? \ i- J.L 1 1 . -JJJJ-JIL THI Vol. XIII. No. 133?Wbote No. *7X9. TUT; NEW YORK HERALD ESTABLISHMENT, North- we*t corner of Kulton and Nuwa st?. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. PROPRIETOR. CUtCULATION?FORTY THOUSAND. DAILY HERALD-Every day,Trice 2 emu per copy?r 25Jicr annum?payable in advance. WEEKLY 11 EllALD?Every Saturday-Price ?U cents pri conj?$3 I2}? cents per annum?payable in advauee. HERALD FOR EUROPE?Every Steam Packet day1'i ii'e (,yx cents per copy?$3 per annum, payable in advance. HOLIDAY HERALD?Published "" the 1st of Jannsrv and frtC'>1 '''ii'?single copies sixpence each. ADV ERTISKMENTS, at the usuul prices?always cash in . Mvaitce. Advertisement* should lie written in a plain, legible m inner. The Proprietor will not be responsible for errora that m J v occur in them. PRINTING of all kinds executed beaatilully and witl dea patch. All letters or communications by mail, addressed totht ettar'ishineut, must be J>o*t paid, or the postage will be d* <lnci? I from rbe anhscrtption nionav remitted. ?"i WANTED TO RENT?A Lecture Room, ofmodei;;;? rate size, in a central situation. Address box 665 Post ? * >< >ilire, stating location, terms, lie. in lit 31* r llOTEl, tort SALE.?The lease and Dilutes, toloiij (>et'ler with all, or a part of the furniture, of one ol the ,. ' !. ? best lodging and dining saloons in this city, and a good 1 'C.i ion. For preticulars, apply to 8. Parsons, at the Exchat eHotel.fMFttronstreet. mil lw*rc "vSiuesias FOR SALE, an elegant srcoud-hstid t>J? p- ' 0'JJ?30cta? a <fraud Action Pianoforte, made with >f y A j'j'f the beat seasoned matertala, has been in u?e 1 I V s I X twelve months, and is now in perfect order, and will be sold for $161 cash. Can be seen at Mr. Rockctt's, 48.1 Broadway, Pianoforte Store, comer of Broome street Also for sale, several low-priced Pianofortes, suitable to learn or practice oai my 11 3t*r LESSONS ON THE PIANO FORTE. MIS9 C. C. WEMY88 can oow accommof.-. j?*raffiEjMdate t bree or four more pupils, if immediate at>XTf/l, ?gfl'licMiou he made at her house. No. 34T Sixil I * a? I X estreet, between Avenues C and IJ. Will have no objection, if desirable, to attend her pupila at their own residence. Terms?'Twelve Lessons for Five Dollars, or ll-Keen Dol1 t'N per Qiisrtor?rliree lessons each week sit 1m*rr ,S BIRDS. DDI'S AND PON IKS.?ATTRACTION. '/AS.- ?The great attraction for the city ia now at JhXi'i ARCHEY'S. No. J Johu street, where nature's song in its most select variety, is only to be obtained from the little llnbiu to the Cock of the North. As u.ual, King Charles Spaniels, Italian Greyhounds. Set ters, Poiiiiurs, Newfoundland and every variety of fancy Dogs; also Shetland Ponies, See. Ike. Ike. P 3. Letters post-ptitl, will at all times meet with prompt attention from A. (sill EVE, J John street. N H Four Isle of Sky Terriers, imported expressly. mi 3()t*r MTrVE 1)1) 1,1, AKS SEW AII I).? Lust, on the evening of the bill inst, n small black Dog with large linsliy tail, marked with tan about tha breast, and both lo.e ieei while. Whoever will return said Dog to A. Grieve 5 John st'eet, will receive the above reward; m9 3t*c HOUSES FOll SALE.?A pair of handsome nay -iai Horses, J and 6 years eld, warranted sound; can be jLAit. i?sern at Jones' stable, Mercer street, between Prinee and Houston _ in3 lw?re et FOIt HALE?A pair of fine, fast and showy /Ajttf^Horse?, wagons, harnesses. See. Stc.. the property of i gentleman. If sold together, would be disposed of at a lair price. Apply to his coachman, who has them in charge, at Dilk's stable, in Mercer, near Bleecker street. ini Tt?i c REMOVED b KOM 323 GRAND STREET ^ffjVUo 178 Bowery. Mrs. M D. Hodge, First Pre-^T\\ wfKtr miuin Dress unkei and first premium Straw hat wjKj manufnrturer, invites the public to inspect her Silkasd Straw lists, Diesses, Flowers, Ribbons, etc., at 178 llowei y. From her 17 years experience in this city, and past efforts to plesse, she hopes to merit and receive the patronage of her friends nod the public. N II. Straw Hats cleaned and altered. The trade supplied with patterns. QT* Good milliners and dress makers wanted. tn8 2w*rc TilE AMERIC \.N COMPOSITION BOOKING, BILE V BEMAN, inventor and sole manufacturer ?This roofing is particularly adapted to all kinds of flat roof buildings, or of a pitch of not over 3 inches to the foot, or less ; and combines the two most important requisites, namely, cheapness and durability ; and is a greater safeguard against fire, and more iinperrions to water, than any other kind of roofing tisrd previous to its discovery. And we sav, without .the least tear of contradiction, that it is more durable than either tin, zinc, or Copper. All we ask, therefore, of those wishing to evade line-half the expense usually iucurred in roofing, is, to give it an unprejudiced examination. The subscribers have executed this roofing on over 1000 buildings, all, or any of which tbey are w illing the public should examine for themselves. We wish the public not to be deceived by confounding the American composition with a species of tar and paper roofing practised under the pietence that it it the same. The cost of the Ainernmu Composition Roofing, when executed on plank board* or shingles, averages from to i cents the sqnaicfoot ; and when executed on tin, zinc, or copper, 2}? to 3^4 cents per square foot. Thoie, therefore, who have old tin, line, or copper roofs tint me leaky, may here find a perfect remedy by the use of the American compos, tion, and the heavy expense sttendaiit upon tile old system of roofing and repairing, completely obviated. The lowest rates of insurance obtained ou all buildings co v civil wi n (his composition, on application to the subscribers. All orders and communications, either verbal or by letter, lulilresseil 10 the subscribers at their office, Jtij Houston street, near the corner of Broadway, jor at their residences, 277 Mott street, anil 88 Kast 15th street, near 3d avenue, will receive immediate attention. K. BK.MAN U CO. Also, orders left with Wm. B. Orasted, Architect, <1 At Itiilic street, South Brooklyn, and T. U S. Be man, 193 Allan tic street. Brooklyn, will receive prompt attention. in 12 Jt ? i c HAVING AND HAIR CUTTING SALOON.? JOHN THOMPSON, Kaahionable Hair Cutter, has fitted tip the basement. No. 7 Broad street, near Wall, as a Shaving and Hair Cutting Saloon, where he invites his friends and the public to rail. my 10 7t*r LA' r. < APiiS? I'ETKll ROB EKTS, 37:) B road way, h as just received a splcudid assortment of the following articles:? Lace Capes, Mantilla, and Berthes, from $3 50 upwards. 7-1 and 8-t white and black fig'd nets for visiles and shawls. .Muslin and Lace Embroidered Dresses, very rich. '1 bread and Imitation laces, in great variety. ( ambr c hdkfs. hosiery and gloves, of every description. Also, from au'tion?150 Embroidered muslin capes at $3 and S3 50, usually sold at $0 and S7. 3 C -rfc.ous. Cbemir.etts, and Collars, very cheap. ral2 30t*r_ 'JHIE MK.MBK.K8 OF THE THISTLE BENEVOLENT L ASSOCIATION are hereby requested to meet at the house 01 Captain Mr Lean, M Walker street, at half past 2, on Thursday afternoon, 13th inst., for the purpose of paying the Inst tiibule of respect to their departed fellow member, Mr. Wm. McLaughlin. By order, \ CAMERON, Secretary. N. 11 ? .Suitable badges will be in readiness. inl2 2t*chl _ Uli'KS AND DEF.R SKINS.-IOO Hides and Deer Skins, "f a large s.7.e and superior quality, just received per brig T> nee, and Irr sale by D H MEGIL, i it 12 3tr f.5 and C7 Nassau street. CA 'i PHIN E?A very superior .article, constantly on hand and fors<le n lots to suit purchasers, by JAMES T. TAPSCOTT. 86 South street, my I3r successor to Cook k Adams. BOARDING; IN A FRENCH FAMILY at Williamsbuigh?A Professor of the French Language, having furnished w ith elegance and comfort, a large aud beautifully finished house in \Villiam?burgh, within one minute's walk of the I'e.-k slip, Grand, or Houston streets ferry, wishes to accommodate, for the summer season, a limited number of in irried or single I -.dies or gentlemen The situation is one of the most delightful in the ueighborh 'od of New .Vork^ commanding an extensive view of the harbor and city of New York, with the surrounding seeenery. Lessons in the French 1-ngiiage and music if required. Reference exchanged. For further information apply at the office of this paper, or between two and three o'clock, P. M., at 129 Liberty street. ml2 Jn*rc P.cK isLIP DISPENSARY?t PECK SLIP, near Pearl s'ri rt?DO TOR CARPENTER continues with unabated industry to devote his entire time and attention to the treatment aud speedy cure of all delicate and private diseases, wliere, for the pist fourteen years (it his present location 4 V ... I. kill..! I.. I IV I ,1.... I... tubly fallen to the lot of any other Phi sician in America. The ttnif nil success of Dr Oarpenter for so long a period, might perhaps prrrlude the necessity of advertising, as lie has 1-mg since established an ample business, but the multiplicity of .idver'isiug brings, ycleped doctors, most of whom are itrossly ignorant, and few of whom have any legal qualification to practise the healing art, renders it of i<n|K>rtaiice to the stranger srckiig medical aid in this city, to make the proper distinctions l)r Ci rne-.ter w uld simply add that at present he is the only leg-ill y qualified physician and surgeon in Peck blip. Offices .id iptrd to the convenience and privacy of patients, my 3 3t end ?c NO CURiTnO PAY?DK. OOHBITT. 19 Duane street merr her of the Royal College of Snrgeous, London, and of the ledntal Society of New York, may he consulted in the IreUineut of certain delicate diseases. His long experience and close attention t v this class of complaints: his pleasant, safe and esprihtioiM mode of treatfrient?Ins extraordinary success during i long*and extended practice for thirteen years ui this city?ind above all Ins legitimate medical utialiflcatioiis, are J-w of the grounds on which lie rests Ins claims Dr.C.'s made of treatment is safe, elfeotusl and expeditious, not reqiiiring either tha as* of morenry or restraint in diet or business. Stricture* cured in one or two week* with scarcely any pain. Constitutional Debility?'Those individuals who have indulged in a certain Innthsome and secret habit can positively he matured to h?allh and society. Mild cases removed in two to four days. No charge made unless cured. Postpaid letters enclosing a fie of three dollars, will receive prompt attention. mC 30t* r |Vf EliiUA LAD VfI JIT?D O C TO H LAMKRT w still con.1" liileiltl.-i 11V consulted at his office, A3 Oold street, betweeu Beekman and Kultou, on all disease* of a delicate nature. His treatment heing mild and judicious, requires neither mercury, cratraint in diet, or hindrance from business pursuits. Recent eases cured in three or four day*. Debility, nervous, or constitutional, arising from a too frequent indulgence of the passion* of indiscreet youth, nnd thorehy rausingiiightlv emission i, and. eeciiraally, confirmed impotence, engages the Doctor'* attention, In* object being to restore the system mentally .tod bodily to that state of vigor nature originally designed.? Stricture, a disease frevnently existing without the patient being the least aware, sonieiimea caused by the maltreatment of uninitiated, medical pretenders, and sometimes by the neglect of the parties themselves, are by the Doctor effectually cured without,|iain or inconvenience. The Doetor being one rfT the few qualified advertising Surgeons in the city, guarantees a peileot i ore. or no charge made. Letters, post-paid, enclosing i lee, immediately attended to,and medicine, with advice, sent ' to any part of th* Doited Stales. Office AS < fold street. WOMAN \.ND HER DISEASES, Dom~th77.mdU to the grave, adapted to her instruction in the natural laws of her system, nod all the diseases of her critical periods, by Edward H. Dixon, M. D., pages 323, 3rd edition. Price $1 21. Abo, lit the same author, the sixth edition of DISEASES OF THE SEXUAL SYSTEM, Containing a complete review of the causes of early decay, fjom set - 'bus* and excess, and also of every know n disease of ibe siwrm, in language adapted to every reader, nagr 270. Price $1. ror sale b) t harles 1|. Ring, corner of John strict 1 "'Broadway. m!3 2t?rc P HKI.N'UK EUHoKK'S HEALTH RESTORATIVE. Vj For I oti^'lu, Coldi, Liver Cntnpl nnt, Raiting of Blood, thr tide and rhetf, for Purifying the Blood, , radii* ?? ?rt}ptiont of thesU in nri*mj?from a want of tone in ti??* mien ror tnle at all ilia * hnlenale trid retail Drug , ,,i . , itiif i'y i.Hi m "rooklyn, and at the principal office in ii,. r*?v.^ *'?> ? important and ; J. ; i P-iif. v O.1* pr ?r| Htn pf V , t ?>l fl.r Health M' Horttivr it to w? II known to . fit- public, tiitt the proprtrtor cotitiilera the publishing of cartificatct at utelett, but thoat detiroua of examining. thtm can do ic by culling at tha principal offlca. apll MJtTh lno'o - 3 NE1 N ... ^ 7 v rr r - ; ~~ cac INTERESTING INTELLIGENCE FROM MEXICO. til* cai'tl'kk ok tuspan?official dkspatcu from com. pkrky. [From thu Washington L'niou, May 11.] The fallowing brief despatch is the only one which bus been received at the Navy Department concerning the capture of Tuspan :? U.mti.o Stairs Fi.au Shit Mississippi. 1 At Sua, 20 utiles N. of VeraCrui. April 24, IB47. ) Sib I have tbe honor to Inform the department that I am now on my return from an expedition against Tunpan, which liaa resulted In complete success?the farts and town having been curried with trifling loss, and the icuns either destroyed or brought away. Further particulars will be transmitted by the first opportunity. With ifreat respect, I am, lir, Your most obedient servant. M. C. PKllRY. Commanding Homo Squadron. Hon. John Y. Ma ion. Secretary of the Navy, Washington. O. C. a FFAIltS IN MEXICO. [From the New Orleans Picayune, May 4 ] We bavo received papers from the city of Muxloo to the 10th of April. Wuilnd in them various matters of temporary interest, but one law, passed on the nth ult is of generul importance. By this law all Mexicans capable of bearing arms nro called into tho service of the government. The various regulations as to arming a national guard?for such is the body oontemplated by the call?aro given in tho papers, but would be of no particular interest here. Honor D. Angel Trias, late governor of Chihuahua, was in the city of Mexico on the 9th ult. soliciting aid to drive back the " perfidious invader." It would seem that his private fortune suffered much dilapidation in his preparations to tight the battle of Sacramento, and he very reasonably demands that tho general government should make good this loss, as well as to provide him with forcos to resume his former position in Chihuahua. Tho manner in which the Americans have conducted themselves since the battle of Sacramento, (fought on the 28th February) is reflected upon very severely. They ore denouueed as Vandals and " alj that sort of thing." but we have become so used to these denunciations that we pay little regard to them. Wc And several things in tho papers touching the preparations to receivo " the Invaders,"' but all the calculations are prior to the battle of the 18th ult., whereby Mexican speculations were very much dernnged. [From the New Orleans Delta. May 4.] The Eagle estimates the number of mon which will bu required to garrison Mexico, in the event of a peace not being conquered, at forty-seven regiments, or 40,0(10 mon, to be statioued as follows:?One regiment at Tarnpioo. one in Vera Crux, two Jalapa, six in Puebla. sixteen in Mexico, three in Victoria, one in Matamoras. three in Oajaca. three in (iuanajuato, three in Zacutecas. four in San l.uis i'otosi, three in Durango, two in Chihuahua, one id ?aiuuo, ana nve in Guadalajara. The expense of maintaining this army the editor sets down at $lfl,<XK).000 per annum. He estimate* a revenue from the new tarilT of $13,000,000. and recommends the imposition of a direct tax on the towns in our possession of $7,000,000; thus leaving a surplus in the treasury, instead of drawing from it. lie further estimates, if permanent possession should be kept of tlio country, that the sale of the public lands, by encouraging immigration from tlio United States and Europe, would annually amount to more than one-fourth of the above sum. Col. Harney's charge is described in the Eagle as the most brilliant act of the battle of Cerro < fordo. Mrs. Hart, favorably known as an actress at the St Charles theatre two winters ago, died recently at Vera Crux. We have advices from Tampieo to the 27th ult. The place is remarkably healthy. The new tariff of duties on goods Imported into captured Mexican ports had atrived there, and Is already goue into effect. The following letter is published in the Tampieo Sentinel :? Carcf.l Santiago, Mexie.o, April 3, 1847. Messrs. Editor#:?By a friend, who is going to Tampieo. I have just a moment to write. The object of iny writing is to call your attention, and through you the attention of the commanders of our army, to this fact: By a publication recently made by lien. Santa Anna, he declares that he has agreed with (ien. Taylor for our exchange. From this publication Gen. Scott will bo led to believe that we are at liberty and with Uen. Taylor, and tho latter that we are with the former, when in fact wc are still here in prison. I write merely to advise you that the Mexicans are acting in bad faith. We arc confined in the penitentiary, where they confine for punishment criminals of ull kinds. The health of our party, except Major Gaines, who is improving, is good. The men arc geuerallv in good health. By calling the attention of our authorities to the above, you will confer an obligation on your countrymen. Respectfully, C. C. DANLEY. [From the Now Orleans Bulletin, May 4.] A report was current yesterday, said to be founded on a letter from Vera Cruz, that Santa Anna had been shut. YVii shall not h? mirnrimol to !? ??? that ? ??!? been the cite. Letters from Vorm Crui state, that the Mexican offiuers who ham fallen Into our bands openly accuse him of being a traitor, and that ho has betrayed the army at the late battle. Wo have, ourselves, not the least idea of such being the fact, but still we can readily imagine that such an Impression might exist in the minds of his countrymen, when they recollect how he was admitted into Mexico, andthedoclnrations which have been ofllcially made on the part of our government respecting him. The suspicions of him, which were naturally excited by this course, and his recent military reverses, might well confirm the opinion of his treason, and hare led to his destruction. INCIDENTS OF THE BATTLE OK CEKHO GOEDO. [from the New Orleans Delta, May 4 ] Our loss in killed and wounded in the battle of Ccrro Oordo will not fall short of 500. The proportion of officers killed and wounflbd is less than in our previous battles. The Mexican loss was about as groat as our own. They lost, however, besides Gen Vasquei. throe field officers'?one of whom was a brother of Gen. La Vega. Many of the Mexican wounded would die of their wounds, though they were attended not only by their own.but also by our surgeons.There was a great contrast, which illustrates the superior fortitudo of tho American character and constitution between tho bearing and conduct of the Mexican wounded and our own. Tho Mexicans seemed to be utterly prostrated by the slightest wounds, and evinced their despair and weakness by loud lamentations, by crossing their breasts apd weeping like children. The Americans, on the other hand, tore their sufferings with inanly fortitude, and with scarcely any demonstrations of pain or sorrow; they submitted to the most painful surgical operations without complaining: and, indeed, appeared to feel pride in the conciousness of having given proof of their devotion to the honor and flag of our Republic. Capt. Hughes relates that as he was approaching our Hospital, he met three privates of the Mounted Riflemen, who had just hadlthelr right arms amputated, and were quietly walking along whistling and chatting as if nothing had happened. Lapt. Mason, a gallant Virginian, the sen of the lamented lien Mason who fell in a duel some years ago, had his leg carried off by a cannon hall. Shortly after undergoing amputation this brave officer received his friends with great cheerfulness, and indulged lu many a lively Jest over his mishap. The kiBdness of our men to the wounded of ths enemy was as conspicuous as their fortitude under suffering.? After the battle was over they could to seen on every side lifting the poor fellows' into easier positions, supplying them with water and binding up their wounds.? Sturdy fellows who. a few minutes beforu, were charging ugainst the enemy with the most destructive fury and savage determination. were now transformed l)jr victory into kind nurses, who watched over and assisted their wounded enemies with the most tender care and solicitude. The circumstances, too. were not calculated to arouse very kindly feeling* on the part of our men. The cowardly advantage taken by the enemy in raining the white llag after they had killed no many of our men from their aocuru defence*, and juat at tho time when a bloody vengcuce wan to be taken for the Revere loaa w* had incurred, canned an almost irrepreaeible excitement and hatred in the bottoms of our men. They could acareeiy be kept off until the enemy were disarmed, and then they were perfectly safe. American soldiers, resolute and irresistible against an armed foe. would not raise their hands against oue unarmed and defenceless. Major Sumner. who led the rifles in the attack of the 17th on the enemy's advanced position, made n very narrow escape. In the charge, he was struck on the head by a musket bullet. The bullet was flattened to the thinness of a dime, and retained on its surface the f>rlnt of the Major's hair, and yet, strange to say. oxer ping the severance of an artery, ho sustained no serious injury. The artery was taken up. and at the last accounts the Major was doing woll. This excellent officer ?accounted one of the bast tacticians and disciplinarian* in the army?may certainly felicitate himself on the strength of his cranioiogieal defences. He will never find any difficulty In getting a liberal policy in nny of our life Insurance offices. That valuable officer,Captain Johnson,lately appointed Lieut. Colonel of ono of the new ten regiments, was badly wounded in a reconnoissanca made by order of (ien. Twiggs, two or three day* before the battle, ami before the enemy's position was known, lie received two n.n.hiO I.all. nni> lhrm,?l> Ih. ikl.1. i_ _ -- - ? 'lining id* lemorai artery, and another through tho ishouldor. Ills robuitt constitution anil great endurance will It ie believed, triumph over his severe wound*, and he is now preuounced by hi* surgeons to be out of danger. Gen. Patterson was 011 the field and under Ore. though seriously indisposed and greatly weakened by sickness He whs unable to take command of his division, both on account of hi* physical debility and the separation of the two brigades under his command, which were operating at dilTorent and distant points. Oen. Smith was severely ill, confined to his cot. and thus lost tho occasion which his brave heart so warmly panted for, of leading his gallant rifles In their brilliant charge against the Ccrro. Gen. t|ultman did not arrive on the field until the day after tho battle. Our gallant Southern regiments again lost the opportunity of showing their mettle. The Alahamians and Georgians had the misfortune to be omitted in tho programme of the storming of Monterey, and they sorely complained on account of it. A like misfortune at < erro Gordo, coming so close upon the time of their dishandment. has no doubt given these gallant regiments great mortification and chagrin There were at least 6,000 Mexicans taken prisoners at <'erro Gordo. But f?w who were within the entrenchments escaped. Santa Anna kept a large oorpa of reserve outside the batteries, all of whom eeoeped The waat of W V o EW YORK, THURSDAY ? . ? -- " cavalry was severely felt la the pursuit of the fugitives. If Twiggs haj had a cavalry forco of one thousand, he would hare taken Santa Anna and his whole army. The officers who wore taken prisoners w re the bravest and best iii the Mexican army. General Jarrero Is an old and experienced officer, who lias long commanded the cuxtle of Perote. When the Texan prisoners were confined in that gloomy fortress, General Jarrero treated tbeui with great kindness and generosity Wo trust, that on this account, as well as from a regard to his position, he will l>o kindly and hospitably treated by our citizcus when he visits New Orleans. Of General La Vega, we need only say. that he Is well known throughout Mexico and the United States, for i his gullnntry at Itesucu de la Palina and for his dignified nud gentlemanly bearing during his sojouru in this country as a prisoner of wur. There are among the prisoners several naval officers, who were very efficient in managing the artillery iu the batteries. They are intelligent gentlemen, and speak the English language. The younger officers were very much excited against Santa Anna. They declared, that if ho had not kept. out.of the illtrench moots nud showed his determination to Hy. they would have been able to mainlaiu their positions. They openly charged iilui with being either bribed or frightened?a traitor or a coward. Seventeen Mexican officers were brought to Vera Cpuz under a strong escort. The Mexicans on the road hail not heard of the battle or of its results, und when they saw the escort approaching, they ran out of their houses fo see what it ui'unt. As soon as the well known faces of their own ojlicerx under an American guurd. came within view, they seemed to be struck dumb with astonishment aud al inn. Gradually these feelings gave way to sorrow, and their lamentations over the misfortunes anil disgrace of their country were loud and affecting The defenders of Vera Cruz, who were released on their parole, are viewed ill a very unfavorable light bv the .Mexican Government. Morales, Uandero and ol&er of the officers who were in command at V?ra Cruz. Intro boon arrested for cowardice, and sent to Guanajuato. to bo imprisoned and triod. Morales in especially charged with exhibiting feelings of friendship for the United States, and with having declared publicly, in Jalapa and elsewhere, that it was vain to resist tho Americans; that they were better guardians of the liappiuess of Mexico than her own rulers. He advised the ladles of Jalapa to remain in tnwn.aiid assured them and tho people geners II y that they would suffer no harm ?r outran1' from the Americans. Wo sincerely hope this assurance of our Kaliant. ene my will lie justified by theconductof our troops. Thus far Gen. Scott, we understand.lias succeded in maintaining excellent discipline and subordination in his large j force. No robberies, no devastat ion or outrages of any sort have marked the course of his army. The houses on the roadside were left undisturbed, the eattle and provisions of the poor farmers, the little stock of mcr- ' cliaudise in the stores ?even the decanters in the grog shops, on the return of the owners?who (led at the ap- 1 proach of th? ariny?were found just as they were left, ! with tho single exception that a few of the decanters were emptied. The dead of the enemy at the battle of Cerro Oordo : were unstripped and undisturbed by our men Tho pri- j vato property, money, jewelry, etc.. of the officers, wero : nil delivered over to the pay department, to be sent to the friends of the decensed officers. There was not a single case of robbery complained of by any of the uriso- j ners. It was whispered among tho soldiers that iu removing Santa Anna's specie chests into our camp, one of them did accidentally fall rather violently on a rock.and a few castings rolled out; whether they were ever picked up, or if picked up, if they ever got back iuto Santa Anna's pocket, wus never ascertained uor particularly inquired into. The Mexicans are favor&by impressed towards General Scott, wlio has treated them with great kindness, and manifested a respect for their religion and their customs from whish very beneficial results will no doubt be experienced. I There is no reason, however, to believo that tho victory of Cerro Gordo will bring us any nearer to a peace than we were before. The war is not unpopular with the mass of the Mexicans. They have sutfered none of its horrors, liesidcs the controlling spirits of the country keep up tho war spirit, knowing tliat if the country Is occupied by the United States, they will lose their offices and their influence. It 1h believed by (Jen. Heott and the officers with him, that it will be necessary to occupy tiie whole country. This he thinks cau be easily done. rw iiiu ^u.uiiu uieu no win inarrn 10 inn capital, taKo possession or the Government, disarm thu people, establish a provisional Government under the authority of the United States, and defray its expenses from the customs and mines, tile chief source of ruvenue in Mexico. Without this force lien. Scott will not be aide to move with safety to his communications beyond Jalupa. lie will have to occupy the Orizaba road, to prevent the enemy operating against his roar from that position. Having arrived in the Terra Temi>lada and encamped in a perfectly healthy position, he wilt no doubt wait for reinforcements before he pushes farther at least than Perote, tlio next point of attack. We have been requested by Captain U ughe* to stata, for the purpose of preventing a misinterpretation of our editorial of yesterday, in reference to the battle of Ccrro Gordo, tbat he was attached to thu staff of lien. Worth, whose division constituted the supporting party, and was not, therefore, engaged in the actual coutiict, although it was for some time exposed to the lire of the enemy's batteries, and occupied the Jalapa road almost simultaneously with the currying the heights of Corro Gordo, by the second division under Gen Twiggs. [From the Vura Cruz Fugle, April id ] Without meaning to particularise any one regiment or company engaged in the into battle at Cerro Gordo, we will state that the eliai go upon one of the most formidable heights and batteries, made by Col. liaruey. was probably ouo of the most brilliant ulfairs of the kind ever witnessed. The ascent is represented as having been so rugged and steep as not to admit, for a moment, ttie idea of attacking it by the cavalry under his command, whilst mounted, so that after gaining the foot of the lull, they dismounted and made their way to the top by the aid of their weapons, digging every step, whilst grape and canister descended like a hailstorm upon them. The side on which the Americans went up was literally strewn with dead bodies, whilst that which the enemy retreated front, presented a similar spectacle. It is thought by some that Santa Anna will endeavor to make another stand at a pass on tlie other side of Jalupa. but we scarcely think him fool or madman enough to do so. Oen. Shields was still reported allvo when last heard from, but no hope entertained for his recovcrv. Gen. Pillow's wound was not serious. I apt. Johnson is still iu a very critical slate mid ought not to bu moved Will peace follow our most glorious success of Cerro Gordo? Tbis is a rotlcctlon which occupies the thoughts of every rational man Some. however, there are. who aro well acquainted with Mexican politics, that believe otherwise; and that the people of this country, rather than enter into terms of peace, cither honorable or dishonorable to it and the United States, would prefer a military occupation Well. then, be it so?it behoves the government of the United States to look around; let it sum up the forco in time, necessary for military occupation, should the same be found requisite, and see if that plan can be accomplished. TRADE WITI! CAPTURED MEXICAN PORTS. American vessels and their cargoes, departing from any friendly foreigu port, and destined for either of the Mexican ports before referred to, must first enter at some port of entry in the United States, aud pny duty on their cargoes, and may thence take a clearance and proceed to either of the ports above >tated. and land their cargoes thereat, without payment of further duty or charge. Before granting a clearance in these cases, a manifest must be prepared in duplicate, and sworu to by the master of the vessel, containing an exact description of the kind, quality and valuo of the respective articles comprising the cargo, and be submitted to the collector of the port. The collector will certify on one of the duplicate manifests the fact of the duties having been duly paid on ull dutiable foreign imports described therein, and will deliver the same to the master of the vessel, retaining the other manifest among the archives of his offleo. It is to be distinctly understood that no vessel will bo allowed to proceed with a cargo, taken in at a foreign port, to either of the places before alluded to, without lirst entering and paying duty at souie port of entry in the United States Foreign goods warehoused in the United States cannot be withdrawn for exportation to the places mentioned. without payment of the import duty, nor can the duty paid on any foreign imports, be roturned as drawback, on their exportation to either of the places bof"re referred to. The foregoing is published for the Information of all concerned, and notice is hereby given that Its instructions will be strictly observed in this port. WU /HTL'CI <--i < ? > ?i. ' i > m. auu i toTcriior. Vvsa Cars, April'27, 1H47. swnnn to cot,. m< intohii. VV? are gratified In bring able to lay before our readers the following correspondence. The tribute to the gallant veteran Is well merited, and we trust that If It shall be his lot to encounter a superior foe again on the battle field, that It will not be singlebended. but with his regiment nt his bark, repelling as lie did, the barge of cavalry on the field of l'alo Alto, outnumber; ; though they may agnln. the serried ranks which w.lhrtood unbroken the onset of the foe. confiding In superior numbers. Savannah, May 3, 1817. To Col. Jamki 9. M< Is i otn. Savannah Di ?s Sin?The pleasing duty devolves on ill, of pre. senting to you, in behalf of the citizens of Savannah, this sword. They recognise in the war-worn soldier, a native Georgian, who has again and again honored their State by his gallantry and self-devotion. Whether on the hanks of Sandy l'reek, at Conjoeta. or on the plains of Palo Alto and Ilesaca de la Palme, you have, everywhere, j by your patriotism and courage, illustrated the character or their State and sustained her honor. Their best wish- j es follow you. sir, on your retnrn to the battlefield. The I
past gives the proud assurance that the banner beneath ( which you fight, will over wave, unstained hy dishonor, ; and If victory perch not on your standard, It will bo yielded only when a continuance of the fight would h? a sacrifice of humanity. Where duty calls, we know you will ever be found, and there will accompany you the gratitude and esteem of your fellow citizens. We are your friends, kr ('. Stephens, John F.. Ward, John C. Hunter. Thomas 9. Wayne, I. K TelTt. Wm, I'. Bowon. Committee Batannah, May S, 1M7. Gran kmrs?Buffer me, through you. to express to my friends and fellow citizens of Savannah, the grateful feelings of a soldier's heart for the kind manner in wlilch they have exprexsed their approbation of my efforts, uniter flic gallant f leneral Taylor, to sustain the honor of our country 's flag on tha fields of Palo Alto and Me aea de la Palma. I aooept tha sword, as a valuable token of your Mead- I ?^ MORNING, MAY 13, 1841 ship. and memento of victories gained by our arnu. ovvr the enemies of our confederacy. Such a gift, from auch a -ource. would lie ever dear to me. but doubly no, troin the complimentary itiecripliou on ita blade?"Come and take it"?the reply of my honored father (a aoldler of the revolution.) when aumnionod to surrender an important poat lu Ucorgia. the defence of which had been conildi'il to him. I cannot. geutleincn. sufficiently express my gratitude to my friend* iu Suvanuah. for their kiud and nattering appreciation of uiy services lu the battle* referred to, by the device* and inscriptions ou the blade and scabbard of tide beautiful sword, which your partiality ha* awarded to me; but let thie pledge suffice for all?that while tuy arm ha* life, no foe. with Impunity, shall wrest it from me?unsheathed, but lu justice, it never shall be sullied by au act of dishonor. Permit me now, on my return to Mexico, after wishing you much happiness, to bid you a respectful and affectionate farewell. And am laithfuily, your frieud. J. S. MclNTOSH. AUMY. ('apt. Walker left Now Orleans on the 3d Inst., with about 130 muti belonging to his regiment, in the Mary h'iug.daud, for Vera Cruz. New Books. A Skcrrt Worth Knowinu.?Tub Lii.lt ok tiik ! West.?These arc the title* of two works from the pen j of (i. Orlmes. an Inmate of the Lunatic Asylum, of Tennessee The flrit is u treatise 011 Insanity. In which the author treat* of hi* Own case, its cause, detection and treatment, with some general remarks on Idlotlsm; the Jurisprudence of Insanity; on Muicide. superinduced by insanity: and on Youth and future Life Tho second is a treatise on Human Nature. education. the Mind and Insnuity. It contains, likewise, several song*, letters, <tc.. composed hy the author, who has coins to New York for the purpose of undertaking tho sale of these works personally. Mr wo 1 a* or Tin: Qukkws ok Fatacr. by Mrs. Forbes Rush?Carey k Hurt. Philadriphia.?As the title Import*. this work is n oollection or memoirs of the Queen* of France, from the tim 1 of Queen liasine. consort of Cliilderie I. to ths' of Queen Marie Amelia, consort of Louis Philippe. No librnrv can bo comnleto without this work It i-' beautifullyand tastefully got up, and will hnvo a rapid sale. Tun Indian Mf.u. Book.?Carey & Mart, Philadel- | phia.?This is u collection of receipts for the prepare, tiou of Indian meal, by Miss Leslie. Housekeepers will find it very valuablu. Tiie Bcounnf of tiie Oci an : By an officer of the United Stales Navy ?Wm. II. Graham. I,ong Si Brother, niul Win. Taylor, New York?Here we have a work that is destined to ho read by every one. The Yei'tii or sn uircai: : By K. Williams, author ! of Shakspcaro and his Fricuda? Burgess Ik Stringer. Now ' York.?The success of the autlior's work. Shakspcare I and his Friends, was so Battering as to luduro him to write thu present one. which we have no doubt will be 1 received, as it curtainly deserves to bo, as well as the j first. Law Intelligence. SursKMi; Corsi?.May 11.?Present, Chief Justice Bronson. Mr. Justice Beardsley, and Mr. Justice Jowett. 1 ?The court took up the calendar to-day, and proceodcd as far as No. 9B. The People vs. Xrro Grant.?In this case. Grant, who is a negro, was tried and convicted of murder at one of the late terms of the Court of Oyer and Terminer for Steuben county,and sentenced to be hanged on a certain day. The sentence was for some reason not carried into cITecton the day named. The District Attorney of Steuben county moved yesterday for a habent rotpuj to have Grant brought before the court to be re-sentenced. The court stated that there was no error in the sentence or proceedings, but granted the writ to have him brought up to M dealt with according to law. Examinations.?The examination of attornios and counsellors for admission to the Supreme Court, will i take place to-morrow afternoon. Examiners will bo appointed to-morrow (Thursday) morning. Decisions in Ciianckay?Hon. I.owiaH. Sandford.Yloe Chancellor?Monday, May 10.? Margaret Gallitiiet ve. jean iraiiissies.?Decree ior uivorce on me ground or adultery, with costs. Marin Lent r?. Abraham Ltnl Jr.?Order for precept to commit defendant for non-payment of alimony, with $8 costs. Defendant not to proceed in the cause till payment. Henrietta Heine rs. Solomon Heine.?The like order with costs, directed to bo paid on 9th March. No costs to either party on the present application. Catherine McBurney rs. S. M McBurney.?Ord'r kat defendant pay temporary alimony for complainant and her child, at $0 per week, from 8th December, 1848, and half the money to be paid in tun days and the balance iu 3d days, and in future to be paid monthly. J. Leonard and J. Harsen, Executors. fc., vs. Lyman Rhoadcs unit others.? Decree continuing master's report, I on settlement of accounts of executors and trustees of Cornelius and Joanna II. Ilarsen. F. .1. Palmer rs. Edward Kelly and others.?Metion to dischargo Kelly from his commitment on 18th Feb.. for violating an injunction by a judgment creditor, restraining him from selling his property. Kelly, after.lhe injunction. Bold $'130 of property, on which complainant had a lien to tbu whole amount, and used or spent the proceeds. He then put complainant to orer.$100 uxpensu ! in proving the violation. The court held It proved, and i committed him until he should pay the above sums.? | On reviewing the evidence, court is satisfied he was | wilfully or rccklcBsly guilty, and is not satisfied but that i he can repair the wrong in whole or in part. Motion I denied with $10 costs. U. .1. Powers and wife rs. E. Macomher and wife. < Trusters, 4'c.?The same rs. J. Macomber, -ddm'r. 4'c. | and others.?Motions granted to allow defendants to an- I swer on payment of costs, and auswers not to be ovi- ' deuce in taking the accounts, nor to be accompanied | with a demurrer to any part of bill. Ernest Fielder rs. 6. IF. Day.?Order that defendant pny $H costs, and answer to the inquiry as to amount of his debt to Mnngum when the assignment was executed, and that an attachment issue against him. C. H. lAiwrenet vs. E. Fox et al.?Order setting aside default and subsequent proceedings, on payment of $1-1 costs?defendant to answer in 10 days. IV. M. E. Rhine lander, Executrix, 4'C, vs. J. C. Mai- \ lory et al.?Decree for specific performance of the eon- ' tract ; complainant to convey, and dscree to deolare effect of deed. Sic. Held the question was properly raised by vendee. E. M. IFillel rs Fayerweather. .Administrator. 4 c.? ! Motion to withdraw pica and put iu answer denied, with $l'l costs. Ogde.n Haegerly. and others rs II. Ilirdsall.?De- j Undent held liable for the storage of goods, taken out of i store before tho injiinctiou (though only part* of lot*.) received by him afterward* If *auie i* not paid to receiver, defendant to be committed till he pay* *anie, and the future co*t* thereon. If paid, no coat* to oither party. '1. Ilrainrrd and othfri, ri. T. C Wants. and atheri.? 1. Motion to dissolve injunction. denied with $8 coat*. 2. Motion for receiver grnutud. except a* to the property j replevied. 3. Demurrer to bill overruled with cont*. I Defendant* to answer in twenty day* David Seltltn vi. T. Vtrmilyra and alhrri.?Motion* of the respective defendant* to *ct aside amendment* to bill, and order to nmoud and to dissolve injunction, denied, with cost*, on each motion. Paul 11. Dennit vi. I.rwit 8. Ford.?1. Defendant * motion to dissolve injunction, for not serving bill, denied. on complainant'* paying $8 coat*. 2. Defendant'* motion to dissolve?aine ou bill, and answer, denied with $8 cost*. U.S. District < oi rt, May 13. ?Before Judge Nelson.? ftilhrrt .lllrn ft al VI Corncliut If. Law- I rrncc.?This wa* an action for money had and received, j The action is brought to recover back duties alleged to | have been exacted by the defendant in his rharacter of collector of this port ; and the sum claimed I* somewhere 1 about (2600 Trie plaintiff* import and manufacture ludia rubber into shoe*, and various other article*, and in i 1816, while the old tariff act of 1842 was in opratlon, they j imported a largo ipiantity of India rubber shoe*. Tho ; defendant, under Instructions from the Treasury Department. insisted that the good* in question came under the 10th Rub-division of the 6th section of the art 1 which declare* that India rubber in oil cloth, webbing, j shoes, brace*, or other fabric* or manufactured article*, | composed wholly or in part of India rubber, was charge- i able with a duty of 30 pur rent ud valorum. required the plaintiffs to pay the duty,'whlch they did under protest. ! The plaintiff*, on the other hand. in*i*t that they come , within that rlas* of good* exempted from duty under the 7th sub-division of section of the art, which slate* that India rnbber In liottle*. or sheet*, or otherwise, | unmanufactured, shall be free of duty, because they contend that the Imported goode, although they had thn shape of shoes, were yet In a rough state, and could not be sold until tbey went through a further manufacturing process. The case Involve* two questions?one of law, and the other of fact. The question of law in, which eection odthe act la to gorern the case The question of farta la. whether thn goode arc in their manufactured or raw atate, which ia the main question in the case The court adjourned before the plaintiff* got through with, thidr teatioiony. For plalntiffa. Meaara O. Hoffman. J. P. Hall, and K. f'urtle; for defendant, United StatcH Diatrict Attorney. Cot'Rr or (itar.att Hiuinei, May 12.? Before Recerder Scoti and Aldemnon I'uraer and McKlralh. Jouaa | 1). Phillips. Kaq . assistant Diatrict Attorney. Trial for . itmult and Hattrry,?At th? opening of the Court thia morning. John Riley waa placed at the bar. aud put upon hie trial on an Indictment for an assault ami battery, in having on the night of the 23d of January, committed an aeaanlt and battery on John Dowdall. an officer of the Seventh ward, while in the diecharge of hia duty. The rate went to the jury, who. without retiring from their seats, rendered a verdict of not guilty. Pltadrd (iuilty.?Jamea Mehan pleaded guilty to a charge of petit larceny, when the court sentenced him to the penitentiary fog the term of three month* Trial for Ptlil iMrcrny -Samuel Kodgera and Anthony Rodgera were then placed upon their trial on a charge of petit larceny, in harlng, on the night of the 11 th of April, stolen 100 lha. of tea from the store of William Meyers, In West street. The caae waa submitted to the jury, who immediately rendered a rerdiet of guilty The court then sentenced them to the penitentiary for the term of six month* each. Trial for Burglary.?William Thompson, alias Oneeyed Thompson.,waa placed upon hla trial on an indictment for burglary In the third degree, in having, on the night of the rtth of lannary, burglariously entered the lumber office of William < llrxford. In Wast street The testimony In this case having been published on a fumer trial, it la deefned unnecessary to republish it before the conclusion of this caae, the court ndjouriied until to-morrow morning, nt II o'clock CovM Calendar.? Common l'lmi 34, 84 03 JO, 9?, #7, 98 , 99, 108, 72 . 9 * IE 11A IV Police IuteUlpncc. .Irrtit of tht Brooklyn Murdcrori.?It will be recollected tliiit on lent Monday ulglit a week ago, an outrage was perpetrated in Brooklyn, upon the person of an old gentleman by tbe name of Alva Hotchklsa, by some ruilluns. who knocked Mr. II. down with a slung shot, und robbed him of his watch aud money. A man was arrested the next day on suspicion, but was subsequently discharged for want of evidence. This threw the authorities of Brooklyn into a quandary, not k nowing what course next to pursue, until his honor Mayor Stryker,politely sent for Justice Osborne one of our active and efficient magistrates of this city, and on consultation, the following officers were selected to ferret out the depredators: Wm II. Stephens, of the New York police; and officers Rolk und Slilwi-U. of Brooklyn?a very judicious selection, alike creditable to thuse magistrates, and complimentary to the officers. The tlrst arrest made by the officers was two sailors, or apparently sailors. on Sunday night last, by the names of Kdmond Bailv and Le Forest Lotrau. on the Five P. .'mm rumor of Cjoss anil Mulberry streets, in thiii city I'pon this ' arrest, anil tlio suspicious circumstanced of Baily's I not wishing to bo seen In the street, but secreting himself in the house, led the officers to follow up every particle of suspicion ; which resulted in the arrest of u third man. a sailor, called Joseph Huclianan. alius John Williams, whom tlio officers caught at Urookhaveu, Long Island, where the rascal was visiting his mother, at the same time thinking to evade the watchful eye of the police. tin his arrest asilvcr watch was found on his nursnn which has since been Identified by Mr. Klijah Margot. watchmaker, residing in Ilammersly street, near Hudslon, as the identical watch belonging to Mr. Hotchkiss; sso by Mrs. Hotchkiss and a boy by the name of John H. Snyder, who is in the employ of Mr. Hotchkiss Another mau was likewise arrested yesterday by the name of John Martull.in Pearl street, making fourlu all concerned In this horrible and bloody affair. Julia Stevens and Nuncy Tool, residing at the corner of Cross and Mulberry streets, in the house where bailey was secreted, suspected something was wrong, from the fact of seeing him with a roll of hank bills and some gold, and at the sume time secreting himself in the house. Since these men have boon in prison at Brooklyn. Mr. Bonnet, the pilot of the Willinmshiirgh ferry boat, bos visited them in jail, und clearly identifies Daily as the man who. in company with others, on lost Thursday night.when leaving the boat to go home.struck him several severe blows with a slung shot, but fortunately with not sufficient force to take awuy his reason, and by giving an alarm, the rascals were compelled to ahnnifcm their murderous object. On the night Mr. HotcSkfss was assailed, the rascals were seen afterwards at ^^Bowery Theatre, and there met some of their 'himMes; and Williams was heard to say to one of th?4Bthat Ned, (meaning Bally.) had inude a very go<^^llng that night, having made mors than they had thalamic cruise This Bailey is a desperate villain, having just served out a term in the State prison, and was liberated only on the 18th of last March. This is the man who snatched a bag of money from a boy on tho corner of Liberty and Nassau streets, for which crime he was sentenced. Daily has likewise been identified as having been engaged in painting a house near the residence of Mr. Hotchkiss. iu Brooklyn. Too much praise cannot he awarded to tho magistrates and officers for tho energy and pursoverancc displayed by tliem iu ferreting out.and bringing to pubishmeutttlie acts of such desperate villains, auu wa sincerely nope mat. llin omcers win meet with the substantial reward that tlit-ir merits deserve. Stealing a Watch.?Officer Shudbolt, of the 10th ward, arrested, yesterday, a bojr by the name of Jaines McUlen, on a charge oC stealing a silver watch worth $H, belonging to Herman Buxton, residing at Williamsburg, where he was taken, and committed by Justice Lecraft. Stealing a Clock?A man called Richard Matthews was arrested yesterday, by officer ltced of the 10th ward, on a charge of stealing a Herman alarm clock worth $4 l.ouked up for a further hearing. Robbery?The premises No. 1 Hammond street, occupied by Preston ltickock, was entered yesterday morning about 8 o'clock, by some sneaking thief. who carried off a silver watch, valued at $25. The theft was supposed to have been done by a woman. Gonnecticttt Retreat fok the 1n?\nk.?The ollicers ol' this institution have made their 23il annual report. The offices arc tilled by Dr. butler as physician and superintendent; Itev. '1'. II. Hauladet, chaplain; S. W. Ilart, assistant physician; Virgil Cornish, steward; Mrs. II..M. Cornish, matron The whole 1 number of patients in the lletreat at the beginning of ' thu year, was 118; admitted during the year. 227. Of I this number 58 have been discharged as recovered, 18 much improved, 18 improved. 7 unimproved. Kleven , have died during the year. Remaining iu the Retreat April 1,1847, females 8J. males 58?total 118. During the 23 years since tho Institution was established. 1.871 patients have been admitted, of whom 90t have recovered, and 851 huve been discliurged iu various stages of improvement, or have died. Kitty-four per cent of the patients have recovered. PnoiiABi.e ('apses or Diseases i.v tiie Cases admitted this vear. Ill Health 17 Millerisnt I Inteinprrance It Mesmerism I Over Exertion 12 Puerperal I Undue Mental Application, 8 Fall I Masturbation 7 Lost of Friends 2 Domestic trouble 5 boss of Property 1 Religious Excitement... . 5 Fright I Disappointed Affection.,. 2 Home sickness 1 TurnofLife I Disappointed Ambition... I blow on the head J Sexual Indulgence I Krpreaaed cutaneous erupt. 1 Total Ill News from Texas.?An nffray occurred in Huntmille on the llUli u11.. between Col. Alexander McDonald and Col. John Hume. in which the latter wax severely wounded by a pistol ball lie is recovering. Mr. Samuel (iriinmit, Sheriil of Montgomery county, died on Sunday, the 11th ult.. and (Jooaman, hie murderer, was taken out into the woods early the next morning aud hanged The Mst ult." was duly and very properly commemorated, in (Jalveston, as the anniversary of San Jacinto. Cyrus Randolph, formerly chief justice of Houston county, and the present sheriff, was shot some days ago, while in the discharge of his official duties He was in the act of levying on a man's horse when ho was shot.? Mr. K. will recover.? Gali'ttton pa/ieri Foreign Theatricals. The following namod artists were playing in Loriden on the 19th April last, viz :? AtHer Majesty's Theatre, Madame ( astellan, Signor l iardoui. Signor K. Lablachr. Madlle Marie Tagllonl, Madlle i'ertto and M St. Leon, Madame Montenegro, i Signor Krasc.hini, Signor Douche. Signor Coletti. Madlle. | Lucille (irahn, Madame Copere, Madlle. Moutfort, M. j I'aul Taglioni. At the Theatre Roysl. Haymarket, Mr. Webster and Mrs. Nesblt. 1 |At the Theatro Royal Adelphi. Jenay Llnd. Messrs. Wright, I'aul Bedford, Lambert. 9elby. Cullenford; Miss Woolgar, Messrs. .Vluuyard, Worrallj Miss P.. Harding, and Miss Chaplain. At the Theatre Royal, Lyceum, K. Matthews. Mr. Leigh Murray, Miss Dickinson, Mr. Keeloy. Mr. Kmery. Miss Mary Keeley, Miss .May. Mrs. Kecley, Mr. A. Wigan. Mr Turner, Mr. Kiulech, Mr. Bellingham, Mr. Ilender, Mr. Varnold. The Kthiopian Herenaders, under the direction of Mr. Dumhleton. are still In London, where they are giving day and evening performances with great success. The Distcns. Mr Russell, aud the Rrahauis, am giving concerts lu London. Mr. Wilson aud Mr Land have returned from Paris an 1 intend to nroceed forthwith to Aberdeen, to fultll an engagement. A Pari* letter state* that Madlle. Rachel in to marry a son of Gen Bertrund. well known an the companion of Napoleon during hta exile, lie has no fortune whatever. TUe weekly expenses at the ( ovenl Garden new Italian Opera, including director*, workmen, and other*, whona salaries It wan covenanted *hould date front a certain day, are said to amount to X 1.000 At Oonoert Hall, Lord Nelson street, Mr*. Wood, the favorite Knglish vocalist. recently rung at three concert* with Mr. Ityalla, Mr. Alfred Kupio. and Signer Saplo, in the presence of crowded and delighted audltorle*. Since the late conflagration of the Italian Opera at I'ora, very active exertion* have been made for the completion of the new one In the palace of Heekitaeeli. at which grand theatre it i* intended to represent French p'ayssnd Italian opera* Mr. Walter l.aey. the comedian. I* "aid to have retired from the stage, and to have taken to the 1 honest employment'' of coachbtiildlng. iu partnership with his father. Mr. Williams, of Bristol. Mr*, liutler. late Mi** Kanny Kemhle, I* at the Theatre Royal, Adclphi The Liverpool Standard say* that her personation of Julia, in the " Hunchback, cannot be compared to that of Mr* Kcan John R. Hcott wn* playing In Liverpool at the Adclphi Tin-litre Royal, at the last account*. The Mlcaes Ctubman had engaged to appear on the rniuic baard* Wril?on, the vocalist lias returned from Pari*, where he gave a series of his Scotch entertainments with great success. Mr. Jllslcy and Ills surprising sons have been creating a perfeot/urnr* In Rome After appearing at the principal theatre for twelve nights, so contlnuon* I* the ex eitemcnt that permission ha* been granted them to open the theatre during Lent, exclusively for their own |>erformanee* During (lie past year there have been performed at the Grand Opera, Pari*. 30 operas and !> ballet* ; there were II vocalists made their dthult. anil 11 new dnnocrn. p new Jfleee* were performed for the flr*t time, beside* 1 grapfl concert*. 17 musical composer* had their work* brrfught out, and 17 choregraphe* their ballets, Ice Seven young ladies, under the title of Female American Seranailer*'" have roeently l**en exerting the spell of their mystic number Dempster, tlie favorite vocalist, gave his farewell concert at Aberdeen on the l.'ith of April. He has received fluttering encomium* since lie arrived iu his native country Mr. MoCready haa been seriously ill, but waa convalescent at the last account* ? ^ 111,11,11., 1 1 _ " "* ' LD. / Prtra Two Unlfc PtiiLAutLrm*, May 7. 1*47. MtJical Com-tnlion We have been in attendance all Jay at thla conven tion. and from wbut we have seeu and heard. w? mult say that the doctors have the strangest Id'.-e*. at to the mode of carrying on legislation, of any body of men ta be found in tbaaa United Stataa. A conrantlon is generally uuderatood to bo an assembly. formed for the purpose of deliberation, but tbie doea not appaar to be the object of thla Modicul Convention. Kar from It. They seem to bare inet together merely for the purpote of passing certain crude and Ill-digested resolutions, without debate or consideration. On the (lrat day of their meeting, after numerous delays In organ ring, four or Are long reports were rand in a hurried aud inaudible rolce. and ordered to ha printed. The object of the printing was, we supposed, to ullnw the members calmly and deliberately to read them aud make themselves familiar with tha subject of their contents, llut we were never more mistaken. The instant they are received from the printing offlca, before u kiiiiflii mi'inhup liiiii hml timw to ruud n. lina nf tham. aud ?v? 11 vritliuut the reading of the report* by the Secretary. tlio member* were called oil to act on the im(Kirtatit resolution* they contained Wo (ball furniab you with oue example, and this ia a tair aainplo of their whole proceeding* We had taken our seat in U>e Hall, yi iterilay nfternrion. ut about half past fire o'clock, and we had hardly dou? so, when a parcel rurne from the liriuters. and *u.< handed to the chair. It was the report on the most important and vital question?'* The rei quircnieiits for the degree of M. 1)." On the chairman : nuking if it was the pleasure of the meeting that ttie I report should )>e read, it was decided that it should not. " \re you prepared, gentlemen, to ant at once on the lei solution?'' Tne ayes were uttered in a voice of thunder, I so as completely to drown the noes. The sense of the I meeting being thus unequivocally ascertained, the first | resolution was read, aud although all important, we I really believe It would have passed without discussion or consideration, had not Profussor Granville S Pattisoo got up. and in a very ralin and temperate address. Insisted on the importance of the question under consideration, and the necessity for deliberation before action. The purpose of his remarks, as nearly as l we recollect, were as follows:? The question under eou' sideration" he observed. " was one of the most momentous consequence to the interest" of medical science?It was tho subject of medical education, and ho would with all deference and respect put it to the meeting, whether they would feel themselves justified without consideration. before they had even had time to read the report of the committee, to enact a code of laws which wae entirely to revolvtioniio the present system of medics! education. It hud been suecringly said, that the medical colleges were opposed to any improvement on the system at present pursued, lie could, from the full knowledge of the sentiment of tho members of his own faculty, (the Medical Department of the I'nlver Ity of the elty of New York) and from the views he had heard expressed by some of ths most distinguished professors in the country, state positively that such was not tho fact On the contrary, ha would assert that there was not a member of thnt convention, nor a single medloal uian in the country, more anxious to elevate the standard of medical education. and more zealous In their efforts to aoenmniuu t? than the gentlemen to whom the task of incdical edueatlon had been entrusted?the medical professors of tha United State*. The question wa<, how waa thin beat t* be accomplished! Certainly not by hurried lobulation , not by the lnconalderate passage of a system of crude and ill digested regulations. but by calm and deliberate consideration. If a change ia to be brought about In the present system of wduratlon, It must bo produced by a temperate uud moderate action? If you demand too much ell at once, you will gain nothing; but. if you with moderation introduce changes and Improvement* into the present system, you will accomplish more in a few years than the most sanguine could have anticipated, lie would therefore suggest the following plan to the ineetiug. via : That all the report* bearing on the subject of medical education, be referred to-tho Medical Kaeulty of the different college* of the I nitcd States, to be examined by them, and that they be rccouimeuded to bold a convention, to meet two or three days before tbo next auuuid meeting of this convention, and to propose sucb a system of regulation* for medical education as in their wisdom would be considered advisable, and to submit the same to tbo consideration and action of the medical convention "By pursuing this course," the 1'rr fcssor observed, "yon will have presented to you tb? result* of the observation itud experience of those men whose live* have been deleted to medical education, and you will have their pledge faithfully to carry out the system they have re commended." Our sheet will not permit us to report further the ubservutioiis of Professor Pattison We shall only say that In our opinion they were most reasonable and just, and wu were astonished that they were not una niuiously adopted Sucb howevVr. was not the fact? the majority of the members of the conrcution having it appeared to us, met, not fur deliberation, but for the purpose of carrying out a system of revolution, by which they flutter themselves they shell so close the door against tlie admission of members into the profs* sion n* to engross all the profits to themselves. In this hope uud expectation, if they had the power to carry out their wishes.which they fortunately have not, they would find themselves most miserably disappointed If a stand ard of uduuut lou it fixed on lor the dArtorate. so high as to exclude all except tlie tons of the rich, who have the means to avail themselves of it, the effect will not he to diminish the number of doctors, but. on the contrary, to increase them. It will make it reputable for amau to practice without a single course of medical lectures, and the number will be multiplied ten-fold One of the resolutions of the convention is, that no student shall ba allowed to attend medical lectures, wbo shall not be conversant with "natural philosophy, mathematics, geometry, algebra, and the itreeli and Lntiu languages " ! : ! We should like to kuow how luauy of those learned Thehans who have enacted this law. are conversant with natural philosophy, inatliematirs. geometry, algebra, and the I.stm and Greek languages ! How niauy.we should like to kuow of the pliysiciaus anil surgeons of Philadelphia and Now V ork, sye. even the most distinguished, nould pass an examination on these subjeets ? We bave really liopalieuce to discuss further this subject Suffice it In say. that what Professor Paulson's suggested was disregarded, and in about an hour and a half all the raselntions reported, and several others, were passed without , discussion. A LOOKER ON IN VIENNA. REMOVAL-PAUL A BRF/Tlmportcr ofWatchw, hM removed his odice from No. 31 Looriiaudt strcrt to No. 30 NffiMM mi tw'r f|30 MAMIKA<JrUKERB,?Stesin power ro let, with a 1. large and commodious brick bail ting, situated in New Iliveu, < oaneeticiit. The canal mil rsii road pas* direct!/ by ?the engine is new, of very superior workmanship, of aboet 40 horse jmwer?the building substantial slid convenient, with a nuantityol iron shading, pullies. See The whole will be let, leased or sold, and c.in auvanrageousir ire adapted to any kind of manufacture. Apply to Messrs. Watt k Sherman, 40 Elrliauge I lice, New fork. ?27 2w*rr FOR SALE.?Rcceiviugan commission, andconstantly oa hand, Butter, Cheese, Lird, Mess, Thin Mass and Prime I'ork, Smoked llsms, Shoulders, and Beef, Mackerel, Shad, Salmon, Dry and Pickled Codfish. Also, Molasses in bogs brails, tierces and barrels; Sugars in hogsheads, boxes vuf barrels; with a general assortment of groceries Hold in lota Mr ac.roinmod ite purchasers, at the lowrrt cash prices, by t LARK. KISK k CO., 223 Fulton street. N. B ?A large quantity smoked Meat* and Cheese, slightly damaged, to be sold at low priecs. s II Ini' rrr MISS M AN N, having uken ihe Belmont H.osc at New Brighton, Htaten Island, isuow ready to receive boarders The house ha* beea thoroughly painted and repaired. ?25 *w Ore SPECIAL REPORTING.?Dr. Houston, Stenographer lis [he Senate of the United Rtatrs, informs those w i thing to secure his services ss reporter on special occasions, that ne may he addressed at the offices of Or*. Castle and Edwards, auristr, 331 Droadwsy. Dr H. receives private pnpils in hi* system of stenographic reportiag Terms $100 raeh. New York. April in. 1847 alVtni r BRANDIES and wiNEs-tEntuied to Detemure)r or sale hy the unilrrsiguril. Brandies, Oiard, Dupuy k Co., J. J. Dnpuy; Boiinemoal k Iteckrr. Pale and dark, of different vintages.3ii ludres and quarteraPort Wines pure juice?Harris k Sou's, and otlicr brands? in liatves and qunrtcra. Mailena and Slierrv Wiues?m halves auJ quarters. Otard. Dupny k Co. Brandy, of the rlinages |R|), '44, '4i, '40, and 47, ol direct iin|H>rtalion, (now landing ex brig Oait r,..~ n. ..i I LAWRENCE MVK.WS li CO , , **fl ! it I*rr In South VV 111, h r n tfrrpl. ri^KA.?Country dealer*, hold k?t|.er*, *ud oil (nuaumrn 1 of Tn. I i lb. |Kcks*?? "I food Black Tea fir $1 ?S Sib. iln Young Uyaon, I SO The above Tea* are ettmordumry cheap Buyer* ? ill uvr roinoderahle by ruak ing their purchaae* ?t the eitrimve 'IV* warchome of the NKW YOKK AND CHINA TKA I'.OMI'ANY. mT Ml* r?e Wt i nilmrnir .nee'. SODA VVATKIl AND MTM' ITI S I VI Shew \ 131 Third treuiir, New York, manufacture, of *11 the modem ppar.ituauaed for the inauufar tur-, dra w iig or holding ol Sod* Water. A lithographic pU'e, Willi printiil direction* I for the makiug of Sod* Water and Sprain. al?> for the putting up of the apparatua and it* uae, kc.. Mill accompany enrh *p. j pamtue. m?7 lm*re AM Kill i AN TLMPtKANf K HOI s... WoNMhr, Maxarhur'tr - I'll* aubwrilivr* ha* nig leaaed and iko roufhly repaired, lor a term of >c*ra, the above romniodiou* hauae, liluated at tlie station of llie lloaloa and Worceatet ! Railroad, axure their friend* and the jmblic, that every e*erI Hon will l? made to aecure I lie comfort, and merit the pa* trouafe of the travelling commamg-. ^ ^ I Tuoa. Trim *, formerly of L. I. Railroad. I >1. T. Boeerr. S m7 IStjw>d*rc I fir H. UKAI8TKD, KXCHANilK BHUKKR, Ularga TT Building, comer of Broadway and Heade atreer, en [ trance J4 lleade Rank Billa, Oold and Silver Coin, Draft* I not .Horn <>l Hand nought and told. 1 Nrw Vnn?. Slay myl )m eod*' CiOLUMBIA hall, I.LBaSoST ApftlNOS.-Thu e. / tabliahment will be omii, and ready for the reception of I Tinitrri, on the Ut day of May, 1817, by it* old proprietor, ml 3wend"rre HENRY HI'LL |>O.VFl)7?i(i AT HtTBoK L.N , KciriaiceTier ? fh? *uh ! l-A icrtber ha* taken, and i* now fiirnjahins the Atlantic : Hotel, Hohokrn, and will lie ready in a few d*\? foi the re ; eepttoii of boarder*. The Hcnac i* Hitaated eonlifuou* to the j Kerry, and of ?**y ncee*? to the eity. The view of the Bay *nd Narrow* t* unolxtrneled and de I Itzhtful, and no pain* will he apirrd to render the Atlantic Hotel a'tuiet, acreeablc, and comfortable home *18eon Im 'c M R K.DOAHTON | AMKKH \V KXl IIANOK. B ANK.-A jneet n? I 1 of the iliareholder* of tl.e American Mchantrc nana to the choice r.l coil .sellor* *nd dnector*, will be held ?' "'e | dircrtoiV room on Wednenlay, Jd Jnnenetf, from I" o cloea 1 M.tu I l'. M. .. , mini t a litirti roat or Kt rcttnai? Me**ra. Jamca olllte, J a.