Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 26, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 26, 1847 Page 1
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TH Vol. XIII. No. 14fl?Whol? NO. ?T1?. THE NEW!l|| IIIALI. ESTABLISHMENT, Itorth-WMC corner of Kulton and Haaaau ata. I JAMES GORDON BENNETT. PROPRIETOR. CDtCVLATIOIl r?KTY THOUSAND. DAILY HKRALD?Kvory day, Price I cents par MPT~f ttDerannnm-paysble iu advance. WklCKLY II fcK A LD?Kvery Saturday?Price <M caau P*,r.9*U!Y~fJ 12jd ceuta per annum?payabla iu advance. HKRALD KOR KUROPK?Kvery Steam Packet day.'fe 8*4 cent* per ceiyr?S3 iwr annum, payable iu advance. HOLIDAY HKRALD?Publiihed en the lit of January and lit of July of etch year?tingle cnpiei sixpence each. ADVERTISEMENTS, at the usual pricei?always cash is a v lee. Advertisements should be written iu a plain, legible inann- The Proprietor wiil not be res|>ouaible lor aiTon thai may occ*ir >i* thviu. PllINTlMs of all kinds executed beuutitally and with despatch. All letters or communications by mail, addressed to the est* hi ith meat, must be post paid, or the postage will be d? lnr*?<l Ifni* the tivherrtrvfino money remitted. <1 KOR HALL?A splendid young Horse, dark grey, and fas: traveller. Any gentleman wanting a - .) beautiful c?rriaye or saddle horse, will do well to call a Renville's Stables, Carmine atreet, near Blecker. my 25 3f rrc ?T1 , A VAST TROTTING SORKKi. HUltSK sale, about It handa high, kind ig double aud single - ' * g, harness, to be sold without, a warranter of any kind. ror lurther particular* enquire at C Young'* stable, 16) Washing'on street. m2? 3t*r FOR SALE?A bay Mare, 6 years old, 1) lianda /*a4L",bigh. She is a prompt s'y lith driver and good traveli ' > | ; will be warranted to trot 1) miles within the hnur.wa.rsutrihsound and kind,withouta blemish; sold lor ho other lesson tlmn the owner haying no nse for her. I'rice $1)0 i! applied for to-day or to-moriow. Enquire of Mr. Tucker, "a k I'lace House, m2t 3t?rc ?T\ FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE?For improved Xwptor unimproved property in this city or Brooklyn, a jLj_^_^l'air of cream colored well matched MAKES, pertectiy * unci, kind and gentle in every way, with harness and carriage, well adapted Tor family use; the owner having no use for thrin any more, will sell or eirhange them at soarfain, if applied tor immediately at 116 Pearl street, op stairs, ian be aeeu at Mr. P. Murray's stables, near the Smith Ferry, Brooklyn. my23 lw?rc MTU LET, near tlie Ferry in JERSEY CITY, on Yerk and Montgomery streets, several Stores and Baseineuts. Also several Booms, well finished, and convenient for large and small families. Inquire of JOSEPH CROCKER. Western Hotel. mv2) 1t?rc aBcEKMAN HOUSE, No. )8 Ueekmau street, (late Mrs. Floyd's.)?The proprietor begs leave to announce to his friends and acquaintances, that he has opened the ar.ove,rimed house, and flatters himself that, by strict attention to business, to merit a share of public patronage The finest liquors that can b* procured are at his bar, and the best flavored s'gnrs. He will be happy to see his old friends, and respectfully solicits a call. There are over thirty single lodging rooms, which will at least he eqaal to any in the city, in point of cleanliness and respectful attention. Single meals at all hours of the day and evening. Opeu till 2 o'clock, A. M. n free lunch served up ovary day at II o'clock 121 2w"rc JOSEPH WILSON. tfSASSaU HOUSE. Main street, Sag Harbor, L. 1. ?G V. OAKLEY, Proprietor?The Nassau House, and its furniture, is eutirely new. and its proprietor jars no pains to make it an agreeable visiting place for the traveller. N. B. A Livery Stable is attached to the house, and conveyance can be had to any part of the Island. Carriages in readiness on toe arrival of tne steamer, to take passengers to aay part of the port. my23 1w*rc M'i'O LET?Po-<es'io? gtve.i immediately?Others in the buildmg N".7t Kult"? street Apply to JAMES B. DELVECCHIO, in the building, or to BAOWN. BRO I HERS <t CO ral8 14t*rre No )# Wall street MA TO Lfc.T?The five new BRICK HOUSES, in Har fj'rM siinus, near Jersey City, fifteen minutes walk from J^nLthe ferry. The Houses are thiee steries, with basemeuts, fiiiisnsd in good style, wi'h marble mantles, grates, icc., piazza in front. Rent low, if applied for immediately. Enquire of H. M. Traphagen, near the premises. my2f 7t?r HAMILTON HOUSE, at the Narrows near Fort TOB Hamilton. L. I. The Subscriber bega to inform his friends and the public, that this favorite place of resort is now open for the reception of company, btoain boats will commence runuitig about the 13th of May. Stages leave Fulton ferry, Brooklyn, at 10 A.M., and 4 THOMAS MEINELL, Fort Hamilton, May 5, 1847. in6 2w*re M "PAVILION,"NEW BKIOHTON, Stateu Island.The proprietor beKS to inform his friends and the public, that he has made considerable alterations and improve menu in this establishment since the last season. He has erect ed a large building, containing thirty-three rooms, altogether disconnected from the main body of the pavilion. These rooms are intended for gentlemen ouly; they are of acomforta ble size, light, and well ventilated, and superior iu all respecu to those generally denominated single rooms in the various wateriug places thronghouc the couutry. The proprietor is now ready to treat with families or parties wishing to engage rooms for the season. Letters addressed to him at the City Hotel, Broadway, will receive immediate attention. A steamboat runs between New York and New Brighton, at the following hours, viz:? Kroin New Brighton?At (and 11 A. M, and 2 and S'JO P. M. From pier No. T North River, New York?At 9 A. M.and 12 M, and 3*4- i and G P. M., and more frequent communications will be established as the season advances. The Pavilion is now ready for the reception of Company. ?,V> rtre If RI.AMCARn FOR SALE?WESTCHESTER LAND.-To gen-' meu in want <if sites for Country Heats?To Market 4?aw?Gardeiier? iu want of land for Gardens; and to all persons w laliing a location in the neighborhood of New York. 500 acres of Land in the towu of Westchester, within nine miles of the City Hall, with right of passing over Harlem Bridge free of toll, are now offered at private sale, in lots, containing from five to filty acres each. The lands are within fifteen minutes walk of trie railroad; front on good roads; are in the neighborhood of schools, and churches of different denominations; the water is good, and location healthy. Title indisputable. Terms moderate. Apply to OOUVKllNEUR MORRIS, Morrisania, Westchester Co.?or to WALTER RUTHERFORD, Counsellor, ml5 30t?r 7!) Nassau street, New York. Jfla W ATCHKS4 at wholesale only.?Louis Perret, Ne 33 John street, up stairs, importer and ageut for several alMAC Swiss manufacturers, offers to the trade a most complete assortment of Swiss Watches of every description, of this Spring', iiniH) nation.TCountry merchants mid dealers in general will hud it g ea ly to the.r advantage to call as above Defors purchasing elsewhere. _ ?M Im'r .| PIANO PORTE, Ike.?A variety of new rti'?uatS aecond hand Piano Fortes for sale or hire. Oi ct> Also, a general assortment of Music and MnI I .. XI* sicsl Instruments, at Ne, 268 Washington St., near Myrtle Avenue. Brooklyn. m203nt*rc J. WALKER. PlAjNUr OKTK8 tUK Hi At. ... J. Y. HENDERSON, Manufacturer of i .Pianofortes, 5-19 Broadway, has constantly on if ilisnd an assortment of superior Rose wood and IIS II ?.Mahogany Piauofortas, kept expressly for hire. Also an extensive and well selected stock of new and popular Music, Violin and Guitar Strings, he. Severn] Second-hand Pianofortes for sale cheap, M9 Broadway, between Spring and Prince streets. a29 3taw 1 in r Hl RD87UOGB ANUlPUN IES?AT lKACTlUN. i'JJfr?The great attractiou for the city is now at ARCUEY'S. No. 5 John street, where nature's song wWn?in its most select variety, is only to be obtained from the little Ilohiu to the Cock of the North. As n?nal, King Charles Spaniels, Italian Greyhounds, Set ters, Pointers, Newfoundland and every variety of fancy Dogs; alio Shetland Ponies, he. Itc. he. r. c? uriicri ivicimiu, win n\ an iihim hicci WIU1 prompt attention from A. GRIEVE, S John street. N U. Four Ula of Sky Terriers, imported eipresaly. rai30t*r _ _ ________ < 8.AXONY CANARIES, dI* theTjell ante end Night. ~JBj ingale song, long lireed, ami other rare aud valuable '"'JfKc- Birds, fancy and other cages; bird seeds of all descrip ?SH tiona, Sic., etc. King Charles Spaniels, English and Scotch Terriers, for sale by W. S. JOHNSTON, 2S0 Broadway, one door ml Ut*r Irom A T Ste wart h ''o.'s d v good* store. (fc t">U MMER HATS economy and Fashion RO,e*>BERTSON, of the I'hennt Hat and Cap .Manufactory, fortn-rly of No. 103, but now of 10 Kulton street, New Vork, aud liJ Fulton street, Brooklyn, whose constant aim it has hern to produce superior articles at the 'owesl possible prices, liaa lulindiired his summer style of lists, consisting of beautirttl I'cail and drab Castors, trimmed us the peculiar manner which has hitherto given such universal satis^sctnii,inasmuch as it prevents the perspiration from staining the outside ol the 11 it. ami at the same time insures comlnrt aud Coolness. REDUCTION IN CRICKS.?Robertson give* notice that lie lift' isdueeil the price ol his Pearl Hats to >2 30, and his drab Hits to $d; and at the samr time prices challenges manufacturers to produce a better article even at 2i per cent higher. WM. ROBERTSON. Jr. J. PLUNKKTT. mM tot-r IL,. VREN? II I-AM i straw HaTS, MANul.ietnred entirely of silk and straw, laiestf^f\\ uy style and fashion to he had at 17 Division St.. si the most reasonable prices m.'iSllt^rc Kr. ,1' ?V Kl/ Ji l OKA >17 S I rvKK'l s^L Ytto 178 Bowery. Mrs. M D. Hodge, First I're-glM \\ wosgy mm in Dress m ikei and lirsl premium Straw hat^Hjy manufacturer, invites the (mblic to inspect her^^C Silkasil Straw Hats, Dresses, Flowers, Ribbons, etc., at 171 Bowery. From her 17 years ei|>erieiice in this city, and past efforts to please, she hopes to merit and receive the iwtrouagt of her friends and the public. N B. Straw llata cleaned and altered. The trade supplied with petrerns. p.~7" Hood milliners and dress makers wanted. nil 2w?re - MRS. M. WILSON, 291 Grand street, res|mcllully \\ informs hrr friends, and strangers visiting the city, v-tjylhaiihe has now on hand n large and rnry handsome assortment of Spring Millinery, to which shn invites atisntion. Mrs. Wilson's stock comprises nn assortment of the richest and most fashionable llsu. such as Chip,ra|?, Rice, and Shirred, with achoite assortment of Straws, which she flatters herself can be sold more reasonable than at any other establishment in the city. Country Milliners will do well to call betsre purchasing. Mrs. M. WILSON, 291 Grand it. between Allen and Orchard eta. Ten good Milliners wanted at the above establishment, all tm' re . lUUNtl St JONES, t Ann street, are selling line ,f Ireneh call bouts at S4 .V), equal to any sold in this city Wfor $? or ft. Fine French boots at (3 M, usually $V Best French psteut leather boots $7, equal to those usually sold hi J>:? iiiii in A great aaanrtment ot ahoee. gaitrra and elippera alwnya on hand, and made to order at anort notice. All innila warranted to giro ailufartion. Mending, fce. dona in [lie atore. I'le/iac call and riaminc our atock. m2:i Otrc *\ OC NO It JON KS, 4 Ann at., near Broadway. J" VmTV KKNCH HOOT" ~S Oil It?The lateal 7'iarTa atyle of French Calf Sewed Bouta for $1 50, equal to thnei' uaiially aolil lor SO and $7; line French Boota for $1 ,'i0, city m.ide, equal to tliodFyiiiiall v mid for SJ-Al?o, Oruigreae lluota, with patent apriuga; Boota. Sln.ea, ! Oaitera, lt<: , eonaUntly on hand. and maJe to onlep in il,r | ahnrtrai notice, v.ending. Ike. done in the atore, corner of Fulton ami Naaaan atreeta, nppoaite the Herald office, N York, ll'fje ^ A/-:*- kOK (JLASOOW-IWgnlar Packet of the let of taXfMPW June, her regular day?The fine fact railing packet Jll-lr '-T SAHACfcN, 4M tone, .Captain N. T. Hawkina, wnl a?ul a above K ir hnlam e of freight or paaaage, having excellent accommodation^ apply on board, at Judd'a wharf, foot of Market at reel, K. K , or to WOODHULL It MINTUnN, r South at. The regular jweket ahip ADAM CARR.450 tone. I aptain Johu Wright, will auccttd the Saracan, and aail on n?r regular day, lJth June. myllrc E NE NI HARLEM R AILROAr^^ETLN^l ON TO CROTON ON THE Can will ruu a. follow., mail further notice. Up train* will lrave the City Hall for For Harlem, Morrieiaoa, Fordliam, ~ ?_ .. .. . Williamii Bridge.Tuck- For White Plains, Yorkville, Harlem, shoe, Hart's Corner, Flsasatitville.New and Morrisiana. and White Plaius. Ca?tJf, Median0 A. M. 7 A. M. icsrille and. Cro 8 A. M. 10 A. M. tun Fall*. 11 A. M. 4 P. M. 7 A. M. 2 P. M. 5 30 P. M. 4 P. M. 2 30 P. M. Freight (rain. 5 P. M. at 2 P. M. 7 P. M. Returning to Naw York will leare? Morrisiaua and Harlem. Williams' Bridge, Plcaaaiitrille. 7 A. M. 8 A. M. 8 15 A. M. 8 20 A. M. 0 08 A. M. 5 13 P. M. 9 A. M. I 10 P. M. 1 P. M. 6 08 P. M. Newcastle. 3 P. M. 8 A. M. 4 30 P. M. Tnokahoe. J P. M. 6 P. M. 7 38 A. M. 6 28 P. M. 8 32 A. M. Mechanicarille. 8 P. M. 12 33 P. M. 7 48 A. M. 3 32 P. M. 4 48 P. M. Ford ham. 8 08 A. M White Plaina. Croton Falls and 9 15 A. M. 7 10 A. -M. Homers. 1 20 P. M. 8 33 A. M. 7 30 A. M. 6 08 P. M. 12 30 P. M. 4 30 P. M. 3 33 P. M. Freight Train will leare 32d street for Croton Falls and intermediate places at 4 A.M., and City liall at 1 P. M. Returning, will leare Croton Falls at 10 A. M. and 9}% P. M. ON SUNDAYS, The trains will run as follows, via :? Leare City Hall Leare Croton Falls For Croton Falls. For City Hall. 7 A. M. 7 30 A. M. 4 P. M: 4 30 P. M. Leare City Hall for White Plains Leare While Plains and Intermediate Places. For City Hall. 7 A, M. 7 10 A. M. 10 A. M. 8 33 A. M. 4 P. M. 12 30 P. M. 5 30 P. M. 3 33 P. M. Extra trains will be run to Harlem, Fordham, and Williams Bridge, on Surday, when the weather is due. The trains to ana from Croton Falls, will not stop on New York Island, except at Broome street and 32d street. A car will precede each train ten minutes to take up passen 'FAKE FROM NEW YORK : To Crotou Fills ind Somirs $1 00 To Meehanicsville To Newcastle. 7J To Pleasantville 62>f To White Plains 00 m2i tf i B~GAY & CO.'S NEW YORK AND BOSTON DAILY EXPRESS. BY WAY OF NEWPORT and FALL RIVER?Tue Subscribers respectfully inform the public thit they will forwsrd to and from Boston, in their owu cars, merchandize of erery description; bundles, jiackages, specie, bank notes, lie. Drafts for acceptance, collections, and all other business eutiusted to them, attended to piomiitly. Office, New York, 1 Wall St., corner Broadway. Office, Boston,7 State St. (JAY fk CO. m24 30t fh ifUST PUBLISHED? THE KEDUE AN? CH OR; or. Young Sailors' Assistant?By William Brady, 8. M., U. 8. N. This work, as its title imports, is designed is an assistant for the young sailor through the various branches of his arduous profession. It contaius usefnl instructions in every department of seamanship, with ample directions, which will impart to the young officer a (rest deal of valuable information in the duties of his profession, and enable him to act in the most judicious manner in many trying circumstances In addition to many suggestions which will prove valuable to every grade of seamen, it contains more thorough descriptions of the innumerable articles belonging to the virions classes of vessels, than any other work ever published in this country; and is embellished with over seventy engravings, in illustration of the subjects treated of in its pages. The work is furnished with ever one hundred pages of ; tables, which are valuable not only to the seafaring man, but to all who are in any way interested in T mar mm* pursuits. I lie entire work n contained in a volume of 420 pages, octavo, stereotyws edition. It in printed on fine paper, and bound in handsome Vorsale by R. L. Shaw, 222 Water atreet, New York; alio, at the Sailors' Home, Capt. Richardson; at the Seamen'a Krienda Society, 12 Wall street, at Uoiu, Poole k Pentx'a shipping office, 30 Burling lip; and at moat of the nautical atorea and atationera, New York. m21 lwfli tlffo ilfe- rffiv T^u?itS BRO'nit!n5rk MAOTeks!)N, No. tot ..iaiIV den lane, having now completed their arrangementa, beg leave to aunounce to their frienda and the public, that paaaagea to and from the Old Couutry can be secured on the moat rea nnable terras, in firat claaa packet ahipe, tailing regularly from New York and Liverpool. They alan guarantee that there aiiall be uo detention, but that emigranta will be forwarded on presentation of their ticketa. Drafts payable on demand on the Royal Bank of Ireland, aad on Messrs. Preacott, Orote, Amea k Co., London. N.B?l'o prevent miatakea, we beg leave to aay that we have no connection with the firm of Roche Brothera & Co., which has been diaaolved aince 12th July, 1846. my23 J0t?rc OLD ESTABLISHED PASSAGE OFFICE. sWNK. ib rffft Stnkkt. SAMUEL THOMPSON AND NEPHEW. Aue*ts fob the "Black Stab"Liisk or Packfti. 1847. Liverpool to New Tork. 1847. Ships Captains. Tns Reg Tns H'n. Sea, T. F. Freeman, 807 1400 Liberty, P.P.Norton, 702 1300 Cornelia, F. M. French, 1065 1750 Ohio, H. Lyon, 768 1375 Samuel Hicks, T. (1. Bunker, 859 1500 Empire, (new) J. O. Ruaaell, 1090 I860 Panthea, W. B. Lane, 723 1325 Indiana, James D. Bennett, 710 1300 Huguenot, S Ooodhne, 932 1668 Marmion, (new) W. Edwards, 965 1600 Peter Hattrick, J. D. Post, 670 1300 Elizabeth Deniaton, F. W. Spencer, 806 1100 Devonshire, W. T. Thompson, 809 1500 Niagara, (new) H. Ruaaell, 730 1350 Atlas, (new) H. Collin, 790 1400 Chaos, (new) J. L. Wilson, 810 1400 Sardinia, (new) C. K, Crocker, 802 1400 America, (new) Weare, 1180 1900 The subscribers would respectfully inform their frienda and uir (iuihic uui iiic) u?Tr luuru icrarai amruuiu ww iiuii iu their line of pocket! between fhis port ana Liverpool,which hai been favorably known and extensively iwtronised for a period of more than thirty yean, and have no heaitation in assuring those who may wish to make engagements for the passage ol their friends from England, Scotland ar Ireland, that thay will find these ships inferior to none in |>oint of comfort, convenience and safety, one of which will sail from Liverpool, every six days, throughout the year, making delay and tha consequent expense to emigrants at the port of embarkation impossible. A free iwssage |>er steamer from the various Irish and Scotch ports, with bread stuffs, and hospital money paid, may be secured all at the lowest rates; and when those settled for decline coming out, the full amount paid will be promptly refunded as usual. I1 or further particulars, apply to SAMUEL THOMPSON & NEPHEW, 275 Pearl street. or to C. ORIM8HAW Ik CO., 10 CJoree Piazzas, Liv'pl. Drafts or exchange, payable at sight, are abo furnished for any amount, on R. C. Glyn Ik Co., Bankers, London; C. Orimshaw It Co., Liverpool; the National Bank of Scotland; National Bank of Ireland, and Northern Banking Co. Apply as above. fe4 lm*r PASSAGE-TO ANDTROM LIVERPOOL, AND REMITTANCES TO IRELAND, lie., BY THE BI.ACK BALL LINE OP PACKETS. m tik Ml m. JEKSONS wishing passage to LiveriKKil, by the splendid A and commodious packet ship OXFORD, which sails on Tuesday, June 1st, her regular day, will please make immediate application to Captain 8. YEATON, on board, at the foot of Beekman street, or to the subscribers. Those wishing to send for their friends, to come out from Liverpool by this favorite packet, or any of the Black Ball L ine, sailing from thence on the 1st and 16th of every month, can secure their passage by applying to us. Persons remitting money to their friends, can have drafts for any amount, pay ble on demand, on the IIOl/l I I! A U 1/ AtC I SI LI I un av\j i r*.u u .11' i\ wr u*r<uai*i/, " on Preicott Orote, Ann k Co., London, which will be paid at the Tarioni branchea throughout Great Britain and Ireland. Apply to ROCHE, BROTHERS IcCo. 35 Knlton'atret, New York, neat door to Fulton Bank. Hole Pataenger Agenta Tor the Black Ball Line of Liverpool Paekete. "?? caoe. K)R l.ONDON ?The line fttt tailing Briluli JnWVhark 8TRATHMORE. Meyerick K.llia. Maater, bare immediate deatiatch kor freight or pattagr, having eicellent accommodatioua, apply to the capuiu on board, foot of Pike itrect. Kaat River, or to WOODHULL ?c MINTl.'RN. niti r tT South atreet. FOR LIVERPOOL-Only regular" Packet ol the wMMfVjfith May?The magnificent, feat aailing, and favorite jjaiUlfa Packet thip BH ERI DAN jiliurthen I Win tons, ('apt. oriiieii, will aail poaitively on lhr2Cth of May. The teeommodaliona for Cabin, 2nd Cabin and ateerage paaaengera are nil nrpiaaed by any other veaael in port; and aa a unrulier of her nattengeia are already engaged, thoae detirout of teeming bertha thould make early application on board, foot of Wall atreet, orto JOSEPH McMURRAY, Comer of Pine and Honth atreeta. Ad*. NEW 1,1 NE OK PACKETS TO AND KMO.M MhWtV LI V fcRl'OOL.?The aplendid laal tailing and faJMMBfavorile packet ahip Nil Kill DAN, (IK* tont burthen.) Cant, i.orniah, will aail from New York on Wedneaday. May 2ath, and from Liverpool on tlie llth Jnly. The Sheridan a accnmmodaliona are unei|ualled for comfort and convenience. I bote about proceed ng to Europe, or thoae wiahing to vend for their friend* to come out in thia aplendid |wcket, ahnnld make early application on board, foot of Wal I atreet, or to W. It J. T. TAP8COTT, M South at., r 2d door below Burling alip Afijia NOTICE?The Britnh brig AGILE, ( tptain aflHHVSmall, from Cork, it now ready to receive cargo at JUMbeJameaalip, Kaat River, agreeable to charter party, d.teuamh March, 1247. For farther |?rticu!are, apply to the captain on board, or to JOSEPH MCMURRAV, IHb W Bouth atreet. A FOR LIVERPOOL?The New Line?Regular ifV^VPacket of 21it Jnne?The new. aniwrinr, faat JfiilifaMiling packet ahip CONSTITUTION, Cant. John Drillon. IfiOd tout horthen, will aail aa above, her rernlar d*v For freight or passage, baring splendid. Uric* and romfortabit ?lat? room* and cabin, apidy to the Captain on board, at w eat aide of Burling slip, or to WO -JDllULL k. MINTURN, ?T South at. raaaagc 9100. The packet ship HOTTINGUER, 1050 tons burthen, Cept. Ira Bnraley, will succeed the Constitution, and sail on her rrfilar day. WTll hAAS "NOTM K-IVket ,h.p< ONSTITI tlON, from *Mg*V'irfrpnol. ia discharging under general order at iSUbKiWeat aide Burling Blip. All goods not permitted mil !? tent to the public store. my 11 ic SjfrA- ( ON8IONKK8 of British bark ADAM ( ARM, fMWWfrom Glasgow, will pleaae send their permits on jRHMBanboard. All goods not permitted in fire days will he ai nt i>, the public store. m>23rc NOTK K?All |x rsons are cautioned against truaehfSffVting. any of the crew of the Britiah bark ADAM iBbMiCARR, as no debts of theirs will be paid by the owners or Consignees. myWre T? TOHnDP8SS^ScW'n..1,-?a. a* ? , = W YO 2W YORK, WEDNESDAY OVERLAND EXPRESS TO THS MEW TORE HERALD OFFICE. INTERESTING INTELLIGENCE FROM The Army under Gen. Scott. LATER PROM THE CITY OF MEXICO. Santa Anna at Orizaba Raising Troops. GRANTING GUERILLA PERMITS. LETTER FROM SANTA ANNA. Arrest of a Yankee, Negotiating Peace on his Own Hook. Amnesty Declared for all Political Offences. Four Thousand Mexican Troops at San Luis Fotosi. NEWS FROM CALIFORNIA. &c. &c. &c. SPECIAL DESPATCHES TO THE NEW YORK HERALD OFFICE. Patriae OL a, May 18th, 1847. By the arrival at this port, yeateiday, of the United UU?.,. .4A>n.KUf)Al(nf illSSH Rnllna L'an ? Jl wo learn, that in consequence of a rumored attempt of Santa Anna to escape from Mexico, by sea, Com. Terry had organized a coast guard, consisting of about 3500 marines and sailors, to serve on shore; and had also dispatched some small vessels to blockade the oeast southward. The Relief brings some sixty wounded and sick seamen from the squadron, but reports no vomlto, as yet, in the fleet or on shore. Excellent sanitary measures have been taken at Vera Cruz, and the city is more than ordinarily healthy. Chlorido of lime, and a free circulation of pure air, will do much to defeat "yellow Jack." Gen. Scott, when last heard from by the squadron was beyond I'erote, on his way to the Halls of the Montezumas. and the b'hoysare now, in all probability, actually realising their dreams of revel there. The Decatur, St. Mary's and Saratoga, had arrived at Anton Lizardo. The Ohio, Raritan and St. Mary's, with perhaps some others, are expecting immediately to roturn to the States. The gallant Captain Tatnall, wounded at Tuspan, is coming home; and the officers and orews generally are desirous of so doing, they all are worn out and exhausted. The U. S. schr. Onkahyee, Lieut. Berrryman, commanding, sailed hence for Key Weet on the 13th Inst. THE PROFESSOR. TiiiLADELriiiA, May 35?A. M. The exclusive express for the New York IleralJ, one day in advance of the mail, has just arrived. The steamer Fashion had arrived at New Orloauswith Gen. Tatturson and the offloers wounded at Cerro Gordo, the trophies captured from the enemy, ike. Severed regiments of volunteers were at Vera Crus, on their way home. General Worth was expected to enter l'uebla on the 17tb inst. No resistance anticipated. The American army expected soon to march upon the capital, but with diminished numbers, occasioned by the losses sustained by the return of volunteers, and by garrisons required to keep Jalapa, Terete, l'uebla, ike.? About six thousand would be the force for the city. The guerillas would give less trouble than was expected. All stragglers were murdered along the road. Gen Shields continued to improve; his recovery was certain. A letter from Mr. Kendall, dated Jalapa. 11th inst., says that affairs in the capital wure gutting worse. Anarchy and confusion reigned. Santa Anna was at Orizaba; he had threatened to attack Vera Crus; he was believud to be insane, from late reverses; keeps a force about him for his own protection. General Scott was to leave, with Twiggs, for l'uebla, in a few days. A valuable train left Vera Cruz on the 8th Instant. It consisted of four hundred wagons, a thousand pack mules, and half a million of dollars in speclo. It was eseorted by one thousand men, half Dragoons. It was probable that Santa Anna would attempt to capturo this train. It was six miles in length. Tho escort was reinforced from S. Juan de L'lua, by the 3d, 5th, and7th Infantry, and Mountain Howitzers, under Colonel Riley. Tho volunteer regiments returning also assist in the protection of the train, encamping with it at night. Fifty-five deaths from sickness, among the volunteers, occurred at Vera Cruz within three weuks. The government of Vera Cruz had every thing in preparation deemed necessary for an attack from tho enemy. Several thousand determined troops, with an able loader, might capture it; but Governor Wilton it too old a soldier, and treata the enemy with much contempt. Santa Anna, with tire or six thousand troopg, woe moving, hit destination said to be Vera Cruz. The Ohio 74 had tailed for Cotton; the St. Mary waa toon to follow. Two deatha of vomito were reported at Vera Cru* on the eleventh?a French lady and Mr. 'Smith, antler of the Pennsylvania regiment?both were in full health two day a before. The datea from the city of Mexico were te the 28th of April, via Tauiplco. Santa Anna was at Orizaba on the 23d, ahowlng Incredible energy in repairing the loeaea auatalned, and would toon be at the head of a oonaiderable army, inferior, however, in diaelpline. tie waa granting guerilla permlta. but waa atraitened for funda; had impoaed a loan of aixteen thousand dollara upon Orizaba, Letters from him expreaa aatonlahment at the apathy of bit countrymen; bega President Anaya not to dlapair, not to treat with the enemy, but to defend the capital, and aeud him money. The Mexican papera call for a court martial upon Canalizo. They are loud in their denunciationa of the proprietora of the liaciendaa for selling grain to General Scott. 1'resident Anaya exhibits too much apathy, according to the El Rtpublicano. A Yankee was arrested for presenting himself to Anaya to confer upon the propriety of peace ; he had no authority, but wished to negotiate on his own hook. A general amnesty had been declared for all political offences. Casting cannon at Toluea had commenced; the clergy surrendering bells for the purpose. Miguel Oribe, a curate, was raising a guerilla corps, pledging death to the Anglo-Americana. Letters from Han l.uis state the Government had isau- 1 ed a decree calling upon every citizen to take up arms. | There were four thousand troops In that city. 1 General Taylor waa reported to advance on the first ' of May. By the arrival of the ateamahlp Kaahion. at New Orleana, wh have later advice* from Vera ' rui. The ae- 1 account* arc from Jalap* to the 11th Inat. The Kaahion brought over Gen. I'atteraon and ecver?l I officer* who were wounded at t'erro Gordo ; alao, (.'apt* i Moore, I'lakena, ./one* and Coleman, of the Alabama volunteer* Hh? alao brought over many of the trnphle* of Cerro Gordo and Vera Crux, auch a* cannon. Hand* of arm*, atandarda, See. Several regiment* of volunteer*, who** time of *ervlce had expired, were at Vera Crux, on their way home. We eopy the following from the Pir.aynnt : ? General Worth wa* expected to enter Tuehla on the l?th Inat. No reaiatance waa anticipated at that place. There waa aome expectation that the army would march upon the capital, but with dimlniahed number* The lb**** auatalned in the army by the return of volunteer*, and the nece*aary detachment* to guard the rule* of Jalapa, I'erote aud Puehla, would leave General Scott a force amounting to acarcely alx thouaand to advance upon the city of Mexioo. Santa Anna'* whereabout* wa* yet veiled in myatery The camp wa* full of rumor*, a* ia alwaya the ca?e, of the purpose* of the Mexican* and the movement* of political and military partlea The guerlUa* do not give our troop* a* muoh troubl* i-LBJ." ... 1- J >RK 1 ' MORNING, MAY 26, 18 m *u anticipated. They are probably doing their ofOca of robbery and massacre upon the Mexican* themselves. Wa notloa with sincere plaaanra that'General Shield*

1* Improving apace, and that hi* recovery 1* almost certain. [Editorial correspondence of the Ploay xno ] JaLara, Mexico, May 11, U47. Intelligent Spaniard* here, mm who have ample mean* , of Information, tell me that matter* at the city of vlexi- | co are daily getting weree and worse?all 1* anarchy and confusion. It cannot well be otherwise. Confidence is all goue money 1* all gone, hope ha* vanlihed, and in their place poverty and despair reign supreme. The only chance left of opposing the American*. I* to raise a frenzy or enthusiasm? oall it which you will?similar to that planted in the early revolutionists by Hidalgo, and it ia to be doubted whether there 1* even virtue enough left in the country to bring about such a consummation. At the celebrated battle of has Cruces, fought near the Kiijr ui mmicu, ii muy Uo recollected that Morelos and Hidalgo had an immense rabble to contaud against the few royalist* underTruxllle. and that auch waa the frenzy of tne former, that in many imtaucei, during the hottest of the fight, they ran up and itutled their hate into the Tory mouths of the Spanish eanuon. They cannot get up such a feeling now. Uen. Worth will probably eater the rloh and populous olty of Puebla on Friday next, Gen. Quitman accompanying him. No one auttclpatee opposition, but on the contrary. It is said that the larger and better portion of the Inhabitants are growing more and mure anxious for the entrance of the Americans for the protection they | will afford them against the hordes of ladrones and lcperos which have always Infested that city. We hear nothing of the guerillas of late?they are probably confining themselves to robbing their own countrymen. The reports in relation to Santa Anna are still contradictory, but all agree that he is at or near Orizaba, lie has certainly threatened an attack upon Vera Cms, and also upon tnis place, and there are those who think, judging from his threats and actions, that he has become mad since his recent reverses. The probability is, that he kee| s his force about him partly for his own protection, and partly to be ready to strike a blow should a favorable opportunity offer. Oen. Scott will probably leavo with Gen. Twiggs, in the course of a few days, for Puebla. His next movements will depend upou circumstances. Gen. Quitman's appointment as Major General, meets with the full approval of the army. The wound of Gen. Shields, which every one at first theught would prove mortal beyond doubt, continues to improve, and the hopes of his recovery are stronger than ever. -1 forward this by the dlligenoia. It is considered a very unsafe conveyance, and for fear my letters may be overhauled by the Mexicans. 1 cannot say half 1 otherwise should. From the Vera Crus letters of the Commercial Timet we make the following extracts Vitus Caux, May 7.?A train Is to leave this city tomorrow, which would be well worth a large cost for Santa Anna to cut off. It Is immensely large and valuable, consisting of about four hundred wagons, loaded with supplies of all kinds, including over a half a million of dollars, and a large number of pack mules, nearly or quite one thousand. The escort will consist of about one thousand soldiers, about one half of which are dragoons, sent down by Gen. Scott. It is quite probable that Santa Anna has intelligence of the preparation and importance of the train, and it is not improbable that he will endeavor to interoept it, and it is hoped that Gen. Scott will send a large reinforcement for the escort, so as to insure its perfect safety. Sush a capture would about pay the Mexicans for all their losses since the commencement of the war. Aftkrnoon, May U?In the Eagle, which I send, you will And a list of fifty-flvu soldiers, who will remain in Mexico after the war is over. They have taken up their borne amongst the sand hills, and a louder blast than that which called them to the field will be required to call them hence. The number of the army who will thus remain in K.astern Mexico, already far exceeds that of the shipments to California of the same class. Thouu .I ? It,. -II 1 _I4VI_ 1-1 11 uv.mii an uviiuuvv wibuin n |ionuu ui tuiro weeks, ami as far as I can Judge by the dead carts, which I pass daily in tho streets, the month of May will tell a worso story than April has told. The mere dying of these poor felows is not the worst of the matter; but as 1 shall again revert to the subject, I shall not now dwell upon any of Us details. An order of the government, issued the day before yesterday, indicates the state of preparation which it is found necessary to maintain under existing circumstances. A few thousand troops, under a determined leader, would llnd Vera Crus at this moment, rather an easy conquest, although there would be some hard fighting encountered in the operation. Very little fear of an attack is entertained, but Governor Wilson is too old a soldier to treat his enemy with too much contempt. The correspondent of the Delta says that, in addition to the strong guard that accompanied this train, the 3d, 7th and ath infantry, with mountain howitsers. under the command of Col. Kilev. was to meet nt San Juan del Rio. Besides Gen. Scott had so arranged the marching of the discharged volunteers, that one regiment would encamp at the same place with the train every night. i'art of the big train moved forward this afternoon for Santa Ke, eight miles from this city, where the train will be organized, and on Monday morning making a fair start It will form one of the grandest caravans ever seen, extending fully six miles in length. It seems to me to be entirely too large a party, and could probably have been divided into numbers and time, to better purpose Many barbaritios are committed on the road by small parties, which sneak like Indians among the brushwood and watch for stragglers from the trains. A Lieutenant Kingsbury, of the volunteers (not the intelligent and intrepid member of (Jen. Taylor's staff.) was, the other day, mangled in a dreadful manner, barely escaping to Jalapa with his life. Many others, who have observed too little caution, have fared muoh worse?some being found dead in a few minutes after they had stepped out of the train, or liue of esoort, and no trace of their murderers remaining distinguishable. The Ohio (74) sailed this morning for the United States?Boston, I think?and the St. Mary's will soon follow. 9 P. M.?A squadron of dragoons has just come in from Jalapa, and report no change In affairs in that place It is believed that Santa Anna, with some five or six thousand troops is moving, and that his destination is Vera Crus. The story is refined upon until his distance from the eity is narrowed down to 1A miles, on the Orizaba road. I to-day saw an officer, in the public plaxa, insult a lady, or a foiuale whose dress and manners were those of a lady. Another fellow this evening overturned a cigar and toy stand, kept by a very pretty Mexican nr Creole Kin, ana nve minutes ago a pout or the pollen wero under my window dragging on* off for noma offence of the kind. These arc not very serioua outrages. but similar ones are constantly occurring, and thuy disgrace the American character. 11th -Uuito an excitement is produced amongst the unacclimated this morning, by reports of the eppcaranoe of the vomito. Two deaths hare oceurre 1 during the night, and both are attributed to that dr ad disease. One victim was a F rench lady, and the other Mr. Smith, the sutler of the Pennsylvania regiment. Both were in full health two days ago. EATER FROM THE CITY OF MEXICO. The \t ic Or leant Picayune has papers (brought by the way of Tampieo.) from the city of Mexico to the J8th of April, lire days later than tho papers previously received. We copy below from It We tirst look for news from Santa Anna, and we find him engaged, witb the utmost diligence, at Orisaba, raising troops. Me shows, as the letters well say. incredible energy in repairing the losses ho has sustained; and ere this, is, no doubt, at the head of an army very considerable in numbers, however inferior in discipline lie Is, moreover, according to the papers, granting permits to guerilla bonds. Being straiteued for funds, lie Is said to have imposed upon Orisaba a loan of $10,000. We give a translation of the tirst letter we have seen of Santa Anna's since his defeat at Cerro Gordo. It was written on the d'ld of April, from Orisaba. Below we copy a portion of this letter "It appears that the enemy, improving his triumph, and the astonishment in which ne finds the people, designs to march upon the capital; but I am taking measures to organise here a respectable force, In addition to that at present under the command of Gun. I) Antonio Leon; and 1 can assure the President Substitute, that with some aid from the neighboring States or the supreme government Itself, I shall be able to harraes the rear guard of the enemy with effect until his destruction is achieved. I have already despatched orders to General < analiso that he protect with his cavalry the fortress of I'erote, and to Gen Gaona that he place it in the best statu or defence until I can relieve him "I cannot omit to express to your Excellency my astonishment at tho apathy and selfishness of our citizens in the present critical circumstances; and I now deeml t necessary, to save the country, that the Supreme Powers of the nation should dictate severe and effective measures to enforce compliance on the part of every ono with those duties which society and the laws Impose upon him If this Is not done. If the nation dons not rise rn matte to defend its ni"*t sacred rights, unjustly and barbarously trampled upon. Infamy and scorn, with the loss of our nationality, will bo the results. For my part I shall spare no sacrifice in behalf of the oountry; tny liffl and my blood, uiy repose and my fortune, are entirely consecrated to it. "For the present lth*ve established my head iiuartari h>-re, where I shall receive the orders whieh the Hupreme Government may havu occaaion to transmit. Accept Assurance, Hie. Cod and liberty! Awtowi* Lor >7. nr Bast* Assa. A.knrfUI.,i>l,l.l>ll..l. A A- a- . to ('resident Annyai* hardly worth publishing He beg* liiin not to despair. not to make a treaty with the enemy, and to defend the capital. He beg* most plteoasly for lome money. The eaiun number of El Rtpuhlirann which contain* the first letter defend* the National (iuard from the reproach therein cast upon It of the loea of < erro Oordo ? Santa Anna* if dixit hoe already I oat much of ita power Hut notwithstanding the evident dlaeatiafactlon felt with him by hi* couutrymen, the eupreme government hoe confirmed him in the command of the army by si pre** order*. The neceeiity of *uch an order Indtrate* that hi* authority had been severely shaken Home of the paper* were calling for a court martial on l analiso, for 111* dastardly conductat Cerro fiord". Koch *tep In the marcn of (ieneral Scott we* chronicled In the paper* of the capital, and the nxccaee* of hl> troop* were greatly magnified and denounced The pre** I* loud In it* denunciation* of the proprietor* of hacienda* who are *e!ling grain to lien. Scott, From which we Infer that hH doc* not lack supplies i oiigrea* having conferred very ample power* upsn the President Substitute to provide for the existing emergenoy In the aflalra of the country, wo* occupying Itaelf with the diacuMlon of oonatltutionol question*.? [ERA 47The President shows a good deal more apathy than is acceptable to the editors of El Rtpublicano. They appeal to him to arouse himself, and call forth the energies of the nation to meet the crisis They denounce as cowardly and infamous .my course other than a war and a long war. Those who sr. suspected of more peaceable views are denounced in no m-wsiired terms. A " Vunkee" was arrested on the dflth. having presented himself to the President to confer with him upon the propriety of peace, but in uo authorised capacity. No cluo Is given hh to who the mail is. Ho is negotiating "on liis own hook '' A g> (Mural aril absolute dccreo of amnesty for all political ulftnces is announce l in (he papers or the 27tn In Toliioa tliu casting of cannon was immediately to be commenced, the prelates of San Francisco and l.a Mercede having olfered the bells neoeosary for the construction of cannon The Mexicans speak of the conspiracy which was entered Into among their countrymen In Tampion to obtain possession ut that town, as haviug failed principally for want of fuuds; but they indulge the hope that another attempt will be more successful. D Miguel Orbe, the curate of lluaucblnango,is raising a company of guerillas, and upon the following terms : ? Hvivchisisoo, April 23, 1847 He who subscribes this, pledges himself the five following arltcles : ? 1st, To die defending and uvongiug Our Lady of Guadalupe. and the Cathulic, Apostolical, Koinau religion which he professes. 3d. To defend the integrity and independence of his nation. 3d. To pursue with death the Anglo. Americans, their followers, defenders or allies, whoever they may be 4th. To abjure and detest the personal party of whoever have destroyed their country. ftth. To respect nit legitimate authority, whatever it mav i?e, in every tiling not repugnant to the preceding articles. These Ave articles shall be the fundamental rule of their guerilla, and shall he denominated :?Lu Insurgents Gudalupandi (Signed.) MIOUF.L ORhF. The owners of the mine La Lug, have presented or loaned tbo government of Mexico $60,000 for the expenses of the war. Letters had been received In the capital from San Luis Potosi, announcing that the government of the state had promulgated a decree that every citizen should take up arms, and that the enthusiasm to defend themselves was very great. There were about 4000 troops of the army of the north then in the city. (Jen. Taylor, they supposed, was to move upon them from SaltlUo about the 1st of-May. SANTA FK AND CALIFORNIA. SPECIAL DESPATCHES TO TUB NEW YORK llKRALD. California, Feb., 1847. This Is my third or fourth within threo or four months. Being from home, and writing in haste, and with no accommodation to ploaso me, I write but little, and that little bad. Com. Stockton, In the Congress, Is at San Diego; the Portsmouth also, preparing to visit San Bias and Macatlan; the Cyane on her way to land Thomas O. Lark In (our first, and, It is to be hoped, our last United St^es Consul that California will ever require) at Monterey. Mr. L. was a prisoner of war among the Callfornlans for seventy or eighty days, and was put at liberty the day before Com. S. retook their last town. The Savannah and Warren are at San Francisco?the Dale at Monterey. We have had no news from Sante Fe or Monterey since December. Our lost Informs as that Lieut Washington Bartlett, acting as Judge in Yerba Uuena, having rode into the country, was, with eight others, made prisoners. We hope some four or five new frigates are in Monterey, llow the Commodore will take oare of the farthest west from 4d N. to Acapnlco, with his small squadron, is a query, save to any one on this ooast. Uen. Kearny Is at San Diego with about four hundred men.X Some more are on the Santa Fe road for California. We hear that 1000 soldiers are coming by sea. Not too many?no, not sufficient, should Mexico muster up same troops in Sonora, and dispatch them here. This can be done without lessening her troops to fight Ucn. Taylor. We are anxious to hear of his march from Monterey de Linares, towards Mexico. It is by 110 ineaus easy for the General, brave aud prudent as he is to enter the grand capital?to remain there any time, leave it. and reach the coast airain. will be believed hv the Mexicans, not when they actually see It, but know it for a month or two. it will take that time for such an event to enter their brains. However, if the war coat many a miaaion, anil leavea ua California, a great object ia gained, und Knglaud diaappoiuted. Thia letter goea by Santa Ke, ami may reach you about the latof May. Say to the einigranta of '47 that the atara and atripea?all their blessings are to follow?now cover California, from Sulter'e Kort to San Diego?now rule our countrymen over thia fair and fruitful country. Last October San Francisco had thirty Ball at one time; next October there may be at that port two hundred! snips. Tho revolution In this country has prevented many ranchero* fram planting. There are some thousand more to feed; therefore provisions will bo dear for the year? clothing remarkably ?u. The volunteer riflemen under Col. Fremont. 400 in number, at the Ciudad de los Angctoa are preparing to return to the Sacramento ltiver. Should the Californians fancy another rise, these men will ugaln be ready. Should tho Californians let w?l enough alono, why the riflemen will turn runcArros.and only shoot elk, deer and antelope?there are yet some otter running about in the keep, with their thirty dollar skins en. We have now two small newspapers printed at tiie North. I send yeu a file of the Cali/omian, printed at Monterey. PAI8ANO. [From the St. Louis Republican, May 17.J Yesterday evening several gentlemen arrived, on board the John J. Hardin, direct from Santa Feand California, from whom wo have gathered thv following information, and received the annexed letter from the city of Angels. Lieut. Wn. CI. Peck, of the Topographical corps, left Santa Ke in company with Messrs Woods ami Sandford and their party. At tho time he left Santa Ke, Colonel Trice was still there, and all was quiet, but it was believed to he that sullen and stubborn quiet which superior force alone compels. Although the Insurrection, which we have heretofore noticed, had been put down. It was the general opinion that they only needed the aid of a competent leader to rise again. The civil government was going on trying tho insurgents. Judge Beaublen presiding. After Lieut. Peck was out some days from Santa Fe, he was joined by Mr. McKnfght. from Chihuahua; Lieut. Theodore Talbot, who went out with Col Fremont; Lt. F.. Beal, of the United State* Navy; C. Toplin, United State* Army; ' hristopher ( arson,'Robert K Russell and others, from California. From these gentlemen we learn that the court at Taos had condemned a number of the insurgents to be hung, and that eleven had hern executed, and a large number whipped. Six were hung on the day that Lieut. Talbot passed through Taos. These executions excited the Mexicans very much, and when Mr. MoKnight passed through Vagas thev were endeavoring to ratso volunteers for another insurrection. The Aloalde and other tullueutial incu were oppoiing the effort, but with what success remain* to be een. When Lieut, l'eck and his party were about nine milea this lido of the Cache on the Arkansas. they were attacked by about ninety Camauche Indian*, who sueceeded in etealing ten ot their borne* and uiule* T he party witli Lieut, l'eck fell baok and waited two day*, hoping to bejoincd by other parliea coming in On the second day the < amanchea again attacked them, and succeeded In carrying off all their liornea and uiulee? thirty-nine ia number. In the ?econd attack they had a fight ofaome duration, in which one man. named William*, waa eeverely, bat not mortally, wounded, by a *pear or lance In the body. Heveral other* hail tneir clothing cut by the ball* tired by the Indian* A musket bail atruok the piitol of Lieut, l'eck. on the lock and took the impression of the manufacturer* name a* plain a* it could have been made upon it. '1'hey believe f lint they killed one of the Indian*, and probably wounded more, but they were all carried off They killed ?nui* of the Indian*' horse*. That night they were joined by the gentlemen above mentioned, und supplied with fresh animal*. At the bend of the Arkansas, a party of I'awnee Indiana made au attack upon their camp, and attempted to excite a stampede among the horse*, but did not succeed. They, however, stole two horses They fired a good many arrow* into the camp, but without effect.? They appeared to have but one gun among them? These gentlemen report that it Is the Intention of the Indians to attack every party which they think they are strong enough to contend with, and are very hostile to u*. This being the case, it behoove* the general government immediately to send out a force and whip them into better behavior They met Mr McDowell * company going out at Diamond springs and the next day met a small company at Council drove. Lieut*. Talbot, Be*l. and the other gentlemen from California, left San Diego on the 2ftth of February last At the time of their departure, Lieut 4kol Fremont wae lit (. iiiiU'i de Angeloa. acting a* Oorernor of the Territory. under an appointment from Commodore Stockton The Commodore had returned on hoard hi* chip, and had left that part of the coaat Col. Win il Huaacll, of Calloway county, in tbl* State, waa acting aa Secretary of the territory. Hen Kearny waa joined about the tlth of January, at Sau l?icgo. by l.leut. Col. Cooke, with the battalion of ,Morni?na under liianomtnand. Great pralae la liealowed on t 'ol. < ooko, for the condition in which he brought hia command in II la eald. tlmt all hia men were in fine health with their armaaa bright aa when they a?t out on the march In egcollent diaripline, and ' without any erioua Iom. Soon after being joined by t ol. Cooke, Gen Kearny, with the Mormona and dragoona. proceeded to Monterey, where he wna. when our iuforinant left. There he had , been joined by the two aitlUery companies from Haiti LD. Pile* Tm ImWi mora W* cannot learn from our informant*, that anr nortion O f (.fll ^tuvananu' a n<.n>... a m .. .. . ? ?. vumiuuiu. iron ?nw r ore, had arrived Commodore Bhubrick had joined Gen Kearny at Monterey ; but we are unable to learn what their operation* would be The question ofthsrighttoaat aa Governor of the territory, wan etlUlu dispute between General Kearny and Commodore Stockton. It wasunatood. that Gen. Kearny Intended setting out on hla return about the let of July4 but theatate of affaire. It waa supposed, might delay hie departure Some of the gentlemen named, we underatand, are bearera of deapatohea to Waahington. CicoaD ua Loa Awosuoe. or City of Angela.J Upper California. ?J0tb January, 1S47. J I realgned tho command of the emigrating party at Fort Laramie, and with only eight other peraona traded my wagona for pack mulee. and tbua proceeded on oar long journey, and Anally reached Butter's Fort, on the Sacramento, on the lent day of August. when I beheld the glorioua spectacle of tba atara and atrlpea floating where, but a ahort time before, the Mexican flag and rule maintained undisputed away. 1 found Butter's Fort garrisoned by a detachment of Col. Krement'a command, who, himself, with the balance of his little army, with a celerity that I believe no other person could equal, waa traversing every portion of the territory, and subjecting it to the mild rule of our own government. 1 rem&lued but a ahort time at Sutter's, when t repaired to the mouth of the bay of San Francisco, to the moat growing town in California, called Verba Buena, where I found Commodore Stockton, in the United States frigate Congreee, and several other United States veesels, portions of our squadron on the Pacific; and ahortly after Col Fremont arrived, preparatory to the entering on the duties of civil governor, a position aasigued him by Commodore Stockton, in deference to the wishee ot all who had witnessed his efficiency and gallantry In the field. At this juncture, however, an insurrection broke out in this portion of the country, and in this city, whieh has been the capital of Upper California ; to suppreea which Colonel Fremont, whom 1 have attached myself to as a member of his staff, forthwith set out by sea, and after a calm of two weeks on the justly named Pacific, we landed at Monterey, where we equipped ourselves, mounted our men. aud after a long and tedious march of near two months, met the enemy near this plaee, whe, without a regular tight, came in. capitulated, and the country is again at peace.and Colonel Fremont is Governor, and strange as it may seem. I am Secretar* of State, and am now writing "to you in the government houae of California, in a room of which I have my ode* | IWhiiat our command lay at Monterey, Charlee liurrua, whom you recollect in St. LouU, and whom I found in thin country, waa Kent out with a party to bring in a band of hone*, and on returning waa attacked by a party of Spaniard*. and Burma, and a young Mr Araee, aiao of St I.ouia, who came out with me from the State*, were both killed, and were buried in an old Cathollo .Miaaion, called St. John'*. I cannot, In a abort letter, give you the detail* of our march from Monterey to thla city of Angela, but it waa replete with lncidonta, and throughout furnlahed ma continued evidence of the gallantry, skilful maneuvering, and noble bearing of our youthful commander. He ia a nebular, an ofllaer and a gentleman; and if not throat aaide by the envy and cruel malevolence af thoaa whom hi* taleota have eupplanted, he ia destined to oocupy tha proudeat niche In the temple of fame Wo found (len Kearny here with instruction* from the Secretary of War to conquer the country, and inati itivv it ntit ^,v??n uuirut, I'Ut VUU1 nunjUUUi WHO WH II' so here, maintained that the conquest had bean made by htm aud Cut. Kreinont, and a* an lueldent to It, the right of forming a civil government belonged to him; add that Gen Kearny's orders were now ohaoleta, bacauaa the business for which he had come had been auticipdted by other*. The Commodore therefore, appointed, aa before remarked, Col Kreiuout a* Governor, and uiyeelf aa Secretary of State, and ordered the convocation of a Legislative assembly, which la to meet on the lit day of March. Thin i* truly, in many respect*, a falrv land. W? are now luxuriating on orange*, grape* and pear*, crop* of the last year. I do not know when 1 shall certainly return. If allowed to remain in my present position 1 cannot lanve here this year, if ordered to leave it, 1 may reach boa* some time in the coarse of the year. TICK NEW K.NOI.ANP K EC I ME NT. [Krom the Hartford Times. May '.14 ] The New Kngland Regiment, now comprising one of the " Ten Regiment*," authorised by Congress, at its | rccnii session, is uuw nearly lull, inn win ue in MSXISO I in the course of the inontb of Juno IU iiiuit is MOO.and 700 good efficient Men, are already enlisted. Home of tbu subalterns will be left at tbv recruiting itatlon* to fill up the complement allowed. Tbu principal officers of the regiment are Brigadier (ieneral Franklin I'ieron, of New Hampshire, a gentleman of high merit, who will spare no exertions to make the men comfortable, and to perfect their discipline, so that no discredit shall come upon them. Colonel Truman lb K.insom, of Vermont, a military disciplinarian of the first order, for several yean the principal of a military academy in Vermont, and known as one of the very best officers in this country. Lieut. Colonel Thumpeou, a geullemau who Is wall spoken of Thomas H Seymour, of llartford Conn , first Major. Mr. Seyiuor has bad command ef port Adams for several weeks and has won the esteem and high opinion of all the officers connected with the regiment. As a drill officer and disciplinarian, he has few equals; and his regard for the men under bis command?his exertions in their behalf, at all times, to make them comfortable and contented, with his many excellent traits of character, win for bim their affection and respect, lio will prove a most valuable officer. Kolllot, of Maine, second Major, is also represented ?s a worthy officer. Mr. Whipple, or New Hampshire, is Adjntant of the regiment, and we are informed, Is well fitted for that post. Cnpt. Webb, and Lieut. Woodhouso. of this city, and Lieut. Hodge, of IlitchcockviUe. are already uniting a favorable opinion from officers and meu. Old and experienced offlcrrs, who have seen this regiment, speak of It as being composed of the best looking soldiers that they ever saw. All are hardy, healthy men, remarkable lor their good deportment The Vermont and New Hampshire recruits particularly are spoken ot as unusually stout men. capable of meeting the greatest endurance and severest tests Many of them are six feet In height, and some of them more One company belonging to the regiment, from Hhode Island, arrived in Mexico on the 38th of April. It will meet the regiment at Vera Crux. Connecticut has two full companies in this regiment? all she is allowed They are able bodied, well behaved men. One of tliuin was the second company of the regiment that entered the fort. One detachment of this regiment, under Miyor bally, sailed from Newport for Mexico, In the ship "North iicud,'' on Friday last Tbu second detachment, including ('apt Webb's company, and two companies from Maine, will sail for Mexico, under Major Heymonr, the present week, in the bark "Antelope." The last detachment also, it is believed, will get off this week, (ieneral Pierce and Colonel Ransom will accompany It. It will embrace a grenadier company, a rifle comnanv. and a Vermont company. Lieut. Woodhoune, of this city, ha* been transferred to n rillo company, a select and admirable act of men. This was a handsome compliment to Mr W. Lieut. Hodge has also been transferred to a grenadier company of merit This too, Is considered a compliment to Mr II The regiment is assigned to Gen. Scott'* command, will go direct to Vera Crus. but will not remain there a single day. It will at once march to the highlande, wlo-rc it is as healthy as in any part of New Kngland The officers and men are ail in the beet spirits, and hare for sereral days been anxious to get off as soon as possible. Major Seymour, who has been In this city for two or three days past, left for Newport lu the car* this (Monday) morning A large number of our cituen* crowded around as tlie cars left, to take him L>y the hand, and express to hitn their best wishes He goes forth in defence of his country's rights, with the hearty good will of his fellow citixens generally A KM V JNntl.UOENOK We understand that Lieut. Lois L'. S dragoons.leave* tliin city this morning, with about fifty dragoons for Kort Leavenworth. From that point, with the remainder of his company as an escort to a large number of provision wagons, and f.lnoiioo in specie, he will immediately proreed to Santa Fb He leaves this city with the wagons containing the U. S. Government funds, anil will proceed to Kort Leavenworth on the north side of the river. He has with him a very flue company of men, and they are probably the best fitted and prepared for service of any company which has ever left this city They are all mounted on horses which, In appearance, for strengi It and beauty, cannot tie surpassed in or out of the service, and their military trapping* correspond When the company is full, a* It will be on it* arrival at hurt Leavenworth, they will, of themselves, constitute a body lu appointment*, command and stamina, almost sufficient to overrun a large portion of New Mexico The Ifnited State* paymaster. Major llodine. goes out with this escort, and in charge of the Government funds ?the object being to pay ofT the troop* who are discharged or mustered out of the service at Santa Fe. The amount of money taken out we presume, will be i|Ulte e<|ual to all the necessities of the Government In that quarter ? SI t.ouii Rtpub I nth >ntt A "Hough and Heady'' Rifle company has been formed In Washington county, and will be on their way to the place of reiidesvous In a few days Gen A. Jones wan elected' aptaln; l)r H I). Mollowny 1st Lieut.; George O. Hepburn, Jd Lieut.; and benjamin Talbott, second Lieutenant, On Saturday evening, when Capt Shepard'a company was marched on board th? Mandan, a guard ?u placed on the planks to prevent the member* of the company from passing or repassing without permission A private named Thomas Ward, having got on shore, attempted to get on board, whon he was stopped by the sentry, a private named Mosler; an alUroatlon ensued, Ward picked up a rock, which ho threw at the sentry, when the latter pressed upon him and run him through the body with his bayonet. The wounded man is dead Yesterday, Major J. P. Campbell, of Springfield, Mo ; Thomas Korsyth, and Wm J. Plggott. of Lexington, reached this city from New Orleans These gentlemen. In a company of about thirty, mostly teamsters, left Chihuahua on the lftth of March last, and came In over the plains?a distance of oue thousand miles- crossing Texas, and striking Ited river at < addo Lake They were about forty days In making a trlr which, they expected. when they set out, to perform In about tweotytlve days?St. fsiuii llrpuhlican, I7fA ?nef. Captain Kctor's company of volunteers, at Ortfllo. (ieorgia. Is full, and about to take up Its march for the seat of war.