15 Nisan 1847 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1

15 Nisan 1847 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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p (vwmMimmmmmuaamm TH Vol. on. No. 104-?Wholo No. *701. THE NEW YORK HERALD ESTABLISHMENT, IVortli-wenl corner of Fulton uid Nuisu at*. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. PROPRIETOR. CIRCULATION-FORTY THOUSAND. DAILY HERAMV-Kvtrj' day, Price 2 cent* per copy?$7 2i per ur.11iirn?payable iu adrnuce. WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday?Price cents per copy?S3 12>? ceuta per amiuin?payable iu adrance. HERALD FOR EUROPE?Every Steam Packet day? rrn e 0l4 cents tier copy?$3 tier annum, payable in advance. HOLIDAY HERALD?Published on the lit of January and lit nl' July lit'eacli year?sinitle copiea aiilieuce each. ADVERTISEMENTS, at the uiual prices?alwayi cash in advance. Advertistmeut* should be written in a plain, legible manner. The Proprietor will not be re?i>oiuible for errors that in : < occur in them. HUNTING of all kiudf executed beautifully and with despatch. All letters or communications by mail, addressed to the establishment, must be post paid, or the postage will be deducted from the subscription money remitted. di'nis TO LET.?No. 31 Hammond street, near Factory, an ' W excellent three story house, with marble mantels, Ike. .-Viis.lt.rut >273. Apply to VYSE St SONS, 172 Pearl street. nli.lt?r a TO LET?The upper part of a house iu the lower part of the city. Possession given immediately. For particulars enquire at No. 3 Nassau street. a13 3t* rrc Jjfci TO RENT, fremthe Ut of Slay next, lice House and IJJfjj Store 2Mb; Broadway, next to Stewart St Co.'s building. 1ssfdL Vlso, the House and Store No. (i9 Chambers strfbt, near Broadway. Apply to PHILIP BURROWES, 41 Wall street, or to A. T. STEWART It CO., all it*c Broadway and Reade it. MTWO HOUSES TO LET, on 23rd street, Brook", lyn, each containing twelve rooms, two pautrirs, wash room, tub-cellar,ana vault, with stabling, and eitensive garden. The location it .unsurpassed round the Bay of New rork. Enquire of Mr. K. krmucis, 84 Broadway, or Mr. Qeorge_Grove, 21st street, Gowanus. all 2t*c MTO LET AR LEASE?The mansion house and farm of John L. Norton, at Far Rockaway, adjoining snd west of the Marine'Pavilion. The house ia 55 feet by ,?j, two story and attic, affording large and beautiful accommodations for either a boarding house or private residence.? The coach bonaes and stables are large and commodious ; 60 acres of choice land, 30 of fresh and salt meadow, and 20 ot hencli and pasture; the ice house filled. The buildings, with garden and ground adjoining, will be let separate if required. Apply to JOHN If. POWe.R, Attorney, etc., 129 Fulton St., N, Y. apll lw?c JtaaL TO LET.?All elegaut front room,on the west side of e'f Broadway, between White and Walker streets. It is in ' cond story, beautifully finished,and every way desuaule for the olfise of a professional geutleman, or for any light or fancy business. Rent moderate. Possession given on the 1st of May. Inquire at No. 308 Broadway, third story. all lw *c TO LET, MA ROW of neat new two story Cottage Houses, qpw linished, well calculated for respectabV families, situated on the north side of 40th street, between Broadway and 6th avenue. The stages pass regularly from 7 A. M,, until 8 o'clock in the evening, every 40 minutes, for6& cents , and after the first of May, every 30 minutes. Rooms as follows: 8 basements, 2 parlors, with sliding doors, and hard finished walls. 2d story, 2 rooms and 2 bedrooms. Good dry cellars. Kent $180. Apply on the premises. apll-lm?c WM K. PENDLETON, Agent. I'-ft TART OF A HOUSE, with a small genteel family, tN8? wanted by a gentleman, whose family consists of himJmJL self, wife, infant and servant; a front Parlor and Bed llooffi adjoining, with one or two small bed rooms, and basement or kitehen, will be required. Location must be pleasant, and terms moderate. Address, C. 8. A., this office. alO fli MTO LET.?The store of house 23 Dey street; it is 50 feet deep, and would be a good location for a wholesale grocery store. The dwelling part would be let together or earn door separate The second door consists of back and front iwrlnrs, with pantries, and is well finished; the two rooms are 50 feet deep ana 12 feet high, suitable for an artist; the third door has 5 rooms well finished; the fourth door is 50 feet deep, 25 feet wide, and 16 feet high, with six windows iu the roof, fitted xp for au engraver or any business wanting good light. Also, the second door of house 66 Reekman street, consisting of three rooms and pan tries, with two bed rooms in attic, and a kitchen with Crotou water ?ud kitchen range in it. Kent $275. Enquire of A. OILHOOLY & SON, m31 lm *r 78 Nassau street. M~ TO LET IN WILLIAMSBUROH.?The two atoTy brick frout house, with folding doors; it contains seven rooms and basement, in good order, pomp in the yard, with six lots of ground, carnage house, cherry, plum , peach and pear trees; 2beds of asparagus, with a good grass plat, tastefully laid out with rose bashes and a great variety of other shrubbyry, about one mile from Peck slip ferry. Enuuire of Charles M. Church, 100 Chatham street, or of John Skillman, corner of North Second and Lonmer streets, on the premises. in21 2w*re COLJsTRY RESIDENCE TO LET OR LEASE. MA BEAUTIFUL and healthy situation on J7th street, near the East river, with about 20 lots of ground, handsomely Lid out in dower and vegetable gardens, fruit trees, Ite., with a stable and every convenience for a genteel residence. Stages are passing every few miuutes. Inquire of Dr. Schmidt, No.6 Warren street, between 9 and 10 A. M.. and FOR SAL E, jjgjl A GOOD PUBLIC HOUSE, desirable location near |?jM Broadway and the Park, suitable for the arcommoda i'"fn| tiou of Boarders and Lodgers, will be sold cheap for rash, as the proprietor is about leaving the city. Enquire 34 Keadr street, from 11 A. M., to 5 P. M. al2 3l*r aKOIl SALE.?One of the best Porter Houses on the East River. For particularsapply atthe bar, 127 Roose_ eelt street. al2 3t*c MA IOH SALE OK EX t; IIA N (i E?An excellent foW family residence, four stories hitch. 30 feet deep, in ^ULThird Avenue, between 11th and 12th streets; lot 23 by 109; good coach house, stable. 8cc Apply to ALEX. M. GREiO, I Hanover St.. corner WaD. _ al4 3t*r __ y,ALK> tA FARM offiflv-two acres, most delightifullv situated about live miles from Elitabethtown, N. J., comprising a handsome commodious Dwelling House, fitted with 1 mantels, and every convenieuce for a respectable family ; the whole, including gardner's house, barns, ice house, and other buildings, in a substantial state of repair; the orchard contains twenty acres of clioiee fruit trees. The easy access from New York, cither by the various cars from Jersey City, or the ferry to Eliaabethport, whence a rail road trail runs within a hundred yards of the house, renders this property very valuable to those doing business in this city. The greater part of the purchase money can remain for three years on bond and mortgage, at live per cent. V Y8E 8c SONS. 172 Pearl st. Also for sale, a dwelling house , No. 381 Washington street. ml9 1 in ? rh FOR SALE OR TO LET, tON MURRAY HILL, near the 3th avenue on the south side of 39th street, one street south of the reser voir, a new two story and basement brick house. The 3 feet frout and rear by 98 feet 9 inches, (or halfthe block in depth.l The house is 21 feet front by 23 feet 6 inches deep, built by days work, hard finished walls, roruices center piece. Egyptian marble mantels, plated furniture, stained glass sky light. See. lie., the garden laid out in shrubbery, gtiawberry beds, grape tines, lie ; walks flagged and curbed ; brick rain water cistern ; brick privy, lie. Ice., and complete for the residence ofa very small family. 39tli street is now in a course of regulating, being under contract. Possession can he had immediately, and can generally be seen by application at the house. For terms aud conditions, apply at room 3 Granite Building, corner Chambrrs street and Broadway. all 3t*rc tFOR SALE the fixtnres, lease, 8tc., of one of the best public houses in the city, long and well established, desirable location, near Broadway. This is the best s ever offered, having large ball-rooms, several society meeting* *11 the year round, which will pay double the rent; the only c*u*e of the present proprietor selling out, he ha* made in thie home a handsome ium. which enablea him to retire from business: none bnt a caah cuatomer, with SHOO, need apply. Also a coffee and eeting aaloon oyerrttn with bttainraa, a good corner porter houae well located to let the three storehouse 123 Broadway. Peraoua in want ofhouaea, atorea. rooms, he., or wishing to let or aell out, or haee rents collected with dispatch, may apply to Gillespie, houae agent, 332 Pearl street, near Broadway. all 3t"rc jjmjL~VORii ALK CHEAP, A8 THE SUBSCRIBER 18 Oil? retlnng from buainesa, the old established soap and XJL candle manufactory. No*. 10, 12 and II, viz: dwelling, soap house, shop and stable, with all the fixtures for carrying ou an extensive business, which can be sold as fast as manufactured : together witli a large stock of goods. Terns inade easy on the leal estate. Enquire on the premises. JAMES 8C RAVEN DYKE, a8 lw zfceo Relief street, Philadelphia. FOH 8ALE. hd A THREE STORY HOUSE on 23d street, between tST? the 2d and 3d Avenues. It is well finished, and replete JiyBLwith the latest improvements, including kiteheu range, sink, cold and warm baths, water closets, he., Italian marble mantels thronghout the house; a court yard of fifteen feet in front, with verandah and French windows. The house is one of a row of six houses on the south side of the stTeet. For further particulars apply to VY8Eh SONS, tnlOlm'rh 172 Pearl street. FOR SALE?WliSTCHESTKR LAND. TO GENTLEMEN, in want of sites for country HieiU. To market gardeners in want of land for gardens, ^^ ^and to all person* wishing a location in the neighborhood of New York:? 300 acres of land in the town of Westchester, within nine miles of the City Hall, with the right of passing over Harlem Bridge free of toll, are ngge offered atorivate sale, in lots containing from 3 to 50 acrws each The lands are within IS miniitei walk of the railroad; front on good roads; are in the neighborhood of schools and churches of different denominations; the water is good and location healthy. Title indisputable. Terms moderate. Apply to OOUVERNEUR MORRIS, Morrisiana, Westchester Co., or to WALTER RUTHERF6RD, TJ Nassau si., N Y. I m2fl 1 m rc _ < )N fcf Fill OK HAT STOll K. cm SPRING FASHIONS FOH HATS AND CAPSBROWN fk CO. will introduce, on Saturday, April 3d, the new style of Ca|i* for children and boys; also, tlie new stvle of Hats for gentlemen, price $3, in the manufacture of which thay have made such recent improvement* as will place them in close competition with the most costly. The public are tniited to call at 178 (Chatham Miiuin. where fruition, beauty, durability and ecnunmy are combined to adorn the head. _ ______ aj 1m?r LARGE SALES AND SMALL PROFITS. rB $3 MATS cnn be had for $3,50, at M ILLS' well known Mint establishment, 178 Broadway, (Howard Hotel.)? f}en l< men are earnestly aolicitrd to call and examine these j| its toorcuxhly, the subscriber being confident that the beautiful proportions of the new style, with ti^r unprecedented low mice, will command the approbation of all. ' /"Attention if called to the new style of cap called the Pocket Cap. a2 2w*r t a HOW TO M.AKK MONK V.?The axiom that "money WV saved is money maile," i> almo.t ai old a* the invention of mo iey itself ; lint the prinriple of selling a live dollar HAT for three dollar! and fifty rent*, wa? first established and is now practiced hv Rohertaon, at the Pheuii Hat Manufactory, M Fulton St., N. v., and 63 Fulton at, Brooklyn. Thia simple atatrnient we believe will suffice to make known one way " how to make money." alB lm*rh LONfi Bit F.F.I J CANARY BIRDS and Breeding Zfm, Cages, Nest Botes, Stuff lor Nests, Song Birds, Commoil and Fanny I ages, with a line collection of rare and ^3K{ valuable Birds. Bird Seeds of all descriptions. All articles in the line in (rest variety, for sale hy? W B.JOHNSON, 260 Broadway, one door from Chambers at. N.B. King Charles Sapuiels, Fuglish and Scotch Terriers, or sale as above, jajj a7 2w*r % E NE1 NI I f1 UANO.?Tba cargo of tha brig Virginia, about llirea 1 i I.T luinair?*?4 fnnt Irani H<kU th Amrrii'i anal train an analuaia I ' pronounced superior to eny other kind iu the market, "i'lie \ Guano i> dry, and will be aold to close the concern at ooe and ; a hall* cent per pound, aud ia an object to the I'srmen of the , country The cargo ia at Trappell'a stores, Brooklyn, near Fulton ' Ferry, and samples may be seen at the office of ^POFFORD, TILE8TON fc CO.. It# Water soeeb a# lm*rh HOLMES KITCHEN RANGES. THE proprietor has been engaged in manufacturing and selling Kitchen Ranges for the past It years, and leels war* 1 ranted to engage that for private families and boarding bouses n there is no range in use at present that will answers better1 I purpose, and if not it will be removed free of any expense to , the purchaser. Numerous references can be giien to any per- ! son wishing to purcliase. Prices range from $25 to $15. Gran s I of the newest patterns for parlors, bed rooms and offices. I Ranges and Orates set, and all descriptions of lire works ' JJ built at the shortest notice. Smoking Chimneys cured and warranted; if uot cured no! charge ia made. A. GIL1IOOLY Ik SON, Proprietors and manufacturers, 78 Nassau street. fe 27 lm?r C.ARKIAfiES. ~~ c" THE subscriber offers for sale an excellent assortment of ?] good Carriages, all new styles, warranted equal ill quality to any thing in tuia market, and will be sold at reasonable prices. JAMES BREWSTER, tl all lm*rc 25 end 27 Canal street. jr NEW TEAS, ULL) JAVA COFFEE. _ B rjROCERIES, kc? at Wholesale and Retail.-J. O. FO<V- d< C* LER is daily receiving from Auction choice new Green pi and Black Teas, Java and other Coffees. White and Brown In Sugars, and family Groceries of all kinds, which he is olflemig w at a small advance on the wholesale prices. Families and oca- j)( lers from the country would do well to call and examuie the . above stock of goods before purchasing. Stores Noe. 250 and 428 Greenwich and 76 Veeev streets. ... N. B. Goods packed and delivered to the boats without bi charge. ">23 lin'rli p, ANOTHER CHALLENGE. /""hNCE MORE we challenge the New York Shade dealers * A./ to compete with us in the sale of Window Shades. We ci are now making large daily additiens to our stock of Shades, T and pledge ourselves to be undersold by none. As to the nuali- n, ty of our Shades, we have but one word to say. They took the premium at the late fair at Newark, N. J. We invite the eiti- (. zens of New York and the xurrounding country to give ue a call, aud we will prove the truth of our assertion!. . DUNCKKR k BEEKER, A No. 38 Chatham atreet, near Chamberi street, at mltlm'r New York. ol QUARTERLY BEACON! 41 JUST PUBLISHED, the aecoud number, at the office, 3 Franklin Square, Pearl street?Contains fie Yahoo entire, w the most witty satire on the follies and supurstitions of the 1! age; also, entire, Christianity Proved Idolatry, e reprint; also, a short enqviry, Who was Jesus Christ? for sale. Also, each ofthe above, in parts. Also, first number of the (Quarterly containing the celebrated Three Impoaters. N. B. New edition of Strauss' Life of Jesus, Volney's P Ruins, Vale's Life of Paine, Painc's Works, Yoltaire's Philoeo- r; phical Dictionary, and other liberal works, tracts, kc. w ml5 eodlm*c u CLARET WINES IN BOXES AND CASKS-800 boxes ? Medoc St. Julieu. t( 80 boxes Ducru St. Julian. jt 400 ' Cabarrus Chateau de la Grange. , \ 22 " Chateau Ponjeanx. 110 " 1832 and 1833, Pontet St. Julian. "J' 100 " 1837, in piuts, do. do. a 30 " 1837, in pintx, Chateau La Rose Psrgaeon. P 600 " Chateau Larose, Latour, Leoville and Laffitte. o 10 " flue Cantenac Gone. 1 20 " fine Chateau Mantaux. i, 130 hhds. St. Estenhe and St. Julieu. _ 50 ^Grand Vin Cabarrus. , 25 " Latour and Laffitte. * 8 pieces fine Burguudy, ^Romance and Chambertin, for t *aie oy JUrilN OtHMlUl, r a7 Im 2taw?r 100 Wall itrcet. a NEW YORK CASH TAILORING ' ESTABLISHMENT. J NO. 72 WEST BROADWAY and No. 93 Church street. 1 Gentlemen's garments made in the most approved French style on the following reasonable terms. Fine French Cloth t. Dress Coats $15; Frock Coats do from $15 to $16; French t Cassimere Pants $1,50 to $5,50; Dress Vest of satin $3 tq $1,50 li S. k O. WvANT, P mh 25 lm*rh No. 72 West Broadway and 93 Church at. BRUSHES! BRUSHES'.?The subscriber respectfully iuvites the attention of the public to his extensive assort- ? mentof Brushes of every description, at the BRUSH FACTORY, 337 PEARI, STREET, Franklin Souare. Constantly ? on hind. Paint Brushes, Whitewash do., Window do.. Dust- J ing do., and all kinds of Fancy Brushes, which he offers for sale at the lowest prices. JOHN K. HOPPEL. a a!3-1m*r | GREAT ATTRACTION. * Arehev at Home, No. 5 John Street. ^ A. GRIEVE begs to acquaint his friends and patrons ., that his agent has returned from Europe, via Bremen. K, after a residence of seven montlis at Androsberg, and , tUm. the other most celebrated districts of Germany. He ' has keen enabled to collect tlie best selection of singing and d fancy birds he has ever offered - also an unusual variety of rare and fancy birds from all part. of the world, selected with great / trouble, without regard to cost. c N. B.?Fancy dogs, Shetland ponies, Chinesr, silver, and English pheasants, swans, and every variety of barn-door fowls; fancy and breeding cages, birdseeds, Icc. A treatise on 1 the managemsnt of breeding and raising Canaries, Sic. I P. 8.?Letters post-paid will at all times meet with prompt s attention from A. GRIEVE, ? m1" ',m*rrc No. 5 John street, N. Y. r ~ FUR SALE, ~ S ?ff A GOOD PAIR OF BAY HORSES, perfectly t .fii and well broken. To be seeu at the suble in 1 ' i? v 'b<- rear of St. John's Church, St. John's Alley J n alll2w?rc For sale, ?71 FOR SALE?A handsome Grey Horse, 15^ n . lag hands high, C years old?a fast and stylish driver? t jLA??i,kiud in double and single harness and under tlie sad- 0 die, warranted sound. Apply at 62 <'hatliam st. Price $160. a 12 3t*r " FOR SALE, ~ b ?fl A CHESNUT HORSE, 14 hands high, can go his b Assail mile in harness in 2m. 46s. The reason Tor the owner 0 LA^^^partiug with him, is, that he is going travelling forsii ,, months. Apply at J. HURSSON'S, a9 lw*c Livery Stable, 177 Twellth street- a THE LADIES' CONGRESS BOOT\ f ^ P. LABOYTEAUX. 641 Broadway, desires to in ^ form his numerous and fashionable lady patrons, that ' lie has made arrangements for the right to manufacture * the elegant elastic walking Boot, now so fashionable in the highest circles in England and France. The recent im- t! prominent in the elassic stuff will enable him to make his r, boot* and high shoes with *11 the elegance peculiar to hi* ?tyle ? of work, ana yet without the trouble of lacing*. Thi* moat ralliable iiiTention remove* all the confined presaure from the arch of the foot, while at thr same time it afford* an elaatric spring in walking which cannot be appreciated without* trial. _ all lm*c LESSONS ON THE PIANO FORTE. MISS C. C. WEMY88 can now accommo- ' S 8w8 |date three or four more pupil*, if immediate *pjnT X plication be made at her house. No. 347 Sixth I I 3c X I * street, between Avenue* ('anil D. . Will have no objection, if deairahle, to attend her pupils at their own residence. Terms?Twelve Lessons for Five Dollars, or Fifteen Dollars per Quarter?three lessons each week. a 13 lm*rc CITIZEN'S NEW DA* LINE OK OPPOSITION BOATS FOR ALBANY AND INTERMEDIATE PLACES. Fare $1?Breakfast and Dinner on Board. Thr new and elrgaut Steamer METAMOJ* a N RA Cant. T. S. Knight, Monday*. Wedae* MbMHSlsdiiyi, ana Fridays, at half-past sis, A. M., from the pier foot of Warren street, touching at Hammond street ' pier. The new and elegant Steamer ROOF.R WILLIAMS, Capt. A. Degroot, Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Saturdays, at half-post six, A. M., from the pier foot of Warren street, touching at Hammond street pier. For passage or frieght, apply on board the Boats, or to Geo Dobson, at the office, 138 Warren street, oomer of Weet street. [T*7~ All |>ersons are forbid trusting the above boats on account of the owner*. ?7 r AFTERNOON LINE, DAILY, (Man. FOR NEWBURUH AND FISHKJLL, Landiug at Van CorUtid's, (Peelukill,) West Point, Cold Spring and Cornwall. The Steamer Thorns* Powell, Capt. Saml. Johnson, will leave the |>ier foot of Warren street, lor the above places, every afternoon (Sundays excepted,) at 4 o'clock, commencing April 10. Returning?will leave Newburgh every morning at 7 o'clock. N. B.?All Baggage and Freight of every description, Bauk Bills or Specie, put on board of this boat, must he at the risk of the owner thereof unless entered on the books of the boat or receipted for. sp9-lm*r Mm. THE Proprietor* of Steamboat* wishing JoW^jn^M^Bells hung, would do well to pay a visit on ' HEMMmHHae board the steamboats Governor, 1'lmmus Powell, Roger Williams, Utica, Palmetto, Princeton, Mountaineer, Iron Witch, Catalinr, lie., and examine H. Homkb's improved style of Bell Hanging, expreasly adapted for Steamboat*. Put up neat and strong, aud warranted for cue year, by H. II.. No. 8 Ann street. m3t lm*r II ss . NOTICE?On and after .Monday March r s ^ir?kkLlth. the Sisamhnat STATEN ISLANDER, MSHmCaptain Van Pelt, will make the following trip* to and from Staten Island until further notice, via:? Leave Staten Island at 8, 10 and 13 A. M., 3 aud 5 P. M. Leave New York at 9 and II A. M., 1, 3)2 and t P. 31. mil NOTICE. " ? nrns. STATEN ISLAND FERRY.?On and ' r,A.'"^fl'_x.^ after SUNDAY, April 18th, the steamboats t SYLPH and STATEN ISLANDER will t run as follows, until further notice :? v I.KSVg STiTKS iii.i?i> _ At 6, ?, 9, 10, II, A. M., and I. 3, S, 4, J, #, 7, T. M. 7 i.?*vr saw ion* At 7, 9, 10, II, A. M., and I, 3, ten minalee past 3, and at 4, 3, " ar ? i7- ?'?'"?k, P. M. h New York April 13th. al3 r t KIR LIVERPOOL?The well knowafast sailing * WnWtorlo.t .h n IIOT'l'llint'L-U , I- I * j?Uy^lnr?l?r, will meet with immetiiate deapatnli. For freight or inasage. baring splendid lerge end comfortable moms arid cabin, epplf to the I aptain otr board, at ledd't w liar I', K. Hirer, or to VYOODHULL k MINTL'KN, all __ 17 South atreet. FOR BELFAST. -The fast miimg A I,eonpered ndHMfW and copper fastened British ship LLTITIA UXTN, jUMMMtaB 8110 regiater, W. Pjrrie, inaatrr, tiering elnrge portion of her cargo rngaged, will hare immediate despatch for the ebore |iort. For baliuit e of frei^lu or^rnasapr te an r B9 Month atreet. FOR (iLASOOW?KF.filT.AK PAITKkT OF tJfWj^THK. tat OF MAY?The fine new Br. Packet Bark JiyfaibANN HAKLLY, Capt. R. Scott, VIO tona, will sail 1 iu tliore, her regular dir. For freight or paaaage, having aplendidaccommoaation^.^jt^r^to^^^ alO 87 Sooth atreet. The regular packet ship SARACEN, J* tona, Capt. N. T. il.twltina, will succeed the Ann Harley, and anil on her I tai'tlar day. ras. FOR SALE?The hull of a vesseljitat launched, tjWVWRnd now lying it P. mwiV port. .She will carry about I to 300 tons; M left on deck, 23 feet beam, flbe will tin**er for canal, river, or coaat service. Inquire of the anbacriber., at Rahw.y, New Jemeyjos Q UJH|,?r afitm'r H II. SHOTWF.LL kjf Packet Ship LIVERPOOL, from Lirerpool, ia diabfVvWcliargiiig under general order, from wcat aide Hurling AbflfcaLslip. All gooda not permitted must be sent to public atore. ?? NOTICE?All Jieraoita are forbid filiating env of wH^^.the crew of the British ahip LETITIA H'.k N.from fifkaMbBelfaat. as debta of their contracting will not be paid by the captain by the captain or consignee. M.MURRAy allr H South atreut , ; *> ' I I Jl l I " " * IV YO IW YORK, THURSDAY I VEST LATE AND INTERESTING ? FROM THE cl f'TTY OTT MW.YTm ?' ANOTHER AMERICAN VICTORY. " C| 'HE CAPTURE OF CHIHUAHUA. ? li jc (ate of the Revolution in the Capital. ? w [From the New Orleaus Picayunu. April 6 ] 1' By the way of Vera Crux and Tainplco we bare re- ' lived a Hie of paper, from the city of Mexico to the 17th ^ r March: our previous dates thence were down to the th of February. J* The papers are occupied with the miserable* details of 1 le two factious in the city of Mexico, one under Gomez arias, the Vice President, the other under Gen. Pena y " arragan, Much blood has been shed, but without any icisivu effect. Both parties were obstinate in their j" iirpose ?the one of retaining power; the other of gain- " ig it Accounts were scut off speedily to Santa Anna [' 1th details of the revolutionary attempt; and as he full ' sek from the north the combatants full off lu thuir vioncu, and a kind of hollow traco was observed before *' ic 17th of March. Further mention is madu of this f us in ess below; wu wish here to recur to another victof of the American arms. " El Republicano of the 16th March, announces that the * meriean arms have triumphed in Chihuahua ; that the J* ty of Chihuahua, the capital of the State, has fallen. " ho small forces which defended it. says tho Republican i), were routed. The same number of that paper, and " in number of the 17th, complain that the Government '' oes not publish the details of the flghtins. declaring; that 1' lexican courage I* not to be daunted by such reveisee. I * we cannot then give the detail* of the action, we may " i well add the latent news of tho position and numbers " r the opposing foreos. It must be borne in mind that * lose accounts are Mexican. A letter from Duraugols published, dated March 4th. cl hich says that (Jen. (Jurcia Condc left Chihuahua on tho *! Hli February, at the head of HOC cavalry, to meet the morican invaders, and bad arrived on the dSd at the " acieuda of Kncinillas. which is about soventy miles orth. on the road to 111 I'aso From Kncinillas Conde * ushed forward scouting parties, and on the -43d Februa- ^ r moved with his main body to the Bogullla del Taster, ' hich is about eightccu miles from Knciuillas, and J" bout eighty miles front the hacienda of Car- " ten. It was supposed that the United States troops. K' > the number or 900. were at Carmeit by the 33d. having " ist marched thitherfrom Carrlzal. It was Coude'sintcn- ?1 on to await at Hoguilla the attack of the Americans. 11 nd he was to be joined there by the force of Oen. Horlla, consisting of 600 infantry. 800 dragoons, and ten P1 lecos of artlilory. Tho junction had not been cffoctcd " n the '13d. Oen. Heridia being then at the hacienda of e< 'orroon, which is but a few miles?eight or ton, wo judge y tho maps?from Chihuahua. Whother the junction I?' ras effected we do not know. Conde's position Is said ^ o have been excellently chosen, but we And it stated b hat he had thrown up redoubts and blockod up the * oads in order to hold the Americans in check and favor i' . retreat In case he were beaten. We cannot but Infer, t rom the manner in which the Repuhlicano Introduces a he subject, that Chihuahua did not fall till after a bat- t le glorious to the American arms. '' American traders had previously Introduced large 0 Ciantitie* of goods into Chihuahua. A letter dated r ence the 41st of February, says that forty-six wagou ? jttun u> iiuuu guuun nuu Birenuj arnvcu, auu wore in mo ourte of distribution for the interior. The trade was ' tartly concealed under the names of foroigu residents. <" The Ilrpublicano of the 17th of March reports that t ertalq Indian^ of New Mexico. [ Los < himayos.] to the t lumber of 3000, have risen against the Americans, and i oinod the pueblot previously in insurrection. R We do not find El Hepubticano making very great I do about the victory of Santa Anna at Buena vista, t t republishes what El Soldado de la Patria says on the f ubject, but without comment. AH Santa Anna's ex- i uses in various lotters, general orders, kc., are given, ? lUt thero is no attempt at glorification. The editor re- 1 rets that the destitution of provisions prevented Santa t Luna from following up the advantages obtained by r im, but nowhere that we have seen pretends to claim n 1 lecided victory c Santa Anna held a council of war on the 26th Fob. at s Lgua Nlievn. end they unanimously udvised a retreat to I ian Luis. Santa Anna wus of the same opinion, and n rdercd tho retreat accordingly. The proceedings of t he council of war aro given at length, and Santa t Luna's despatch founded thereon It goes over the u anie old grounds which we have read in so many forms c lefore. When we have more time and room, we may ? ecur to it and a variety of other communications from < iunta Anna touching the campaign. He announces g hat lie has left 3000 cavalry behind him to hold lieu. c ;'aylor in check, tiiough. according to Santa Anna. den. r. lias been so cut up that all American designs in that lirection are completely frustrated. 1 Our readers will be interested iu Santa Anna's move- H nents. He was at < -edral when he hoard of the revolu- r ionory attempt In the city of Mexico. He wrote thence e n the 3d March, avowiug bis opposition to the attempt, v nd then pushed on to Matehuala. He wrote thence on { he 6th ult., to the Secretary of War. announcing that c le would march on the eapitol with a large division of is forces, and put down the revolution. Another letter f the same date to domes Farias, is full of kindness for lm, and vengeance upon the traitors. One passage t mused us:?'-With reason Taylor remarked at Soltillo. f hreo weeks since. 'I do not fear Santa Anna; there will ? e a revolution in Mexico very soon, and he will be de- " osed.' " We would like to give these letters, but they " re far too numorous. 1 The entranco of Santa Anna into San Luis Potosi on be 8th ultimo, was a triumphal one. All classes went ut to meet him two or three miles on the road. At f ight he was serenaded. and the town Illuminated. f The following day he wrote a despatch to the Recreary of War, announcing that two brigades of Infantry, li omposed of 4000 men, with their corresponding battelea. were on their march to San Luis, and they were to I! >e followed by two others of all arms, to the aid of the li upremo powers of the nation traitorously attacked, n ['his letter would lead one to suppose conclusively that o le intended to put down the attempt against < Joiner. ? 'arlas's administration. He denounces in unqualified d erms the attempt at a revolution at such a time. n..? *t.- ..IV... \l V. in.i. v. . ? - uuv bui- UBJ oil.", .'laicu ivku. ue wrum two oinur IOI- I <>rM to Mexico? one to Hen Barragan. the head of the t evolutionary party, the other to Homex Farias. In these t iia tone is altered, lie denounce* civil dissensions. but I i considerate in seeking term* of courtciiy toward* Baragau and Farias. He conjure* them to dee lit from fur- i her hostilities in the capital, and announces his pur- I iose of proceeding thither immediately. He tell* Baragan not to fear for him*clf or < t her* compromised by i he revolutionary attempt; that lie ha* but one desire, i o unite all Mexican*. 4ic., he. Tho letter to Hornet Fa- c ia* i* of such political importance that we make a hasty rauslation of itt Lirkratino Armv, he. &c.. March 10, 1847 r Excellent Sir?Unable to remain indifferent to the evil* i rhir.h the heroic capital i? suffering?the victim of civil ( rar and the calamities consequent upon It?and to the * rauseendant evil* which are thence extended to all the o epublie. I have determined, listening to the voice of my t onseicnce and the exigencies of the nation, to xnbmit to i he sacrifice of proceeding to the capital to assume the 1 eins of government, with which I have been entrusted t by my fellow-cltisen*. i I communicate thid for your Intelligence, praying you hat until I present myself in the capital, which will be t ery soon, for I shall proceed thither by forced Journey*, t oil would give directions to suspend hostilities of overy c ind. in obedience to the voice of reason and humanity, r rhich Is impiously outraged by the shedding of Mexican ? tood. whirh ought only to flow on fields of battle in Irivlng back our unjust invaders. ] To (leu Matins do la f'ena y Barragan. Chlof of the r 'ronunciados. I have made the same recommendation, s nd I trust that the chiefs of both the belligerent forces r rill observe the truce indicated, in consideration of the toble views which impel me to solicit it. 1 I transmit this for your Intelligence, and that it may ? eceive compliance from you out of respect to the pntrloic ends I have proposed to myself. I Hod and Liberty. e ANTONIO LOPEZ I)E SANTA ANNA There followed from these letters, whirh were publish- p d on the 13th or 14th. a suspension of hostilities, though ach party accused the otlicrof violating thetruce. San- f a Anna had not arrived on tho 17th. but would encoun- 1 er no difficulty in assuming power All parties were c raiting for him impatiently, and each claiming that he | rill stile with him Representation* had been made to j n dm in abundance, and large delegations of Influential I ij aeu had gone on towards San Luis to meet and propitiate | * liin The report sent us by Mr Kendall that he wnsiu j 1: lis capital by the litth. and in full possession of |>ower. I t re huveno doubt was true | Froin the New Orleans Times. April 8 ] To the politeness of an Individual, we are in- 1 ' lebtvd for a copy of the HI Irit Kipnnol. published in 1 be city of Mexico, and dated the tub ultimo, from which i 1 te derive some important information regarding the rouble* i hioh had broken out there Tint I*-., nsn tion.?The editor of the Irii say*, that | ^ t the date of the publication of his sheet, the Pth nit., I t ho pronunciamfnlo against the administration of Ho- , \ box Farias had then existed eleven days, maintaining j h tself (Irmly He laments that ail that had been done up i o that time, wa* the wanton sacrifice of a number of 1 ixeful and unarmed members of society, who had not n aken part with either of the belligerent partioa. who | t ihJ been ahot down a* they ware quietly paaaing , c hrough the atreeta. They. the government forcea. and t he inaurrectinniata. had entrenched themaelvea at their 1 aae and diacretlon. without venturing to nttaek one v .nothrr. and ronton! Ing themaelvea with looking In j aeh others' farea. na if convinced thnt the preaent civil ? rar waa to laat aome montha. I It appeara that the great otyect of nveralon with the c naurrcetlontata. la the Vice President. Karlna. who hy v

he nbaence of Nnnta Anna, ia the head of the executive t .uthorlty. 'I hey iniist that he "hall retire and give up ' t he vice preaideney. In a negotiation which took place t tithe lat ultimo, the licnerai of the government forcea ? analixo. offered theni pardon, and auiuinoned them to ' t eturn to their duty. The leader of the rebela replied n >y requiring the Immediate dealitntlon of ttomex Kiirlaa. t loth partiea remaining inflexible, a few discharge* of p rtillery were direetad from tba government entrench- j t aenta on thoae of the inaurrentioniata The latter atood t irmly, and ao, adda the editor of the Irit, " the revolu- t ion hida fair not to flnlah except hy wearineaa and in- u ctivity, which ia the work of time, forming a aad proa RE B CORNING. APRIL 15, 184 ci ior mosu who earnestly desire the prompt ud cow- 1 m lete re-establishment of order and public tranquility." dl his is a melancholy picture of what is passing In tbs hi. ity of Mexico. To such a pilch of indlifarenca have fa lese misguided men brought themselves with regard to gt le public weal, that dally they establish an armistice hi ir a few hours, to take food or seek their pleasure. ei The Monitor Rrpubliranu. of the 7th ultimo states tat Texcoco. < halco. San Luis Teotihuacau. and the at lhubitants of other places in the neighborhood of the spital. have pronounced against the government of dl on Valentin Gomes Farias "The triumph of public m pinion," it adds. " cannot be more complete/' ol The ^urrisou and national guard of Puebla are divided tt l opinion respecting the present movement. The ma- Hi irity. however. It is ascertained, are against the admiWt ration of Uomez Farias. so that the latter can ex- ei ert uo assistance from this State. si The insurrectionists appear to be gaining ground, if ol e may believe the Monitor Republicano. Forces had ol Bached them from Axcapuzalco and other places. On le 7th ult.. two huunrod men, all armed, deserted the ; iovernment forces, and joined the insurgents. y Intelligence reached the capital from Vera Crux, under ate of the Oth ult.. that abandoned to her own resources. | _j tat city was making the most strenuous efforts to re- (st the North Americuu invaders The Rr/iublirano lakes the following sad reflections on the dreadful conitlon to which the republic was} reduced, while the y ircign enemy was thundering at her frontiers, and riotig In her verv bosom, her children were fratricidally utting each other's throats in the capital. The followig really deserves a record:? si ' Scarcoly can we give credit to what is announced, ol >r it is almost incredible that in the souls of these men h lie is speaking of the (iovernment), who call thomselvcs g tie fathers of their country, there is not a single ning- a auimous or generous sentiment. The conduct of Seuor ariurt in iiu?acur??mt?, i&uu nm oiinunenH 01 tne lrinurgentH noxauiplod, for they do not see that, instead of being . tie savior* of tho country, as they pretend, tlicy have . (inverted themselves into her most cruel oneuiio* hall we wait until the Commander-in-Chief of the ueniv's force* in the residence, the palace of supreme ower hero, decide* the question, ordering both Honor ariae to lay down hi* office, and the insurgent* to yield a p their arm* ' hternal Infamy to those who think " iiu*?to those who strive to pave the way to ?o horrible catastrophe !" . We shall aec the result of Santa Anna's march on the " ipital Perhaps he may he drawn Into the torrent, and P. agulfed In the seemingly hopeless attempt to sustain : iomez Farias, who is evidently the most unpopular man \ i Mexico. The [rit contains some notices from Chihuahua. , hich announce whatjlia* been alreudy for some time L nown hero, viz: the occupation, by Col. Mitchell, of aso del Norte, and the subsequent ad vance of the Mexl?ns toward Chihuahua. The Governor of Chihuahua ad. immediately on the receipt of tho latter intelli anco, (the 19th of February), sent off 600 cavalry, under le command of General Don Pedro Casein Coudo, to pposc the American division. On the 21st of the same >onth, another detachment of 600 cavalry and 600 in ntry, accompanied by some light flcld-piceus, were desitched In tho same direction, and with tho same object >p i view, commanded by General lierodin. They expect _. 1 to fh.ll in with the Americans at Currizal. an old for- ?i ess ubout 60 leagues from Chihuahua. The advance nrd of tho American division had already roached arrlzal, where they would await the urrival of the main ody, which was coming on, escorting a numerous curnan of merchandise. It is stated that the Americans go b a this order of march, in order to form, with the aid of heir wagons, an entrenched camp, in case of a sudden t ttack. The Mexican correspondent of the Irit, adds, a hat the greater portion of the troops that left Chihua- 1 lua, to moot the Americans, had nover head the whistlo ( if a musket ball, and that there was reason to fear tho t esult of an encounter, particularly if their officers did * lot take up good positions. " Tho latest advices received in tho capital from Vora * 'rut were to the 6th ult. Tho Vora Cruzanos bitterly t omplain of the neglect of their government. They say hat if the government would ouly give them money. ' hey would guarantee a triumph over Ocu. Scott and the f 2.000 troops he was just on the point of landing at their ' lLfcAH &hfllllrl t.hnw hnwnvnw Kn nu<s1aat?/l "? ' f icen hitherto,"may the curse* of the Almighty descend on hem !" Another paragraph, extracted from a rominuniation from Vera <' rux to the city of Mexico.hai the follow ng: "The strait to which we are reduced, by the abandonaent of the government, amounts to desperation. Yet, could almost swear that, with a column of from two to hree thousand men, to oppose the disembarkation, and esouroes of money to complete the fortification of this ilace. these men (meaning the Americans.) should reelvc a lesson, and wc. the Vera Cruzauos, cover ourelves with glory; but In conclusion, if all we lavo translated above from the Irit. be really authentic. ,nd the disorganization aud anarchy at the capital, herein described, be fact, it would seem a matter of litlo difficulty for tlen. Scott to march thither forthwith nd realize the hypothesis of the editor of the Hejiublione. vie : from the residence of supreme power, to deido the question between the belligerents, by deposing ionic/. Farias and disarming the factious body of insurants. BOW at war with the constituted authorities, witli very fouling of patriotism, and with public order. Tampico, March 24. 1847. The mail from Mexico has just arrived. I have not >eeu able to procure a paper?have seen a private letter, aying that Santa Anna was nenr Mexico with the retnlant of ills army, some tiOOO men; thut a battle was untiipated betweeu the nontnuding parties, the pence nnd rar party, in the city, and fears entertained that much ilood would be shed. Ail business is at a stand, aud the dty is In a dreadful state of confusion. [From the New Orleans Delta. April 6 ] Since the receipt of our regular correspondence frotn he army in Mexleo. wo have received from a friend the bllowing memoranda of the oporalious of (ien. Twiggs ,nd Col. P. K. Smith It. will be seen that in the way of side licks''?they have participated liberally in the amusements got up" in the investment and siege of 'era Cruz : SECOND RIIKIADK?(JEN. TVVIOiiS. This brigade is composed of the 1st. 2d. 3d. and 7th Insntry. 1st and 4th Artillery. Mounted Hifiemeu. (now ? nil regiment.) and ( apt. Taylor's Dattcry Tho following are the occurrences, as far as I can arn. in the operations of the brigade. Ou the morning of the llth, the brigade took up the ine of inarch simultaneously with the other force now ere in the investment of the city?the Mounted Riflesen aetlng as the advance After pasaing the position f the first brigade, the squadron of riflemen composed f the companies of t'apts. I.oring and Mason, both un- \ ler command of Major Sumner, of the 2d Dragoons, was o ent ahead as the advanced guard On reaching the wilroad. the advance guard took the dirert road over he hills, but it being found impassable for the artillery, u ,hc rest of the brigade was forced to make a detour to ,uc mi. " On passing the position occupied by Oen Pillow. Bro- i ret Captain Alburtis. and a private of the riflemen were | tilled by a round shot. and two privates wounded. Major Sumner, having passed some distance by the I roluntocrs, wan opposed by the light troop* of the Mexi- i 'an*, but he noon drove them off, and halted at a ran- i ho. wheru the rent of the brigade rame up with him The advance drove the skirmishers before, continuing o receive their fire, though without loss. until they cached the road to Orizaba. Hero a party of lancer* ran discovered to their left, having taken position there, apt Sanderson's company of mounted riflemen was out to nttack them, and noon succeeded in driving them . iff, after killing a captain of Lancer*, and a captain of ( he Jalapa Artillery guard. I'rlvato W'nller wa* se erely wounded In the tliigli. Thi* skirmishing over, the | irlgade took position in line extending a* far toward* , he beach a* the Jalapa roud, and bivouacked till the 13th , n the morning , Karly on the 13th, they moved off again in the dlree- ( ion of the beach. Nlaj, Sumner and other* leading with he left wing of the rifle regiment, turning to the left to ( lenr the numerous pond* of water, and the brigade ar- j ived about 1'J M . on the road leading to the city of . ilexico. I Immediately after corning in view of the road. Lieut. ( tobert'a company of mounted riflemen ahead, a party of nounted men wa* discovered, and attacked, and after a light skirmish, they were dispersed, the attacking party eceivlng no injury. The head of the column reached Vergnra. a village or lacienda. about three miles north-west of the city rhere they are now about. 13, M. Killed.?Brevet Capt. Alburtls. 2d infantry; Serg't Hake, company K, 4tli artillery ; Private Uuunlnghaiu. mnpany A, mounted riflemen. Wounded ? Lieut. Davidson, 2d Infantry, slightly; Corlorol Sproule, company B, 3d Infkntry, severely; Prlvato 4*111. company B. mounted riflemsu. slightly; Private ttephens. company K, dth artillery, severely; Private -Teller, company U. mounted riflemen, severely; >1u*liau Korne. company B, 1st artillery, severely. |()n the 15th, t apt. Magruder, of the artillery, captured .n important mail from the enemy, which was immellatuly sent to head-quarters. 'I he mail carrier was hot at and supposed to be wounded, as lie left his horse, lat. cloak. Jtc., in the edge of the chaparral, where the nail was picked up. The post occupied by Oeneral Twiggs was one of the itmost importance, commanding as it did the great road o the eity of Mexico, over which the reinforcement* of he enemy were bound to pass, and he did honor to Unmet lie occupied OPKBATIOXR OK (1KNKKAI. P. P. SMITH. March 27.?Tin- mounted riflemen commanded by tills allaut Louisiaoiun, have reflected great honor u|xm hemselves and the service, during tin- investment of Tera <TU* by our troops. In nearly every skirmish they lave borne a prominent pnrt. and have placed themselves n a position Is-fore the public enviable in the extreme Besides the parts they played In surrounding the city, nd driving before them every enemy that presented hemselves. they have gotten up a number of affairs" in thffiir own brink whUh r?1?e?u ?L? ' 41 v * ' ' ... ? . .. ?v.. rmwfi burui pruinincniiy oemre he American people. i On the 2">th, a company from Oen Smith * regiment ' in* deepatched to cover a party of beef hunter* nnd Met before reaching the I'ucnto del Media, or the hnlf- ' rny bridge on the Jalapa road, they di*coeered a large ' Kxly of the auxiliary gourd, or militia. The eomniandrr > if the company continued to mantruvre about them. ' rhllo a runner went into ramp to inform the Oeneral of ' he proximity of the enemy He immediately repaired ' o the plant with a number of men. and after getting ' lie NUperlor force of the enemy In what he thought an ?' dviintageou* poeltion. charged. and completely routed 1 hem tn le?* than two minute*, killing eight of their lumber and wounding other* The enemy fell back to r he bridge, which they had fortlAcd with atone* and rig*, and endeavored to make a rally, but It wa* inelfee * ual. and In a few moment* our men had po**e?*|on of " heir work* The unerring aim of the riflemen, and " he eagarity of their commander completely u*ed them t ip. Una of tha riflemen, after baring brought down hi* ) r WKttWCS ... 'J ???i usr a : 7. ID iii charged by three raueberos. who seemed more t sposed to get his rifle than to tiike his life They got j )ld of the guu and endeavored to wreit it from him, but t lling to do no, another one came up and cut off the flu- J I ire of hie right baud; the left eoonaupplied Its place,and . 1 i the timely arrival of eomu of hi* companion* he waa t tabled to preserve hie piece I I In thie encounter four riflemen were eoverely wounded. , L id, I fear, one of them mortally. j a Yelterday again those men went out on a scout, and p rove before them a body of the enemy, and into camp a a umber of fat beeves They alao brought in the alcalde a 'a small village, an prisoner, from whom they learned ; a tat they had killed aud wounded more men lhau was a) ! tl rst supposed. The alcalde was subsequently released ! si 1 was up at lien. Smith's quarters a few moments this j tl rolling, aud found him dressed as usual in his cottonade a lit. ready to lead off his regiment at the first indication tl 'the enemy's approach. Fnever saw hint look so well, fi ' in as flue health as at present. p THE ATTACK ON VERA CRUZ. ? F.I tract of a letter from au officer in the army, dated era Crux. March '.28, 1847:? " The daughter of the British Consul was killed by u d tell, uight before last: and tlio fumllv of the French H onsul wor<- more or lees Injured. This U told mo as u ! i rtainty" a One of the city papers nays that the British Consul at ? era Cruz is not u married man. ? t [From the New Orleans Picayune. April 6.] t We learn that ( apt. F. M. Dimoud, formerly our con- t al at VeraCruz, has been appointed " custoni-house dicer" at that port an important position, for which ( e is admirahly qualified. His official title may not be ] iven accurately, hut indicates the nature of his employ- , tent. f MOVEMENTS OP SANTA ANNA. 1 F.xtrart of a letter, dated, Han Luis Potosi. Oth March, ^ 847:?Santa Anna arrived yesterday, and leaves short- ' r for Mexico?between which place and here the com- ] liiuiration by mail is at present suspended iu conseuencn of the revolution there. It would appear that he Pronunciados (Moderados or peace party) arc strong, nd have every moral probability of triumphing; fit ! 'hlcli rase differences between this country and the Unicd States will be immediately arranged. Santa Anna has ordered 4000 vestidos to be made withi eight days. I am not, however, aware where the mo- j cy to pay for them is to come from. The men for whom icse vestidos ure designed are to march upon Moxico, so Mt the war in this part of the country may be consiered as concluded. (Jen. Taylor has fallen back with his forces upon MonToy. it is said, iu accordance with an arrangement with I auta Anna. ' Thn troops from the army of tho north will begin to ' iter to-morrow. Whilst writing, news has reached hore 1 ' the triumph of the Pronunciado in Mexico, which I | ok upon as being most cheering for us who desire to * le peace restored. This Is a sad blow for the federals. J March I lth. - Santa Anna leaves to-morrow for Mcxi- J >, where he will arrive within four or five days, as ho 1 is been called as umpire to arrange the questions in ? spute between the Pronuneiados and Government.? 1 he genoral belief Is that ho will be invested with extra- S illnary powers, and immediately conclude peace with ' is Americans. i LATE FROM YUCATAN. t 1 krom the Washington Union, April 13.] i Campeiichy papors. down to the Pith of March, hare < een received at the Navy Department. It will be rocollccted that, in August last, shortly after i he return of Hants Anna to Mexico, Yucutan was re- , dmitted into the union of Mexican States, Don Miguel tarbachano continuing at the head of its government. )n the 8th of December last, a fresh prununciamenlo ook place, the result of which was, that Yucatan was gain declared independent, Senor llarbachano deposed, nd Don Domingo Barret appointed provisional govcrlor. The avowed motive for this change was the danger o which Yucatan would be exposed from the United ltates.if it should continue a part of the Mexican repubio. The prououncers declared their earnest sympathy or the people of Mexico. and expressed a ho|>e of union rith them at some future time; but stated that, for the >rescnt, tho law of self-preservation imperiously required hat Yueatnu should assumeau independent and neutral position. It appears that another pronunriauirnlo took place at ilerlda, the capital of Yucatan, on the 18th of February ast. A ''plan" was proclaimed, as usual, tho principal irtioles of which declared the complete restoration of he State government as it existed previous to the rcvoution immediately preceding; Barhacbano was recoglised as governor, and, until he should return to Yucaau. 4 leu Sebastian Lopes dc Llcrgo was to act us proviioual governor; and it was further declared that the nonthly contribution, or poll tux, levied for the support >f government, should lie reduced to one real, aud that .11 who should take up arms in support of the new revoution. or coutribute money in aid of it, should t>e cxmpt from this tax for life. This reduction of the monthy contribution wus intended. It seems, to conciliate the npport of the indigenous, or Indian population, who (institute t lie great mass of the community. The chief of the new revolution, (ienerul do Llcrgo, mmediately addressed a letter to Oovernor Harrct, deft ring him to abdicate, as there was no doubt that the rlioie State was in favor of tiio change, and he himself vould sustain it nt all hazards with the valiant troops inder his command. Senor liarrct, in Ills reply, dated (larch 6th. exhorts General Llcrgo, as a patriot, to em>loy his influence with the revoiters, to induce tlicin to ibandon their designs, and thus, save the country front .he horrors of a civil war On the Hth of March, (leneral Llcrgo, then with his droops at the town of Muxcana. addressed a letter to Col. I,eon. the commander of Barrett's troops, in which he :ells him that his only object in beading the revolution if the IHtli of February, was to prevent excesses which would otherwise have been committed ; that lie wished Lo aenid the horrors of au intestine war ; and, therefore. If Col. Leon would agree not to advance further with his troops, hr would return witli his own force to Merida. uiJ endeavor to settle the question satisfactorily To this, Col. I.eon assented, until the pleasure of the Government should lie known. The oflicial organ of Governor Barre't, of the 12th of March, the latest date received, states that the Governneut troops were in the vicinity of Merida, and that the evolters had no resource hut to accept the amnesty offered to them, or contend with public opinion, andsulTer he terrible punishment imposed by the laws on traitors. NAVAL. [Krom the Savannah <Georgian April. 10 ] The U, S. steamer Scorpion, commander Bigelow. for ''era Cruz, via Havana, left this port last evening, at 10 'clock. [Krom tho Norfolk Beacon. April 13.] The U. 8 frigate St Lawrence went iuto the Dry Dock .t the Navy yard, on Saturday, to be coppered. The If. S. steamer Union came out of the Dock on the ame day. A hawser was found round one of her puddle wheels, which must, to some extent, have obstructed its [>ower The Charleston Courier of the 7th Inst., says a letter from I'ensacola of the 30th ult., slates that the U 8 doop-of-war Decatur had been refitted, after the dnmnge sustained by the gales encountered on her passage from Norfolk to that port, and was expected to leave for Vera Crux the following day. Law Intelligence. 8t ri sioR Corar, April 14?Before Judge Oakley.? Eliza I'olkner vi. John lludion and Jamn Mr (lay.? This was an action of trespass drbonn uiijorlatii. The facts of the rase are as follows :?Mr. Volknsr was a manufacturer of artificial flowers, and carried on his business in Madison street, in IH44 he married the plaintiff, who worked for him; they continued to live together until August last when he committed suicide It appeared [hat in 1H41 he made a will, by which he appointed the lefendant, Hudson, and William Marsdenhis executors, l'he day after his death. Hudson, in his rharur,cr of executor, came to the house, took an inventory of the furniture, and caused it to be removed, unci afterwards sold. The plniutifT then left the house and removed to that of lier step-father, Mr. Concklin. After the tresnnss whs nrn??,l \.1i Husk in war railed to prove the marriage. Q. Are you acquainted with Mr* Volkncr * A. 1 heard there were twoor three Mrs Volkner* H. Were you present at the marriage of plaintiff and Mr. Volkner ' A. Vei,Alley were married at the house of her uncle. In Klatbush. in 184'). and there were several other por?ons present at the time. M IJId you visit them afterwards ' A. Yds, sir, frequently. The value of the property was then proved and the plaintiffs counsel rested The following is the suhstanee if the opening statement of defendant's counsel : ? About ten years ago. Volkner, who was a Herman, aine to this country from London, where lie had for mnny years resided and carried on the business of an arl.ifllcinl Mower manufacturer, bringing with liitn his wife Mrs. Harah Volkner. whom hi1 married in Ktlgland. and >ne child, named Michael Volkner ; and. also, bringing with him Kllon Marsdeu, a young Knglish girl. After their arrival in this country, they settled in Brooklyn. in the street ill wllieli defendant Hudson lived, directly opposite to his house and commenced the manufacture ami ale of artificial flowers, and as counsel stated, seemed to have lived for some tlmephilosophleally ami contentedly together. In about two month* after their arrival. Miss Marsdeu was delivered of a male child, which was christened Win Marsden Volkner In some months after that srent, Mrs Sarah Volkner, the wife, removed to Itoston, where she settled and continued to curry on business on her own account for aliout a year ; after which she returned to Kngland. After Mrs. Volkner ha<l gone, Mr Volkner announced to the workwomen and others In Ills employ.that as his wife nad pine away he intended that Mien should take her plare, mil that in future they should pay her the customary Honors Knew tier hy no other name than that of Mrs Volkner. ami received and obeyed nil her commands , ind any one who could not accede to the arrangement .hey might take themselves off Accordingly. Miss I Marsdeu was installed into all the rights and privileges >f Mrs. Volkner. and so continued until her death In 8.10 he moved from Brooklyn to Madison street, and In 84.1. having acquired aouie means, lie made a will, hy , vhieli lie devised one-third of his worldly good* to his i Viand Mien Marsden. and one-third of the remainder to 1 lis beloved wife Sarah. whom he stated then resided in 'Ingland ; and the remainder ha bequeathed to ins two hlldren, and appointed the defendant Hudson and Win | Marsden brother of Mlcti. hi* cX ' iifot. and guardians i r 111. ,1.0.1s. .. Mi,f>i>ti** -n..- <i ? - -i ... 1 . - ..... ..m.i..K inp win, .lien Maraden died. Riving birth to u i?eima rliild. After >lr Vuikner removed to Madison street the |ilaiiitiiT rent to work for him. and shortly after Viae Maraden a leatli. he maile overture* of marriage to her. whirh, iter a consultation with her rrtenda. were accepted.and he marriage had at the time and place mentioned, ind the parties continued to live together ae man and rife until August, IH40, when Volhner committed ?ul .. .. " Ul1 "JJU1.L.. LI) Twa Cents. !id# The day after hit death the defeudant ?u *p irised of it through the Uewapupura He ceiled et the louse in Madison street. end we. then fur the flret time, ii hie counsel alleged, informed of the plaintiff'! claim iu told her that the defeated had another wife living, hat he had made a will, decreed a portion of hie proterty to her. and the remainder to hi* children, that he tad appointed him (the defendant) one of hi* exscutom. nd iu that eharacter he would claim and take the proerty I'pou thin slute of fact* the defendant'* counel Initiated the plaintiff'* marriage waa illegal and void, nd that defendant wasjuatilled in taking the property nd preaerving it, until diapoaed of by the aurrogate or lie will, aud argued that the plaintiff ought to be nonuitud The Court aaid. that aa there Waa no evidence hat the tirat wife wait now alive, or that ahe waa even live at the time of plaintiff's uiarriagv. he would let he caae go to the jury, aud reserve the question of law >r the decision of the court in hank. \ crdlrt for the laintiff. $1 id; assessing her damage* at >40; making in 11 >198. Kor the plaintiff. ex-Recorder Talmadge and Ir. i'lcrauu; for defendant, Mr. Mctlay. i'ot RT of Os-o ral Si mons, April 14th. before Reeorler Scott, and Aldermen Gilbert and Tappan. John Mrieou. Esq.. District Attorney. ? Trial of J. wj. P. Bsrirrrt?The trlul of Jacques A P Barbierre. for an aauult and battery with Intent to kill Ralph Lockwood, in the evening of the 7th of March. 1844, was resumed, it the opening of Court this morning, when H. M. Weeern, Esq., proceeded to open the caae on the part of the lefence. The following eviedenee was then adduced fbr .he accused. Abut Hknbv, examined.?I resided at Mr- Barbierre'S in a cook, wheu lie kept house about'1 year* ago; I know Mr. Lockwood; I saw him first at .Madam Barbierre'S, while I lived with hur about U years ago; I saw him there 'requeutly; sometime# twice a week, and sometimes d*ly; Mr. Lockwood had a room in the house and boarded with Madam Barbierre; Mr Barbierre waa in Canada at the time that Mr Lockwood went there to board; 1 do not recollect how long Mr Lockwood had been boarding with Maduin I) when her husband returned home; Mr. Lockwood has dined in his own room. I do not recollect whether Madam H. ever dined with him or whether the tauii- nu.n inrturi in inn room lor mor? man one person; he used to oimc to see the young ladies that worked for Madain Harhicrra; I went home at night* and onetime* left Mr. 1. there; I remember Mr. Barblerre and another gentlemen coming to my hou*e to make tome * Inquiries about Mr Loekwood and Madam B.; I told thein what 1 have stated here, al*o that 1 had heard that Mr. Loekwood had got Home pistol*. Mahv Ann Dcnn. examined?I lived with Madame liarbierre about three years ago for four months, for the Durpone of learning the millinery business; I slept in the House; 1 know Mr. Loekwood; bo slept in the house: I jave seen Madam Barblerre come out of Mr. Lockwooa's -oom between 6 and 6 o'clock in the morning; she had io dress on at the time, only her petticoat and slippers; tor hair was Ui the same state as when put up for the tight; 1 cannot say whether Madam Barblerre's bed had teen slept In that night or not; I have frequently found ler bed in the morning Just as I left it the preceding veiling; Mr. Loekwood was hoarding with Madam Barilcrrc at the time I saw her come out of his room; but I annul say whether he was in the room at the time 1 saw ter oornc out or not; 1 wanted to see Madam Barblerre; went to her room and did not find her; Mr.Loekwood'* wm was afterwards unlocked. Mrs. B. came out, sent into her own room and rang the hell for tie ; I have talked with ratrick Burns, then a waiter for Madam Barhiorro, about her and Mr. Loekwood. tine day Patrick Burns called me to him to sec Madam 11. come out of Mr. Lockwood'a room. I have seen her come out several times. Patrick told me that, one day on going into Mr. Loekwood's room, be found Mr. L. and Mad B. in bed together. While Mr. Barbierru was in Kldrldge street jail, Patriek come for me to go and see Mr. 0. and tell him all 1 knew about his wife and Mr. L., which i did. it wo* before Mr. Barbierro attempted to shoot Mr. Loekwood. Bktiv Bwkdcn examined. 1 live with Mr. Loekwood at No 61 West Washington Place, as his housekeeper. 1 have lived with him for four years. 1 know Mr. Barblerre and his wife?I have seeu Mrs Barblerre at the house of Mr. Loekwood in West Washington Plaee several times?sometimes as early as II o'eloek and as late as five or six. I cannot say whether *he has ever remained there all night?ehe lion not to my knowledge 1 hare eecn Mrs Barhierrr there as often as once a week. I have known her to take olT her hat and shawl. I hare seen Mr. l.ockwood with pistols, and have heard pistols tired near the house, i never saw any improper eon duet between Mr. I.nekwoud anil Mad 1J 11 n reply to a question whether her suspieions were ever exeiled. said] " people cun think what they like." I,?.wi* Nrvu.i.i examined?I am a French shoemaker at the time that the occurrence in question took place, I kept a store at No. 341 Broadway, in the same building that Mrs. Burbierre resided; I oeeupied a room also over Mrs. Barhierre's; l have seen Mr l.ockwood there many times; I have seen tiim there sometimes twice a day; I have seen him there in the evening; I have had some eonversation with Mr l.ockwood about Mr. BarbWrre; Mr. l.ockwood asked me if Mr Barhierre did not visit my store, and on being told that lie did, advised me not to permit him to do so any more, or 1 should get inyeelf Into a scrape; i was not in the house at the time Mr. Barhierre shot at Mr. l.ockwood; 1 went out abont half an hour previous to the occurrence. The evidence here closed on both sides, und the case was submitted undtr the charge of the Court. The jury, after u brief consultation, found the defendant guilty of an assault only. Sentence deferred uutll Saturday uext. The Court then adjourned until to-morrow morning. Count c'ai.r.sdab tiiis l)*r?Circuit Court?13, 18, 35, 49., lift. (1h. h-l. 89 . 93, 99. 100. 100.v 101.103,109 Superior Court?61,63. 8, is. 18. 30. 53, 64 . 79. 93 , 98, 9ft, 95. 101. 107. 114, lift. 117. 118. 119. 131. 133, 134, 103, 80. 6. 130. 104. 10. 3 . 50. 37. ftft 68. 57. 33. 34, 41, 99, 51. 8ft. 87. To. 13. 3ft. 38. 43, 43, 44. 18. 49, 94. 389 New York City Election. MAYORALTY VOTK. . ArRiu 1946.?, - Aran., 1147. % Warda. Whir. Dm Nat. fThig Una. Nat. Seat 1 713 976 67 627 117 11 ? 3 600 182 lift 631 411 ?1 7 3 1363 149 209 IMS. 438 11 4 4 602 1(27 176 162 1164 IS 7 1 1034 1043 313 1244 944 ? ? 6 473 1110 124 (12 1098 1 U 7 1311 ic0i 481 1773 1770 61 6 8 1401 16.16 711 1927 M31 10J M 9 1362 1047 973 1918 1119 397 ? 1 0 613 1319 199 1209 1068 206 71 1 1 391 1160 1161 1169 1700 17 *3 12 326 632 281 116 694 117 ? 1 3 121 1336 741 982 1120 367 24 1 4 673 1172 342 920 1329 63 61 II 1412 129 319 1906 >94 It It 16 794 1403 114 1371 1394 ft ? 1 7 981 lOMi 802 1280 1301 166 24* 1 8 109 1010 244 819 1072 II 41 Totals 11,320 22,282 1,777 21.211 19.119 1,721 111 Ij.32U 19,119 Drin. plurality...... 6,962 1,699 Whig plurality. 6,377 2,079 Whig It Nat maj.... 1,411 780 Whig minority, * Second district nut iurlndrd ; the kallot-boies destroyed. Analysis ok ihi Vorr. Democratic rinrahtr, April 1646 6AM Whig Durably, April 1617 1,699 lei ... tt ...? ??... ill uiic jrrar l,?l Nimti of Candidate* Rlected. Whig*In Italica Dema inroman. N alien* In capital*. Matob. B'illiam V. Brady Ai.mi llntar. CoMaiMioaca, Mono* (I. Leonard. Warill. .Ildrrinen .hmlinli I., .. T. R. I)e For rat. J Jamieon. 3. . .Jam ft h'rlly, Cheiter I.amb, 3.. . . Thoi 4f< F.lt ath, T Mr Knight, 4... .Oeo. H. Purser, D. Mullln* 6 . . . IK. .'I<lnmi Jt. H Scbuilt 0,. , .Thoman (lllmartln, K D Kohler 7 . . . Murrii Franklin, John Voter, Jr 8'. . .,1 R l.awrenee, J. IK .lllia, I) . , .J Hedge, S C Herring, 10.. . .J. II. Me?a?role, Nell Orejr 11... L. 8 Don, A V. Hatfield 13.. . . Thoraaa HpofforJ, (itorge R Clark. 13 . . .H H. Keelu. John R. Colon, H...T n Tsppen, D. Carotin IA . . .jamrt I) Oliver, I. IK. Slevtnt in . . . IK. Smith, J P. Cumminga. 17. . ,C. Cratiue, Jimn Roberlaou. Iw . . . M Maynard. Jr., H' F Jatkaan Aaurm or im: K*iult. IwMMI Jlldermen. Mdermm. Whig* Biol Natives II II Democrat* C 7 Wing majority b 4 Whi* majority on Joint ballot., 10 1ITHOORAPHIC STONtn.?A large uwnmni ol all J tnet, blue and yellow, by Ibe raw, Cor aale by A ROLKMllifoOLLMANN. at la'o No. ** Pear I afreet _____ M/vnr.n i A i r.ti I * Aiiirnitifi, ?? cowigfira mf \ ' be?t m.ainUctu.ed in the roiled Dnlrn m the Article would do well to gitr it tr?aj. it ta Mrfetlly fror from any re?inoim aubtUnfe; And rofywHpietitly bnnu with a clearer lifht, And i* not liAbk to corrode the Ujnpt. For saU very low, aiol in <inmliMi t<mibul ,7 r SMMMOf M Cook* It Adnata. M Bonth^ NOTICE. " T.SHKFHKRD HAS opened atore 619 Broadway. Cor tha talc of Laeea, KmItrnideriea and French Fancy tlnoda. T. S ia selling off cl,r*|i at 417 Broadway. lie rnntinuea hia btiainraa a* herat Tore at *10 Broadway. *w*r f)l<. "I'UWELL," OCULIST AND AV K fsT.~ ATTENDS to ptaeaaea of the F.y* and Ear, and to all tor [x-rfcriiona of Vlaion. from 9 to 4 o'clock, at hia raaidenr# and office, 261 Broadway, Corner of Warren atrcrt. 0|ithalmii, Stoppage of tlie Tear raaaage. Cataract*, and Opacitiaa, effectually removed. AMAUROSIS treated with great attention and ancceaa. STRABISMUS, or Squinting, cured in a few minute* Denfneaa, and all di*rhargca from the Ear, permanently cured. ARTIFICIAL F.YK.H ioaertrd. Spectacle* adapted to every defect. m 1 ?n rc 'I < > DKN1 i?T8. T IIK anbarriher haa jut received a cement (without met curyj ror till inn rntli, mwntrcl Mid rrrnitlv imjicorfd by our oltliF Drit Miinjiml l)i-nti?l? in (lio World Ilia holirvodi n bo tho Itoat artirk of thr kinil rrrr nffrrod lo ibr profraaion For sale ai tlir Dental Ikriotof JoAM'H T. >11 H/'HKI . M6 Broadway. Ordrn by mail, arromiwri) nig $l,r*u liava ajar tool by rota rn ripraaa.j 1*1 la*fl|