Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 8, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 8, 1847 Page 1
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TH] Vol* m Ho. 1M?Wbol* HO. ftTAft. THE NEW TORE HERALD ESTABLISHMENT, Kortb-wot como of Fulton oad Hum* mm I IAMES GORDON BENNETT. PROPRIETOR. iUICULATHM WIRTT THOUBAJTD. IT AIL V HERALD?Every day, Fried I cadi per dopy 15 icr annum ? i>ayable in advance. WEEKLY HKR AL D?Every Saturday-Price 6* eaet per c>jl>)-?S3 l-'K cents par auinuin?payable iu advance. HERALD FOB EUROPE?Every tteam Packet day? Pr"?^ t,rvi.ra >^r cepy?S3 per annum, payable iu advance. HOI.IDA V HERALD?Published uu the 1st of January ana Jet< tnlv of e-ich sear?single copiea sirpeucc each. AD V tit f [SEMEN TS, at th- usual pricea?always cash ic a v t.ce. \ilrerw?emriits ahonld be writreu in a plain, legible m' tn? The Proprietor will not be reapoaiible lor errora thai may ocrur m lliem. PKINTINii of all kinds executed beautilully and will despatch. All letten or communications by mail, addremed to th* establishment, most be post paid, or the poecase will be de "I fiwn roe >nl>ernptine mnnev remitte?l. MTO LET?THE GREENWICH THEATRE AND k-adeit, will be let to a Rood tenant, uu favorable n imi. It con.d now be leased to one ol the drat the t cal cntnpauira in the lJuitcd States, tor rwo months durin laeminer. Apply to J.T. PARISH, je5 7*rr No 76 Brnsd street. . . i.mHcHL i AN ADA.? 1't# LI-. t ?\ spacious [ a icwly constructed Hotel, nearly finished, situated in In- best and most accessible part of the City of Moitre I, .11 the Custom House Squire, overlookiiiR the wharf, cormnsn-linit a hraittilul view of the River St. Lawrence, the 1st mil of St. Helens and the shippinc.. The river steamboats Isuil in the immediate vicinity and it is the first hotel of its cl iss that presents itself to tourists. The building is of cut stone, in ihe b?( style of modern architecture, and hi the interior arrangement will be found all the detail* of an extenaive e-nMisliinmit, includiiiK aspicious Dining Room, Parlor an I Sitting Rooms, with fnrty-flve Bed Rooms, and every other requisite of domestic Comfort K ir further pa ticulars, apply to tlx proprietor, Montreal, Msy 26. 1S47. WILLIAM DOW. m"; inr-r KOR SvLK?THE YONKERS MANSION II .ii e, outbuildings, and seven acres of laud?the whole or a part, to suit purchasers, and ou the most hCc.iiu ui.d .tin* t rmi. Tins extensive building commands a it airniiicrut new i f the Hu'son River, from 10 to 15 miles in e.i-h direc ion Tlxhuue ia 60 feet square: carriage house i feet -tiuere, with at bliug lor one hundred horses; shed 6 left i i length; all nearly it*, and in complete order. There I- sl?o a fi ll pond and w iter |iower, with a never failing stream < I w iter ru ming through the middle of the grounds, as pure aa t.'roron. '1 lie Hudson River Railroad ia to run within three hu drcd yinls in front of the proiwrty, and ah nit the same dut uce south of lh* vill ge of\o kers, where the driart is to lie loe ted. There are live well conducted v-hools, all wi'hiu alialt' mile. Two sple did faat sailing ateamboats ply dnilc to and from the city; and mages also run daily iu counec-nin ivpb the Hailem Railroad For terms apply to William Kellingrr, at the Williamsburcli lerry, at the foot of Delancy street, or u|>on the premires. jet 14t*rc PRODUCTIVE PROPEKl'Y~IN PHILADELPHIA for sale, or will be exchanged f r house and lot or lots, in the neighborhood of 8- cnud Avenue, and be. te c . 5lh and 20(h streets. Anv communication may be sent to R M. H . h x U*0. Post Otfice. New Vork 4 jet 7t r mlir.KK.VlAN HOUSE, No. at Ueekinau street, (late Mrs. Floyd's )?The proprietor begs leave to announce to ni* friends and acquaintances, that he has opened ihe awe iamed house,and flatters himself that, bv strict attention to business, to merit a shire of public patronage The fiixsi liquors that can be procured are at his bar, aud the best flavored segars. He will he happy to see hii old friends, and respectfully solicits a call. There are over thirty tingle lodging moms, which will at least be equal to any hi the city, in point of cieanliness aud respectful attention. Single meals at all hours of the day and evening. Oixu till 2 o'clock, A. M. free lunch served up every day at 11 o'clock. mti tw*rc JOSEPH WILSON. xs PAVILION, NEW ,BHlOHTON,~8tateu Island.? f . . fj The proprietor begs to inform his friends and tlx public. menu 111 thi* establishment siuce the last season. He has erect ed a large building, containing thirty-three rooms, altogether disconnected from the main body of the parilion. These rooiru are intended for gentlemen only; they are of a comfortable size, light, and well ventilated, and superior iu all respects to those 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 steamboat rtflia between New York and New Brighton, at the f illnwiiig hours, viz:? From New Brighton?At 8 and 11 A. M. and 3 and 5:20 P. M From pier No. I North Hirer, New York?At 9 A. M.and 12 M. and 3!?, 5 and ft P. M., and more frequent communications will he established as the season advances. The Pavilion is now ready for the reception of Company, apt! tire F B L A N' A R0 AKCHY, THE ONLY REAL CA.TKnr.R'i'Mf The Oreatest Attraction Yet?26 Bnll Finches, with from three to four tunes Also, over 1.000 Singing r3w t .ai.aries. just imported via Bremen, selected by his ageuta from the m isl celebrated districts of Kuruiw. This variety for swigs and pliiiiiige. will b (.mad on inspection, to ecl psc any Archy hss been enahled to offer. N. B.?Oil show the largest Cockatoo iu Amerce. Archy take itiL urnortu litv to ? ; ' ? hi. fsi?,.<ls st !istance, iu anticipation ol this Importation, tint they may m.ltt early apnliceliuii. P S ?In coiisa-quence of the limits of his old establishment, No 5 John street, lie has rented Bramble Cottage, Bloomingdale, ne ir Bnriihain's lintel, for that branch of Irs business not connected with birds, viz: Stietl nid and Fsucv Ponies. King Charles Spaniels, Pointers, Itc , aud every variety of Faucy Tig- -us. Barn Door Fowls, kc. As usual.letters post paid will at all times meet with prompt a teuton In.m A. GRIEVE, No.5 John at. jelibfr ~ " til It LIS, UUnb AN U I'U.s I bS?A1 i It AO 1 ION. Yjg, ?The great attraction for the city la now at ARCHK Y'S, No. 5 John atreet, where natnre'i song T-S? iu its inost select variety, is only to be obtained from the little Robin to the Cock of the North. A* usual. King Charles Spaniels, Italian Greyhounds, Set ters, Pointers. Newfoundland aud every variety of fancy Dogs; also Shetland Ponies, kc. kc. kc. P. S Letters post-paid, will at all times meet with prompt attention from A. GRIEVE, 5 John street. N B. Four Isle of Sky Terriers, imported expressly. m530t*r LOP OF MOi-KINU BIROS?Only bird is worth Viff cage room, and sweepa all kiud bird apeciea song away \JtT*i'day or night. "fEKC Also very fine collection Long Breed Canary Birda. Also, lot short breed German Birds; l'a?cy Cages and Seed; To be seen at 355 Bowery, between 3d and tth st. mv28 30t*rc H. WILLIAMS. f. ,vjK9. >1. WILSON, 291 Grand street, respectlufly uniforms her friends, and atrangers visaing the city. *"lrTdy that she has now on hand a large aud very handsome assortment of Spring Millinery, to winch she invites their attention. Mrs. Wilsou s _ stock comprises an iissortmeut of the richest and most fashionable Hnts. snch as Chip, Crape, Rice, aud Shirred, with a choice assortment of Straws, which she flatters herself can be sold more reasonable thau at any other estahliihineut iu the city. Country Milliners will do well to call before purchasing. Mrs. M. WILSON, 391 Grand st.. between Allen and Orchard sts Teu good Milliners wanted at the above establishment. ? v iV .v PCriES* at wholesale onlv ? Luun Perret, No ?/& *3 John atreet, upataira .importer and ageut for aeveral milH Swim in .tnufitcturera, offuro to the trade a inn*! complete *?*.>, iment of Swia* Watchea of every dearriptinn, of thia Springs iiniiortatiiin.f Country merchant* and dealer* in geueml will find itg'ealy to the.r advantage to call aa above before r '11 ?i ? el*ewlier? a3nim*r J L kVAIj'H k BROTHERS.French Boot Makers, No A ii atreet. New York. French! alf Boot* of the lateal 'fohiou mole to order for tl M, uvually (old for $8 and $7 , One French Calf Boots $3 JO, usually (J Patent ther B mta $7, u*u illy aold lor $10. Also. Congress Book* with intent (limit*. Oentl' men'* gaiters, alioe* and di|i|ier( constantly <>u hand, and molrto order at tlie ahorteat notice. Repairing; lie , done iu the (tore. L WALSH It BROTHERS, mv,J'IOi*r No 6 Ann street. J i iJU.NO Sl JONr.S, 4 Ami atreel, are selling line French calf lioota at $4 JO, equal to any (old in till* cil) fir $8 or $7. Fine Kreunh b<tora at $3 JO. uauall) $J. Beat French patent leather boot* $7, equal to those u.uallv (old at S3 and blO A great aaanrtmrnl of shoe*, gaiters anu slip|ier* alwaya on hand, and made to order at short notice. All good* warranted to give aatiafaction. Mending, Ike. done in the atore. Ple.?*r call and examine our (inch, m'il ni? c VOCNO fc IQNTS. 4 Anil at., near Broadway NfcW Mtr.M H BOO I' sr()RK-The late*t Pari. (W'tyle of French Calf Sewed Boot* for $4 JO. equal to ! those usually aolil for $8 and $7; floe French Bnora foi ^Vtl JO. city made, equal to thoae utualli (old fur $J.? Al'o, Congress Boot*, with imtent apnuga; Boot*. Shoe* Gaiter*. Jcc , eonatautty on hand, and made to order in llir ahorteat ("lice Mending, he. done in the (tore, corner of Fulton and Naaaau afreet*, oppoaite the Herald office, N York ?. "< UllMe na ToltStL r.? VV F.S i't 11 r.ri P r. H CAN u ?i\T g< nIfCtRtlrmeo in want of (ilea for Couutry Sean*?To Market ?d*m. i .rdeiiern in want of land for Oirdeua; and to all persona Willing < I .ration in the neighborhood of New fork Jul) -.ere* of Land in the town of Wes'ctiestar within ume mile* of the City Hall, with right of paaaing oyer Harlem B. idge free of toll, are now offered it private aale, iu lota, containing from live to lilty acre* each The I mil* ate within fifteen iniuuiea walk ol toe rai road; front on goo4 road*; are in the neighh oliiHid ol achoola, and chnrchea ,.f different denomination.; the water ia %md, and location healthy. Title indisputable. Term* moderate. Apply to OOUVKKNEITR MORRIS, Slorriaaota. West* heater Co.?or to WALTER RUTHERFORD.* ointaellor, mlJ30t* r T> Naaaau ?treet. New York GAS FIXTURES OF ALL KINDS. JAMES O. MOFFET, 121 Prince atreet, third block wrat of Broadway, In* on hand and it conataiitly tnaiiiifartiimig O ASCHANDALIKRB, BRACKETS AND PENT) AN' if In all |l>eir varie'iea of iwtternaead aiaca. Contracts wwl alan he taken for lilting, in the neate.t and moat beautiful style, Churcliea, Hotel*, and all other public building*, a* well a* private dwelling*, at Die ahorteat notice and ou the moat reteon* tile term*. N B All kind* of ga? fixture* regilt, rebronxed and readyyeil apIT lm*r | Bmuding in a ftien< h family ? wmiM* burgh.? V Wrofeagor of the h'r-nch Language. having furni?V I with elr?ure and comfort, a large and beautifully fin ished home in Willii>m?bnrgli, within one minnte'a walk nl tlir Peek dip, wishes to accommodate, lot the summer season, a limnril number of m trrirtl or snivels' ladies or g iilcniei The situation i( one o( the most delightful in the neighboth nd of New York, i-ominanding an eitensite view of tne harbor and city of New York, with the surrounding aecetiery. Le<anu? in the French l-ngnage and music if required Fot further inform ition apply at the ferry .Maater in Williamsliunfls or at the Jth hou e left aide in Houth Eighth street, leaving from the river, which is between the aecoudaud third street, near the Peek slip ferry, Willi imsliurgh. mil 30 re TO DAOUfc.K HIAsN ARTISTS. PLATES?IMO star brand, full site, loon a medium size. INSTRUMENTS?"Voighilander," of all sizes; American, Roach's make, warranted superior QUIOKSTUFF?An accelerating liquid, used by the moet successful artisu. For sale in lots to suit. JOHN ROACH. Optician, aia ! ? * Ri Nassiin street, i LOT I I I NO. A FULL AND FASHIONABLE SUIT, READY MADE, raoas at the cLolmNffWarehouse, ml Mt*r No. 1M Fulton street. E NE1 N MONTEVERDE'B BILLIARD AND BOWLINO 8A- I ILOON. No. l MnM,llm* doora below the ine 1 riaan Hotel, New York. i The aubacriber would reapectrullv inf..rm hiiTriendj and the . public in geucral, that he haa FIVE SPLENDID BILLIARD TABLEScouatautly kept iu good order. Aa the tablet are in ' aeparate apartmenta, the proprietor ihinka it will be more aw J loot and agreeable to gentlemen viaitinghia houae. ) j Each gentle i an viaitiug the above eatabhahment, will be | . furmahed with a private cue and apron for biaeapccial aae, and f Hit Bit it alway stocked with the best of Liquors and Began to b? found ia tit* city of New York. Alto. TWO OOOD I 0 BOWLING ALLEYS, iu the Basement; half the usual price, 1 o that it. twelve und-e-half cent* per string AUo,t lure* room | 8 for Domino playing. . During the wiuu the ehoiceet Oft ten that comee to _ market. ? Notiu??Gentleman will plsasc to communicate at the Bar ' any neglect of duty ofthe attruda. ti. li FRANC IB MONTEVERDE, b mlJtaw*r No. 5 Barclay ttrrer. New York. c ?} 1 TO FAMILIES AND UNVaLIUb.?Ihe follow- r ? ing article! hare gamed unequalled popularity frr.rn ' it?ihe uuireraal aatitfacnon they give to thoae who ate them, e it? uid are told only genuine in tint city, at No. Twenty- n II?One Courtiaudtetreet. t SI ?The Magical Pain Extractor, for burnt, aorta, and all 2 ? intlainmatioua, is too well known to uaed rtiuarkt upon 0 21?ate excellence. 21?Balm of Columbia, for traying or rettoring the hair, a 21?and keeping the head perfectly free from dandruff aud t 21?tourl?the bert article ever utnl. , 21?lltwe't Nerve and Bone Liniment and Elixir?Never 21?fails to cure aay rheumatic aD'ectiou. 21?Hair Dye that will color the Hair aud give it a beau 21?tiful gloss without staining the tkiu. 21?VlcNair't Acouatic Oil, a certain cure for dcafnrai. 21?Townteud't, Bauds', and Comttoak'a Extract of Barsapa rilla. , . . 21?Spohn'a Remedy, an excellent article lor tick or no 21?rout headache. 21?Pink Syrup for cougha, coldt, and all diaeaacaof the 21?lungs. 21?Hays' Liniment will eure the moat obatinate caret of 21?pile*. 21?Vermifuge for worma in children or adults, never fail21?ed to cure. 21?Store, Orate, and Iron Varnith. superior to any thing 21?ever known to give a polish and preientrusL 21?Roach and Brd Bug Ba"e?will effectually do away 21?with these troublesome vermin. 21?Lougley't Western ludian Panacea, the beet family 21?phytic in ihe woild. ouiu u.-ikt ai nu. x *t t.i x t uiifi i/oaruinui iue?i. . jH:Wt*rc t HANE'8 PATENT PORT ABlITB ATHIN O Tt'B and C. Shower Bach connected?A splendid arrangement.?lien- ! leme.i alont fitting tip their country residences, would tio * well to call and egtmiur them the; are just the thing; alto a ' general assortment of bathing tuba, shower hatha, anil India, c who'rtale and retail. CHARLES KANE. t Je.v 30 *re 377 B.iwery. N. Y. f T'RAVELLING TRUNKS.-?JOHN C ATTN AC H, 1 Trunk Mauulacturer, No. 1 Wall street, corner of Broad- o way, has now nn hand and cnnttanUy making a good assortment a >f Trunks, Valises, Carpel Bags, aud Satchels, wholesale and etail. . Also, a superior article of sole leather Trunks, suitable for ' American or European travel, aud Portmanteaus for the 1" ranch ' Vl-lle Poste. 0 Ordei-for the West Indies, South America, Ac., filled with b les|iatch. je3 3()r*rc c cLU 1 IlliNbr. d 'I^HE CHEAPEST irrnts and hoys Fashionable Tailoring A and Clothing Establishment in New Vork, is JACOB /AN OERB I Lie', 36 Maiden Lane, between William and Nassau streets, where may he fouud over five th> uid ready nade garments, which will be sold wholesale or u tail, at the very lowest possible prices. Also, more than five hundred nieces of fashionable goods, which will be made to order in a ityle of elegance that canuotbe surpassed. You will do well o call, as you can save from three to seven dollars ou a suit.? Do not forget the number, 36 Maiden Lane. nSO lis* .re ?o"CAPTAINS AND OWNERS OF STEAMBOATS. THE uudrsigued having leaaed aud fitted up the house on the Loug Pier, foot of 19th street. North river, as a steam >oat hotel, in order to accommodate the up tnwu residents, invites all Captains of steamboats to mske lliis landing, free of wharfage. P. DE LE REE, Proprietor. N. B.?Boats or barges for pleasure or fishing always to let Paaseugerttakeu stall timet wherever they with to go. II lm?rc ~~ FRENCH TAPER HANGINGS AND SHARKS ~ SOLOMON fc HART, 943 Broadway, omKMite the Park, have now in store their full assortment of Pa|>er Hanging nid Borders of all descriptions, for parlors, bedrooms and halls Fiie-/ have been selected in Paris with great care, and com, rise the best assorted stork in the eitv. and si iirirrs lower (hail have ever heretofore been offered. AUo ou hand, a larite assortment of French Window Shades, for sale at imnrercile'iled low prices. aplfi lm*rc DK.IKAO.KKA/tK, the celebrated Caucer Ddcror on the Indian method of practice, will he found at the United Stales Hotel, New York city, or his assistant, uu the third Monday in May, for three days only, once a month. Advice <iveii tree of charge. Specimens of his works can be seen on those days. The time has come when cancers can lie cured without the use of the knife. Dr. F. treats ou all othrr diseases, nd will continue throuich the season. al< lm*rc L" ACL CAPe.S-Pk.TLR K0BLRT8, *7Broadway, has just received a splendid assortment of the following articles:? l.aee Capes, Msntilla, and Berthes, from $1 SO upwards. 7-4 and B-l white and black lig'd nets f>r vis te and shawls. Muslin and Lace Lmbrsidaied Dresses, very rich. Thread and imitation lac?s. in sreat variety. t'.uu.br u l.dkA, hosiery ami gloves, of every description. Also, from auction?ISO Knikroidersd muslin c?pca at S3 and S3 SO, usually sold at $0 and S7. 3 Cartoons, Chemizetls, and Collars, very cheap. ml2 30t?r FOR BALL?Receiving on commission, and constantly on hand, Butter, Cheese, Lard, Mess, 'Thin Mess and Prime Pork, Smoked Hams, Slvmlders. and Beef. Mackerel, Shad, Salmon, Dry and Pickled Codfish. Alio, Molasses in hogsheads, tierces aud barrels; Sugari in hogsheads, buses and barrels; with a general assortment of groceries. Sold in Iota to accommodate purchasers, at the lowest cash prices, by CLARK, KI8K. 8c CO., 228 Kulton street. V It ? A laruM n?,?litv amnLuil M..,. ...ill - -I..U.I.. lamuted. to he sold ?t low price*. _ * 11 im rrc EUJLE COFFEE HOUSE AND BATHS, by JAMES R. WHITE, from London, 628 Pearl street, between eotre and Kim sirerts?Warm, Cold or Shower Bath 12)d cents; Single Beds 12){ cents; Meals 12>g ceuts, or Board and 1 odgtng S2 M per ween. The London, Liverpool, Canada and United States papers ara received her*. m in r JEPKeKSOM UNSCiHANOE OU.Vll'Ad 1?OtUt? ,>u. 50 Wall street, opposite the Merchants' Exchange. This compauy continue* to insure ay*tost loss or damage by fire, on dwelling houses, warehouses, buildings in general, goods, wares, and merchandize, and every description of personal property. Losses correctly and promptly adjusted and paid. DIHKCTORS. Tim*. T, Woodruff, B. R. Kobson, M. D., Francis P.Sage, Moses Tucker, Joliu P. .Moore, Ausou Biker, Thomasou Price, Caleb C. Tunis, J as. E. Holmes, Johit H. Lee, Elisha Kiggs, Thos. Morrell, lohn C. Vlerritt, Joseph Allen, Eugeue Bogart, Joseph Drnke, Win. K. Thorn, Robert Smith. Thos. W. Thorne, John R. Davison. MOB EN TUCKER, President, pro trmOfo. T. Horr., Secretary. my 14 e GA K D N KR8, FARMERS, PLANTERS, H OT ELTND PRIVATE HOUSEKEEPERS?I he subscriber has made considerable improvements in all his preparations; his experience fiom the beginning of his invention to the preseut day, warrants him in assuring those in need of his preparations to arrest the attack of moths, bedbugs, cockroaches, rats, ants, inoschetoes. Sic., lhar they are effectual, and carry out the success to Its fullest evtmt For Gardners' and Farmers' use?his various manures, such as Sulphate of Ammonia, Nitrate of Soda, Sulphate of Hoda and to li b. Magnesia. The very celebrated Fly Paper, to be depended on in all instances. Apply to Dr LEWIS FEUCHTWANOER, mil tni?c 23 Liberty srreet. BKANUYWINE CORN MEAL?NOTICE TO SHIPPERN?The subscribers, Millers at brandy wine, in the itate of Uelaw ?rr, beg leave to notify shippers of Kiln-dtied Corn Meal, that they are liable to be deceived by an imitation f the genui e Brandy w ine Meal. A miller at West Troy, and one at Waterford, in New Vork, hraidrs several in the Htareof Peniisylvaiiia, having fenced the nark of the >ubscribers( by placing Brandywine Mills, in conspicuous letters, on their barrels. Shippers wi I please i .kr notice, tha' in addition to the words Braouywine, tlienatnesof the tnbaeribersare alae nsedonall their packages: and hat thetr only agents in New Y.rk.are Messrs Joint L. Buckley ti Co., and Messrs Allen It Pazsoo. An ezpertrnCe of upwards of 70 years by their progenitors nd lliemsrlvet, iu the manufacture of Kile-dried Corn Meal, Justifies tliem in saying that they will famish an article, which will keep lor any desirable length f time in all climates. TATNALL k LEA, JOSEPH T. PRICE h CO., u JAMES E. PRICK n Bussuvatsi Mili.s, MAiMJ. 1817. s28 lm*rc Bogles h.peimon FLUID, or Vegetable Hate ( oaa* 1 ixmitioii f r iircNrrTiiiKt curling ami bcanti* ? iVilli lh? hair ; completely eradicating scurf danrirm and c other d.sesses of the skin, ransiiu,- a healthy action in the blood-vessels, nerves, he , which leid and nourish the Hair, r thereby preventing baldness and grey h ir. The Hyperion ia .. i vegetable compound, wh ch, besides its ton r and stimuliink iiu.ilitiri, comhinri in itself a thorough cleansing wash, blended with a silky, alossy moisture lor ihe hair, better than " ny oil urease or pomatum. > et free from their d> ! terious ef- I ferta, and iioaseismi intrinsic valors never before aitained. I| liahalanmic properties nourish the hair in its einbtfvo state, ? i -rel-rate its arowih. sustain it in maturity, and co tiuu-- the (ni.session of healthy vigor, silky softness, and lunirious relu.,diney to the late-t period of life, ireuiala-ul purify ma, it 11 lispelstcn f, dandriff a d all imupurities of the skin. Equal- d V powerful are it* re-producrive powers in baldness; and in I umerous rases where all oilier articles ha?e f*ilrd it has restored the hair to its fit.I pleotitiide of pristine beauty. I'riee j cents and f I per bottle. Prepared only by WW. BOOLE, Boston, and for aale by A Bill) SAN 1)8, ditiRRists, 100 Kultnn afreet, comer of Wil- p dam?alto, at 273 Broadway, and 77 Rait Broadway, New , Vork nil 301 r . C3 UHEHI wli. II A I K-< t'l'TKR ANI) Win MAKER r J liaa removed to 118 Broadway, entraiice hy the store of Vlr tst. John, Hatter, directly opposite the City Hotel, f lirehuuh s removal was not anticipated, and has been occa V sinned by the agent for th# premises, the details of which will " be published in a few days, and will eihibit a piece oftreach t ri ilmoet without a punllel. mo lst"r f The im,wkasi'iiablk ByPERioRrfV qr'udu RAlHrS Italian Medicated Hoap oyer every other preparation for beautify in^ the completion, ia so universally con- J. reded, that even the lenl tongue of detraction is becoming si- ' Irurcd in view of its merits; and certes moat brilliantly clear, v while and trans|Hireot doea the skin become, which is fre<|urut ? |y submitted to its delirious emollieure ! Fragrant aa the attar of roses, it dispenses a delightful aroma. Medicated aa ( the choicest cullinRs of Hipyocrene, its singular pnwera are , effectively displayed in the removal of all cutaneous disfigure- , ments?such as pustules, rniRworma, saltrhenm, morpheu. mil, frerklrs, sunburns, redness, roughness, chaps, cracks and mieal property of unrooting snpcrlWus hair from forefjeads, t lips, cheeks", itmi, 5tr., without injury to the moat delicate' / sltin. Beware of impositions, and hmr in mind that thf genuine preparations of Dr. Felii Oourand ran br obtained at hia d?|>ot, f #7 Walker street, 1st store from Broadway Agents?Bates It H Jordan. U? Washington street, Boali n; Browu, 7g f liaatuutat, , Philadelphia alttWr PSuhIaN ll\ I I Mi KSTABUMII MK.NT DKfllT for the recaption and deltrerv of (soda, 112 William atreat, , New Vork?COURT ?t DESCIIAUX dye and finish in a 1 new and au|>erior atvle all aorta of good*, at wing ailk and twist, either plain or shaded; trams. organaina, and spun ailk; aephyr worsted and woollen yarn: sewing cotton, mohair, f linen, and rotton yarua, lie. * Damaged or faded goods, ribbons, oiks, satins, merinoea. " Thibet and Cashmere shawls, gnnpa, fringes, cords, and tas sels, ladies'and gentlemen's garments, Itc., dyed and cleaned eqnsl In new artirles. ml Ml*re w 1 W YO EW YORK, TUESDAY I The War, Ae. INTEHK^TLNO 11EXICAJ.' DOCUMENT. I From the New Orleans Delta, Mae 30 ] Tlie victory of Cvrro Gordo appear* to have prouced a more powerful effect in the oity of Mesloo than nv which we have yet gained. The enemy had never efore fought under auch favorable clrcumetaneee? lexicau cunniog wm never before ?o embarraaeed and onfuaed for an apologv- Santa Anna waa never ao omplvtely stumped in nis whole life The atrongeat vldence of the exhaustion and poverty of Santa Anna's pagination on thi* subject. ia to be found in the aeere and free expreaaiona of the preaa. not only dlacredltog hie explanation of the Cerro Oordo affair, but alao m pugnlng all hi* former statements in relation to hia at ties The papers are loaded with these sceptlal aud satirical effusions. The current against him ia ising higher and stronger. " Why." *ay these writers, are (Jvuerals Arista, Ampudla, Heredla, Canallxo, ho . 0 roughly handled by Santa Anna'e friend* on acoount if their ' mlafortune*.' when a much greater ' miaforttoe' of the Ovneral-in-Chief ia praWed rather aa an aet if patriotism than a disgraceful rout?" The exousvs giveu heretofore by Santa Anna'a friends xe not satisfactory to the unreasonable scribblers of he Capital. TLih pretence that the National Guard lid not understand the u?? of arm*, and behaved badly n the action, ia wall met with the reply that the National (fuu.J were all eapturedat their posts, bravely ighting, whilst the veteran regular* were escaping under Auipudia, Canallzo, and the General-in-Chief. This is 1 good bit. Other arguments are disposed of with like lase and pungency. Seeing tual hie case waa badly presented by hia friends, he General has seized Ills pen. and in the name of one ,r hlauMlllu ?rl..? ? .. ?,l n,nu,nl, l,i.j Int., ' misfortune" Id the following ingenious exposition, rhe reader will recognise in this article the charaoteris;lo style of Bauta Anna The allusion to Napoleon id lectdedly Santa Annaish. To keep up that pleasant conceit which manifested itaef rather ridiculously in the ;eut of General liouaton. when the Mexican chief "softlawdered''the Texan hero, by Informing him that be vas the " conquerer of the Napoleon of the West." t has been the habit of Sauta Anna In all hii miliary emergencies, to draw liberally for exouses and :au"eH upon the copious anuala of the great Natoleon. Ilia search, however, after analogies between lis situation and that of Napoleon, has introduced him o other groat Generals, who. like himself, hare been aught a napping, and iu his distress, be eagerly adopts be excuse which could not save the Austrian General rem disgrace and a court martial. He calculates wlsey, that what could not satisfy the stubborn good sense if the Austriuns may easily content the imaginative ,nd windy Mexicans. Hut, .Yen not tan/as eomponere litet. ..et the Mexicans settle their own disputes. It Is combrtiag. however, to ns to see so One an exemplification >1 tuu uiu pruyfi u. Lust wu?n rt'gtien itiu oui. unnt'Hi lien get their due " It win only wwhen the Mexican hiefn got by tliu earn?when their military reputation lemauded tho admission, that they Itecamo willing to cquieeoe in our claim*) to some consideration for prowess ,nd military capacity. The truth haw at laat worked its ray into Mexican confessions. hauta Anua. In order to justify hi* rout at Cerro lordo. bestows upon Oen. Scott and his gallaut army ligher praise, and confer* upon thia achievement a nore brilliant renown, than our own warm imagination* i md proud hearta over conceived of. Here follow* the vindication of the military conduct >f den Santa Anna in the battle of Cerro Oordo, pubishod in the Diario del Gobierno, at the city of Mexico, >n tho 30tb April:? VINDICATION AT WANT A ANNA. The internal enemies of the country, the secret agent* >f our external enemie*, those who are laboring to open ,o them the gate* of the capital, neglect no means, howiver criminal, of fomenting diiseution* and distrust imong us, as more favorable to tho designs of the invaIcr is our own disunion, than all the disasters that we can iufft-r in combat. Hence tho teal and the bad faith with which they present to the pub.'.ic their accounts of the iveut* of the war. disfiguring them in such a manner hat the disasters of our army, a* well In the North as n the Mast,may be attributed not to involuntary errors, >ut to treason. With a like motive do they endeavor to dppreeiate Jen. Santa Anna, knowing, as they do, that he is the uemy whom the North Americans most fear, and that le once out ot the way, they will have removed the irincipal obstacle that tbey bare met with up to the iresent time, in their career of destruction and congest. This Idea predominating, these internal enemies of .ho country have published various pamphlets, representing the triumph obtained hy our arms nttheAngos- I ;urs us a loss. At the present moment they are doing 1 :he same thing in relation to the actions of tho Tele- i {rafu and Cerr* Oordo. in both of which ttiey censure ! I lie Oeni-rnl-in-Chief, in terms so severe that it only I reinuius to aor.use hiui clearly unA expressly of treason J The editorial of the 3rtth number of the Bulletin *1 i Dr mocrary (whose authors are well known). isfull of this tiud of charges against Hants Anns, who is there ac:u-ed ot ins M of ?rru Gordo, ths article raving that U1 the bad misfortune proceeded from s want of foroitght in the preparations, and from a like want of judguent at the tiuie of the attaok. and from bad arrangenents. We are given to understand that be sacrificed iselewly a large portion of this force. Aud he is even darned for not performing a miracle by raising, in a luoneut. a new ariny. just as If be were in France in be time of the National Convention We need ouly ead, with a little attention, the said editorial, to peuerate the depth and the wickedness of the design of its .uthors. Unjust men! your calumnies suffice to detect our partiality aud vour insane Intentions. Without calling the attention of our readers to the lOcumrnts published in the Diurio drl Gohirrmi and in ther papers, the Rrpnhlieano, (which certainly cannot e taxed with p artlality to Hants Anna.) in its number f the i3d inst. gives a clear idea of what took place in bis action?dissipates the rash Imputations of our enenies - aud drpictiug the conduct of the invader, his tanics. bis numerical superiority, the advantages of his rtillcry. and ull that contributed to facilitate his triimphs. demonstrates, most completely, that our loss was he result of inevitable misfortune. In fact, our position was well chosen; it was fortified is well as circumstances permitted: its flanks were co crcd; aud all was foreseen that was to have been foreeen in regular order, and in the usual tactics of war ["rile it is, that no expectation was entertaiaed of the are, bold and desperate operation of the enemy, who. in he night betwoeu the l?th and lrtlh. broke through the vooda, crossed a ravine up to that time never crossed, itid taking In reverse the position which the main body >f our army occupied, surprised it in the time of iction, made a general attack on all parts at once, mil cut olf the retreat of tlie infantry, the artillery ind even a part of the cavalry. It is pretended hat even the General ought to have foreseen this risk. ?ut to this argument two sufficient replies may he nude: First ?that notwithstanding the old opinion, ennIrmcd by the experience of the whole war from I Hi 0 to Hil. that tlie roail by which tho enemy Itanked us was iDpracttcuhle, the General did not neglect it, since he rationed, in order to cover it, the greater part of his :avalry iu the mouth of the gorge; and if this force did tot fulfil the object of its mission, the fault should not >o imputed to the General-in-Chief. W e do not intend lere to cxamiue and qualify the conduct of the chief or hiefs of the cavalry; tho tact is, that the point which his force should have guarded was left uncovered, aud hat is inoro than sufficient to justify General Santa Anna Secondly?A recent historical fact may serve for the ecoud solution of the question. We refer to the lineage of Uonapiiitc over the great St. Bernard, executed ikewiee at night, with euoh silence and despatch, that he Austrian general, deceived by the dexterity of the iperatlon. said, on the following day, before he learned he result, "that tie anvwered with hia life, that the Tench artillery hed not passed that way." And if this lappeued in Kurope, In the midst of a war that had armed so many expert oommandors, It need not astonish is that like events transpire among ourselves' Men are lot gods! * ? After enlarging upon the particular Instances of partotism displayed by Santa Anna, from the lieglnntng f his career down to the present time, hlsapologist conlodes by the Pillowing peroration:? Mexicans, he just I Do not suffer yourselves to be deeived by perverse and evll-lntentioned men ' lleect that some of those writers, who to-day are so sger to lead astray your opinions, to the prejudice f our well-deserving President, have sold themselves o him for friends?have flattered htm In the season ot lis prosperity, and now declare themselves his enemies ihen fortune is against him. examine well the facts? ouipare. judge with attention and impartiality; and it sure that your conclusion must he. that gratitude Is lun to Saeia Anna, as one of the belt servants of the iepublic, both before and since its independence [Signed | Misrit M*si* Jimcwrs. ARM V IXTRI.I.IOEMf R. The steamer Jamestown, t apt Whitten. arrived yeserday morning from Cincinnati. and brought down apt K. Hogurdus. and 1-leuta Smith, .VIurriy aud .Marla. with company fc, 14th regt U. 8. troops.from Sbswleetown. nnnilsTingSA men The steamer Din Vernon .apt. Htailey, from Cincinnati, brought down two eonilaules of the lAth regt. L". H troops, under the command if Col Howard, and one company ot the lid regt under he command of t apt. Casey, numbering 844 rank and lie ? N. O. Drlta, 30Ih ull The ship Itussia, apt llantiford. and the ship Hsuth>ort. Caul Orltllth. sailed Inst night for Vera Cms ? 1'hey take down Col Joshua Howard nnd Capts Vandcreuter, Jones, llo.ipland. Queries, I base and Towl, with DO men

The steamship Mary King?land Captain Davis, with -ieut Scull, of the 7th Infantry, and ISO teamsters and , like number of horae* on board, aiao uiii'a i/m ui|di or Vera Lrux The berk Jubilee, Capt. llartnan, vailed for the Brao?. having on board ('apt. C. I'. Smith, with Jikt in >n of lie Iflth Infantry and a detachment of the 3d dragoon*, If. O. I'm nynne, u/t. 1 he following ofllcors of tho nrmy and navy arrived at 'Incinnatl on the lid in*tMajor lionnral Patteraon, lonioward bound Ilia wound la yet troubleaonie. Col. ibercroinble. I 8. A ("apt. Shaw, 1' S S. Lieut Willanaa. L'. 8. A.( apt* Crowningahield, Aahley, and Lieut, 'root, ,\1a**achu*ctt* volunteer* (Jen Pateraon left on ha leaac Newton for Philadelphia. The eteamer North America, arrived at Olnclnlatl on the 'Jd tnat Had on board a number of Mexican rophiee, taken from Vera Crux, ('erro Onrdo. he ? i hey eonalated of muiketa, a word*, banner*, lancea, .nd ahot, which were on their way to Philadelphia NAVAL 1NTKLLIGRNCK. The following officer* of the navy, who have been atacbed to the tqundron la the Ouu and who have been BB9HE5HKE9999S555EEE RK H CORNING. JUNE 8, 1847 relieved to repair their health. arrived here during the last week. viz: Cept Tatnall. 1 lent R. E Hooe. end i Lieut. McBlalr Cept. T appear* to have recovered entirely from the effect* of hi* wound received in the capture of Tuzpan. on the 10th of April last, and to he in tine health. He remains here a few dayr on duty, and then goes north Lieut Hooe has been confined, first at Tampico and than at New Orleans, by extreme ill health, and has returned here for treatment in the hospital.? Ptniacola Letter. Mnu 'IB Lelut. General Thamu H. Benton anil the Preelilencjr. Ht. Loch, May 7,-1847. Dear Sir:?I take the first moment of leisure ?ftor my arrival at thin piece.to answer your kind coiuuiunica ' tlon of the I3tli ef January, and to lot you know how i much 1 was pained at seeing th? proceedings of the moit i respectablo meeting ot which you were chairman. It : watt precisely to forestall and prevent auch manlfeita- ' tlons In uiy favor, thai 1 spoke to the point of the next j presidency in my speeoh at Doonrille, In the lummnr of 1844; and all the ivntlmeuts which I then vxpreeeed re- I main in full force now, strengthened and continued by 1 all that haa ainoe happened I then brought forward the glaring 'act that. In abovu titty year* existence of this I federal government, tbu deuiocrucy of the north had given but one President to the Union, and that one hut ' for a single term: and this (of late) from a southern opposition to northern men. And I then took it on my- I self to say that this course of things would have to he j changed, otherwise there would be an end of the democratic party, or of any party founded on political prin- | ctplcs, and expressed my gratification that Mr. Polk's j early and voluntary self deuial hud cleared the way for ; a noriuiTu ueraocruuc canuiuniu in !? ?*. These were my sentiments In 1844; they are my sentl- I ments now. and are not to be abandoned at the coming I election, when I nee a now scheme developed from the south for the permanent exclusion of all northern men from southern support for the prosidency. The Are brand resolutions introduced into the Senate towards the elosr of the late session, and their practical application to Oregon (by which we lost the Oregou bill, and leave the people of that torritc-ry a year louger without law or government) reveal this scheme, and present a j new test on the slavery qnestiou which uo northern > man can stand, and which if adopted by the south j must put uu end to ull farther support of northern ! men from the southern democracy. Heretofore we, the | slave holding states, have stood together upon two i points?defence and coaipromlse;the defence of property j and institutions and the compromises of the laws and of the constitution; and ou these two points the great majority of the north, of both political parlies, have been able to stand with us. But now a new position is to be taken?One on which no northern man can stand Propogaudism is now j the doctrine of the political sect which assumes to be ilic ; standard bearer of all the slave holding States; and to ! plant a slurery. by law. In all the territories of the United Slates, even the most hyperborean?even In Oregon Itself. and against the will of its inhabitants?becomes 1 the design and the attoiupt ! The words of t.?a resolutions. the speeches in their favor, and their practical application to the Oregon bill, all prove this, and show ' that the uew doctrine Is intended to he made a new political test, to be applied to all presidential candidates In time to come, and. like all new tests Intended to supersede all forinar ones, and to constitute the sole criterion for the trial of candidates. Now everybody mu?t be see thut If this new test shall be adopted by the slavvhold inn states. there It an end to all political support of northern men in these States?that the present organl- | xatiou of parties must be broken up, and a new party 1 formed, bounded by geographical lines and resting ou , the sole principle of slavery propagandilm. I am not ; prepared for such a state ol parties, nor for the effect , which it would have upon the uarmony and stability of our federal Union. I see great danger in this new move, aud feel the necessity of meeting it at ones, in fact, we must meet it at once, or not at all; for it is preened upon us now. and will couquer us if we do not conquer It. The presidential election of 1848. is the crisis; and if tbs new test can be made ta govern that election, 1 shall consider the danger consummated, aud that there must soon be an end not only of the democratic party, but of all parties founded on principle. aud. eventually, an end of the U'nioo Itself. In- | stead, then, of ludulgiug a personal or local feeling in favor of particular candidates let us. (the democratic 1 parly.) look to what the good of the Uuion snd of tit* 1 party requires, and watt to receive a candidate from that section of the Uuinn, wliioh has given but one democratic president In near sixty years and that one but for 1 a sinalc term, and which Is now threatened, so far as Southern voters arc concerned, with permaueut exclusion irom the presidential office. This my dear sir, is my plain and settled answer to your kind communication, and I wish you to make it | Known to the in-*inb'rs of the meeting of which you were chairman, among whom I see the names of many old frieuds and reo igulse ihe voice of that powerful i county, which has atOod by urn in every trial, from iny first senatorial election in IB-JO. to my fifth and last In 1841. and to which I owe many thanks.which It is my intention to make in person dilriug the course of the coming summer Respectfully, sir. Your friend and feiiow-cltixen, THOMAS H. BENTON. ! Awful Ffleet In Kiiuiaiid of the Capture of Vera Cruz and Ban Juan de L'lua. [( ruin the London Times, May 10] We have seldom bad occasion to record an operation of war more revolting to every feeling of humanity und justice tbau the bombardment aud rapture of the city 1 and castle of Vera Crux by the American forces lit itself, indeed, the conquest of the strongest fortified po- ! Ition on the Mexican coast Is the most important ex- | plott of the campaign, and probably the most ronsldera- ! ble enterprise ever attempted by the troops af the I'nl- ; ted States but when we call to mind the uupriucipled aggression in which the war originated, aud the pur- j poses for which it has been carried en. the more signal i tbese achievements are, the more sinister is the light I they cast on the policy ol' the American government ? | The lustre of the arms of Lhe United Stales is tarnished > by the infamy of such a content against an unoffending and impotent enemy; and the horrors of war, which can only be atonod for by a noble cause and an heroic bravery. have in this instance been aggravated by the detestable policy which seut forth the invading uriuy, and by the miserable weakness of those against whom Its prowess was directed The American despatches relate, with an air of unconscious simplicity .one of the most atrocious and barbarous arts committed in modern times by the force* of a civilised nation. The mode adopted by lien. Scott in conducting the siege was characteristic of the tierce and destructive spirit of a volunteer and unpractised army No uttempt is made to disguise the fact J that the means taken by that officer to force the citadel of San Juan de I'lua to surrender wa? the destruction of I the city of Vera Cntt. Nearly 7.000 projectiles were I thrown into this devoted town during the three days I and a half that the bombardment lasted. One half of I the buildings are said to be destroyed In fact, the at- ! tack appears to have been exclusively directed on ' the city, in preference to the castle, for General Scott expressly states, that, the heavy pieces of ordnance | on which lie relied for the reduction of the principal forts were not landed when the city was invested; and that he was surprised to fiud that the capitulation of the town and of the citidel was simultaneous The thing itself is so extraordinary, und so contrary to all the usages of modern war. unless under circumstances of peculiar uemsHity. that we could not have believed it on any lower authority than that of the officer in command As for tlie ( astle of 8t Juau de Ulna, it is oue of those places into which a hostile force would find it difficult to make its way, if there were not a garrison to opeu the gales of it. and a governor to sign a capitulation. It evidently surrendered to mere intimidation or corruption, or possibly to the desire of saving the city from total annihilation The application of the foreign t 'onsuls on ' the J 1th of March for a truce to enable themselves and 1 lln subject* of the huropcan powers, together with Mex- i can women ami children. to leave the city. wa* rrfutrd I 6y Ocnrral Hoott. Probably when those gentlemen re- i solved to remain at their post* at the commencement of th?- siege. they did not anllnipate that the city wan to be the principal mark <>r the American batteries; or they mi tent hate consulted their own safety by retiring to those strong fortification* of the ( aetle. against which the enemy'* artillery wa* uot directed, or on which, at leaet. It made no aeriou* impression ? The whole operation lasted twenty day* froui ttic disembarkation of the truops, on the 11th of March, to the evacuat ion of the city aud oaaile by the viexicauk on the dtflti. The negotiation or a aurrender began on tlia itii h Muring the III day* of acllre hoatllilie* mere were (Ire day* of violent "norther*. ' those hurricane* of lh* coa*t of Mexico which rITccluailr Interrupt all coniiiiiiuiration by *ea. and must have placed the squadron In con*lderabt? peril. Kor two day* and iii|[ht* Hie wind wa* *o vloleut* and the drifting eaud ? > damaging, that it was aluio-l Impossible to clear the treiicbe* or to man the tiatterte*. I at, In spile of all these untoward enen ills Inn ci?. we are lutoiined that In the Coiiree of the whole seriea of operations, Including the landing of I a OOil men and the slonu of shot aud shell from the works of the town aud 01 rt, Juan de Ulna, the combined force* of the I'ulted (state* |i *t but 17 men killed, or in all OA killed ami wounded On the Hide of the Mexican* the Ios* of life and property I* reported to have been frightful, and that i nhappy country *eetu* to lie a prey to the accumulated honor* of auarchy and war, of cowardice and corruption.of foreign violence and domestic pillage In the city of Mexico itself all order and law are at au end. The government 1* extinct, the aruiy derated and dissolved If a nation could suddenly expire, till* would bo the supreme hour of the Mexican people, a* It i*. the horrors mulcted on the aboriginal inhabitants of till- country i>jr Itnilr Spanish couqucrore hurt been faithfully refengeil upon tin- alijeci descendants of tho-e conquerors by a moo of uieu animated by equal passion* and armed with ritual supi riorily 'l'Uu standard of the Spanish race in Mrsico ha* been trampled on a* brutally and fiercely aa the ensigns of the ingenuous and uotbnuuate people which prt Ceded ibrtii in the occupation of that inaguttlci-ul region. 1 lie compassion which these calamitiri naturally muite iu our mind* in. Indeed, considerably mitigated by thn Irresistible contempt ttio world n> tint entertain fir a poopie which lies shown lls?lf to he so thoroughly incapable of the hisi dutii of unit fence, of gorermncnl. aud uf naif detonce. U? both niden. the spectacle wa hare bef .re our eye* 1* the opprobrium of tha age we lira In. aud an ludeltbio disgrace to the people at the New World, who professed to havn planted their institution* on a higher hanin than the lunt of hloodnhad aud aggrandisement which hava no often devastated the elder continent The sanguinary npoliation which inuiten the armies of lit* United Slate* In a*degrading to mankind an the poltroonery of their rictliun. for we cannot call them antagonlntn; and whllnt we should blush to applaud the military triumphs of the United Statist, we can hardly deign to pity the woful discomfiture of an emasculated people ft Is, howerer, as certain a* theleseon?of history andtbe justice of Protriilcnee [ERA c*n dihV ? It. that these great acta of poUtloal wrong lead straight ta their own chastisement, and that every hour of (uccum In thla fatal war will be expiated by year* of trouble and embarrassment to the aggressors. The annexation of Texas, the rapacious selsure of the province 9*. a neighboring state which bad iong been plotted at Washington. tu consummated by Mr. Tyler la tbe last hcurs of bi* pitiable administration. The aot waa consummated. but tu consequences only began. It baa already coat the American people the revenue of years Keen now there la no reaaonable proepect of terminating the war by a sound or stable peace, and the American armlee may yet be decimated by dlaeaae on the coast or by the banditti of the iuterior But gr int they are suoce*aful. They coveted a province, aud the entire maaa of a territory and a population which thev can neither Svern nor abandon falls with all lta responsibility upon air heuds Henceforward the luflueuce of the United States will be continually involved, or rather entangled, in the anarchy of her sister republic A foreign dependency. incapable of self-government, yet detesting Its 1 northern rulers, will under one form er another, be connected with tbe Uniou: for whatever Government it may be possible to re-establish in Mexico will only exist in servile fear of Anglo- American ascendancy. Nor will these consequences bo confined to Mexico itself The course of these events hue materially affected tbe disposition of the American people Their easy triumphs have inflated to the last degruw their estimate of the military and naval power of their country Military popularity will place one of the herocsofthls war in the Presidential chair at the next election : and as the passions which are most fatal to the peace and welfare of mankind appear to extend their baneful influence over the mass of the democracy of the United States, we do not question but they will eventually impair tiie political institutions of tho country whoso nollticnl lnnrslitv tliw have already extinguished. Tike Corn Trade of Europe. [From the Mark Lane Express, .May 17.] The weather baa been uninterruptedly tine during the wcok, with just sufficient moisture to promote vegetation; aud a decided improvement has bean wrought in the aspect of the country. More auspicious weather than that lately experienced could scarcely he desired; and one cause of uueaslness, namely, the backwardness of the crops, has in *<>uie measure been removed, still it is scarcely possible for the next harvest to be an early one; and it will, therefore bo the more necessary to husband our resources. What quantity of grain may still remain in the bands of the producers cannot bo ascertained with any degree of accuracy, but the more the matter is inquired into, the more general becomes the conviction that the smaller farmers have long ago thrashed out; and though some of t he morn wealthy agriculturists insy yet have a fair proportion of their corn on hand, it is nevertheless certain ibal. as a body, the growers hold much less grain than is usually the case ut the corresponding fieriod of the year. With regard to the stocks in wareiou.su at the different large towns, information is more easily obtained; aud wu are convinced that there is hardly n town in the kingdom, excepting Liverpool and Glasgow, at which any thing approuchiug a fair stock is held We do not. therefore, feel much surpHse at the course which tke trade has taken, aud fuel ran o doubt whether the top price has yet been touched Notwithstanding the extraordinary high prices which have been freely paid of late for wheat, the deliveries from the growers have increased but very little; and though hardly any speculation has taken plaoe, the consumptive demand has been sufllclcently active to take off nil that has been brought forwurd. The continued pressure in the money market has uleo been against a rise; circumstances nave, on the whole, been far morn in favor of a fall than an advance, but actual scarcity has overruled everything else The improvement which has been brought about by the splendid weather experienced siuce the beginning of the month, the decrease in the con sumption which has. as a matter of course, followed in consequence of the deurneiis of the article, and last, thought not least, the caution which buyers have been compelled to observe owiug to the conlractiou of cash accommodation, have ail (ailed to chock the upward movement in prices, snd a further Important rise has been established At Liverpool, on Tuesday, a large business was done in wheat at prices Is 3d to is Hd per 701b, above those of that day su'nuight ; and later In the week a still further enhancement was issisted on; the sales made on Friday being 3d per 701b above the currency of the previous market duy. Flour was In improved request on the latter occasion, and good brands of Western Canal Were Dot obtainable below 4-Hs per barrel. The reports from Hull, of Tuesday, Inform us that very little wheat was on that occasiou brought forward by the farmers, and that for tlie few parcels exhibited au advunoe of 10* to lis per quarter was demanded. The searcity of Kngllsh caused attention to be directed to foreign, and a lot of Uantsie was sold ut 100? per quarter At Leeds, on thu same day, the rise was equally great from precisely thu same cause?namely, the smallm-as of the suppiy. 'I lie advicus from Wakefield of Fri day are of a similar diameter, un i wheat was then quoted H ( to Ids pel quarter n-lo r Kroin til* western and north-western markets tho reports also advise a cousideruble rise At Bristol wheat was cold 14a per quarter higher on Thursday than on that (lay se'nuiglit, and though business ??h not so lively at Birmingham. thin was mured more by the wry high pretension* of seller* than by a want of demand At the market* iu the agricultural districts the upward movement bar been quite aa decided aa at any ot the placed above alluded to; and we may as well mention bare tbat 1'IU* per quarter was paid for wheat at Uabridge on Thursday In spring coru there lias been comparatively little doing, but all ai tides have advaured. though scarcely at the same ratio as wheat. The advices from Scotland und Ireland afTord nothing novel for comment; supplies were everywhere short, and prices of corn were rising in both countries The arrivals of wheat coastwise into l.ondon have again tieen very Ninau. oniy i wv quarters uaving oeen reported during the week ending thin (Saturday) owning T?ih quantity brought, forward by land carriage MUD pi to bus been <?n the same limited scale. On Wedhesdaj the show on the Usee* and Kent Hands consisted of few lots left over from Monday; and though factors insisted on a further rise of Is per quarter, a clearance was effected Since then hardly a sample tins been exhibited, and the want of supplies prevented much business being done ou Friday; but the iuclinaliou to buy was fully as great at tbu close us in the beginning of the week, and the few sales made were at 'is over Monday 's terms. In foreign wliont the operations have been nri an extensive scale, nud a large proportion of the recently received supply has already been taken off the market, the greater part of what has lately been bought having been purchased by country buyers. The receipts have amounted to I A.873 quarters this week, whilst on Wednesday the sales cxceded 10.000 quarters; and on Friday large purchases were again made at rales Is to Us per quarter above those current in the commencement of the week Tb" granaried stock at this port, is now so trifling us hardly to he deserving of notice; and should the country demand tor foreign wheat continue as active as It has been within the last fortnight, wo can scarcely expect any acr.limlatloti The top price of town manufactured flour has remained stationary at Hits, per sack. and the sale has not been by any means brl'k at that flgure Ship flour has met with u fair share of attentiou at prices corresponding with the value of town made. Ainericau flour was taken pretty largely on Wednesday at i?0s to fit per barrel, hut the flat accounts which have since been received from Liverjeiol imparted a somewhat languid tone to business on Friday; still there was no giving way. Barley of home growth has come to hand sparingly, but the foreign receipts have been rather liberal, meanwhile the Inquiry for this grain has become active, several buyers havitig attended our market from the west, where barley bread is likely to be extensively used. In this positioii of affairs the supply lias scarcely proved equal to the demand, aud Monday 's quotations hava in some instances been exceeded by Is to Us. per quarter Owing to the high value of barley in several of the continental countries whence wc are in the habit of receiving supplies. it Is nearly certain that little more foreign will for some time reach us; anil, its storks are exceedingly light, a further enhitnrrment in prices is confidently calculated on. Malt has met with a fntr share of attention, and its value has steadily tended upward, the hot qualities being now held at SAs per quarter. The arrivals of oats coastwise have amounted to only 64 quarters, from Scotland none, and from Ireland hi quarters have come to hand It Is, therefore, fortunate that 34 064 quarters have reached us from abroad, or the dealers would cortaiuly have been unable tiak-ep their customers supplied whether the foreign arrivals will be followed up is extremely doubtful; and as London hits lately been visited by purchasers from different parts of t he country we are disposed to thiuk that preseut rices will b-- at least maintained The trade has. nerertheleaa. become rather languid*, and neither on Wedneeday nor Friday could prerioua price* (> exceeded F'.nglieh bean* hare been much aooglit after, and handaoine pare la of F'.ugliah have comuianded very high term* f.gyptiao heana hare likcalae excited a good deal of attent ion; fur parcela on tbeapol *th p.r quarter baa been aaked Pea* hare been taken for ahlpmcnt* to the north; and full term* hare bean reallxed an well for white ax lor gray and maple Of F.ngllah rye little or none ha* appeared, and price* hare therefore, become neatly nominal Indian corn (which a hoit time ago waa quite ne. glented) haa again rl*? n In farour; and rimilar qualltlc* to thoae aold laet month at 00* to 04* bare thla week been bought freely at 0"* to 03* per quarter. F loating cargoea hare *l?o been Inquired for, aud hare commanded correapondlng term* By tbentcam chip < amhrla we hare adrleea of reoent date* from North \merlea At moet of the port* on the eealionrd theatocka of grain and flour had been reduced Into *o narrow aeompa * aa In put a total atop to ?hjp iii iita . and a latg? number of rexwela baring arrired out In aeairh of eargoea, freight* had retwded materially ? For Liverpool. charter* had le en cloned at -Ja lid to 3* per barrel for flour and to other part* of the l ulled Kingdom nt eorre*ponding rate* '| hi* fall in thefr. Ight will be an Important Item In favor of importer* , and. comparing the prlre of tiour at New Vork on the 30th ultimo with It* preaent value here, we hare a large margin for profit I he account* aa to gb? prohalde cxiewt >f the ahlpmeuta later In the rear, after the auppllea from the Interior aliould hare been reaeired, arc rcrw conflicting, but It appeared to be the general opinion that America would not lie In a poeitlon to export anything like the quantity apoketi of earlier In the aeaaou At New Vork, on the "lOtti of April, the trade wa* quiet for flour, and good brand* of (h-neaew were then wt lit obtainable at >7 7A per barrel (if Indian aorn.ratber Urge purchaaea hare been madu at 94c a ?7o. per liuahel. according to weight and quality. At Baltimore, Philadelphia, and New Orleana, bualncaa In flour had alao Income dull, and prcrlou* price* had barely been maintained.At the laat named place large purchaaea had. however, beef prerloualy made. principally ?n French account ; SSSBSSSBSSSBSSSBSBSBSBBSSS9 L dT Prtca Two Ceuta* and good sweet Ohio wu then quoted at %t }& p?r barrel. The report* from the north of liurop* Inform us that the utmost excitement bad been cau? d by English ed Icee. which had not been a little added to by the estreme shortness of the supplies Letter* from Oentste, of the 8th of May *t?te that price* had completely recovered from the temporary depression of the previous week ; and upward* <>f 300 laate bad been *old. at lull term*, flnce the preceding Wednesday High-mixed whest. weighing 6llb per bushel, had been sold at 7t*. to 76* . and fine pare 1* were then held at "Ss ; Indeed, for some heavy wheat, the growth of 1842. 8*'* per quar ter bad been realised. At the Lower Baltic porta scarcely any business appear* to bare been doe* in wheat, owing to th* extremely reduced state of the atock*. and the trifling nature of the dellverflM from the farmer* At Roetock the beat qualities of wheat were, according to the moot recent report*, held at equal to 84* per quarter, free on board ; and at Stettin, on the 8th Inst. price* were not much wore reasonable. At Hamburgh. on Tuesday. wheat we* quoted 8a to 4* per quarter higher than on that day sennight; and all other article* were Ukuwlae dearer About 80 last* of floe Saale and Wahren red wheat, weighing 69X lb* to 01fc Ibe per bushel. had been sold at prices corresponding with 07* to 89* per quarter, free on board. Barley, to be *hlpped from Denmark, had sold at 47* Cd to48s8a; ami Riga and St Petersburgh oat* had brought 38* to 36*. whilst for parcel* to bo shipped from tne Danish island* 39* had been obtained. In the i-reuch market* prince of wheat were again moving upward*, according to the most recent aecouuts . At Marseilles, however, there wa* not a great deal doing on the Kith ; ami that *ome doubt wa* telt a* to prices being maintained may be inferred from the fact that Polish Oder-Hi wheat wa* offered Ss per quarter ebeaper for delivery at thu close of the month than it could be bought for on the spot . whilst for delivery in September and October. Much quality as was than held at tils wa* offered at 61* to 63s per quarter. Charleston, f>. C. Court op Common Pleas? Tuesday, June I.?Henry and (loldnmith vt. J. .Salomon tt al ?Issue on an appeal from the ordinary to try whether George Lyon, watchmaker, who waa murdered and robbed in tbi* city, on thu night of the 11th or morning of the 13th June, 1844, and wa* found lying dead in his bed with hi* throat cut left a will or not. i ub irhinior uau iu*u* a wui in voveinnrr, 1941. tearing the bulk of his property to the plaintiff* and their two single si*ter*. and appointing plaintiff* executor* Thin will was deposited in the ordinary'* office on the lftth of April. IM43, by Henry Goldsmith. On the 30th of February. Ithe testator. In perron, withdrew it from the ordinary'* office. giving a receipt for It. but assigning no reason for it* withdrawal .Numerous witne*M>a proved that the Goldsmiths were hie chief friend*, intimate* and associate*, up to the night of bis death, and that he hud frequently declared, both before and after he had withdrawn the will from tho custody of tb? ordinary, that he had left all his property to the tioldsmiths; and that neither his wife, who had attempted to poiaon him. robbed hi 111 of $6000 or $7000. and elopod I with au adulterer, nor bis sisters who had offended him, should enjoy a cent Irom his estato. Several witnesses proved that he spoke of the will after he bad taken It from the erdinary, aa still in existence, and one that be had indicated, by word or motion, so distinct aa to leave no doubt on the uilnd of the witness, that be bad deposited it iu au iron chest, in which he kept hia valuable j papers, watches and jewelry, and which was robbed and rifled of its contents simultaneously with the perpelraI tion of the murder. There was contradictory evidence on the part of two witnesses. The question for the jury to decide was, whether the murdered man destroyed tha will, or wbe thcr it was carried oil or destroyed by the robber or robber* who despoiled the iron chest The presumption of law ia that a will, proved to havo been in exiteuce and io possession of testator, but not found at his death, has hceu purposely destroyed by testator. 1 hie legal presumption, however, may be rebullad by facts or u train of circumstances. leading to a moral conviction of the contrary. 11 seems to be the better opinion that, if the will in favor of tha Goldsmith* be set aside, the result will be to set up an old will of deoeased executed In 1829. before his wife's miscouduct, bequeathing bar the whole of hia estate The jury, after about a half hour's absenoc, returned 1 with the following verdict ?" VV? find unanimously I against tho will.1' ItOBT IIKOD1F, Foreman. There will probably be an appeal. Should the verdict stand, a contest remains to be da| oided between the widow and the next of kin. i. * the | brother and sister of the deceased. If he died intestates hi* estate goes one half to the widow, (there being no | children,) mid the other half between and among hi* I brother and two sisters. But the next of ktu contest the I right of the widow to any part of the estate. They say, { and there is no dotiht of I lie fact, that she eloped front her husband and lived in adultery wilh her paramour, and has therefore forfeited imr right to dower a: common law. 1 hut, on her husband's dying Inter tale, and wlth' out lawful issue, the statute ol distribution* give* bar I one half his estate, real and personal. Iu lieu aud bar of dower, If accepted by her. but that, having already for! felted her dower by elopement, and adultery, she has no ! dower to surrender In lieu of her share of the intestate's | estate, and is therefore debarred ot that also?and this, ' although the testator, in fact, left no rsal estate On \ the other band, the widow may attempt to set wp the 1 former will, still In existence, giving low the whole of the deceased's estate?but her counsel. Mr. Petigru, lntlmai ted that she was content to abide by the case as on* of i intestacy and indeed that his optuion was against hor | right to sot up the previous will.? Charltiton Courier Stum ion, Death, and Pt'BLir Excitement.? 1 The Norwich Courier (fives tin account of ono ' I liuv nrofessedlv an Indian doctor, having a widow for a patient. at lii-eeuvillc, whom- d.iughier. aged about *tv. e litem. bu persuaded to elope with him. Thv discovery of the daughter'* error enticed the mother'* death The etory of the double DiiHehief be hud effected wau known 1 in Norwich, and preparation* wore made to tar and | feather him and rid<> him out of town upon a rail, but hia arre*t ou a warrant eared him from the infliction After a few hour* imprisonment, them being no one to appear against him. lie was (Uncharged and ooutrlvsd to get out of the town without further violence On Friday evening be sent a messenger to hi* victim, with a note in which he de*ire<l her to come to him and l he would place her in security. The citilem of OrscaI ville. however. suspecting thai he wi*bed only to get her I to New fork, and there *ooner or later abandon bar. warned the me*eeuger. whoee name vm Woodward, that I the girl *hould not lie taken away, and that he muft either go hark alone and instantly. in the carriaga ha I had brought, or be taken out. attended, "n a rail which ! they had brought. The n an. of course, left in the oar I riage. and no tile matter stand* at present. H i:\iokkb Mokmoi Mikder.?A gentleman i trom Hurl ui^ton. hovs, brings new* of the re, turn of two men. who left that place none time ilnoa | with a company of Oregon emigrant*, who report that they were forced to return by a band of Mormon* who 1 left Nituvon lanlfall. They r> port that one oftbeemi grants tiring sick. wan mrrril to stop at c ouncil Bluffs; that a number of hi* frInula. including the two who have return."!, remained with him. designing. aa soon aa 1 he should sufficiently rrcoTer to hasten forward and : overtake their companions. After resuming the march, and being fur beyond the white settlements, they were i attacked by the Mormoni. robbed, and all murdered except the two who bring the ia?i intelligence, and who ; barely escaped with their lives Nothing i* known of | the rate of those In advance Several of the peraona murdered were taking out considerable suras of money, which waa made known to the Mormons by a brace of j worthies, now under guard at llurlington. who have actj ed as runners for the Mormons during the past winter | St I,?uii Hmillr, May 27Ih Kirk vi Toronto.? \ tr|e>;raphic despatch in i tip1 llull.ilo Commercial Adrrrti?tr, ilMica Toronto, May 81. says ?The alarm of tire was given at 11 A M.. by Mr Miillholland, of Yongn street, who discovered ; a tenement In the rear of his premise* to be on fire, which Illicitly spread to the other frauie, and brick houses i forming th? block between Richard and Queen street#, and abutting on Yonge ; but a short period bad elapaad i la-fore three frame houses on Queen street, with tenements In the rear, were entirely d?stri yed. The lamates had barely the opportunity to escape Many lilt half elm hoi. The wind twiug fresh and the supply of water disgracefully scanty, tbn flames soon communicated with the Free Presbyterian i liurcb. on Richmond I street Opportunity was here offered for clearing the | church of the flit lugs, hut ere long the building w one mass ot Ore. which soon fell a prey to the elements, leaving hut the blackened wails In the rear, whan It > became palpable that this huildiug could not be saved, the attention of the fire brigade was directed to some housea on I onge street, north of Mr. Mulboilandt. Much a hold, however, had the flames got. that nothing could stay their progrees. and the work of demolition br the active hook and ladder companies soon oouameaeed, and the houses were levelled with the ground Meantime the ahtuglee on the roof of Mr Mulhollaad'a hou-e, that adjoining and Or. Hiiroslde'a residence, all Ignited, and It was with great difficulty, aad only by the almant superhuman efforts and activity of the firemen, that they were preeerved A shed tn the rear of Mr Leaak't residence also took Are, but wasijuickly torn down. j Mlarellansous. Forty-three suits brought by the ovsrseen of the town of Newburg agxlnst as tnai.y Individuals.for ther.eovery of |M-nsltle* rename from *1 07ft to for alleged violations of the .-seise law. have been set aaide by Um Supreme Ci.nrt as Imgular and void The Highlmnd Couritr ask? who is to pay the costs - . KO( III-.. BROTHF RH klO PAHRAUK TO AND FRtIM LIVKKPOOL ?T THE I p.|. \< K IlAl 1. LINE OF PAt-KETfl. AND REMIT I TANTKH TO IKkXaND, he., M >NS to LIT^ikST ih* ?7!*n3>31 romnvMioru nsrket shin P \ M itR WOK. which sails tju Wednesday, Junr Igih her regular day, will ideas* "take immediate application to C'a|itain O ft. PEABODV, o* *' "v" Beehman street. or to the subscriber*. iho.*' ''"'I'"! for their friends, to come vat from Lieev Cm I by the atmve IkroHtr packet, or any of the Black BaU ine. sailing from thence on the lot and t?th of every month, can secme their passage by applying to us. IVraooa remitting money to their friends, can have drafts for any amount, pat hie on demand, on the HOYAL BANK OF- IKKI.AND. or on Messrs I'llEBCOTT, OROlE, aSiK.8 It CO.. Undo*, whieh will be paid at their various branchea throughout Oreat Bntain and Irelaud. 1 Apply to ROdlF., BROTH EBB ft Co t 34 Knit on street. New York, nevt door to a niton Bank, i Only authorised I'awenarr Ageuta for the old or Black Ball Line of Liverpool Packetr. J** *i <T