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Later from Mexico. --The steamship Tennessee, which arrived at New Orleans, from Vera Cruz, brings dates from that port to the 23d, and from the capital to the 19th u-t.--Juarez had made his entry into the capital amid great rejoicings, and there were but two or three small armed bands of the beaten faction in the field, which might be easily dispersed. Isidro Diaz, one of Miramon's exministers, had been caught at Jalapa, and an order was transmitted from the government at the capital, to shoot him and every clergy leader as soon as they might be taken; but on the intercession of Miramon's wife, the order was countermanded within a few hours. The whereabouts of Miramon is not known. The last heard of him was, that he had escaped from a party which surrounded him by the free use of his revolver. The election for President took place on Sunday, the 20th ult., with what result is, of course, not known, though it is supposed by some that Lerdo de Tejada stands the best chance, s
Union meeting at Charlestown, mass.--Kentucky, &c., &c. The Mississippi and Mobile Bay to be Blockaded. The New Orleans Picayune, of the 29th ult., says that the following is an extract from a private letter, from an authentic source at Vera Cruz, by the steamship Tennessee: "It is said here, that Mr. Pickett, U. S. Consul, recently arrived on the Tennessee, has brought orders for Com. Prendergast, to blockade the mouths of the Mississippi and Mobile Bay, and protect Pensacola. Ite officers of these vessels has in consequence been held, at which there was much excitement. Many of the officers. Southern born, have since resigned, saying they are sons of the South, and cannot draw the sword against them. The feeling in Vera Cruz is entirely with the South." A large number of officers are reported to have already resigned, or expressed their intention of so doing when their States shall have seceded, but the Picayune withholds their names till officially advised.