Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 10, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 10, 1846 Page 2
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NKW YORK HERALD. ? ?? k ark, WMbwdiifi Jane IO, IMti, I twi r.ii..,. t ?>i?nie??. We give in our p.ij <1 to-day, under die electric BmiKHn1 hei< ', ilie proceeding* oi Congress ..?sir ?> , at. eiealter we oiiaii be enabled by :*? a ? from heaven, to give these , rocwJ ,? die morning after they shall have ixken pi?o? We received our report* last even ,i?g at ?? gin o'clock Washington city, 230 miles d ?:< ', i? brought as near this metropolis as u, or Jersey City. What a artcte > tUts age oi wonders' f ,i-C Migreewiutud procaadinf* of yesterday and 'Io.iU.iy tra h^ai/ittti'ieMti^ The several im p t.i t, ; , i -a .al, political, and military o . i. ac'r-of '.t . rd < General Jjcott, Mr. Webster, tad >1 r Intei-oll, have all been up be fjra the 1ioum*> ?i'Coagr??#. The " .riegulantic*" of Qenrr* the promptitude and pa UiOt.-n o! tt?. v i jmble duel have been called, w '?-ivcu- I. tml not Only excused, but np pn>?l bf a glMISBl ptoph, whutiver the poll Ue>A.i? at U aiungiou in iy do or say. The re ?a?i. ol 1-eneral Scott to go to the Kio Grande vt r any circumstance*, or for any pretext, will ia*e tu n.tUon by; and cause equal aston stniir,,t uud regret, that ao brave a man should p> '.a t p i ' t of in -erable etiquette to interfere won a ?u duty ?rb*a eneiuy was in the Held. Ht ha- W-neral-Worth'd himself. The Roman people Woul i in-. cr have tolerated such excuses, e u < l r tu*, a Hamulus, or a Fabiut. The iei>oit u.i ui' Wi uJer utfair is what we expected, .'?i W s-en's leputatiuu will not be materially a ir j 1 or di.u nod, not even by the sausage do m >cf^?.y. Mr. !ng>- -oil has been led astray by ih? ??ui? a ortLUsM paretics who deceived John Tyler. liut ihe?i are all personal matters. When will Cn,it.' r-s proc< .1 to r al business, and not waste in m< re r itish squabblesl Why don't they tak>? a leaf out of the boolc of "Old Rough and Ilo:iJv," ami do tlieir work, before they go to quar <-!iing about |Kimts of etiquetiel Is it not tana to complete their work on the army and navy all ur-'?on the taritil?on the treasury sys<>n the foreign steamer servicet What a wadset uf fellows they are at Washington! The President and his Cabinet, in spite of all draw back*, are doing far better than Congress. Old 7.nek, however, takes the shine out of the whole Ttii' Oregon (tucillon?An Karly Mltltiutnt ProUlilc. Reports have been circulated pretty freely since ihe arrival of the lint steamship, to the efleet that the Oregon question wus near n final settlement; and thiu a final offer by the British government was sent to Mr. Fakenham, which would satisfy tiie American administration, and the American people. From the fact that an impression of the same nature was formed in England, a short time previous to the sailing of the steamship, the report on this side was corroborated to u great ex tent, and of course received more credit than it would if no such impression luid existed in England. ? We have been recently informed from pretty good authority, that these reports were not alto gether without foundation; but as usually is the cast!, on questions like this, the superstructure that was raised on the foundation, was rather larger than the foundation would bear. Although no de finite arrangement 1ms been entered into, it is be lieved that this question is in a fair way of being j put at rest forever. We have been informed that for a cons.derable time past, the American minis ter, in London, and I?ord Aberdeen, have had their heads together, consulting for the purpose of endeavoring to arrive at some principal lme or boundary, upon which both could agree in the main. These informal conversations or protocols, j if they may be so termed, were dictated by the most praiseworthy and patriotic motives, on the part of both of these gentlemen, who were ac* tuated solely by their love of country, and a desire to prevent the amicable relations existing between their respective nations, from being interrupted by a question that needed only calmness and mu tual confidence, for a satisfactory and peaceful ad justment. The result of these informal meetings ha^been such, that they have accomplished more towards arriving St a settlement of the boundary line, than all the blustering and speechifying of the 49th or 54 40 men in Congress, could do in a lifetime While they avoided touching upon any aubject which was at all extraneous to the matter under discussion, they quietly and gently consult ed together, conceded as much as they considered their respective governments would, if necessary, authorise them to do, and arrived at a rough set tlement; which needs but a little trimming, or polishing off of the corners, to make it acceptable to the people of both countries. This settlement is substantially the same as that referred to in the newspapers; with the exception, that the only matter which requires any amount of delibera tion, is the time for which the British government ?hall have the free navigation of the Columbia river. Protocols of these informal and sponta neous meetings have been forwarded by Mr. Mc Lane to the President, at Washington, who will shortly submit them to the Senate. If the Senote should concur in the principle agreed u|>on be tween Mr. McLane and Lord Aberdeen, as a pro per basis for re-opening negotiation*,the President ?will accordingly re-open them; and that done, we may consider the Oregon question adjusted for ever. The little difference that may be between Mr. McLane and Lord Aberdeen, can be easily overcome by negotiation, conducted in a tempe rate manner?a treaty will be agreed ujioii which the Senate will ratify, and the old war horse will be put on the shelf, much to the satisfaction of a majority of the people of both countries. These impressions in Wall street have caused stoeks to rise. The Was Department anp the General*.? The difficulties between the War Department and General Gaines and General Scott, are be ginning to create a great deal of attention, excite a good deal of discussion, and present some curi. ous features to the general reader. It appears that Field Marshal Marcy has ordered General Gaines to Washington, for not only obeying the orders of the Department, but for over obeying them to a certain extent. It appears, also, that General Scott is in difficulty with the Department, in con sequence of his not obeying the Department, or in refusing to go to the Rio Grande to finish the war. These difficulties are leading to a great deel of ? bad feeling; and any one who can heal them will be doing a great favor to the War Department, if he will undertake it at a low price. Could not Field Marshal Marcy strike a balance between the segregate erders that issued nom the Depart ment, and the ogg^f*'? amount of obedience that was paid to them 1 We havs the highest opinion of the ehivalry, bravery, and undoubted courage of beth Generals,and we are willing to be lieve in the wisdom end extensive military re searches of the Department. These quarrel* can 'aad to no good, and oaght to be terminated as soon as possible. If the orders of the Secretary are added up in one column,and the obedience of the two General* in aoother, it is highly probable that both the aggregate* wilt be equal, and that in foot there has been no general disobedisnce of orders. This is the best way to view the matter, in our opinion. Secretary Marcy ha* been famous, in former years, for patching up unfortunate rent* m matters of small importance, at as low an expense *s fifty cents a hole; and we really hope that he will be able in the present case, which is also small, to mend the difficulty that has now arisen between the Generals and the War Department, tit as cheap a rale. Is th* Mexican W?* Ended T?Many persons suppose that the late decisive victories gained by General Taylor ami ins troops, resulting in the flight and dispersion of the Mexican artny, have terminated the war. It is said that Paredes, hear ing of the total demolition of the lorce under Arista's command, must have given up all hope* of dislodging General Taylor Iroui his position on the Kio Grande; and that the failure of his war policy will render him so unpopular as to ensure the success of any counter-revolution that may be got up against him. That it is boodess to prose cute any farther war with the United States on the Rio Grande is obvious. The question, therefore, is, will the pence party succeed so far as to dernnge his plans for the de fence of Tampico, Vera Cruz, and other places which are points of attackl The government organ at Washington states, that expeditions are being fitted out to make de monstrations at several points at onee, such as Sante Fe, Tampico, Vera Cruz, &c., kc. Of course, nobody relies on the statements of the or guti, although, if it had not stated the fact, we should l>e inclined to believe it. We are, conse quently, in doubt as to the truth of the assertion. In the meantime our government have des patched a war vessel to transport Santa Anna and hisiMitf from Havana to Vera Cruz?evidendy with the design of combating Paredes by a revo lution. Santa Anna will ride into power on the ruin of the war party, should he succeed in ac complishing a revolution. He will, doubdess, in that event, re-establish the constitution of 1824 and put, on a -#;ure footing of lasting peace, the relations between his own government and that of tne United States. Santa Anna is opposed to die war with the United States; and if the Mexi can people can be oonvinced of die folly of pro. lunging hostilities, there is little doubt that Paredea will find himself, in a short time, without an army, and powerless. It is by all means desirable that the war should be terminated as soon as possible, before the Go vernments of Europe find a pretext for interfer ence. Should France or England find any pre text for interfering, it is impossible to foreteU the result. It is, therefore, highly commendable in our government, to give every facility to Santa Anna to drive from power the demagogueical fac tion,that have taken advantage of die state of pub lic feeling in Mexico, to institute hostilities against the United States. Should Santa Anna succeed, we may count upon the speedy termination of the war. But we are not as yet informed what pre parations Paredes has made to resist him. Every thing is, therefore, at present in a state of uncer tainty. A few days will enlighten us as to die re suit. . , Meanwhile, to this however, it should be re membered that in 1828 or 1829, an expedition of about 1800 men under Gen. Baradas, was fitted out ut Havana against Mexico ; the expedition landed safe at Tampico in August of that year, with the exception of one or two transports with 400 men, which by a gale were obliged to put into Now Orleans. The Spanish troops landed nt Tampico, drove off the Mexicans, and proceeded alK>ut twenty miles in the interior; they, how ever, retrented to Tainpico, encountering ft large Mexican force and no sympathy. The expedition was a failure; but its ill success was owing to bad management on the part of the Spanish General, Baradas?an ignorant man, who obtained his military rank from favor and not from real service?and because the Spanish Commodore, Laborde, a brave and skilful sailor, J was opjKwed to the whole affair. The 1800 men, however, took possession of Tampico. The point we wish to impress on our readers i from this, is.that the Spaniards thought that Tarn- : pico was the only feasible way of attacking Mexico. It is supposed that the Spaniards had the best knowledge of the vulnerable points ol attack. 1)avid Hale vs. Gen Gaines.?Tho Journal of Commtrct, of yesterday, comes out against Gen. | Gaines, for the promptitude with which he called J out an efficient force to aid Gen. Taylor,in the late threatening aspect of affairs on the Rio Grande. \V?; axe not at all surprised to find our pious and amiable contemporary come out in condemnation of General Gaines, for the manly, patriotic, and prompt conduct of the latter, because the pious old gentleman always contrives to be in direct op- ; position to whatever is praiseworthy; but we cannot but think him guilty of the most contemp tible meanness, in making a scurrilous attack upon the amiable and accomplished lady of Gen. Gaines. This is abusing the power of the press, for a most unwarrantable and unworthy purpose, j using the hackneyed weapons of newspaper war fare, to annoy an estimable lady. Military.?Within two weeks nearly 3000 men have been enrollei in this city, under the call of the President of the United States, and most if not all of them hrve been inspected and accepted by the Adjutant General. We are glad to hear that these volunteers have adopted a light, plain uniform, appropriate to actual service; that they are in constant attendance at " company drill," and it is expected that they will all be or ganized into regiments in a few days. The arms, we suppose, will be furnished by the Government. If thete 3000 volunteers can be made ready to form u part of jlic great parade on the 4th July, it will attract a vast number of persons to the city, and udd very much to the display on that occa sion. They will thru be ready to go to Mexico. The Cost or Vax-TIic expense to this country, in specie, of the Revolutionary war, was estimated at al>out 9135.000,000. Between the years 76 and 1781, Congress issued *357,476,Ml of conti nental, or paper money, which, during that time, depreciated to a very low standard. In addition to this issue. Congress obtained a loan from Hol land of over ?4,000,000, and from France of near ly 94,000.000. The war of 1*12 cost this country between 100 and 150 millions of dollars. The first year of the Mexican war will, according to pre sent calculation, cost from 50 to M0 millions. Ql-eek JrsncE.?General Gaines is to be court martialed. and broke, for otieyiujt the Pi*?denf?s orders too mnch?and General Scott^s to be made President, for disobeying them, and refusing to goto the Rio Grande, ijueer, isn't it T What say the people t LhrLOMATic Movements ?His Excellency, the Condi Boditco, M inistsr of his Majesty, the Em peror of Russia, at Washington, arrived in the city last night, and occupies apartments at the American Hotel. Lateeekom Hatava.?T?b Mexican St?a*eee. ?Capt. Smith, of the ship Cristoval Colon, from Havana, which place she left on the 1st instant, reports the steamers Montetuma, < apt.Cave, and Guadeloupe, Cap*. Palmer, then in port. The crew, excepting the oAcers and engineers, are mostly Mexicans, and were te be sent back to Mexico- Captain fcmith also states that he was informed bv a gentleman who had ?ee? the bill of sale, that the sieemers were owned by Mr. Peinel Pneo, of the Arm ol Mackintosh * Co, ol Vera Out, and ihat the biU appeared to be in legal or iter. _ Snn Anna still continues his favorite speev cock-fighting General Almonte sailed 101 England in the same steamer that brought him from vara Cius. Ws have reeeivad full files of the thmna and the Faro, but they contain nothing of importance FROM HaTTI?W? ire informed by Cap* Tew, of the sohooner Vetaser. who arrived last night from Port an Prince in the shod passage of 11 days, that a report was prevalent la the nrj, to the effect that the Pickets, a tribe from the iat? rior of the Island, had made an attack upon a small town near Port an Prince, killing 700 ef the inhabitants?Haytiens The Hayt.en war steam er, and two or three other eeseds of war, sailed on the S9th ult., hound ?cwtii telegraphic despatch. HIGHLY IMPORTANT FROM mexico. AMD TIM 82a? or 7tar. BATTLES OF PALO ALTO AND Resaca de la Palma, received in the Oity of Hezieo. HONORS TO ARISTA. Mexico determined to Carry on the WAR. DEMANDS ON CHURCHE8. movements of Paredes. THE MEXICAN WAR. INTERESTING LETTER FROM MATAMORAS, Ac. Jus. dee. Office of the New Orleans Picayune, ) Tuesday, Noon, June 2. y By the bark Louisiana, Capt. Willis, we have advices from Vera Cruz to the 25th ult., five days later than those brought by Thetis. The Louisi ana sailed in company with the Helen McLeod, leaving no American vessels in port. Brig Peters burg, for New York, sailed on May 21st. Block ade of Vera Cruz commcnced on the 20th, fifteen days being allowed all noulrol vessels in port, to load and depart. By order of the Mexican gov ernment the Americun consul's affairs had to be closed. All American citizens were to leave on the 26th. On that day the consul expected to go on board the steam frigate Mississippi. The ra ritan frigate arrived on the 25th, and found a sloop lying off the port. Got off in ha*te, to prevent being seized The day they sailed, news reached Vera Cruz that Mazatlan, (on the Pacific,) had pronounced against Paredes. Gen. Alvarez was still carrying on his hostile pre parations in the south part of Mexico. A report was in circulation that Gen. Paredes intended to leave the city of Mexico at the head of more troops to reinforce the army of the north. Great animosity existed against Americans, increased by i the news of the second action of the 8th and 9th. ' Enormous forced loans had been imposed upon j the clergy by tho government. The clergy had j declared itself totally unable to get the Metropo- i litan churches prepared to furnish subsidies of $98,000 per month; churches of Mechoacan, $5,000; of Pueblo, $40,000 ; ofGuadalaxara; $20, 000; of Durango, $15,000; of Oaxaca, $8,000.? These great sums show that the president is deter mined 'to prosecute tho war with energy. Senor Gondey has been arrested by the government.? General Almonte has made formal resignation of his mission to France. In regard to Paredes put ting himself at the head of the army, the El Rt publicano says it is uncertain whether he will re pair to the Rio Grande or to Vera Cruz. He would leave the capital as soon as Congress assembled. Accounts of the disastrous actions of the 8th and 9th had,been received at the capital,| and appear ed in the official journal. They are more accu rate than Mexican bulletins genorally, and do credit to Arista. The news was received with j regret but with a determina'ion to fight the war out. [From the N. O. Jefferionian, June 3.] The steamer Mary Kingston arrived last even ing, four days from Point Isabel. On the 26tli ult., about 400 rangers and 200 infantry volunteers arrived from Texas, at that place, by the way of Padre Island. Among the infantry was a com- : pany, 80 in number, all German emigrants from | La Baco Bay, which was said to be the finest j company at that point. A party of dragoons, (rangers,) went in pursuit j of Arista's forces, who had fled from Matamoras on the 18th, and after a slight rencontre with the rear guards, captured some mules and a small lot of camp equipments. The taking of Matamoras witho.t a single shot, has in a great measure, quelled the fears of those who believed that the j Mexicans were determined to prosecute with un abating vigor, the attack upon Fort Brown. 1 After describing the taking possession of Mata- I moras, before published, the account proceed*:? 1 Ampudia retreated from the town immediately ! after an interview with Gen. Arista. He retreat ed to the Rio Del Norte, where he is now en- i campcd, awaiting a reinforcement from Paredes, who, it is reported, is on his way there with 15,000 ' men. This, however, is not authenticated. The general impression is, that Arista intends concen trating his forces at Rionosa, and when he has received a sufficient reinforcement from Paredes, he will renew hostilities. The troops landing at Brasos Santiago arc en camped there and at Point Isabel, and will remain there until further orders from General Taylor. There are now over 2,000 troops daily landing. Cols. Davis and Reminents are there, encamped in Fort Polk. They are all in good health, but some suffering exists from the want of clean, pure water. The Expectandor of the 24th ult. published in the city of Mexico, gives a description of the kind of war the Mexican government proposes to carry on agninst the United States. It is Guerrilla war, no pitched battles to be fought, but the country to bo laid waste, our troops harrassed, and all sup plies cut oil'. The Mexicans are well skilled in this mode of warfare. It will therefore be neces sary for our government to organize our forces into large bodies, and to advance into Mexico without delay, oiherwise the war will be protracted for years. [From the N. Orleans Jefiersonian, June 2d.] The fine steamship New York left Galveston on the 30th inst., and brings us dates up to that day. They contain nothing Inter from the seat of war, but the following will be found interesting. [From the Oalreiton News.] The sloop Tom Jack, Capt. Parker, arrived yesterday morning from Corpus Christi. She left Aransas Pass last Monday, at which place tho ? ttamship Sea had just arrived from Brazes San tiago. Some of the persons connected with the army from St. Joseph's bland and Corpus Christi. On board the Sea, were MoCleister, Lieutenant Humphrey! and Mr. Rofers, all of whom it were supposed to have been killed. The former, in deed, was severely wounded and supposed to be dend by the Mexicans. To this circumstanco he owes his eecape. He was subsequently found in the ehapparal and taken to Matamorar, when he was well treated and recovered from his wounds. Mr. Rogers, accompanied with fifteen men, two women and one child, started from Corpus Chris ti for Point Isabel on the second or third instant. They arrived at the Little Colorado a day or two before the battle of the 8th, where they were sur prised by a company of Mexican raneheros, (ea t-alry,) and being overcome by supenor numbers, they were compelled to surronder on a promise of being treated as prisoners of war. A* soon, howe ver, aa they delivered up their arms, they were tied four together, stripped of their clothing, and rob bed of all their money, of which they had a conside rable ?um. Having boen closely bound without power of resistance, their throat* were then cut wuh a large knife by a person apparently employ ed lor the purpose, the women having previously suflered dishonor. In this massacre, Rogers saw bis father and a brother butchered before his eyes, be tor* his own turn cam* ; and his escape waa owing to the fact that when the wound upon hi? throat was not fatal, ha had the preeenoe of mind to feign turaadf dead, and wtu?, with all the ba lance, thrown inti the Colornda He managed to swim totbr upper ?nle of the river. From there ha subsequently made hi-, way to the Kio Grande, wm taken prisoner, and tent to the hospital at Matmuorme He waa subsequently exchanged for Mriran prisoners. It is ?tated that a letter was written from Corpus Clwilti, two daft before t'io departure of mil company, mi* < information to tne Mexicans of the^r march, tho amount ot tlieir money, &c. Further developments may (Utect the author of th.? odd-blooded treason. It was not, we learn, without much reluctance and wvere threats from the American ofticors, that the Mexican officers consented to exchange Mr. Rogers. Nothing special from the West. New Oklba>?, June 2?Cotton market active. Salsa lor the ihiv, MjMI b ilea, at aa advance of 41? ?pedal CorieapowU*wee ul the S. Y. Herald. Citt or MUiuhui, M??lfO, Miy 34,1840 My last latter was da tad on the hel! of battle. May 9th. Siaca that partod events have baaa so rapid that I should be puttied greatly to give you av?n a narration of them a* they have occurred, day by day. We left the Rasaca deh Palma, the acana of our last battle, oa the 11th, and marched into the fort, occupying our former encamp, ment. Hare we remained until the 17th, when our train having arrived, with a supply of aasmuaition and two mortars, we commenced our march up the river for the purpose of creasing throe miles above and ta king Matamoraa. Here we leant that Arista, with all his forces, had evacuated the town and was in full retreat towards Monterey. He had previously destroyed or concealed all the public property, throw ing the heavy guns and mortars ha could not take with him into the river, besides immense quantities of ammunition. Notwithstanding the large quantities of the latter destroy ed, 17 wagon loads were found con cealed in different parts of the town, besides a large amount of clothiag, core, kc Two of their guns were also recovered from the river. Large quae tities of tobacco, which is a government monopoly, waa aeized by us and aold. The aegars were divided among the regiments, each one receiving nearly two wagon loads. Yesterday I visited the different military hospitals containing the Mexicans wounded iu the bat tles of tho 8th and 9th. In the Ave different hospitals there were upwards of 400 wounded, the number having been diminished from 600 by deaths, and those who left with tho army. The Mexicans are computed to have lost in the two engagements in deatha, wounded, drown ed and miasing. 3,000 men. Oura amount in all to 170. A majority of the Mexicans were wounded by cannon shot, and you can easily imagine the severity and extent of their wounds. Many haa both legs and arms torn completely otT. I saw one poor fellow keeping the flies off hv meana of a palmetto leaf in his moutn, having lost both nis arms at the ahoulder feint. Some filty of them had undergone amputations. 'Nothing could exceed the filth and stench oi their hospitals, from so many wound ed being crowded together, and I felt happf when I had ended my visits^ If their hospitals presented so sicken ing a spectacle, you can form some iaint Idea of the field of battle. The day after our arrival here. CoL Oarland was ordered in pursuit of the retreating army with all the mounted force that we could raise, this was two aquadrons of dragoons and a company of Texaa rangers, making in all 35# men. They, however, failed to come up with the Mexican army, notwithstanding they tra velled sixty miles in twenty-fours. They aucceeded in capturing twenty-five men with Uieir baggage and arms, in doing which two of the Mexicans were killed and two or the Texians wounded. It was the latter who killed the Mexicans. It appears that thia body of men had been left behind to mend their wagon. They stated that Arista was fifteen miles in advance, retreating in good order, with four thousand men and seven pieces of cannon. It is probably fortunate that our party did not come up with them, us the Mexicans would certainly have used them up. All accounts sgree in stating that the Mexicans haa, in the two battles, 0000 regular troops, with 1000 rancheros?these latter would hare cut all our throats had the victory gone the other way. To this force we were only able to bring 380* in the first engagement, and 3100 in the last Speaking of these blooil-thiraty wretches, the rancheros?a body of them attacked a party of citizena, aixteen in number, near the Colorado, while coming from Corpus Christ i to our camp. Among the number was Squire Rogers and his two sons. They took them to tho bank of the river, i having tied them together, cut their throats, stripped, and threw their bodies into the river. The onlv survivor of the party was William Rogers, who, notwithstanding his throat had been cut in a shocking manner, succeeded in swimming to the opposite bank, and escaped, entirely ; naked. After wandering about two days, he came across a Mexican house, the inhabitants of which gave him a pair of pantaloons, and took him to Matamoras, where ho was put in one of the hospitals The day after our arri val at the iort the Mexicans sent him over with some of our wounded prisoners. Poole, another inhabitant of ' Fort Jessup, was killed by a party of these murderous rascals, near the same place, on his return to our camp ' at Goliad, where his family resided. The first infantry are at Barita, together with Oen. Smith's brigade, about ' 1100 men. Soma one has announced that a steamboat is 1 in aight; this is something of a novelty on the Rio Grande, there never having been but two steamhoats here before. Lieut Stevens waa drowned on the day we crossed the Rio Grande. In swimming with his company, his horse threw him, and he sunk before assiatance could be rendered him. A dragoon was drowned at the same time. It was rumored that we will shortly march upon Comarge, and other towns on the Rio Grande. Military Preparations. LOUISIANA. We learn bv the De Soto, that ISO mounted riflemen from r.atahoula were waiting order* at Alexandria; and 40 men were looked for that erasing from Avoyelles.? Unlet* order* were aent within a week ther had deter mined to return home, a* they had already been waiting more than a week. Thi* fact, and leveral other* of a ?imilar nature, in relation to eompanie* raited for Col. Saunder'a regiment, which we might cite, serve* to thow the extreme short-iightcdneti of the War Department in countermanding the order* of (ten Oainet, authorizing the regiment to be raited. Were a regiment ot thia des cription raited in Louitiana, both men and horte* would be acclimated, which caunot be tbe <"a?o with tho*e from the State* in which the department hat ordered mounted man to be raited.?Mew Orltant Bulletin, June 1. ALABAMA. We usder*tand.that the steamboat Fashion ha* been chartered to take down the volunteer* from thi* city to Toint Isabel, and will probably atart to-morrow. The ne cessary alteration! in her cabin hsve been mads already, and the yetterday took in part of her fuel. We find in the la*t Tutcaloota Monitor a list of volun teer companies, who have organized and tendered them selves to the Governor at Tuscaloosa, for a campaign in Mexico. There are thirty companies organized and reported ready, and there are dozens commenced in various parts of the State. These thirty compasie* contain, rank and file, at lea*t 2500 men, nearly every man between the age* of 20 and 40. In addition to these eompanie*, the Mobile Volunteer*, under Gen. Detha. the Tentat Vo lunteers, under Capt Piatt, and the Relief Ouardt, under, Capt. Elmore, are on the Rio Grande. And thete are not half the men that will be raised In thirty day*, unlet* itrong and prompt efforts are made to represent the inu tility of further volunteering. There are already more men reported for the field than there can he found u*e for. In what other country ia the world would tuch a tpectacle be found.?Mobil* Journal, June 3. GEORGIA. Governor Crawford, tayt the Georgian, ha* accepted the.tervice* of the-Fronton Riflemen, Captain Father, or ganized, a* we learn, in thit city for the tpecial purpose of marrbing to Mexico. The following are the names of the 'officer? commistioned by Governor Crawford: Jacob j C. Father, Captain ; Charlet A. Brider, 1st Lieutenant j Micheal De Medici*, 2d Lieut The Macon Guards, tayt the Macon *1dver titer of the Sdintt, Unow complete and they paraded thi* morning and pretented quite a martial appearance. They depart thence to-morrow moving. The Milledgeville Federal Union of the 2d in?t., says:? ftevera\of the companies to compose the Georgia regiment are already organized, and have been received by the Executive of the State. OHIO. Wil Department, June lit, 1846 Sir:?To prevent misapprehension, from seeing the itatement in the Union newspaper of the 22d of May, alt, of volunteers called for from different States, I have the honor to inform your Excellency that that statement i* j not to be regarded a* a modification of the requisition i from this Department A* asked in that requisition, it I is desirable taat the companies from your State consist of t eighty privates; but the officer who it tent to muster i them will be inttructed to receive companiet of a lest number, but not under sixty-four, where it may be im {iracticable to obtain them with eighty privatea, or any ntermediate number between eighty and sixty four. Very respectfully, V ourob't st, W- L. MARCY, Secretary of War. Hi* Excellency, M. B+aTLtr, Governor oi Ohio, Coliunbns, Ohio. NICHIOAX. The Scott Guards, Capt Grentel, of Detroit, have of fered their service* to the Governor, to aid in carrying on the war with Mexleo. They number sixty, officers and men. nxnsn.vA.NTA. Philasblmiia, Sunday Evening, Jane 7,1M4. The Press Ouardt, s companv of journeymen primers, numbering over tixty good ana true men. met at Brown's Hotel, Chetnut street, on Saturday evening, and organ lied by electing W. C. Tobey. long and favorably known at the correipondent of the Ledger, at Harrisburgh, but at present editor of the Philadelphia Spirit oj the Timet, captain: F. D. May, oi ths Key Stone, firtt lieutenant, and J. T. Doyle, tecond lieutenant Capt Tobey'* ipeech wat characteristic, "Bovs, you have elected me captain. If the government will accept my services. I will lead you wheraver danger or glory awaits you 5 if not, we will not be Sunday soldiers. Follow your leader" It is, perhaps, neediest to tay that the company partook of refreshment! " without fur ther notioe " Robert Tyler, Esq., hss termed s compsny of rspeal ert, who are only wsitins for msrehing order*. He hs* shout sixty names already enrolled, and rely upon it a finer looking eet of boys I nevsr ssw. General Hubbell of the Id Brig. 1st Dir.. P. M., has tendered to the Governor all the volunteer force of hi* Brigsdo organized, and to be organized, to set at Infantry under the requisition of ths President of the United States. ?nrw yorx. A Rendezvous for Recruits for the Amy is open in Al bany, and at Coxssckie. MAMACHirSETK Mr. Beth Lahtr, the first individual volunteer from New England, will depart for Gen. Taylor's camp on Tuesday neat. Baval Preparations. The revenue cutter Van Buren, bound to the gulf of Mexico, went to ses en Tuesdsy last) sad we have emit ted previously to notteo a test In co?slon with her da- ? ipartur?, which reflects much credit on h?r o&otri and craw. It will be recollected that the Van Buran sailed hence on Thursday week, bat wm (truck with lightning, which ihivered one of her mast* to m'ish 01 to make it necessary to putln an entire new one Thiswusac complished in threa days?an entire mast male, napped I and i igged, and on Tuesday morning, at 9 o'clock, with : colors Hying, and gun* booming from alternate ?iJes, the i gaily made ner way out of the harbor under a full prat* of (anvusa, for h^r dcjtination on the Mexican coujt.? . Charleston Cvun'tr, Jura 0. The Cumberland frigate (flag ship). Potjmac frigate, and sloop of war Jehu Adams, came into harbor yester day Irora the Rio Grande. They have come for supplies, and will sail again immediately for the coaat of Mexico. The ports of Mexico are blockaded by the Raritan and Mississippi frigates, and the St. Mary'a, Falmouth, Law rence and Somen, sloops of war, I Commodore Conner is just the man that should com mand the naval forces in the Oulf at this time. He is a prudent, skilful''and brave officer, possessing at the same time the accomplishment ol the gentleman and scholar. ?Pentacola Letter, May 29. The U S. steamer Forward, Capt Howard, was at Smith villa, to leave on the 6th Inst., for Charleston. The following letter was received from an officer in j the U. S squadron. U. 8 SHir CuMBEXLAffD, Pt.tSACOLA, 30th MET, IstW.? You will readily suppose the cause of our depai ture from Vera Cruz for the Rio Grande, where we have been since operating wi h the army. The Mexican army, re duced from 14,000 to 11.00 men, the capture of Barita and Matamoras, with all their stores and munitions, anH the flight of Arista, has left us time to pursue our origi nal plan of warfare Divisions, therefore, of the squad j ron nave been sent off, and before this the enemy's ports are all blockaded. I pity Mexico ; the people seem to be so deluded. I was in the Barita expedition, the inha bitants of which place seemed to be glad enough to have that protection extended to them from our troops which they seem never to have received from their own. I should not be surprised that the next news from Mexico should bring tidings of a revolution, overthrowing the government of Parades. One thing is certain, Mexico can never raise such an army as the one we recently en countered. ?????? We shall probably sail, as soon as we are provisioned, for Vera Cruz ; but I doubt if any attack will be made on the castle, as they have prepared it so well for de fence ; and if their practice should be equal to the fire against Gen. Taylor's camp, they would sink the whole of our navy, when the French attacked the castle, there were only twenty-Ave guns of small calibre at the point of attack ; they have now over two hundred pie ces, thirteen mortars, and Paixhan guns in quantities, on new bntteries at the same point; and one ot our engineer officers says, that if they were served well, no fleet could ever make any impression. Incidents, Ac., of the War. 0en. Gaines and Staff1, accompanied by the Mexioan General Vega, and his officers, visited the 81. Charles Theatre by special invitation, to listen to the delightful music of the Misses Bloman. The Lafayette (La.) State/man, says H, having been as certained that many of those who have gone from that city to join the army on the Ilio Grande, left their fami lies in a destitute condition behind them, many have ge nerously donated for the relief of the latter from $& to $24, each Opinions In Canada. [From the Toronto Globe, June 2 ] Of the affairs of the 8th and 9th we have yet no Mexi can accounts. We are inclined to think that the Ameri cans were then successful, although it is rather a singu lar admission in the latest American accounts, that all the prisoners thev had taken had been exchanged. We heard that they had captured a number, but not of their losing ; anv, except in CapLThornton's skirmish. We think these valorous opponents may say of each other what George ! Canning said of the Spaniards at the breaking out of the war in the Peninsula in 1808: " Our allies at Oriedo, can ! tell lies, as well as we do. OCf- Why does not the government publish the remaining official despatches of " Old Rough and Ready 1" Can any one tell 1 Theatrical and Musical. Pasx Thsatse.?Last evening concluded the engage ment of Mr. and Mr*. Kean at thia theatre. The tragedy of the " Gamester," and the drama of " Don Cesar de Ba zan" were performed on the occasion, in both of which these unrivalled artists appeared. In no former instance did the Keans appear to better advantage than last even ing ; they appeared to excel even themselves. At the conclusion of the second pioco the audience rose en noise, and by demonstrations not to be misunderstood, called Mr. Kean and his lady to the front ef the stage.? Mr. Kean appeared, leading his lady, and after she had retired, having bowed his acknowledgments for this un questionable mark of esteem, delivered the following ad dress :? Ladies am* Gentlemer :? Our engagements for the soasqp having now conclu ded, we gratefully return our heartfelt thanks to th?> American public for the brilliant success that has attend ed our progress throughout the United States. Proud and gratified as we have been, by the kindness extended towards us in all the cities of the Union, we cannot how ever, but feel that in returning to this city, we are re turning to our American homo. Your encouragement stimulates us to further efforts, and our vacation will bo passed in the study of new characters for the ansuing season, and among our earliest productions will be a play never yet acted, written expressly for us by the author of " Love's Sacrifice " 1 /eel that I cannot afford the au thor R'e iter justice than by submitting its moritsto the tribunal of a Now York public. Once more, Ladies and Gents, permit me to renew the expression of our grateful feelings, and to bid you, for the present, farewell. The house was crowded from pit to dome, and the ap plause throughout, was extremely flattering. This eve nine the comcdy of " Married Life;" the farce of " Did You Ever Send your Wife to Newark," aud the farce ef " Nicholas Flam," will be performed. Nislo's Oabde!?.?This delightful and elegant resort was crowded last night with the beauty and fashion of the city. All was llfo and gayety, and a spectator might readily have imagined himself in a second Eden, with the important addition of numbers of lovely women and fine men. The entertainments were of the most brilliant character ; the series of classic groupings called ! "Glimpses of the Vatican," were particularly admired, and the inimitable Ravels drew forth the most unbound ed applause. Niblo's is a place of luxury for the public during the summer, and eauals the most magnificent gardens of the Eastern world. Bowest.?The house was crowded last evening to witness the performance of the tragedy of " Junius Brutus," and the drama of tho "Campaign of the Rio Orande." Mr. Scott's peisonation of Brutus was, as usual, highly effective, and called down merited applause. The piece was admirably cast and sustained throughout The last scene, especially, worked powerfully upon the feelings of the audience. Tbe after-piece, written bv A. W. Kenno, fcsq . was well received. We do not see why Mr. Scott should be cast for the part of Phelim O'Neil, as it has nothing at all in it worthy of his powers. The witticisms the author puts in his mouth are entirely to* flat for an Irishman-, and the whole piece, although pos sessing som* adventitious interest, is unworthy of Mr. Kenno, and not near so good as he can produce, if he try. Castle Gabus*.?The performances, at this fashionable place of amusement, last evening, were of an extremely interesting nature. Mr. Rousssll's exercises on the flute were really creditable to him as s musician, and reflected credit on the establishment The orchestra is superb, probably one of the best. We do not know of a place of amusement in this city that possesses more charms than Castle Garden does, and we rocommend it to tbe public as a place where they can while away a summer's even ing with the greatest plaaaara and satisfaction?nothing appears to be wanting. Leotold De Metes at St. Levis.?The 8t Louis Evening Qatetle of the 30th ult savs : "We went to hear De .Meyer last evening, for the first time, and can truly say the hall had not been told us. He has a very agreeable appearance, full of smiles an.I graces, which were taxed last night almost to ellort, by the compli ments of the sndience, and long continued shouts of ap Ke. After the Carnival he wes celled back, and gave ee Doodle with the variations. The high silvery notes, with the low distant bell, followed by the trium phant chorus, was quite historical, and it altogether bad i a most charming e fleet De Meyer's touek Is very pe culisr ; he drives at his instrument hammer and tongs, like a blacksmith on a wager, liftiag his hands almost to his forehead, and then pounding bis instrument as if he were doing vengeance upon It-again twisting his fin Sers like a spinning wheel, so that j ou caa see nothing ut the airy vibrations with which they seem surround : ed. De Meyer's piano forte is quite unique in its way, and well strung. The Misses ftloman were to give their last concert in New Orleans, at the M. t haries theatre, on the Ut inst. General Vega, and Major General Geines, ware to be present on tie occasion. Mr. Burke was to give a concert in Detroit on the 0th inst Expectation was all oa tip-toe to hear Iks great violinist Court (alrndsr-ThlsDay. CiacrlT Cai st ?I, 33, 39, 11 u, ?, 30,37, M, 309.00, 40.41,43.44 Seriates Cerar -41. M, M, M, M 904. 100. 111.00. 119,119, 191, 199, to 1M, 137 to 1(0, l0\ 104 107, 33, 40, 108, 900, 907. Com mo Plcas-Part 1?11. 0, 00, M, 00,00, 164.107, 109, 03 Second Tart. .00. 4, 934, 906, 330, 940, 949, 990, 944, 3d3, S3, 130, 300.100. 914, 104. L.tpaiullslsti Boctalitt.?A witlow 1mdj, ra. tiding in the cast part of formal], N, 11.. whose husband died about two years since, foeviag her in pos session of a small farm, it., a few months slate married a second husband. This second husband it appeers did not, in the ledy'sestimation, in all things quite equel the first husband. Of this she took occasion to remind him ? remarking in no vary pleasant tone that " things rfidat go so when he was on the farm " At this the husbend started without a word, weat to the hern, put his oien into s cerf, proceeded to the grave y arri.ead actually dug uj> the remains of the first hu?hand ? carried the coflln home, and set it down in the i ? <Vclar1ng that " if it made so much difference he should be on the larm." Nrw Mode or Settmwo Cam Cu* Casis.?4 ran is Will County. Illinois, recently tan aw jj with soother's wife. The injured husband pursued the guilty v> .n .'.n and her paramour to Galena, ami ovei took thiia, where he sealed the matter with the Je?f*.iler of ktS wife hj taking his notes for $tOo 1 he hull und then reiurnel to Will county acd got a divorce frcrn hit wi's i?t the .oait lint held in Jollet. If he aan collect tho money on the notes he holds, he will have made a goad barga a Attempt at MvsoEa.?An atrocious attempt was made to murder a young man named Jesses Hiaes, ,u a,e market house in Second between Sooth ami Lombard street, Philadelphia, en Monday evening last City InttUlfUMr. Livih or tub Sovthkbisbb.?This beiutiful ship wu launched yesterday morning at the appointed Umo, ?ad notwithstanding the early hour, and the rxcitemcnt | consequent upon the great temperance festival, a large 1 concourse of all classes, a* i i usual upon such occasions, ' garnered to witness the Jeiut. It la luc intention of her owners to lave her ready for s*? al>oflt the first of Au j gu?t. She will be furnishe.t with an f.uglltii marine en gine similar to tha; used by the r ambus. bjtmujh im proved upon, enJ wit'i ?o-ne alterati' n ia 'he burner*. The rigging will be thut of a three-masted K roner, with yarda upon the foremast. She waa built expreaaly for tea, and ii is rm and ai (taunch ai any vessel afloat, ; and if we nay e?timau> the anting caparitiea of the v?*. I ael by her external appearancc, we venture to aay aha ! ha* nothing to tear troui any ul tUe Cunaid iteamers. We | would stiongly recommend Captain berry, before eata 1 blikhing bim'elf permanently in the Charleston line, to 1 try her in a pleasure voyage to London. Thk Hoabd or Educatios.? The sew bond will hold fts 3r.t* tiing thi* evening, to orgml/.e and elect a Pre ! aideut Mud Secretaries for the em>*ing Tear. We uader ! stand there are four candidate ' in tne bold for the office ot President?Mciir*. Nicuil, Harris, Mason and Wheel ! er. The two former are democrat* ; Mr. Mate a U a w hig, and Mr Wheeler a native. We ahouii ,iiot be ?urprisad If Mr. Mason wa* elected, In Mneaqwace of ti.e it lit among *t the members oftlie deaocraus party. Mr. Stewart, the present efficient Seorotary, will be re elected without opposition. L? Vmc* Amsbicai*.?We hall with plMaore the ra> suscitation of thi* valuable French jonra), and wish It a prosperous and iuccmM oaiwer. It will certaialy be aa anomaly in the newspaper world: If a journal like thi*, which 1* emphatically the organ of the French population I in the United State*, and the want of which ha* hitherto i been the cauie of regret, cannot be most *ucce**fully | eustained. The first number ot the new aerie* lie* Ne i fore u*, and i* replete with eterling article* on commerce, litlc* and literature, drawn with n pen eminoutlr uuali d for the task. _ Police Intelligence. Jims#.?Burglary?The dwelling houae o*c"pied by Mr. R Havana, No. *JM .Ninth atreet. waa bnrgUiioualv entered by some "kraoksaen," by breaking t-e *e?ii light of the baeement door, in the rear, and drawing txck the bol ?, between the hour* of 1 and 4 o'clock resieniey morning, and look therefrom six silver uajduc ring., aome silver *,ioons. and had the impudence to enter the bed room ol .Mr. Haven*, while he lay asleep, anu car-i* I off two new black drai* coata and aoma Ave or lis dollar* from the pooket of hi* pantaioona, and left the hone* through tbe front door, leaving it open after them. Jl Till Tkirf caught ? A black fellow, railed Albert Willroy, was caught in the act of robbing the till ol Mr. George Evan*, No. 401 Bruoma atreet; and upon March ing hi* perton. about nine dollars of the money waa found. ?Committed by Justice Oaborne for trial. Jlrrest of Pickpocket! ?Two notoriou* "knucka" ealled John Baxter, alia* "Joth," and Bill Henderaon, alias Black Bill, ware both arretted by a policeman of the 7th ward, attempting to pick tha pocket ol Mr. Jacob Duryea while in the crowd at the fire in Water atreet, yeeterday afternoon. When taken before Juitice Ketchnm for ex amination, Black Bill wa* diachargod, and Joah was locked up, be having been caught with hi* hand in Mr. Duryea'* pocket Jl Romantic Jl fair.?One of the 6th ward Policemen, arretted last night, about 11 o'clock, in Chatham street, a very pretty young girl, about sixteen year* ef age, dressed in male atlire, wearing a vary rn*ty black froek coat, pant*, a cloth cap, alto, gaiter boota, aad flourishing a dandy cane. She waa in the company of a young man, whom *he called her couiin, who wn* tastefully ore seed with a brown coat, bright buttoaa, and white peats. .Upon b eing taken to station house, the little female breecnee became alarmed, and gave her name as Mi** Seicham, and stated that ihe reside* with her mother in Brooklyn; the young man gave hi* name a* William Kuller. Thi* limple girl. *aid she had merely drea*ed up for a bit of fun, not dreaming of the consequence* that might occur from *uch a thoughtless step. However, the promised Capt. McGrath that she would not attempt to wear tha breeches again, at least, until she wa* married. The Captain, being a military man, deputed two of hi* aer geanta to escort this lady to Brooklyn, where aha wa* placed in the hand* of her ma?who at first did not recog nize her daughter, in breeches, but afterwarda felt very thankful to the, officer* for the tale return of her child, although withoutpettiooats. Robbery in the Firtt Degree?A man by the name of John Magee, waa arretted latt night, charged with knock ing down a man, by the name of Curry Allen, while passing along Peck Slip, and dragging him into a small lottery office close by, and stealing from hi* person M j Committed to priion tor trisd. Violent Jlnault with a Razor?A black fellow, called George Allen, wa* arrested last night, for a violent a*? tault, with a razor, on another darxie, called Garrison Miller, giving him a severe cut across the face, catting one *ide of hi* mouth open nearly to the ear. Conw Bitted to priion for trial, in default of U00. Burglary -Tbe store No. 43 Elizabeth street, ocoupled by W. H. Ogden, waa entered la?t uigfat by tome thiev ing tcoundrel between 8 and 10 o'clock, who stole a set ofTour black walnut tables therefrom, and escaped with out detection. Petit Larceniet?Eliza Bnrke wa* arrested by a police - man of the fourth Ward lost night,charged with robbing Michael Walah of $1. Locked up. Green Turtle Dinner, ut Bnrnhau'l Man ?ion House, Blonmingdale. The fint dinnst this nuoo will b? served up ou Wtilnesdsy.iath J it a* inst., at < o'clock, P.M. if not, the hr*t fair dav after, ut lie unit hour. Carious and Interesting Consultations, by which all the world may prevent tueir hair from falling or turning gray. It is. wc understand, easily cffertsd whea it is nkeu m proper time, hut it is difficult to obtain aurra.> if loug delayed. For all di?ea$eaof the Hair we should adviae reader* to go and cootult Orandjsan, No. 1 Barclay street.? Piivste Room for Indus 8a<lden ChaugM^i'hci ? Ls nothing more trying to the human constitU'.ien than sudden changes of at mosphere. Heal r&rifiea the blood, quietens (be circulation and increases the perspiration; but whan su llenly checked, those humor* which shvild pus ofT by the skin are thrown off iuwardly, causing coughs, colds, consumption, difficulty uf breathing, watery and inflamed eyes, sore throat, fevers, rheumatic pains in various paru of toe body, aud many ether complaints, the usual symptoms of catchug cold. Wright'* Indian Vegetable Pills are a ilelulufnl medicine for carrying off a cold?because tt.ey eiiiel from the body those humors which are the niue not only of the above com plaints, but of every malady under he?veu. Four or (We said ludian Vegetable Pills taken every niglit on going to bed will, in a few days, carry off the most obstinate cold: at the same time the digealive ontuis will be restored to a heeluiy tone, and the blood so completely purified, that new life ana vigor will be given to the whole frame. Can ion.?It should be remembered that Mr. Stomal Reed, of Baltimore; Mr. Joha Dixon, of Eaaton, Pa., aud Messrs. Browning k Brothers, of Philadelphia, are not igenia of ours, and m they purchase no Wright's Indian Vegetable Pills at onr office, we cannot suaranty as genuiue any medicine that tliev may hove for sale. The only security against imposition is id purchase from nejo-rsoa unless he cau show a certificate of agsoey, or at the and Geosral Depot, No. 188 (iresnwicn street, New ! V?*k. WILLIAM WludHT. SuperiorManlcal Tuition forYowig Ussdlea. I To Parents and Guardians.?Music Taught on the most , Improve'! Method with great rapidity .and on reasonable term*, i A lady who has rectived instruction from the first masters i in Kurope. and who impsrta with facility a thorough knowledge of the seience to her pupils, combined with elo i fant and graceful eiscntioa, is desirous of taking a few more I rem de pupils, either at her own residence or at theirs A line addressed to A. U., at the office of this piper, will I be attended to; or an application at ii Mercer street, where . the lady resides, will receive personal attention. mil las Great Demand for News?PhlladalPlUa ; Agents (or the HeTald. Q. B. Zieber k Co., 1 Ledger feeiid 1 ing, Id street, below Cheennt, where advertisements a/s re | ceived. snd whers those wishing to subscribe will please ' leave their names, and have the paper served re,alar|v at their stores and dwellinga,immediately after tha arnval of the ears. Terms, 74 cents per moath, including the Sender He . rsld: (5 eeau withont it. Single envies I easts i?s I ' ' ? ?? I ? Ravifitta mt tike Okie Hlvsr. Phut*. T\mt. State tf River. Cincinnati Jane 4 ? feet scant. Wheeling, June 3 10 feot Pittsburg, Wsy 30, ? feet rising. Louisville, June 3 8 feet, 1 inch. ' . . - SM??1 MONKY MARKET. Tuesday, Jane 0-4 P.M. The stock market is becoming very rapidly inflated. | Prices went up to-day about two par cant on the average, | and the ball* have things all their own way. The trans actions hare been unutuslly large. At the first board Reading went up 1 per cent, Long Island 3, Canton 1}, | Morris Canal j, Harlem 1|, Norwich and Worcester 9, Pennsylvania ?'g 1, Ohio 8*s j, East Boston}, and Far ' mers' Loan j. At the second board a further advance waa realised Canton went up } per cent, Harlem }, Reading}, Nor" j wich and Worcester 1, and Reading Railroad Bonds f Psnnsy Ivania A's tell off | per cent. The improvement in prices has been almoat entirely confined to tke fancies; good dividend paying State stocks have not advanced n fraction, and the rise in tke prices has been too rspid to bs permanent The receipts of ths Auburn and Rocheater Railroad Company, for the first five months of 1844, compared with the corresponding period in IMS, show an increase ?f about 30 per ce nt Arses* awe RoenasTsa Rait-aean. iait IMA [ January (8.418 $11,680 February 7.160 9,004 Msrck. 14,044 18.8IW April 31.383 37,078 Msy 17,173 tt.oQC Aggregate for 1st lve mon $88,087 $*4,819 nths. ...1848. .$84 819 1848. . 88,087 $18,8*3 lncrsase ia fkvor of 1846. Siaee ths opening of the travelling seneen the ln crsase has been a muck larger per c?nt than to tke ear lier months of the season, and the segregate receipts per month dearly doubled. The escorts of specie fretn this *ort fo- Lha irenth ef May amounted to nearly th-ee hundred tkonaanddol lars. tke deetlns-icn of which was as foil >ws i fvrcta F-irestrp raoM New Yesa Mar, 1848. Sehoi n*r M $1. < lotts, Cardenas, 3p. Du'ib $480 ? ivil.i iirs oa, five franca 947 Ship 1'tics, Havre, Oermsn I,i47 Mexican dollars 38,?? Sehnonari nrlew ('uraro?. five fraa OS1! St,sm? r (?;est Western, Liverpool, sorerelfns... 89 n?o ... ">7,4.17 ? ?' ?? ?' .... 38.000 *hi-? i~aiijki . iev Havre, ri* dollars .. ,V),000 ?? H U?miag??. Amsncencotn 1 >00 Tot il Of tSi ? >???' ? -v7 MT ware shipj?*d to Liverpool, an.l $79. < t' Ha > r*. .taring but $8 907 exported to ether place' We annea a 1 ' ,lj# Tuenil'y of certain aril les aspor*ed Iro.n I ?<* ?' '?>" tke Ute< Januarj

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