Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 27, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 27, 1847 Page 1
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f m II 1 I IIJ *?i. XIII, ?. S3 -Whale THE ISEW YORK HERALIX JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PROPRIETOR. Circulation---Forty Thousand. DAILY HKRALD-Everytuy, Price! centa pereopy-? ii per aunurn?paynbla iu advance. VVfc> KLY HERALD?Every Saturday-Price 6* cente per copy?U 12>i ceiiu iwr annum?payable IB advance. HEdALD kOll fclUHOt'E?Evert "team Picket <Uy? Price 6>a cent* per copy?$3 per annum, payable in advanne. ANNUAL PICTORIAL HERALD?Published on the lit ol January of each year?aiugle cornea sixpence each. ADVERTISE "ENTS, at the u.ual price.-alwaya cub la advance Advertiieineota.hould be written in a plain, lruible manner, five Proprietor will not be reaponilble for t'rora that may occur in them. . , ,, . PHIfvTlNCr of all kind* execnted beantilnlly and witb AU letters or commtwicatioea, by mail, addreaaed tc. the eiiabli.hinenL moat be ppat paid, or tne pottage will be deducted irom auh?erifition mon#v JAMES (JORJ)ON DENNETT, Proprietor of th? New Yon* Hkhai.d Establishment, *<" SA'?ei spr?e. of k'nltna >*d Naeeel afreet, "Tb"Lt/r: jgdl A BOWMNO Satonunnd Billiard Boom, in one ol 79 the mutt central situations in Philadelphia; the present JCjJLsr.ipnetor having other busioeis, which claims his nine, lie is not enabled to give it the attention it requires.? Terms will be made luiownhy addressing B. Y., Philadelphia rust tidier. in?} 3iahx t ru her It wIL'.lAwSBUKtJH ?The two story brick front house, with folding doors; it contains io?en rooms and basement, in good order, pump in the villi six lots of g'Otind, carriage house, cherry, plum, peaih Sad penr irees; ? beds of aspxragns, with a good grass plat, rastelullv laid out with rose bushes and s great variety of othar shrubbery, about one mile from Peck slip ferry.? Enquire of Chsrles M ( 'hutch, ldO Chatham street, or of Jobs Sbillmsu, coroer of North Second and Lorimer streets, on the premises. m?( tw'n MFOR SAhlt-Will be sold at Public Auo ion, in L'wnbertsville, N.J.,ou Tuesday, (ihday of April, 817, all ol that vaiuable new block of Stone B'Hidings oa me eoruer of Coryell and Franklin street Foundry, Machine shop, Factory, and three Houses, to the Highest bidder, to close a concern. Tw cauala pass through said vil isge to 1 liiladelptiia and New York; also, Delaware river. New dorse* r .ilroxd, from Philadelphia to New York,, within fifteen miles. Also, a new railroad about to be built in said village ! short, no plac* in the Union possesses greater facilities for transportation. The village is 15 miles from Trenton, 30 from Philadelphia. 60 from New York, 30 Eaiton, Pa . 30 from New Brunswick For further particulars apply to the undeisigsed ou the premises. J. P. HICH. March 83d, 1817 n.23 2w?ih TO GROCERS. tA CORNER STORE to let,and Stock and Fixtures for sale, s. runted iu the lower part of ths city?a first rate stand for the retail Oroce y and Liquor business stock is very smtll and will be sold cheap, and the let low to.a good tenant Possession given immediately. Enquire at 113 Warren street. m33 lw*rrc TO LET axA ON 1st May in Hammond street, near Factory street, iSh9 an excellent three-story residence, iu a complete state J^flLof ernamsntal repair, fitted with marble maat' and cold water baths. Ike.?A lofty row of trees in front of thi house. Keut $175 per annum. Anply to m?3 lw?rrc VVSE Ik HONS. 172 Pearl street. ' FOR SALE. MA THREE STOREHOUSE on 33d street, between the 2d and 3d Avenues. It is well fiuished. and replce with the latest improvrrments. incleding kitchen laog', f-iuk, cold and wirm baths, water closets 8tc , Italian marble mantels tbrougi.ou' the h'use; a court ysrd of fifteen feet in front, with reraudah aud French winds**. The house is one of n row of six houses ou the south side of the street. For further particulars, apply to VYBEtSON", ml9 ltn*rh 173 Pearl street. FOR SALE, Jmri AT PRIVATE SALE?The property known as No. T?w<g 186 Mulberry street, near Broome street. Lot 33 by 100 JC&leet. A two story brick front bouse on the front of lot ?alHall two story fiame bans* on the side of lot, with a large Work shop in the rear, 33 by 26 feet, with a cellar II feet deep in the same. Half ol th* purchase money can remain oa boed and mnftgage, at 7 per cent. Esquire on the premisea. Ill lni*rc TU LET, MFrom 1st of May next, three th'ee-atory briek honaea, now fiuLhing, at Huboken, within three hundred yards if the feirv. They will have <od well snd cistern Water brought in the ki chen.and other convenience^. that will render them desirable for either a I <rge or small flhily. A , >ri I ., ,.. It/ a l>,l? .. -I bay of thorn i? lor sale.' mi3 tWrrc bu.t ?>AliE, AaA A FARM of fifty two seres, most delightfidy si rasB turned, about five miles fram Elizabelhtowu, N.J., .ajSLcomp'tsing a haadinme cominudioaa Dwelling Houie, marble mantels, and everv convenience for a respectable family; tne whole, including gardener's home, b.tru-, ice houte, ai d other buildings, in a substantial mte of repair; the oiciiard contain* twenty acres of choice fmit tr?e*. The easy access from New York, either by the various cars from Jersey Ui'y, or >he ferry to Elizsbrthport, whence a railroad train runt within a hundred yards of the hoose, renders this prrpr ry very valuable to those doing business ia this city The greater part of the purchase money can re m?iu lor three yeais on bond and mortgage, at five per cent. VYSE It ?UN8. 172 Pearl at. Alio for sale, a dwelling houte, No. Ml Washington street. m 9 Im+rh FOR SALE OH KENT, tarn THE THREE STORY HOUSE No. 14 Barclay :.;j street, (stable in rear) tarnished if required. .EM, ALSO TO LET-Ou 3! svenne, Nos. 172,17#, ITS, Stores end Dwellicgs, suitable for fancy dry goods. Rent low to good tenants. Apply st 203 Broadway, Johnson, Leuphin St Hascy, or to T. J. Hall, 63 Barclay street, before SAM. mlt tf rc FUR SALE CHEAP, JStjk In RURAUL1FE, fronting the beantifnl Karitas [7?jf Bay .commaniAiK * fall ar.d entire view from the Highi liirfll' " Never sink teths Narrows. Largs and small unproved and animproved property, so that the pur chaaers can at all limes snit their fancy m a selection of pro pe'tv. Also, fourteen valuable building lots, st West Bloomfield, Pnmpton, adjoining the Methodist Church parsonage, and opposite the New E|>isi!op*l Church. IV lins easy. Persons desirous of retiring from the city to a healthy location anywhere along . he shore, can obtain all information denied, by let er post, to W O. HAYNES, Koyport, Monmouth connty, New Jersey. 126 lm*rc P'EUltENUJE llUllbE. No. 41K1 Broadway, comer Walker Street, N. Y. JgoA JOHN FLORENCE, Jr., has now completed bis iTnJI a. raugemeurs for opening to the public, at tne elegant JiiBLaed paciona building above deiignated, and wuieh he has at great espense erectsd, a Hotel, to be condoeted on the Jluioi call plau. iu addition to the commodious Restaurant below, he has arranged extensive snites of dining rooms on thu floors shove, splendidly famished with every modern improvement in luru.ture, decorations, lie. Besides these, are smaller apartments, similarly furnished, for the accommoda ion of individuals, or of small parties, where (at is the latger apartment*) meal are supplied nt their own hours. by tarle, ou tne plan .alluded to. Attached l? the establishment, (eulr<iicr quite distinct from that with the public department fare some sixty bedrooms single and doable, with elesnut parlors adjoining?the whole forming a first class hotel for gentlemen, to be conducted on a scale of convenience and arcommoda;ioa hither* > aaatuined in this country. J. I'. Jr , trusts that Xas unnecessary for him to assure ths public (hat his larder, his wines, aud indeed his eutire culinary department, will be of the heat kind throughout; and he inrites gentlemen who are desiroue of tt the tame time obtaining rooms and board, or either, separately, to call upon him as above, where he will be bappy to afford them every facility of examining his new ana commodious establishment. m2 ia*rc March 2, 1847. TO MANUFACTURERS. AdA FOR SALE?That snpeiio* wafer power sear MorPB risiowu, N J., known as the Knight Mills. The dams JISnL^ud canals are in good order, being the former eite of a HTgo paper m il it having 221# feet head and fall,commanding the right and title to all of the Whippauy river lor about one mile, with a large pond, covering about 20 acres The above propei ty is iu the most dasnable situation fjr manufacturing purpoes in the fettte?having sufficient water all the aeason, and adjoining the railroad from New York to Dover, passing thrnu. li the l est iren mines iu the State, together with tbe advantage*f ol coal and labor, aud its distance from the city being within two hours, by railroad, several timet a day, render >t n situation for manufacturing over any other on that river, either fjr power or profit. Ale-', a Firm, of 183 seres, adjoining the eime, suitable for a country seat, being on elevated ground, having n fine view ui mo river auu surrounding country, aud adjsluing the town of Morns. It cannot bo surpassed by any id the vicinity. There are on the (arm ?everal i uildmgs and outhou'ts, large and flourishing apple orcharda, pears, peaehea, pluma and chernea, in abundance. The land ia n<(aal to aey in the State M for sr,iin, meadow or feature, being well watered by springs, and bounded by the VVhippany iriter Knruiihed with wood end limber, and everything to make it a de.irable situation. For farther particulars, enquire of 5. 8. LATHRoP, 49 John street N. Y.t fltA DOUD.hnperintendent M. It K. Railroad, nst D. A CRoVfELL, New Jersey Howl, Momatown, Or the proprietor, ... ., , ASHBKL BRUEN, MaJiaoo, N. J mil lawfw8a*r ' na eTHir m dke.u KaKMS FOR SALE to one iMIhandred nciual letden, of the beit and most productive jJk^'aiids. Payment will be rvceived in their productions. '1 or y ere sitnited soout the centre of the United 8utcs, tt ui? ferminu* of the railroad from Charles on. 8. C The climite agreeable, steady and evremely healthy ; well wxjJed, with abend int spriags of water. Particulars of this region of country may be had in printed sheets either at the /Wthe'D Hotel,corner of ConrtUnd and West streets, or the Trustees' odice. NICHOLAS HAKJHT. in2llw*rti 6> Wall s reet, 3d story. FOU^ALK? WESTCrtEaifcK. LAND. TO GENTLEMEN in want ol a'taa for country JKm| seats. To market gardeners in want of land for gar- I .wdtaa drna, and to all peraona wlahing a location in tha neighborhood of New Fork 4v0 ncvea cl laud in the town of Westchester, within niao miles of the Citv Hall, Willi the right of passing oyer Harlem Bridge free of toll, are now olfeed at private tale, in lota coMninijgfrom} to40 acres etch. The lands are within IS minutes walk of the railroad; front on good roads; are in the neighboihood of schools and churrhea of different denomination : the water tag od and location healthy. Title indisputable. Terms moderate Apply to GOUVEKNEUR morris. Mnrrisiana, Westchester eo., or to m20lm?rc WALTERHUTH ERFORD.7* Nassau ?t. N. Y A GuUiMiK-Y SP,aT FOR SALE. -?ww A (;OUNTBV Residence and Farm ou the 8outb ,V3IB?ide of Long Island, about SO miles from this city; can miotic reached in three hours by the railroad. It Ilea on ilie old Mouth Hoad, 4 miles East of Babylon, and directly opposite hire lslaud; contains 177 acres, about SO of which are fenced iuto lor. aud under good improvement. 1 he Heuse is a most convenient one, coinparatirely nor. and an ffic lastly I.rye, having live rooms on the ground floor. '1 he outbuildings coniist ofa Barn, Grainery, Carriage House. Ice ltun?e. Ike., are in good-rder. It i as a good Garden with a va iciy ol excellent fruits, Strawberries, large Aaparagne lirds, and rile grounds abnut the hqpae beautifully ornaman ted With flowers, wiihiwo wells of excrllanl soft Witer. 'J'he laud cxttn is t!o?n tothe Bay on the South, and reaches hark to raflroad n,nr the Thompson Station. Thtra ia line h.tiirg, fowling, he .and ia one ofihe healthiest pieces in the Unite i Stores Half the purchase money can remain on mortg-ya at S rer eeut for Bva years. Jt w,l| ha sold axesediagiy low. Apply te OEOJROD 1. YlgK. at the Office of tha Leeg lelaad Mallraad Ca,. rw 11 tw ewh tt William it.. Merchants' Etebeafe. E NE NE LET ITS WORKS KK COMMEND IT. ROAKE'S ^ IODINE LINAMENT Hu eared and will ear* the woitt powible cuei of Hho*outing, Gout, Swsllius, Spreiaa, Bruises, tumors, callosities, scrofula or kiug'e avil, chilblains, deah wounds, diseases if the spine or hip-Joint, h*ad-aehe, eronp, stiff neck, saltrheum, erysipelas, dropsy, fever-tores, corns, bunions, sealds, tooth-acbe, paiu in tne side or breast, pimples, ringworm or tetier, barber's itch, eruption of the skin, he., lie. HEAD THE EV DENCE WM. T. PEEK, 94 John street, was cured of Quinsy Sore Throat by a few applications, he uys it is the best remedy he evertaw. JOHN E. KEELER, of the Brooklyn Orphan Asylum, was cured of Hi somatic Pains, Paiu in the Side he He save it is the best family remedy he ever saw, and would not be without it under any consideration. Mr F A. DEADLY will testify to the astonishing reliei he obtained from the o?e of the Liniment, after he had tried every thing he.could hear of witheut benefit for Indammatory Hhenmatism. Residence 7 Chryslie street. Hon. F. PRICE, ol 41 Warren street, will .testify to ita superior medicinal virtues. COM. GEORGE DEK AY was cured of Rheumatic Gout. Residence 2ith street, near 7th ayeuue. NEW YOBS, NOT., 1141. Messrs. 8. J. IspcnsoLL h Ce.t UsifTLEmis: 1 am not given to puffing the various nostrums of the day into esisteuce, or rait* my voice in their favor, yet the a* nous conviction that yours is on* of intrinsic merit, (from the astonishing relief Inive received) and a real beuefit to the afflicted, induces me to offer my humble testimony. 1 ana now FIFTY-SIX YEARS of age. and have been afflicted with RHEUMATISM for the last tea years. In April last I caught a very severe cold, which increased my Rheumatic 'pains, so t(i*t I was confined w me uuhic. i caii'iojca my iiinuf imyBiciau, wno aciena d me until the first of May without relieving me at til. lu ftet, I new wonc, and to much to, 1 was confined to my bed. I continued in Mi way for nearly I months, suffering every thins but death, unable to tleep, raise my arms or move without suffering the most excruciating pain. A friend oI mine called upon me, who hail been cured with ROAKE'S IODINE LINIMENT, induced me to try it, which 1 did. The fust application gave me relief. 1 continued to apply it according to directions, and in 12 hours was completely relieved from pain. 1 continued to use it until 1 had used two b ittles, which effected a perfect cure. 1 have had no return of the pains tiuce; have attended daily to my mechanical buaineaa. I would uot be without it under any conaideration, and advise all who are thus afflicted to try it at once, kuowmg it to be the only reme dy that can be relied ou. Yours, fcc. WILLIAM I. JOHNSON, South Third, near Fourth street, Williamsburg LOSS OF THE~USE OF THE tZT-LIMMS _0 Nxw Yon*, Oct. 3L IMS. Messrs. 8. Ingersoll, It Co.: Uentlemkn: It is with feelings of the utmost gratitude I offer you my humble testimony in favor of your most valuable liniment. About fifteen months ago, while engaged at my work, I was taken suddenly with a severe pain in my ankle, which for two days and nights deprived me entirely from sleep or rest. My mother causes me to bb lemoved home, and sent for a Doctor who attended me for aome time, and finally told me that he could not help me, andadviaed mv being SENT TO THE HOS ITAL. I went and remained there three moutha. under the care of the able aud scientific Physicians attached to that institution While there I was leeched twice; had fire blisters en my ankle, and cupped three limes. Kindiug no benefit from that mode of treatment, they concluded it trv cold water, which they continued some lime, and receiving no relief, abandoned it. My foot and ankle dreadfully swollen and black, and cold as ice, I was again brought home, having given up all hopes of ever getting relief. At this time a friend procured a bottle or Roake's Iodine Liniment, and sent it to me, advising me to make a thorough tiial of it. Strange to tell, I felt almost immediate relief?the pain which had been seated in my ankle, teemed to be broken up and scattered. 1 continued the use i>f it for several weeks with increasing success, and until I nad nsed tome half a dozeu bottles, which has effected a perfect cure, and nothing but a slight weakness remaining:. Words are but feeble cx pressioua of the gratitude I feel towards you, brought, as 1 have been, from a state of wretched helplessness to perfect health. I shall ever pray for your prosperity and happiness. Truly and sincerely yours, Signed, MARY McALIbTER, 112 Sixteenth street. I hereby certify that the above certificate, aigned by my daughter, is true in every respect. ANN McALlSTER. State of NewlYork, city and county of New York, , - personally appeared before me, Ann and Mary ) l. s. > McAlister, and being by me dnly sworn, doth dea ' pose and say, that tna above certificate signed by them, ietrue in every reepect. Sworn to before me this 2ith day of October. IMS. rja \r a hi mm ri m a. f An iiiibt Alderman ol the Ninth Ward. FAIN KELLER. Messrs. S. Jhoessoll k Co ? Qentlemen?During the menth ol September last, my wife sprained her ankle ao bad ly that I waa obliged to cany her op auirs and put her to bed. I made op my mind that ahe would not be able to walk again Tor a month, at leaat, hut to my surprise, after niakiug a lew thorough applieatioaa of'Koake'a Iodine Linameni,"ahe waa the next morning entirely well. 1 have alao b-?n for years tronbled with ehilblaina, and have tried every thing 1 have heard of, but never lound anything that gave ue auch immediate and permanent relief, as ihe use of your "Iodine Liniment." Youra truly, SYLVANUS WHITE, 373 Bridge atreet, Brooklyn. Brooklyn, Dee. 14,1144. 8. 1NOER80LL, sole proprietor. Principal Depot. 330 PEARL Street. 8. INCJERSOLL, ole proprietor, for aale, alao, by all reapectable druggiata, fa5 eod3m?r LEFT OFF WARDROBE AND FURNITURE WANTED. r ADIE3 OR OENTLEMEN having anperfluoua effeeu La to diapoae of, aueh aa Wearing Apparel, Furniture, ke., can obtain a fair caah price for the aame, by aending for the ubaeriber, through the Poat Office, or otherwise, who will tltend at their reaidencea. J. LEVENBTYN, 446 Broadway, up ataira. Ladiea can be attended to by Mra. J. LE VEN8TYN. fl4 1m*re NEW RARER HANGINGS. F PA RES k CO., No. 379 Pearl atreet, have received their uaual large supply of all the new p.?tlerna,of every tyle and quality of French and American raper Hangings, B< rdera. Views, Fireboard Printa, and wide window Curtain Paper, which they offer to dealera, mercbanta and othera, at extremely low p'ic'i. The moat competent Paper Hangera may be had at very ahort notice. m!) lm*re 5 000 DOZEN PA1 ENTgSHIRRED SUbPEN j v Vr vf DKRH, embracing over twenty stiles and pricea, varying from below $3 to $30 per doxtn, for aalefto jobbera and expoitera, and at retail, by the only manufacturer of the fabric in the United Sutra, and exrtnaive owner of all the petenu lor proceaeee in the manufacture of theae goods. H. H. DAY, ft'. Im rre II Courtlsndt stree HANGING ACADEMY. MB. 8ARACCO, Italian Chorographiat, and Mile. Ange lina, first teacher of the I'ariaian Dancing Academy of Vlr. Cellarina, respectfully inform Ladies aad Oentlemen, the Amatenra of Modem Dancing, that besidea the graceful dances ANGELINA? New Waltx in 5 steps o? their invention. TARANTELLE? Dance of Naples Mn/.nrka, Waltz-Maxnrka, Redowa, Waltx-Redowa, Polka, Cotillon of Polka, andWaltxes. They will Jeorn alio the POLKA-MAZUR KA-HU-.SE. A dance rteently invented for the Comt of the Emperor of Rnsaia. N B.?The musie of the Polka Macurka Rnsse can be only found st Mr. Saracco's, No. SO Canal street, eaat corner of Broadway. m4 lm*re SEGARS. HAVANA AND ST. JAGO LEAF TOBACCO. A A. 8AMANOS, 94 Broadway, up stairs, (opposite Trinity Chureh) offers for tale, in lota to suit purehas ere, at wholesale and reuil. 154 bales Havana Leaf Tobacco, wrappers and fillers. 50 " Yguany " J< " 3D " Cumberland Harbor, \ 11 40 " 8t J ago Leaf Tobacco x " 15 " " " dark wrappery. 13 rates old Connecticut 8ecd Leaf Tobacco, good colors Also, Segars of allbraadsand classes, including some im po; ted expressly for private smoker*, together with others suitable for the tiade. Just received, a few of the new brand "Gvaisiouaivico " imported solely by the snbseriber. Orders received and punctually attended io for all classes ol segare. Alto for aale, all kinds of 8mokmg Tobacco, o American, Spani.h, Oerman, and Turkish manufacture, iu ciuwiun mo cnruraiou ocunaiaui. Alio, Snuffs of all kinds, including the celebrated "Coth HAfir.rr" and "Nachitochks." _A. A.BAMANO, fll lm*re M Iwoadway, Up Stain. WINDOW SHADES! WINDOW SHADES!! CITV AND COUNTRY MERCHANTS, Upholaterera, redlana. Ac , can find the largest, best, and chsa|iesi assortment of Shades and miterials for making and hanging Shades in the city?at KELT? It RIKER'8 Esclnsive Window Shade ms lm*r Mora. Ill < huham street. A. tf a. It It A IV 1) O iV , Sureeeeorsto V. A. MUNDEN. BLOCK LETTER 8 ION MANUFACTURERS, and SION PAINTERS, rro. 3 Ttren now, Adjoining the Harlem Railroad Office, New Yoik. Kcrcacncc.?Washington Stores. William street; Rath ban's Hotel. Jndson'n Hotel. National Hotel, Parkin's Hote., U. 3. Bonded Warehouse, Nankin Tea Compear, he. Re. jolt Jm*rre 8ECOND WARD HOTEL WHO does not know this fine LUNCH HOUSE, at No. IT Nassau street 1 Go in there whan yon will, particularly at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, when the table diapl iys fir visiters, Tnrtla Soup, Stew, Boiled Crabs or some other luxury. It is truly a capital place for Refreshments : for Floyd It Smith know how tosnit their Irieadsaed customers At the nan you find Martin Botaer?every body knows Aim, who ever mopped at the Astor House, or Lovrjoy's, in this city, or Coleman's National Hotel, in Washington ' Man" is like a loadstone; ha draws his friends bacanse they like tha attraction. We say again, the Second Ward Hotel is one of the best places in tha city to obtain a good Lunch, or get an eneallent slaas of ale or liquor of any kind. mh> Imr A CURE FUR COLDS. MRS. CARROLL'S Medicated Vapor and Sulphur Baths, 114 Fulton street, opposite Church street. A certain cure forCelds, Conghs, Rheumatism, Bora Throat, and all inflammatory diseases incident te the changeable state of the weather. The Hulphpr Vapor Bath is partiesla ly recommended by our first pnysiciini as a eura for all eruptions and diseases of tha skin. No danger of taking cold after the use of these baths. _ rn't lm*r 192 Broadway, Cornbr of John Street, TO TH08E WHO SHAVE THEMSELVES. RIFrom the Boiton Traveller 1 INO'S VERBENA CREAM?This sitaving compound is now all tha rage, as well among toasorial professors as among those who prefer to gather their own diurnal crops ? The barbers say that a pot ofit lasts twiee as long as (he same quantityof anyothersaponacious preparationiwliile those who save their sispencas declare that with the Verbena Cream a doll rator will insare a smoother face than most of tha old soaps with a sharp steel; besides it is freerant to the sense softening ip the shin, a grtat deetroyet of freckles, pimples ke.:wfwhat u better than all, ia these hard times It it set W V < W YORK, SATURDAY HIGHLY INTERESTING INTELLIGENCE PROM rus SEAT OF WAR. ADDITIONAL ACCOUNT CONFIRMATORY OF TUB REPORTED MOVEMENTS OF GEN. TAYLOR AND 8ANTA ANN, Jtc. &c. dtt. [From (ha New Orleans Mercnry, March 18 ] We have seen an extract of a letter from Captain Jc B Grayson, dated Tampico, 5th instant, which saya G Taylor h?a had a battle at night with the Mexica eighteen la lgues beyond Saltillo, and that the Mexici lost more than 400 men, while liis own lota was co paratirely nothing. This information, Captain Grays goes on to say, may be relied on. [From th? Charleston Newa, March 33 ] An express passed through bera yesterday on his w i? U/eakineii/tn aasisl. >nU.. t \? lA. iv ?? ukiiiu^ivu n Itu U?n|>nivuca iium moxtcu; WO OOl gather no information respecting the purport of them. [From the N. O. Picayune, March 18 ] The Home haa arrived from Tampico, with advloea the 8th imt, Lieut O Barry, of the lat Infantry, came paeaengei the Home. Wo learn from him that all troopi intent! for the South had sailed from Tampice. A force of ab< 1000 men haa been leit to garriaon Tampico, namely, i Baltimore battalion, the Louiaiaoa volunteera, unt Col Re Ruasv, nod one company of the 3d Artille under Lieut F O Wyae The whole force i( under I command rf Col. Uatea, 3 1 Artillery The two moat Important featuree o( the nowa by t arrival are (hat, the retreat of Gen. Taylor upon 8 till j and Monterey without a general action; ai secondly, a revolution in Mexico, with the expulsion Gomez Farias from power. The newa of the retreat of Gen Taylor rests entlri upon Mexican reports Tampico has been overrun wi rumors of all kiada in regard to a collision between t torces of Santa Anna and lien Taylor. Mr. Kendall, his several brief letters, from which we now publl scans tbase rumors. In the postscript to his letter of t rt:h -the postscript being written early on the morni of the 7th?he announces that Gen. Taylor haa fall hack, end without an action, in ao hnfldent a manr that wo place very great reliance upon bisnewa The Mexican papers, however, sty that Santa An had cut off thia retreat by interpoaing the forcea of Gt \1 i non and Torrejon The revolu ion in Mexico resta upon much ttrong grounds, and thure can be no doubt about it. Tampico, Mexico, March 4, 1847, The reports in relation to the movements of Gen. Sci are contradictory, Almost all agroe however that a pi tion of his force is already off Anton Lizardo, where it said that the Mexieans have thrown ap batteries to pi vent our landing, and there ore many who think that t battle of Vera Cruz haa been iougnt. The brigades Gens. Quitman and Sbielda ore still here, as also a nu ber of officers who came down on the New Orleai They are all anxious to see the fandango at Vera ?. n and it will be altogether too good a Joke if they are d appointed Every thing in and about this place would go to pro the go-aheadity of the Anglo-Saxon race, and that eve thing is fast Aaiericanizing. Here we have an AmerR newspaper, the American theatre, the United Sta Hotel, the Union Restanrat, and an American court .justice. Some one remarking that the Jadgea of I latter know but little of the law. not havinv hann hi to the profession, an old citizen within hearing exclai ed : " confound the law -we have had enough of t here?what we want ii juatice, and we are getting tl now." Speaking of the theatre, the manager*, Hart It We! appear to be doing a thriving buaineaa. Leonard, I Irish comedian, i* now playing an engagement, and crowding the theatre with delighted audiences Shot the Americana obtain poaaeaaion ef Vera Cruz, and I at poae no one doubt* it, the company will probably p ceed to that place. Theatre* generally do not ha their tigna out, hut " American Theatre" atare* you h< over the eatabliabment in the biggeat kind of capital*. The Louiaiana regiment and the Baltimore battalioi believe are to be left to garrison this place. The office as a matter of course, do not like thi* inactivity wher stirring battle is about to take place; but they i obliged to put up with it. Somebody must he left I hind, yet I am sorry the lot has fallen upon our Loui anians They may still have plenty of fighting, howev It was Gen. Minon who is said to have commanded t Mexicans in the night attack upon Gen. Taylor. T report comes from the Mexicans?nothing positive h b sen received. Tampico, March 5, 1847. Not a line of any thing new stirring. The New ( leant la still outside the bar, but en endeavor will made to bring her over this afternoon It is said t horses now on board are to be landed here, the sta broken up. and some 600 men belonging to the brigad of Generals Shields and Quitman, with those office and stalls accompanying them, will be placed on boai and then the steamer will proceed with all rpeed to A ton Lizardo. Such at least is now the talk here It is said that a schooner, with ninety volunteers board and no fresh water, was blown otf in the last m thsr, and has not yet returned I hope it is not so. TsMrico. March 6,1847?10 A. M There are those hare, well )>osted up in Mexican fairs, who think the report of Gen. Taylor's defeat I tanta Anna has been got up to cover a complete victo over the force* o( the latter by the Americaus near Ag Nueva. There is no coming at the trnth of any tiling present; but a few days will the story. Tampico, Msrch 6, 1847 Rumor follows rumor here in such quick succi *ion, that before we have time to digest one, anoth crowd* it aside, and both prove eventually untrue. Y< terday the city was agog with the intelligence that Si ta Anna bad attacked and .detested Gen. Taylor at Ag Nueva, and even the names of some of the office killed were given. I dont believe a word of it, i though that we may soon expect to hear of bi tics in that section la reasonable. Santa Anna I ally intends either to hazard an action at Agun Nueva near that place, or else is making a feint with a lar| force, to distract attention from certain designs of his u on other points. Tampico, March 6, 1847? 4 P. M I don't know whether 1 shall be able to get this lett otf by the schooner Homo, or not; but I wish to give y one more rumor, and the last; and if I get it off, it is i well and good. It is said that a report reached here this morning fn the city of Mexico to the effect that a pronuueiamor or revolution, headed |w the clergy, had occurred ; tl Gompz Farias, the VW* President, had been daposi that an editor of one of the papers had been placed in stead, and that the objects of the revolution had be carried out in every particular. Considering the post of the clergy, and their well known hostility to Gob Farias, there is some reason in this. The Mexican army is reported to be snfiering to an credible extent, not only for clothing but for the ab lute necessities of life. In the mean time agenta t ridirg through the country, exacting contributions every town. At Altamira, only a few day* since, were raised in this way. By the looks and actions of the Mexican population know that there can be no truth in the ronort that Sai Anna ha* beaten Gen. Taylor Id a pitched battle ; on t contrary. their whole appearance would, if any thir indicate the reverse. Good news shows too plainly the faces of these people to be mistaken, The New Orleans will not get off until to-morrc morning. In addition to Uan. Jesup, Burgeon Gen La son, Capt. Grayron, and others of the regular army, ? takes down to Vera Cruz Generals Quitman and Shielc with a portion af their brigades. C'alonel H. L Kinni accompanies General Jesup. There will be 86* troo in all on board, composed principally of Alabamians ai Georgians. P 8 ? March 7.?The report of the revolution in Ms ico is correct?the National Guards Joined the clerj 3al>is is President. Hants Anna at the head of the arm Gen. Taylor has bad no light, but has fallen back up< Baltillo and Monterey. Tamvico, March 7- 10 o'clock forenoon. In haete I woulif inform you that I h'tvo this none received Mexican papers of later date and with high important intelligence I send them down to the bar I a messenger on horseback, and in case the Home has n gone out you will receive thorn by that relief If si hat loit I shall leave them to no lorwarded by the ApeJ chicola or tome other veaael. Tampico, March ft, IBI7?3 o'clock, P M. The New Orleaua baa .just arrived. On ooming o{ p tite the city aho fired two gnnt, and hundrada not kno< iii|? tbe cause rtlthed to the wharf, full of curioaity some supposing one thing, and otbera conjecturn another. The Mexicans looked alarmed, and appeared think that Veta Cruz wat gone. Poor fellowat Ibi were only prematurely alarmed. If they wait n fe day* they 'il hear another tort of firing, or 1 am mu< miataken. We had another murder here a morning or two tine But in ti i < cato there wat no American concarnedwat Met. n ogainit Mexican. That# are the partic ltra:?Ti.< murderer wat in the market place at an eat hour, pain .? counterfeit coin?wat detected and placi in cuttody or one of the city poliee?the city police, " Police of Tampico," at they are called, it r.ompoaed Mexicana exclusively, who wat conducting him to prito when he suddenly drew a knife from beneath hit bit ket and itabhed the police m rn to the heart! The woun ed man punned the murderer, tword in band, tome 01 hundred and fifty yardt, when be fell and inetantly e pired? not however until he had come up with ni slightly wounded the fugitive. The villain wat itillfo ther purtued, but be managed to make hit etcape think, however, that he will no captured, at several the police are yet on bit track. I tend you a file of^KJ Republican/!, a par or printed the city of Mexico, dated at late at the 2tth ult Ki there I am indebted to a gentleman resident in this plac I have not time to glance nt their contents. A Mexici ptper of the dftth?one day later?it in town. It contaii what it tnid to be Santo Anna's plan of attack on Ue Taylor's position I have not seen this paper, but kno it it here The plan of Santa Anna, according to this p per, wat to attack Oen. on the ldth of thia month, wii tour divitiont, each led by a general officer , one to a| preach him on the ncrtb, one on the south, ono on th eaet and on# on the west. This it terribly frightful, it not 1 If It were only true, it would be. But I has my doubts. Msxloent don't always let ua know, throe* newtpepert whet they Inland doing. Falsehood and dun! elty are their weapon* But if this all ho tm?which My T doubt? don Taylor it about b*lug In a " tlgl )RE J MORNING, MARCH 27, place," as it ia atatad that the Mexican force la several thousand stronger than (Jan. T 'a [The paper atludid to in tbia letter we have received and made uae of in another column. No auch plan of attack la Indicated, but enough to show the origin of the rnmors ] Wu are just on the eve of a great battle at Vera Cruz, If the Mexicans meku the aland there it ia expected they will, and of coarse It would the policy of Santa Anna to g distract, as much as possible our operations. Hence thii fictitious publication oi intended operations. But 1 tall you It cornea too late. Our torcea nave already gone-r wlth the exception of Oen (Quitman's and Gen. Shields'! brigades-to batter down the walls and defences of Vert I Cruz. These brigades?(Quitman's and Shield's?will A, anil in the course of to morrow and the next day. Look I. out for news of the fall of the castled city in a lew days. [From the Savannah Republican, March 2-2.] , We navo received, through a Iriend, direct accounts going far to confirm many of the opinions we ad >hn vanced. Ourinfoimant came down in the cars on Fri en. day evening, with au officer of the regular army, (Lieut ns, F.) who was going post haste to Washington, ins This officer lelt Monterey about the 20th or 21st, out m informant ia not certain which. He had on escort of nin< ion men, and was besieged iu a stone houso for twenty-foui hours by ranchoros, whom they beat oif. It is a fact, ht says, that the communications are cut oil', and the ene >av my'* c"nlry a?d rancheros were swarming in all direc .J tione- It is true, also, that orders had been transmitter to send no supplies without a vet y strong escort. I is feared thatCapt James Irwin, of the regular army, l most accomplished officer, known personally to many o to the citizens of Savannah, has been cutoff But at thi posts, all was going on wall, all were in good spirits, am - in there was no cause for alarm ar apprehension. Lieut. K led had seen, since he left Monterey, a letter from Oen. Tay aut lor to his son-in law. Dr. Wood, in which he says that hi the was sixteen miles ftom S.sltillo, with his own and Oen ier Wool's command, amounting to 9 400 effective men, anr rv, he was retiring quietly on Monterey. His outpost the were constantly retreating bafora the enen.y's advance' guard, or what is presumed to be an advanced guard o his some 20 n00 men, commanded by Santa Anna. The mei lul uuJer lien. Taylor weie all in the highest spirits an ad, reaily for a conflict. The Oeneral himself, iu the lei of teralludod to. suvs ho wants to sret a fair field for ht hitillery. and that if Santa Anua want* to di?tiii ily guUh himself. ' he'll bo d?<1 if he don't give him Ith chance" The batteriea of th* regular artiller be Taylor, are Washington'*, Webater'i, Sherman1 in aud Bragg'i? at piecoa K ich of theae fjur batteriea, ii ih the common parlance of the army, are held to be equ.i he to a regiment and a hall of men. Of courae thia remarl ng ia not to be understood aa made aorioualy, but it ahow en how much reliance ii placed upon them by the army ler The troopa at Camargo were actively engaged in throw ing up entrenchment!. a Ttaua we have yet to learn whether there hai been I in general engagement or a partial one, or whether Tayloi haa reached Monterey without encountering the enemy ;er There were at Monterey, our informant aaya, full ratiom for dOflO men for MO .lay a, which could be made to hole out nearly *ix moutha in oaie of neceeaity. Such ia the -tt aubatance of the verbal atatementa made to ua, which Jr. may no doubt be confidently relied upon, ia [Krom the Tamnico Sentinel, March S ] re- Our . itv waa thrown into quite a fever yeaterday evehe ning by the receipt of aome rumera of a battle between of Oen. Taylor and the Mexican foreea under Santa Anna m- That there haa been an engagement ia probable, but that ia. any poaitive information haa been reoeived in thia city, iz aa regarda the reault, we very much doubt Aa a matHe ter ot courae, we aaaert thia after the moat diligent inquiry. end our reaourcea for informetion on auch point >ve are of auoh a character that full confidence may be placei iry upon what we aaaert. Krom what we can learn, tne ra ian aulta of a battle which haa probably been fought betweei tea the American and Mexioa force*. ia founded in anticips ot tion upon a letter from Santa Anna, dated the 17th ull the and publiahed In El Irii Etpaml, of the 21th ult, an red printed in the city of Mexico. From it we learu tha im- Oen. Taylor had encamped at a place called Agua Nut hat va, (New Wator,) about twenty league* from San Sal hat vador, from which Santa Anna datea hia letter to th Miniater of War. He alao atatea it aa hia opinio! Ua. that General Taylor had entrenched himaelf there fo the the purpoie of giving him battle ; that he bed force ia under him amounting to about eight thoueand met il<t with twenty piecoa ol artillery, [both eatimatee univei ip aally known to be falae,] and adviaea hiagovernmec ro- of hia intention to give Geoeral Taylor battle on th ive 13tb, [we preiume the Ulat ult., though it ia printed th ire 11th J and anticipate* th* moat decided aucceaa. W have no doubt of the rumor* afloat being baaed on th i 1 above iaote. Now, by the wty of the Brazoa, we hav ra, information from the torcoa tinder General Taylor to th i a 19th ult., end ho waa then ou hi* way to Monterey ire having determined to abandon hia entrenchment* a j?. Agua Nueva, and it ia poaaibie that Santa Anna waa ii ij. purauit and inay hare come up with the America: er force* in time to engage them before they reached Mon he terey. Thia aeemi probable from some remark* whicl he we find under the editorial head in El Irii Eipanal,aa the editor of that paper atatea (and no doubt from inform ation derived from tha government) that Santa Anaa ha< divided hi* infantry into three Hiviainna ih? *? I."J )r Paclieo, the aocoml under Lombardine, and tba thin be under Vazquez?that it waa the intention of Santa Anni be to attack General Taylor simultaneously in iront ant tin rear, and that Santa Anna had warned thoae officen en under hiB not to atrike a blow until he gave the signs ir? for attack. The editor loeka upon the battle, then abou rd, to take place, aa calculated to decide the deatiniea of tha ,n. country?or, aa he says, the " life or death of the Mexi can republic." In hi* remarks, he atatea that the Mexi on can troopa were inarching upon the Americana with ex )i. cellent spirits and great enthusiasm Santa Anna atatei the same thing in his letter to the Minister of War. Bu in a letter dated the 16th, at a place called Cedral, it if f stated that they were then in the worst spirits, and thai a number had died on the route for want of cars and tha ry extraordinary cold weather. This is confirmed by i UH letter dated the i7ih ult., at San Luia Potoai, from whict at we learn that the bad weather bad commenced?tfia snow had fallen to a considerable depth, and that th< weather had not been known to be so bad for twenty 9E. five years previous. This letter also states that Caualei or had taken from the " Yankees," at Mier, 497 mules, foui ,, carta, and some other trifling things, besides hgving ,n. taken prisoners, on various occasions, about one hun UH died nien. It reiterates the statement that General Tay ,rl lor was entrenched at Agua Ntieve, with 8000 men ani al twenty pieces of artillery. Minon waa at San Luia To ,t- uai. e. [This we have no doubt whatever is an error. A let or ter from San Luis, dated the 'JOth, is published in the ?c Mexican papers, which places Minon between Saltllk ip and Monterey.?Eos ] T11E ATTACK ON VERA CRUZ?MAJOR OgN. tCOTT'tl MOVEMHNTS. er The Alexandria Oatttu says?" We have seen a let otj ter from the Island of Loboa, dated tbe 28th of February which states that there has been a most unreasonabli delay in the arrival of transpoita and munitions of wai ,m at that place They are six weeks later thin they ough 1,0 to have been, and up to the latest dates all the troops hn aj[l not arrived, and several vessels containing otdnunci *" Mores, such as cannon and nmBaia, were wanting. Tin expedition to Vera Cruz vi consist of about 12 0<) " troops, and probably 100 sail of all kinda. Gen Scott, I rer is said, expect* to have boats enough to laud ftouo troop iei at once. 8mr Mama, orr Lonos, ) ,0. Coast of Mexico, February 98, 1847 ) ire We arrived here this morning, three days trom Isi in pico, having experienced a heavy gale all tha time W l,Mi lost two m?u overboard, one of whom was reacuad, th other lost. General Scatt is bare, having kia head qua I teri in tha " Musi." There are forty-six vessels hart ,, and about ten thousand troops. We are waiting for th (l iemainderol the troops from Brazos, and Generals Pi low, Uuitman and Smith Irom Tampico, with thoir re P' pective brigades, when wa shall go to Vera Cruz Ou colonel, Bank head, Is on board with us, and is to act s General of Artillery when we land. We have a main ficent ship, and five hundred men on board. We sha urabablv aa to V?ra Crux in ahonl a waalr TK- ?*? Ia will not !>? commenced for eome three weeks, ea we ar ' to take the place by regular approaches which may r< quire aome three weeka if they reaiat. We have no d< ,'(1 timte newa from Vera Cruz at all. Before leaving Tan pico we heard the place had capitulated to the navv, bu ? nothing authentic Since then we have arrived here ' and, aa (ioneral Hcott haa hoard nothing of it, we pr? y lume it to he falae. Our position will not be 10 dangerous aa artillery, a though we were nerving aa infantry, aa now we shall la; off at a long distance and throw ahot and aheilaon then There are to be hut two regular brigadea in the eimy.nt | I am in (Jen Worth'a brigade, compoted of the 2d and 3i |y artillery, und the fourth, tiftn, sixth and eighth infantry >y I am glad 1 am to aerve under General Worth, ae I placi ot the mmvat confidence in him. I hope we may all have ai tie oppertunity of diatiuguiabing ouraelvea at theaiege, am |i. go home aafely after it. We are in the handa of Provi dence, who watchea over ua in the Held of battle, aa a home in our domeatic circle. I put my truat in Him We left Tampico aome what unceremonioualy.aa we anti cipated the newa we had heard might have aome ioflu ence on our deatinatioo, but we received ordera at night and embaiked neat morning. * We are rather unpleaaantly aituated here, lying at an ? chor about two milea from abore, in a vessel crowds < ? wi'h tioopa. The ialand of Loboa ia a amall ialand abou T aia milea Irom ahore?ia ia only about a mile in circum lerenoe, very low, and circled with a amall.tow of lov trees. The harbor ia ehaltered from the " northere," bu it open to all other wind*. A large Mexican force ie en camped on the main land, watching our movemonta, ant |v ready to seize any poor abipwrecked persons who ma] { be blown on ahore. We understand General Coea com ' mande them. Our veaael la pitching about, and I hart not tima to writa mora, aa a veaael la juat going to Ne? ? Orleaua, and e boat la waiting.for thia. m' NKWS FROM THE CITY OF MRXIOO.' id- By the way of Tampico we have datea from the ci'.jr o oe Mexico to the 37th February. x- On the night of the 26th February, a select yortien o id the National Guard made ita first eeeay at a pronuncia ir- mmfo. The regimanta knewn as the " Independence I and " Hidalgo," the battalion of " Victoria," and a nit of of the bodice of " Mioa," of "idapadoree," and of " Chal chinomula, 'under the ordars of Gen D. Meriaa Peua j at Bariagan, proclaimed a " Flan," the details of which wi ?r 1 give below. e The government had at ita disposition to oppose (hi revolutionary attempt 8l'0 troops in the citadel,,tho fitf Bi permanent infantiy, the squadron of rajece and those ? bodies of the National Guard not in favor of the pronun ? rmmmio. Gon. Canalizo, as commandar-in.chief, wai a , prr|>ariiig to attack tba revolutionary lorues with ? m column of 1000 men. He iesued at once the following ,, proclamation : ? The General in-Chief, appointed afaintt (he iniurreetioniiti oj (hie Capital ,? Companions in Arms?A portion of the National Guard h has riaen against the republic, at the very moment when h. ita fate le to be decided ou the frontier. Whilst our army i encounter dangers, treason and eewsrdke seek aects at dencr la preclaimlng starchy by which to wari a par HERA 1847, . I niciout destiny for Mexico. Order he* jn?t been re-es- j d i tabliihod, and now disorder ia proclaimed. Scarcely ia J the monarchical faction overthrown, before it aram raises , p I its head It is necessary to reinforce Vera Crux. and j t these miscreants, who are afraid to present themselves b before the foreign enemy, have the audacity to provoke t e a fratracidsl war. It is oar duty to strangle the attempt ; t i in its cradle, aod you are now exhorted to the discharge h i of your duty by your sincere friend, h I VALKNTIN CANALJZO. h Mexico, Feb 37, 1847. j? i The latest movement of Santa Anna's force is indicated i C< i in a number of FA of the 3Mh ult. It is h< 1 published as very im|iortaiit. It is a letter irom San Luis ri l Potosi, dated February 30th, which announces the receipt 1 fo of information by a captain who had just arrived, that , ol " the Yankees had abandoned Aaua Nuava. which point they had fortified, retreating upon Saltlllo Our active g' ' General Santa Anfia has cut off their retreat upon Mon- ff< . terey, by interposiug between Monterey and Saltillo i ra Geneiala Minon anil 1'orrejon. I n? A letter ia publiihed from Santa Anna, dated the 17th lb . February, from Sen Salvador, at 10 o'clock, A M. In ' U' j tbia he aaya that Oenercl Taylor was in force at Ague 1 ki r Nueva?twenty league* diatant?and preparing for a to , general action, with aeven or eight thoitiand troupe, and hi with more than twenty piece* of artillery. He an- < . nouncea hie own intention to fight him on tbe-Jiat, and | u j adda "By tho time thia letter reachea you, there will tc t have been a great action fought, the r ault of which will " , be of incalculable consequence to the country." He '1 f represents hla own troopa to he full of enthuaiaam. fi| , In regard to the advance of Santa Anna, we And two t? j letter* dated from Matehuala, February ltltli They en- it nounce that the array would move on the 11 th for Sallil If ! lo. A postscript to one of the lettera, written the ti ? evening of that day, adda that ordera had been iaaued for ' , the whole army to more at daylight the followii g morn- " I ing, and Santa Anna with it. \ ha reaaon for thua beaten g ing the march, the writer say a he doea not know j The auccaas of Canalea In cutting off traiua of supf pliea, are chronicled with infinite delight. Tho Mexican j n ia auid, are in grant need of them. I j A letter Irom Cedrei, dated the 11th February, ia to g the tollowing effect t , g"The army haa been orgauized by dividing the infantry t into three bodies. The vanguard ia under the command i t of Pucheco, the centre umier Lombardini and tho rear | .. guard under Vazquez The cavalry followa under ita , g turmer organization. The diviaion from Tula ia lncot- u a porated already in the rear guard, with ita artillety. t j According to all (he reports the road la without water, ( i and the haciendaa without iohahitauta, aince they have t g gone off to the mountain*, and carried with them their t good*. a We are auflering from typhua, and have left the road t icattered with the sick. The loaa by this' cauae ia in- t i comparably more than by deaertiou, by which we have d r lost but low. a Tho enemy, It appear*, i* fortifying at Agua Nueva, b i and has aecured tbe road of the Rio Grande. It may be 1 [ hi* design to receive ua by the paaa of El Cnrnero, where , we ahall have to maroh two daya without water, and i then to fight ua. Thia ia dreadful " _ By the way of Camargo we had a rumor on Saturday last that Gen. Taylor had fallen upon the force* of Santa ^ Anna after the latter bad marched two day* without j water, and committed great slaughter among them. Or ,, ' Jarvis, who mentioned the rumor to us, placed no confl- . dence in it, and we did not repeat it. It may have grown , vut vi iud iwi a vt me mtr&iuitui. r The Mexican Government hai learned through lti , comul at Havana, of the expedition of Gen Scott upon , ' Vera Cruz. Troops were accordingly ordered by the : Government to march at once from the capital to Vera Cruz; but, a* it chance*, the Ibody .designated lor thla . " duty and which wa* to have moved on the 36th, under , Caualizo and La Vega, wa* involved to a great extent . in the revolt which broke out the following day. ? Vera Cruz ha* been fortified by digging a ditch around [ it, and under the direction of Gov. Soto. Familie* have , abandoned the city, and moved into the interior. . D. Antonio Vizcayno ha* been appointed Secretary of ' War?Canalizo reauming an active military command. * The regiment of Jaliice ia *aid to have derailed in a ' body, and other isigos of military iniubordination are J mentioned in the paper*. j i, Plan ro* thi rxtoiitid* or thi True Federative i psincitles PaOCLAIMCD HY the garrison and Na- I it tional Guard or this Capital. I e [The long introductory preamble to this plan, in which I e the inefficiency and incapacity of the administration of e Faria* are rat forth, we have not room for to-day; but|we i e annex a very hurrisd tranilation of the provision* of the < e plan:] i e Art. 1. The authority of those at present invested with i , general legislative and executive power shall cease from i it this time forth, they having forfeited national confidence. < 0 Art. 3. This cessation of authority involves no change i e in the actual existence of the constitution of October 4th, | 1834, which the nation ha* adopted; uor in the organiza1 tion of the States sad the continuance of their present ( - powers; but if, contrary to expectations, any legislature < should oppose this plan, it shall be renewed, proceeding < 1 to make new o'ectious in conformity with the provisions a r of the constitution of such State. t Art 3 In the meantime and while the Legislatures of 0 I the Statesprocecd to the election of a Piesident and Vice I President of the Republic, the general executive powets i shall he discharged by the president ef the supreme court [ of justice, according to the provisions specified by the t constitution in ths ?7th and 98ih articles > i Art.4 The want of a council of government shell be sup- c plied by a council to be composed of as many individuals . as there are States in the Federation, who are to be nomi t nated the day following that on which this plan goes into i i effect, and by the Supreme Court of Justice?said count cillors being natives or doDizens of the 8tate which they . i represented, and possessing the other qualifications , t which the constitution requires for a senator, i Art. A The Provisional Council shall be installed the , i third day attar it* nomination, and shall immediately se- , i lecttwoof Us members, who are associated with the ( t President of the Supreme Court for the exercise of su ( i preme executive power. The authority of thi* council shall ba the same which the constitution give* to the I council of government, end it shall, moreover, give or refuse its essent to prtjtclt de loi which the government i [ may bring forward as urgent and necessary, but only in I matters pertaining to war and tho finances. Art. 4. In tllteen day* after the establishment of the i | government upon this plan, it shall proceed to fix the time for holding elections of deputies to a General Congress, agreeable to tho call [convocatoria] of December, 1841, save when it is opposed to the constitution ol 1834, | i or the present plan. , Art 7 In eight days after the election of deputies to the General Congress, the Legislatures of the States shell proceed to elect Senators, conformably to the con- . 1 slitution of 1834. , Art. 6. The organization o( both chambers shall take , place in tour months after the elections, and the General , CoDgres* shall designate the day when the Legislatures i nhall proceed to tho election of President and Vice President of the Republic, as well as the day when these t functionaries shall enter upon the discharge of their < 1 duties, pains being taken to shorten the time as tar as J I possiblo. 1 > Art The General Assembly shall occupy itself by 0 pretorence with the reform of the federal constitution. , It These refoims may be made at any time, and in the | laws which,may be enacted on this subject, every pro- i vision respecting tho forffietlon of ordiuary laws shall i 1 be observed, with this distinction, that to carry these re- 1 forms a vote ot two-thirds of both chambers shall be re- 1 1 a- quired. The Executive shall have no power to make ! e obseivations upon any reform. ie Art. 10. The provisional constitutional executive, r- which is placed in authority by the I bird article qf the s, present p'an, shall have ell the facilities necessary for carrying on the existing war, and in every particular 1- he shall be governed by the constitution and laws now - in ioice. ir Art. 11. Until the Chambers ere installed, and the elec ir iiuu gi i icaiuem uuu vice rreaiueDi ny me liamrier*, i- the proviiiooal executive (hail have no other poweri II and prerogative! than are yielded by the conatitution of k 1834 to the incumbent. e Art 13 The decree* relative to the occupation of proi |>erty in mortmain, and that which authorize* the govi ernment te levy extraordinary contribution* to the < i- amount oi five million* of dollar*, (hall have co effect. 1 it Art. 13. The Provisional Preiident ol Mexico, well 1 ; deierving of the country, [lenemtri'fo dr la palrta,] i- General of Diviaion, D. Antonio Lop*l Hauta Aiuia,|i* acknowledged a* genoral-in-chief of the Mexican army 1 ? Max>co, February 37, 1847. General-in-Chief, Matiaa de y la Pena Uarragen, to which are attached the (ignature* , i. ot all the regimental ottceiaof the gariiaon. , i incidents of the war. ! [From the N. O. Delta, March IE J i ? The Arkanaea regiment of cavalry had reached camp ' a aomehour* before ua, and had their fire* lighted. Some I of u* gathered round the tent of the field officer*, to dry our clothe* and tall over the trouble* of the day'? march. < t Having talked off aome of the ill humor gathtred on the tj road, one of the infantry olflcer* turned to Col. Yell, J and addrvaaed him : ? " Well, Colonel, that'* a good itory they told on one of , your men, at the Preaidio." " What ia that /" enquired the Colonel " One of your Arkauaa* boy* waa (tending guard, juat' ] 1 after dark, when the officer of the day came round.? t ' Who cornea there P hailed the icntinel. ' The officer of the day,'waa the reply. 'Well,' laid the aentry, 'you r had better be getting to your tent, for the officer of the t night will be round here presently, and be will give you ' Jeaae.' " I " They tell a heap of atorie* on my men that are not r true," .aid the Colonel, af'er a hearty camp laugh had aubaided, " and that ia one of them. But I will tell you i one that actually did happen to me when I waa officer of r the day." ( " I waa going the round* after midnight, and came to one of my men who bad never been on guard before. He ' f hailed,' Who come* there P in a thundering voice, f an*wered,' The officer of the day.' 'I don't know any 1 f *uch man,' aaid the aenlinel, bringing bia gun down to a ! * 'ready.' ' Stand back,'he ahouted. ' Weil, but,' aaid I, " ' you know me, and I am officer of the day '" t " I don't know any body In the night," aaid be. " But I have the counleraign, and am going the r round*" i ! " I don't know any thing about the round*," aaid the ; aentinel, getting mad, thinking I waa tampering with i him; " my order* were to let nobody pa**, aiguor couni teraign, and I tell you what it i?, Mr. officer, you'd beti ter be off, for ahe'a cocked." " Well, what did you do, Colonel I" aaked a dozen at a , i time. ) . i "Why, what could I do I I heard the tick, aa be ' brought the gun to hla face, and aaw the lellow would hoot, *o 1 aleped. It won't do to fool with a Racken. I (acker " [From the New Orleana Delta, March 18 } Although thla accoaapllahed officer, General Wool, > baa net aa yet bed an opportunity of (bowing hi* qualitlea in the fierce oonfiict of am*, ha haa certainly entitled I himielf te very high pralae and ceneide ration Mr'the I j able manner in which he ergaadaed hi* diviaion,and cob> LD MM fwi OMM, lucted it over the immense territory extending from Sen Lntonlo, Teaea, to the town of Perias, the moit advacoed oat of our military operation! in Mexico. By attention 0 the minuteet detail! of the organization of hie force J the firm, yet liberal, judicious, and alweyi attentive aeroiae of hii authority over hia commend, Oen Wool te? succeeded in disci plining the volunteers attached to is division, so as to render them lully as efficient as the est regulars The most happy results have tewerded is efforts in their behalf, lhe small number of deaths 1 his division, and the entire absence el any charge or omplaint toy the people of the country through which s marched, against bis soldiers for any iDStilta or iujues, art the strongest evidence of tha success of his efrta to iotroduce discipline and order into a large body r raw volunteers We heard from a gentleman, lately from Monterey, a joJ story about one of our volunteer brigadiers. The jueral happened one morning to be present, dressed in ither a shabby suit, where some teamsters were harassing their horses, and not liking the way in which ey fixed things, interfered, and in rather an authoritale manner, told them It waa all wrong, and they didn't low what they ware about. Tharaupon, one of tha amatars told the general that he was an old ass, and id better ro about bis business, with other compiimenry ph ases adapted to the occasion The general, not >ed to let such compliments pass unnoticed, coolly K>k off bis coat, and said to the aggressive taamstai: Now, sir, you must fight!" and pitching into hisa, iev?the general and the teamster?had a glorious |ht; but the general came elT victorious. Another samster. who interfered ia tha fight, was naxt walked ito by the general, and knocked into a cocked hat in iss than no time. It must have been a salvo to the mor dad footings of the licked teamsters to dtsoorar, as they aon discovered, that they had been very effectually r hipped by a brigadier general in the U. 8. army. MII.ITART INTKI.I.IWKNCZ. [From the N. O. Whs, March 17.] Gov JoliuSQu after a further deliberation on the expsiency of calling out a volunteer foice to send te the lio (Jrande, has concluded that a requisition on thie itate, could not be filled and the force organised in time, o be of any effective use on the Kio Grande. He hes ieen led to this conclusion by the suggestion of Gen. Irooke, who thinks that e considerable force of volnaeers has already arrived at Brazos, and that Gen. Scott vould upon the receipt of the news of (ion. Taylor's daiming positia i, detach a large force to his aid We hink it ii probable that the whole regiment of North larolina volunteers lias arrived at the Brazos, and alao he balance of the Virginia regiment. The Massachu etts regiment cannot be far olf. The socond Miasisippi is alteudy at Matamoras. 'l'ho least ot our feara are he captute of Matamoras and Camargo. Wa do not bink there is any reason to apprehend mnch danger or lamage in these quarters. With their large cannon and trong fortifications, these towns can be easily defended iy one thousanl men agafhet six or eight thousand lexicons. [From the New Orleans Picayune, March 17 ] The United 8tates steamship Telegraph, Capt. Aold? rhich has been thoroughly repaired at a cost of 817,00ft? ot olf last evening for Tampico, via Brazos Santiago, tnong the passengers who went on her were Major 'hoa. B. F.ustland, quartoimaster, and bis son; Col. lamtramck and Adjutant August, of the Virginia volunsers ; Capt. Krskine, of the Commissary Department ; apt. Hill, of 1st Regiment Pennsylvania Volunteers ; ?r. F. W. Miller, ot the Medical Department; Lieut, towan, of 3<1 Regiment Kentucky Volunteers ; Lieut. Vilt, of Baltimore Battalion ; Messrs John K. Clarke nd N. Aishrookes,committee to bring home the remains f the late Capt. Bell, of the Alabama regiment ; Mr. J 1. Cozzens, su'ler at Matamoras; Mr. Renny, engineer n the Quartermaster's Department; Capt. Fulton of the st Tennessee Regiment; Lient Moore, of 1st rennsylrania Regiment: Messrs J. II. Kerrison and M. Whiting, sommittee to bring the remains of the late Lieut. Botts ; Vlr. J. K. Durivage, and a number of cabin passengers, ogether with 160 teamsters is the Quartermaster's Department. The Telegraph carries also a large amount if freight. [From the Philadelphia Enquirer, March 36 I We ere indebted to a correspondent for tha following interesting statement. It shows that since the commencement of the war, Philadelphia has raised for the tiriay and na? y 3613 men, or mote than any other city in the Union. The account may not be strictly correct, but it is probably quite as much so as possible. For the first Pennsylvania regiment, seven companies, sroiage number 64 each, 406; lor second regiment, two companies, 136; two cempaniss rocket howitzer, 100; two companies sappers and miners, 100. 1st detaohmeot for Virginia, called for AO men, took 130; 3nd detachment for Virginia, called for 33 men, took 40; 3rd lotachnient for Virginia, called for 16 men, took 33; rail uits for the inrmanent army, AOo?Under the Ten Regiment Bill?Capt. John Butler, dragoons. ICS; Capt. 4y berg,1 infantry, 96; Capt. II. Biddle, voltigcuts, 96, Jaot. liarnnrd. volfivonra inn r.ant I'nmhnrlnn Wu/I lell, infantry, 74; recruits by Capt. Barnard, 140; renuits for Capt. Lewis Carr, 74; recruits for marinss, !<>J; also, sailors, about 300?Total, 7,613. Taoors roa Mexico ?Capt. O. K. Kdwaids'company if voltigeuri, at this place, has received orders to get eaaly immediately to embark for Mexico. A vessel, we earn, will he prepared to receive (hem by the 37th lost. -Norfolk Herald, March 34. BCapt Pitman's company of Rhode Island volunteers is irdered to proceed forthwith to Point Isabel. Col. Cushlng, of the Massachusetts regiment, passed hi ough Savannah, Georgia, en Saturday night, on his ivay to join bis command in Mexico. A part of the wagons contracted for by the Governnent, for the use of the army in Mexico, was to be ihlpped at Cincinnati on the 3th. The Cincinnati Jltlaa lays:?"They are light, canvass covered vehieJea, .trongly built, and will no doubt prove a god sand to inch ol our poor fellows as may be disabled by the ;bances of war, or laid low by the diseases of a Mexican :limate. Batter late than never." NAVAL INTXLLIOENCX. The U. 8. frigate Columbia, bearing the broad pennant jf Commodore Hosseau, was at Montevideo, Jan. 10, last From Rio do Janeiro. The U. 8. brig Bsinbridge, Commander Pennington, tailed from Montevideo, on the 7th Jan., from Buenos Ayres, having on board Com. Rosseau. [From N. O. Bulletin, March II ] Capt. Randolph, U. 8. Navy, retched here yesterday From Washington, and proceeds to the Gulf squadron in the Palmetto [From the Norfolk Beaoon, March 31 ] The U. 8. sloop of war Saratoga, Commander Farra rut, was towed down to the naval anchorage yesterday iftornoon by the steamer Augusta. RONNARD'S RESTAURANT, C</rrur of Pine and Nauau tlrtelt. I BO V N'AHD, favorably known as keeping aa excellent establishment tt No. 4 Nasasn street, will open on Moalay next, Ins new restaurant, which he has lined op in a very i ludsouie manner. The basement ie arranged in a new and mproved style as a kitchen. The first story is the 1 anch oom. The second story is a spaeions dining room, and the hird sti ry eoutaitis a number ul conrasieui dining and sup >er rooms for small parties. The whole is arranged so ss to ifford every convcmesce and comiort for thoae gentlemen oho are obliged to take their meals down town The bill ot fare presents a great ra'ietyiol goed things nad st reasonable prices, and we are asanred thai the wiaea will boot the very best quality. The reputation which Mr. Bonnird has obtained at hta former establishment is a guaranty that the pieaenlwill ba conducted to as to give aatiafaetiea to the publie. Mrdame Bonnard is favorably known for bar superior taste in the management of the culinary department, which she will superintend personally. We have ue doubt that ihe larder will be (nrnishtd in a manner to sait the moot delicate aud refined fate. mil lw?rh IMPORTANT TO GENTLEMEN. GENTLEMEN. I WISH YOU TO KNOW, that ?4 Murray, corner of Washington etreet is the only place in this city where you can depend upon having foil attention paid to the repairing, r. leaning, dyeing and altering all kinds of Gemlemen'a Clothing at shoit notice, on reasonable terms. Give me a trial, and you will had I hat ford (hillings only, yon can have your coats made to look equal to new, without the aid of that great deatrecter, steam Cleaning sid,dyeing superior to any thing ever done in thiatcity. Please call, or send a note to 9t Murray street Gentlemen, prepare Tor Spring in lima, A. CORTI880S, front London, mil 3w*rh CLU THING. THE CHEAPEST gents and boys lash i enable Tailoring aud Clothing Establishment lu New Yi rk. is JACOB YANUERBILIS', 36 Maiden Lane, between William and Nassau streets, where may be foand over fire thousand ready nade garments, which will be eold wholesale or retail, at tbe rery lowest possible prices Also, more than five hnadred ilcces of lashionable goods, whick will be mtce to ordar la i style of elegance that cannot be aarpaased. Yon will do veil to csll, as yon can save from three to seven dollars on a nit. Do not forget the nnmber, 36 Maiden List. in 3d lin?r c JIDKTIiXI BUG I'M?An entirely new article of Hunting J and Fishing Boots, maattlactored to order of Gooeyearv detallic Knbber, and warranted perfectly water proof, for ale by _ HAMllEL BROOKS, Roic Actni lor uoudyreir'a m Mine tori ?, JUL lw*r" 100 BroadwoT, opiwir# Trinitr Charcb. a garu tu the ladies. M ADAME B. LEVYN, late from Btrlin, brp to an"A aoanee to her friendi nod luin in (eueral, that aba ina jnat o|>ened a Millinrrr Establiahmeat in tbia city, at 74 Bowery, with a vary ertenaive and maeaificent aaaortnentof all articles la that line. Her praaeat atoek of food a ina been aalectad by heraelf with the ntmiat cara?la eairaly new.and in point of eleaanee. richaeaa, and variety, annol be surpassed MadameLavr", iu laet, feela confilort that her aatabliahmeat will be fonad woithy of the etronage aha aolicita, and requests an early call. MADAME B LEVYN 174 Bowery. N. B ? Wanted a ladv to inpertniend the aalea. ml# la'n jefferson insurance company. Jpyica No. H Wall r?nr, orrosira ram Mkbcmaist's IlCHMH. rHIH Compaay eoatinnea to maora animal laaa or i?r by Eire, oa dwallioc houses. warehoaaaa, buildings tm [eneml, fooda.warea and marehaadiaa, and every description if peraonal property ; alao against loaa or duimacm my talaad aa fauoa and transportation. DIRECTORS. Thomas W. Thorna, Kliaha Ran, Thomas T. Wood ml, Anaau Bihar, U 11 Robaou, M D, Joaaph Drake, Thomaon I'nea, Joaaph Allea, Maaea Tucker, Jamea R. liolmaa. Jnhh R. Davis* a. Joha P. More, John H. Lea, William K. Thore, Calab C. Tonii, I'homaa Morralt, Emmet* P. Eacaua Boyan, John C. Mamtt, Robert Bmith. '1 HOMAH W. THORN K. I'ree.deel UtSO. T. HOPE BeeretAry a?4 ifra Dntill ERREOT YPE PLaIwi-JiII recalTad, a larae aaaortment of Daguerreotype pla'rt, fall, qaarter and imall aire; for aale by VVM it. SMITH fc CO . mtffw* rh 4 Maidaa lama. MOURNING COLLARS AT WHOLESALE THE beat to be loond m the airy, at W T Bieelajr'a UH I ?treft. Hoathem aad ooutrf f?N * to thoir MfMtnn to <wH b#fAro rth?#o " ! f

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