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

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 27, 1847 Page 1
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TH Vol. X1H. Ho. 148?Whole Mo. 4744. THE NEW TORE HERALD ESTABLISHMENT, trithnr?it corner of Fulton and Rum at*. lAMES GORDON BENNEn. PROPRIETOR. CHlCUlaATlMN ?FOKTV THOCHAND DAILY HERALD?tvciy day, Price I cents per copy?S 16 per annum?payable in WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday-Price iii cents P*r?0l>y?13 12W cents per annum?payable iu advance. HE RALD FOR EUROPE? Every Steam Packet dayPrice cents i>?r ctpy? S3 per annum, iwyable in advance. HOLIDAY HERALD?Published on the lat of January and Aulv of each year?single copies aiipence each. auv n,hi I8E.V1ENTS, at the usual pricea-alwayi cash. in a v ' fa Adverti emeuta should be written iu a plain, legible maim The Proprietor will uot be reaponaible for error* thai may nce tr . the in. , PKINTIM. of all kinds executed beauntully and with despatch. All letter* or communication! by mail, addreaaed to the establishment, mnai be post paid, or the postage will b# ?le Iflonl I"r,,,,, ,K? stiKsertiirinn miliar remitted I'ltD O A V t* A ..tUwsit.l usiaawi* Unva. slmrle I * run CIAUb /* J/IWUUIU 7"K ""'"l ? ' A-lO grey, and fas traveller. Any gentleman wanting a -t-H ->A, b<-autiful c rriiue or saddle liorse, will do well to call i Keiirllle'a Stables, Carmiue street, near Blee Iter. ' mv 2S 3 ?rrc FOH SALK OK fcX' H siNtir..?For unproved /iaijv >r unimproved property iu this city or Brooklyn. a i i s A ,.c crea colored well matched vlARF.S, perlec'.i, ., kind and gentle iu every way, with harness and carriage, well adapted Tor lainilv use; the owner haviu|t no use for them anymore, will sell or exchange them at auarfain, if a|ipl ed for immediately at 110 Pearl street, np stairs, an be seen at .Vlr. P. Murray's stables, neu the South Ferry Bionklvn myi3 lw*rc JUL. MO> l'UKAL CANADA.?TO LtT?A. spacious I; :W newly constructed Hotel, uearlt finished, situated iu JtiML he best and inost accessible pert of the City of Mo t ? i oi the Custom House Square, overlooking the wharf, communling a beautiful new of the River St. Lawrence, the Island ol St. Helens and the shipping., The river steamboats laud i i the immediate vicinity and it is the first lintel of iu class th It presenU iuelf to tourists. The building is of cut atone, iu the best style of modern architecture, and in the interior arrangement will be touud all the deuilr of an extensive establishment, including a spacious Dining Room, Parlor and Sitting Rooms, with forty-five Bed Rooms, and every other requisite of domestic comfort Fur further paiticulara, apply to the proprietor,, May 28, 1847. WILLIAM DOW. ml'i IQt*rc M'l'O LIST, near the Ferry in Jf.K.St.V CITY, on York and Montgomery streets, several Stores and Basements. Also several Rooms, well finished, and convenient for large and small families. Inquire of JOSK.PH <. R( 1CK KR. Western Hotel. mv25 3?*rc AN flOL'SK. Mo 08 berkinau street, (late Mrs Floyd's)?The proprietor begs leave to announce to iii* friends and acquaintances, that he has Opened the a iove .annul house, and llattera himself that, by strict attention to business, to merit a share of public patronage. The fineat liquors that can be procured are at hi* bar, and the beat fla> vored segars. 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 be equal to auy in tne city, in point of cieanlineas and respectful attention. Single meals at all hours of the day and evening. Open till 2 o'clock, A. M. A free lunch aerved up every day at II o'clock, mil 2w?rc _ JOSKPH WILSON. maASSAU HOCSK, Main street. Sag Harbor, L. I. ?O. V. OAKLKY, Proprietor.?Tne Nassau House, and iu furniture, is entirely new, and its proprietor jare no pains to make it an agreeable visiting place for the traveller. N. B. A Livery Stable is attached to the honse, and conveyance can be had to any part of the Island. Carriages in readiuess en tne arrival of tne steamer, to take passengers to any pari iif the port. my2J lw?rc MTU LET?Po.?es iou give i immediately?Offices in rhe buildum N->.71 Fulton street Apply to JAMES B. DEL VECCHIO. in the building. or to BROWN, BRO I'HERS ?c 00. m!9 llt.^rre No W Ws I street. a TO LeT?The live new BKIok iliHisc.a, in liarsimni, ui-er Jersey City, fi It mi minute* walk from the ferry. The House* are three stories, with basement*, lini-ned in good style, wi'li marble mantles, (rate*, Sic., piazza in frnut. Rent low, if applied for immediately. Enquire of H. M Traphagrn, near the premise*. myil 7t*r Jfejk. HAMILTON HOUSE, at the Narrows near Fort |ii>|| Hamilton, L. I. The Subscriber begs to inform his JmASL friends arid the public, that this favorite place of resort I* HOW open for the reception of company. Meain i. >?t* wiii commence running about the 15th of May. Stages leave Fulton ferry, Brooklyn, at 10 A. M., and 4 P. M. THOMAS ME1NELL, Fort Hamilton, May i. 1817. mfi 2w?rc M PAVILION, NEW BRIGHTON, Btateu Island.? The proprietor begs to inform his friends and the public, that ne bus made considerable alterations and improve raeuts hi this establishment since the last season. He has erected a Urge building, containing thirty-three rooms, altogether disconnected frpui the main body of the pavilion. These rooms are intended for gentlemen only; they are of a comfortable size, light, and well ventilated, and superior iu all respects to ihose generally denominated single rooms in the various watering places throughout the country. 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 st-air.boai runs between New York aud New Brighton, at the following hours, viz:? From New Brighton?At (and 11 A. M, and land 5:20 P. M. From pier No T North River, New York?At 9 A. M.and 18 M, and , yarn) 6 P. M., ami more fie, moot commuuicatiou* will be established as the season advances. The Ptviliou is now ready for the reception of Company. ap2.rtfrc F. BLANi ARI). cwi for sale?westchester lanu? To geu]Ksnttlemeii ill wiuit of sites for Country Seats?To Market i In '' trdener* in want of land for (Jirdens; and to all persons wi-linig i locatiou in the neighbor bond uf New York '..,n ..r i ,.,.1 ,i,- ,.r ur?rei,...t., ...... miles of the City Hall, with right of passing over Harlem bridge free of toll, are now offered at private ?*ie, in Iota, containing from fire to fifty acre* each. The I nidi are within fifteen minutes walk of the rai'road; front on good roada; are in the neighborhood of schools, and churches of different denomination!; the water is good, and locatiou healthy. Title indisputable. Terms moderate. Api'h to GOUVERNEUR MORRIS, Morrisanin. Westchester Co.?-or to WALTER RUTHERFORD, ( ouniellor, m15J(ltkr 7tf Nassau street, New V'ork. '-"-v VV'ATC'HESj at wholesale only.?Louis ferret, >o lohn street, up stairs, importer and agent for several Swim manufacturers, offers to the trade a most complete atiortitieut of Sw iss Wi tches of every description, of this Spring's importation.' Country merchants and dealers in general will liod it gea ly to the.r advantage to call as above before purchasing elsewhere. ?3rt tm*r _ I'lANO FORTE, ike ? .V variety of new .-v-LzjflE and second hand Piauo Fortes for sale or hire. 9 *y ill Alto, a general assostmeut of Music and MsI I \ I H tical Instruments, at No, 268 Washington ??., i.ear Myrtle Avenue, Brooklyn. mjfllh ?rc J. W tl.tC' R. HlAAUr Ulti oo i Uiv tiiiv^. ?jv L Y. HENDERSON, Manufacturer of h;.': iLSSSiPianofortes, Sl9 Broadway. Ims constaull v on I J A ? jhind an assortment of superior Rosewood and i S S S I Mahogany Pianofortes, kepi expressly for hire. Alio <111 ytilciisive and well selected stock of new and |?>i>uI ir Mimic, Violin and Oaiur String, Her. flevsral Sccond-hsud Pianofortes for i<lt chm|>, A19 Broadway, bet wee 1 Bpring and I'nmv mam, awlw> lm*t miiua. mii'.s'-ioi) niMi.o-uiKAi.nuN. j-.? I he gr. at attraction for the city is now at ^ ARCHRY'H, No. J John street, where nature s song 1.1 lis inmt select variety, is only to be obtained from the little Kobin to the Cock ut the North. As u, King 1 Juries Spaniels, Italian Greyhounds. Set ters, Pointers. Newfoundland and every variety of fancy Dogs; also Ponies, Sic. itc tkc. P. S Letters post-und, will at all times meet with prompt attention from A. I>111FVK, i John street. N H Four Isle of Sky Terriers, imported expressly. tui H)l* r , SAXON V CAN ARILS, of the bell note anil Niglitugale son*, lone breed, and other rare and valuable Birds; fancy auu tlier cages; bird seeds of all descrip >T3e-T Hons, Ike , Sir. King Charles Spaniels, iaiglnh and Sc jtch Terriers, for sale by W. S. JOHNSTON, 28# Broadway, one door ml t It * r iroin V T Stew irt Ik CiVs d y goods store. \ ri tall J>lt,H HATS?fceounmy and Fashiou?KO<Sr*BKKTSON, of Hie Phenix Hat and Cap Maunfactofy, f >rm rly ..I' No. 103. but now of 89 kulton street, New York, and 0J k ulton street, Brooklyn, whose constant aim it has been to produce superior articles at the low est possible prices, lias introduced lus 1 nminer style of Hits consisting of beau11 In I pe nl anil drab Manors, trimmed iu the peculiar maimer which has hitherto girrn such universal fuitii?acti..11,inasmuch as it prevents 'he perspiration from -taming the outside ol the Hat. and it the same tunc insures romlort and coolness. REDUCTION IN PIllClb">.?Iloliertson gives notice that he h is reduced the price ol his Pearl Hats to %{ in, and his drib Hats to $3; and at the same tini prices ch 1 linages m mil facturers to produce a better article even at U per cent Mghrr. WM. ROBERTSON. Jr. J. PLUNKETT. m22 30r r -sw FRENtlH k'ANC if BTMAW H A l a, MAN* ari, f*T \,uf.irtured entirely of silk and straw, latest Vftjfy-tylt' and fashion, to be had at 17 Division St.,SwuMy ar the o-t reasonable prices. ml2 30t?rc l.r. il. 1 V r.u H jaj tiKAND ? i ssfcC T JT fAf \Vn l'* Bowery. Airs. M D. Ho.lge, Firat I'ts-Mjl iii um Dress inik' i sud lirst premium Straw list V*f ~gg| m .ul scttiM- , invites the public to inspect her Silk. 1 -d Straw II .ts. Dresses, Kloweis, Ribbons, etc., at 178 Bowery. From her 17 yean experience iu this city, and psst ellnris to please, she hopes to merit and receive the patronage of her friends and the public. N B. Strsiv If at* cleauediud altered. The trade supplied with patterns. "(> id "nllineni and dress makers wanted t.aK2w*rc AIRS M. YVlLriON, 291 Urand street, res,lecuutly ; 'Aiutorms her friends, and strangers visiting the city, <-*j'jif/thatshe has now on hand a large and very haudsome assortment of Spring Millinery, to which she iuvoea their attention. Airs. Wilsons stock com|inses isortment of the richest and most fashionable Flats, sifhh as v nip,' mi*?, raicr, ami rsnirreci, Willi a choice aainnniei i 01 htrawt, winch she Hatters herself cab lie sold mirf reasonable Ui in it 'IB) oilier establishment in the city. Country Milliners w ill iio well tn call be ore pnrclimini;. Mr*. M. WILSON. *91 ?r between Allen ami On-hard lis. 1'.' good Milliner* wanted at the above establishment, all >,n* rr JL vVAL * ll V II RUT H L lift. French Moot Maker*, .No". * A 'ii street, New York. French I alf Boots of the lale?t fashion made to order for 8I 50. usually (old for $5 mid 57 ; line French Call Boots $150, usually $5 Patent i,. ai Iter Boots $7, uaually aolil for $10 Also, Congress llnou willi patent springs. <Jcntlr men's gaiters, shoe* and slippei* COrts.'.itly on hand, and mole to order at the iliorleit 11. tier. Repairing; kc , tloiie in the store. L WAL1II St BROTIIKRS, my'S'tltT No 6 Ann utreel. JiUUMi k JO.Nr.a, 4 Ami street, *re selling tine Fre eh call boot* at $1 50, e pill to any tol l in this eity li ,r %H or $7. b me French b, "lis at $.1 50, usually $5 Be?t Kre.ieli p .tent lr itlier boots $7, eipnl to those usually sold |9 anil $10 A irn'at assortment n| shoes, gaiters null slippe s alts'its on hsid, and msile to nrilrr it short notice. All goods warranted to Kile satisfaction. Mending, Ike. done in the si ire. Pie r e call and essminc our stock. ni2^ 0t rc YllUNd k JON KS, 4 Ann St., near Broadway. J.Nr.v. Mlc.M II Id it I |' * I < I It K-fhc latest Paris Style of French Call Sewed Boots for $t 50, eipial to those usually sold for (t> and $7; fine French Boots for S I 50, city made, cnunl to those usually sold for $5.? Aim, Congress Hoots, with patent springs; Roots, Shoes, (Jailers, kc., constantly ou hand, and made to order in the shortest notice. Mending, kc. done in the store, corner of Fulton and .Nassau streets, opposite the Herald nfllee, N York. my22 J0t?je | E NE N HARLEM RAlLR^pL8EXTEN|ION TO CROTOV Q N T1,E will leave Uie (5ity HaU for For Harlem, MorruUna, Fordhun. William* Bridge,Tuck- For Whit* Plaiot, Yorkville, Harlem, altue Hart'* < oruer, Pleaxmitville.New and Morriuana. and White riaiiis. Cattle, MerhanB A. M, 7 A. M. icsville aud. Cro8 A. M. 10 A. M. ton Fall*. 11 A. M. 4 P. M. 7 A. M7 2 P. M. S 30 P. M. 4 P. M. 2 30 P. M. Freight train. 6 P. M. at 2 P. M. 7 P. M. Returning to New York will leave? Morriaiaua aud Harlem. William*'Bride*. PleaaantYille. 7 A. M. 8 A. M. 8 li A. M. 1 8 20 A. M. II 08 A. M. J li P. M. 9 A. M. I 10 P. M. 1 P. M. 8 08 P. M. Newctitle. { 3 P. M. 8 A. M. 4 30 P. M. Taekaho*. 1 P. M. ti P. M. 7 38 A. M. (i 28 P. M. 8 62 A. M. Mechanicarill*. 8 P. M. UU P.M. 7 48 A. M. i 62 P. M. 4 48 P. M. Ford ham 8 08 A. M White Plain*. Crotou Full* and 9 16 A. M. 7 10 A. M. Somer*. 1 20 P. M. 8 16 A. M. . 7 30 A. M. ti 08 P. M. 12 io P. M. 4 30 P. M. 6 35 P. M. Freight Train will leave 32d street for Croton Fall* aud intermediate idnce* at 4 A, M., and City llall at 1 P. M. Returning, will leave Crotou Fall* at 10 A. M. and 9>* P. M. ON 81'NDAYS, The train* will run a* follow*, nx :? Leave City Hall Leave Croton Fall* For Croton Fall*. For-City Hall. 7 A. M. 7 30 A. M. 4 P. M. 4 30 P. M. Leave City Hall fur White Plain* Leave White Plain* aud Intermediate Place*. For City Hall 7 A, M. 7 10 A. M. 10 A. M. 8 36 A. M. 4 P. M. 12 30 P. M. 3 30 P. M. 5 33 P. M. Extra train* will be run to Harlem. Fordham. and William* Bridge, on Su day, when (he weather ii fine. The train* to and from Crotou Fall?, will not atop on New York Uland, except at Broome atreetand S2d street. A car will precede each train ten minutes to take up passengers in the city. FARE FROM NEW YORK : To Croton Falls and Somen , $1 00 To Mechanicsville S7>? To Newcastle 71 T" I'leaaauteille G2>? To White Plains 10 m21_tf r OAY It CO.'S NEW YORK AND BOSTON DAILY EXPRESS. BY WAY OF NEWPORT and FALL RIVER?The Subscribers respectfully inform the public that they will forward to and from Boston, iu their own curs, merchandize of every description; bundles, packages, specie, bank uotes, fcc. Oralis for acceptance, collections, and all other business eutiusted to them, attended to p nmptly. Office. New York, 1 Wall at . corner Broadway. Office, Boston.7 State at. OAY R CO. m24 lot fh UtTFTuBLISHED THE KEDOE AFTCHOR; or. Young Sailors' Assistant?By WilMJ liam Brady, 8. M., U. S. N. This work, as iu title '! imports, is desigued as an assistant for the young sai| | lor through the various branches of his arduous profession. It contams useful instructions in every defjiartment of seamanship, with ample directions, which will impart to the young officer a great deal of valuable information in the duties of his profession, and enable him to act in the most judicious manner iu many try ing 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 various classes of vessels, than any other work ever published in this couutry; and is embpilishrd with over seventy engravings, in illusN H tration of the subjects treated of ill its pages. The I H (I work is furnished with over one hundred pages of f tables, wbicti are valuable uot only to the seafaring man, hut to all who are iu any way iuteiested in maritime puisuits. The entire work is contained iu s volume of 420 pages, octavo, stereotype edition. It is printed ou fine paper, and bound iu handsome style. For sale by R L. Shaw, 222 Wateritreet, New Yoik; also, at the Sailors' Home, Cap'. Richardson; at the Seamen's Friends Society, 82 Wall street, at V?e (Join, roole k rentx s shipping office, 39 Burling slip: and ai most of the nautical stores and stationers, New York. _m2l lwfh Ro< nr. BROTH c.KS, k MAsi titodN, N". 101 ..?*? dell Une, having now completed their arrangement*, beg leave to auuotince to their friends and the public, that |ui*sage? to and from the Old Country can be serurrd on the most reasonable terms, in first class packet shii?, sailing regularly from New York and Liverpool. Tliey also guarantee that theie shall be no detention, but that emigrants will be forwarded on presentation of their tickets. Drafts payable on demtnd 011 the Royal Bank of Ireland, aud on Mrsirs. Frescott, lirote, Ames k Co., London. m\ J.'i Mi* rc OLD ESTABLISHED PASSAGE OFFICE. iStML mk ML go rusni. Stum i . 8 A MITEL THOMPSON AND NEPHEW. Aaoii rss Tilt: "Dun Stau'' Li.vf. ok Packfts. I 1817. Liverpool to JVeic York 1817. Ships Captains. Tin Ilig Tnl Jl'n. Sea, T. F. Freeman, ?07 I too Liberty, P. P. Norton, 7o2 1301) Cornelia, F. M. French, IOCS 1760 Ohio, 11. Lyon, 7f>8 1376 Samuel Hiclu, T. O. Bunker, 869 1600 Empire, (new) J. (i. Russell, lO'.kl 1800 Pant has, W. B. Lane, 723 1386 Indiana, James D. Bennett, 710 1300 Huguenot, 8 (soodhue, 932 1660 Marmion, (new) W. Edwards, wii 1600 I'eter Hattrick, J. D. I'oat, 670 I.'IOO Elizabeth Driiistou, K. W. Spencer, P0? 1100 Devonshire, W. T. Thompson, WW liOO Niagara, (new) H. Russell, 730 1310 Attn, (new) H. Collin, 790 1-100 Cham, (new) J. L. Wilson, 810 1100 Sardinia, (new) C.K.Crocker, ?02 1100 America, (liew) Weare, 1100 1900 The subscribers would respectfully inform their friends and the public that they hare added several splendid aevv shins to their line of packets between this port anil Liverpool,w hich has been favorably known and riteusivrly patronised for a period of more than thirty years, and have no hesitation in assuring those who may wish to make engagements for the passage ol their friends from England, Scotland ar Ireland, that they will liud these ships inferior to none in point of comfort, conreuience and safety, one of which will sail from Liverpool, every sis days, throughout the year, making delay and the consequent expense to emigrants at the port of embarkation impossible. A free passage per steamer from the various Irish and Scotch ixirls, with bread stuffs, and hospital money paid, may he secured all at the lowest rates; and when those srttled for decline cnimue out, the full amount paid will he promptly refunded as usual, kor further particulars, apply to SAMUEL THOMPSON It NEPHEW, 27i I'earl street. ; or to C. GR1MSHAW St CO., 10 Ooree Piazzas, Liv'nl. ; Drafts or exchange, payable at si([ht, are also furnished for any amount, on It. C. Olyn St Co., Hankers, London; C. I (irimshaw 4i Co.. Liverpool; the National Bank of Scotland; National Bunk of Ireland, and Northern Sinking Co. Apply as above. fe4 Itn'r PA1WAOE TO AM) KIUIM LI VEHI'OOL, AND REMITTANCES TO IRELAND, lie., BY DIE BI-ACK It A 1,1, LINE OK PACKETS. >N8 wishiuK paaaage to Llv^pooTby the aplvmiia Dintnodioui packet ship oXKORD, which *&il* on I Tuesday, June 1st, her regular day, will pleaie make initncfliatsn .ISI.If-at.,... Wr* t nfl.. <1 Vl'ATHV kssw.rl .sskw r?w. of Beekinan itntl, or to the subscriber*. Those wishing to send for tlwir friends, to come oat from Liverpool by this favorite packet, or any of the ISUr.k Ball L ine, sailing from thence oil the 1st ami 16th of every mouth, ran secure their passage by applying to us. Persons remitting money to their friends, can have drafts for auy amount, pa> hie on demand, on the IIOVAL BANK OF IRELAND, or on Presrott (Jrote, Ames L Co., London, which will be paid at the various branches throughout Great Britain and Ireland. Apply to ROCHE, BROTHERS It Co. J.'? Fulton stret, New Vnrk, tint door to Fulton Bnnk. Sole Passenger Agents for the Black Ball Line of Liverpool Packet^ mar ijfl~ FOR LONDON ?The line fast sailing British STRATHMORE. Meyerick Ellis, Master, jUMKgwill have immediate despatch For freight or passag , n ,vlug excellent ncoummoOationa, apply to tiie captain ou board, foot of Ptka street. East River. ?rlu woodhull It minti rn, ml', r W South street. Aiffc FOR LIVERPOOL?Tha New Line?Regular Packet ot list June?The new, superior, fast JmUrm* iiliug packet slop I ON8TITUTION, Capt. John Br.ll.i ., 1600 tons burthen, will sail as above, her regular day. For firightor passage, having splendid, large and comfortable state rooms and cabin, apply to the Captain on hoard, at west side of Burling slip, or to WO ilmULI, It MINTURN, 17 Sonth st Passage $1011 I The packet ship HOTTINOUER. I0M tons burthen, Capt. Ira Hursley, will succeed the Constitution, ami sill on her regular day. wyM FOR QUERCI ?1'<> sail With d-sp.iieh, a iirst WTT*Vr',s" vessel. For freight in passage, apply to ! n'-a'ir j. Mc.MUlsRAY. o.r.ji 60 South street cor Of Pint Stract. AAat NOT!I f- Packet ship bHEKIDAN, lot Liver *fT*Vpool. Passengers per this slop will i Irase he on JBaHblioaril a eamboat HEKCULE8, at Orleans whaif, "mi in svall street. To morrow,Thursday, 27th iuat., at which | tune the a ip w ill sail. I Letirr Bags will close at the usual places athalfpast II. m'<tC r FOR (JLABOO W?Regular Packet of tha 1st of 1 V^VVVJii ir, her regular day?The fine fast sailing packet .W-iiJIess-nip SARACEN, 4j0 tuna,tCaptain N. T. Hawkins, mil vol above. For balance of freight or pissagv, having eicellent acrommod.itu lis, apply on hoard, at Judd's wharf, fool of Market street, E. R , m to WOODHULL fc MINTURN, r Sonth st. The regular packet sliipj AJfA.VI CARKj 4.'dii Inns, i aptain I Join: *v ii..'in. will Burrrra mr g?iai;cht iuu hdii nil nrr rrguj lit dv , IJtn Jinf. oiylirt C~ HKI.M KI.F<7Ti>Fkm HKAL'lH iTtWUHAYIVK / H'orthe cure of Cauigha, Cold*, Liver Complaint, Uauing of Blood, Pain in the viile mid cheat, lor Purifyinn tlir lilnod, eradicating nil eruption* of the nkm ariaing from a waul of tone in the atnmtrh. b or aale at all the wholesale and retail Drug atorea in thla rity and in Brooklyn, and at the principal offiea m tlie atore of Mean lltydork, Cnorliea k Co., Importer! aud Denlera in Diuga, Oil*. 218 l'earl atreet. Tlie elficncy nl the Health Kratontive is ao well known to l the | nbllC, that the proprietor COMMiri the publishing of ear: triii -ov aa naeleaa, hut tlioae deairona of eiaminlni them can rhi i railing at the principal iidlta apl9 >lk1 h I mo * < D.: \N< IS \v IIAlll LKV '8 Other auil Itrvldceee' . (1 Greenwich atreet, rtreatly oeottpied by l)r Bolton.? j Night bell attached to the hall "oor. III rt hlUBA WAYKR AND APPARA'A Lb?J.Metthawa, .ao ' HI Third avenue, New Yorli, maimfaruire, of all the modern apparatus u?rd for the in.Uiufictnrr,drawing or bottling ofRoda Water. A lithrwraphic plate, with printed direetiom for the making of fbida Water and Hyruiia, aim for the putting np of the apiwrntua and ita nae, lie., will aceomi>any each ap. paratua. ni37lm*rr Ui i OH ?mo bbla ol superior quality, for aaie in loU to re t [A porchaaera, by JAB. T. TAFHCOTT, W Y O / EW YORK, THURSDAY i The War, dtc. A F i7 AIK S IN GENERAL 3COTT'9 CAMP [From the Jalapa American Star of the 2d lnet.] i By the arrival or the English courier, direct from Mexico, we learn that the government lias authorized the raising of) guerilla parties throughout the country, and that they are instructed to harass the Amerioans as much as possible. There are no troops at Puebla, and the only indication of defence at that place was the throwing up of a work across the road near the city, and on tills side. Bo, then, we are to have no more war, no more honorabiu lighting, and the only chance of chastising the enemy will be to follow bim to the mountains, and drive him from the nooks and corners in which he conceals himself. What will be the result of this ' is it possible that Mexico sun for u moment imugiue that we will suf far the annoyance such a course will give us ? Never? neror ' Aud the people of the country should ponder 1 well on the consequences to them, before giving countenance or assistance to the meaeuro. Within the last few days wo have been advised of several outrages committed by these parties upor our men. and yesterdiiy evening a body of tnem appproached near to the encampment on the risrote road, and killed an Illinois volunteer. These men we regard in the same light that our nation views privateers?entitled to none of the privileges of war, and only tit suhjeots for the halter. If Mexico pursues her usual course towards unfortunate generals, we suppose, ere this. Santa Anna has been thrown overboard for some more skilful! pilot. But unfortunately tor Mexico, her ship of state has storms and billows to ooutend against of no ordinary kind, and wa are really inollnad to the opinion that all who attempt to steer her dear of the shoals of adversity, will be forced, like him. to let the helm go, and seek their own safety. Santa Anna, wc believe, Is still near Orlsaba. fearing , to go to the capital, lest the indignation of the people should overwhelm him. Iln has sense enough, and knowledge enough of Mexican character, to be well awara that It Is unsafe for him to confront that peoplo he has so much deceived. But In the meantime some i,uiuh iiiuoi mj iiwuu'?nuu uiuugu urrjwraLe vnr scaae, the game must be played. He la endeavoring, we learn, to concentrate a force to prey upon our rear, and has euccocded in tethering together a handful of worthless adventurers, who. prompted by bia promisee of plunder, have been induced to enlist themselves under his banner. His force exceeds, we are told. 'JoOO men, and will, in all probability, shortly swell to 1000. This last struggle with destiny will avail him nothing. He can accomplish nought but plunder, and probably the murder of a few unoffending travellers; and If he be satisfied with such renown, it is only characteristic of the name he has borne for years among .our people. The man who fears to encounter the authorities?if there beany?of his country, can possess no great terror | for us. [From the Jalapa American Star, May 6 ] Gen. Quitman's appointment, wo learned yesterday, gives very general satisfaction to the army. We heard many officers and soldiers, ourselves, speak in warm tsrms of the general's promotion 1 Vestorday evening, a train of twenty-five or thirty ' wagons came up from Vera Cruz, escorted by net more ' than ten men. One who accompanied it up, says that I there was no sign of an enemy along the road, nor did 1 they think of any until they met the train bound down, I under a heavy escort. The mall came up with this train, but we were so unfortunate as not to receive any i papers. We are informed by Lieut. Nichols, who arrived from Ferote yesterday afternoon, that the present number of troops in tbe'clty of .Mexico does not exceed two thousand. At l'uebla every preparation is apparently making for ths comfort ami convenieuee of our army when it shall seo fit to occupy that place. No armed force, save small bands of guerillas, is to be seen on the whole routo. Lieut. Semmes, United StatoR Navy, has arrived In this city. We understand that the Lieutenant is on his was to the city of Mexico, to demand tho release of Midshipman Rogers, if so, we trust that his journey will be expeditious, and that on his return, the gallant officer. who for months lias been in the loathsome dungeons of the country, may be with him. Four regiments of the twelve months' volunteers leave to-day for Vera Cruz, and although we could wish that the boys would stop and see the aftair through, wo cannot blame them for wishing to see those dear friends at home, who for twelve long months, have been estranged from them. Many of those who now leave us. have been prominent actors in every tight since May last, and they I will take from here the thanks of the army for the services they have ret dared. In discharging these men at the time he does. General Scott has been actuated by feelings the most commendable. He has been advised that Vera Cruz is uow quite healthy, and knowing that in a very few weeks the vomito will set in. he dispenses with the valuable services of those men. for the remainder of their term, rather than expose them to the epidemic. He would be glad, we know, that tliey wuiilil re-enter the service but is not at all displease I at the alternative they have adopted.? in a few weeks they would have the riaht of returning by law, aud they express their gratitude to th<? commanding general, who boa had thu kind consideration to send lio-m al a time wli en l.iiey will have no fever In contend against. Throe 1 eunesspe. two Illinois, ono fieorgia, one Alabama regiment, and t apt Williams' Kentscky company, are the ones to be disbanded. JitAFA) Mny 0, 1H47?7 P. II. 1 bavc written two short letters to you to-day, but as a particular friend of mine 1s on the point of leaving. 1 will set you down the substance of thu two. I.ast night, a uiau who had been sent from this army on a secret mission, returned, having left thu city of Mexico on the'id. He reports 2000 soldiers in the city of .Mexico, aud none this sfde. save a company oflaucers, who have been detailed to keep tho barracks in Puebla nuat and clean until our troops arrive there. This man of our's was imprisoned four the city; but returned here with a passport from llio Minister of War. He says there will bono lighting at or ou this side of | Mexico. Four regiments of twelve-months' volunteers started to-day for New Orleans; three others will follow suit tomorrow. The command of Oen. Quitman will leave here in the direction of Puebla to-inorrow. He will leave a regiment of New Yorkers at I'erote, in the Castle, and joining with Oen. Worth, proceed on to Puebla. to which poiut. iu tenor twelve days. Oen. Scott will repair with his headijuurlers; aud then the road is not long to those " halls'" we have heard no much of. [From the Vera Cruz Kagle of May 13 J Com. Perry, commandiug an expedition in persou. sailed on Monday last from thie place, but for what part i or parts has not transpired. We suspect, however, that j he is bound for Huasaeualco, Frontera, l.nguua. Sisal. . aud Campeacliy. The weather at this nlace has been vnrv ??nn fur I I Koiut* days past, tho thermometer averaging !)6 ai one ' o'clock in tho afternoon. The city brine built and paved with such a large proportion of lime, reflects tho rays of the sun in a most intolerable degree We have heard of several cases of voiuito, or what is represented to be that fatal disease,_ and it behoves all who regard the preservation of their health to be on their guard in exposing themselves to the heat of the sun. or indulging too freely in any excess. We understand that Captain Wheat, late a lieutenant in Captain eiueed's company of Tennessee cavalry, is making rapid progress ni raising a company of light horse troops, for the purpose of returning to the fleld, We are informed that he has already 4."> recruits, nearly twice that number of horses, and contemplates soon to be ready for service. An attempt was made the other day. by one of the hands on board the schooner Louisa, lying off this port, to murder the captain. The man was secured, after inflicting a serious injury upon the captain, and lodged in prison The affair will be submitted to the commanderin-chief fur his consideration and punishment. We were unable to learn the names of either party Yluj. Gen. Patterson arrived in this city, from Jalapa. on Saturday last, aocompanind by the Tennessee Cavalry. Since then the 1st and 2d Tennessee Infantry, the 3d and 4th llliuois, the Georgia and Alabama regiments of Infantry, and one indopeudent company of Kentucky Volunteers, have arrived, ail of whom bad enlisted for twelve months, which time has nearly expired. A great number of them embarked on .Ylouday nud Tuesday, (yesterday.) and will all soon set foot again upon their owu native laud. Gen. Patterson accompanies them to the United , States, but will return, we learu, to share in the perils , and the glories yet to he encountered. Tnis gallant Ge- | nerai deserves more gratitude, perhaps, than any other commander who has been In the service during the pre- j sent war. lie lias been a cripple for several mouths. , most of which time, his ouly ineausof getting about was , by the aid of crutches. During the fiercest of the bombardment of this city, he was busy hobbling about from ( one point to another, closely observing, giving directions . where it was necessary, and performing all the duties t appertaining to his office, with its much despatch as If < atu-uding to the commonest affairs of life. r V tit Cm s, May 7. 1H47. I Mr. N. P. Trlst? the celebrated arrived yesterday 0 with despatches for ' lencral Scott and < ominodore Perry ? The Commodore ;auie up to day. and held leng ronver- 1 nations with Mr. T., evidently very confidential, and * often in a tone of voice and with a manner which indl- ' rated communications and sentiments of no ordinary ? Importance. Mr. Trial is the government in Mexico.? lie goes with the train to-morrow to meet General Scott, f and will doubtless give him ample iustructions for the ? efTectnnl nrosemtion of the wnr ' f' Vkiis ( in *, May Hlli, (J, A. M.. litl". t Ve?tcrday morning <?en. (jultiunn left Jalnpa wi'h all '

ths volunteers, excepting the let I'uBnsylvanians, for ? I'uebla. (ii'n. Scott will leave on Tuesday for the same " pleco, anit after hi* arrival, If not otherwise ordered, he t will march into Mexico. ii This "marchIn* Into Mosleo"you may thin* strange t language, but one of our own men came from that place > on the Jd Inst.. and he snys "we won't do anythiugclso J fl 'I here are but 'JOOO troops In Mexico, and hilt one com- 1 pauy ofl/incers In Tuebw; and they arc ouly remaining to keep the barracks clean for our soldiers. t tien Anaya is now the Acting President of Mexico. n One of the followers of the army, Gating her, r carted from lalapa. for tills place, akout seven days ago. and * when he reached Paso do Ave J a, was surrounded by a n company of lancers and taken pilsoner, lie was escorted a to Onxaba. where Santa Anna was. liallitKhi'r speaks r Spanish well, aud by some means got oil' ilu says that * Santa Auna has about 1000 men with him, aud that the I number was daily Increasing r Santa Anna says publicly that he Intends to oppose o the advance of our troops upon I'ucldn, but it is well r known that his object Is to prey upon our rear, lie Is s aware that a train will leave here to-day. taking nearly P a million dollars to JaJapa, and he is deter mined to make > RK LJ HORNING, MAY 27, 184^ in effort to capture it Tor this purpose he has men 1 t itfttifihAil nnnn ?.r??. U.i .t i ? - ? ?J *- - ? 1 - ? ucmui rjv?TiooKinK iu? rw?u ** ?> ' aotice OfiU approach Hut he will have warm work if j ] bo geta this train In addition to tbo strong guard that i accompanied It down. 1 pasted yeaterday. on tho rotd ( i near Encerro. lh? ad. 7th and 3d Infantry, with mount- 1 tain howitzers. all under the command of Colonel Klley. ; They will reach Puento National to-night, and to- i morrow night will be at San Juan del Ilio, where they i will likely meet the train. Besides thla. Gen Scott haa so arranged the marching of the discharged volunteers, that one regiment will encurnp at the same place with the train every night. ORUEBS NO. 13. HcADttcsRTKRi Volunteer Division, ) Jalapa. May 1. 1847. i The 3d Regiment of Tenuesaee Volunteers, under Col. Haskell, will remain as part of the garriaou of this place. A* it is uot probable this Regiment will again Join the Division, (unless they volunteer for a longer period than their present term,) the Major General avails himaelf of the present occasion to return his oordlal and sincere thanks to the officers and men for their attention to duty, obedience to orders, general good conduct, and the faithful support they have invariably given to blrn under allcireuuutances.andinevery emergency. For these aud other good reasons, every member of the Regiment will alwavs be looked uuon as an old and tried friend To every uiau in this gallant corps, from the Colonel to the youngest private, the Major General hide an affectionate farewell By command of Msg. Gen. Patterson : VVM. H FRENCH, A A. A. G. THE PEACE Kt'MORft. [From the New Orleans Bulletin ] Letters were received in this city yesterday, from Tampieo. stating that recent advices from the capital mentioned that Mr. Bankhead. tho British minister, had been requested by the Mexican authorities, to use his friendly offices, in order to bring about an arrangement with tho I nited Stites. We do not, ourselves, place much reliance on the rumor, as we know of letters, from high sources, in the city of Mexico, which statn that, though many are in favor of peace, no one dare avow such a sentiment, so strong is the popular feeling against any accommodation with this country, even though the capture of tho capital ia looked upon as a probable event. One letter says?"Though we have no intention of following the example of tho Russians, by burning our city, nevertheless, the entrance of the Americans into the capital will he as fatal to their army aa Moscow was t< the French.T' There is, of course, a good deal of braggadocia in all this, hut still we think it will be a very dangerous move for Gen. Krott to cut himself loose from all his communications with Vera Cruz, and advance on the city of Mexico, uutil be has a much larger force than is at present under his command, particularly sincu he has determined to discharge and send home, from Julapn. at leust four of the volunteer regiments, whoso period of service was about expiring. , oenkral Taylor's advance. i [From the Matamorus Flag, May S i People sometimes ask why it is that Gen. Taylor did ' not follow up his victory at Buena Vista, and dash on < the heels of Santa Anna into San Luis. The reason 1 was apparent to all who reflected on his situation; but, < Tor tin, information of ail who ask. v? nonv the following i extract from a letter written by an officer in one of the 1 Indiana regiments, stationed at Monterey, to a friend i tn thin city. The letter is dated Monterey. April 20th, and the writer say*:? Col. Lane and myself hare juHt returned from paying a visit to (Jen. Taylor at hi* tent. We found the old hern absorbed In business, hot he treated ua with marked klndes* and respect?he win* upon uiy eiteeiu the mor< I *ee of him. His plain, blunt manners, are somewhat forbidding at first introduction, but one soon comes to a proper appreciation of his character. Kxprcaslng my regret* to htm that our regiment wa* not likely to be allowed a participation in any of the battle*, a* Its term of service wa* goon to expire, he remarked that it would have been n source of pride and gratification to have led u* on to San l.uin Immediately after tlio battle of Buena Vista, but that it would nave been highly impolitic lu him to have inswle such a movement under tho circumstances in which ho waa placed. He did not doubt but that be could have been iu possession of the city befure our time would have been up. but say* it* possession would have availed him nothing, us the f.nrm of service of neurit* *11 111* force wnulii have expired (n a brief period after reaching there, and then he would have had to fall back again to Saltillo. He gave nie to underatand that it was his desire that we should reach New Orleans before our time was out, but that he found it necessary to detain us until our place is tilled by the new levies. Unless the enemy again assail him, he thinks he will be able to start us for home iu about twenty or twenty-live duyi. The Virginia regiment lately arrived, presents a very One appearance, and the old General rueins much pleased with them. Since the battle, the General sajs he lias heard nothing from Washington city Our regiment is enjoying good health, as arc all Ihe troops at this post, wiiii llie exception of the 2d Miccisnippi regiment in i which there are several rasas of small pox. AFFAIRS IN CALIFORNIA. Gentlemen:?Mr. Theodore Talbott and Mr. Christopher ('arson, having just r.rrivod overland from California. with letters from Col. F remont. I comply with what Is. no doubt, the general wish, and give extracts from his letters. I conllne myself to what concerns htmielf and the Callfnrnlans. giving nothing beyond the necessary mention of the fact Of tho dispute between the two highest oflicers in that country. They will stnt.n their own care I only give enough to show that, while they dispute for command. ( ol. F remont, a subordinate, will not decide between them by changing tho position In which tills dispute found him ; and in this he is right. I am au oldier soldier than any of them, and know that it Is not right for superior oflicers. contending for the command, to throw the responsibility of deciding between mem. on n suooruinaie. uy giving niui experimental orders, to be obeyed or disobeyed at his peril, and especially when the public service done not require such orders Col. Fremont would not uecept the responsibility ot finch decision. He left it to the superiors themselves, or to tlic President, to settle the point of authority, lie being roady to conform to superior authority, when kuowiaand. in the meantime, to remain where he had been, and whero the dispute found him. The extracts givou, besides the ground on which Col. Fremont stood In the dispute between tile two highest officers, also shows his reasons for admitting (ion. I-lores to a capitulation, and the good effects which resulted from it. in pacifying the country, and reconciling the Californians to our rule. The treaty, ami the immunity grunted to some of the Californians. has been much blamed The extracts will show that they had a good effect; and I can say that, in my opiuiou. tiivy were conformable to the law of nations, and as politic as they ware just. They have prevented a war of assassinations, and hound the vanquished to the victors by a stronger rim in than force or fear. 1 also send a whole letter from the Governor General of the Californiaa, lion I'io Pino. written to Col. Fremont last Heptcinbcr. in reply to one from Col (then Captain) Fremont, and which will be found of public interest in several respects. First, it acknowledges the complete conquest of the Californias at that time. Hcooudly. it shows that Governor Pico then complained of injuries done to himself and others by the American authorities at Co* Angelos, Com Stocktou and Col. Fremont having then left the place. Thirdly, It shows his reliance upon the personal honor of Col Fremont, and bis readiness to come back and assist Col. Fremont In preserving order and tranquility in the province, on receiving a promise of protection from him The whole letter is lionorublo to the writer, and to the receiver aud it is unfortunate it was not received until four months after its date and until long after Col. Fremont had gone to the north. It is a pledge that. If Col Fremont had remained there, no insurrection would have taken place. The most glorious title that the vanquished ever gave to the conquercr, was that which the Arabs bestowed upon Desaix. in his expedition to 1'pper Kgypt, in the year 17'JH They called him the Just Sultan. Colonel Fremont has earned this title, (the Just Captain.) from the vanquished Mexicans in California, liis country now has the benefit of his justice ; and it is not for me to suffer the title to be unjustly taken from him. This communication, not being one of party, is sent to all tho editors. THOMAS II. BF.NTOX. St Lorn, May 17. 1H47. F.itrarh Jrom Col. FvtmonVi C'tteri to Col. llrnton. A dangerous insurrection, of four months duration has just happily terminated, and the peace of the country firmly established upon the basis of a treaty concluded by myself at Couenga, a plain which bus become celebrated as a battle Held, among the Californians. A few days previous to this event (on the Nth and fltil of /auuary.) the 1 allferuian cavalry, in inferior number, tttempted to break a square of MO tnen. supported by lix pieces of artillery, whieh constituted the entire and initcd force of Commodore Stockton and (ion. Kearny. Die action took place withiu a few miles of this city, and rom < arson, who was in the engagement, you will have mine details that would do houur to the best troops in .he world. drawing off their forces, and permitting 'oinuiodore Stockton to enter the city, the Californians l" ? |>'miwii'ii iiiji?! v unrri'll lllO> HIM IDC 'hhh of San M-rnando, at the foot of which la tint mission if the Mine name Arriving here ?n the 11 tli iuat , with > force of four hundred rl flu men and four piccca of arttlsry, I found the pasa occupied by the < alifornian adanoe In the morning following, we elfected the paani(e their advance retiring upon the main body, and bout mid-day we encamped at the Miaaion. l'p to the Oth Inst. I had received no communication rom the ollicera in the south, and, with the exception f the action at San I'aaqual, of which 1 had been infirmed by Intercepted letter*' addressed by freu Flnrea o hia officers in the nortli, I was entirely ignorant ofnftira in that ((uartur. (in the 9th, a gentleman of the ountry. aunt around by water, brought me information ftien Kearny'a arrival, with the further intelligence, hat the whole American force. (TOO in number) waa on ta march for llie < iodad do loa Augcloa.and waa then at I he Miaaion of Sun Lula Key. under the command of 1 ommodore Stockton. I at that time held, from thia of- ' ccr. the commiaaion of Military Commandant of the I 'orritory of California ' On the day of our arrival at San Fernando, I sent t o the Mexican commander-in-cblef an invitation to ; ieet ine immediately with hia entire force, or at once ' o surrender anil lay down Vila aima Knowing the ' iewa. Ike , hc.,uud wishing la conciliate the < ailfor- ! ;l iana, I bnd lu all my march' < through the country, I nd in nil my Itih-rcourae with the people, acted inva- | " lalily In strict accordance with tills In'preaattiii. to ? bicii I waa naturally further led by my owu foal In, < " had kept my troops under steady ruatraint and aia- r ipllne. and never permitted to them a wanton outrage. | r any unavoidable dcalructlun of property or life i he ] uaiilt lisi clearly aliown the wiadom ot I pur- * ued. The ( aliforulaus refused U? treat with " rofeaalng their determination to organise the strength ( r f the country lutu a guerilla force, to tako to the nmun- j i< Ill I III r PVR A r. iains die like beasts betore they would oonseut to | my coedItlooi with bftn This iu their resolution ex- I pressed to myself and the officers composing my eommla- I lion, by Andre* Pico and the other officers wbom we | met on tbe field of Couenga A part of them, (among I those i icn Flores.) were on their way already to Sonora with the alow of obtaining assistance from Mexico. " To my summons tbey came forward instantly, and confidingly?a treaty was concluded on terms, and satisfactory to both parties ; and throughout the Californian population, there is but one feeling of satisfaction nnd gratitude to myself The men of the country most forward and able in tlie Insurrection against us, now put themselves at my disposition, and ssy to me. Viva V. soguro, duerme V eguro1?(l.tve in safety, sleep iu safety ) ' We ourselves will watch over the tranquility of tbe country, and nothing can happen which shall not be known to you ' Tbe Callfomiant became aware that my treaty was not acceptable to some of the whose vengeance it required some victims to appease, and that some proceedings might be instituted against me. aud they came to me with the assurance, that " K.stan pri-parado* los bljos del pais para sostenen a Usted'?(The sons of the country are ready to support you ) This dissatisfaction on the part of our own people was easily repressed, aud the treaty was ratified. and peace and order restored to the couutry ; which, like the waters of some small lake, over which u ' suddru storm had passed, subsided Lnstantly into perfect j tranquility. ' A ? alifomfan gentleman. Don Pedro Carlllo, arrived yesterday evening from Santa Barbara lie told inu that he heard a group of boys in tbe street singing to a guitar the following words:? ' Vivan los Kstados I'nldos. Y viva el C'oronel Fremont, Uuiun noH hit M?iriirA(ln laa virimt '* This is a digression. 1 should be ftla<l to relate to you many other instances of the regard uud satisfaction of thi so people. But. to return to San Fernando and theticaly. 1 hare no time for arrangement of topics, and write as things occur to the mind. 'In reply to my invitation, two commissioners, on the part of the ( alifornians, arrived at San Fernando in the afternoon, and three officers of the battalion, W. it. Russell, of Mo., aid-de-catnp; Major P. B. heading, and Louis M'Laue, Capt. of Artillery, (son of the minister) were named by me commissioners, on the part of the United States, to confer on the terms of an amicable arrangement. In the evening, the ( alifornian commissioners retired to their camp, bearing with them the sketch of a treaty, and an order from me granting a suspension of hostilities uutil the afternoon of the following day. A copy of the proclamation was forwarded by Bon Andres Pico to Commodore Stockton, the same night. ' On the next morning, January 13. the march was resumed in the direction of Los Angelos. and towards the enemy's camp; aod the commissioners again meeting at the old Mission bouse of Coueuga, the terms of the treaty were definitely settled, and the instrument signed by the commissioners, and approved by myself on the part of the United States, and in my rapacity of military commandant of the Territory, on one side, and by Don Andres Pico, commander-in-chief of the California forces on the other. 1 received here (Couenga) a communication from Commodore Stockton, informing me that hs had been notified of the suspension of hostilities. and would conform to it. This, with some seven or eight other communications which I had received since the flth. are enclosed to you. and I beg ?nu to read them I immediately despatched Mr. Talbot and Col. Hussell. respectively, to ('ominodorn Stockton und (funeral Kearny, with letters acquainting those officers with the termination of hostilities. 'When I entered Los Angelos the next day, I was ign rant of the relations subsisting between these two tlumen. having received from neither any order oi formation which might serve as a guide in the rim stances. I, therefore, Immediately on mv arrival, v ed on tho c Jovernor and Commander in Chief,* Stockton, aud, a few mlnuti'H afterwards, called on ( Kearny. 1 found them occupying antagonist uttitudi and strongly embittered against each other, each deny ing the right of tho other, to assume the direction of affairs in this country. * * * * [The case on each side is here stated by Col. Kremont, but only for my private information, and. thereforo, cannot be given to the public. The gentleineu will each give his own to tho government.] ? ? ? Circumstances uiudu my positieu important; both officer* were awuro of it, aud iustead of decidiug between themselves their own quarr-1 they unnecessarily and ? ? ? ? implicated nui in it. lioth offered me the commission unit post of Governor, the one (Commodore Stockton) immediately to redeem bis pledge of last full; the other (Gon. Kearny) offering to give the commission in four or sis weeks. Vou are aware that I had been ucting since lust fall under a commission from Commodore Stockton; my buttalion, then with me. whs raised under that commitsinn. On arriving at I.os Angelos, I found Coinuioflere Stockton in supremo rommand. General Kearny also told me, on the day of my arrival, that be had served under Commodore Stockton hs the commander-in-chief, arid did HCtilnlly acknowledge him to he the Governor of California. Some three or four days after my arrival. Commodore Stockton ordered tne, in arranging my affairs, to take charge of tile government, aud to re-organite the battalion which I commanded. In thu evening, Gen Kearny pent me a written order, through his adjutant g-ncrat, forbidding me to do so. t immediately waited on the Governor, who showed tne a letter just received from General Kearny, requiring him forthwith to discontinue lbs ?i.u ml ri.linuiituli liU mltlx.ritv u* ILi.mnr Commodore Stockton exhibited to me his reply. in which he *UHpended (ieneral Kearny from all military command In thin country. * * * * 1 would not decide between them, and determined to remain on my old ground. * * * * In the morning. I replied to Heneral Kearny, recapitulating briefly the occurrences ol the last half year, and respectfully declared my intention to obey, as heretofore, the orders of Commodore Stockton. When they settle the question of rank In command. I will conform ' Much of the onus (burthen) lias been tbrowu upon me. and my situation is difficult. While they are disputing for command. 1 am left hero (both gentlemen having gone to San Diego and Monterey ) I am left hero without the means of carrying on the government ?with an Insurrectionary people to control?with 6U0 volunteers who are anxious to sec their families, and to whom wo owe $60,000? with the border Indians in movement, and without a dollar to satisfy nny demand. ' * ? ? ? ? Commodore Stockton has sent to Calloo (South America) for money, and until that arrives, we shall have a hard time .... Thu hltWMtfl "t many good men, and poor people, require me to remain here a while longer. 1 am entirely sulistied it is right lor me to remain here, and maintain my present position ; but my opinions aud inclinations will ho instantly yielded to your wishes aud the pleusure of the President , I have inure personal and valuable friends among the i alil'orniaus than any niau in the country. ? 1 cannot tell you what I am to do for lur future, 'l'he interests of many who have trustrd to me to remain here. refer you to Messrs. Talbot and L arson for all particulars. 1 hey know every thing, and can turiiisli the materials for a right judgment. That which, on earth, 1 most wish, is to see you all again ; remembering the past, and lookiug torward, I am doubtful often of tliul. Often 1 have a hard struggle to keep down thoughts of home, hut 1 think of the future, and tor the A postscript letter of the tilth Feb., add* " Since the dnle of iny lent, < omuiodoru Shuhrick ho* arrived, and with him a part of the force iut-ndcd for ill in country. The remainder are daily expected Oeu. K< aruy has gone south, and has had a consultation with Commodore Shuhrick, The result seems to he that (from what 1 leiirn) that bo move which they consider as important, will he made until the pleasure of the ('resident is knowu. Commodore Shuhrick as yon will see by the papers which I send, is, in effect, Governor in the north a fact not eutirely consistent with the denial of Com. Stockton k right." fee. la lltri fmm Don Pin Picn, M-ftoiyrnor (Jtmral of tlis Catijomiai. In Colonrl (IAsa Captain) /Y< momt. Ti anilatril from the Spanish: St. Visctsr, Lowell cxi.i? oksix, ) September 16, IH40. ? Sis:?1 have the honor to acknowledge the receipt of your letter, which came to my hand a few days since, dated San Diego, '.list August last. I'rofitlng by its contents. I though it expedient to visit the frontiers of Lower California, certain of not meeting any obstacle in my road from the armed forces which explore the Territory; although, until this moment. I have not met with any of them, I will securely coutinue my inarch, evpn should I not merit from you a satisfactory reply to the present letter The supreme Government of Mexico confided to my rare, the security of this department, appointing nic te that effrot Constitutional tiovernor. and chugging me with its integrity to the National Colon; in virtue of this. I wished, as was my duty, to put in action all the means of defence ugainst the Intended, and to-day realised, occupation by the land and se i forces of the | I'nited States under tne command of I oinmodoreStockton. lint it not being possible to make a noble struggle, whlrh would hare given honor to the national arui?, the legislative body of the Itefiartment. and other superior authorities, resolved, by common consent, the separation of the (ioveruor. counselling his retreat to the capital of the Republic, to give an account to the j Supreme Chief of the events of the country I his circumstance. the threatened hostile preparation, the j obligation* which I contracted upnn^taklng JJ'c reins of tile government; ?" in'*1 ' - ? , lie, cooperated towards my separation. for the purpose | of shielding the outrage.! <.r Maxim. ami that of my own person, completely exposed to rontliiueil ?t?n^ consequent to a war, which, unfortunately, lm? broken | out between I*" nation", friendsand neighteirr; the evil* of which I eiinnot let* than lament with all the sincerity of a pure heart I found tnv?e|f not far from the aettienient* of I pper i allforini. when the now? reached me tlxtt the rliiff of 1 the occupation had. (and. In eltecl, it i- true.) discredit d dome acta of my government; ancli :i? Inralida ting the laleoflliomlssluti*.despoiling them from the person" who j egal.y had bought tliem: taking from tinman interest ' 'support) which eompoaed and insured the well-being of heir fate. This, and having seen that uiy particular Interest* | Uitinunily "nlfering continual attacks from the oreia of the I'nltcd State*. Miring largo band* of horaer ! without nreviniu ailrlen or Indemnification I A* the rumor ot the conttceatlnii of my property una ! promt iii *11 part* of tho rountrjr, (tlmulaled me not to | ppenr in public, to avoid feeling* anil con?ei|Uenee? reultlug from tucti proceeding? and which, crlalnly I 1 ould not lullor in the character of n cold upcetator In nothing do I acparat* from iIim truth when I affirm. ' hut you know how much the honor ot n chief l? worth, tho deal ran to maintain tulnh the integrity of litn utlon, and the glory of * good reputation; and for that canon. I deuire that Mr. I. < Fremont, convinced of i ho I iregoing would a?uure me in anewer to the present, tluit i I I H LD. Mm Two Cants* If I ihouid return with my *uit to the Department, 1 would be moleited In no manner whatever, nor Interfered with on account of the act* of my Government, whatever they may have been: It being underetood. that my responsibility I* to the National Supreme Government of Mexico. Thin guaranty obtained, 1 can freely return to tbe boeom of my family, living with tranauilltv la domeetlc retirement. With regret 1 have heard it aald. that aome unquiet spirits making uae of my name, have conspired or eon plre against the public tranquility In the Department. I desire that Mr. Fremont would diacredit such tale*. ( nnsitluritii* llipin fnlsii lmniltm.tiAfid rI h* fha Under of the anarchlslts. since I desire peace and the security of order, and to obtain which I will cooperate ax a good citixvn who solely aspires to the general happiness of all. Awaiting a reply to the present communication. 1 hare the honor of offering to Mr. J. C. Fremont the consideration of my high esteem as His most humble serr't. (Signed] PIO PICO To Mr J. C. FaittoiT. Los Angelos. * T)ir original, in S|>ouish, has been tent to me. It claims the victory: states the American loss at thirty killed; the Mealcan si eleven wi'tiuded. none killed; ssys that side srms Unices and swords) only were used by (lie Mexicans, sad magnifies tien. Kexruv's force tnluO. T. H. B. t" Long lite the l'nited States, And long live Colonel Fremont, Who hat savad our lives." ir metering some of Ins troubles, I wrote to him in Decerntier last, both overland sad by the Isthmus of Panama, to leava I slif.irma and join his regiment in Mexico Before this time lie must have icreived the letters.?(T. H. B] THE AHMY. Two companies. one of the 1st nnd one of the 15th Infantry. sailed on the ship ftophta Walker last evening for llraxus Hantingo The steamship New Orleans, with horses for < o\ Harney's regiment, sails this evening for Vera f.rus; and the Massachusetts with Col. Andrews and a part of his voltlgeur regiment, on Thursday evening.?if. O Picatjunr IBM insf. NAVAL. It is rumored that the l'nited States slnon nf nr <>. mouth I* shortly to proofed to the Kast India* aa flag ship.?Sorfolk ararott, 24th init. News prom Texas.?The stramehip Yacht, Cajtl. Crutie, arrrived yesterday from Galveston, which port she left on the 10th Inst . and brought fllaa to that Uato. The Yacht liaa mada extraordinary quick passages. Tha run to the lialixe thia trip was mada In thirty, and to the city in forty-four houra. She made her laat trip from Galveston to New Orleans and back, with a full freight, in Ids houra, and the next trip from New Orleuue to Galveston and hack, was made in 140 i houra. We tlnd no accounts of further depredation by the Indian*. The Telr^rayh says the news of the battle of Duena Vista had the etTert of intimidating them. A hope is expressed, however, that Col. Hays, with bis regiment of Hangers, will be allowed to remain in the State for the defence of the frontier, Inst. i i of being ordered to join Oenernl Taylor Large numbers of Camanchea were con trating around Kredericksbivg, to attenil a route li was to have been held On Or about the 10th .Mr Mti en lia 1 the agent of the German colon! uas lnvit. d t he in t' at teud thia councll.forthepi of forming a treaty ith them on the part of the > ists. lie proposes to purchase the privilege of surveying the lands of the colony on the San Sahn and the right to form a settlement on that river, wing to thein the right to hunt within the limits of -colony. Major K. 8. Neighbors, United States In(llan Agent, left on Wednesday last, to visit the Camanch'"-. intending to couclude a treaty with that nation, the basis of preliminaries agreed upon a month or ; v past. Wacoes have recently formed a new settlement I.sir fork of tlie brums, about ISO miles above railing house. The difficulty between these I the Caddocs appears to be adjusted, as no I .. have occurred between thein or several mouths. Tlie Hon. Jesse llobinson and Gen George T. Wood, arcspokeu of as thu candidates for governor. The steamship I'a! met to left Galveston for Vera Cms on the 10th inst . with shout two hundred teamsters for tlie trunsportaiiun train of the urmy under Gen Scott. Mbe would stop at I'urt l.avaca and Uraxos Santiago, to endeavor to obtain one huudred more. The recent anniversary of the battle of San Jacinto, was celebrated in fine spirit and taste, at HuntsvtU# ? Gen. Houston himself was present, and addressed the people in a very handsome and appropriate manner, eschewing nil political and kindred topics, as uusulted to Sonic apprehension serins to ha entertained of Indian disturbances ut the Herman I oiouy In Western Texas Thero are now no troops stationed on that frontier, and Indian friendship dms not command universal confidence, unless it is aided by something stronger than mere disinterested good feeling on the part Of the savages towards their white brethren A small force of .rangers i. absolutely ui. e.muy to ensure ijuiri to our citlsciison the liiiiiau frontier, ot which, we believe, the government is already apprised < ol. Hays, it is thought, may yet be entrusted with the protection of this Iron tier; and lite people will lie rejoiced should that duty be assigned kiini Accounts of the prospects of tho crops in Texas, thus I far, are promising Some sections hate suffered slightly from the waut of rain, hut In most, this want has not been seriously felt. Accounts from the hu-.t are not very dellnlte. bill there are. as yet no emuplaints The ?1<Uorulr, speaking of Western Texas, says, that in the immediate vicinity of Victoria, rain is much needud, but in the counties above line rains have fallen. The Victoria .idrurate. one of the best papers In Texas. has entered on its second year. A member of the llunlsvUle volunteer company, which was on its way to Sail Antouio. writes, on the Iftth Inst., that the company had received some additions, and numbered as high as Go men. An election had been held I which !* ** ill I i.i I >. I hi* xhnlx I...... I rill .....I.. /-- -I ... ..lunrjuu, ?|>V?1U, anil M. lirty. 1st Lieutenant. Ail were well. and In One spirit*. Tin- writer . Inter that he had juat learned that there were 000 Texan volunteer* nt San Antonio, ready lor the campaign. No doubt war entertained of their being rermved and mustered into service A large party ot Mexican traders arrived at Bexar an the J-Jil ult., iroiu the vicinity of Santa Knra They brought a large number of horses, mules, pelouoei, kc , whicn they intended to exchnuge for goods. The remains of tlm late lamented < r?u Howard were brought to Houston on ;ho 3d Inst , in charge of Measrs Alien and Stretcher, the comniitti ? appointed by the Legislature of Indiana to convey them to that State We presume they have been brought oyer on the Yacht. Uegular steam cominuuicalion Is about to he established between this city and Matagorda and Port Lavaca.? A etc Orleana paper. May IS. Law liitelllgriiee. I sitru STatr.s Uistsict Loi nr. May 3d ? before Judge UettH.? 'J ht Jlllairt Work I Company, lihrllante ri. the Strom haul hoar .luettn. hrr 'J'acklt, fe., and haac eluitin, Itanirl Itrrv.anit Kit ink Peek, claimant!. ? Ibis cause, which wvs a libel tiled by the libellaaU, who built the steam engines and boilers of said boat, for a breach ot contract on the part of claimants, was taken up this morning The ca?e was commenced some time since, and then fully reported. Common Before Judge I Ishocffer?John Jt. (Hark by hi? next frirnd, ti. George Magtiirr ond Hrtery Barrett 'I bis was au action for a malicious proeeeutlon. the dvfeudunt resides in Pearl street, and keepa a hoarding house; the parents of the boy of the plaintiff, about 1^ years of age. boarded there over three year*.? It appeared that front the 1st .Vlny to the latter end of June. 1846. Mr .Magnire received u number of anonymous latter* reflecting on himself and family. On t?e evening ol'the 37th June, a letter was thrown inta the nr'a by the plaintiff: ho was seen by Miss llarrot, who ; went down, picked it up. and brought it to her unci* I A complaint was then lodged at the police office, upon | which Justice Osborne granted a warrant, and plaintlll was ui rested and held to bail to answer The matter was afterwards sent to tin- grand jury,but In consequence of the hoy ? youth, and upon the recommendation ol the District Attorney, no bill was found, and the plaintiff now seeks to recover damages. A non-suit waa asked for on the ground that no wus proved, and that sufficient nppfHred to show that defendant had probable cause to institute the prosecution. The nonsuit wus refused against the defendant Magnire, but the evidence against Miss barrel not being siifficavot to go to the jury, she wus discharged bbr was then 0XI endued for the defence, and proved that she saw the I plaintiff drop the letter Into the area, and afterwards i run down l eek sffp 'I he case waa then summed up, after which I he jury was charged, who without leaving I their seats found a verdict for the defendant l osimos i'LK*? ?In haul hers - In Hr John Jtcddsn, llnhrtu ('111/111% lu this case a habeas corpus was sued out by tin* children of lleddan. who. It appeared, bad enlisted i it thu Ath May. at Albany, for A years, while under (In- iiillucure of liquor, leaving four children unprovided for lie was sent from Albany to this city, and pursued by the children, who through the aid of Mr. D. II Taylor, procured the writ to he issued, and had him, upon proof of the facta, discharged To AnW .Sweeny and t'hili/i Duffy, who had also enlisted in the marines, were also discharged upon a similar state of facts I eriT ( iMniii. This Day?Common Pltai, 1st Cart 117.69, IJ7. 139. 131, 1.13.133. 137. 139. 51. 3d rail 70. 70, 70, ?0, 83, 84, 86, 33. 43, AO. Political and Perwonal. Mr. I'akenham, lirilisli minister, was stopping at the Kxrhange lintel. Baltimore, on TUrmiay. In nrd< r to gratify a reasonably public, anxiety as to the health of our visiter, Mr. Webster, we would state, that from Information received last evening, although quite weak yesterday, he was better than he had been. He rode out yesterday for a short period, and It la I bought that he will ho able to eontluue his journey on Monday next. - .'lug. Clti'onirlo, 33d ind. Wen (ialnes is In Philadelphia. Volcanoes ani? Earthquake?.?Capt. Trofatter, ol brig Deposit, at thin port, iroin Cnpe \>rd Islands, state that the volcano on the Island of Fnge commenced burning ou the evwu'.ug of the iltir uii, aud continued eight days, during which the blase was dls thirdly seen ui Porto Prays, and the earth wss felt to tremble violently at intervals during the remaining six days. The smoko was still rising from the crater on the ludlnst Motion .3de., May 30 We are Informed I hat several esses of the disease called the " ahlo fever." which has exhibited itself late!* in New Vork, imve broken out in our ruuutjr hou?f ? One of tli? pwtient* hi?? died. mid WTemJ are now down with the <ti?"??< . H'hitr Plain? Journal l

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