ol blower*. Fin I* and Vegetable* at their n.imt.,40' Broedwav, 1 ! (Lyceum Building) on Wednesday the 23d lure 1617 rr.ll an Autumnal F.xhitution on Weiiueiulay the 14th September neat. All perm in i iliirnu* of aiding the Association, are earnestly | invited ii exhibit specimens of their prodni t* and to cooi|eta for preiniunis. Programmcsnf the extntiitions 'ruy be ubutned of.Mr. JA- F,S Ml It Id, eetlainsn. oppn-ite rhe rooms nf th* Assoi litem: of any ol the pri>,i:u*l teed.meu in New York, ot ol any of the following .mniittn I .utt er Bmdisli. U. L. Pell. W. C. H. WsddUL T. Krcliughaysei., i id ward t I ok. Shepherd Knxpp, J.rmes Lenox, Arch. Iiu.?ell, It. K. Del .tie Id , ' jr9 I It *rr D P. tlAHDNI.H, Serreliry. HOAItDINO IN a FRENCH FAMILV *t William* burgh?A l*ri?r? ?i?or o/ rlir h'r*nch Irtimuaffi', heriug lu*' 1 niahrd w itli rlvjraur*' .tod rumfort, a Uric* mill bt-diififully fio I mltpfl hoii?* in WillMmuburgh. within .??.? nunute ? w*!k ol " the IV. k -In , wi-hrt t<> a? r..inir?od-rr, fot tht- lummrr "? , sr.ibOfi, a lirnifffl number of in trrinl or ?i?<le lidiii or jmllf. I mfn J !,- eH.i .fM.ii ib him ol fh? mo-l drliKhtful in the u???h' borli ?hI of New Vork, romm **dif( ? etteuaite eiew ot the h.iftor n.id m> ol Nt * York, with the ?urr<?ui.diiig ' ' sereurry. I??moiih in the Kreurh Lngurtgr and munic if re? I quired h'ui further in formal ion apidy at the Urry Meater in 1 NVilli.'trrnhi.rKh, or *t the >?h u*e Irft tide in Aovth Livhrh I | itrrrl, leu mi fr<>ni (Ih river, w hnh it bet ween the B?contf%nd , ; third ?tr?*Hf near the I'eCk ?li|? ferry, Willi vin?l?uigl?. , ml? TO rr Hi i?K( M'fiOBi S I ii mach tlraM 4ii>ii? on aow l?e |?ir% ut?d hy the M?e ot Louit Nn|Ki|eon ^n^t rle-, I re If ruled Let INrndrot Vtrtfi, or tlreen PtiwderB which aro iMtrotlifed hy the Uiinu of .iiKUnd, Hit Koyel tliwhaett Wince Albert, fad l>\ the nohinty and fentrv ol' KngUnd.? Ti>e?e Towdert are alto a tnre Cure for d.-temper, fi a, in doc*. A uptly of tliene mint valuable i>owd?n hare just beau r#? crivril by the \ijeiit for the I lilted htalcn. JOHN HSUfcR Oun and Pi?t I Store, tn < haiham ? , N. Y. P. M.?Etarv ptrnin owning . d >y. who atixrben any raluo tn it or hiliiaelf of family, might immediately to '*'1 "ud fet * box J I Stlt" re C||?,<P KI'UA HH.?New crop tircen uid Blark Tni and family Um erica. I Jnnt received (mm unction ? I irtr clock of w Into ?n<l brown fara, f.ern and black ten* ami iroeerwa, al ol * birh are ofI f. inl at iinuaoal low pricca. I. af nucar ti y ranti pound; I'liiahl 'I <lo hd. 7 III : binwn augur la; light IM) 3a Ml tallow Porto lliro l?; light Ha* >?* do In; fin *t Melons t*a iO (rati; 1 tin' You UK II on ill rent*, (noil black and green t*. and la. 1 ib; pro" Idrolfee HI utn Hi, f.e,h ground Tail* . and gr.ee' rte* ol -ll kind* lor * r iu inaiuitia* to *uit pure ?ci?. By J O FOWLER. 2Mb and 121 Oirrtiwirh, a ?l7ISVta*v atreil. y. II. Dtalara and t irnilie* from the rountiy would do well ' I to call before purcliaaiog. Ibiod* del I* tied lo the boat* Wt'h* ' i oat cha d** jrlll Ml' ?* 11 .. i ft ofywsisprs , rt liohaeneC to talk | %J of every DaguerreotypUt b?iny abl to take a perfect lihi ?.' All laii.tariu.i i xi t* and h Unbca, but all > eont able to prod lire a lecture of meri'. All in*n hair n.t ilia aloliiv loal . e a borne pro* < I y. and ait much le.- able <? *i?? t I nutiful lady a graceful PO.ition and a lib I k- coloring. ' I' C oi. however, be done at lnt'ey'l. eomrr I rd ir ?l r>t and Broadway, hla interne application for the mat aeren ' ea a, t mabli a him to proiluf pir nrta of tinrr)ua|lid mriit. Pricra $1, and upward. a pontine to aire. lelfl ri kntlf7mkn\? i n VJT (?f,ttlrni? n or llimili*'* hirirtf nny -up# 1 fl?*? eltrCl*, J Mifih K?mi( I mm 11 *m oi I il ? ?* w t 11 ing ipi-.'tri'l ? \% ? r >' ?- mniiir nr iftirr, which fh**v ile?ire to ilit|*o?e of ?? '!? r. .*?lvrtui;?ne, fur 1 dili h*v?* tli? l??"t i|i|Hntn?iit> ol il??'Mif ?o br a 1 **ndh it for th* *11 ?rrihvr, wln? will attnid ilij-ir i*?i[' , dt u? ( , h . l| I'Mnfin-r M PHlrr No. i Wtllitrrft. v rnrr ol B?o*Jwi\ 10 Urntlfmfn'i elnthii g clennra renn%*tr<l * *|wri?c I Vl B ? \ line through thr pc*t office or * c*ll *'Jj t 1 pr >mpt ntu.11uo?. ^