Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 23, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 23, 1847 Page 1
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iii'l . gsggggggggg-f?I TH] . v?i. aamu mo. int?wms ?r?u. THE NEW TORE HERALD ESTABLISHMENT, JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PROPRIETOR CmcCLATlWI-TORTT THOCaARD. DAILY HERALD?Krery day, Prica I eanta pat ew-T Tiffins cent, par copy?*1 par annuo;. including posture, parable in adranee ttubacription* and adrertiaemetita will bg received bv Meaars. Qalignani, II Run Virienne, Parte: P. L biinumU, No. 6 Barge Yard, Buckleisbury, and Miller, tlie bookaeller, London. ANNUAL PkCTORlAL HKRALD? Pnbliahed on the lit of January or eaeli year?tingle copies aitpence aneh. Ail V LKT18EMENT8, at the utnal prieee?always cash u acv nee. Adyertiaementa .hould bo written m a plain, lagibli manna- Tha Proprietor will not be responsible for errora tka may oeriir in them. PRINT1NU of all kinda anenud beantifnUy and witi deapatch. All lettera or eommnnieationa by mail, addrened to tin eatabliihment. mtut be poet paid, or the postage will be dt darter! from the tnbaerintion money remitted tM in a on a ameraaeraiw>a ? e wurt I 9 I m EUROPE. Foreign Circulation and Foreign Advertisements. THE nERALD FOR EUROPE, dw< die. The object of Mr. Bennett's visit to Europe having been attained, we are at liberty to detail the nrrangementa which he has concluded, for connecting the minds of the people of this country and the old world, and drawing them closer together than they have ever been, by means of the newspaper press. We have to state, thathis arrangements, having for their aim the improvement of the Herald Establishment, have been directed to the employment of correspondents and agents in every city of importance on the continent, with a head, or chief agency, in the city ot Paris, for the continent of Europe, and in London for Great Britain. The minor agencies will embrace Vienna, Munich, Trieste, Berne, Madrid, Rome, Antwerp, Bremen, Brussels, Berlin, Naples, Constantinople, St. Petersburg!!, and the North of Europe generally; Dublin, London, Liverpool, Alexandria, Bombay, and the East, as far as China, connecting with the great Overland Mail from the East. These agencies have all been established without reference toltheir cost, and the proprietor relies upon the discrimination and patronage of the people oi this country and Europe for a return of the additional expense to which they will subject him. Newspapers have become a powerful element in the civilization of the world. With their aid, and that of ocean steam navigation, the world is destined at no distant day to be completely fraternised ; each nation becoming part of a grand and united whole, and each people becoming parts of one great family. The experience of the last ten years shows what has been done through the mighty and united influences of these two agen cues, and affords us a prospect of the ultimate good which they are destined to accomplish before the next half of the present century is over. But to accomplish such grand results, these 'two great forces must go hand in hand. Neither must be permitted to lag behind the other. Improvements in ocean steamships must be accompanied by similar improvements in journalism; and it behooves the United States, in fulfilment of their great destiny, to originate and practically carry out the improvements in both. This has been done in one respect, and it is nearly done in the other. The steamship Washington has gone on her first mission, bearing, in the beauty of her model and the^superiority of her machinery, the greatest improvements of the age; and the recent arrangements of Mr. Bennett in Europe, which will be carried out immediately, constitute the improvements in journalism. Steam and journalism, therefore, have a fair start on their new career of civilizing the world; and pledge ourselves that every successive improvement that mny be made in ocean steam navigation, will be followed by a corresponding improvement in American journalism?as tar as the Herald can do it; indeed, we may beat steam, for we have a superior power to aid our efforts. We are now on a par with the Washington ; the electric telegraph may soon place us far beyond that chef d'eeuvre of ocean steamers. Our arrangements being thus nearly co plete, we now promulgate our programme or newspaperial bulletin. TERMS OF ADVKRTrSINO AND SUBSCRIPTION. The Herald for Europe. Thin ii a doubt* sheet, and Issued on every steam packet day, at $1 per annua, delivered fro* on t>oard . each steam-ship; or $3 35, delivered at the offlo* of publication. Single copies, 6>4 cent* each, exclusive of postage. The Weekly Herald. Thin 1* also a double sheet, and is published every Saturday morning, at 9 o'clock. Single copies, fi '* cents I each, or $3 12X cents per annum. The Daily Herald. The yearly subscription to this paper is $7 33. Single copies, 3 cents each. With the exception of the 1st of , January and the 4th of July, It Is published every day in the year. j The Annual Pictorial Herald. Is published on the 1st of January. It generally con- i tains over a hundred splendid engravings, illustrative 1 of the event* of the previous year. Single oopies, 6X I cents each. 1 The Pricei for Jldvrrtiiemmh. Daily Weekly Herald for Herald. Herald. Europe. One square of 8 lines, 7 insertions.$2 00 i 00 J 00 One squa e of I lilies, 3 insertions, loo 2 00 1 30 One square of lines, 1 insertion.. 10 1 00 71 All payments to be made in advance. i The following named gentlemen are our chisf ' agents in Europe, to whom all our patrons in that ( part of the world will make their remittances, i and through whom they can forward their advsr- i tisements:? J SOKNTS lit ETTROrK. ( Messrs. Oalignani, IS rue Vlvlenne Palis. I P. L. Slmonds.8 Barge Yard, Bucklersbury, London. Miller, the bookseller, London. 1 Through the medium of any one of these gen* tiemsn, persona in any part ot the Old World \ can subscribe for or advertise in the Herald. 4 There is one fenture connected with the adver- 1 tising columns of this paper, that will, probably, . attract attention. It is, that, owing to our d? termination to give all the newa, we can never pub- ? liah over ten columns of advertiaements in nny l one day. These we make it a point to distribute equally on the four pageB of the Herald, thus giving our patrons an advantage equal to daily f inside insertions to their notices. To the people of this country the Herald for ? Europe affords an unrivalled medium for making their business and callings known throughout { the world. \ SfcTO RAILROAD CONTRACTORH.-Pmsr.oBt " /" P0 Hailrosd?Proposals will ha received until the ' 30th day or June, inat., for the grading, masonry, and bridging thnt |>%rt of the Paterami end Ramapo Railroad,extendins from the north aide of the Puuaie river to Hamapn, * dia- ! lance ofabont lourteen mi lea. Mapa, profiles, specifications may be found at the Engineer's office, Pater son, where every neeeasary information will be J W. ALLKN, Engineer. 1 June I i, 111,. f jll lo n*r x bOR MALE?Twenty rail road carta and an one In.rae HB1 wagona, end some two horee wagona, and are constantly S^EmakioR to order, where they can be had at the aliorteat notice u not on hand, wbare alt kinds of carta, wagons and hern>?,lr??"nablB terms, by MICHAEL MULLANE, Wagon Maker, No. M and 38 Montgomery at., ' Jersey City, N. J. JelS SBf, ? DR. KRANCIH W. HARTLEY'S Office and Residence' t MOreenwieh.treat. recently occupied by Dr BoltoeHight bell attached to the ball door. m? Mt*rt E TVF wammmtmmmtmmmKmmmBmmmummmmmmkkuj NI M A OOOD CHANCE FOR ANY PERSON Rw wishing to eungr himself id the public house buiiueari The public house, situated at No. 51 Harrison street, known as the Fountain Branch, for sale; consistiuf of bar anil fixtures, all complete, and will be sold at a bargain. The only reason for actinia is, the owner haviug other business to to, canuot attend to it. For I irther particulars, enquire on the premisee, or at 336 Broadway. je20 5t* m JML TO LET. with board, a room on the first aud oue on (?Vj? the second tloor of the house No. 532 Broadway. JUML For fuithsr particulars. information ran be obtained ou the premises. A few persons may also be accommodated with trauaient hoard. jriO 7t?r AR APARTMENTS TO LET, handsomely iurntshed or unfurnished, at 31 North Moore street. Jdfc Jll I4t*r M? V?>H. ?AL.K. OH EXCHANGE FOR CIFv I'KOPER t Y.?I roperty iu the pleasant rill tee of Liberty Corner, consisting ofa fir t rate Dwcltiug Houce,33 X 40, ouiaiuing 10 rooms highly finish, d, with a g?od cellar, Carriage Maker's, When right and lil.ckunith'-. Shop, all new. Also, a good barn, 30 X 38, with wood and smoke houses, s good well at the door, apples, cherries, currents, he. Price for the whole $1800. Also. 14 seres of land, 7 acres of timber, 7 of clear land, all under new fence. Apply to James B. Barr, any Wednesday, from 9 A. M. tn 7 P. M?ou Thursday, till 1 P. M., on other day* at the New York Heal Kstatr Company, corner of Broadway and Maiden Lane JAM KB B. BARK. jel0 30t*m M PAVILION, NEW BRIGHTON, Btaten laland.The proprietor bega to inform hia friends and the public that he has made considerable alterations and improve neuu iu this establishment since the last season. He has erect' eda large building, containing thirty-threa roomy, altogethes disconnected from the main body of the pavilion. These rooms are intended for geutleuien only; they are of a comfortable sixe, light, and well veuliiaied, and superior in all reipecti \o those generally denominated single rooms in the variotu watering places throughout the ennutry. The proprietor is uow ready to treat with families orpartiei wishing to engage rooms for the season. Letters addressed tc him at the City Hotel, Broadway, will receive immediate at> tention. A steamboat runs between New York and New Brighton, at the following hours, vix:? From New Brighton?At I and 11 A M. and 3 and 5:20 P. M From pier No. 1 North River, New York?At 9 A. M.and 19 VI, mid 3>?i 5 and 6 P. M., and more frequent communication! will be eatablnhedas the season advance*. Sunday Arrangement?From New Brighton at t A. M., 12X, From New York, at 9 A. M., 2 and 6 P. M. jRThr Paviliou is now ready for the reception of Company. >p26 tire F. BLANC ARP. jnM DESIRABLE KAKMa IN NEW JERSEY FOR JKSJI9AI.K?Firir. a very neat and beautiful place, with rood sawn-House and Outbuildings, containing II acres of land, mostly under cultivation, situated in Union, IK miles from the Somerville railroad, and four miles froin F.lixabethtewu; will be sold a bargain, if applied for immediately. 2d, A Farm or 24 Acies, in Madison, Morris County, nesr the railroad, with House, Barn, he , plenty of (ruit, and a very plrasant location. 3d, A Farm ol 36acres, lying near the summit of the Morris and Essex railroad, With House, Barn, and Outhouses, plenty of wood, he.; will be told low. 4tbv A valuable Farm of CO acres, about three miles from the Morris snd Essex railroad, with new House and Outbuildings, House for Farmer, feuces iu fine order, fields well divided, under a high state of cultivation, will be sold with the crops, if wished, or exchanged for city property; as neat and handsome place as can be fouud iu New Jersey. 6th, A Farm of 10? Acres, situated in New Providence, good House, Barn, and Outhnnsss, plenty offruit, and a large quantity of wood. For further particulars, apply to SAMUEL M.MEOIE, jel814t*r No 37 South street, New York. AMI A .FARM FlITt HALF'., almost adjoiutug the village gCMof New Rochelle, contaiuiug seventy-two acres, inclusmkBtding marl enough, (I believe/) to manure it for ages.? It is a pleasant and healthy situatiou, and will be withiu a few minutes'walk of thu railway. Terms accommodating. F'oi further particulars enquire of the subscriber, on the premises j*? 3w*rc WALTER BURLING. SUMMER HATS?Ecouoiny and Fathiou HO i^w-BERTSON, of the Plienix Hat and Cap Manufactory* formerly of No. 103, but now of 89 F'ulton street, New York and 63 Fulton street, Brooklyn, whose coustaut aim it tuu been to produce superior articles at the lowest possible prices has introduced his summer style of Hats, consisting of beau, tiful nearl anil drab Castors, trimmed iu the |>eculiar manuci which has hitherto given such universal satisfaction,inasmuch u it prevents the perspiration from staining the outside of the Hat, and at the same time insures comfort and coolness. REDUCTION IN PRICES.?Robertson gives notice thai he has reduced the price of his Pearl Hat* to 12 60, and hia drab Hats to S3; and at the same time prices challengi mauu facturers to produce a better article even at 26 per e? higher WM. ROBER lr. J. PLUNKETT. -r ^ LOOK AT THIS?Ladies, Gentlemen. u,.l ^ Childreu, nil tlut are in want of Boots or S! lease B.^- call nt 367 Broadway, where you will find rgesi assortment, and cheapest in this city, wholi iretail. N.B.?Imported French Boots, $6. M. C. LL. je9 30t*r L. WALSH nt BROTHElW.French Boot Makers, No 6 Ann street, New York. F'reach Calf BooU of the-l.aesi fashion made to order for S4 60, nsnally sold for $6 ami 17 ; tine Krencli Call Boot* $3 30, usually $3. Pateul Leather Bout* $7, usually *ol<l for $10. Also, Congress Boots with patent springs. Gentlemen's gaiters, shoes aud slipper* constantly on hanu, and made to order at the shortest notice Repairing; See., done in the store. L. WALSH It BROTHERS, . yB S0t*r No. 6 Anu street. JVOUNO (It JONES, 4 Ann street, arc selling hut French calf boots at $4 Ml, equal to any sold in this city for $6 or $7. Fine French boots at $3 Ml, usually $3. Besi French patent leather boot) $7, equal to those uattallv sole at $9 and $10. A great assortment ol shoes, gaiters and slip per* always on hand, and made to order at short notice. All Kiods warranted to gire satisfaction. Mending, lie. done ie e store. Please call and esamuie our atnek. m$3sQt*rc V Oil NO &. JONES, 1 Ann sr., near Broadway. ^ NEW french BOOT SIOKE?'Che lates! Ml ITstyle of Kreuch Calf Hewed Boots for $4 30, equal to U those usually sold for $6 and $7; line Kreuch Boots for $3 30, city made, equal to those ususlly sold for S3.? \lso, Congress Boots, with intent springs; Boots, Shoes, Waiters, kc., constantly on liand. and made to order in the hortest notice. Menaiug, lie. uoue in the store, corner ol Fulton and Nasaan streets, opposite the Herald office, N York. mv22 tut * ie THE SUBSCRIBER would respectfully inmBq form his customers aud the public generally. that lie has on haud a large assortment of L dies', Misses' and Children's colored and black Gaiter Boots. Buskins, HIip|>ers. Ties, Ike.; Geutlemeu's snd Boy's sewed and pegged Knots ol every description, all of which he will sell as low as such articles csn be purchased at auy store in the city. N. B ? Ladies' and Gentlemen's Bonis and 8lioes made to order in the best manner at moderate prices. A call is reiixcifully solicited. JAMES WALKER, je!3 30t*rc 93 Canal street, corner of Wonster. ~ french fancy straw Ha la. Man d^Kyufactured entirely of silk and straw, latest wAO'style and fashion,to be had at 17 Division at.,"??' at the ost reasonable prices. m2230t*re MRS. M. WLLMON, 391 Grand street, reiprcliulli v informs her friends, aud strangers visiting the city, BM? that she has now on hand a large and very haudsome assortment of Spring Millinery, to which she invites their attention. Mrs. Wilson's stock comprises in assortment of the richest and most fashionable U its. such as Chip.lCrape, Rice, aud Shirred, with a choice assortment ol Straws, which she Batters herself can be sold more reasonable 'han at any other eatablishment in the city. Country Milliners will do well to call before purchasing. Mrs. M. WILSON, 39! Grand St.. between Allen ru?l Orchard sts. Ten good Milliners wanted at the above establishment, all 3m-?r . i . ... PIANO FORTE, kc.?A variety of pew aSSSBt^^Bt *KCond hand Piano Fortes for sale or hire jrvTt i II Also, a general assortment of Music aud Mu I I T X I * sical Instruments, at No, 268 Washington sr., near Myrtle Avenue, Brooklyn. ma0 30t*re J.JWAXKER. MRS JOHN MAI FaRREN, (,1mm Europe, pupil ol Madame Dulchen, pianist to fTB '? II the Queen of England,) gives lessons in Piano IIS X I $ Forte and Hinging on the lullowing terms: Two lessons weekly at Mrs. Macfarren's residence, BIO per quarter; turee lessons do., BZ3; two lessons weekly at the pupils' residence $34 per quarter; three lessons do. $30. Mr*. Macfsrren has the privilege of referring to Dr. Elliot, Dr. Hodges.Ororge I.odrr, Esq., 11. Meiggs, Esq., and the Rev. Dr. Wainwrmht 41 G'een street, naar spring. le9Wt*m HAHPH," 281 BROADWAY -J~ ?7 BROWNE. gMitfmaker and importer, invites the attention of idtnil^irri of this delightful instiumcnt to ttir very elegant cH? selection lie has now on sale, comprising some of the most splendidly finished, and also plain descriptions, of brilliant toned Double Action Harps, ever offered to their notice?in tone, touch, elegance ana style of finish certainly onricelled. Harps repaired, strings, Rc. A list of prices ami d escrtptiout can be forwarded |ier single |ioatage. Ie II Mtd 4tW?re -jv* ARCHY, THE ONLY HEAL CATERER.Y^ff. The Greatest Attraction Yet?36 Bull Finches, with UBnJfrom three to four tunes. Also, over 1,000 Hinging T>VM Cauaries, just imported via Bremen^ selected by his lyenta from the most celebrated district* of Europe. This variety for songs snd plumage, will he Iniind on inspection, to tclipse any Archy hm. been enabled to offer. N. B.?On show the largest Cockatoo in America. Arciiy lakei this opportunity to apprise his friends at a dis:ance, in anticipation of thia importation, that they may mskr mrly application. P. S ?In couseqnence of the limits of his old establishment, Mo. 3 John street, he has rented Bnmble Cottage, Bloomiuglale, near Buriffiain'a Hotel, for that branch of his business not lonnrcted with birds, viz: Hhetland snd Fancy Pomes, King harles Hiauiiels, Pointers, kc., and every variety of Fancy Pigeons, Barn Door Fowls, kc. As usual,letters post (laid will at all times meet with prompt mention from A. GRIEVE, No.3 Jolin st. jelJ0t*r LOT OF MOCKING BIRDH-Only bird is worth Mf,cage room, and sweeps ill kind bird specie! song away MBpy day or night. 771V1 Also very fine Collection Long Breed Canary Birds Also, lot short hreed German Birds;Tancy Cages and Weed; To be aeee at 333 Bowery, betweeu 3d aud 4th at. mvMWfrc _ H. Wll-I.IAMH ^ _ _ SALE.? \ rery valuable Horse, with i r -A&Twwithout Wagon and Harness The horse is seven 111 years old sound in I very res|>ect ; kind and gentle K.tti iii tingle and double harness j is also a first rat* siddle lorse. Enquire of CHARLF.H WATER*, 691 Broadway. . je 33 >f r ?"? I , El VERY AND EXf.MANG K -AaATwH TABLEH, 39 Jefferson trreet.near Rutget'. Pltce, L 1 / X. where the heat ol coaches, light wagons, and saddle lorses lor ladies and gentlemen, can be had at all hours and at easonahle prices. The proprietor lias lately taken the above J '-Ii" !:'?! u '* "J"-"" anare <>I 1'UOIIC patronage, ind no pama shall be apart d to nleaae them. w n a jr JAMK8 A. BROWN, Proprietor. N. B.?A good firm horn for aale cheap. Wanted good wurure for a colt, and the use of another horte (riven iu Wv. U?t lwt week, brut band off ? wheel of a fight vaftnn, the lull value w ill he (>*i<l lor im return. *r ? ? DR. KELtlNOtRt* INFALLIBLJC LfiJI ylSF^MKNT warranted to core aorea and ulcera of evafii 1 < ?. ry nature in a fe w daya. It acta like magic in remoy. ug rlieumatiam, and all other paina. One or two doaea ia eerain to trliere biliona cholic, diarrhoea, lie., aa it ia taken. It a perfectly delightful in ita odor and flavor. It ia anirereally icknowledged to he the heat family medicine ever offered to he public Price 50 centi per bottle. Sold at 310 Pearl atreet; t. King, corner of John and Broada'ay ^corner of Bowery'and Broome; 3d avenue and 10th at; lenriea'drng atorr; Dr. Burrett'a Doyen, and Chatham, and at he llxi Dm Railroad office, City Hall ji Mt*rc ax PfOTlCB?NKW ST A OR. ROUTfc ? Jra-ShAfRSAThe anhicribera reapectfully inform their kBMKKfriendi and the public that theyjwill com neuce running, on Wedueaday, June I, a Line of Stagee, rom the corner o Avenna C and Ninth atreet through Ave me C, Honaton atreet Bowery, Chatham atreet and Broad?ay, to Booth Ferry, and do hereby aolicit a ahar* of publie atronage. LKNT It HUNT. BUECMrifflfri jel 14t*re tSBBSSBSSSSSSSSSSSSSBBSSSaSSSSS w yo: SQ^VS.'MEb' <vwr>" .: .rr-i? ?r-. ?*< >.;. tw ? i^TXT VABT7 n^rwr^o-n 4 v * iuiviv, v> rii/nriOi/Ai i? M MINIATURE /AINTINO. R. McDOUGAL has taken tlx room No. 11. in building known m Plumbe National Dagguersen Oallary, cornar ol Broadway and Murray street. ?bm he would bs happy to attend to any ordtra in miniature or water color aketehee. \ I - ffcy RtOPtNINO OK THK PKOSPLCT HALL, 4tli Arenne wm and D2d street, over the Railroad Tunnel ?The subscribers Qn would hereby live uotics to their friends aud the public otlt feuerally, that they have recently opeued the above named ? lotel, where they will be happy to furnish for parties and " military companies, refreshments of every kiud. in a superior *n style. L SCHWAkOAL, but KRAN/ OKIOKR. the mylt lit*re Proprietors. the If ANK'8 PAT1CNT PORTABLE BATHING TUB and tin aV Shower Bath connected?A splendid arrangement.?Gen- tra tlemeu about fittiug up their country residences, would do | well to call and examine them, they are just the tiling; also a gi. general assortment of bathiug tubs, shower baths, and baths, D? wholesale and retail. CHARLLS KANK, je5 30t*rc 377 Bowery,N.Y. ?"' ? ? ? . Oe CJ.KN1N, liATTKK, 214 Broadway. oppotlte M.Paul's.? of' A The .subscriber has been compelled, by the very liberal i patronage of the public toenlarge his Hat and Cap Manufactory .. , aud Sales Room, so as to make his establishment the largest and lu most commodious establishment of the kind in the United cot , States. The success of the system upon which he commenced 1 busiuess a few years since at tiis present location, induces him In I to adhere strictly to the following rules, which were then wa laid down, and which have been ever since invariably main- r taioed. Leery purchaser and visiter may rest assured that , i 1. No effort will be spared to render (us purchase in every ,01 respect satisfactory. doi 2. No importunity will be made to indnce him to bay an un ( r becoiniug or inferior article. the i 3. Kvery article shall be, ae heretofore, of the very beet style lu andoualitv. i 4. l'rices are uniform, more moderate than moit, and as mod- .. I crate asauy othrr establishment >n this city or elsewhere. By observing these rules?keeping hi? unrivalled assortment i always full and complete,by close iwrsunal supervision of every list > branch aud stage of manufacture (the whole of which is done am on the premises) and by careful attendance to the tastes aud ain wishes of his patrons, the subscriber coufideutly trusts not .o t ouly to maintain his former standing but also to conduct that branch of busiuess with a satisfaction to the public hitherto 1 unequalled:?1st quality of Nutria, or Bearer Hats, $4 60; tlo I 2ud do., $2 60; Castor, Brush, Black and Drab Cassimeres, tar i Leghorns, Manillas, f'annmns, Canadians and imi>orted (re- pla ceived monthly.) Mole Bkius, from the most celebrated raanu- re? i facltirers of Paris. Bilk Huts, 1st quality. $4; 2nd do., S3; for n the su|ieriority of which, he res|iectfully refers to tne ore- , miu ins awarded to him by the American Institute, for the last ,( two years. The celebrated Bummer Gossamer, invented by r'*l the subscriber, which has in a great degree supplanted all other Pet summer hats, beiug lighter cooler, and not liable to be at all bal iujured by dust, ratu, or perspiration. .|x Geutleieeu whose tastes do not accord with the fashious of the day, can at all times be suited from the extensive assort- * meut, of almost every conceivable style, always kept fully re- ' rc plenished. Hia stock of Caps.comprises clotli, 1st quality, 'I ?2; 2ud do., fl 60; 3d do., $1. Fur, Plush, Velvet, Oiled Silk, for Leghorn, Hair Cloth, and other Catie, adapted for winter aud |,al summer wear: Army and Navy Caps, ss Per regulations of n the service; Youths' and Infants' Hats aud Caps of every h style, (including beautiful styles from Paris,) as per samples "7 and book of patterns, which those interested, are invited to examiue. Also, American and French Umbrellas, Carpst An Burs, and every other article in his line of business. I The subscriber feels warranted in declaring his establish- of ment able to meet any and every demand of the beau inonde, vo? the economist, and of those who prefer to follow their own .... tastes, instead of complyiug with the dictates of fashion. J. N. GENIN, Hatter. K"? myJT 31t*rre 214 Broadway, opposite St. Panl's. and Damm k. fkancin, general hkbtaukant iU( aud Dining Baloon, 16 Nassau street.?The tiudersigned having leased the above airy and extensive premises, and furnished them in a style of comfott and elegance, eqnal to any in the Uuion, purpose opening their Baloon and Coffee Rooms * on Monday next, the 14th inst., as general restaurants, upon the ncv American, Kieiich and Kuglish models, where diutiers fur V . private companies or individuals, will be always prepared iu Iph a style suitable to their respective tastes. The extent of the m{ saloon, CO by 36. light, and well ventilated, insures personal r convenience, and au arrangement of tables, that cannot inter ,. fere with individual comfort. The wines are self ctrd from 1 the best brands, and imported with the most scrupulous cure, u>* by merchants ol responsibility m the trade, Port. Claret, of I Chatnpaigue, Burgundy, Hock, Madeira Itc., < f high flavor, a in Brandies, and other spirituous liquors,;of the most approved (/0< quality; and segar* of the finest uuility. lit* selecting waiters ,i?0 t aud attendants they have secured the services of the most cor- J., i rect, cleanly and obliging. Adjoining the Restaurant, is the i Coffee Room, where smoking can be indulged in, distinct from the Restaurant, and having an entrance from 14 Puie at., ftuv t witli ut pvsJIng through the Baloon?is approachable from ma i Br Iwi The undersigned respectfully submit their pre j tenuous to a portion of the public patronage of all countries w0, aie with a determination to merit the approval of their friends, . an lie community at large. V t rr I) A MM fc FRANCIN. 16 Nassau at. ?etl LACK CAI b-PKTKR ROBERTS, inBroadway, hae tnJ just received a splendid assortment of the following ' articles:? |K Lace Capes, Mantilla, and Berthea, from f2 60 upwards. vol 7-4 and 0-4 white and black fig'd nets for viaites aud shawl*. let Muslin and Lace Kmbroidered Dresses, very rich. tai Thread and Imitation laces, iu great variety. |ue Cambric hdkfs, hosiery and gloves, of every desoription. ' ' ; Also, from auction?160 F.mbroidered muslin capes at $3 and tnj j $3 60, usually sold at $0 and $7. > J Cartoons, Chemizetts, and Collars, very cheap. ft I I ml2 3l)t*r Oil RADWAY'S CHINK8K MKDICATKD SOAP OF rftf KERBGREAT INDUCEMENTS TO M ! RCH ANTS th. COUNTRY TRADERS?The many excellent merits of j this invaluable toilet emollieut, for purifying the skin and cm effectually removing pimples, blotches, pustules, ring| worms, erysipelas, kc., reuder it an indispensable article , r of the toilet. Traders and merchants visiting the city will ' t do well to procure a supply of this valuable Soap, as it CU| I will pay them abetter per crntage thauauv other article ol I the kind in the market. For shaving it is unequalled. gnr | 91 Hudson street, Wyatt k Ketchum, 121 Fulton street; A. B. i k I) Bands, 100 Fulton at; Wm. Burger, Courtl.iudt it. Ketail at I2jf cents at 341 Broadway. at* Itn'rc JEFFERSON INSURANCE COMI'AN V?Otlice No. 60 Wall street, opposite the Merchants'Exchange. This company continues to insure against loss or damage by "ft lire, on dwelling bouses, warehouses, buildings iu general. a'^ goods, wares, aud merchandise, aud every description of per- unl sonal property. Lie Losses correctly and ornmorlv ailiii.t-.! .-.1 ?:S DIHF.CTOHi. Thog. T, Woodruff, B. K. Rotxon, M. D., Kranci* P.Sage, ' Mow* Tucker, John P. Moore, Anion Baker, tbl Thompson Price, Caleb C. Tunis, Jiu. E. Holme*, Wt John H. Lee,, Kliiha Kigga, Tho*. Morrell, t,)H John C. Merritt, Joaeph Allen, Eugene Bogart, J< xeph Drake, Win. K. TTiorn, Robert Smith. fJ Thoi. W. Thome, John R. Daviann. tna MOSES TUCKER, Pre.ident. tall Geo. T. Horr. Secretary. myM e ej, LADIES' AND (GENTLEMEN'S LEkT OKF WARD- "lo1 KOBE, itc.?Oenllemen or Kamiliea having any *ui*i- the tluoua effrcta, *uch a* wearing apparel, jewelry, fire arm*, Tor- the uilurr, kr , which they desire to diapoae of advantageoual v, Thi hare the beat own rtuuitv of doing * > by wilding,for the auo- -pa. acriher, who will attend them at their reaidencer hy appoint- ... * ment. II. LEVKTT, Clhre No.2 W<11 atreer, corner of Broadway. N.B.?I iiie addreaaed through the Poat office, or otlierw iae, the w ill receive prompt attention. ie8ti8i?r pur NE OK TWO GENTLEMEN can "be fumialied with He? comfortable and pleaaant room*. Tea and Brrakfaat (and Me: Dinner on Sunday*) in a rcapectable private family (from the par' old country) where the comforta of home c m he enjoyed. Situation cnnvrniant aud auitahle for itentleman ill huaiuraa rKl. down town, being a lew doora from Broadway, and about 21 . _ minute*' walk Irorn the Exchange. Termt moderate; refer- " nice given and received. Apply at C3 Prince atreet. the je20 7t*rc exu TO DAOUEKRIAN ARTISTS. PLATES? l.VHl atar brand, Tall size. . 100(1 * medium aire. ? INSTRUMENTS?"Voiithtlander," of all aizea; American, b rl Rnacli'a make, warranted superior prii QUICKSTuFF? An aceeleratinii liquid, naed by the moat tur successful artists. For aale in lota to auit. n.r JOHN ROACH, Optician, f,,, all lm*e *2 Nassnu street^ PARKER'S COFFEE HOUSE, con NO. ?0 DKY STREET, the FORMERLY OF inm II JOHN STREET. NEW YORK Tut no f TO IMPORTERS AND IjEALIyKSIN uau WOOLfjENS. '??' HMIOEON It CO., Refimahera of Clotha, Caaaimerea, "bo lite.. No. 311 West street. . aO'J The Uold Medal liaa been awarded by the American luati- thb tnta, for their anpeaor manner of refituahiiiR. Ordera may be |,e | left with la n Meaara. WOLCOTT It 81 ADE, No. 63 Pine atreet. " WM. C. LANOLKY It CO., 24 Broad street. D. BRIOHA.M It CO.. 60 Pine atreet, *rri to whom they may refer. c.o. N. B.?Two thousand dollars insured on goods for account of 'fnv customers. .! , I?n?c ^ I NKANT8' AND CHILDREN'8 CLOTHING.?MUM as e t i''V . ' r?r?nerlr of 457 Broadway, announces to her the IrieuUN, the ladies of New York and its vicinity, that she has *u_( J list opened at 619 Broad way, first door froin floutton street, ? a of'wandsplendid assortment of itifants'autl children's Clothing an of the latest styles and fashion- Miss J. received as first j?re- Karl mm in Irom the American Institute four silver medals in lour his < v,i;u??> ?u?v ??? ?. ijhuica own maierimi mauff anu tut 10 or- proi drr, at the shortest notice. Order* from the Souili promptly |)0 j attended to. Strangers will do well to call before purchasing, ?e .. a* our good* are of the hr?t. utd price* low. mU10f*rr TIMOLATS SUlPHCR B VTIIS. ill, IVarl ?tr.ct, near in,I Broadway?For the cure of Rheumatism. Bait Rheum, Eruptions of the Skin, Palsy, Cold*, fcr lie. lie. , Nr.w Y ork, April IS, 1147. n**1" M*. Timolat you 8ta I feel it my duty to retum you my moat sincere troo thank* for the benefit my daughter received from your Sulphur lnte Bath*. She wa? afflicted for two yean with rheumatic |>ains, s. and general debility, and, in fact, had no u*e of her limb*, Inrt u,,.! wa* obliged to be carried, a* occasion required. Kerry remrdy that waa preacribed by two eminent physicians was tried, but to no effect, and I gaee up all hope ofever teeing her walk K001 again ; but being adeiard by a frien'i, I waa induced to try the moa Sulphur Baths, and I now hare the mtiafaction to say that, *un after taking a number, ahe ia perfectly cured ; and I shall he nf?| moat liaopy aril willing at all time* to give any farther particnI art to tfioar .hat you inay think proper to refer to. . Your*, respectfully, , r JOSEPH DONALDSON, In i* ^pl] 14t*rc I8.VH Division atreet. weal WE wonld Call parttcrlar attention to the fact that we are * ' manufacturing a new and anperior article of Lead Pipe, 0,u I free from all impeileciionsaiid warranted nottosplit. dejn Plumbers and dealers generally supplied nil the most reason- Frar able term*. THOS. OTIS LK ROV k CO., p?ar m i-If. *11 re Wit and W3 Water street L>y|i FOR SALE ?Receiving on commission, and constantly on hahl hand, Butter, Cheese, Lard, Mesa, Thin Mess and Prime brim Pork, Smoked Hams, Shoulders, and Beef, Mackerel, Shad, * Salmon, Dry and Pickled Codliah. Also, Molasses iu hogs- . . heads, tierces and barrels; Sugars iu hogsheads, boars and burre Is; with a general aaaortmeut of groceries. Sold in lot* to **?* accommodate pnrchaaera, at the lowest cash prices, by our CLARK. FISK It CO., 22* Kultou street. Hll N. B.?A large quantity Wunkrd Meats and Cheese, slightly R|Bti to be told at low pricg*. all tm* ITC ||fa | rfAO BOOKSKLLKKS? Published this day. four Aima- He d A nacs for 1*41, all profusely illnstratrd with engravings, 'ph? which are, with the reading matter, entirely original. Rough hi, . and Ready, Kislier'* Comic, Davy Crockrtt, and Tomer's . , Comic Almanacs, for 1*4*. Circulars, with full description, ? , price, lie. of all our various publications, sent by mail. Show ' >!?' bill* accompanying all orders. thai I I" Pnaaa, Housekeeper*' Farmer*'. and Oerman Almanac*, renoi TURNER It FISHER, 74 Chatham at. N. Y.. A je 5 *0t*r and It North fit h at reel. I'lli I ulclphia In tt 4 ) '.".w'Ur"' " * V Albl/KittJiL.! vi.i.leu bvs*. and (Jol ? 10*H Weat Broadway, haa a apUndio assortment of (leuta, .< cl Boy*, and Children's Clothing, five nance Skeleton Coat*, . aew style, abort akirt Frock and Shad Coats, suitable for *v*ry " " MM; also, more than one thoaaand piece* of fashionable good*, to nuke to order, ell of which will be told at the loweet Mnt possible price. will N. B. A pleasant Summer Coat. Vest and Pant*, IroM $$ to mar jel(Mt*r' L"*.pd mk We?tBroadway. bn RK E f ATI ATTXTn tttitti rvr? tr iwivn L1M It, JUINJfc. XSi R The War. Ac. * IMPORTANT FROM THE CITY OK MEXICO. Ve hare received, by the way of Tamplco.our flies m the capital aa late aa the 39th of May. This la a ik later than the papers received laat week by the goo, and full aa late aa the private advtcea from the ianta Anna's letter; of resignation which we gave on day laat, is published in the papers of the 39th ult., i we know nothing of the action taken by Congress on i subject. We find also a lonu manifesto addreased to i nation by him a few days earlier, which we have not le to translate before the mail goes, If It be worth a natation. n the oity of Mexico everything la manifestly in a te of confusion and almost unlicensed anarchy. Gen. ivo has resigned not only his command of general-lnef, but also his commission of general of division, n. III noon ia aald to have done the aame thing. More the causes i? our next. t is true that Gen. Almonte la under arrest, though i causes of his imprisonment are not avowed. He la tflned in Santiago Tlaltelolco. The death of Oen. Scott was for several days reported Lhe oity of Mexico, and generally credited. The error s discovered, however, prior to the latest dates. Jen. Ampudia has been directed to await further or s at Cuernavaca What suspicions thing he has le or contemplated we are not Informed, len. Valencia and Gen. Solas were ordered to leave > oity of Mexico on the 34th ult. lor the city of Ban is I'otosi, to take command of the army of the North. L'he accounts w? And in the Mexlcau papers of the affection in Zacatecas confirm those we published a r days since. The official paper of the Htute pub es wrong representations made against Santa Anna 1 in favor of tho Americans?Gen Bcott's manifesto ong the latter. This latter dooument is also given in the papers of the capital. Jen. Arista has refused to reassnme his military funcns until his conduct should be investigated by a milly tribunal. He demands that his trial may take co at once, in order that he may take part in the deco of the country. ['he Legislature of Ourango voted for Senor I). Franso kllorlaga for President. L pon the first ballot Kilora reoelvedsix votes. Santa Anna four, llerrera oue. Iraza one, and Angel Trias one. Upon the second lot, Kllorlaga received eight votes and Santa Anna Kllorlaga was the former Governor of the State, 1 It will lie recollected ran Santa Anna hard for the ivisional Presidency, lu the last election by Congross. 'be State of Tamaulipas has voted for Gen Almonte the President, and Zacatecas for Senor Jose Maria fragua. 'he Legislature of Oojaca (which hasboen denounced tho revolutionary party in that State.) voted for Gen. rrera. The new Legislature voted for Gen. Santa na for President. f this last vote be allowed to Gen. Herrera, the result the election so far will stand thus: Gen. Herrera 4 es. Angel Trias 3 votes, Senor Ooampo 1 vote, Senor oriaga 1 vote, Gen. Almonte 1 vote, and Honor Lafrai 1 vote. Give the vote of Oajacato Gon Santa Anna, I you have the seventh candidate for the unenviable don of President of Mexico. KROM THE ARMY OF OEN. TAYLOR. [ From the NeW Orleans Picayune, June 14.] 'roui the Brazos, by the Arrival of the Telegraph, our it* in later. roui the Flag of the 7th inst. we learn that Col. Donan. with a portion of hie command, passed down the > Grande on the ftth instant. The Flag thua apealu them:? flm unshorn beards and goat and deer akin clothes of ny of them, reminded ua of descriptions we hare read the inhabitants of some of the countries of tho Husn empire. They stopped in town a couple of hours.? I. Doniphan ise stout, rough featured, good-naturedking sort of a man. He brought along with him irk's battery, and ten pieces rf cannon captured at :rainento. The sick. 1.0., forty or fifty wagons, with eral hundred mules, were turned over to the quarteritsr. k private belonging to this command fell off the steam it on tho 4th inst., and was drowned. 'apt. Garland's company of Rangers has been dlsmisI at Mntamoros, some difficulty about mustering them 0 the service having occurred. ['he volunteers are returning from Gen. Taylor with at rapidity. Ere this he is left without any of th? [unteers who fought under him at liuena Vista. Tli? ter we give below from our speoial correspondent,con' ns the latest Information as to the probable move, nts of Gen. Taylor. It will be found otherwise verj .nrestiog. fhe Massachusetts volunteer, put In prison for killing ann who refused him whiskey, has made his escape te of his companions has killed a woman In Matamo1 for the same offence. The Flag loudly denouncei ise outrages. t private in tha 1st Indiana Regiment is also denoun1 for a brutal assault upon a Mr. Stip, an aged French rersuiith, with whom he had a slight difficulty. Irig. Gen Hopping has arrived in Matauioros, and ocjles Gen. Gushing'* former quarters thsre. ly Lieut. TldbaH. of the 3d Ohio Hngimcnt, the edls of the Flag learn that a short time since a party of >ul one hundred Canianobes, in all the panoply of war. no suddenly across a small party of volunteers, who re chopping wood in the neighborhood of Parras. load of a light, as was naturally expected, the Indiaus 'it tokeus of peace, and stated that the game they were er was Mexicaus. They partially escorted the volLeera into town, to whom they seemed much attached, ut. T. is on his wav homo. Saltii.lo, Mexico, May ill, 1847. L abort time after my last letter cloned, tue town was own Into a fever of excitement by the arrival at Gen. >ol's uanip of two Mexican officers from San Lull Poi, charged with despatches for Gen. Taylor. They feaaed to be Ignorant of their oontenta, but to bclievu it they bad come from the city of Mexico, and conned the intelligence that an armlatice had been grantand that negotlationa for peaoe were under dlacuai between Gen Scott and Santa Anna. Kxtatlo waa joy of many who are " in for the war." and pine for day when thoy ahall rejoin their frienda and families a deapatohea were immediately forwarded to Gen. rlor by Lieutenant Franklin and the Mexican ofllcera ited with the in oat marked oourteay by our ofllcera at i poat. They profeaaed Ignorance of the character of deapatchea. but believud that the above waa their port Singular to aay, thia idea waa generally beed; for mye. il', 1 have ro little ooufldruce in anything (lean. that i believe it to bo a paper from the OeIment of San Luis ?a rrmonatraure against the mice of Geuaral Taylor, or aometblng ot that chater. Private Utters received from San l.uia by citixena e. brought by the Mexican officer*. announced that inhabltanta were iu a elate of excitement from the .acted approach of our army from this quarter, Ich w..a looked for by the itHtb inat. The deapatchea ivedbere on Tuesday, aud were immediately forwardand the protracted absence of the bearer, Lieut, tnklin, tended to aVoite the curiosity felt to be ap led of their contents. About 1 o'clock to-day be rened, and lo ' the bubble burst! The important desch waa a communication from the Governor of San la I'otoal, announcing that he had heard of the itnded approach of the American army, and begg to inquire whether it waa the intention ol the imanding general to conduct the war accordiug to usages of civilised nations, or according to the oner adopted by the Camunches. .What reply Gen. rlor will make to a question and communication of naulting a character I cannot aay. but I am told his ally even temper waa considerably ruffled upon ling It, and he la said to have remarked that he uid think the Mexicans had become pretty well uainted with our manner of conducting war before i If they have not it is certainly not bis fault, for ins tried hard enough to Intat it into thrm. There 0 doubt that we ahall march upon San l.uia at a f early period, as aoou as a sufficient number of troops vefrom below, and from San l.uia to the cityof MexlA communication received from lien. Scott by Gen dor a few days ago, giving a brief account of the tin near Jalapn. directs Gen. T to move at once, or arly as possible, from San Luis, where he expected letter would reach him to the city of Moxlco. Ho t Gen. Taylor will not probably remain any time at l.nis. unless he receives orders there, but leaving a rlaon for the nlace, will proceed with the residue of command to the city of Mexico. The command will >ably never retrace Us steps this way, as there will to occasion for it. I have, therefore, a fair prospect revelling in the Halls of the Montexumaa," as well time otlior people, and if I live through the campaign return via Vera Crux, 1 shall have seen quite as ih of the country as I care about. As soon as my 111 will permit uiv going to Monterey. I shall apprise more in detail of the plan of operations, number of ps to be taken, and all other particulars likely to be resting. leaking of health, Saltlllo appears to be a very thy place, and the temperature is really delightful, morniugs, evenings aud nights are cool, and a 1 hreese prevails through the day. rendering the atphere pleasant and agreeable In the shade -In the I confess it is hot; and yet there U now a great deal ekness among the Mexicans, mostly children; and rummer oi ruin-rais <11 w taller lire really quite mlng. The same ceremonies that I hare described previous letter, are always observed, nave that the th of the parents and friends govern the extent of llsplay To-day. at 1'J o'clock. I'adru Wadien, an jrleet. about sixty years old. gave up the ghost. and irted trom this world of woe He was a monk of thu ictsoan order, and was peculiarly eccentric In apance. lie was the most perfect personitlcatioa of a fat. tl old friar lover saw. His bead was shaven perfectly . and shone like Ivory, and he used to wear a large, d brimmed straw hat, to shade his fat. jolly-looking and eyes. His dress was a long blue robe, reaching Is heels, and bound about his waist by a cord, with a s at the end. He was well acquainted with many of oflloers. and took pleasure in associating with them appearance did not belie him. for, although he ofllid In his ehuroh with considerable dignity. In social lie was merry and good humored anu full of jokes lied quite euddenly.from Inflammation of the lungs bells have been ringing for the peaceful progress of ptrit many times during the day, and he Is now laid In his ehuroh, barefoot, in the old blue robe belongto his order in which he dressed during life, and all cercniouies of the church will l>e performed over ills linn. Mexican was *tal>b?<l in the back a few days since ie plasa by a fellow countryman, and ha* since died. Doniphan with the residue of hi* command arrlrod imp hi* morning and reported to (Jeneral Wool, thought that the artillery companies under CapVVelghtman, attached to this command, will eonto remain during the war, but I hardly think such be the case. The regiment Is under orders to sh on Hunday, the 'J3d. for the Hrasos. there to discharged. The two Illinois Regiments will r ft a 547. march from here on the 30th or Slat Inat , and the Arkansas cavalry on the lit of June The two Indiana regiments. 'id and 3d, will procaad on Monday. The treops then, of the old stock, will all be gone, except lien Mcc ulloch'* company of Taxan Ranger*, now oommanded by Lieut. Tobln, and not a company will go on to San Lull, except the artillery batteries, that have beun In any of the hard fight* with Gen. Taylor.? Well! let u* hope that the new regiment* will atand up to their work quite a* well a* the old. and If an opportunity occur* distinguish themaelvea a* their predecessors have done We vaunot doubt them It i* acarceiy probable that there will be any resistance at San Lull, yet the Mexican* may make a stout one. An order ha* just been received from Uen Wool, by the two Mexican officer* who brought the despatches fhoui San Luis, to report to him to-morrow morning at 9 o'clock for an answer to thetifdespatche*. THE UOuSLEK VOLUNTEERS. [From the Saltlllo Picket Guard. May 3 j The 'Id and 3d Indiana regiments, the first under Col. Bowles, and the other under Col. Lane, leave for home on Monday. A* for Col. Lane and his brave band, they will go home to meet the warm greetings and congratulations of tholr friends, for having nobly bonre the hardships of the campaign, and sustained the honor of their State and country by their brave and gallant conduct on the field. But while they are reaping this rich reward for their toils, let them not forget to do justioe to their brethren of the 3d. Does that once ardent friend, now by his cold greeting and inquisitive look seem to question their gallantry on the field ? It Is unjust ! let no man rufcr to the 3d Indiana regiment as an exception to the uniform brave conduct of the volunteers ? It may be true that if they had kept their position in the morning it would have made a difference in the result of the day; but it was not the men that faltered before the enemy. The ill-conceived and shockingly managed retreat, with all Its calamities, must rest on other shoulders. They obeyed orders; and who, after such a retreat, can blame them for not being prompt to rally ? To rally where ? Upon some other regiments, indeed, was their only alternative, and most of them did 1 so. Nav, if the men of the 3d Indiana regiment are oswards. then are all regiments suoh; for there oannot be sollected a body of 600 men from any State in the Union who, under like circumstances, would not have been guilty of the same conduot. ANECDOTES OF GEN.TAYLOR. At the time Gen. Taylor was conducting the Florida war against the Seminoles, ho became remarkable ainoug the Indians for his singular disregard of danger. He uciei ucniiumu iu iiiutc >[)uui unauonueu. ana generalIy. when riding out on Important business, he kept a mile or two ahead of hi* escort. No matter how many Indiuns were prowling about, the old General seemed unconscious that they would harm him, and often, when only armed parties could escape attack, Gen. Taylor would trust himself alone under some wide spreading tree in olose proximity with the enemy, and thus circumstanced, he would eat his frugal meal, and if desirable indulge in a sound sleep. At the time the Indians were most troublesome to our troops, Gen. Taylor announced his determination to go from Fort King to Tampa Bay, which journey would take him through nearly oue hundred miles of hostile country. The jaunt was considered by every body as a most desperate adventure. The morning for starting came, when Old Zac's traveling companions, Maj Bliss and ayoung lieutenant, begau to look wistfully around for the appearance of the escort. Induetimeslxdragoons.aU saddled and bridled, made their appearance: there was a force to meet several thousand wily Seminole* who filled up uvery noekand corner between Fort King and Tampa Bay! After some hesitation, one of the General's frleuds suggested that the escort was uot sufficiently strong, and that a requisition should bo made for a greater force. Old Zao examined the appearance of the six dragoons attentively for a moment, and then remarked if the number was not sufficient,two more might be added to it. Gen. Taylors singularly displayed this same unoonsciottsmess of fear at Buena Vista. At the critical time of the battle, wheu some of the best officers thought It was necessary to retreat, General Taylor, perfectly unmoved, would hear nothing relative to such a suggestion, remarking that when troops were fighting as his were, it was best to let them go on. In the midst of the excitement, Capt. Bragg went to Gen. Taylor, and stated it was necessary for him to withdraw from his position.? Ho was, as ever, ordered to hold his ground; matters grew worse, antf when Capt. Bragg, having no fear for 1 himself but greatly alarmed lest his guns might niuet 1 with capture, again suggested to old Zuck that unless 1 ho was reinforced, he would have to fall back. Geu. Taylor coolly replied : "Go on. < aptalu Bragg. I have no reinforcements, but Major Bliss and myself will support ' you and thtt old General immediately rode up beside the gun, and looked five thousand regulars at the enemy. r *?ll l_? -a-..-: . . kmv vuvc iru luwiviiiuiiuu, uuu euon|reireatcu. ARM Yi Captain Webster, of the Massachusetts Volunteers, hai arrived at Boeton. lie is on leave ot absence, granted for the purpose of enabling him to recruit bis health. Capt. W has been appointed aid to Gen. Lushing and has also been chosen Major of his regiment. The Gainesville Tragedy?Trial and Acquittal of Col. Winston. (From the Montgomery ( -Via) Journal. June Id.] Through the kindness of a friend we are put in possession of the following details of this melancholy case. It will be seen that Col. Winston has been acquitted, fully sustained by public opinion; and that further, he will contiuue to run for the Senate, of which, should he be returned by his county, he will probably be re-elected president:? Gainesville, June 11847.? Dear J.?The great convulsion In the public mind has partially subsided. Col Winston has bad his hearing before the magistrates, which was delayed until yesterday, in order to give the friends of the deceased time to procure counsel, which they failed to do In this county,and also in Ureeue. J. G. Baldwin finally agreed to sit by, and sue that the investigation was curducted legally; Scott and Inge for the defence. Yesterday moruiug, at 8 o'clock, the Court sat in the old Lecture Koom, which was filled to suffocation nearly, and many of the people oould not get in. The examination of the witnesses lasted until dinner time. There were about fourteen or fifteen Only one for the Statu was put upon the stand?the killing being admitted. The evidence for the defence was even stronger than had been represented about the streets It revealed a cave that for,blackness and guilt, deep and damning in all its features, ban no parallel io the catalogue of crime in nil this country, nor perhaps in any civilised country in the world. The evidence wa? clear, conclusive. and abundant, ot the cautious approaches of the doctor, while weaving the web that eventually succeeded in Lie gettiug complete possession of the heart and person of this unfortunate womun You cannot imagine the amount of feeling that pervaded every ramification of society, from the clergy to the dandy?ail, all on the side of Winston; aud ably did his attorneys appeal to the feelings of overy married mau who loves honor, and to every brother and father. The audience were melted to tears again and again during the Investigation and pleading When the case was concluded and given to the Court, a deep silence pervaded the entire assembly. as In tlia chamber of death; but when, after tome five minutes' consultation. Col. Dandrldge said that the ( ourt discharged tiol. Winston, a shout weut up from that old Lecture Koom that rent the very air. There was a general rejoicing and congratulating of each other among the crowd, aud a general rush to greet the Colonel, who wept like a child. His course is. I understand; fixed lie will send her to her friends in Tennessee, make ample provision for her support, and move forthwith for a divorce. I stated to you in my last that the plot between the Doctor and Mrs W., It was supposed, weut even so far as to embrace the destruction of the husband of the one and the wife of the other. That conjecture was true ; such was certainly the case. Perry was to draw Winston Into a fight and get the first shot, for whioh purpese he carried a six barrel pistol. When Mrs W. was asked by tier confidant what they would do with Mrs Perry, as they could not marry, as Ur Perry was a married man, she replied, " O, we can get shut of her easy enough " 1 can't give you the evidence; but one Item, as a sample, I will attempt to give: (In the TJd ef Kebruary last, there was a party at the American Hotel. Mrs W came with the little girls?walked iuto the parlor. Doctor Perry soon came, and Inquired for Mrs. W. No satisfaction being given him. lie pushed through into the parlor find took his seat by ber. The ladies all retired to the bail room except Mrs. W. aud the Doctor, he protesting that her health was too delicate to dance, and that sne was under his rhargs as family physician It was noticed and spoken of by gentleuieu present Late in the evening, Mrs. M , a relative, and Mr M.. went together to prevail on her to oome up into the ball room The Doctor refueed, and aaid that Mre 8 and Mr M.'s room would be good company The lady said, the Doctor will not let me go. Mrs. M told her that she would tell John Anthony of her conduct No more attention was paid to them until about 3 o clock in the morning After the party had broken up. the ladies all goue. ths family In bed, and the lights out In all the rooms except the bar. some of the boys were drinking and singing, when out came Perry and Mrs W from the dark parlor (where the boys had no Idea any one was); both weut up stairs to her sleeping room together (for her carriage had been put up for her to stay all night.) and when Dr. Perry left that room deponent sailh not. 1 his is only ons of many transactions proven. A eopy of Mrs. llemaus poetical works was presented by the Dr. to Mrs. W., with a version on page ' Dark lowers our late '-marked; and J38--A* are our lives, fcc both from Joanna Balloy. Kxcuse me for saying so uiuoh on this subject, as I atn anxious to give x>uie idea of the case; but it Ml a very faint one that you will get from this. Never has the great foundatlou of feeling in this community been co thoroughly broken up before. Inge said, on closing Ills remarks, that he did not stand there as an hired attorney that, under circumstances like those, the gold of John Anthony Winston should never pollute the pulse of hl? hand. Murphy wrote over that hi* service* were at the commanii of <<0t. W. Hut enough-<?od grant that wn may never hare anothar *uoli tragedy. I'. S.?Mr*. Winston leave*. under the charge "f E. W. f'nttu*. on Monday next, for the residence of her friend" at Homervllle, Kayelte county, Tenn ller maiden name wa* Mary W. Logwtxgl When the Colonel ahot Terry he "ant a runner to tell hi* wife that he had killed the d -d ra?cal. Her reply wa* that he would repent It. Ho ha* not "oen her einoe, nor will he *e* her again Terry'* widow ha* left here She *ay? that *he I* *atlsfled of Terry'* guilt, a* al*o doe* Judge tlardtman, hor brother-in-law The wedding ring of Mr* W wa* found by Judge II. thla morning, aud handed over. Thl* ring wa* the gift of Colonel W. when be plighted hi* faith.? Perry had worn It pablloly In the *tr*eU,with her Initial* on It. col. W. made hi* will before he met Perry. He will continue in the held for the Henate, with more favorable prospect* than ever. ?^ L D. PrtM Tww Owlh Steam Navigation on the Orlaeee. The Senate and Huiue of Representative* of the Itpublic of Venezuela, assembled In c ongrc**' decree ? Abt. 1. The eaclualve right of the Interior navigation of the rlrere Orinoeo and Apure. by iteam, U granted to Veepaiian kill*, and to thou* who may become aeaoela ted with him, aod to their lawful nuccrieora universal or particular; aleo. the rlnht. but not exclusive or navigating by (team, thetrlbutary branches o' said river*; both of said right* or grant* to be for the termor eighteen year*, to commence from the date of thi:< decree, end under the conditions contained In the following articles. Abt. d. Vespasian Klli* shall place, or cause to be placed, and shall keep, or cause to be kept, iu ioperation on the river* Orinoco and Apure. one or more steam vessels, of suflcient capacity to navigate raid rivers a* far as Nutrias, on the Apure; the number of said steamers to be regulated bv the commerce or trade of said rivers; and the navigation thereof shall extend as far as N utrias; and there shall be at least one voyage or trip pur month between Bolivar, (late Angostura) and Nutrias, whenever it may be practicable. If it should be imputed to the grantee*, that tbe ueceasary number of steamer* 1* not k*pt In operation, said number shall In that case be fixed by tbe executive power, acting in ooneertwith the oouncll of government, after hearing tha grantees or their agant*. As r. 3. The steamers shall be Venesuelean ; they ball carry the flag of Venesuela, but they may be the property of foreigners, and tbelr crews may oe foreigners or natives, as may be most suitable to tbe grantees. Art. 4. The grautee shall oommsnoe to operate with the steamer or steamers, within the period of eighteen mouths from the date of thla decree ; and If be should fail thus to commence operations, or If he should fall in any other of the oondiUons, the grant shall be forfeited ; and the Kupreuie Court shall have cognisance In the first and last instance, of all questions that may arioe In relation to the forfeiture of this grant. Am. ft Tbe right of cutting and using, free of imposts. upon lands belonging to the government, the firewood and timber which may be ueoeesary for the construction, repairs, aud consumption of tbe vessels employed by virtue of this grant, is conceded to the grantees during the term of this grant Art. 8. The enterprise or undertaking shall be exempt flrom all munloipal contributions; from the national duty of importation a* regards the steamers and tbe requisite tackle aud apparel upon their first importation, whether tbe said steamers be imported ia separate parts or in their finished state; also, from ail port charges, by reason of the navigation of the rivers to which this grant relate*. Art. 7. Tbe passage of cabin passengers, including meals, shall not exceed twenty cent* the league, (two and a half Knglish miles) and the passage of deck passengers, including meals, shall not exoeed fifteen cents tllM lfifiifI1H find f ?n nantm -n ? of thirty leagues and over; and for all distance* under thirty leagues, It ahall be a matter of agreement Aa r. 8. The transportation of freights shall not exceed half a cent per quintal (100 lbs ) the league, for all distances of thirty leagues and upwards, and for all distances of lesa than thirty leagues, the freight shall be a matter of agreement; but the grantors shall not be obliged in the aforesaid latter case, of the less distance, to carry any cargo the freight of which shall be less than fifty dollars. Aht. 0. Tho publio mail bags shall be carried gratis in said steamers, and also the officers or agents employed by the government in public business, provided the number of said officers or agents shall not exoeed five I per month. A st. 10 Tho officers and troops of the government, and articles of cargo, of whatever kind they may be, belonging to the government, shall likewise be transported lu said steamers at reasonable prices, for passage and freight, to be agToed upon with the competent authorities. A nr. 11. The persons in the employ of the grantees, and all property belonging to them, snail be entitled to the same security, and enjoy the same protection from the authorities of the republic as the persons and effects of Venezuelans, in conformity with the 'JlHth artiole of the constitution. Aht. id. All ({uestlons of whatsoever nature that mav arise from thu establishment of the steam vessels, shall be determined by the authorities, and according to the laws of Venezuela; and they shall never be the subjeot of International claim. Dated at Caracas, the 11th day of May, 1847, In the 18th year of the luw. and the 37th year of independence Mariano, Bishop of Guayana. President of the Senate; Jos<-Angel I reyru, Secretary of the Henate; M. Palaclos, Presidtnit of the House of Representatives; J. A. Teres, Secretary of thu House of Representatives. Caxacas, Nth May, 1047 in the 18th year of the law, and 37th year of Independence. Let it be executed. JOSE FADEO MONAZA9. Ry his Excellency, tbe President of the Republic. Katakl Acehedo, Secretary of State, in the Departments of Interior and of Justice. OiiEaov Emioh a.its.?It was our intention thu week, to give a lull uccount of the number of wagons and persens that were crossed at this point, bat ss every dsy brings additional numbers, ws ooneluded to wait uutil the entire emigration shall have passed through. Mr. James Cochran, who had buslneee with tbe emigrants, left the fete most company on his way In, ou the morning of the ltith of May, near the head ol Little blue?about two hundred and fifty miles from thla place This company had thirty-seven wmgone, seventeen from independence, aud twenty trom Ht. Joseph. oa inn *ame day lie uiol Capt Bowmau* company with llfty-three wagons fifteen miles from the Hr?t company. U? the same day met Capt. Jan Curi e company with forty-one wagons, twenty mile* behind the second train. On the same (lay met Capt. Davidson'* company with forty-eight wagons, twenty miles behind the third train. On the 17th met Capt. liawes' company with twentyeight wagons, twenty miles behind the fourth train. On the same day met Capt Vahn's company with fortyeight wagous, twelve mile* behind the fifth train. On the same day met Capt. ("laypool's company with twenty-tliree wagons, fifteen mile* behind the sixth train. On the same day met Capt. Sawyer's company with twenty-seven wagons, two miles behind the seventh train. On the I nth met ( apt. Calmer * company with ninly-nlne wagon*, sixty mile* behind the eighth train. On the same day met Capt Carter's company with nineteen wagons, ten miles behind the ninth traiu On the IHth met ( apt I'attou's company with thirty-live wagons, forty-five miles behind the tenth train On the iOth met i apt Whitecomb'N with one hundred and nine wagous. thirty miles behind the eleventh train. And on the JI *t met Capt. While's company with tblrty*even WHgonx, thirty mile* behind the twelfth train And on the same day met tweuty-one wagon* who had not organised, but were waiting the arrival of other emigrant* who were on Ihl* aide of the river. Mince that tiui<-upward* of seventy-ties wagons have crossed, and we were informed yesterday by an emigrant that several [ eonipunie* were still behind, one numbering seventy wagon*. The number of wagons Included In the above statement amount* to six hundred and twenty-live?deducting the seventeen that came from Independence, leave* six hundred and eight, that have organised and crossed the Missouri river at this point. Capt Palmar had taken the census of hi* company, which was aa follow*?One hundred ami nine male* and seventy-two females over sixteen year* of age; and under sixteen year*, eighty-tin- male* and eighty-three females. His company had also one thousand and twelve head of cattle, sixty-six home*, two inules, and forty-five sheep. This is an averageol about feur persons to a wagon, which would upon it liberal average make upwards of two thousand person* that have crossed the river at this place up to the 'jmh 01 May. Kroni the number that have crossed within the last few days, and the larga number still behind, we should not be surprised if near oue thousand wagons would cross here this season. We have made such arrangements as will enable us to give a full account of the emigration that have crossed here, which we hope to be able to give as soon as the emigration shall cease.? St. Joirjth (Sazttlt, May Wth. Pernoiml ami Political lion. Richard Takenham, m mutt to England via Halifax, ha* been passing a few day* in Boston He left on Haturday for the provinces of Canada, whither he goes. It Is said, for the purpose of securing land* upon which to settle those of his English tenants who wish to emigrate to America A Taylor meeting was held in Monroe oounty, Mo., on the >th instant Col Doniphan, tin- "hero" of Sacramento, is spokea ,r ? _ sK-. ?,Rlr. / uri.liilefn </.v t Jiivnrnnv r?f VIIsBanvl The Whig ( onvolition of the first Congressional district in New lUmiwhiro. met ml Kinter on Saturday last, nil adopted aa the candidate for the Whig party in that district. Mr. A mo* Tuck, of Kxeter. the present candidate of the Independent Democrats, for tM vacant Mat in Congress from that district. Alan, Poor Norry.?Tlie destitution, HufferinffH mid ittiginnlt of the sons and daughters of poor, starvlnR Ireland, were they known, would soften the hardest heart. We have a brief tale of sorrow to fold ' DavMnvavc, Parish of Morah, ) Cork Co., April 13. 1847. | "DcmaCNmai.Es?I have sent my daurhter Norry to America, though I had more than enough to do to make up aa much aa would defray her expenses to quebeo. I could not send any more or my family, aa the time* have brought us down ro low that we are hardly able to exist. There ie plague and famine In Ireland. We would all leave our wretched country for America If we eould. 1 hope you will send for Norry wheu she sends you this letter I have written to for assistance, and hope that you will not let us starve here. ' Poor ' Ncrry," who had reached thla city, died of ship fever In ourslms-hoiiee. on Saturday. Mr. Morgan found the letter from which the foregoing extract wae taken, with another, from b?r father, among her scanty effects ?.llliany Kerning Journal, June Jl. PARISIAN DYKING K8TABLI8HMKNT DKPOT for the reception and delivery of (ends, 113 Willtam street, New York.?cpURT k DKHCHAl'X dve sad ftmsh m a new snd snperior style all sorts of goods, sewisg silk and twist, eitlirr plain or shaded; trams, orgsniini. and span silk; xephyr worsted and woollen yarn; sewing cotton, mohair, lincu, and cotton yarns, ke. Damaged or faded goods, ribbons, silks, satins, meriaoe*. Thibet and Cashmere shawls, gimps, fnnges. cords, snd tassels, ladies'and gentlemen's garments, lie., dyed and cleaned eonal to new articles mS W'lS WIN DOW Mil A I) K.N ? I luce more we challenge flic New York Shade dealers to compete with ns in the sale or Window Nhades. We are now making large daily additions to oar stock of Hhades, nnd pledge ourselves to be tnnwrsolg by none. As to the quality of onr Shades, we have mit one word to say. They took the premium at thelate Cur stNewarlcNrjVWs invite tlie citixsns ol New York and the snr rounding country to give as a call, and we Will prove the truth of onr asaertiona. DUNCKKA k BtEKKR, No. M Chat m street, sear Chambers street. girl lm*re N,w yoft*

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