Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 25, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 25, 1846 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

TH] Tol. XII, No. ?05-Wbol* No. MM. INTERESTING INTELLIGENCE PROM THE ARMY OF OCCUPATION. SPECIAL DESPATCHES TO THE NEW YOKE HERALD OFFICE. MOVEMENTS OF SANTA ANNA. &e. &e. &e. Letter* from tbo Army. No. II. Matamokas, Mexico, July 1,1846. Tn ui;-i 1 " 4ii me icvcuujr [Jivioiieu correspondence 01 a certain great man, much is said about the rainy season in Northern Mexico. The dwellers in tents are painfully sensible that this gloomy period has arrived. For ten days preceding the 30th ultimo, when we were cheered with a bit of sunshine, the rain fell almost without intermission, and the country around this city is now deluged. The river, which when we flrst approached its banks, was comparatively a streamlet, is now more deserving ot its familiar appellation. It has risen about fifteen feet and is swelling hourly. The mighty volume now roars and rages, tearing the banks and bringing from the mountains every variety of shrub and tree that is found upon iu course. The annual rise of this river ordinarily begins late in July or in August, and the unusual flood is attributed by the natives, entirely to our coming. In their bcliefit is the beginning of that endless train of evils certain to follow the advent of the horde of barbarians, now issuing from the great northern hive into the fertile nelds and beautiful valieys of Mexico. They are henceforth prepared lor any wonder, all in consequence of the irruption aloresaid, and declare that even the freeziug of the river in January would not greatly surp we them. Their calculation is plausible. It is undeniable that our presence here made the warm season, by many degrees, hotter than Don Arista, the " oldest inhabitant of the region," ever knew it before, and they argue tha t a consistent action on our part must have the effect, in the winter months, to congeal the Del Norte. During the late heavy rains, the habits of otir soldier's lile have been unchanged, and iu rigors unabated. The ground on which we encamp is low; and the canvas, which covers us, from long use, has become almost worthless as a protection. 1 name these facts in proof of the great moderation and forbearance which have distinguish* d the action of General Taylor, since he first took possession of this town. He crossed the river after two victorious battles?the enemy fled L?fore him, and Matamoras was a conquered city. Vet, agreeably to the promises of his proclamations. no private rights were violated, and no property taken, even lor public uses, without the lree consent ol' the owner, and full compensation therefor. While, according to Mexican ethics and practice, every house was at his disposal, and subject to his use, without charge, our General pitched his own tent half a mile out of the town, and encamped the army around it. A guard is stationed in the Plaza, and patrols the'streets for the preservation, of order; but there is no other sign of military possession or authority. But it would be an error to snppose thac our race, as well a& our soldiery, are kept without the limits of the town. The dollar?ulmightier in Mexico than any other country on eartu?has unlocked the doors of many a citizen, whom the conqueror would not disturb. The Yankee is her* " guessing," and calculating the net profit and loss on bis " nations," which comprise almost every species of manufactured product; and it is, hence, presumed that a more than usually rigid inspection of the flints will be ordered by our prudent oommander before the fall campaign shall open Those made of horn arosaidto be less efficient than the old-fashioned kind. But shops for the sale ef drinks seem to outnnmber those of every other description, and judgiug from their rapid^and daily increase, the demand is still unsatisfied. S>gns, whose rude inscriptions and bad orthography invite the passing regular and volunteer to enter and imbibe, adorn every by street and alley. Under the abused tiile ol " choicest liquors," fluids, composed of every sickening and poisonous drug, are otfered; and the vender is indilferent whether the effect be to stupify or to kill, provided the current picayune be in hand paid therefor. The temperance of the natives is conspicuous. Experience has taught its necessity in this climate, and I suppose the priest enjoins it as a part of religion. In three months on the Rio Grande, 1 have seen but one or two intoxicated Mexicans. However, our soldiers prefer to profit by their own experience, and would scorn to learn from that of a base " greaser." I see in the newspapers the question asked respecting the destination of our army from this picunt forward. Though the invasion be commenced, let us still be known as the "array of occupation." In hoc nomine vincct, if the conversion of the holy motto be not irreverent?under this name we endured the dreary probation at Corpus Christi, more serious lhan a score of battles ; undar it we have fought and conquered on the Rio Grande, and under the same honored name let us " conquer a peace" in the heart of Mexico. We have hitherto occupied Texas ; we intend to occupy not only the soil but the capital of Mexico, unless our President shall otherwise direct. We meddle not with politics or political intriorn?a Kut tkn ? ?V.? * ?e n-1 ? " b?~" > */? miv ooouiaiibc iuai iuc ucru ui iiuu Alto, and no other, is appointed to lead us to new victories, is received as glad tidings by this army.'* X. Y. Z. , No. III. Matamoras, Mexico, July 3, 1846. The accounts we receive from the interior, though somewhat conflicting, leave no doubt that Parades is making a desperate effort to raise forces sufficient to meet and give battle, onoe more at least, to the American army. Latt night information was received here from the capital. It was, in effect, what you will obtain by way of Vera Cruz, that Paredes had himtelf left Mexico with a small force, comparatively, but had ordered troops from dillerent points, to concentrate at or near Monterey. It is known that the first mountain pass is found there, and wa expect the nemy will there fortify themselves, and await our approach. Yet, the report is, that he intends to assemble only seventeen thousand men; to meet this number we have not more than a sufficient force. If th# Mexicans had an accommodating spirit, aad would apprise us of the exact number, or about the number we are to meet, he might save us much trouble and expense, for then our general could advance with an army of Americans one thiid er one fourth as large. It is really unaccountable that the rulers of this people should attempt longer to deceive their countrymen in regard to the unenual contest into which Paredes, alone, has needlessly plunged Mexico. And 1 am disposed to think that in the accounts ofthcir preparations to meet tke Northern invtulars, there is much of the bravado that has distinguished the Mexicans, high and low, since we first visited the Rio Grande. Yet, couki you see the activity that prevails in HiHarant o*m tf A a rv*? ?t rr* nnt- thiu mrt if would not bp suspected that our efforts are to hie relaxed, to convince Mexico that we have the better of the argument. The steamer " Aid" has just arrived from Point Isabel, with a large quantity of army supplies. Her decks were covered witu passengers who have coine out from V.tw Orleans, and other parts of the United States, to see a little of the war. Though a large vessel, he can ascend this river still higher, and will, in a day or two, start for Camargo. A command ol the 7th Infantry is to garrison that town, and would have marchcd several days ago, but for the almost impracticable condition of the roads. It ia understood to be the purpose of General Taylor to advance on tbe line ol the Kio Grande at soon as means ol transportation can be procured. A la rye depot will be established at Camargo, and houid the Mexicans choose a state of pcace ere long, we can opan ft large provision store, and supply pork and beans to our recent enemies..? Thus no labor will be lost. A trip up the river has but little interest, and the scenery is unvaried. Many of tlia (arms 01 ranrhr$ bordering the stream, with our industrious and judicious cultivation, would be extremely productive; indeed, they are now productive trout the very prolusion of nature, but mark, what Yankea husbandry will do in ten years loi the leit bank of the Rio Grande. A United States nlantar mourns over the half cultivated supar ana cotton fields, observed here, and is already Duay wiui un pians ana preparations lor teaching the Mexicana bow to plant. We find that there are many Tamaniipans whc have, tor several year* been trespassing on the E NE" . NI ! soil of Texas. They, however, manifest a very I submissive spirit, and will probably make good enough citizens to vote for President in 1848. Matamoras is still healthy. Few, compara- ! tively, of .our army have suffered from the diseases most common m this climate. It may well be apprehended, however, that the volunteers, unused to tlie habits of soldiers, and probably a little i less subject to the resraints ol discipline than regulars, may have a d.gree ol sickness among tliein. Our lorce is somewhat scattered, the general not having thought proper to concentrate at this point. Several regiments are at the Brazos. G?n. Henderson, with his Texan*, is encamped on the prairie betwoen this and Point Isabel.? Gen. Smith's fine brigade is near Fort Brown ; most of the regular army is around Matamoras. Col. Wilson, with four companies of the first infantry, is already at Reynoso, and Col. Bailie Peyton, with his regiment, is at Barita, 9 miles below It may have escaped general observation that the work erected at Point Isabel, lor the protection of our base of operations, has been christened Fort ?oik. Fronton, the name of the little Mexican village formerly there. Point Isabel, as known to sailor*, and Fort Polk, the military post, are cliil'erent names for the same place. Much complaint is heard of the miscarriage of letters and papers sent to persons here from the United States. I would statu that this evil, to some extent perhaps necessary, might be greatly diminished if ili? correspondents at home would be more explicit i.i the direction of their letters. Superscriptions to otficers, for instance, should state their regiments, and if company olficers, the company to which they areattaehed. This wotird ensure the safe delivery of many letters that might otherwise never reach their proj>er destination. Many distinguished men of Texasureiu the camp. Gens. Lamar, Burleson, Hunt, and the Governor, are among the prominent actors in the Texiau revolution. These names are not unknown in Mexico.l Among the eminent civilians is Dr. Ashbel Smith. And that lover of adventure and ldllower of Santa Fe expeditions, George Wilkins Kendall, is now sojourNing in the army of occupation. His. first exploit alter his arrival, was to join Capt. Gillespie, a ranger and Indian fighter of some note, in an incursion of 120 miles towards Monlerev. 11" no other advnntave to the eountrv is derived from his enlistment in this most just and holy war, literature will receive a valuable addition, and K. will write a book. Would 1 were gifted with only a little of his graphic power that niy pen might draw for the Herald, more readable sketches from the Rio Grande. To-morrow will witness throughout the land, our land, the usual amount of bonfires and illuminations. Many a village orator dreams to-night of the immortal honor to be achieved by the effort of to-morrow. Many a child is impatient for the morning's dawn, that his miniature artillery may speak, and alas! how many destined victims to " accidents on the 4th," are now busied with their pyrotechnios, who to-morrow night will sleep the deep that knows no waking. The {prescribed celebration will be observed here. 4A nationaljsalute at meridian. However, Matamoras will witness innumerable evidences of our patriotic enthusiasm. I expect to beheld more than one of my countrymen quite overcome with excitement. 1-andangoes will be numerous. I am told that it has been a custom with Mexicans to regard the 4th of July as a great day in the political calendar. In their eyes it was the birth day of freedom in the West; but now, since we have become the " degenerate sons of Washington," every good Mexican will feel called upon to invoke curses upon both the land and liberty which date from the 4th of July. X. Y. Z. nITv. Matamoras, (Mexico) July 6, 1846. Though late events were calculated to arouse the greatest enthusiasm, the Fourth passed here very quietly. Small parties might be seen here and there celebrating the day in a dinner, and drinking patriotic toasts; and if any of ihetn became "glorious," I do not feel called upon to report. We were spared in a great measure the trouble of making all the noise deemed indispensable in our own country on this day. It happened to be that of the patron saint of Matamoras, and the religious ceremonies in honor of his saintship, quite eclipsed our own litUe demonstrations of patriotism. All the bells on the tower of the great church, fronting on the Plaza, were ringing through the day, accompanied by repeated discharges from small arms within the sacred edifice. At night rockets rose in front of it, and the church was illuminated by torches. The coincidence is the more singular, as the ceremonies of the Mexicans were so appropriate for the celebration of our great anniversary. Indeed, had arrangements been made " to order," tlisy could not havabeen more admirably suited. Here I may remark, what I suppose occurs to travellers in most Catholic countries, that nearly every day is distinguished in the religious calendar as worthy of some special observance. Hence, at almost any hour the passer-by may enter ami behold the mysterious rites of a strange religion .and so solemn and impressive are the forms which he had thought to be unmeaning mockeries, that not unfrequently? " He who came to scoff, rem# ins to pray." Lovely Senoritas here enter and cross themselves, fiass into the chapel and kneel before the image. f dark eyes do, sometimes, peer from under the ever gracefully worn teboto, at a handsome young Amerioan, it is not because the thoughts are on things below. And many, without the pale, moved by the scene, are " almost persuaded" to abandon the religion oi their lathers, for that of the lovely worshippers before them. On the evening preceding the 3d of May, grand maw wan held preparatory to the attack upon the lort. The poor wretches were taught tuat death by our balls was a passport to elysium, and the same prayers which elevated them to paradise, sent us poor heretics to the realms of endless night. You have been told that a priest accompanied them to the field of battle. He was tnffe to encourage the desponding to confess, and forSve, in the soldier's dying hour. To the close of e first day he continued at his post, but was among the first to fly at Kesaca, proclaiming to his cuuatrymen that their cause was no longer favored oi (Jod. Hundreds of the enemy were drowned in recrossing the river, and it was the fate of this holy,but not brave man,to sink beneath its waters to rise no more. Such is the superstition of this benighted people, that they almost questioned the powersfof the Almighty, when he suffered them to be defeated with a priest in their midst. It there is a priest-ridden people on earth, we are now among them, and I never behold the long robes in the streets of Matamoras, witheut the most serious reflections on the influence the wenrer has exerted upon the fats and condition of Mexico, lie landed with Cones?the cross was his banner?and from that period, as the spiritual guide of the ignorant and credulous inhabitant, the power of the priest has been boundless for Rood or evil. It was wise and staie.-manlike on the part of our President to respect the relioinilt nrpind mmm r\i fh* M urinon ni?nnla livlnu -n?? r- ' j "?- - - " - r-~i? n near our boundary. The two chaplain*, sometime since appointed for the army of occupation, have arrived, and reported to the commanding General. Besides the effect this will produce in couvincing the Mexicans that we war not against their religion, it is but jmt in providing religious instructors to allow a representation ot every sect, and above all that of which there are a greater number of votaries in the privates of the army than of all others combined. This liberal and just policy, it is to bo hoped, is not to end with the war. 1 wo tine steamers, suitable for the navigation of the Rio Grande, arrived yesterday?the "Bi g llatchoe ' and the "Troy." Part oi the regular infantry has already started for Camargo, and the march of the volunteers will soon begin. x. y. z. nT~V. Matamoras (Mexico), July 7,1846. In my last, allusion was made to the spirit of the Mexican clergy, bath in praying for the soals 1 of the slain and averting the balls of the enemy 1 from the living, by their presence on the batUeL Held. We saw how the holy zeal of one of the sacred order evaporated at the approach of dani ger. Whether the priest will impart inspiration to his countrymen more effectually in the next engagement, remains to be seen. Lei me now describe the spirit which influences some ot the American parsons. '1 his will best be , 1 done by giving a single example. A few morn- , ings since, on Sundtty, ruling through our camp, I met with a tall gendi-man in a military uinlorni, and covered with a dress cap of ultra dimensions in breadth and height. His mannei was frank ; and his address familiar, and my first impression | ; whs, that 1 bad met a hunter from Arkansas or Kentucky, who had hastened to our rescue from > wm uaiius 01 tbe surrounding Mexican*. He soon inquired for the head quarters of a cei tain brigade, to which I offered to conduct him. On our way 1 he said he wm anxious to preach to the men . I I ESSBSS0BSSE w tfo SW YORK, SATURDAY ] of tUe brigade, as, though ho now won the garb ' ot the aoldier, he was by profession a method nt clergyman. 1 naturally expressed surprise to see one of his calling girding on the sword, believing it more common tor the clergy to reprobate war in every form, and frequently to denounce, not only the politicians who cause it, but even tto soldiers who obey their orders and fight the battles, lie ihen said?"I was with my family ?* Baton Rouge, when the news reached me of General ThvIot's nerilous situation. Tliin urn* nr. l>'ri. day morning. It was reported, and I believed, that ou. people bad been muidered on our own soil, and that our gallant little army and its heroic commander were surrounded by an overwhelming lorce ; and should he be captured,, the toe was barbarous and unsuariML These 1 facts made a deep impression; 1 could not dismiss them from my thoughts during the day, nor did sleep visit my pillow at night. Two gloomy days and nights thus passed, and I told my congregation at the moruuig service on Sunday, that I must leave them for a time. That our countrymen had been busely slaughtered, and tlio lives of hundreds of ethers were in imminent peril; their distress called aloud upon every American to fly to their relief; and that as a good citizen, I could not rest as a Christian minister. 1 felt I was betraying the great trust reposed in me, and proved myself at the sutne time unworthy their confidence and love, unless 1 immediately took up arms. In times of danger, no man's vocation exempted him from the sacred duty of fighting for the country whose laws protect minister ana layman alike. My congregation thought with me, and in less than forty-eight hours 210 men were enrolled, and I was underway lor the Rio Grande." This gentleman wa? the Reverend Captain Stewart, and 1 will add, worthily does he belong to the Andrew Jackson Regiment. * He was introduced to the chief of brigade, and in a few minutes a considerable audience of officers and soldiers was assembled. The preacher came out belore them with bible in hand, ana kneeled in prayer to the god of armies. He then preached a snort discourse, tilled with the most impressive persuasions to religious and patriotic duty, and closed with a masterly portrait of the Christian soldier, which will long dwell in the recollection of every hearer. Many a moistened eye in the veteran and ilie recruit ef yesterday, attested tlie power of lus eloquence, llere was a new and strange thing. The preacher had assumed the sword, though he came not to propagate his faith; and on the bank of the Del Norte, on that day, were recalled the scenes and spirit of the Roundheads who went out to battle with prayer, and whose victories were followed with thanksgiving and praise. The course of this " 11 hung preacher," as hois familiarly called, reminds one of the days of the revolution in the old thirteen. It is written that tlie father of the late H. A. Muhlenberg, an eminent divine in Fa., alter having preached an eloquent sermon, inculcating the precepts and practice of religion, closed the services of the day by appearing in the pulpit with the Colonel's uniform, ordering the drums to beat at the door of the church, and announcing to his people that the lime lor fighting had arrived. This it an became as distinguished in the Held, as he was eloquent in the pulpit; and if we have more hard fighting, we may look lor this other useful clergyman, and most exemplary citizen, in the foremost rank. After we give the enemy another lesson or two in the art of war, we intenH holding an immense camp meeting on the plains of Mexico. Then listen to the voice ol the " Fighting Preacher." X. Y. Z. Camp Lometa, July 5th, 1846. Movemcnti of the Army?Diuatitfaction among the Louitiana Voh*nteeri?Celebration of the 4th of July? Overflow of the Rio Grande?Marching Ordert. Several companies have recently arrived from Baltimore ajd Washington, and some from New York ; they all appear in fine health and spirits. There are now about 16,000 troops on the borders of Mexico, and on the way to Matamoras and its vicinity. They are gradually moving, as circumstances will permit, higher Up the country, among the mountains?where the health of the troops, at tliis season, is more easily preserve I. There is nothing stirring within oar range, and it is not likely there will be Any thing before the fall?by which time the troops will be concentrated some five or six hundred miles in the interior ol Mexico; and if there is any tight in the Mexicans, they will have to come up to the mark ut that period. The Mexicans have been anxiously expecting the arrival of forces and means from England and France; but, according to recent advices, that expectation is doomed to disappointment, and their spirits are dampened accordingly. They seem now to regret having provoked the United States into hostilities, and it is generally believed here that they will cry for quarter in a venr short time. The letter of Gen. Scott, in your paper, in relation to volunteers enlisting for a specified time? say three months?has created a great sensation among the troops in this quarter. If the fact is clearly shown to them that they caimet be held for a term longer than three months, many wdl leave this regiment, if not the service entirely ; there being a great deal of dissatisfaction among both officers and men. A great number of the men in this camp intend, if they are disbanded, to join an independent regiment, which would undoubtedly be raised immediately, to be termed the "Rangers," and who would be at all times prepared to give old Rough and Ready a helping hand. I understand that Captain J. R. Smith, ot company F, Montezuma regiment, will, (if this company is disbanded,) raise an independent company ol horse : he is a worthy man, an ex client oliicer, and commands general confidence and respect. The 4ih of July was celebrated here in a very creditable manner. The day was ushered in by the firing of cannon and musketry, and the shouts and huzzas of the soldiers. After the morning's parade, the men lormed themselves into groups, and whiled away the forenoon by singing national songs, discussing the latest news, and chatting ov?r the incidents of life?some dreaming of the future, others ruminating upon things by-gone ; and many dwelling in silent thought amidst the friends and scenes of their distant homes. In the afternoon, after parade, an address was delivered by Colonel Johnson, which elicited great applause from the multitude of soldiers assembled to hear him. The Declaration of Independence was read by Lieut. Woods ; and Mr. Larue, (one of the volunteers,) being called upon, made a few very appropriate and patriotic remarks.? The day passed away pleasantly and to the satisfaction ol dlf. It was not less patriotically celebrrated here than in New York ; but in a more quiet and orderly manner. The Rio Grande has risen some six feet within a few days, and has overflowed its banks in many places, causing the destruction of crops and timber to a considerable extent, and rendering the roads between this and Matamoras almost impassable. The marching of troops to M. has in consequence been suspended for two or three days. Dayton's regiment left hero three days since, for Matnmorn% find, according to all accounts, they had a very hard time of it. P. 3.?An express has just arrived, with orders from lion. Taylor requiring the 4th regiment of diau-lv to Mvta moras. Tln? regiment comprises the troops willed into service by the first requisition made l>> Gen. Taylor on Louisiana. On their arrival at Matamnras they will be joined by three regiments of regular?, and proceed immediately to Alontercv- Pmj?. Point Iiabcl, July 7, 1948. Th* Trocpi at Bratoi ordered to join Oen Taylor at Matamorat? The fourth on the filand?Deathi of Volunteerl' The orders from General Taylor lait evening were, that the troop* stationed at thii place, now numbering about twenty-five hundred, hold themselves in readiness to march tu head quarters at a moment's warning. Perhaps the rumer which originated in the Mexican ramp, and thoroughly circulated, that they were preparing lor an attack upon Matamoras, and the fact tuat Oen Paredes is making extraordinary efforts to bring the whole Mexican force into action, these combined, nave caused suspicions in the mind of General Taylor of the rumor bearing a shade of truth. And as he is a man of quick perception and deep penetration, never dilatory to perioral the duty be owes to his station ard country, he > has made these orders, to be in perfect readiness to meet any emergency which may occur. Dm I am of the > ame opinion now that I have been since the last battle, that the enemy will not make another attack npon us very soon, and that the hostilities are entirely ended, unless we march further into the interior of Mexico, snd that the next battle that is fought will be at Monterey, where the Mexican nimy is stationed. In time "we shall see what we shall see." The Fourth has passed off very quietly. No celebration except by a few " rumf umeries" as tbev are st\ led here They, usual, went through the routine of celebration. Kint and early a whiskey toddy, neit dinner and wine, and laitly and moit notorious, their fight came off " triumphantly." On the morning of the ad, Richard H. Belt waa drowned while bathing. Benjamin Beacham died the aame day?cause hard diinking and being exposed to the suu. RK I MORNING, JULY 25, 184 On the same day Ueorge Cole, on board the steamship | Massachusetts, of the brain fever. All were sitizeni of Baltimore, and were buried with military honon to-day. | i Their last battle waa fought ere they taw the onomy. Brazos Saxtiaoo, Sunday, July 5, IS40. ; i 1 cannot forbear to (peak in tho highest turms of ap- i probation of the conduct of the men in their observance ] of this day. Although there were no religious cxercises, i t yet an appropriate rectitude pervaded tne whole mass. | and the day waa spent in as spiritual a manner as could possibly be expected Jul* ?No news from tho oamD to-dav We are ex- , 1 peeling to march to Matamorat wu the 0th Two companiet arrived to day from Alabama, fine looking solalert, who will do good execution. no doubt Lieut. Joteph Kuddick, of company K, of tha Baltimore volnnteen, who wu very ill on the pattage to thit place, hat nearly recovered, and will take hit pott with the compa- < ny in a day or two. But few are now tick, and none contidered dangerout. We hare had beautiful weather I tince we have heeu here? not exceasively hot?and a fine continued breeze, equal to Cape May or 1'iny Point. Nkw Oble?n?, July 10, 1846. < Dkab 8ib?Again we are "put in communication" with the army, at the magnetixert would tay, by the arrival of 1 the iteamer New Vork, which came to town lait even- 1 log about dark. The pepert thit morning contain but 1 very little newt brought by her, frem the tunple fact that 1 owing to the wretched Banner in whieh the aifhirt of our Pott-offlce are managed, the mailt were not opened until thit morning, the clerk carefully locking up the ottce and putting the key in hit pocket at toon at the mailt were depotited. I fancy 1 aee New York editort standing any such choice gammon at thit. The Picayune and DtUa have plucked up the courage to pitch into the Pott Matter, ana are after him with a tolerably tharp tainted tick. Terhapt it will be of some avail. The newt brought from the army it of no great intereat,

lave to thow ut that Gen. Taylor it not reposing in the ahaJe of hit laurelt, but it determined to "puth along keep moving." The army had commencod their line of march on the expedition to Monterey. Camarge waa and it in pottetiion of our troopt, and trantportt, of which ten had arrived, were employed in carrying troopt, equipage, tubaittence, munitlona, itc., up the river. A portion el? the force* had taken the land route. The 7th Infantry commenced the movement, three companiet going up on the Rig Hatchee, and the residue by land. The health of the army was good, better than we could 1 pottibly expect in the ralnv teaton, the only catet of ' illness being dytentery and camp lever, and but very few reiult fatally. The Louisiana volunteers celebrated the ever glorious Fourth, aa in fact did the whole army, with spirit, and appropriately. The worthy inhabitants of Matamoraa are represented as having been highly astonished by the general oatburit of joy Incidental to the occasion. Homo little itir wai cauied oft' Brazo* Santiago on the 9th, by the arrival of the British (loop of war Rose, which arrived from Tampico. The U. 8. lohooner Flirt also arrived from Tampico, confirming the account of the attempt to take the Mexican gunboats by the St Mary's, and its failure. Some people venture to think here that it was not managed with verv great skill. Col. Mcintosh, who was so brutally and severely wounded in the action of the Oth May, arrived here last night, accompanied by his son and servant. They are bound for the Nerth. It gives me great pleasure to state that the Colonel is rapidly recovering wounds, although atill feeble and thin. He Kp*a-?i>out at the St. Charles Hetel without assistance. Bibb, Fswer and Lane, U. S. A., also arrived inTtTcwew York. The U. 8. revenue cutter McLane is in port here, getting new boilers put in. She is commas (It J by Capt. Howard. There it a host of volunteers here from Indiana, Mississippi and Tonnessee, who are encamped on the old battle ground below the city. They are fitted off lor the seat of war as soon as vessels can be got ready. An abundance of transports have been chartered by the U. S. Quarter Master, and a number bought out and out; lint the price* made are most exorbitant?outrageous; although the Quarter Master is not to blame, for as soon as it is known that the govenuneat deaires to purchase, up goes the price. Business for the season here is pretty much done, but there is a tremendous quantity of produce ia store. The army will need it The health of our city is good, and no lever has made its appcaranoe yet. We have con tinued to have quantities of rain. The weather for the la*t iew dayi hut been cool. The Movements of Santa Anna. Havana, July 7,18-16. It would appear, from the manner in which your presses discourse of Santa Anna, that this celebrated individual was passing his time in this place in a very eccentric, not to say, inglorious way?cock-fighting, &c. To be sure, that is a pastime occasionally resorted to, to amuse himself and friends; but there are other occupations in which he has much pleasure, and which, in a great measure, the public at large can know little of. He has a very splendid establishment, and gives parties; and spares noexpense, when he does so, to make them pass off agreeably. The frequency of these entertainments have, as it were, made him positively essential to the pleasure-seeking people of this portion of the picturesque island of Cuba. The most interesting feature ?f his household is, ot course, las youthful, beauteous, and accomplished lady, wha takes the most solicitous, lively and ceaseless interest in all matters which appear to interest her husband. Ttie circumstances under which thisdignitied, rich, young, and beautiful female was united to Santa Anna's fortunes, must occasion her to be ever regarded with intense interest. You will remember that her union took place, when Santa Anna was at the head of Mexican affairs, and that they had been married but a few months when his political views were subjected to misfortune, and he himself incarcerated in the Castle of Perote. Thither his bride followed him ; and by ner affectionate solicitude and attention, made that terrible place ap pear to him anything but a prison. On his subsequent banishment from Mexico, she was again his pleasing and only solace; her stoicism was even greater man nis own, iur ai uie umc ne was i almost sinking into the arms of death at the thought of the ingratitude of his country, her solicitude for his happiness was a balm to his many griefs, and soothed the excessive pain of the strong emotional disappointment that was gloomily overpowering life iwelf. Partaking of his banishment from honor and his country, the lady of Santa Anna, as already stated, is here the most agreeable of her husband's comforts ; aa well as a personage admired by all who have the high honor of partaking of the hospitality of Santa Anna's very elegant chateau. A frequent visiter of Santa Anna at this time, is General J. N. Almonte, formerly minister plenipotentiary of Mexico to the Government of the United States; in which character I believe he acquired by his peculiar affability, and otherwise correct deportment, the distinguished consideration of the leading men of the City of Washington. Notwithstanding the many very curious speculations of the United States presses, Santa Anna is, I assure you, by no means ambitious of undertaking the toils of office again ; he would, in fact, never think of it, were it not for the one important consideration, that when his country half solicit his return, the solicitation will at once exonerate him from all the charges with which the clouds of exile would dim his fame in the historic pages of the future. It will be a glorious moment for him, when the combined voice of his nation shall summon him frem present seclusion, to control, once more, the destinies of the republic, whose pnges teem with so many of his own strenuous efforts to sustain her in the eyes of nations, and the atronger neighbor disposed to take undue advantage of her weakness. In what way, the difficulties of the two countries will be arranged, is a perfect problem;'the pretensions of the United States appear so positively inimical to tho combined nationality of the Mexican States, there is no plausible avenue by which these can pass forth a proposition of peace with any expectation of its meeting generous consideration from the United States; but, although it is possible for Mexico crippled, as though she is, to make a long war of it, and one very expensive too, to the United States, it is not at all unlikely a little severe fighting will induce chanccs ol honorable peace, ?ooner than anything else, unless the United States first proffer the olive branch, announcing their views and wishes at the moment of doing so. It is equally impossible to imagine what might remit it Santa Anna were recnlled, in the way that could alone make his return desirable. He would be placed in a very delicate position. If lie made the first advances townrdj a peacequietus to nil national misunderstandings?his enemies might, and would be apt to make use of it, to injure him in public estimation. If his return to Mexico should happen, however, the United States will have an opportunity to make the change of administration the apology* lor renewing offers to adjust difference* by the accustomed agencies. While such a course would be conciliatory fin the part of the United States, it would relieve the administration of Mexico from a difficulty it will be otherwise aliaost impossible to surmount. mknto*. [Kromthe New Orleans P:cayune, July 16 ] The mail received by the New V ork having been distributed, we sre plaoed in possesion of our corresuemlaw ence from the army, a portion of which will be found below. Everything indicates that (Jen. Taylor will soon make, if he has not already made, a general movement towards Camargo, aad thence upon Monterey. From Mr. Kendall, dated July MK * * * McOullougb's rangers sre off immediately after breakfast; this Is early in the day 1ERA :6. you must underatand?on another trip up the country, j uuu I am hurrying mynell to accompany them. The < steamer Aid i? not oB|) etj but U to leave immediately, no ' I learn, with the detachment of the 4th U. 8. Infantry, < destined for Catnargo. You thall hear ftom me liom the , i Brat point whence 1 can send a letter in that direction. ' < G. W K I I We have been favored with a copy of the General Oiler No. 69, inaued bv Oen. Taylor It reouire* no introduction or explanation ; but it illnntratei uin acrupuloua seuse of justice toward* every one under hia command. i Thin extreme solicitude for the imputation of ?thers ii an lionorahle trait, and if the key to Gen Taylor's hold 11 ]>011 the a/loctious and the raped of the army Head (Quarters Army ol Occupation,) MiUMumi, July 3, 1N46. \ No. 69. Sir : It lis* been brought to my notice that an omiuion jeeurred in my detnilcd report of the action of the 9th, . n'hieh I beg leave to supply in the following wordi, to follow immediately a Her the montion ef Lieut. Col. Mc Inlosh's ' eing " tv.'iro severely wounded." The command of the 6th Infantry then devolved upon Major Stuniiord, who conducted it with zeal and utility to tho close of the engagement. 1 need hardly say that this omission was entirely acci- I Jeutal. and 1 beg. as un act of justice to Major Stamford is well as myself, that the above paragraph, may bo inserted in the origiual report, and may receive the lame publicity, 1 am, sir, very respectfully, Your obedient servant, (Signed) 2. TAYLOR, Brevet Major General. The Adjutant General of the Army. Of the volunteers, the Andrew Jackson regiment, Col. Marks, and the Washington regiment, Col. Walton, were the first to be sent forward towards C&margo; but the papers of tke 8th inst. do not represent that they had aotuaily moved. The American ? another name for the Republic of Rio Grande newspaper?says that Gen. Taylor announced te the two regiments above named, on the 4th, that in a few days he would have boats to transport thorn to Cainargo, whence " he would put them directly in motion for Monterey ; and that if he failed to accommodate them with a fight with the Mexicans before the summer j bad passed away, it would not bo Ills fault." One long. I loud and enthusiastic burst ol applause testified the joy of i the volunteers. The following is from the American Flag We under- I itand that there is a project on foot here to raise u body I of men- fifty or more?to go to Chihuahua, and search j For an immense treasure which is aaid to have beeu se- ! ere tod previous to the destruction of a large city, which was besieged by the Indians many yehrs ago, and all the inhabitants massacred with the exception ot two. These two, it would seem, made several attempts to return and get the treasure, but died before it was accomplished.? The mines in the neighborhood of where the treasure was buried, are said to have been the richest In the world, and have never been worked since that time. Tho following items aro from the .American Fla# of the 4th instant : ? The bar whioh was created by the heavy galea of wind, and which shut up the mouth of the Rio Grande, haa been cleared away by the rise in the river, ami a good channel ia now open to vessels drawing not over six feet water. The steamers and schooners which we noticed a few days ago as being locked up in the river, have all nassed out, and several vessels have come in over thenar. The steamer Aid, which came up yesterday from Burita, reports the steamers Sea and Cincinnati a? navinf come in over the bar from Point Isabel. Tho Aid brought up the baggage and camp equipage of tho Montezuma Regiment, under the command of Col. Horatio Davia,which we understand she is to transport some diatance above here, where this regiment ia to form an encampment. The Rio Orande is falling fast. It waa higher on Thuisday last than it has been for many years before, having risen upwards of twelve feat, being up even with the banks in front of the city. Much of the country has been overllowed, and all the roads leading from here are almost impassahle, even to horses, the mire being too deep and heavy to make much progress through it. Travel t etween here and i'oint Isabel has been in a great measure suspended for the last six or eight days. Souie time will elapse before the road will be in a fit condition for travel. We conversed last evening with a gentlemen direct from Chihuahua, Mr. L)e Grey, who says that he left that place about twenty-seven days ago, in consequence of the Mexican custom-house or river guard having seized the goods which he waa taking from San Antonio to Chihuahua He states that he was arrested several times on the route, but managed to obtain his release.? The first intelligence he received of the buttles of the 8th and Oth May, was at Montclova, owing to the desert country through which he passed. At Montclova he found the must perfect apathy prevailing in regard to the war. Six hundred men had volunteered at that place for the Rio lirande, but he was informed that they mutinied and lett to the number of five hundred immediately idtor being advised of the result of the late battles. The same spirit seemed to prevail throughout the whole country ovor which he travelled?he heard no opinion expressed iavorable to joining the army and carrying on the war. Arista says he has had enough of the Mexican army, and intends remaining at his rancho. The remnants of the army, 3 or 400 strong, are at Linares, in a miserable condition Canal** was a tew miles above Reynosa with 136 men. A passport w as given to Mr. De lirey by Carrabajal, under wluch he received no molestation. Matamoras, July 3, 1846. Salutes will be fired to-morrow, the anniversary of our independence, and the glorious Fourth will doubtless be celebrated in becoming style. A strange story has got abroad among the Mexican residents, and is firmly believed by many, to the ofl'ect that the city is to be given up by Uenerai Taylor to be sacked as a part ot the celebration, that the women are to be violated, and the children carried off" as slave*, llow such a tale could get wind, and obtain credence I know not, but that there will be hiding and skulking away during tomorrow it as certain as the day comet. The steamer Aid, the pioneer steamer to points above this, has just appeared in sigbt from Brazos Santiago, and the Cincinnati is shortly expected. When they arrive, it is said that a detachment of four companies of U. S. Infantry, with provisions and baggage, will go on board destined for the occupation of ?. amarga Captain McCuliough'* Hangers, and probably some of Walker's old men, w ill operate with the regulars, but will take the land rout* on horseback. The position of Canale* and i-'cguin is not knowu, but 1 am .thinking they will be heard of in the neighborhood of Camargo. A good atory i< told of the manner in which Ari*ta'* officer* ware treated after their hurried return to Monterey A ball was given to a large party of officers who had just arrived from San Luis, or some point in that direction, and at this ball Arista's defeated and disgraced underlings appeared, in uniforms Iresh brushed and with all their appointments scoured up to the brightest. The orchestra struck up, and among the first to pay their respects to the ladies and ask their hands for the waltz or cotillon, were the fellows who had danced so nimbly to a different tune at the Resaca. The answer of the ladies was noble, and at the fame time cutting to a degree:? "We do not dance with our own lex." ^The health of the volunteer camp is but indifferent, although bowel complaints are almost the only diseases prevalent, and they are generally of a mild tyne. In Colonel Marks'* Regiment the measles have made their appearance, several men being now down with the complaint. I trust it will not spread. It ia stated that several Mexicans were killed In rows last night?some say five or six?by drunken brawlers who hang about the camp of tlie Texans. There were several disgraceful scenes enacted during the night, but I do not believe so many were killed as is stated. The misfortune is, that a large portion of the Texans are obliged to suffer for the faults of a few. Matamoras look* more and more like a branch or faubourg of New Orleans. Fort Polx, July 7th, 1818. The tick and wounded are doing remarkably well. The latt few deathi have been among the volunteer*. Thit you will not wonder at when 1 tell you there are men among them sixty and eighty year* of age. I neod not tell you it 1* wrong to bring out inch men, or per mlt them to come. The general health of the army remain* good*, bat a little apprehension i* felt when the water* tubiide. Army Intelligence. [From Washington Union, July M ] Transportation tor th* Army.?The Ciuarterraaster's Department is straining every nerve for obtaining the meant of transportation of our troop*. Capt. Baunders ii now in thia citjr, and raoort* that the bosti he haa purr.haaed at Pittsburg hare descended the Ohio. According to acconnta from New Orleans, several boats are said to nave arrived near the scene of military , operation*. In 'additson to boats, the Qnartermaster s : IJepartmaut have been busily engaged in obtaining wa. gons, sending on mules, kjc. We are indebted te the po liteuess of General Jesup for the following letter, whichhas just baan received. M?TAMoaAt, July 9, IMA. General-General Taylora main object has now for some time been to throw up supplies on Camargo, with n view to ulterior operations. Thus far our department has not been able tu ettect thia object; but every exertion is making which circumstances admit. The river is high, and has water enough ; but it is so rapid at its present stage as to be stemmed with difficulty, particularly ' by the small boats, which are weak in power Beaides, the transportation of the volunteers overrides everything. i descend the river to-morrow morning to urge matters, winch have been much embarrassed by the frequent changes as to the mode of transjiorting supplies, that have ueceasarily taken plaee. The road between Isabel and Fort Brown baa now, for many days, been impassable for loaded teams, and the means, adapted to the new route via the Grande, are but just in operation on and around Brazos island. Coal and wood are both used. The latter ia crooked and small, but burna well for green wood. Coal is aaid to be found above ; whether it be attainable or not I cannot a* yet determine. The extraordinary riae of the river (a rise of from eight to ten feat,) haa lieen caused by rain or melting oi snow in the mountains. There has not been any rain since I reached the Braioa, and still the rainy seaaon ia to coane. After consultation with General Taylor, it has been deemed inexpedient to purchase the Alabama at this time, as circumstances may soon arise to reader her services unnecessary. I have instructed both the officers ill charge at the Brazos, an I Col. Hunt, to ply her a< a despatch boat between Unse two |N>inU. After the loss ot the Hartier, more than twenty days elapsed during which (Ventral Taj lor had no communication with the government. Very respectfully, I am, general Your obedient servant, HENRV WIIITING, Assl <i M. General Major General T. H, Jttvr, (4. M. General, U. S. A., Washington city, V. C LD. Prtc? Two C?iila. Wc leam that the full complement of aeven regimenU of volunteers, required from this State, for service in the nrar againtt Mexico, haa already been obtained, and all :he line officer* comuiUiioned. It in expected that the ield ofttcem will also leceive their commidioni in the :oune of twelve or fouiteeu ilajn, when the whole fotcewillbe complete, awaiting oidera from the War Lipnartment. An cxcens. nearly sufficient for another regiment, we understand, ha? i cen reported to the Adjutant General'* office ?Jllhany Jltlat, July "iS. < apt. Lee, of the 7th regiment United States infantry, arrived ut Worcester, Mam . last week, and ha* 0|w>ned a rendezvous for recruits. He ?u one of the oltirera who were left to deieud Fort JJiuwu, while tieu l a) lor wan absent Lieut. Hayes, recently from the Hio Grande, ha* taken the place of Lieut. Sully, at th? recruiting atation in this city.?Buffalo Gaz. July 25. Gen. Wool and Col. Churchill and atatf arrived hare yesterday evening front Alton. They had reviewed the Illinois volunteers preparatory to starting to the aeat of war. The third regiment, commanded by Col. Hiisell, will start for New Orlrans to-day on the steamer Hannibal. Col. Hardin's regiment will start about Saturday, and Col. Baker'* regiment about Monday.? Sr. Louit Era, July 17. We learn that Mr. John MoMahon i* the able commander of the Jaiper Greens, of Savannah. This company is a most excellent one, and i* composod wholly of Irishmen. Naval Intelligence* From tub Home Squadron.?Letter* have been received at the NaAy Department, from Commodore Connor, dated 30th June, and from other reliable lourcas of rerent date*. The venel* concentrated V...... .l?t? II... friiral.a ' ? ?. berland" and "Iluritun," the steamers Princeton &ii(l Miliia?i|>pi. the (loop John Adams, ond the brig Homer*. Willi the exception of the American bark "Kugenia,"' no vessol has entered mi; Mexican port lince tho establitihment of the blockade. Tho dutiei on tho property that hai been warned off, it it estimated, would not have fallon fur short of half a million of dollars?a lum that would have been of great importance to the Mexican government in it* present impoverished condition Every indulgence and freedom from vexation and restraint that could be allowed,consistently with tho rule* of blockade adopted, have been observed towards all vessels of neutral nations; and it is believed that the beat understanding exists between the commanders of the French, English, and Spanish forcea and Commodore Conner. Commander Saunders, of tho sloon St. Mary'*, had pre vented the erection of a battery at the mouth of Tampico river within rcach of his guns. It is believed that a change must soon occur in the political condition of Moxico Nearly all the aouth west departments are believed to be in a state of insurrection ; and information has been received from a respectable source in Mexico, that the northern provinces had also declared against the government of Paredea. He is said to have obtained permission troin his Congress to command the army in porson, but had not lolt Moxico as late aa the 21st of Juno. A portion of his army, undor General Arevalo, had inarched to Ou?dalajaru, 011 its route to Jalisco, to quell the insurrection in that department. It is believed by many persons that should General Taredes march from the capital toward* the north, his army will " pronounce" against him. The tone of the public press is desponding, and some of those journals hitherto most violent for war, now contain aiticlcs indicative of a disposition for peace. It is said much sickliest prevails among the soldier* of the garrison and the town.? t/nion, July 13. HTKAMIIUAT8, dui. TROY MORNING AND EVENING LINE. MOHNINO LINK AT SEVEN O'CLOCK. jMM) 0* FOR ALBANY AND THOY?Krom the Steamboat Pier at tt\e foot of Barclay street. 3EZZ3iQKiLui<li>i|{ at Prekskill, West Point, Newburgh, Hampton, Milton, l'oughkeepsie, Hyde Park, RhineDeck, U. Red Hook, Bristol, Caukill, Hudion, ComcMi, Kinderhook and Baltimore. Breakfast and dinner on board the boat. Tlie ateamboat NIAGARA, will leave on Monday, Wednesday and Friday Mornings 7 A. M. The ateamboat TKOY, Captain Oorham, on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday mornings, at 7 o'clock. Returning on opposite days. For paaaage or freight apply on board, or at tki office on the wharf. NEW YORK. ALBANY AND TROY LINK. FOR ALBANY AND TROY DIRECT, From the pier at the Toot of Coartlandt (treat. The low-pressure steamboat EMPIRK, (Japtain R.B. Macy, leaves the toot ot Conrtlaudt atreet, on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings, at seven o'clock. The Steamboat COLUMBIA, Capt. Wm. H. Pack, will leave on Monday, Wednesday and Friday evaaingi, at T o'clock. Passengers taking these Boats will arrive in time to take the Morning Train of Cars Irom Troy west to Buffalo, aad north to Saratoga, Whitehall and Lake Champlain. For Passage or Freight, apply on board, or at the Office oa the wharf. No freight taken after o'clock. NOTIC E?All goods, freight, bank bills, specie, or any other kind of property, positively at the owner's risk. jMr PEOPLE'S LINE OK STEAMflbATS FOR ALBANY, Direct?Daily, Sunday* escrpted?at 7o'cleck, P.M. From Stea mboat pier httwtm CourtlaniU and Liberty It*. .MM Mm steamboat KNICERBOCKER, Capt. AJfred Houghton^ will leare ou Monday,Wed3Em3CL ne?dav. and Friday eveilings, at 7 o'clock. Steamboat HENDRIK HUDSON, Capt. R. U. Crutteaden, will leare on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings, at T o'clock. v The above boats will, at all times, arrive in Albany ia aapla time for the morniug cars for the eaat or west. Freight taken at moderate rales, and none taken after &X o'clock, P M. All persons are forbid trusting any of the boats of this line, without a writteu order from the captains or agenta. For passage or freight, apply on board the boata, or to P. C. Bchultz, at the office on the wharf. United States Mail Line. At 5 o'clock, P. M., Landing at Intermediate Places. from the Foot of Hare In it.. Steamboat HUDSON, Captain C. F. King, will leave oa Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday afternoons, at 9 o'clock. Steamboat SANTA CL\U8, Captain Boverbagh, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday afternoons, at } o'clock. Apply on board, or at the office on the wharf. JyW inn DAILY LINK OF BOATS BKTWUEN d^^LSs NEW YORK AND STATEN ISLAND. SE^SCjkL The steamboats SYLPH, Captain J. Braisted, ami STATEN ISLANDER, Captain D. Van Pelt, will leave as follows Leave Stiaten Island at I, I, I, M and 11 A. M I at 1,1,1,4, 9, Leave New York it 7,?, , and 11, A. M. and 1, t, I, 4, 5,# ?. T and * past 7 P.M. All freight at the riak of of the owners thereof. jaM THE MOST DELIGHTFUL OF ALL EXCURSIONS. 0Kt A 8 AIL across the Hadson river to Hob* kJnUpken, and then a walk to the K.iytian Fields. ^E^3K3E_alou( the exceedingly picturesque shoree of the place, will prove the moat easily accomplished and attrae tire of all rarnal excursions that can be made from the city. The grounds now present a charming aspect, the Iresa be 'ng in leaf and the soil covered with a rich turf. The walks are in excellent order, having been considerably smkelliahed the preaent spring. On every pleasant afternoon there will be in atteadaace at the 4/olfonnade. Klysian Fields, an excellent Band of Mnsie, which will perform selections from the favorita Operas, popular airs, marches, waltxea, kc. The Ferry Boats from Barclay, Canal and Christopher Ma., are completely fitted op with awnings and seats. Night Boats run from Hobokea to Barclay streetaatil 11 o'clock. Ferriage *? cents. Ml ta*r ONLY REGULAR LINE OF PACKETo FOR NEW ORLEANS. Ifg- racket of the 27th July.?The fast-sailing packet wHWW ship WABASH, Captam Hathaway, "ill sail postMNtUmm tivrly on Monday, July 27th, her regular day. Thia splendid packet haa haadaome accommodations tot cabin, second cabin and ateerige luuaengers. Those winking to secure berths ahould jy23mc 86 South atreet. second door below Burling Slip. KOR LIVERPOOL?First Packet?The saperior mMW fast sailing |>acket ahip KL'ROPfc, Captain Fnrber. UK "ill poaitirely aail for the above port on the Brstol to The packet ship NF.W YORK, Captain Cropper, will snecee<l the F.arope, and sail on the l#th instant. Also, the packet ahip 81DDONS, Captain Cobb, will aail on the 26th inatant. For passage by the above ships, having, by far, the most splendid accommodations of any vessels now leaving port, "jy&'rrc JOHN HERDMAN It CO. <1 Boath at. FOR LONDON-Regular Paeket of the 1st An ?WV<'i?t?'Tha first rlais, fast sailtae packet ship AMMBaPRINCK ALBERT, Capt. Win. labor, bartbea 1 I'm ions, will sail as above, her regular day Having very superior accommodations for cabia, second ratlin, and steerage pan lingers, persona intending to embark, should make immediate application en board, foot el Maiden Lane, or to JOSEPH M'MURKAY, eor of Pine and Soath at. P. 8. Thoae deairona of sending for their friends in tha old Country, can have tliem brought out by the above splendid veaael, or any other of the line, by apjilnng as above. jyWre PACKET 8HIP 8IDDON3,fro? Liverpoel-CoavKfsJrWtignees of this ahiii will nleaae have thair permits ?lltf?r<n board ?? Orlttni wharf, font of wan nw, immediately. All (ooda not permuted nJtiiUfiinllHijit to public atore. JylB dtfit- ONI,Y REOUl.AR LINE Of rACEItTS FOR lJ#IVOLAi>Gi>W.?Packet of the lilAy. The afl?f?4 JBfifiStMX'd faataailing Picket Ship ADAM CARR, Lnpt BrTniiierrwill eail a? abore, her refnlar day. -???j Tbia tlnp haa hiuid.omr accommodation* for cabin, aecwan cabin, and .teerage paaaengera. Peraowa about toajnbarktor Scotland are aaanred thai the (lap* ol thf* lwe ? ?' pnnctu ally on the lat of every month. .. . Th'xr wiahing to aeenre bertha thoold make earlj application ou board, loot of Rooaere^Mtrte jj IS K South at., Id door below ?ntlin| ill p. jja^ ship inokman, ^fiKi'ie'rNo' rNorthr?^'^ jftjffi!ffc* fft 32ME " "rr?irAi:ki-:J'? H'K MAKSEILLW^-Th? pacaet ^HVahin NF.BHaHkLa, * apt* in Wauon, will aeil on tha 2??^?ln of Auguat. ror freight or paaaace. apply to HA.MBKKI.AIN It PHELPS. I? Front |r7m BOYD fc HIVrlcrN. ?? W.ll?tee?? " PA? KEiTt VuK HA VHE-SecunJ Lf?r-'l'hn JflWVpacket ahip BALTIMORE. Captain John Jnhnaon, jBififlfaJr.. will aail on tha lat of Angnat. For freight or paaaaue apniy In ROYD k HINCKEN. lAf l'A< K fc.T HHTFOHW KOO. !> > New Orleani. ia diacliargiiig at Peck "''L'-. Conaignee* will JfifilL pleaae attendto the receipt or their good* immediately. ** '* Si kAMMMi PALMETTO, for i I.arleaton, wjl JjlfV leave foor of Pike atreet, E. R . at? o clock, on SaJBUbturdav, JSth inatant. _ . . , nrrs.ht ? J'v^DWaVKIVc&T * j'rtU'-c ? d f

Other newspapers of the same day