Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 25, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 25, 1847 Page 1
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I'?? TH] # Vol. xm. Wo. 174?Wholo Wo. 4771. THE NEW TOllK HERALD ESTABLISHMENT, Hurth-wwrt coriwr of Kulton and Hunia iu. I AMES GORDON BENNETT. PROPRIETOR CIRCULATION ?KOKTV THOUSAND. DAILY' HERALD?Every uay, Price 2 cents pet copy?f? 14 per auuuin?pny.ible in advance. ... WEEKLY HERALD?Every Hut urdiiy-Price ?M eenO per copy?.3 \2ht rents per milium?payable iu advance. HERALD FOR EUROrE?Every Siemn Packet dnv? Price bSi cents i>er eiiov?l.S n.r annum, incluuiuu postsue. pu'shle hi advance Subscriptions and advertisements will be received by Messrs. Galignani, 18 Rue Vivienue, Paris: P. L. rtimond*. No. 6 Barge Yard, Bucklersbury, and Miller, the books) ller, Louden: ANNUAL PICTORIAL HKRALD?Published on the j l?t o) January of each year?tingle copies sixpeuce each. AU V EUTISEMEnTS, at the usual prices?always cash is aut i.ce. Advertiseraeuts should be written in a plain, legible BMune The I'roi>rietor will uot be responsible for errors thai may occur >u thera. . ? PRINTING of all kinds executed beantilnlly and with despatch. All IcLters or communications by mail, addressed to the eita'dir.hrneut, must bepost paid, or the postage will be dedaetsd from ths subscription monev ramittsd M APARTMENTS TO LET, handsomely furnished or unfurnished, at 31 N?th Moore street. j 11 Ufr urn SALE, OR KM hangekou CITY PROPERTY.?Property iu .the pleasant v illage of Liberty XaULCiiriit'r, consisting ofa fir-t rate Dw tiling House,38X10, containing 10 rooms highly finished, with a good cellar, Carriage Maker's, Wheel right and Blicksmith'i Shop, all new. Also, a good barn, 30 Y38, with wood and smoke houses, a good well at the door, apples, cherries, currents, Ac. Price for the w hole $1800. . A1 o. 14 acres of laud, 7 acrca of timber, 7 of clear laud, all under new fence. Apply to James B. Birr, any Wednesday, from 9 A. M. to 7 1'. M?Oil Thursday, till 1 P. M., on other days at the New York Ileal Estate Company, corner of Broadway and Maiden Lane. JAMES B. BAKU. jeio30t*m jaft PAVILION,- NEW BRIGHTON, i$ta:en Island.? ' >*W The proprietor begs to inform his frieuds and the public, aisiHLthat he lias made considerable alterations and improve uients in this establishment since the last season, fie has erected a large building, containing thirty-three rooms, altogether I % 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 aiugle rooms in the various watering places throughout the country. The proprietor is now ready to treat with families orrarties wishing to engage rooms for the seaaou. Letters addressed to him at the City Hotel, Broadway, will receive immediate attention. A steamboat runs between New York and New Brighton, at the following hours, viz:? From New Brighton?At 8 and 11 A. M, and 3 and 5:20 P. M. h'rom pier No. 1 North River, New York?At 9 A. M. and 12 M. and 3%, 5 and 6 P. M., and more frequeut communications will he established as the season advances. Sunday Arrangement?From New Brighton at 8 A. M , 12%, 5:2n P M. Eroin New York, at 9 A. M., 2 and 6 P. M. The Pavilion is now ready for the reception of Company. |2tm E. BLAN' ARD. wti DES1 ft ABLE FARMS IN NEW JERSEY FOTl JKwSSALE? First, a very neat and beautiful place, with good aanw. I louse and Outbuildings, containing lit acres of laud, mostly under cultivation, situated in Union, 1% miles from the Somerville railroad, and four miles from Elizabuhtewn; will be so'd a bargain, if applied for immediately. 2)1, A Farm of 24 Aoes, in Madison, Morris County, lie <r the railrnau, Willi House, Darn, ate , plenty ui mm, anua very pleasant location. 3d, A Farm of 65 acres, lying near the summit of the Morria and Essex railroad, with House, Barn, and Outhouses, plenty of wood, Sic.; will be sold low. 1th, A valuable Farm of 00 acres, about three miles from the Morris and F.srex railroad, with new House and Outbuildings, House for Farmer, fences ill flue order, fields well divided, mulerahigh state of cultivation, will be sold with the crops, if wished, or exchanged for city property;as ueataiid handsome place as can be found in New Jersey. 6th, A Farm of 100 Acres,situated in New Providence, good House, Ban, and OttthotUM, plenty offruit, and a large quantity of wood. For further particulars, apply to % SAMUEL IVl.MEGIE, jelCllt*r No 27 South street. New Fork. Vjay A FARM FOR SALE, almost adjoining the village jpuSlof New Rochelle, containing seventy-two acres, incln^oNwdiug marl enough, (1 believe,) to manure it for ages.? It is a pleasant and healthy situation, and will be within a few minutes'walk of the railway. Terms accommodating' For furtliT particulars enquire of the subscriber, on the premises. ie8 Sw?rc WALl ER BURhlNQ. I B mU VI.MER HATS Kcononiy and Fashion?-RO Jf*'BKHTSON, of the Phenix Hat and Cap Manufactory, formerly of No. 103, but now of 89 Fultou street, New York, and 63 Fulton street, lJrooltlvii, whose constant aim it has been to produce superior articles at the lowest possible prices, has introduced his summer style of Hnts. consisting of beautiful oeail and drab Castors, trimmed in the peculiar manner which has hitherto givrn such universal satisfaction,inasmuch us it preveurs the perspiration from staining the outside of the lhit, and at the same time insures comfort and coolness. REDUCTION lN PRICES.?Robertson gives notice that he has reduced the price of his Pearl Hats to $2 60, aud his dmb Hats to S3; and at the same time prices challenges manufacturers to produce a better article even at 26 per cent higher. WM. ROBERTSON. Jr. J. PLTTNKKTT. m22 30r*r LOOK AT 'l'H 1S?Ladies, Gentleman. Missesanil MA hildreu, nil tint nre in want of Boots or HIions, please M SW. rail at 367 Broadway, where vou will find the largest assortment, and cheapest ill this city, wholesale or retail, N.B.?Imported French Boots, $5. M. CAJ1ILL. je9 30t?r . L. \VALuH St LIROTIIERJ5. French Boot Makers, No IvSAiin street, New York. French Call' Boots of the latest Iff fashion made to order for S4 50, usually sold for $6 and jH $7 ; tine French Call Boots $3 50, usually $5. Talent Leather Boots $7, usually sold for $10. Also. Congress Boots' w ith intent springs, Gentlemen's gaiters, shoes and slippers constantly on hand, and made to order at the shortest notice Repairing; &c., done in the store. L. WALSH & BROTHERS, mv25 Wt*f No. 6 Ann street. . YOUNG it JONES, I Ann sheet, are selling line / French calf boots at St 50, eijual to any sold iu this city { for Sti or $7. Fine French boors at S3 50, usually S5. Best French patent leather boots $7, eijual to those usually sold at S3 and $10. A great assortment of shoes, gaiters and slippers always on hand, aud made to order at short notice. All Snods warranted to give satisfaction. Mending, flic, done in le store. Please call and examine our stock, in73 Oi?re YOUNG & JONES, 4 Ann at., near Broadway. J NEW FRENCH BOOT SIORE-Tlie latest Paris style of French Calf Sewed Boots for $4 50, eijual to those usually sold for S6 and $7; fine French Boots for $3 50. city made, eijual to those usually sold for $5.? Also, Congress Boots, with patent springs; Boots, Shoes, (iaiters, Sic., constantly on baud, aud made to order in the shortest notice. Mending, lite, done in the store, corner of Fulton aud Nassau streets, opposite the Herald office, N York. mv22 30t*je afc-a TilE SUBSCRIBER would respectfully m. raiS"?*\3 form his customers and the public genm-ally, tint he has mi hand a large assortment of L idirs', Misses' and Children's colored and black Gaiter Boots, Buskins, Slippers, Ties, Ike.; Gentlemen's and Boy's setved and pegged Boots of every description, all of which he will sell as low as such articles cau be purchased at any store in the city. N. B ? Ladies' and Gentlemen's Boots and Short made to order in the best manner at moderate prices. A call is respectfully-solicited. JAMES WALKER, Ie 12 301 * re 98 (/anal street, corner of Wonarer. jsrv FRENCH FANC Y STRAW IIATs, MAN ??jY\ufactured entirely of silk aud straw, latest MgfiiSrstyle and fashion,to be had at 17 Divisiou at.,mRNF at the ost reasonable prices. mJ23nt?rc .g . Mils. M. WILSON, 291 Grand street, respectlully jjW~\>iiiformi her friends, and strangers visiting the city, Mvthat she has now on hand a large and very handsome XW. assortment of Spring Millinery, to which she invites their attention. Mri. Wilson's stock comprises an assortment of the richest aud moat fashionable Hats, such as Chip,'Crape, Rice, and Shirred, with a choice assortment of Straws, winch she flatters herself can he sold more reasonable than at any other establishment in the city. Country Milliners will do well to call before purchasing. Mrs. M. WILSON, 291 Grand st., between Allen and Orchard its. Ten good Milliners wanted at the above establishment. 13 2m"re -"? FIANO FORTE, tic.?A variety of new and second hand Piano Fortes lor sale or hire s -f A '4 j| Alto, a general assortment of Music aud Mu I I i I I' sical Instruments, at No, 868 Washington St., near Myrtle Avenue, Brooklyn. a>Wt*W J. WALKER. i rr-fT MRS. JOHN MACFvRKEN, (from jE&ho, : Europe, pupil of Madame Oulchen, piauist to | jf jL ] II 'he Hueen of England,) gives lessons in Piano tlx I I Forte and Seeing on the following terms: Two lessons weekly at Mrs. MacWrreu's residence, $80 per nuarter; t ree lessons do., Ski; two lesmuis weekly at the pupils'resi1 ,>*r ,,Hurler, Ihree In,, ft,, ft'lll Mrs. Macfarrep has the prmilege of referring to Dr. Klliot, Dr. HndlJfa,George Lnder.Wq., H. Meiggs. Esq., tad the Rev. D; Wainwrighl <1 Green street, near Spring. ie'iWt'm " z archy, THE 5nl? real i vi i.'jkr.? ' fftr. The (Ire.ite.Ht Attraction Yet?26 Dull Kinc'ien, with fr.,in three to four limes. Al?r>, i>rer 1,000 Hinging TCSt Canaries, just imported via Bremeii( selected by hii agents from the mint celebrated districts of Europe. Tina variety for aongs and plumage, will he (ound on ins;>ectiou, to eclipse any Archy hns been enabled to offer. NT B.?Oil allow the largeat Cockatoo in America. Archy take i ihia opportunity to appriae liia friends at a diatnuce, in anticipation of this importation, that they may mike early application. . ..... P. S ?In conaequence of the limita of hie old establishment, No. 4 John atreet, he liaa rented Bramble Cottage, Bloomingdale. near Bariffiam's Hotel, for that branch ol In* business not connected with birda, viz: Shetland and hancy Poiiiea. King . i bar lea Spaniels, Pointers, Ike., and every variety of rancy i'igeoiia, Barn Door Fowls, Ike. At uHual.letteri poat paid will at all time* meet with prompt attention from A. GRIEVE, No. S John at. Je!30l*r LOT OK MOCKI.VO BIRD'S?Only bi'rd"iV worth Cage room, and aweepa all kiud bird apeciea aong away day or night. TYT I Alio very fine collection Long Breed Canary Birda. Alio, lot ahort breed German Birds; lancy Cagea ami Heed; To be aeen at 361 Bowery, between 3d and 4th it. mv2?3nf re H. WILLIAMS. < 1? KELLINGERK INFALLIBLE UNI AmrC^MENT ia warranted to cure aorei and ulcere ol eve' 1 ( * r" nature in a few days. It actalike magic in rrmoving rheumatism, and all other paina. One or two dnaea ia certain to relieve hilinna cholic, diarrhoea, lie., aa it ia taken. It ia perfectly delightful in ita odor and (lavor. It la universally acknowledged to be the beat family medicine ever offered to the public Price SO cents perbottfe. Sold at 230 Pearl street; C. Ring, corner of John and Broadway; corner of Bowery'and Broome; 3d avenue and 10th St.; leffrtes'drug Store; Dr. Barrett's Dove* and Chatham, and at the Harlem Itsilroad office, ( ity Ilall jS30t"rc S TO RAILROAD CONTRACTORS?Pateraon k. Ramapo Railroad?TroprMls will be received until the 3(lthdayol June, in?t., for the grading, maaonry, and bridging that |?Mt ol the P* tenon and Rainnpo Rail road, ex tending from the north aide of the Passaic river to Kainipo, a distance ofabout fourteen m?lea. Maps | roflles, M*cificMio(is may be found at the Rngineer'a office, Pnt?riofi# v?h. re every necessary information will be given. J. W. ALLKN, Engineer. J?" 15. 1117 jj| to 23* r_ ?KOH ? \LK 1 wenty rail road carta and six one hone wagons, and some two horse wagons, and arc constantly making to order, where they can be had at the shortest notice if not on hand, where ^11 kinds of carts, wagons and har 1.ess can he hid at the moat reasonable terms, by MICHAEL. Ml LLANK, Wagon Maker, No. 28nud 30 Montgomery st., Jersey City, N*l jel6 30t?r I I i m E NE" J American hotel, richkjeld springs.?the undersigned proprietor* of the above r*tabli*hmeut aware of the growIua' popularity of this fashionable watering place auil desirous of accommodating all who viait it either for health or pleaaure, have been at great rxpeuae iu enlarging the American, ami improriag it* ground* ?o a* to render it attlI more attractive, now tlslter thein?elve* that they ran furnish vi*iter* with all the taiuiies and comfort* usually found at [lie first class hotels. The room* are large, airy and convenient, and the table will he supplied with every dainty. Within a few year* these Springs hare become generally known and highly appreciated for their medicinal effects, and large numbers vuit there every seasou with decided benefit iu aim '*t all the chrpuic form* of disease, particularly scrofula, rheumatism, eruption* of the skiu, dyspepsia, bilious dine tses, and chronic discuses of the liver contrac ed in hot latitudca, uervous debility". Sic. Sic.; and we hazard nothing in saying as a means of lure, these springs are before any other mineral spring yet analyzed iu the Uuited Statea. In uo portion of the Stale is more pleasing and agreeable scenery than in the vicinity of these Sorio.-. >..! u .T.?. .... doubt that all who visit this' place, rith'er 2o7 health or recreatiou will find it delightful, and tlie American an agreeable abode. At a iliorl: distance from the Spring are a number of lakes, | one within hair a in le, where those who are foud offi-hing will liud.rare sport. Boata aud fishing tackle can be had at a moment a notice. 'I hose from the North, East and West can take the cara to Herkimer, where poat coaches aud other couve> ances are iu constant readiness to take them directly to the Springs. LENNERBACKKR fc JOHNSON. June 10, 1817. je 20 2t*rC HAMILTON HOUSE, at Kort Hamilton, near Uie Nar rows.?This favorite place of summer resort is now open for the reception of boarders and visiters. The sttamboat American Eagle, Captain Power, leaves pier No. I North River, at 10 A.M.,and I and 4 P.M.?leaves kort Hamilton at 8, I t>i A. M., 2>i, anil P. M. The public muy rely ou the bout running as advertised. THOMAS A. MEINELL, KonT IIAMI1 TOM, June Ith, 1817. jel02lt*rc ("7 ONORE8S H ALL, ALBAN Y.?The public are respeclJ fully informed that this establishment liaving been thoroughly repaired and paiuled, and newly furnished, is now in complete order for the reoeptiou of guests. Congress Hall will accommodate about 200 guests: there are a large number of parlors Willi bedrooms attached. It is located on thecoruer of Washington st ect and Capitol Turk, beiug in the immediate vicinity of the Capitol and all the State buildjugs; the situation is airy and ijuiet, having the Capitol and ' Academy Parks iu frout. It is justly considered the most pleasant location in the city of Albany for a hotel. Mr. Loudou has associated wilhniin, Mr. James L. Mitchell, late of the Tarker House, New Bedford. The subscribers pledge their united efforts in the management, and hope by the strictest attention to the wauls and comforts of their guests, to merit a continuance of the liberal patronage they nave heretofore received from their friends aud the travelling public. LANDON k MITCHELL. jel0 30lm H~ UDSON RIVER HOTEL, corner of West and Hoboken, opposite Canal street ferry.?This spacious Hotel has beeu fitted and furnished with new furniture, and is uow open for trausieut and steady boarders. Those in want of a quiet home, cool rooms, aud pure air, are requested to call. This house commands a hue view of the North River and bay to Sandy Hook, and Jersey shore, including Jersey City aud Hohokcu. Also in the vicinity of Rabiiieaus salt water baths, highly recommended for invalids. Suites of rooms for families, ami single rooina for gentlemen, with or without bonrd. The proprietor will at all times make it his study to insure the commit aud convenience of his guests. je9 30t*rrc C-4 ARIX?H ART WELL'S WASH IN i?1 ON "HOUSE, J 223 Chesnut streeL Philadelphia, (two doors above seventh,) having recently undergone repairs and improvements, oirers to travellers all the quietness and comfort of home, with all the lusuries of the seasou. Bathl firtf>il 111). Pfllfl nltft warn* larlijMa ?ml rr*ntU. men. " ' jl3?t*rc | MASHAPeQUA HOUSE, Sou til Oyster Buy. L. I., is I now openTor the reception of company.?The house is beautifully located; the rooms are unusually large, airy and convenient; a beautiful bay, excellent bathing, fishing and shooting are within a short distance Irom the house. The cars leave Brooklyn at 9K, A. M. and 4 P. M., daily, fur Farmingdale, where stages will be iu readiness to carry passengers to the house. Persons can leave and return the same day to New York. The distance from Farmiugdale la i>. miles. The undersigned will do all he can to make his a ueiarable house for a summer residence. je:)30t*r < HARLK.8 K. 8NEDECOR. SUMMER RESORT.?The subscriber would respectfully aiinoiince to those wishing to enjoy a flue prospect iiOirw London Harbor and surrounding couutry, that he cau (Ornish them with pleasant airy rooms, at the situation knowu as the Stone House, on Bank street, within five minutes' walk of the Steamboat wharf. As a Summer resort, where all kinds of sea-food, both shell and other fish, besides the best of sea-bathing can be enjoyed' tiiis place is probably unequalled. Visiters from abroad accommodated with the bestof ooms and at moderate charges. HENRY HUGHES. New London, June 1. 1247. _ mv31 30t*rrc NORTH A Vl KRlCAN BAR and BILLIARD rooms, corner of Bowery and Bayard street. The subscriber reaiiectftUly informs his friends anil the public generally, that he has taken the above well knowu popular house, which lie inteuds to keep in as good style as auy similar establishment in the city. The House has been thoroughly painted and renovated, aud the Bar is provided with a choice stock of liquors aud segars. In the Billiard Saloon are two as good tables as any in the city, which will be under the superintendence ol an atteutive and experienced person, while the Bar will be uu der the immediate care of the subscriber, DAVID M. HOLL1STER. N.B.'The proprietor will be happy to see his friends on Thursday, the 27th inst., from 11 to 2 o'clock. Nbw York, May 20, 1817. my2630t?r (7 OA'J'S'S THREAD.?CAUTION ?Purchasers and coilJ suiners of Cotton Threads are hereby cautioned that an article of spool thread marked "Coates fit Co.,"now offered for a tie iu this market, is not the celebrated six-cord thread manufactured by Messrs. J. 8l I'. Coats, of Paisley, Scotland. HUGH AUCHINCL088 Ik SONS, je13fltix?re Arenis of .1 !k I' Costs. ofPaislev. ft B.CLARKE, TAILOR, 116 William street, opposite V* the new stores.?Every description of summer garments that the imniruinfinn mil rnnrnivn or rhn, is not n violation of good taste, can be found at my establishment; consisting ni' Cashmerette. A Ipaca, Merino, Gingham. Linen, Tweed,Ike be. Alao, Black Merino Pants anu veata. A good summer suit will be sold for from $6 up to $30. Theae articles are aold in addition to my legitimate business of making clothes of any description to order. A large stock of cloths, caaaimerea, vrstiugs, Ac. kc. Je8l 6tia*r BILLIARDS*.?The subscriber respectfully iul'orina his patron* mid the public, that in compliance with the wishes of many of Ins visitors, he has concluded to o|ieu the Arcade (late Empire) Billiard Saloon, as a school for the teaching of Billiards, and in order to secure the best talent in that department^ lie has engaged Mr. BUI8T, commonly known ss ANDREW, under whose cue, in conjunction wit'a that of the undersigned, the school will be conducted. As lieretofoiti the wishes of visitors will lie carefully considered, and 110 pains spared to render this Saloon fully worthy of the high and fashionable reputation it has acquired. MICHAEL PHELAN, Proprietor of the jel30t*r Arcade Biliard Saloon. No. 8>, Barclay st. CAST OFF CLOTHING AND KCKNITI 1th WANTED?Ladies snd Gentlemen having any cast off or superfluous clothing or furniture to dispose of, can obtain a laircash price fox the same, by sending a note, or by calling on the subscriber, at his residence, or through the post, which will be punctually attended to. H. BE BOER, 7I)? Canal st., up stairs. N. B. Ladies can be attended to by Mrs De Boer. Old stock and job goods bought, of any description and amount inv36.VH*r A WORD TOIgEcnTLEMEN?Gentlemen, this is to inform you that you can have your clothing either cleaned, dyed, altered, ami retmired superior to Riiytliing ever yet done in the city; clothes cleaned and dyed without the aid of sleain or coloring, which gives an unpleasant scent to clothing, and destroys them.. 91 Murray street, corner of Washington, is the only place in the city where vou can get all you want done at short notice and cheap, as I have a small store, small rent, and couteuted whh small profits, which gives me a large business. A note addressed as abosc, attended to by A. CORTISSO8, 91 Murray street. Be pa.ticular in the number. j 15 I It* ic AOAltD.-CHAllLES WOLKE (son-in-law of the Me Ralph James, for many years proprietor of Nautilus llall, Tompkiiisville, Stateu Island.) respectfully informs his friends and the public, that he has leased that beautiful romantic Cottage and Gardens, the property of Dr. J no. T. Harris 11, as a Boarding House and Public Garden, where he trusts to meri' their favots. It is located close to the shore, a little south of PI liter's Hotel Dock, and named Romantic Cottage. Tompkiiisville. Srateu Island, June 17, 18)7. jel9 30lr TO BUILDERS.?Proposals will lie received 011 or before the 35th June iustaut, for an addition to the Hospital o! the (teaman's It nf real Hlslsn 1.1....I A ..I ..r.l... J building can be seen nu application to Capt. RUSSElIL /jLOVER, Secretary of the Board of Trustees, at their office, No. 8 Old slip. _ je22 7tr PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD COMPANY-NotiM to Contractors.?Sealed proposals will be rrcrived until Wednesday July IStli, in the borough of Harrisburg, and until Wednesday, July 22cl, in the city of Pittsburg, at 10 o'clock, A. M., at the office 01 the Engineers, for the grading and masonry upon fifteen miles of the Pennsylvania railroad, extending west from Harriaburg. and fifteen miles of anid railroad extending east from Pittsburg. The grading will include veryheavy work, and the amount of masonry, including the piera of abutments of the bridge across the Susquehanna. threequarters of a mile ill length, will be unusually lart{e. Plans and specifications of the work can be seen at the Engineer's ollice in each place, for ten days previous to the time ap|?>uilrd lor receiving the liids Any farther information can be had upon application to the Chief or Associate Engineers. je22tjyl)x S. V. MERRICK, President. NOl it E.?The firm known as UILMORE Ik CARROLL, at 278 Water, coruerof Dover street, being dissolved by mutual consent, all debts due by said firm, duly authenticated, will he paid on presentation, by the undersigned. ANTHONY B. CARROLL. MB Broad si. All persons indebted to the firm of Gilmore Ik Carroll, will please make immediate payment to A. U. Carroll, who ia duly authorised to collect the same. * (Signed) MARTIN GILMORE, ANTHONY B. CARROLL. May 1st, IM7. je? W r QPOTTEN'S STEAM REE IN EL) CANDIES -Steam C refilled Candies and Sugar Plums, manufactured and sold wholesale and retail, sun for exportation by THOS. 8POTTEN, CONFECTIONER, 118 Bowery, (near Grand street.) Country merchants, by sending their orders by mail (raah enclosed) will be supplied at the lowest prices. jeM7tii*r _ QHOE h IN iii NCS-SOLE AND UPPER LEATHER? O EDWARD GODFREY It SONS, No. M9 Pearl st.. importers of superior English lastings, silk galloons, shoe thirsils, hoot webs, Rutin Franeais, Kreueh eslr skins, intent leather, colored galloons, silk boot cord, lacets; a large assortment of sole leather and calf skins, constantly on band Also a superior quality of morocco and linings, bindings, lie., of every de acription. Jal7 J0t*r TIFFANV, YOUNG It ELLIS respectliiliy announce tliat their new establishment, No. 271 Broadway, corner of Chambers stieel(one block above their present location) will be opened on Monday, 28th June, with nearly 200 cases, forming an entirely new, and the largest, stock of elegant and useful fancy articles, ol s higher order of taste, beanty and ricnneaa man nm rur nrru m 4aew rom. Broiura, Bohemian Olaaa, french and Dreaden 1'orcelain, T>rra Coita, Papier Mache, Bronzed. Oilt and Kleclro Hil?cred Warn; richly inlaid Deaka, Ureaainy Caaea, Work Bnxea, ho. ; Cutlery and Sue I Uooda, Taprrand Fancy Stationery: Perfumery, Briiahee, ( omba, and articlea for the toilet; Kane. Umhrellaa, Cairn. Whine. Pitraea, and Baga, Opera illaiwii M.; Cliuieae and India Fancy Articlea and t'urinai. tiea; an entire importation of Japaneae Oooda, probably the moat eitenaive and magiiilieenl collection ever acen out of Ja; l*ii, be. , To their former buaniea. ibev will add JKwKLRY, and invite particular attention to their large arlection, both forriirn and American, of the ueweat, richeat, and moat elegant deaciiptiona; beautiful wntclira and cloeka, fancy ailver ware, diamonda, cameoa, cnrala, enamela, he he . all el' wbieli will he marked in plain fmurea, at pricea from winch not the alighteat deduction will be made. Their Jewelry department will be under the care of Mr Thorna? (,'rane Bank*. ieJ3 to Ur 271 Broadway, comer of Chamber* tl TO IIPHOt.STKRFRS.?A lot of painted Window -tin,In for aale cheap, to cloaa a consignment. Apply to I.OI IH PtRKKT, JJ John Strati, up itaira. jeJJ It* tc W YO HEW YORK, FRIDAY M< The War, dec. AFFAIRS IN MEXICO, fKrom K1 Kepublicano of the 29th May ] Id the public session of Congress yesterday *U communicated the resignation of the presidency of the Hepublic by Oen. Sauta Anou. Without entering at present upon an examination of the motives which determined him to this momentous step. it in imnossihle not to regard it as I ho last goading in the frightful picture of our actual situation. What Mexican heart doea not groan at the sight of all the calamities, of all the disgrace of our country ' Unless we bad seenit.lt would have been incredible that ten thousand Americans should have traversed tb? country from Vera Crui to i'ueblu in a triumphal march, without any other effort than the bombardment of the former city and the attack of Cerro (lordo; that they should have overrun the most populous part of the coun try without eucountering the resistance to have been expected from the Mexicans who inhabit it; that they should have separated themselves so far from their base , of operations without beiug compelled to maiutain a ' military line; that they should not even have been called 1 upon to overcome that force of inertia, that sentiment I vi utiiiuimi ui^miy. which ? people iu tue exircmiiy 01 calamities opposes to its oppressors. When Fernando Cortes, aided by the Tlnsaalans. and nssured of success by the superiority of hi* means of of otfrnce, achieved tko conquest of this same territory, the native race, notwithstanding their inferiority and their ignorance of the uses of iron and powder, did not succumb till after the fiercest conflicts, when the ruins of the city were insufficient to cover the remains of its heroic defenders. Do we live in a clime more enervating than they ! Are we not the sons of those who took <iranaditus and Aoapuleo. of those who oonquered at K1 Palmar, I'eotillos and ha Huerta. of those who sustained the sieges of Cuautla and Coporo 'Tis not forty days since toe route of t'erro Oordo opened to our enemies the road; and so ill prepared were they to act as iuvaders, that in all this time they have not been able to receive any reinforcement, or to occupy any point notabandoued to them; and notwithstanding this, there is no force to menace their rear, there are not ten soldiers tohnrrass those who may be sent to their support?there are no guerillas to intercept convoys upou a route as extended as difficult. Whatever day It chooser the American army can come, and sittiug down upon the crests of the cordUleras of our valley. It will oveilook with impuoity the towers and edifioes of that city, the conquest of which, a few mouths since, was regarded as an idle boast. If all this be not disgraceful,we know not what can be. Mexicans, who at the sight of the common enemy ought to have entertained but one idea?that of defence ?present to the world the spectacle of senseless bickerings. It is not two months since this city was a battlefield; and now, ultbough the combatants are not arruyed upon the battlements, discord is waving her incendiary torch. Hatred divides the citizens; party spirit has penetrated even to the national representation, giving place there to scenes of scandal; the generals resign; military chiefs discuss the orders which are given to j them; private individuals refuse their contributions; States oppose themselves to the operation of the general , luw, and defence become almost impossible. All is confusion, anarchy, disorder: and a portion of the press ; presides over this fatal disorganization, giviug ear to i complaints, encouraging all raucors, reviving past auimosities, without sparing lies, calumny and defame tion.by means unworthy of every man tolerably educated, and thus it increases the disorder, deprives power of Its authority, the law of its prestige, society of mutal confidence. and for what ? not to promote a change, for which no period could be more inopportune; but in order that the invader may udvance and tuke possession of this city, in which the genius of civil war reigns, and which t.hA f -III nlt.Mtlu.. But lot us speak plainly on this matter. This pernicious disorder, springing from so weak a source, only acquires importance and becomes threatening, because it is tound in a government without energy, in a society ruled by selQshness, in a majority which its calls prudent, because it surrenders all into the hands of whatever ambitious parties may desire the control of power. They are not so much partisans as men without any party,who have brought the Republic to the edge of the precipice. In all nations of the world there are tactions and ambitious spirits, and no people would enjoy an hour of order and of peace if the majority of men of sense did not restrain all these elements of disorder. !> Tocqueville, speaking of the United States, says:? "There the people govern, that is to say, the majority of peaceable men, around whom factions rage.'' But let these for once abandon public affairs, aud what right have they to complain that affairs go ill ? Truly, none at all. But in the moral order of events there is an intimate connection. The indifference of the majority of the nation for the fate of the Republic has brought us to the brink of an abyss; and if this indiffercnoc does not cease, if all Mexicans interested in public order do not make a simultaneous effort to drive back the invasion and organize a Government which shall give thein guaranties, upon none so heavily as upon themselves will fall the consequences of that frightful disorder which threatens us with dissolution the most complete. (iKNEKAI. MINON AND SANTA ANNA. [Krom the N. O. Delta. June 1H.J VV'a give a long and interesting letter from General minon, in ueience or Inn conduct nt the battle or Uuuiia Vistu, or Angostura, as the Mexicans prefer to call it, thinking, no doubt, that the meaning of the word (the narrow pass) would somewhat relieve the disgrace of their dufeat. Oen. Minon, like all Mexicans, writes better than he fights, fie certainly makes out a strong case against Santa Anna. We do not wonder that the mob turned out to stone Santa Annn on his entrance into the capital, after the general circulation and perusal of this demagogical and excoriating letter of Minon. Minon gives his reasons for his failure on the d'id and Slid of February: but we have heard other and much stronger reasons which the Mexicans ubout Saltillo assign for his conduct on this occasion. No less an influence than love, that great master passion, whose irresistible power has swayed the minds and hearts of tile greatest warriors, from Achilles and Alexander down to Sergeant Pipeclay and Corporal Drill. The gallant Mexican fell in with a lovely damsel at a factory near S&ltilln. who so fascinated him. that, like Antony in the arms of Cleopatra, he forgot all his military duties, and gave himself entirely up to the solt dalliance of love. In this Munition he was caught by old Zack, who acted the part of Vulcan, in the affecting incident in the story of the loves of Mars and Venus, and very effectually surrounding the Mexican, exposed him to the gaze of the sneering world, and then released hiin to the punishment which his own commander sought to inflict on him We give the story, as told by the Mexicans about Saltillo, without assuming any responsibility therefor Home time ago. early in the history of this war.we published a sketch of Oen. Mluon, written by an intelligent Hpanlard, from which no doubt our leaders, as well as ourselves, were led to believe that the said Oeneral was a very redoubtable warrior, who only wanted a favorable oecasion to devour Oen. Taylor and his whole army. Hut, alas' the vigor of the war did not come up to the spirit of the manifesto. Oeneral Minon was not the first Mexican who has deceived us into the belief that he would light?" who keeps the word of promise to the ear, hut breaks it to the hope." He had a glorious opportunity at Haltlllo, and suffered himself to be enticed into inactivity by a Muxican Delilah: and when lie was brought iuto action, could not stand for a moment the fire of (.'apt. Hhover's batteries, any more than he could stand the artillery which Cupid launched at hiin from thu bright eyes that twinkled, like the sturs in the blue firmament, out of the rebosa of the fair factory girl. But (ion Minon expects to build up his reputation upon the ruins of Santa Anna's. This looks very like "kick him, Hill, he has no friends." Well, in Mexico this is all considered fair play Santa Anna has practised it often to his defeated enemies, and justice requires that " the poisoned chalice should be commended to his lips." troops from the brazos. [From the New Orleans I'icayuuu, June Hi ] The bark Jubilee, Capt. Herman, arrived yesterday from the Hrazos, having sailed on the Oth instant. She brought over four companies of the 'Jd Ohio regiment? 180 men in all. The following is a list of the officers accompanying the detachment : ?Lieut. Col. W. Irvin, Lancaster. Ohio; Surgeon Trevitt, Columbus; Captaiu Stadden. Newark; Capt. Kinton. A. Q. M., Mount Vernon; Capt. Caldwell, A. C. 8., Upper Sandusky; Capt. Julian. Lai caster; Capt. Link,Clrclcville; Capt. Canipe, Hillsborough; Lieut Cully, Newark; Lieut. Spencer, do; Lieut. Smith, do.; Lieut Stewart, Hillsborough; Lieut. Armstrong, do ; Lieut. Brown, Lancaster; Lieut. Koessler, adjutuut. do.; Lieut. Waruer, do.; Lieut. King, Circleville; Asst. Surgeon Leech. arrival op coi.osri. donipham's reoimenp. [Krem the New Orleans Picayune, June Hi J Thu Republic arrived last evening from Hrazos Santiago. whence she sailed on the 10th inst. The it brought over Colonel Doniphan and seven companies of his regiment. 1st Missouri volunteers, namely, companies A, B, C , I). F, (1 and H, being tifiO uien in all. under the command of Colonel A. W Doniphan, l.ieut. Colonel Jackson, and Captains Waldo. Walton, Mow Held, Parsons, Hughes and Roger* Company K, of thin regiment, from Franklin county, Missouri, under Captain Stevenson, the Chihuahua Rangers, under Captain Hudson, and Captain Weightman's artillery company, about 'J6i> men in ail, left the lira/,os on a schooner prior to the departure of the Republic, and may constantly be expected It will be recollected that Major tiilpin, I aptain Wcightman. and Lieutenant Cordon, of this regiment, arrived here on the Telegraph on .Sunday last. This regiment will be paid off, and mustered out of service Immediately. We learn that the men are generally in fine health. We give a list of the deaths in the regiment subsequent to leaving Chihuahua Thote which occurred prior to that time have been reported through the fit. Louis papers. The following men of Colonel Doniphan's command have died since his departure from Chihuahua, vi Second Lieut. Stephen Jackson, Company (>, (brother to Lieut. Col. Congreve Jackson) died of typhoid fever on Sunday, Oth May, and was buried with appropriate military honors In the Catholic cemetery of Massinl. On the 10th a Mr. King, of company B, and a Mr Ferguson, of company I), died of sickness, heat and suffocation from dust, and were buried at San Sebastian, on the Ilio Nasas During the march on the 11th a Mr. Mount, of company A, was missing?be lias nevsr since been heard from and was doubtless murdered by Mexicans lurking in the chaparral. On the same day A. Met lure, company K, died and was buried at Han Lorenzo. On the 14th, at Tarras, Mr Lickentighter, in the employ of the artillery, was severely beaten by the Mexicans,and afterwards died at Monterey. On the d.ld S Smith, company D, died, and was interred near SaUil| lo On the i.Hb A. Smart company II., died, and was 1 buried at the bane of the mountain, four miles above I Monterey On the .list Mr Harp, of company I), died, I and was hurled at Cam ergo On the 1st June .lamps Swain, coinpauy U. was shot by Mexicans lurking In the / J ^ RK H JRNING. JUNE 25, 1847. chaparral; the liven ofseveral of three skulkiug wretches A atoned for the atrocious art. During our passage across the gulf Christopher Smith, company <?. died and was committed to a watery grave on th llth June ; and Ja- E cob Kidge. company B . dint on th? loth lost., just before our arrival at New Orleans,and will be buried in this ai city. hi To show to what consideration this galiaut regiment ai is entitled at the tiands of our citizens and their coun- 01 tryinen generally, we anuex the following record of their d movements, with which we have been kindly favored; Unteu of Ike jickierementt of Ike \nl Regiment Mittouri n Mounted I'olunleert. Must'd in service at Kt Leavenworth. .. .Juno ti, lalti. ,, ( (inimencad its March for Mexico Juno 22. " n Entered Santa Ke Aug 18, ' tt Treaty with Navajoe Indians, completed at ,, Ojo 1 loser Nov. 22, " ? Rattle of Dec. 46, " t Entered El Puso Dec. 27, " p II as tie of Sacramento Keb. 28, 1847. 0 Entered Chlhuahuu Mar. 1, t Battle of El Poso May 13, " Reported to (Jen. Wool at Bucna Vista. . .May 22, " t Reported to (Jen. Taylor at, Monterey. . .May 27, " H deaths <in hoard tub Massachusetts. i The following deaths occurred on the Massachusetts > N ('. Gaines, of the Mounted Rifles, and John Drew, of > company 1. 7th infantry, died on board before the Mus- ^ sachusetts lelt Vera CrUi, and were sent on shore for interment on the llth of June. On the 12th June. John ' Pope, of the Mounted Ritles. and John Smith, of comm. t uy C, 7th iutantry, nicest sua. On the 13th, J. K. Car- I rod. South Carolina volunteers, died. On the 11th. D. 1 Scnrry. South Carolina volunteers, and 11. Heck, 'id dra- < goons. On the lath, L. drover, company K, Mounted < Rifles. 1 DEPARTURE OF THE NEW ORLEANS. I From the New Orleans 1'icayune, June IS.] The fine U. S. steamship New Orleans left last evening for Vera Cru?, t la the Bru/.os. She took the following passengers : ? ron vera cans. Sr Atocha. Or. J. S. Mcl-'arlane. fcf. S. A.: Lieut. MerriHekl, M Dragoons; Darius Val, aid to den. Worth ; Dr. Bailey; I S Tibhalts; nuttier >th Infantry; Albert Walker. A. W. Iloed, suttler 1st Tennessee Cavalry. OH THI HHA/.OH. Col. J. W. Tibbutte and son, Major It. J. Norvell, Adjt. J. C. Helm, Lieut. Berry, 16th Infantry, Lieut. Wiuston, do., Lieut. Hawkins. do , Capt. t laiborne, John M. Reeves, Col. R. K. Clements, Col. J. W. Kinney, H. I'. Andrews, J. K. Marks, Assist. Surgeon A. K. liughtway, U. S. A., C apt. C. A. Coolridge, .Massachusetts volunteers, Lieut, (i. W. Celley, do., Capt. Jesse dray, Sergt L. M. 1'rim, B. Cord. Besides the above passengers the New Orleans took over '230 belonging to the l'ith and 161 h regiments, the former destined fur (Jen. Taylor, and the latter for den. Scott. She also took over UK) horses, and about 100 quartermaster's men. NAVAL NEWS. [from the New Orleans Deltu. June 16.] rVvsAuoLA, June II.?The C. S. schooner Flirt, Lieut. Coin'g. James S. Calmer, arrived here on Monday last from Norfolk, viu Havana, Iu niuo days from the latter place. She brought no news. She sailed again yesterday morning, bound fur Vera Cruz, and took the mails for the squadron iu the Uulf. It is said she is intended to be used mostly as u revenue cutter,being a line sailer, and not drawing much water. She is a tine little vessel in every respect, and commanded by clever officers. Among her officers is John W. Chapman, actlug captain's clerk. This is the young man who was with Col. Fremont in his expedition to California, und whose father and mother were murdered by the Indians; he .....I V. I 1 * V 1.11 .1 .1 1 -l-i-.-n - | nnivu ukutvii ujf IIUIU^ lUtvr Ultjn UUU UlgUin bUrUU^D the woods, and was attacked several times ; lie baa a large near on his left eheek, and bee idea. I am told, he received two wounds in hi* body. lie will go to Vera Crux, where he haa a large fortune left Urn?1 do not know by wlioui. The first number of the Pentacola Live Oak, (thin ia to bu the name of the new paper of which I spoke in my last.) will be out on Thuraday next. It ia to be about the size of the Nubile Herald and Tribune. The U. S. Mariuea atatloned at the barracka. navy yard, have been ordered to Muxioo, forthwith, and will leave for your oitv per first venael. They number 44, but 10 of them will be left as guarda for the navy yard. They are commanded by Lleute. It. C. Caldwell and Head, and will form part of company A, under Captain Dulaney. It ia aaiil that all the marines attached to the (Julf squadron will be landed at Vera Cruz. They will have a good chance of ahowing themaulvea. Aa aoon aa they arrive at Vera Cru/., they will be marched to the interior. Lieut. Caldwell ia a brave and akilful officer, and if he haa a chance will diatinguiah bimaelf. Lieut, laaac llulae, aon of Dr. llulae, of the uavy, arrived here on Tueaday frtfin Cast Honda, and reporta hia company aa numbering ,'i0. He belong* to the Dth regiment or infantry. There is no vessel of war in port, nor none expeoted aoon. The ItaritAD, it ia reportod. aailed for lioston The aloop of war John Adams, I believe, will be the first vessel here We hare had a strong rain and wind for two days?the weather ia Tery warm, and I fear we will huve sickness here this season. Cnii the CitrmelltH lie Condemned ! Til 1 o k Ko.Ton nr Tut II. The capture of the American brig Carnndita by a privateer under tbe Mexican Dan, and her being carried Into Barcelona for condemnation by tbe Mexican consul In that place, liasgiven rise in the public mind to some difficult questions of maritime law. 1 have bad occasion to look iuto the subject, and offer you the result of my investigations. It appears to be a well deflned principle of admiralty, I that a ship carried into a neutral port ought not, while 1 remaining there, to be condemned in the country of the I captors. But tbe question in the case of tbe Carmelita i seems to be. whether an agent of tbe government of tbe | captors, resident in tbe port of a neutral vowur, can conI demn captured vessels brought uuder bis cogpizance .' i Most unquestionably he caanot. in hngland, more than : a hundred and fifty years ago, a legal sentence of conI deinnatiou waa held necessary to divest tbe title of the [ original owner, ami give a valid title to a purchaser under captors. The oldest cose of the kiud which I have been able to find in tbe books is that oftheshipConstant Mary, taken from an englishman by a French squadron j In loni, and sent into Bergen, in Norway,'and there sold. I (ioing afterwards into an Kngllsh port, she was claimed | by tbe original owner, and decreed to be restored to him j by a sentence of the Court of Admiralty. This decree was founded on the grouud that a legal sentence of con| demnation cannot, according to the law of nations, be pronounced by a consul or minister of tbe belligerent I power, in the country of a neutral power, to which tbe ' prise may have been taken This principle is also established in tbe United States In I ilass vs. tbe Sloop Betsy, the U, S. Supreme < ourt decided ttiat no prize jurisdiction could be exercised in a neutral country except by treaty; and I believe there is no such treaty between either Spain aud Mexico, or Spain and the United States. Whether, however, the Spanish government has a right to interfere aud pronounce the capture of the Carmelita illegal, depeuds upon the nationality of the captors. Asa general principle, neutral nations have no right to inquire into tbe legality of captures as between belligerents?3 Dallas' Reports, 188. 1 should feel ploased if either you or some of your learned readers would favor tho public with a fair statement of tha powers of naturalization possessed by governments, and what restrictions, if any, are imposed on this subject by tile laws of nations. T. C. C. V im k stakkt, June'44, 1847. L)k. (tin Amain.?The following letter, which we received, says the Norwich Aurora of23d inst., on Sunday last, explains the whereabouts of the celebrated James Ouy, M. D, It is singular the fellow should have had the impudence to "tin up" so near to the seeue of his late transactions, and it can be accounted for in no other way than by supposing hiin to be a hardened scoundrel, who is used to such things. Of course we gave Mr. Winans a reply to his letter that will cause Ouv H stav at Cohocs to lie a short one In addition to the description given of him below, wo added that tbo principal features of bis fact* are largo full eyes, groat thick pouting lips, anil high cheek bones. The preen should pans hitn around. Cohot*i, N. Y , June 18, 1847.?On looking over the New York Herald of the ltltb. I perceived an article rola live to one Dr. Guy's abduction of a young girl, copied from your paper. Now, sir. I wish to ascertain Iron) you, if vou can grant mo the favor, what sort of an appearing | Individual this Guy is. A person by this name called j nu mo last evening, showed me his visiting card from Hope Lodge I. O. of O. K. of Providence, and wished me to go with him about our village, to assist him in getting a room for the purpose of practising medicine. Fie professes to treat, for chronic diseases exclusively. I extended to him the usual courtesies, invited to him to stay Ht iny house over night.and this morning my eye rested on your artiole. and I had curiosity enough to leave otf "making up'' the ttrst side of my paper to make the inquiry of you, which is done in a hurried manner, as I expect him in again in a few minutes This individual is about six feet high, rathor slim, blue or grey eye, I forget which, wears a black frock coat and black pants, of rather slow motion when walking If he gets a room he intends to practise here, and if it is the veritable Or Guy. I shall not hesitate to publish him. or that article at least. I make the inquiry, sir, for no other purpose than to satisfy myself, that I am not. or the community are not, cherishing a viper. Will you do ine the favor to answer at your earliest eonvenlence, that we may know whether our suspicions of this individual are Ill-founded or not. W H. 8 WINANS. Kdltor Cohort Jidrertitrr. Indian Difficulties.?WV learn from two traders troin the Ostige nation, who arrived hero this morning, that frequent acts of violence and bloodshed are committed by the Osages, on the one part, and several other tribes on the other, between whom bitter hostility has for a long time existed. Towards the close nf l?jst. rnnnlh kafAvw on. t.#a - a 0 ?* ? 1 " ?? iuiwi 1111*111 n inn, > party ui me o*Hgc* bud brought In several scalp* of the Delaware*, a email party of whom had been met and killed It w?* reported, before they left, that a grand council wae being held on the Salt rialn*. In which the Cherokee*, i;?rnanche*. Creek* and Delaware tribe* were repreeented, the ebjeet of which wa* to unite and declare war against the Oeage*. It I* high time that the general govern ment, which profneee* to be the guardian and protector of the Indian* on our We?tern frontier, *hould give orae attention to the growing evil* to which we have frequently adverted, by statlc/fTlng an adequate force of mounted dragoon*, the uioit efficient troop* for such rervlce, at eomc point where they may not only pre?err# . peace between the different tribe*, but protect the pro^ perty of traders and the government, and the live* of those who conduct It, from the piratic horde* that are constantly on the alert for opportunities to attack and plunder tne train* now dally traversing the plain* -s' Louit Republican, June 1? ERA] ildltlonal Particular* of tlie Wlntton and li Perry Case In UalncivlUr, Alabama. li (itintiviLLK, Ala., June 14. 1m47. c d. or V. V. Rbiui b I herewith send you the particulars of the seduction d id killing case which receutly took place here I have ?< ostily drawn otf. as near as I can recollect, all the facta a nd testimony in thia affair. A meeting of the citterns ia o tiled for to morrow, to express their approbation of the b eciaiou of the examining court. Yours, lac. * y Our town haa been the theatre of one of the most out- !' igeous cases of reduction, followed by the death of the . reaeberou* seducer, ever known in any country The . osition the parties occupied in society .and in the State, . lakes it a matter of more interest to the community thau Jf ny similar occurrence ever known. Dr. 8. 8. Perry?a hyaician of high standing in the community, ' Master" 111 f the highly respectable Lodxe of Ancient Krcemasous in his place. " Noble Oraud" of the Lodge of the ' ludeendent Order of Odd Fellows " representative of this w ountv in the last Legislature of this State, a member of i 11 he Methodist burch in this town, uuii a married man , -is one of tho actors in this horrid affair ; the other is , 'ol. John Anthony Winston?of the firm of J. A Win- , ton Sc Co., of Mobile, a large and wealthy planter, with- j n two miles of our town, for many years a member of out tate Legislature, now President of the statu Senate, a * ery popular and influential man in the eounty and itate. Col. Winston took Dr. Perry by the hand as a friend, lucured for him thu patronage in his profession, of his exensivo and wealthy family, brought him forward as a | lolitieal man. and had him elected to the Legislature, ind employed him as his family physician ; under the louk of which be succeeded in effecting the ruin >f Winstou's wife?the fatal consequences of which have been the death of Perry and the acquittal of VViuston, under the following circumstances. Many rumors aud reports derogatory to the churaeter of Mrs. Winstou reached thu ears of Col. Winstou's brother. who, (after informing himself well, as te nearly every thing which was afterwards proven,) went to Mobile. where his brother was. und communicated to hiui the sad intelligeuoe of his wife's ruin aud his dishonor; immediately upon which. Col. Winston rauie home, arriving on Wednesday, and commenced an examination of tho affair, refnsing all proof until the lady, (who was afterwards a witness.) and two others assured him of their belief that not only were thp parties guilty, hut that his own life was in danger. Col. Winstou spent rrum Wednesday until Monday morning in this investigation, when being fully oonvinced of the guilt of the parties, he came into town on horseback with his double mrrelled shotgun, loaded with buck-shot, and enquired >f a gentleman whom he met, where Dr. S. S. Perry was. :Ie was told that he was at thu post-otlloe; he walked irouud to the post-office with his gun in hand, both bur els cocked, and on fludiDg Dr. Terry in the post-office, lulled on the gentleman with whom Dr. Perry wus in lonversation. to stand out of the way. that be might hoot that damned rascal. The gentleman moved one ide. und he tired the whole load into the lower part of he abdomen severing cue of the main arteries, from vhich hir Perry died in one hour. Col Winston ex- ! 'laiined. thank God, I have avenged the wrong done my vife; I have shot the seduuer of my wife?thudestroyer if my peace forever; that man has robbed me of my wife ' ind of my peace forever. Cot Winston immediately ' gave hiiuselt up to the authorities, aud was tried yester??y before an examing court of magistrates, and upon 1 ' ;he testimony was discharged, amidst the deafening plaudits of an immense crowd.assembled to hear the sad ;ale oi treachery and seduction, that caused the fatal Jbhu. 1 In) testimony whs full, clear ami convincing, tail ia iu substance as follows :? One of the witnesses testified to frequent meetings be tween Dr Perry and Mth. Winston at*the American Hotel, where they remained for hours together in tbe parlor, both day ami night, no other person being present. Another witness testified that on 'j2d Kebruary n ball wu given at the Hotel, and Mrs. W. came iu town to be at it. and Dr. i'erry was with hur in tbe parlor from candle light until after :l o'clock in the morning Many efforts were made by friends to get Mrs. W. into the ball-room, but Dr. 1'. would not let her go. aad told the friends their room was more desirable than their company. A lady, cousin to Col. Winstou, threatened to inform Col. W. of their conduct. They remained in the parlor, on tbe sofa. Dr. I', with his arm around Mrs. W.'sneck, until the ball closed, and every one left thu ball-room and parlor, the light was extinguished or burnt out, and still they remained until ufter 3 o'clock, and were tnen seen to go up stairs together, where there was no light, and every one in bed, and likely usleep ; it was not known when Dr. I'. came down. Another witness testified ; That on an occasion when a little dancing party was given at tbe same hotel, about 1'2 o'clock at night Mrs. Winston's carriage was got ready, and the little girls belonging to the family got iuto it. and went to a friend's house in town, und Mrs. W. walked with Dr. I'erry, notwithstanding a recent shower of rain, and they did not arrive until half an hour or more after the cariage, where the distance was only three or four hundred yards, and then they arrived at the house in a contrary direction from the ordinary and usual one. Dr. I'erry was seen to throw part of his do k around Mrs. W. on their way, both being under the cloak at tile same time Another witness saw Mrs. Winston's carriage late one morning, driving u blind pathway through thu thick bushes, a route seldom travelled, Mrs. W. and a gentleman in it; the carriage stopped, the gentleman got out. slipped along in a stooping posture until lie got into a more public part, of the town, when he straightened up. and was reaognized as Dr. i'erry. Another witness testified, that An hoard the steamboat Hewlte, on a pleasure party up the river. Ur. 1". and Mrs W. were seen on tbe guard very close together in a conversation, which was kept up for some two and a half hours, In which Dr. P. was noticed to look at Mrs IV. in such a manner as to betray to tbe observers his feelings at the time, filled with.lust and sensuality. A good deal was said about their looks, which had been observed by many, and all gave tbeui the same interpretation?and Mrs W. had been cautioned against these looks by a relative 01 i hi. vvinsion. im' nunnery (in tne noat was so marked and public as to to attract the attention of many?and even the chambermaid and ca binboys noticed and talked of it. Another witness testified that in crossing the river, in company with another lady and Mrs. Winston, and Dr. I'erry, the doctor wrapped his cloak around Mrs. Winston, placing himself between the ladies, so as to prevent the other lady, from seeing what* was going on. The ferryman also noticed this. Mrs. Winston's bridal ring was found in Dr. Perry's possession, after his death, so enlarged as to fit his linger. This ring had the initials of Mrs. Winston s name in it. Mrs. Winston was at a neighbor's house, and Dr. P. called very soon after; Mrs. W. appeared to be very sick; Dr P. went into the room where she was. and remained half an hour along with her, the door closed When the lady of the house went in. they were silting on the bed, and appeared much confused and.excited. On being asked what was' the matter. Dr. I'erry left the room. Mrs. W. said ' a dark wloud was hanging over her. and she cared not where it burst.3 or on whose head it fell." She was asked if she was not afraid that her conduct would preach (lot. W e ears, as it was talked of all over the country ! Sho said she did not care, she had more influence over him than all the world besides, his love for her was unbounded, and she feared nothing. Mrs. W. had many conversations with this lady from time to time, and communicated many things to her; amongst others was this : that since Col W. had learned Dr. P. was his opponent before the county convention to nominato a candidate for Senator, he had desired that Dr. P. should not again visit his bouse, either as friend or physician; and that their meetings were broken up there, and that they hail made arrangements to meet elsewhere.known ouly to themselves; and that her love for Col. W. was gone, and that she loved Dr. I'erry devotedly. Sho was urged not to talk so, and to banish such thoughts from lier mind she said no. she could not. She was asked if she did not fear a difficulty between her husbaud and Dr. I'. Site said it was intended by Dr P. to draw Col W. into a dillicuity on the subject of politics, and get the first shot and kill Col. W. This was the avowed cause, but to get him out of thu way was the real one. She was told of Mrs Perry's being yet alive Her reply was, "It's easy to get her out of the way ' She was advised repeatedly to ahange her course, and she said it was the bust way to pruvent suspicion, to be bold and public about it; aud that tbey could do as they pleased in that way and not be suspect cd When tolU of the impropriety of such a course, she laid they did not expect to be separated always. Mr* W showed this lady a book, Mr* 11 emails work*, given her by Or Terry, with the following package*, marked by bun; she also ?bewed this book to the overfleer, and read the marked passage* to him, gnd told him Dr. T. had marked them Page v!0f? ? Line* in Mra. Hcmans' works, marked and preaentod to Mr*. Winston by Dr. Perry, and read in the trial:? Dark lower* our fate And terrible the storm that gathers o'er us: Hut nothing, till that latest agony Which sever* thee from nature, shall unloose! This tixed and sacred hold. In thy dark prison house In the terriflc of armed law, Vea, on the scaffold. If it needs must be, I never will forsake thee.?Jo? s v* Baili.ii On page -JSH? A* are our hearts, our way is one And cannot be divided Mtrong affection l ontends with all things ando erenmelh ail things, Will I not live with thee ' Will I not cheer thee1 Would'st thou be lonely then' Would st thou he sad??Jo<"? B*ii.i.i Their meetings were at a neighbor fl house alter this, and were of such a character as to attract the notice and suspicions of every one Dr. Perry s horse was see tied in a bac.k lot, an unusual place, at night, say Id o'clock, and remained for several hours where no lights were seen, in i olonel W s house, and everyone ab( ut the house was apparently a*lfwp It must l>e born III mind, that Pol. Winston snent most of his time in Mobile, and his wife went and cams where and when sin- pleased, either in Mobile or at home on bis farm Hhe had a tine carriage and horses at her disposal, perfect liberty to buy what she | leased, and when she pleased It was proved that Dr. Perry, when with < ol. W was his warm friend and supporter, and behind his back be did all he cnuld to supplant him, nnd ruin liiin in a political point of view A letter was introduced and proved to be in Dr. Perry's hand writing, which Mrs W. sent to the overseer * wife to k'i-p for her This is one of several found in the pa' ksge in the possession ot the overseer a wife placi d there after ( ol W had hern informed of the intimacy and had commenced his Investigations OPY ok 1 ill PP.RRY'a I.KM IT It TO >|R?< WINS'Vl*. ! To M My Dearest M . rircumstance# have transpired, which prevents me from the eserclse of that most de i ii ' L D. Frtc* Two C?nUi ghtful pleasure. of visiting you and .pending a few deghtful moment* in your presence ami thin is the only hannel left me through which l 'cau ren^e to com5 lunlcate to you the Intelligence of these lonely and isconsolate hours, which 1 inn hound to endure while sparated from your denrself. I have nothing lelt me at source of consolation, but the indulgence of the hope f one day being blessed with you; ahall that hope ever e realised.' (?od grant it may' To spend this life with ou. I should be the most happy of men; without you. 1 an but be the inost wretched of beings Oh! dear M , . would have been better that we had met earlier, or lat we had met under more propitious circumstances would not give one hour in your presence, for all the titter and pomp and mirth, woteh an age oould unfold > my enjoyment, for without you I should only be the inru niLxraUu fill' mv ili'^r \1 wluit nnntoktinn is served for me while I am not allowed to enjoy those weet smiles of yours? Ah' those happy.'moments which e have plowed together can never be erased from my icmory They may never return, but whenever I nhail av. occasion to revert to the period of my greatest appincxH. thoae deilghtful moments shall be cherished y me us the heaven of my existence here, and only to e surpassed by the consummation of that more iclletous period, should it ever arrive, whieh i hett wn shall he happily united in that pure and holy loud, which not hint; but the cold and icy hand ol death hall sever, nnd then only for a season?when we may ?e asaiu united, to part no more, forever My dear;M., 'eductions such a? these open the luture to me, with tha liost delightful anticipations of the pleasures which ire held in reserve for those whose hearts, and feelings, ind sympathies are one Oh' when will all our fond inticipations lie merged into that one fountain of pure flection, of joy and delight-when not one breese o discord -hall enter to raise one ripple upon its pure and holy bosom ' Dear M . do you ever cast an eye into the dun future, and then exercise your imagination in tracing out those delightful moments that await our happy union ' Yes, I know, while lonely, you must reflect upon the delightful moments which we have spent together, and how much more happy you would be. if you had one by your side who would consult your coinfert in all things. and would never be happy when absent from you. or whose happiness would be made up entirely with whatever would contribute to your joy and delight.? Dear ,M . I love uune save you, which I have repeated to you until it jihn almost become stale?but by what other name must I rail it ' You have en grossed uiy every thought, art and deed In Hhort. you havu uiy whole heart, and had I ten thou Hand others you should have them all. an you are the enly person with whom I could confide so much. Can you, my dear M , withhold yours, when you see that I am willing to trust you with not only one. but all that 1 could have .' I know you cannot' My dear M. you know we havu talked over again about t ?e love we have lor each other.) I koow you love me, although you have not told me in so many words; and M. I feel proud in thinking that I hare the affections of one whom i deem superior to any living being This short epistle will close our communications in this way; they might be intercepted. And let me ask you, my dear M., do send me a lew lines, if only one. in which you express your regards lor me. It would afford me great consolation to receive an epistle from you. and that will stop all future correspondeuce. We may and will meet occasionally, aud you know there is as much to be expressed in looks and smiles as words Let mo ask you to give me one approving smile, that i may know that I still occupy a warm and approving part iu your alfectious. Let me beseech you. dear M , to send me oue small uole, saying you w ill ulierish those feelings which you now have for me so loug as time shall last Oil, M. live for me, 1 hope I shall have the happiness of living with you. aud eujoying those cheering smiles. I know you would be so much more happy with me. it pains my very heart that we have to endure those hitter pangs of being separated, when our union would be a complete consummation of our bllsX. I 'ear M. do not sutler your fondness for umusement to lead you to do an act which will injure ycurjieallli. and produce premature death. Keinember that, there is oue who is living alon; for you, and who desires that you should live for him. Now, my sweet, dear, lovely woman adieu, but not for ever, or I could not write the word adieu. Probably you had better burn this witli the balance, as I will yours. Mrs Winston Is a magnificent looking woman, of rare beauty aud iutelligeuce, splendid figure, and an eye that would make the heart of an old bachelor tremble. The magistrates decided the case upon the testimony without hesitation, and < ol. Winston was. cleared lie went yesterday to see his unfortunate wife, iu company with his brother and another friend lfe was cairn and ...... v..v. ginu mail u> miunmi 111 uill lutuiicn. lie told her that, her conduct required their final separa tion; on the announcement of which she fainted. On reviving, and hcing composed, she asked him it he were clearly convinced that he hail acted right in killiug Dr l'erry lie answered he was fully *u She then told liiui aha did not blame him. Col. ty. gave her a lecture tilled with good advice, and told her hia carriage would be ready this morning to eouvey her to her frlenda in Tennessee. where ahe would be furniahed with all thlnga necessary for her support and comfort A married gentleman. eouain to Col W . goes with her Mra l'erry hoe gone to her sister's. and haa taken the name of her former busbaud, Williams, who waa a very wealthy man. Terry got a large property by her. and ha-squandered it al'. Many believe that Terry wanted Winston's property aa well aa hie wife There waa only one child by Winston's first wife. Short division would be the order of the day. Pollcei Intelligence. Burglary.?The dwelling houae No add Clinton street, occupied by Mr. ft. T. Thorp, waa burglarioualy entered about 3 o'clock yeaterday looming by aome rotifcra. wbo carried off ten silver tca'spoons, 3 deaaert peons, and a table apoona. No arreat, Jlrrttl on a Htnch Warrant -Offlrer Carey, of the 3d ward, arreated yeaterday a man by the name of Caleb Morgan, on a bench warrant iaaued by the Court of Seaaiona, he liaviug been Indicted by the grand jury on a charge of obtaining money by falae and fraudulent repreaentationa Committed by the court for trial Itu/i/iing u llaom Mate.?OfTtcera Spear and Kelly, of the !ith Ward, arreated yeaterday a man by the name of l.awrance Coffee, aliaa Terranee McKinney, on a charge of robbing a room mate by the name of Thomas Lynch, of ?100, while lodging together at a public houae kept by Jamea Klldrupp, corner of ?th avenue and 11th at. L'pon ' frisking" the priaoner in the Station houae. ?10 waa fouod on hia peraon, a portion of which waa identified by the complainant. Justice Mvrritt locked him up for trial Hnbbrit mi /Ac Five Point t.?A notorious thief called Manty McOutre, one of the expert " runner*" on the Kive I'oiuta, "grabbed" a dummy'" containing nearly ?300, from the handa of a man by the name of TatricE McRooney, while standing on the corner of Anthony atreet and Centre, laat night. The officera are in pursuit of llauty. butj&a yet. we learn, they have not been able to catch hiin Imtkthkr Particulars ok the Loss ok the Steamer Chesapeake.?in addition to the particulars furniahed in the Cleveland paper*, we will relate one which exhibits In a remarkable degree the presence ol mind exercised by the lady of the gentleman who is still here During the excitement while the boat wugradually sinking the gentleman (whose name we believe i* Coot*, | trom the city of New York,) jumped into th* small boat which had been brought alongside,; probably with the intention of handing down hia wife and children who were atauding near by. As aoon. however, aa be bad reached the yawl, then found heavily loaded, It waa by others pushed from the wreck, aud departed for shore The night waa considerably haxy the wife seeing her desolate condition, proceeded to the hurricane deck, broke the glass from the sky light with her foot, and first lashed her children -five in number, one an infant In her arms, and the eldest only nhout nine years of age and then herself to this part of the wreck. In this situation she and her little children were found wbeu the steamboat Harrison came up and rescued them, nearly exhausted, about three houra after the wreck The lady cut her foot severely In breaking the glass?severing some of the cords near the ankle The family are still here, and the lady is suffering greatly from >od!ly exhaustion ; all their effects were on board the Chesapeake, and all loet, save one or two boxee of clothlpg that have been pinked up since the wreck?Conntaxtf Ueporter,?/ IVednetday. Destri < nv? Hail .Sturm at Peoria, III.? We learn from the officers ol the steamer Lehigh. which arrived from lhe Illinois river this morning, that' I'eorla waa visited laat Saturday afternoon by one Of tn? UlUMl. I'-rrmr *I?II n?u? urn w?ci iri,Mi tiru II- CUDtinned for half an hour. accompanied with high wind* [ itnd heavy thunder; many of the bail stones that full measured from throe to nix incite* in circumference, and out* wan found and measured In the presence of several pttrnonii that waft seven inchoa round . The dual ruction to property wan Tory (treat, all the itiasi in tho window* expoind to it wera broken, and even tho sash wan cut through in many Instance*. while the garden*and fruit tree* Buffered great damage. The foreat tree* were ntripped of their foliage and ninall branche*. and aftar Hie ntorm bad |ia?ned. every thing around wt>re a rbattered aspect. Our informant, who *u in IVoria on Sunday, naw a large cjuantity of the hail still upon the ground. In shady plat en a* late a* ten o'rlook in the morning One inan wlio wa* out on the prairie during thtt ntorm, in purnuit of a borne, bint bin bat in the gala, and wan very aeverely cut and brulned by the bail. The houne of i apt Mo**, in I'eorla. wa* struck by llghtulng during the ntorm and the fluid descending the chimney into the kitchen or sitting room, killed a little girl, hu daughter or niece, who wan about eight year* of age.? The bonne, except the shattering of the chimney, received hut little Injury St l.iittii lirpnblican, Junt lrt. I'rijiti.vu Matkkials ISUR.NKD.?'The Ea?ton ll'/nu state* flint the "I'nion and Harmony" party in the Democratic banner county of Monroe, baa bean developing itself for sonin time in all it* beauties, and on tVednesday morning laat, about ten o clock, a number of person* went to the ofBce of the " Democratic t'irii." at Mtroudnhurg. carried the cases, types, ho., into the street, set flrn to them, and burned them up They also attempted to deatroy the pre**, but being of heavy cast-iron, little Impression wa* made upon It. The "Pr*i?" of the previous week having made an out rageou* attack upon the private character of some families, waa the cause of the destruction of the property l wo poreou*. luppoMMl to n? tne auinonoi iui niro article, have Won arrested on charge of libel. and hold to ball In the mini of $1000 each Arrest* h?'? alio We*n mad* of person* concerned In th? burning Steamboat A< cii>i sr. The nleamhoat ' *rlt wait mink on Tuoiday night al-onl 11 * "'* ritUhuruh Who wa* loaded with grocerle* "d ? ? good*, which will be eared In a damaged conditio" boat wm partially Injured I ' A

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