Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 14, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 14, 1847 Page 1
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TH Vol. X1H. Ho. 103?WhoU No. MW). THE NEW TORE HERALD establishment. NoiHi wiN oornor ofRnlton ond Rmki ata. JAMES CORDON BENNETT, PROPRIETOR. CIRCULATION FORTY THOUSAND. OAILV HERALD?Every day, Price 1 cents par copy?CI 14 per annum?payable in advance. WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday-Price * eeati P*/copy?IS 11W cenu per annnm?payable in advance. HERALD K6r EUROPE?Every Steam Packet dayPrice SC. centa per cepv?S3 iter annum, payable in advance. ANNUAL PICTORIAL HERALD?Published on the lit of Jauuarv of each year?single copies sixpence each. AD V E^ITISKmENTS, at the usual prices?always caah ia atr nee. Advertisemeuts should be written in tplaui, legible maun'- The Proprietor will not be responsible for errors that nay ocnW in them. PRINTING of all kindi executed beautitnlly and with despatch. All letters or commnnioations by mail, addressed to the establishment, mast be jpost paid, or the postage will be da Carted from the enhsenMioa money remitted. ML. APARTMENTS TO LET, handsomely luruished f~>S or unfurnished, at 11 North Moore street. XML jll 14t*r Mb OR SALE, OR EXCHANGE FOR CITY PROPERTY.? Pro|>erty in the plonsant village of Liberty Corner, consisting ofa flr t rate Dwelling House,38X40, Ciiiiiaining 10 rooms highly finished, with a good cellar, Carriage Maker's, Wheelright and Blacksmith's Shop, all new. Also, a good barn. 30X38. with wood aud smoke houses, a good well at the dour, apple*, cherries, current*, tic. Price fur the whole $1800. Alio, 14 acre* uf laud, 7 acre* of timber,7 uf clear laud, all Under lievr fence. Apply to Jame* B. B*rr, any Wednesday, from 9 A. M. to 7 P.M.?on Thuriday, till 1 P. M., on other day* at the New York Real Estate Company, corner of Broadway aud Maiden Lane. JAMES B. BAHll. jelU30t*m tTO IXUB8 OH SOCIETIES.?To let, the second tory of the Broadway Bath*?it cou*i*t* of one large room, with a tmaller one attached. , to let, at 134 Croaby street,(eutrance on Broadway,) to single gentlemeu preferred, without board, two handaomely furniahed room*. Apply to T. H. BYRNES it CO., jell 6t?rc 600 Broadway. jtfL TO LET UK KOR SALE?A new two ?tory brick Cottage House on the South aide of 39th street, between JigjflLHh and Gth avenues, lot 25 by (half the hlockl 98 feet V inches; house 21 by 25 (eet, built on therearofthe lot, with a handsome garden and shrubbery in front, walks flagged and curbed, brick cistern, 8tc. ike. The house is finished in the best maunec, with marble mantels, stained glass skylight, blinds or stumers to each window, lie. Ike. aud admirably adapted to the use of a small family. Apply to Je97t*r W. C. H. WADDELL, 16 Wall at. a FOR SALE?THE YONKERS MANSION House, outbuildings, and seven acres of i laud?the whole or a part, to suit purchasers, and on the moat accommodating terms. This extensive building commands a inaguificent view of the Hudson River, from 10 to 13 miles in each direction. The house is 60 feet square; carriage house i" feet square, with stabling for one hundred horses; shed 63 feet in length; all nearly new. and in complete order. There is also a fish pond and water powtu. with a never failing stream oi water running through the middle of the grounds, as pure as Croton. The Hudson River Railroad is to run within three hundred yards in front ef the property, and about the same distince south of the village of Yonkers, where the depot is to be located. There are five well conducted schools, all withiuahalf mile. Two splendid fast sailing steamboats ply daily to aud from the city; and stages also run daily in counecLiou with the Harlem Railroad. For terms apply to WilUam Kelliuger, at the Williamsburgli lerry, at the foot of Dulancy street, or upon the preqygts. _ je4^14t*rc _ M PAVILION, NEW BRIGHTON, Staten Island.The proprietor begs to inform bis friends aud the pablic, that ne baa made considerable alterations and improve raeuts in this establishment since the last season. He has erected n large building, containing thirty-three rooms, altogether disconnected from 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 in all respects to those generally denominated single rooms in the various watering place* throughout the country. The proprietor is now ready to treat with families or parties Wishing to engage rooms for the sesson. Letters addressed to him at the City Hotel, Broadway, will receive immediate at lention. A steamboat runs between New York and New Brighton, at the following hours, viz:? From New Brighton?At 8 and U A. M, and 3 and 5:20 P. M. From pier No. 1 North River, New York?At 9 A. M. and It M, and 3)?, 5 aud 6 1*. M., and more frequent commnnieotiona will he established as the season advances. 5 Jfl'p''.*} '^rruu*emeut~^rom New Brighton at 8 A. M., 12>?, From New York, at 9 A. M., 3 and 6 P. M. The Pavilion is now ready for the reception of Compauy. ap25 tfrc F. BLANCAHD. w^v A FARM FUR BALE, almost adjoining the village K5?of New Rochelle, cimuiuiug seventy-two acres, iuclu. aUhding marl enough. (I believe,) to manure it for ages.? It is a pleasant and healthy situation, nnd will be within a frw minutes'walk of the railway. Terms accommodating. For furth-r particulars euquire ol die subscriber, on the premises. jeU3w?rc WAUKR BURLING. MFOR BALE?WESTCHESTER LAND?To gentlemen in want of sites for Country Seats?To Market wtt^Ganleners in want of land for (hardens; and to all persons wishiug a location iu the neighborhood uf New York 500 acres of Land in the town of Westchester, within nine miles of the City Hall, with right of passing over Harlem Bridge free of toll, are now offered at private tale, in lots, containing from live to fifty acres each. The lauds are within fifteen minutes walk of trie railroad; front tin good roads; are in the neighborhood of schools, and churghes of different denominations; the water is apod, and location healthy. Title indisputable. Terms moderate. Apply to GOUVERNKUR MORRIS, Morrisania, Westchester Co.?or to WALTER RUTHERFORD,Counsellor, 1.1lilt * r TO Nassau street. New York fi MJ '1MER HATS Economy aud Fashiou HOJwBRRTSON, of the riienix Hal and Cap Manufactory, formerly of No. 103, but now of 89 Fulton street, New York, and 63 Fulton street, Brooklyn, whose constant aim it lias been to produce superior articles at the lowest possible Prices, lias introduced ins summer style of Hats consisting of beautiful pearl aud drab Castors, trimmed in the peculiar mauuer which Ins hitherto given such universal satis%ction,iuaariiuch as it prevents the perspiratiou from staiuing the ontside of the Hat ai d at the same time insures comfort and coolness. REDUCTION IN PRICES?Robertson gives notice that he has reduced the price of his Pearl Hits to S3 50, and his tlrah Hats to S3; and at the same time prices challenges manufacturers to produce a better article even at 25 per cent higher. WM. ROBERTSON, Jr. .1 PLUNKKTT m22 30t*r vafllENt H FANCY STRAW HATS, MAN -jr. . '.|uiactureu enii/eiy 01 sns auu siraw, latestnr y. Ukgystyle and fashion,to be had at 17 Division st.,?i&jR at the ost reasonable price*. m2t3flt*rc . LOOK AT THIS?Ladies, Gentlemen, Misses and Kl .? Children, all that are in want of Boots or Shoes, please Hrail at 387 Broadway, where von will find the largest assortment, and cheapeat in this city, wholeaale or retail. N.B.?Imported French Boots, $9. M. CAIIILL. je9 3ftt* r ' L. WALSH lit BROTH KR8.French Boot Makers, No [Wt Aun street, New York. French Calf Boots of the latest II fishiou made to order for $1 90, usually sold for (6 and 87; line Freneh Calf Boots 93 90, usually $9 Patent Lent Iter Boots $7, usually sold for $10. Also. Congress Boots' with patent springs. Gentlemen's nailers, shoes and slippers cons Unity on hand, and made to order at the shortest notice. Repairing; Ste., done in the store. L WAL8H It BHOTHF.R9, in y29 30t*r No. 6 Ann street. . YOUNG It JONKH, 4 Ann street, are selling line |VFrench calf boots at $4 Ml, equal to any sold in this city If for$ti or $7. Fine French boots at $3 Ml, usually 99. Best Jf% l'"rench patent leather boots $7, equal to those usuullv sold at $9 and $10. A great assortment of shoes, gaiters and slippers always on hand, and made to order at short notice. All goods warranted to give satisfaction. Mending, lie. done in the store. Please call and examine our stock, in23 'to rr YOl'NO It JON F.S. 4 Ann St., near Broadway JNKVV FKKNf H BOOT Id'! ORR?The latest Paris style of French Calf Sewed Boots for $4 90, equal to those usually sold for $l> and $7; fine French Boots for $3 91), city made, equal to those usually sold for $9 ? Also, Congress Boots, with pateut springs; Boots, Shoes, Gaiters, Ktc., constantly on hand, and made to order in the shortest notice. Mending, lie. done in the store, corner of Fulton and Nassau atreeta, opposite ihe Herald office, N York. mvtS 3flt?je "jjSlrHK^/BSCUiBKR would res|>ectrully inform his customers and the public generally, ill II tie has on h ind a large aaontment of L dies'. Misses' and Children's colored and black Gaiter Bools, Buskins, Slippers. Ties, Itc.; Gentlemen's and Boy's sewed and pegged Boots of every dearription. all of which ha will aell aa low aa such articles can he purchased at any store in the city. N. II?Ladies'and Gentlemen's Boots and Shoes made to Older in the best manlier at moderate prices. A call is lesiwctfully solicited. , JAMES WALKER, le 12 <? " rc 92 (anal street, corner of Wonster. I ARCH*, THE ONLY REAL VJOf The Greatest Attraction Yet?IK Bull Finches. with V3jEi, from three to four tunes. Also, over 1,000 Singing Canaries, just imported via Bremen, selected by hit agents from the tn >sr celebrated districts of Kurnpe. This variety for songs and plnmagr, will be found on inspection, to eclipse auy Archy his been enabled to offer. N. B.?On show the largest Cockatoo in America. Archy takes this opportunity to apprise his friends at a dis twice, in unticipttion of this iBixirfcition, thit they m?y ranke eirly appJiretHin. ..... ... .... P. H ?In ronaeqnence of the limit. of hit old esubnihmeitt, No. 5 John atreet, he hv? rented Bremble Cottage, Blooming(file, neer Burnhnm'a Hotel, for that branch of hia biiainraa not couucctcd with birda, viz: Shetland and fc'aney l*onif?. King r. bar lea Spaniel., Pointera. fcc., and erery variety of Fancy Pigeon., Barn Door Fowl. Ike. Ar naual. lettara poat paid will at all timea meat wrth prompt mtailion Irom A. OHIfcVK, No. 5 John at. jel 1flt*r ^a. LOT OK MOCK I NO BIKDS-O.ily bird ta worth cage room, and aweeria alt kiud bird a|ieciea ??ng away 'WRjVday or night. xttt Alao very line collection Loiik Breed Canary Birda. Alio, lot aliort breed Oerman Birda; fancy Cagea and heed; To be aeen at 35J Bowery, between Jd and till at. mvtnnt'rc H. WILLIAMS. ?> -. HIKDH, DOW8 ANli I'ONI KS.?ATTKAt I ION b'jfw ?The great attraction for the city ia now at AROHEY'S. No. 1 John atreet, where nature'a long "TSS-* in ita moat aefect varie'y. ia only to be obtained from the little Hi.hiu to the Cock of the North. Aa naual. King Charier Spnniela, Italian Oreyhoonda, Set tera, Pointera. Newfoundland and every variety of fancy Dogi; alao Shetland Pouiea, fcc. kc. fcc. P. S Lettera noat-inid, will at all timea meet with promp' attention from A. GH.lfc.VK, J John atreet. N B. Font Iale of Bky Terriera, imported eipreaaly. mVtllfr ^ MM M. WTFhoN, 291 Grind street, respectfully inform* her friends, and sUaugcr* visiting the city, lflWthat the has uow on hand a large and very handaome assortment of ftpring Millinery, to which ?he invite* the*r attention. Mrs. Wilsons itoch comprises an assort moot of the richest and mo?t fashionable Hnta. auch aa Chip4CriPSi H'ce, and Hhirred, with a choice aaar>rtment of Straws, which the natter* herself can be aold more reasonable than at any other establishment in the city. Country Milliners Will do well to call before purchasing. Mrs. M. WILBON, 291 Grand at.. . between Allen and Orchard ats. Ten good Milliners wanted at the above establishment, aimm-rr Jfv W ATI HK.M| at wholesale only ?Costs Ferret, So 13 John street, ep stair*, importer and agent for aeveral wkmm Hwiss manufacturers, offer* to the trade a most complete assortment of Swiss Witciei of every description, of this Spring's importation.iCountry merchants mid dealer* in general will nnd it greatly to tho,r advantage to call as abovs before parchssing slsowhoro. Ul E NE' JS FIREWORKS.?The most extensive, richest, biSlisnt and variegated colored exhibitioeal fireworks ever offered to the public, is bow ready per order, with new machinery, designs, mottoes, fcc. lie. for information, apply to J. W. HOLBERTON, 75 Maiden lane, New York, or ISAAC EDGE, jun. Pyrotechnist, j?5 Mteod'r Laboratory, Jersey City, pear the ferry. ItfANS^ERENCH AND CHINESE FANS?k'HEDhf. I RICK A. WOODWORTH has just opened case of I low priced kreucli kans, bone sticks, white aud silver papi r, 8, 'J ju'1 lu inch. Purchasers of fans are invited to examine his extensive assortment, which comsriui nlmut .,.1. manufactured, including all the different varieties of d'hinese Feather Fans, carved Ivory, Pearl, Bone and Sandal Wood Fane, painted Silk and Kiu Faut, together with an exteneive collection of rich and costly dress Faus of the moat beautiful description. WOOD WORTH, successor to Bonfanti, _je II eod3t*rc _ 325 Broadway, near the Hospital. FITS! FITS!!-THE VEGETABLE EXTRACT,prepared by Dr. S. HART, is the ouly remedy for Epileptic Fits, or Falling Sickness, Convulsions, Spasms, Itc. This medicine, for the last sixteen years, has been tested by mauy persons who havesufTered wiih this dreadful disease, and in almeat every case where it had a fair trial, has effected a permanent cure. Pamphlets containing thirty-six pages of testimony, (some of which presented by eminent physicians,) tube had by applying at the principal office. Reference to Judge Randall, 1)4 East Broadway, N. Y; Col. E. Donslow, Yonkers: nTY; Dr. W. L. Monroe, Guilford, Ohio: Rev. Richmond Tapgert, West Da; venport, N. Y; Rev. T. L. Bushuell, Balrimore, Md; Joseph McUougall, East Brooklyu; W. C. Anderson, Williamsburg, Long LI ml. Recently CuagD?Mrs. Joseph Bradley, 115 Orchard st,, N.Y; C. H. Houghton, 202 18th St., N. Y; Mr. Jai. Bertholf, Chester, Orange couuty, N. Y; Charles Brown, sailor, Thos. R. Joues, Revenue CutrerH|iencer,tugeiher with many others whose names we are not at liberty t<> publish. All communications (post paid) addressed to Dr. 8.11AR1, (late Ivans U Hait,) will be puuctually atleuded to. All orders mutt be accoiniwnied with the money. The mediciue, with (u!l direcwons, is carelhlly packed in boxes, and sent to any part of the United States, Prices )ier box $0. (17, and (21. Single bottles, with necessary medicines, (2. Prepared only by DR. 8. IIAKT, Principal office, 330 Broadway, (next door to the Tabernacle,) N. Y. Sold also by A. Tompkins, 38 Coruhill, Boston, Mass; G. F. Thomas Ot Co., Cincinnati, Ohio. ra26 eodlSfc A CARD.?D. M. HENRiyUES resiiectluliy calls the attention of his friends and the public generally, to the following choice Segars, always on hand and at the most reasonable rates, at 51 William street, Antiquedad, Raculapio. De Meya, Ortis, Fragancia, Washingten, Norriga, India, YngeI ninuad, Leon de Oro. Panetela, Rough and Ready, Esneranxa, Eagle, Ugues, Cabalferos, Norma, Furexa, Rionaa. Prineinee of J us to Sans and Rendon brands. Regalias, pressed and of all description. N. 8. This establishment has no connexion with any other in this city or elsewhere. m!2 )u\v i w*r T' HETLLUSTRATED HAND BOOK FOR TRA-V F.LLF.RS, conuining a description of each State, the cities, principal towns and watering places, the railroad and stage routes, price ol fare, tic., embellished with 125 highly finished engravings, and an accurate map of the United States. Just published, and for sale, wholesale and SHERMAN it SMITH, my26 3tawlm*r 122 Broadway, corner Cedar st. LEND on Bond and Mortgage on w jw/v oity or jsroogtyn ileal JUtate, iu mini to uit applicauls. This inn belongs to an estate m trust, and will be loaned for a term of yean. Apply immediately, to 8. 8.BROAD, No. 11 Wall street, in the Croton Water office basement. *14 eodlm're | AiilW URUWJ, HAW'l'IAWlJ1 HtlLlfflt! LU'l'l'INii JLi taught in Three Lessons.?Instruction in Madame Tillieux's celebrated system of Dress Cutting will be given permanently at No. 63 Cham ben street, a few doors east of Broadway. Ladies in ea*,y circumstances, ax well as those engaging in the business ol Dress Making, will, with three haun instruction, be able to fit theinseWes and others with esse and accuracy. bor the purpose of introducing this method and making it as popular here as it has long been in Paris and London, the tesms are made extremely low?S3, including all the expenses. Hours ol'instruction from 9 A. M. to 6 P. M. Or?" Dresses cut without delay, and waarautcd to fit. mlti itaw 4w?rc AN8 SOUC1 HOTEL?BALL8TON SPA.?The above estshlishraent will be opened under the management of the subscriber on the 24th day of Juue inst. The beauty of its situation, and . m immediate vicinity to Saratoga Springs and Lake, hare always rendered this place a desirable resort during the summer season, and the undersigned assures those who may patronise him, that no effort on his part shall be spared to ensure their comfort and approbation, je.'. 3tat? 3wr M.J. THOMAS. SCHOOLEY's MOUNTAIN 8PK IN OS.?MARSH'S HEATH HOUSE.?As the time is approaching for citizens to determine upon the direction of their summer excursions, attentiou is solicited to this healthy, agreeable, and highly fashiouable place of summer resort. Extensive improvements and embellishments have been made to the above named establishment since the last season, among which are the erection of a new and splendid buildingMcoutainiug near sixty sleeping apartments, constructed in the moat modern and improved style for comfort and convenience, and affording accommodations for between eighty and one hundred persons, in addition to the number heretofore accommodated. The furniture for this building is entirely new, and large additions in furniture and bedding have been made in the whole establishment, the house newTy painted, and all fitted up in the best possible manner. The greatly-increased accommodations and comforts of the place, and its constantly-growing popnlarity with the fashiouable, and those in the pursuit of health, justify the undesigned iu the hope aud confident expectation that the imtrouage to hit establishment will continue as heretofore, to the full amount of its capacity. The establishment is now in readiness, and open for the reception of visilcrs. E. MARSH. jc!2 I4t eod'-rc EU UN TAIN HOTEL, J Light sr., Baltimore, S January 27, 1147. J L.FPPOv?. i Prourietnrs riii.ic.AO iriuivoiufN, ) ' r|^ 1IE undersigned having succeeded (lie lute firm of DIX fc A FOGG. in the proprietorship of the Fountain Hotel, ao Ions anil widely known ax one of the moat commodious establishments in Baltimore, take tliia method of informing the travelling ophite, that heaide the great improvement made Uat spring, iu the addition of an entire new wniit to the houae by which a la rice number of lodging* were added, aa well aa an extrusive Bathing Establishment, tliey have recently hnd constructed a new Ladies'Ordinary, fitted up in the moat nuiitur and beautiful atyle, and al?o a private Hitting room for gentlemen, which it entirely free from the hualle necessarily incident to the more public parta of the houae; an arrangement highly desirable, and which they flatter theinaelvea cannot fail to pieaae. In connection with thoae iinprovementa, the whole interior of the houae haa undergone a thorough reviaion? everv thing appertaining to the upholstery of the eat.vhliahmeu n*a been renewed, and attendants lor the chamber* aelecte I with a atrict view to their entire capability in every respect. The table will be found at all time* fully aupplied with every thing the market afford*, aerved up iu a auperior atyle, while in the way of winea, kc. kc., nothing will be kept but what i* uf the beat i|nality. Added to theae fact* the attention aud Courtesy which will be rendered by their aaaiatauta, acting under their own peraonal auperviaiou, to thoae who may favor them with tf call, they Batter themvelve* will not leave diaaaliafied, a* no pain or expense will be a|>ared on their part to meet the waut* of their gueats, and trnat their hopes of a liberal patronage will not prove unfounded. Baggage uken to and from the Hotel, free of charge. ARTHUR L. FOGG, reztawSmrrc I'll INF. AH THURSTON. THE SARATOGA TRAVELLING TRUNK, manufac lined by GROUCH k FITZGERALD, No. 1 Maiden Lane, la one of the moat splendid aud substantial trunks th t was ever produced ill this market. It is deaigued for cilixeus and strangers, who intend visiting that fashionable and celebrated watrring place, where a Tisudsnme and commodious trunk is quite aa essential as a well filled purse. All others who are in want of a trunk, carpet hag, satchel, or valise, will find llu laigeat and heal assortment iu the city to select fiom, made of ih- beat materials aud by tnc very beat workmen. L dies' Trunks, Hat U. xea, kc. kc., in an rudlrss variety. Every article warranted aa sold, aud cheaper than the same quality rif inferior make can be purchased elsewhere. CROUCH k FITZGERALD, jefl lit eoil?rc No. I Maiden lane. TtO CONTRACTORS ?Proposals will he received althe office of the James River and Kanawha Coiniianv, in Richmond, Vs., until the lith of July next, forihe construction of three atone dams arroaa James River on the line of the Company 'a Canal het een Lynchburg aud the mouth ol North river. The first of said dams will he about 31 fret high and (OA feet long ami situated about 4 miles above Lynchburg; the second w ill be nbout 15 fret high and .'il)0 fret long, and situated about 9 miles west ol Lynchburg; the third will he about 22 feet high and 300 feet long, and situated about 13 miles west of XIICIUUUU<IIOIIII<<I mrir nnnii are 01 roca, anu thr superstructures will be required to be riiitd a* high as low water level, during the I'feaeiil aeason. I'Una or said works inay lie seen, and specifications thereof ubtninrd, at the Company's office in Richmond, or at the subscriber's office on said line above Lynchburg. on and altar thr 1st of July lint. WALTER (JV'VVnN, Chief Engineer. lames Kivrrantl Kanawha I,o. Richmond, 21th May. 1?17. jeJ 2awtl2jy"rc MONTEVERDEU llll.1.1 x I* I> AN1) BOWLINOBA* ;LOON, No. J Uniclay street, three doors below the American Hotel, New York. The subscriber would respectfully inform hisTrianils and the public in general, that he has Kl Vk SPLEN I)fl) BILLIARD i'ABLEncnustanlly kept in good order. As the tables are in se|<Hiate apartments, the proprietor thinks it will be more select and agreeable mgentlemen visiting his house. Each gent leu an visiting the above establishment, will be furnished with a private cur and apron for his especial uar,aud with the heat of attendants. His Bar is alway stocked with thr best of Liquors and Kegars to he found in the city of New York. Also, TWO OOOD BOWLINO ALLEYS, ill the Basement; halflhe ususl price, that is, twelve and-a-hall cents per string Also,a large room for Domino playing. During the season Die choicest Oysters that comes to market. Notjc*?Oentlemen will please to communicate at the Bar any neglect of duty of the attendants. KRANCI8 MONTEVKRDE, ml2tavr?r No. A Barclay street. New York rpAYLOR'H OOLD AND SILVER COIN EXAM!M. NEIL?The secraai number of this work is just published and fo< sale by 8 TAYLOR fc CO. comer of W all and Broad streets. 'J his number contains 3A0 far simile engravings of gold and silver coins, with tables of the weight, fineness and ealue |>er oa. and dwt. of the various gold aiiu silver coins of different list ions. Price 25 cent*. Agents sud others supplied on liberal terms All letters must he prepaid. jelZ Jteod'r mlrilHIOAL unfll e?Tlti' amuu wi it?e as. iyl John A. Kyle, Professor of tha Klute, having recently adopted ihe Bmhm flute, Is prepared to supply professors and amateur* with rhia instrument, manufactured in a atipertor inatiiia-r hy A. <> Badger, (who received thp first premium and a silver medal at the hair of the American Institute 184S The Ihehm is the only Utile now used in the Conservatoire, Paris, and tne Royal Academy of Music, London, and in all the musical institutes in Kuropa, and is fast superseding the old flute in this country, having heen adopted by mauy of the most eminent professors in the United States. As it is of the greatest imtioitaiice that amatenrs should purchase a good instrn ment, Mr Kyle will examine every instrument and give a cer tificare or guarantee, signed hy himself, at the time ol the sale. A scale of the flute, with written instructions, will accompa ny each flute. Letters (post paid) addressed John A. Kyle, 498 Broome street; will receive immediate attention. Also on hand Kyle's 8. keyed flute, manufactured as above. Instruction given on each of the shove instruments m24 MltW*t?re PSKPATD"LETTERS TO ALL PARTS OF EUROPE. ?The subscribers will receive and forward letters per steamer " Britannia" to all parts ol Europe The hags will close at Tuesday IJ inst. HARNDKN St Co., 8 Wall at. P. 8.?Letters can be prepaid as above tu all parts of the continent. JcHStec LACK CAPES-PETER ROBERTS, ?1 Broadway, has just received a splendid assortment of the following articles:? Lace Capes, Mantilla, and Berthes, from $2 it) upwards. 7-4 and ?-4 white and black fig'd nets for visiles and shawls. Muslin and Lace Kinhroideied Ureases, very rich. Thread and Imitation laces. in great variety. f'ambr c hdkfa. hosiery and gloves, of every desnription. A Iso, from auction?I AO Embroidered muslin ch|>cs at $3 and t:t AO, usually sold at $8 aud >7. 3 Cartoons, Chemixetts. anil Collars, very cheap. nil J0t?r W YO rEW YORK, MONDAY M MAP OfTl ^ rU> 4 >+. r,ro*oitl* Ji? wit* s^v'->diiu)UulL *v > ^aiiiii life:^ ^ij|gl|ilaii|j^^ ^jj?JC -3^ "wEq 7E9U,i,STLAH a X3 \j**"OUSALASAK\ ? 11S2?*lK lUAUELULAM 11 ?**, iVMAK/A OUIMA*aA JL J?L '?%?** tf*^EHUAl GREAT EQUATL T The IaUuuus of Teliuantoper. ',' The annxxed description of the isthmus of Tehuante-^ peo we have extracted from a communication to the < New Orltant Picayune :? About midway betwixt Vera Cruz and Tabasco la a point at which the two oceans approximate so nearly to each other that the isthmus is only about 120 miles in breadth. This is the Isthmus of Tehuantepec. and is one of the points at which it has been suicertained to be practicable to unite tbem by means of a ship canal. Should the progress of our arms result in the annexation of the State of Vera Cruz in its entire extent to the conquered territory, we should be in possession of tliut portion of the isthmus whose waters flow iuto the (iuif of Mexico, and the remaining portion, or that situated on the I'aciflc declivity, could be taken possession of by a very small force, the country being too sparsely Inhabited to afford much material for resistance. Then should a treaty of peace establish us iu quiet possessiou of these territories, including also the valley of the Rio Grande, the Sierra n.adro, which not only bounds this valley on the West, but also skirts the western border of the State of Vera Crux, and which,is impassable except at particular points, would form a much more natural aud suitable national boundary than any river on the globo. This'arrangement would make our possessions continuous to the Pacific Ocean at this point, and would leave us in possession of a territory with which, in point of importance to us. New Mexico and California sink into insignificance. I mean the Isthmus of Tehuantepec. Having passed through this country iu 1833, I can give something of its physical features, its soil, climate. production*. Sic . from personal observation. Its importance in a political, military and commercial point of view, must be apparent to all it is a country of surpassing beauty and loveliness, of exceeding fertility of soil; well watered, with the exception of some locations on the Gulf coast; very healthy, and what is of transcendent importance and constitutes one of its greatest attractions, is the facte that by a division into low valley or plain and high table land, and ttlM (lifTeirttnf HWirpuuu nf uin tiuraf iivu KuliMnrinrr ?n each. all the various climate* and production* of the earth aro found in close proximity to each other and separated by only a few hours' ride. My route lay thiough the village of Ti-huantepec,Dearths I ascitic Ocean.thence In a southeast direction parallel with the coast On uiy left was visible in the distance the tlrst ridge of mountains. The oeuntry betwixt this and the ocean is an inclined plane, across which, at very short distances, course numereus streams of pure and limpid water, affording innumerable sites for machinery Here the climate is suitable to the production of sugar, colTee. cocoa. indigo, vanilla, pineapples, oranges, leuious. plantains. and all other tropical fruits. At Tonala we left the coast and ascended into the interior, passing, in some two or three hours, from a hot to a cool, pleasant climate, where cochineal, wheat, rye, oats, barley, apples, peaches. pears, cherries plums, and all northern fruits Und a suitable climate and grow luxuriantly (I might here remark that many parts of Mexieo abound in a great variety of the most delicious fruits, which, from their great dclicaey. are incapable of being transported, and are therefore unknown in the United States even by name ) Here the climate is delightfully cool and pleasant all the year round. The vicissitudes common to mors northern latitudes are unknown In any part of this country, and summer and winter wituess about the same temperature. Hence it is that even the low und hot situations are extremely healthy, for the remote ceuse of fever, In a oountry welt drained as this is. must exist to a very limited extent, being supplied to about the same extent at all times of the year, tbe system becomes accustomed to its equal and ceaseless action and remains in health Tahuantepec contains aboutAbOO and Tonala about 'JSOO inhabitants. Neither of them would afford practice enough to support a physician This extremely healthy condition of a tropical country is nothing unusual A country is not necessarily unhealthy because it is situated In a tropical elimate. The city of Lsoa. situated In the low and hot country of Central America, contains 40 000 Inhabitants. A inudical practice of more than a year gave mo a good opportunity to judge of its health. Two physicians could have done all the practice of the place, and not more than ten per cent, of the cases that occurred were of a febrile character. This country in possession of the United States, and In thn enjoyment of the blessings of peace and security, Anglo-Saxon enterprise and capital woulu soon execute the work of uniting the two oceans by means of a ship canal, and tbe isthmus of Tobuantepec would grow rapidly in importance, and become one of tbe most interesting and Important portions of tbe Amerioan continent The advantago and importance of Its position would be incalculable; situated between the two oceans and In the very highway of the commerce of the world, with a soil of such exhuberant fertility, a climate congenial to health, varying in temperature in different situations, and suited to all the various productions of the earth, it would attract a rapid emigration, and aoon become tho peat of a den?e and thriving population. The importance to the United Statos of a union of the Atlantic with the Pacific ocean, by a ehip canal passing through Ite own territory, and thus made exempt from the contingencies pertaining to a foreign possession, in the event of a war with a powerful maritime nation, muet be apparent to all hot ton would be brought to within 0,700 mlloe, by water, of the mouth of the Columbia river in Oregon, and by eteam at the rate of fifteen mile* per hour, allowing two day* for pa**ing through the canal, eould be reached In eighteen day*.? ?om New Orleans the distance by water would be 4,300 mile*, and at the same rate the voyage could be mad* In twelve day*. Canton eould be reached from New Orleans In forty day* or leg*. The vast commerce of china and the F.a*t Indie*, and the Island* of the Pacific, being thus divested of half it* distance and three-fouith* of It* peril, would yield more speedy return* and greater profit, and open to the enterprise of our citixens boundless source* of wealth; and by the easy and free Intercourse thus established with those countries an impetus would be given to the cause of civilization, such as it has not before received since the dawn of the Christian era, presenting to our people attractions and advantages that would paralyie the hand of the dlsunlonlst, and cement our glorious Union more firmly together. The Kastern "tat**, where the most disloyalty exist*?even Massachusetts, now rampant with unpatriotic ardor and big with th? Alnmflntfl of disunion, would bo directly bonofitted by being thus brought Into eloeer proximity to the best market In the world for her manufactured product* RK H [ORNING. JUNE 14, 1847 IE ISTHMUS OF TEHUANTEI 1AM Of GULPCfMEXlCi 4^fiiS: ? ifsfi i fyS'/,, u. \ s olin^/, :i% <. ^ '///<, ? i "i J-Jm v^/,, :- **-?<> ; ) r- fffprnya rfRMM mhuitan ""' O /wVW """""" Ajitl^aA \ ITELPET' )RtA L 0CEAN i1 |~~wonld contemplate the event of disunion with greet abhorrence, and be thus " put upon her good behavior." 11 In a military point of view, a ship canal at tills point would tie a matter of the tlrst importance. In the event of a war with a powerful maritime nation, the safety of our possessions on the I'aciiic coast might depend upon our facilities for the speedy transit und vessels of war. At least the cost of their defence would be greatly lessened by such facilities; and we ought, while we can, to provide against the possible contingency of having, in the event of an occurrence of this kind, to incur the expenses and delay, aud the hazard of a navigation half way round the world to reach them Add to this, the time is not distiint when our citizens will constitute a numerous people on the shores of the Pacific According to our present rate of increase, in twenty-five years or less our populetion will number forty millions, in fifty years eigbty millions, and in sixty years one hundred niillious : and many of these millions will inhabit tha shores of the Pacific ; freedom of intercourse, establishing mutual relations and interests, and conlerring mutual advantages, is the best bond of union ; a greatly extended commerce with the continent of Asia and the islands of the Pacific, requiring increased protection and giving rise to questions of national importance requiring the interposition oi an armed force. Conflicting interests with powerful rivals, giving rise to disputes requiring the strong arm of military power for their adjustment. are matters which ere long must press themselves upon this government with the force of actual existence Sixty or one hundred years is a brief period in the lifetime of a nation ; and selfish and improvident, indeed, and unworthy of all its ancestral blessings, inupt that generation be which, with a strange and unnatural ainregaril or the future. would rrfudt* to open it* eye* to It* necenaitie*. and to nelze upon a favorable opportunity to provide for them liut we need not go beyond the nereeeitie* of the pre*ent moment for motive* of the moat powerful character for eeiiing upon thl* gem, whioh the providence of a junt war place* within our reach, and the requirement* of an equitable indemnity render* indinpennable. Then Inetlnct ot *elf-pre*ervation point* to it?the neoe*?itie* of commerce demand it? the progren* of civilization would b? accelerated by it the lntere*t* of mankind generally would he promoted by it?patrlotInm would be proud of it ?philauthrophy would rejoice at it?every nation and |>enple would be benefited by it, aud all the world would pay u* tribute Spaiilih View* uf the Mexican War. [flea the hi ol Madrid. April !itt ] The lateet new* from *1e*ico announce* a triumph of the arm* of the republic, (the reported victory of the Mexican* at Huena Viala) whieh would be gratifying to n* a* Spaniard*, aa unit, d to the people of that country, by ?o many tie* an I *c many tradition* in common, if wc thought it could il? oide. iu favor of Mexico, the preeent danperate nUugg.e iwtween the Spauixh and AngloHaxon racea. But uofortuualely it 1* not ao We *ee that after prolouged di*a*ter?, after infinite defeat*, operating in a country the thiuiie** of whoae population uiake* war moat difficult, the Mexican* found it nece*nary to unite the flower of their army. In uumber fourfold auperior to that of the Anglo-American*, to achieve a triumph exceedingly doubtful, attended with lo**e* which rendered any new operation* iinpoHaible. Thi* victory, it i? true, baa eoniewhat reanimated the epirit of the country, eo far at lea*t a* a nation, whoee people are not hoinogenou*. are ?usce)>tihl? of being reanimated; hut in exchange for thi* advantage, it ha* deeply wounded the pride uf the Anglo-Americana, and if tiley determine to employ all their re*ourne*. tin- oonqueetof .Mexico i* inevitable it be eon*iilered that the Mexican troop* have been obliged to make a herculean effort to gather a few tropliie* from one of the divi*ion* id the enemy-that thi* effort i* alraoft a defeat, a* it ha* left them exhau*ted; and that there yet remain in the country three or four dlvi*ioni of the euemy. againnt which nothing nau be oppoHcd; and it niURt lie confe**ed that tbi* victory of Santa Anna will only nerve to precipitate the feeble nationality of Mexico down tho declivity which lead* to the precipice. For our*e!ve?, we believe that Mexico i* already virtually blotted out of the )i*t of independent nation* ? What can he expected of a nation, dUtraeted by revolution* and content* for ephemeral power, when the enemy i* at it* gate*, and that no common enemy, but one which aim* at nothing lenn than the dentruction of it* nationality? What can w? expect of a nation, where tho clergy the richent Catholic clergy in the world?refuae the nmailent *aorlflcc in favor of the country, and prefer tho precarloun ponnemion of worldly good* to the salvation or tile land .' The ariur without resources, even without food?the ricketty politicians of th? capital conspiring to overthrow the established order of things?the clergy occupied in secreting their valuables, and In exciting the fanatical opposition of the people against the sale of their property, without considering whether the Anglo-Americans will not appropriate it with less ceremony?the only fortification of the coast threatened by a formidable squadron - a great part of the oountry occupied by an army highly disciplined, composed of men whose energy is proverbial, and abundantly supplied with every kind of munitions : what can result trom all this'' We look upon the consequence as Inevitable. Knthusiesm will be re-awakened In the United States. An irresistible torrent of volunteers will Inundate Mexico. And it will not bo long before the eagle of the Union will light In triumph upon the ancient capital of Monteauma. We. as Spaniards, cannot but lament this result The last remnants of the magnificent work of llernan forte* are about to disappear, and one of the most brilliant pages in our history will be bound, so to speak, lu the volume of the stranger. Sorrowful effects of revolutions ' of demagoguical tendencies prematurely engrafted on a nation without stamina to support the efforts of nnholv ambition! Thirty years of Independence have not sufficed to make the Mexicans a nation, notwithstanding they have held in their hands the richest elements that Trovldence ever placed within reach of the human family. And why? Because they have strayed from the proper path : because they desired to form a republic with the materials fit only for a monarchy ; because they converted, by a simple decree, the Ignorant and oppressed Indians, the dregs of tha population, Ignorant until then even of the language of their lords, tuto free cltixens. possessing all the rights which a free nation could give We now behold, though too late, the unavoidable evils which this error drew after It. And now, U It not permitted to ask what tha nations [ERA] 'EC. I tfa + hi U1 ce th D? J an ra< pl< wi lei W r?X.'* ? ^1/ J ^-x. v %\ ? f "V>\co ? S T AT I ?f l< r#U,/ '%/i/^iliiJJ/^, J % i ^I'v, J* %V/f!||||'l||\V\\\\^ f % r ; i ^ ^ ,/ t -- I: -ffr _o_ s ""T S Fi/fA t k% i i *" ^ """ of F.urope think of the indefinite extension which the American Union is acquiring, and which it carrie* forward with ns much safety as rapidity.sometimes by arms, sometimes by money, sometimes by emigration, without ever appearing to consider the morality of the means which it employs ' Will tbey permit it to absorb, successively, the whole continent of America, and so form a nation by the side of which the most powerful States of Kurope would appear as ridiculous pigmies? Will tbey consent that it shall consolidate its rich conquests, and make them the base of operations from which to Invade in succession the States of Central Americn. where are to be found some of the most maguificent harbors in the world F Will they permit it, without obstruction, to reach the Isthmus of Panama - its golden dream?and thus yield to it one of the principal keys to the commerce of the globe f Time alone can answer these questions.; but the history of the past affords us but little comfort for the future. Within this oentury the Union has acquired, suctau r ??.i it iu now about to aotjuire th? ( alifornia* and aome of the richest provinces of Mexico. Who shall tlx limit* to the power of the active race which people* it? Let It once extend to Panama and ita might will be irreaiatible It wiii hold the dominion of the aeaa; it will monopolize the commerce of the whole earth. And when the F.nglish language ia apoken on all the chorea of the Mexican (lulf. what human power will be sufficient to pre vent the Island of Cubaand the Kngliah Antillea from falling by their own movement, and the impulaea of irresistible attraction, Into tile arm* open to receive them ? The achooner T. .11. Odell. arrived yesterday from Brazos St. Jago, brought two coinpanle*. B and h, Kentucky volunteera. numbering i'iOmen. under the command of ('apt. Chamber*. Tlie English View of the Guerilla Warfare In Mexloo. [From the London Newa, May II ) The only hope* that now remain of Mexico'* ?ucceaa in preaerving her independence and avoiding the AngloAmericau yoke, consist in the chance* of guerilla war- 1 fare It i*. indeed, almoat the only kind of warfare in ' which the Spanish race can successfully ineaaure itself with the more disciplined or more ataunch aoldlera of ' Kuropcan countriea of whom the morale, or conftdeuce 1 In thu.r auperiority. la at the highest pitch The whole history of the Peninsular war show* hew vainly the Spaniard* trusted to their regular armies and 1 how much might be achieved by guerilla* not but that the Spanish army did at times display both skill and courage The Mexican*, in their advauce toward* Saltillo.seem to have shown both. We have aa yet hut American account* of these action* ; and it ,ia evident*, that, however indisputable the victory of the Americana, it was dearly bought Aa to citiea or stronghold* on the coast, they could not la* expected to hold out. Santa Anna, who had defended Vera Crui against a French force, evidently abandoned the idea of making the experiment a second time. Nor was it to he expected that either Vera Cruz or S Juan d'L'ltia should offer stubborn or prolonged resistance, when no Mexican army or general hovered near, aa in past times, to create diver Minn or afford relief. The only circum*tanc* that excite* ?u*piclon in the time taken by the American general to iuo*ter the city. The deaperatn mean* which he employed evince hie caution and hie fear* And the brilliant coup de main of the Prince of Joinvillc in thorn atreet*. and the capture of thn town without the deetruction of property and life, and that, too. without other than a marine force, offer a contraet between the French prince and the American general, very much to the dieadvantage of the latter., The capture of Vera Trux and it* raetle make* no change, however, in the pronpecte of the war The eerie* of engagement* between Maltillo and St l.uil de I'otoei are morn eouclueive; tliey decide the inutility of Mexican meeting Anglo-American in thn open fleld, and the hopeleeene** of truHting to regular troop* or tactic* The defence of Mexico muet lie of another kind, it muxt lie a repetition of thoen effort* which freed thn country of the Hpauieh armie*. which raieed every province in guerlllae. which induced the pri**t* to pay and to feed, the better claaee* to lead, the Indian aud the peaaant to turn markaman and marauder. The chief hope for Mexican i Independence la, that the late battle* may prove effective | a* a le**on. and that the Mexican* may offer no morn *uch chance* better* from the country *tate with conetcrnatlon that the' e are few cannon to defend the pa**o? which lead from the low grouud to the table land, and that the American* will not meet with many obetacleg , to their progreM But, with a view to guerilla warfare. , the Mexican! ought to admit, nay. entice, the American* into the very bowel* of the land The road to the capl- i tal or to the interior ihould be thrown open to them The American* will th*n have to keep open communi- < cation*, levy contribution*, and exa*perate the popula- I tlon by taking their upplle* There i* no party amongit the Mexican* now inclined to turn traitor. The federally*. who exiated a? a jiarty before the war. and then favored America, have diaappeared alnee ttie InTMlun. and whatever men nr.- uppermost In Mexico are united in the one great purpoee of reiiatance. I Notwithstanding lite diameter, blackened by calumny. 1 <>oinc7. Karla". chief of the democratic party, eeeme to l hare shown sufficient energy during hie rule He provl- ' ded for Santa Anna thefunde and euppliee requisite for trying hie fortune and that of the country In a regular campaign. The attempt of Farina to tax the clergy In hie extremity wae bold and juet. He hae fallen a victim , to their resentment And heneeforth there can ecarcely be eueh a thing aa a government levying taxea and undertaking defence These dutiee muet be performed by the people tbeiueelvee. And If Santa Auna be etaunch and wise. he will abandon the hope of defending the capital by a regular army, and by pitched battle*, which hi* manifesto eeeme to promise, but take measure* for disseminating reiistancc, ao that on their advance the Americana might Itnd neither government, nor army, nor authorlllce, hut active handa of dcatroycra. not In front, hut on both aidea of the line of inareh and operationa The possession of the capital did not make the old Spaniard* maatcr* of the country- why ahould It render the American* ao ' The Anglo-Americana may conqugr Mexico, but cannet remain ina*ter* of it. or even ooncluda a satisfactory treaty with it. unless through the medium of aoroe Influential party None that exlat aeem able or willing to play auch a part Santa Anna decline* -the democrat* abhor it The Kederallata would denationaliie themselves by attempting It. And, In the end, the American* ?H LD. an my find themselves In Mexico, Ilka the French la Igeria, nominal conquerors, but braved and dawhtered r every predatory hand, whilst the drains la the shape i ' military expense would suffice to buy an empire 1 lough so utterly thrown away in coercing one ] he Fears In England of the Progress oTtb * ' 1 United States. I [From the London 8t. James's Chronicle, May ft 1 The reduotion of the city of Vera Crux, and or its tberto impregnable citadel, the eaetle ef 8 Juan de ua. by the United States forces, of whieh we hare reived intelligence, merits a higher degree of attention an any of our morning contemporaries baa thought It ceessry to bestow upon the event. We regard it aa an ent of the most serious interest to Lnrepe generally, d more particularly to this country?an event immsurably more important and interesting than the di?matic ascendancy in Greece, or the lht* of the civil ir in Portugal, about whloh so much is said and writn We are not informed of the clrcumstanoee of the B* or assault by which the United States throes haws adn this most important acquisition; for the wretched stem of economy that pervades all our public arrangeents. has restricted all our regular communications ou the United States to odd packet monthly, and it la r a pilot who boarded a French packet in the channel, kat we obtain intelligence of such momentous interest i the reduction by our rivals of the Gibraltar of the fest. Of the fact, however, that Vera Crui and 8. Juan u Ulua have fallen into the hands of the United States. lere ran b? do doubt. Vera Crux itself la not In popndlon a city of very great consequence, its situation elng unhealthy, in a comparatively barren district, and .a population rated at 10.000 perrons by the highest estiiste; but It I* the great entrepot of the trade of Mexico, batsver that trade may amount to, and with Tampieo, la only commercial port It is not, however, with reference to its intrinsic rorth or to Mexican commerce that this acquisition is aluable to thn United States, or menacing to the in* erests of Kurope, and especially to the Interests of ungland. it is in the light of a military post that we lould wish our readers to look to the fortreaa of whleh >ur rivals have obtained possession. 8. Juan de Ulua. ituated upsn a rocky island, at a distance of H00 or 1000 rards from the shore, aud strengthened with fortlflcaions at the enormous cost of eight millions sterling. Is, irobably,tho strongest fortress in the world; it comuands completely the city and harbor of Vera Crux, rid, with New Orleans, will give to iti masters the coisland of the whole Gulf of Mexico, and of the island of 'uba, which must fall as toon as it ehall suit the pleaurc of the northern republic to teixe upon it; and even <hile the republicans may be good enough to spare Cuba. is potseieion of f-'era Crux will give them the command f the whole fvest India trade, an advantage cf which <e must dread the ejjeets in any future war, and which ierefore will not disincline the States to seek a cauee f quarrel. We do not anticipate that the United States will sussed in the subjugation of Mexico, or charge thaa with le folly of contemplating that object. We believe that icy have now obtained the end of all their desires ; lat in fact the acquisition of Vera Crux and its Impeccable castle has been from the first the end of all thslr lilitarv ooeraLiona?and this end the* have obtained. hile we nave been rambling for adventure* in the nurts of Lisbon. Athens and M adrld, or spinning aeheme* f political economy at home, liven now the ''best pubc instructors," as they are pleasantly called, can see othing in the acquisition of an Impregnable fortress on ho south of the (lulf of Mexico, answering to New Ur aua on the north, by a rival and not very friendly powr. As we have said, we know nothing of the eueumtances of the acquisition, but as only a few days can lave been consumed in making it. we must assume that o strong n fortross as W. Juan d'Ulua must have been >btained by the treachery or the cowardice of those who >ught to have defended it a warning how little chancw here Is of Its ever being recovered by its late owners.? so?the United States will hold it to the last as their Jibraltar of the West Indian seas, and we shall feel the lonsequences. GUERRILLA WARFARE IN MEXICO. 11 rauquahti:rs or the Armt, | Jalai-a, April 'J9, 1*47. ) General Onosna, No. l'J7.?The General-in-Chief of the Army of the United States, being well satisfied that the simple exercise of the authority with which the Alraldes are invested, along the Nacional and other publio roads, is sufficient for the preservation of tranquility,and whoever fail to discover and punish, in every instance, the assassins and robbers who frequent said roads, he will hereafter hold responsible. In succession, the Alcalde nearest the point where the robbery or assassination la ronimitted. in the failure of the apprehension and chastisement of the guilty. In case the Alcaldes neglect to deliver up those guilty >f such atrocities, committed upon American rttixene tnd soldiers, there shall be exacted a tine of not less than fi.100 on the property of said Alcalde, for each assaaaina;!ou, or the VatUS of the property taken in every ruble ry. by order of the Uommander in--t'hief. 11. L,. 8UOTT, Act'g. As't Adj't. (len. MILITARY MOVEMENT* From a conversation had with a gentleman direct from Jalapa. we yesterday learned that the report there was, lliat Gen, Scott would not remain any length of time at I'uebla. but push on with all possible speed for the city of Mexico. The James L Dav and Galveston will leave this eve tiiiig for Vera Crux It whs not decided on la*t evening, by the Quartermaster, whether the (iMlreston would take horses or troop*. The steamer Trumbull may leave this evening with horse* for Ibo lirazo*, but it la not curtain. Transportation wn* ygpterday ordered for the *1* companies of the 14lh regiment, under Col. Trousdale, now encamped at Carroll ton. They will start for the seat of war about the middle of next week. One company of cavalry and live of infantry bare been raised on lb* late requisition on Alabama, and are now ready to be mustered into service in Mobile, (ien Brooke will aend a mustering officer to that city to-day. All of the returned troops, with the exception of Col. Humphrey Marshall's Kentucky cavalry, have been paid otf. The pay rolls of this corps were being made out yesterday, and tbey will be paid off In the early part of next week NAVAI. INTK KM'K. The store ship < barles will sail from this port for ;ba Pacific In about ten days We learn that abe will not stop at Rio Janeiro ?Norfolk Hear on. June II. Fatal Collision;?Skvkhal Lives Lost.? From Cuptuin I'erkins. ot tltc stpnm<sr Waynp, and Mr. H K. Jerome, of the steamer Cleveland, we learn that ubout 1 o'clock yesterday morning a fatal collision occurred off ( onneaut. Ohio, between the steamer Chempeske bound up with passengers and merchandise, and the schooner J. K. Porter, bound down, with a cargo of freight and corn The crew of the latter were transferred to the l hesaprake, and shortly afterwards tha schooner sunk in eight fathoms of water Capt. Warner then manned the pumps and attemped to reach Conueaut with the Chesapeake, hut the water gained on him rapidly, put out the Area, and when within a mile and a half of land ttie steamer begau to sink The passeugera and crew were immediately hurried up to the promenade deck, aud when the steamer sunk, this deck separated from the hull.and was the means of saving nearly all the lives of the passengers and crew The coolness and presence of mind of < aptain Warner aud his mate*, are Highly spoken or. i he n-mim-a mi tioaru. among wbom wilh Inn wife of P H. Marsh of thin city, with the children, were lonhed to the mast, fifteen feet ol which remained out of the water after the steamer sunk, and to which the promenade deck was attached, and thus preferred. About four hours after the disaster, the steamer Harrison came alongside, and removed the passengers and crew from their perilous situation. It Is feared that the number of lives lost is greater than was supposed The only person belonging to the steamer missing is the first engineer. Mr. Kolsnin. of 1. leveland was on board with his family, who are safe, but hn is among the missing In < onneaut. it is reported that.thirteen souls have perished, but a passenger who name down on the Cleveland, informs us that when he left it was supposed that but three persons had been drowned. A portion of the upper cabin of the ( hesapenke was seen sbont IS milas below Coneaut, with settees, chairs, and other furniture floating around. We shall probably obtalu more full particulars. The e hesapeake was valued at about FlJ.OtHj ami was owned by the Sandusky Railroad Company Whether she was insured or not we haveaot been able to ascertain Hujfatn Com. June II. . .1 asBBS CS AST OKU LOTH I NO AND FURNITURE WANT/ KD? Ladies sad <>rn(lrmen having any cast off or au|>er liioua clothing or furniture to dispose of, can obtain s taircaali price fur the Mine, hy sending a note, or by calling on the lubsrnher, nt his residence, or through the post, which will tr punctually attended to. H. DK ROKH, 71W Canal ?t., op stairs. N. 0. Ladies can be attended to by Mrs De Boer. Old stock tud job goods bought, of suy description and imount. 'm}3S J?t r |M> BO(I if <*ETTlThS- Pu hltshcd this day. four AlanM. uaes lor IMS, all profusely illustrated with eugrsviaga, ehicb arc, with the reading matter, entirely unginal. Roagb md Heady, Kisbar's Comic, Davy Crockett, sad Tamer's Jomic Almanacs, for llrt ( irrulsrs. with full description, irifa, kc. of ail onr carious piibliealions, sent by mail. Show nills sccompsnying all orders. Irt Pbkbs, Housekeepers' farmers'. and Oerraan Almaoars. TURNER k FISHER, 7< Chatham st, N. T.. jeJ3flr*r and IJ North 6tli street, Philadelphia. nK lit A I, Hl\/CR, Ills- celebrated" t sneer Doctor uq the Indian mrtliocl of practice, will be found at the United States Hotrl, New Vork city, or his aaaiataat, en the third Monday in May, for three days only, once a mouth. Advice liven free of charge. H|>erimriis ol his works can be teen >u those days. The time has come when cancers can be eared without fhr use of the knife. Dr. F. treats on all other diseases, ml will continue through the season. aU Im're DAMM St KKANf IN. fJK.NKRAL MES'i'AI ItANT and Dining Saloon, 14 Nassau street.?The undersigned laving leased the above airy and extensive premises, and furnshfd them in s style of comfort and elegance, equal to any n the Union, purpose opening their Saloon and Coffee Rooms in Monday nest, the lllh lust . as general restaurants, upon the American, French and Kngliali models, where dinuera for irtvate companies or individuals, will be always prepared in I style suitable to their respective tastes. The eitent of the laloon.Wlhy 14, light, and well ventilated, insures persona) Convenience, anil an arrangement of tables, that canuol inter fere with individual comfort. The wines are selected from the liest brands, and im|M>rtr<l with the most scrupulous care, hy merchants ul rrs|?>nsih,lity in the trade, fort. C'laiet, f hampaignr, Burgundy, Hock. Madeira kr , t f high flavor Bra>idte?, and other spirituous liquors,.of the most approved quality; and segars ol the finest oualit). In leleetiug waiters and alleudauts they have secured the services ol the most correct, cleanly and obliging. Adjoining the Restaurant, is th? Coffee Room, where smoking ran lie indulged iu. distinct from th? Restiuriiiit, and having an entrance Irom M Pme st, without passing through the Saloon?js approachable from Broadway. I he undersigned respecrlully submit their pre tensions to a portion of the public pationage of all eoiiutries ami with a determination to merit the approval of their Irirnas, |.uVs'?""" " fe&M S VKANCIN.? N *

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