Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 3, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 3, 1846 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

T H 1 Vol. XII, Ho. 407-WboU No. Mil. THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES GORDON BENNETl^PROPRIETOR, Circulation---Forty Thousand. DAILY HER 4LD? fc?fry d?y. Price1 centi pereopr?f K> per annum?|?uy*ble i* <id?/iucr. VVKLKL.Y IIKK vLD?- very 8<turd?y?Price fc'i ceuu per copy?$3 ISK ccuu i?<? iwiw-iayiUc in ?<lv?ure HKHALI) l>OK Kl BOP* rv Sieeni Pick?i day Price ccuf> |?r copy?S3 IMI j>er uiuurn payable in nd ??lire. ADVKKTISt^'KMT* at iKt mud price*?xlwaya cash u uJvnnce. klllVTIVll ? f - It l. I .-J ?i*l- k ? ?J J ? patch. AM letter* or commtiineatioos, by mail, addressed to the e tahlisbinent. must br poet (hi d, or the pottage will be or d eted from the subscription money rrnmt <J. ' JAMK8 GORDON BF.NN.ETT, Proprietor of the New Tori Hhjiiid tiTiiLiimciiT, North-\V eat eon rnl Pulton aud Nassau arreeta MAIllTin l?; ACCOMMODATION*. JOHN HKROVIAN fc CO., United %t<e> and Great Britain asid Ireland. Old Kstablished Kni^nut Office, 61 South atreet. New York. i&g-tMk HbHDMA> CO., Lirervoni Pauiie to ?nd IVom Great Britain and Ireland, via Literpool by the Olo Black Ball Lint or >nv of the regular I'actrl ships satliug every 6v? daya. The subscriber in calling th < attention 01 Old Countrymen and the public generally to their unennalled arrangements for bringing nut p< avengers from the old country, beg leave to elate thai ihe l.uamesa of the House at Liverpool will be conducted by its oranch. Those sending f->r their friends will at once see the great importance ot this arrangement, as it will preclude an unnecessary del-y of the ernifr.'itil. The ships employed in this liue are well known to he of the first anil largest class, commanded by meu of experience; and as they sail every live days, offer every facility that can be furnished. With those superior arrangements, the subscribers look forward for a continuation of that patronage which has been so liberallv ! extended Co Arm lor to many years put In esse any of tho?* engaged do not atnbaik, the paasage money will be refnuded as customary. For farther particnlw apply by letter, postpaid. J. HKJUMFaN i CO., 61 ft*ill at., New York. HERDMaK It CO.. Liverpool. N. B.?DrafU for any amount can as usual be furnished, payable at aUthe principal Baiikiug Institutions throughout the Uni'ed fiiU'tom. on application aa shore. jy2B r ( v iVlAK.OtlLL.fcfi LixNfc UK PACKETS. m m m, m The undrrmention Shii>a will b? regularly deapatchrd from hence oa the 1st, and from Marseilles the 10th of each month during the year,as foliowa Shins. Captain*. From N. York. PR"CE de J01NV1LLE, (new) Lawrence, April 1 Sept. 1. MI8SURI, Silvester, May 1 Oct. 1. AKCOLE (new) Kvrlrigh, June 1 Nov. 1. OA8TON, Coulter, July 1 Dec. 1. , NEBRASKA (new) Watson, Aug. 1 Jan.'l. j Ships. Captains. From Marseilles. PR'CE de JOINVILLE, (new) Lawrence, June 10 Nov. 10 MISSOURI. 8ilvester, July 10 Dec. 10 ARCOLE, (new) Eveleigh, Aug. 10 Jan. 10 OA8TON, Coulter, Sept. 10 Feb. 10 NEBRASKA, Watson, Oct. 10 Mar. 1? * These vessels are of the first class, commended by men ol ' experience Their accommodations, for passengers are unaur passed for comfort and convenience. Ooods addressed to the c a eats will be forwarded free of other charges than those actu * v paid. ! For freight or passage ai>ply to r CHAMBERLAIN ?i PHELPS, Proprietors , No. 103 Front street, or to BOYD Ic HINCKEN, Agents, 1 m12re J Tontine Buildings, M Wall,cor. Water st. NEW LINE OF L1VEKPOOL PACKETS. m^jfk i month. ' , From New York. Live. pool. r New ship Liverpool,1150 tons. Dec.( 21 Feb 6 0 J. klunuge. 11 August 21 Oct.^B 6 " New ihip Queen of the West, !> |u^lry 2! J 1250 tons/r. Woodhouse, \\ ft* | New Ship Rochester, 100 tons, | John Briton. 11 October 21 Dec. ( Ship Hotting*er, 105# tone, !>jluch li aim ? Ira Bursly. J.ft* ? ?* ? These substantial, fast sailing, nr?t clan ahipa, all built in the city of new York, are commanded by men of eipeneuce and ability, and will be despatched punctually on the 21st ol each month. Their cabins are elegant and commodious, and are furnished with whatever can conduce te the eaie and comfort of passengers. Price of passnge $100. Neither the captains uor owners of these ships will be responsible for anv parcels or packages sent by them, unless regular bills of lading are signed therefor. For freight or passage apply to WOODHULL It MINTURN, 07 Booth street. New York, or to FIELDEN, BROTHERS k (io., I re Liverpool. | i WJiW XOKK AND GLASGOW LINE OF PACKETS. ^ m ^ Jfe Tafliiigfrom Ne^^^nt on the la^an^ilaagow o^h^Sth of each mouth. Proa N. York. Km. Ol'gow. C June 1. July 15. Ship SARACEN, N. T. Hawkins, < Oct. 1. NotV 13. r Feb. 1. March 11. I July 1. April 15. Br. Ship BROOKSB7, H. M'Ewen, < Nor. 1. Aug. 15. ( March 1. I)ec'r 15. i August 1. May 15. Br Bark ADAM CARR, , < Dec'r 1. Sept. 15. ( April 1. Jau. 15. SMay 1. June 15 Sept. I. Oet 14. Jan'y I Febnia. 15. These ships arc good, substantial vessels, ably commanded, and will mil punctually on their regular daya. Their accom modationa fur passenger,art good, and every 'attention will be paid to promote their comfort. The agents or Captaius will not be responsible for any parcels or packages sent them, un less bills of lading are signed therefor. For fright or p?,Wl^)tOijLL jflipjTURN, 87 South street, New York, or al re HF.m ?t Ml'IIHAY. Glugnw. PASSAGE JfKUM OKtAT bitiTAlAA AMJ IRELAND, >fflt life- JR Br th^BlTck Ball, o^uTnTine orTTvTrpool PackeuTsuling froin Liverpool ou the 1st and 16th ol every month. The YORKSHIRE sails from Liverpool, 1st of March. " OXFORD " - l?th of March. " CAMBRIDGE " " 1st of April. " MONTEZUMA " " 16th of April. Penons sending for their friends, and forwarding the passage certificate by the itr imship Hibemia, sailing from Boston on the 1st of February sill have plenty of time to come in the Yarkshire, or in any one ol the eight packets of the Black Ball Line, aailing from Liverpool on the 1st and ICtb of every montn. Apply to. or addresa, if_< letter post paid, ROC lit, BROTH.* *S k CO.. JJ Folton St.. Nest door to the Fulton Bank. OLA SOU W AMJ NhW_YuKK LI MS OF PACKETS. i?y ERsO^S wishing to ?<-nd for theiMrienda in any part ol Scotland, to sail direct from Glasgow, can make arrangemenu with the Subscribers, to have them brought out in any of Uie regular line..I i'ackets, sailing mouthly from Glasgow. The ANN HARLEY, Captain Scott, ADAM CARR, Captain McF.wen, SARACEN, Captain Hawkins, BROOKSBY. Comprise the above line,snd the high character of those vessels should be sufficient inducement for persons who may ba witling for their friend* id Scotland, to make arrangements for i this (um only line.) Further particulars given, on application to W. Ik J T. TAPSCOTT, 75 South itreet.corner of Maiden Lane, or Messrs. RKID fc. MURRAY. Aiieuu 10 r in (Mas*ow. to 1 LAM BETWEEN NEW YORK A.\L> LIVERPOOL. niv The Great Western Steam Ship Compauv's Steam Sl.i,, ihe ORKAT WK8T^ M Mitt. ERN, '*00 tout, <M horse power. B H ' SafifflKsSs# Matthews, Etq.(Conim*iiuei; the ORKAT BRITAIN, 3A00tons, 1000 horsepower, Lt. Jimrt Hoskeu, R. N., Commsnder, are intended to ran aa follow*GREAT WESTERN From Lirerpool. From New York. Saturday Ilih April. Thursday 7th Mar. Satmday 30th Miy. Thursday 2S'h June. S-twday 2.1th July. Thursday 2Uth An* Saturday 12th Sept. Thursday 3th Oct. Saturday 31 at Oct. Thursday 26'h Nor. GREAT BRITAIN ? L From Liverpool. From New York. Saturday 9ih May. Satuday 6th June. Tuesday 7ih July Saturday I*t Auk Wednesday 26th Aug. Tuesday 22d Sept r. Tuesday.., 20th Oct. Tuesday I7'h No* Fare to Liverpool per Great Western, $100. and %i Stew ard's fee. Fare per (Jreat Britain according to the site and position of the state rooms, plans of which may be aeen at any af the Agencies. For freight or passage, or any other information, apply in New York to . RICHARD IRV1N, 98 Frontsu New \ ork. ?7th Fro.. HUB. jy30 rrc - ?- ftUTICfc-TAPaCO'l'TU Ut.M.KAL EMIGRATION OFFICE, Removed from Z^T1 to South street ?Persons sending for **4 AUfflUI their friends in any part of the old country can mmr mc uectatary *mu?fem#iita with ' ' the ?ub?crih*r*, on r*M?nahle terms, to have them brought ' ?"''THK. NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. ' The Snips of thia line \re nnaurpaaaed hy any other, una | their immcinf ? ?? Ull brim 1000 loin, and upwards) renders them more eomfortahle and cotifemeiit than ahipaof a imaller lata ; and the greatest relianre may tie placed in their punc- I 1 tnality in aailmc The aubaeribera are alao amenta for the 1 8l. tieorge and L'moU Linea of Liverpool Packet*, in any of which paaa.ige can be engaged on reaaonahle terms. I Dr.iA? for any amount, payable without diacoant i? *11 the \ | prinei|>al town* of KngUnd, Ireland, Scotland or Wale*! un aiao he obtained. For lurthtr particular), apply to W fcJ.T. TAPSCOTT, I teTTre M Sonth at.. ?d door helnw BitHiwg Slip. W Y. ] SS KOH LI tKCOOli-Nfo Lue-Htialu Packet tKMW"<11?t Aiuruat -The anpenor.liat sailing packet ahiD jHnibLIVEMPOtlL, ll.'<0 tuua hnrthaa, ( apt. John EIdridge, will wil aa above, her refalar day. For Ireight or paasage, having elegant and aap?rior acco?medatiotia, apply on board, weatiidepf Barlina^tlip, or to WOODHULL It MINTVIRN.n Rootli atreet. Price of passage (IM ' The packet ship Oaeea of tha Weat, I2S? toni bnrthen. Captain Phillip Woo jioase, will saecaed the Liyarpool, IH I Nil on her regular day, Hat September jy? 3 NE N The above is a representation of the primitiv Homing foe. The war-whoop and the battlo cry and his antagonist is about to give lira the fatal b iltirmiah is only ended with the total destruc-on ARMY AND NAVAL INTELLIGENCE. Movements on the Rio Grande and in Northern Mexico. [Krom the Wa?hington Union, July 81.] The la*t despatches from the camp state. that General raylor had received twelve to fourteen boats, which were ufflcient for the transportation of his army. The waters if the Ilio Grande, however, were high, and the current troug enough to delay the ascending navigation The Mexican troops, between Camargo and Monterey, were lot estimated to exceed 300 or 40u men The supposition tow is, that General Taylor will be able to reach Monteey by the 1st of September. Monterey. Af the Army of Occupation hai commenced its ?<I ance upon the interior of Mexico, pursuing the Rio irande up as high an Camargo, both by land and water, ind as this will be the place where a permanent depot vill be established, and from which the advancing army vill leave the Rio Grande when it takes up its general narch upon Monterey, it will naturally hold a conspicuiusplace in the estimation of the American people, ' anargois situated immediately upon the banks of the San nan river, three miles from its junction with the Rio irande. It is a small, rudely constructed village, with ome few stone buildings, many built of mud bricks Iried in the sun, some constructed by driving stakes into he ground and then plastering them with mud, and others ormed of cane and plastered in like manner. The num>er of inhabitants will not exceed two thousand; but as he Mexican Government has never thought her popula ion worthy of enumeration.no punitive atatement > un lie nade of the population of any of their towns The l ite extraordinary rise of the Rio Orande has canted the San luan to hack up and li erallv inundate Cama'go. to he great damage of houses and other property , also, to he sacrifice of several lives. Camargo may be considered the bead ot navigation, as ibove here the bed of the river is so filled up with rocks hat its navigation higher up has never been attempted. The road upon leaving Camargo and crossing the San luan, becomes higher, and less obstructed by swampy grounds; and then it becomes an inquiry what other obtacles may present themselves in the distance lietween his place and Monterey, which is two hundred and ten niles. The road |?sses through a level country, thickly iet with small underwood, the Largest timber being eboiv and the muaquite, neither of which grow to the height if more than twelve or fifteen feet, anil twelve to foureen inches in diameter. 80 demeisthls undergrowth, irmies of ten thousand men each might match for half a lay in a mile of each other, without the vicinity of one o the other being known. And what may appear somewhat singular, everv bush tnd shrub is armed with thorns, curved in the slmpe of ishhooks, and the hold they take upon the clothe* of revellers is not easily shaken olf; as the jackets ol' the iOl<1ieiy will testily to before they reach Monteiey. The whole distance is well watered Irom August until Uarch ?plenty of wood, reasonable pasture, many herds >f canle, numerous flocks of sheep and goats?now and hen a small village, which lias the appearance of lecay. Scattered along toe road, miserable huti, smguarly picturesque from their original construction, not |uite equal to rail pen stables buiit in the backwoods of \rkansas and Texas for scrub ponies. Yrt, nature in ler formations baa formed some positians on this road, which if taken advantage of by askillul and daring eneny, would prove second 'i hermopolie to those who night have the temerity to tread these formidable passes, rhe American armv will no doubt look ahead before enering these danger<us and shady pavilions. The mazes >f the labarynth are beautifully pictured out by meunlering paths and conflicting cross roads, leading to some armer's hut, some watering place, or the wily lure of lome Mexican bandit Within lifteen leagues of Monterey, the village of "aiderete presents itself, enjoying the most lovely situitioa?standing upon a perfectly level plain, surround>d with green groves, presenting everlasting summer ; he fields blessed with natural fertility. The beholder nroluntanly exclaims : why should a Mexican toil or aber 1 It is not indispensable that the army should pass hrough Caiderete, as there are other roads tiy which douteiey can be approached, but we mention this route is supplies can be obtained in Caiderete. and the direc ion u ne?re?t a straight line. Immediately upon leaving hi* place you enter again tliose shady, winding paviions, and continue in tuem until within sight of >loiueey. Many little streams and rivulets intersect the road, tod some muddy lanes whi?-h at times become impassable, that the army will be fortunate if able to piaceed in fiUs ix deep ; but as the near vicinity to Momeiey is somevhat opened, owing to the many fields, a small digresion might be made u> the right, and intersect the road hat comes from the mouth ol el Canon de Salinas, being he most open road of the two. The creek that washes he southeast side of Monterey, run* between those two oads, the fields lorming a border on either side. The oad that leads from Caiderete, when within a mile of nfonterejr, has the appearance of a small village, the louses being so numerous. Passing through this seeming illage.and arriving upon the bank of the creek, you have ilomerey ia view on the opposite side, presenting a landsome appearance. The city ia regularly laid out, ine tieets, avenues and squares shaded with numerous fruit md other trees, and the hoasas generally exhibiting nuch taste and regularity in their construction. The 'iiy is wen waieica, ana evervining aooui i< smites uie >eliolder as grand and beautiful. A pa??.np view of the :ity woulil convey the idea of a large population, hut a lone inspection will show its large, cattle like edifices, on\etime? occupy ing a whole square, sheltering but the neniben and servant! of a single famiiy ; therefore, rom oh ervation. we should not give the city a popnlaiun ot more than six thousand souls; and it is doubtful whether it it even *u great. t ast the eye bejona Monterey, and the sublime preenta itself in lofty upreared pyramids of adamantine toil*, tinged with a crimson red, where the creeping we caniiut be tound, and where the cedar and pine, :hildien of the Alpine heights, have never dared to rear heir heads ; the sides and summits of these vast mounaiue piesentiug nothing to view but the bare and (listening atone; but iu whose bosom lie eoncealeJ Lining beds oi purest ailver, and sparkling vein* of virgin gold. Tne main road passea through the priacipal street of he city trom north to south; and as you leave the last louses the road begins to ascend,and passes along at the oot of many of uiose table mounds. The river runs upon the eaat aide of the town, the houae* extending iown to its very margin. Upon the west rite perpendi:ular mountains one mile in height. Clilhantiua* Chihuahua, the capital of the mate of the same name, is situated west I rom natamoraa seven hundred miles, rind coutaiua a population of ten thousand inhabitants. The buildings aie Const)ucted ol a sort of oft stone, cntirom a quarry hard by, and which, when exposed to the weather, becomes very bard and durable. Most of Lhetn are ona story high, very commodious, and connect bu logemer so a* 10 iorrn cum^ieie whu itn^w court yarda and a continued porch on ma in?ide, ? ted by heautiltil column , incloae atirceaaiou. The uooru s) m are large and mas?y, ajway i Hdtnitting a roach mid mulei with raw. and the window* are protected t>y iron hnra, placvd at the diatance oi four inchea apart. Tt.e roola are Rat and covered with dirt and cement. The hou?ea are handaomely whitewashed every year, which |ivea them a clcan aiid ahowy appearance. There it one principal aquare ornamented with nth troea, and heatuiltil flag atone walka; and between the treea, at the auglea ano convenient intermediate apacea. re liandaomely covered atone ottomana, imparting cool lumuriance to thoae who wiah to aeat themaelvea and view the gay promenadera that haunt the lovely place. O" *he Kaat aide of thia aqtiare ia very handtome row of nubile huildiua : the great com uarket, called the Alk?nd\ga; hall of Jtvrtra Jlyunlamirnlc j halla of tho juaucca, et S*i*t U Juttitx*, occupying the f W YO EW YORK. MONDAY M< INDIANS I f1 e manner of warlare among the red men of the fori resound on every side ; two have met and clenched e low with the war club ; at another, we see the Wo of on? or tho othi>r party, and then follows the fearl whole front, and in ilia rr.nr is ftitmitf>d th* mint ? On tho North and South sides of the sqnare ii the ite of the most splendid church in the republic, occupying the width of the whole square, about two hundred yards, except two streets. The form of this edifice is an eblong parallelogram ; at the most westerly end there arises a mugniheent dome immediately | over the altar. Upon the fiont corners of the building rise two loftv towers, being from tho ground to their summit 200 feet. These towers, or cupolas, are made into four divisions, the height of each being 20 feet, and in them tire hung bells of enormous siie and sweet tone. Kacli one is ornamented with richly carved columns, nil in uni?on. Between the two towers rises n hold arch, ui>on the centre of which stands tho Angel Oahriel, well carved, with large wings, and standing in the attitude as if about to blow the Ukt blast. The roof of tho church ' is supported by arch work. Tho building has two doors, one on each side, placed opposite each other, and around them some very rich carving The sculpture is in relief, projecting from the walls about nine inches, and represents some of the most interesting passages in the sacred scriptures. The front has one large door, with an arch beautifully ornamented, the key of the arch representing a flower basket, with two small cherubs, their hands in it culling flowers. The front is an elegant specimen of Jesuit architecture, having selected the richest order for its construction. The lirst basement presents on either side of the doorway four Corinthian columns, twenty feet high and three feet in diameter, and immediately above them, on the second and third basements. there are similar colnmris, tapering off in longth and diameter in beautiful proportion. In the centre of the arcli, between the two towers and immediately under the Angel Gabriel, is a splendid clock, which as it strikes the hours can be heard distinctly ?11 over the city. The whole of the outside of the church is covered over with figures of saints, carved out of stone, the human size. ?ot back in niches in the wall. The inside is tasteiully ornamented with holy paintings, of the German ichool. There are several family altars besides the principal one, before which is performed the ritual of the holy mass. The lar?o altar is richly dressed with symbolic sculptures and silver decorations, and when lighted up with u hundred waxen tanors, presents a vcr> imposing appearance, the silent solemnity braken at intervals by the mellow sound of a rich-toned organ. There are throe aisles in the church, formed by two rows of square columns, at equal distances from each other, the balance of the space being free from any obstacle, as there are no scats?all tho worship being performed kneeling or standing The actual wealth of tlxis church is verv great, although much of the gold and silver has been removed in order, as alleged, for safe keeping. Many of the diamonds have been exchanged fur imitation crlacs nn,.s nnd other jewels have been set in baser metal. The church wan fifty year* in building ami cost a million of dollari, which large cum wai raised by laying a small tax upon every mark of silver taken from the mines in the vicinity ol the ciiy. The large mountains of slag formed from these mines would afford material to build a wall four miles in circumference. which wouM enclose the city. Upon the noith sale there is a small mountain stream which is conveyed into the city by an aqueduct about a mile in length, built of cement.an.I running over superb arches.until it empties itself into a spacious reservoir just without the limits of the city ; fiom this reservoir the water is couveycd over the city by means of pipes, and in the centre of the Grand Square there is a btige fountain, from which there issues a constant sti cam. The CHIIiunhun (expedition* Capt-jWashington, ol the U. S. Artillery, as ho passed by Vick'bu.g, on the l!Uh inst , furnished the editor of the Sentinel a statement of the force which is destined to proceed via San Antonio de Bexar to Chihuahua, and part of which were on their way with him.?The force will b? constituted ai follows : Light Company 4th Artillery 113 men. 3 Companies 6th Regiment Infantry,. . . 3<H1 " Squad 3d Kogisent Dragoon J, 1.0 " 3 Regiments Illinois Infantry HHl " 1 Regiment Arkansas Horse 777 " 1 Battalion Arkansas l-'oot, 3i8 " 1 Regiment Texas Horne, 777 " 1 Regiment Texas Foot, 777 " Total 4705 men. This force constitutes Rn independent command, which will be under Oen Butler. It is destined to strike into the Province of Chihuahua, between Santa Ke and Uen. Taylor's position ; and it will no doubt intercept thu retreat of the forces which will fall hack from Uen Kearney, at Santa Ke.?It will take the Santa Ke route to Mexico, and there co-operate with (Jen Taylor. Its route is through the most healthy and richest parts of North rn Mexico, urn) under such a leader us Hen. Butler, the J( brightest laurels may be expected to crown the expedition L1 The atcamboat Convoy arrived lait evening from Al- ' ton, Illinois, having on board Brig. Gen. Wool and Limits. (I McDonald and Kingsbury, hi* ai<is. and seven companies v of the 3<1 Regiment llliuoii Volunteer*, numbering 6'JO r men, rank and file, commanded by Col W. H. BisselL (1 The (teamboat Missouri alio arrived last evening, having on lioard Col. J. J. Hardin Lieut. Col J L. D. Morrison. and three companies -Jd Kcgiment Illinois Volunteers, 243 men, rank and file ; four companies of tho 1st llegi- " ment. 343 men, rank and (lie, with all the officers of the t! staff'of both regiments The remainder of the lit Kegi- v ment will arrive on the Hannibal in the course of to day I or to morrow. These trovps are destined for San Antonio s de Bexar, under command of Oen. Wool?New Orteani Picayune, July '24. Army Intelligence. Jnmes A. Ashby, late Major in the U. 9. Army is dead. F He was in the Florida war, and rendered distinguished , service to his country, but at the rlose of the campaign, ' was compelled to tender the resignation of his command, 0 on account of ill health. He was also a member of the II ( haileston bar, and at one period, wa* in the Legislature ii of Swuth Carolina. n Light C ompany I) , 4th Regiment U S. Artillery, pass- ti d Vicksbtirg on the Inth init, onboard the steamboat f Helen, on tho rou'e via San Antonio de Rexar, fer the c seat of war, Mexico The company ia 115 strong, and has 86 horses and six pieces of artillery. The officers are?Capt. J. M. Washington, 4th Artillery, command- f inir : Assistant Stirreon. C. M. Hitchcock : 1st Lieuten. ant, J P. J. O'Brien ; lit Lieutenant, T. L. Brent t and Lieutenant. H. M. Whiting. Thin company left Carlisle k barrack*, Pennsylvania, on the 34th ef June, and em- j.' baiked at Wheeling, Virginia, on the Tth July,for Natch- ,\ itoches. Louisiana. The Detroit jidvr titer, says the barracks near thi? city are garrisoned by about twenty camp-women. Mackinac h?i part of a company ? Sault Sic Marie, I J men?topper Harbor, away oil" in tho wilj country, c none?(ireen Bay, noBi'-roft Winnebago, none All the economy of the federal government ii expended at the north ; all the monev if lavished at the iouth. Public property here, worth ? half a million, has not the protection of a aiagle ordnance sergeant even. Nnval Intelligence. Seamcy ro* thi: Imdkpuidkncb.? Wa learn that considerable difficulty is found in enlisting seamen lor thi* ahip at th * p .it, vory lew offering, though the wages aie high, vix ,aodollars bounty 14doliaraa mon<h lor a'de bodied eamen.l-J fur ordinary,and 10 for green hands.In Philadelphia, the btiaineaa of enlisting seamen la going on with great aucceas, ami drafta of one hundred have b?en made from that city for the Independence. A bo ly of OH marine* from the Mouth, for the Independence, marched through our streets this morning.?Bait. Trartller. Incidents, die., of (lie War. , As Gen. La Vega is destined to be a lion in this coun- a try as long as our war continues with Mexico, it is no ? more than just to liold up all bis acta to the admiration t ol the K *i '1'? puouc. (?e?. La Vega a ihrewd man, a h man ot great loreiight, for it ii a remarkable fact, that c hi* pertunal baggage wa? in Aiwta'i camp. Naw Vega k RK t 3RNING, AUGUST 3. 18J BATTLE.

'< 1 V',Jr .. '"St. ^ -JjHp sst. A band of warriors, each armed with a l>o aoh other ; and the forest echoes them. At one w stretchcd to send the feathered messenger of i ul scalp dance. cridently calculated thns:?In all probability, the men under my command, and under Ariita'*, will act just ai they always have when brought against American!, and run away ; in that case, all the baggage of the army will fall into the hand* of the Americans, and I along with it. By taking my trap*, if I becomo a prisoner of war, my personal apparel will be with me, a great convenience in travelling. His foresight commands our admiration. The three volunteers who were recently drowned in [ho Kio Grande belonged to the Pinetala Van Guards, of Alabama. Their names were James R. Tankersly, L. F. Downey, and D. W. Ball. A late letter to the New Orlrant Commercial Time' ontains the following statements with regard to the hir ;ory and character ot Paredes, the Piesidentof the Mexi:an Republic : " Authentic rumors reached Matamoras yesterday, hat Paredes would certainly be at Monterey, te avenge he defeats of the 8th and 9th of May. He is a brave man, snterprising, stubborn, and with much of the prestigo )eloug.ng to high personal prowess in the field. He is a latural son of Mira, by a priest, who shone both in field ind church as a man of courage, genius and resolution >f purpose, in the war of 181'J. He has transmitted most >f these virtues to his son ; and if he ever finds himleli at the head of a body of Mexican troops, he will give is battle." To this the Savannah Republican adds an interesting lescription of the wife of Paredes : " Puredes is. however,not more remarkable as a soldier han is hi* wife as a heroine A captain in the American irvv, well and favorably known in this city, who isinimately acquainted with the Mexican President, informs is that his wife is remarkable for her great coolness in langer as well as her unwavering devotion to Paredes. Ihe always accompanies the army on horseback, and on everal occasions has been known to dress her husband's vounds with her own hands on the field of batUe ! The Watering Place*. NEwr*RT, K. 1., July 30. A Modern Diana. There is a sweet little grotto under the cliffs, lbout a mile and a half from Newport in a southeasterly direction. It is a favorite with Yie. Tlie Narragansett zephr stealthily seeks its wave-worn ;hambers, and when the water is high the crab :rawls in and out. I read the " Herald" here. It s a rare place for reading and reflection. Now, ;o approach una grotto, you must aescenu tno :lifls by a winding stairway, that lias Ween made "or the purpose. When the water is low you may each it upon either side ; but when the tide is nt he full, you can only approach by the aforesaid stairway, or by a boat, or by swimming. Between :lie stairway and the grotto is a very pretty beach ?though not much frequented by bathers, on account ol the sharp shingles with which it abound*. Only gentlemen are supposed to bathe here. Yesterday when the sun was at his hottest, I lescended the cliff's, and entered my marine Irawing room. The Herald was unusually dull, ind 1 fell asleep over it. My " cat-nap " may have asied about an hour, and might have lasted two, lad 1 not been awakened by experiencing a sensation very like having a Ducket of cola water hrown about one ; and it was 110 dream, for on -ubbing my eyes, I discovered, to my dismay, :hat the sea had just patd me a most unwelcome mit, and had carried off my hat and my Heruld without the slightest ceremony. My first impulse was to recover my hat, which I fortunately succeeded in doing; as to the Herald, that was carried beyond my reach, away out on the " deep ica," and will no doubt, carry McKay's tariff oill to the King of the Congo Islands.? ^fter the recovery o( my beaver, my next eeling was a dread that the sea had cul orf" ny retreat; and I instantly rushed out of tho ;ave, but to my joy there was still enough 01 dry >each to let me pass 111 the direction of the stairvay. The other route was completely closed up, md not feeling any farther disposition to play the lerinit, on account of the shower bath I had re Hived, 1 started towards tile town, i nan not rooeeded more than ten steps, when on roundup a point of rock, my attention was attracted ' wards several piles ot what appeared to be lenale apparel, and npon looking a little seaward, perceived three feminine figures ducking and .iving in the pellucid waves. My first irvpulse ru to " back to my cave," but the dftad of iny etreat being cut olf by th?* rising tide came over ne, and I determined to face it. ?* * * * * * * After delivering myself of this most impudent peech, I made a sudden rush, and leaping over he three pyramids of petticoats that lay in my yay,! was soon far on the other side of the bathers, t would be idle to attempt a description of the creams and anathemas that were hurled after tie, with nil the virulence of insulted womanhood i capable of. I do not know that I ever expeienced more satisfaction than, when turning a ioint of 'he cliffs? " Tin rock relieved har from my sight " had reason to congratulate myselt that the days f metamorphoses were past,else,no doubthad this nodern Diana changed me into a stag, with an inposing pair ol horns, and in this guise hunted ne home to my hotel. Indeed, had such been ne case, I should not hare been much out of ashion, at least aa far as the head-dresn was conerned. Ecolier. Official. tempii into the treasury fnr ike quarter ending the 80M June, 184(1, were?viz t RECEIPTS. rom castoms, about .... $8,300,000 rom land*. ..... 740,000 liscellaneous sources .... 13,860 $7,083,840 ElfrWDlTCBES. Tlie expenditure* for the ?ame period were, vk. : ivil list, miscellaneous, and foreign intercourne $1,606,734 90 In account of the army . 6,041,761 30 ndian department - . I0-2,H83 41 'unification* 3tWM/>3 61 ensiona .... 304 714 38 5,767,314 61 l*vy <>6 nteiestonthe public deht . 414.^33 >8 ledemption of the loan of 1841 . * . 8,000 00 tedemption of, and interest on, treasury notes 63,864 07 >0,380,739 63 R. J. WALKF.R, Secretary of the Treasury. Treasury Departm^ht, July 31, 1846. C*?ijai.tt.?A young man by the ntm? if Whit*, who hai been for leveral yean engnged a breakman ti|>on the W?it?rn Railroad, mat hia death enterday by a moat unfortunat* aorident 11 n wan u|K>n ha (might train, and jiut aa it waa leaving Kindarhook ie itapiiad between two car* loadad with lumbar, which ama together, crushing hi* head frightfully. He tu iniUatly.? jiliany Journal. 1ERA 46. 5 'fcA * it MM:?A. . ... 1..1. .n.i uMAA *u* * mm k wai i;iuu, auu a lauuc^cii^u^c mo point they are bleeding ; at another, one is down, ilenth. Hand to hand, strength to strength, the Oregon and California?The Progress of Emigration, <Vc. [From the Washington Union, July 31.] Extract of a Letter from Oregon City, February 17, 1848 " I have the pleasure to acknowledge the receipt of your esteamed favor of the 18th April last,by Mr. Ogden, and I wa? happy to hear from you, and to see by Captain Wilkes' work that the little attention* which it wu our good fortune to have in our power, and our pleating duty to show him and the officer* of the expedition, and to which they were fully eatitled, (and more if in our power to do more,) has been mentioned in a manner moat gratifying to our feelings. " Since we had the pleasure of teeing you, thia country has undergone a great change. The population is now about seven thousand, and have been all very industrious and quiet, which I attribute in a great naaaaure to their not haviBg ardent spinti; but 1 am aorry to aay that, in spite of the law passed against its introduction and manufacture by the organization, it is said that some will attempt, to distil whiskey; but most certainly the great majority of the community are opposed to its introduction " I have now here two saw-millf and a grist-mill, with throe run of stones, and a barley mill which will bear comparison with most mills ; and all we want now is a sale for our flour, and which I think we could afford to supply your naval squadron in the Pacific fully cheaper thun it costs you to send it round Cape Horn, and which would be a great benefit to the country. [From the Oregon Spectator, Feb. 19.] We are informed by a respectable gentlemen, who has just returned from exploring the north side of the Columbia river and Puget s Sound, that the exploring party are highly pleased with the country. North of the Columbia, particularly in the vicinity of Ptiret'i sound, the country susceptible of settlement is much more extensive, and the soil much better than before represented. Splendid prairies, surrounded with the finest of fir, pine, and cedar, with a great many beautiful water courses, sufficiently largo for steamboat navigation, and possessing water power well calculated to propel any kind of machinery ; of these Frazer's, Snohomua, Puyallup, Cowlitz, < hvhalus, and Nesqualla, are the most considerable. The lost named stream empties into the sound, which forms one of the l>est harbors on the Pacific. Hitherto the country has been unexplored by emigrants wishing to settle. We are well satisfied, from the information received, that that region or country north of the Columbia, ai tar as K razor's river, will, iu a abort time,be populated with the enterprising emigrant, who anticipate* and intend* to realize the advantages of a location at or near the harbor of Puget's sound. To show that the above conclusions are well founded, we are informed, since writing the above, that five families have already located imme diately on the Sound. [From the Springfield (111.) Republican] The lollowing letter la from Mra. Ueorge Donner, (one of the emigrants from this county, now on the way to California.) to a friend in thi* city : It ia dated? Nlil THE JUNCTION Or THI NoaTH AND ) South Plait*, June 16, 1846. J My Old Friend :-We are now on the Platte. U00 miles from Fort Laramie. Our journey (o far has been pleasant. The roads have been good, and food plentilul.? The water for a part of the way haa been indifferent; but at no lime have our cattle suffered for it. Wood is now very scarce, but "buffalo chips" are excellent? they kindle quick and retain beat surprisingly. We hat this evening buffalo steaks broiled upon tbein that had the same flavor they would have had on hickory coals. We feel no fear of Indian*. Our cattle graze quietly around oar encampment, unmoleated. Two or three men will go hunting twenty miles from camp, and last night two of our men laid out in the wildernesa rather than ride their horses alter a hard chase. Indeed, if I do not experience something far worse than I yet have i done, I shall say the trouble is all in getting started. (>'ir wagons hnve not needed much repair ; but I enn \ not yet tell in what lespect they could be improved.? Certain it is they cannot be too strong. Our preparation lor the journey, in some renpects, might have been bettered. iiiead ha* been the principal article of food in our camp. We laid in 150 lbs. ol flour, and 75 lbs. of meat for each individual, and I fear bread will be acarce. Meat ia abundant, llice and beans are good articles on the road?corn meal, too, is acceptable. Linsey dresses are the most suitable for children. Indeed if I had one it would be comfortable. There i( so cool a breeze at an timet 111 me prairie mat uio sunaoes qui icoi u um ? one would suppose. We are now 460 milt* from Independence. Our rout* at lint Wdi rough, and through a timbered country, which appeared to he fertile. Alter striking the prairie we found a first rate road, and theouly difficulty we had has heca in crossing creeks. In that, however, there hai been no anger. I never could nave believed we could have travelled 10 far with to little difficulty. The prairie between the Blue and i'latte river* it beautiful beyond description. Never have 1 teen to varied a country?to mitable for cultivation, fcvery thing was new and pleating. The liidiant frequently come to aee ut, unci the chief* of a tribe breakfasted at our tent thla morning All are so friendly, that 1 cannot help feeling sympathy and friendahip lor them. But on one ihaet what can 1 tay ! Mince we have been on the Tlatta we have had the river on one tide, and the ever varying mounda on the ' other?and have travelled through the bottom landt from | one to two mile* wide, with little or no timber. The toil it tandy, and latt year on account of tho dry teaaon, the i emigrants found gran here tcarce. Our cattle are in good order, and where proper eare ha* been taken none have been lott. Our milch cowi have been of great earvice?indeed, they have been of more advantage than our meat. We have plenty of butter and milk. We are commanded by (.apt Russell, an amiable man. George Donner it funnel! yet. He crowt m the morn- J ing. and shouts out " chain up, boyt? chain up," with a* much authority sa though he was " something in par- c ticular." John Denton is still with us?we find hira a \ useful man in camp. Hiram Miller and Noah James are in good health, and doing well. We have of the best of |>eopIe in our company, and some, too, that are not so good Buffalo show themselves frequently. We have found the wild tulip, the piiiniose, the lupine, the ear droit, the < larkspur, ami creeping holy.iork; and a beautiful flower resembling the bloom ol the beach tree, but in bunches at big as a small sugar-loaf, and ol every variety of shade to red and green. I botanize and read some, but cook a heap more. ( There aie 4J0 wagons, as Car as we have heard, on the road between here and Oregon and California Give our lore to all inquiring Iriend*?God Men them. Voura truly, MRH. GEORGE DONNKR T?K Cot'RT or KNqUIRY IN THE CASK OF G*.1. <JSu m s.?Th* Court ol Knquiry commenced its eMion lo-day at 10 o'clock. Tne Uuainea* wa* taken up in the prescribed order. At order* and letter* were read. Gen. Gainea rose eeveral time* to explain to the Court the circuroatance* connected with tbam. Early in May lien tiaine* received information which led to the belief that the Mexican army would crot* the Kio Grand*, (an event which actually took place ahortly after) ami that tiieir object wa* to cut oil' Gen. Taylor trom hi* auppliel, certainly a move showiug military fckill. He know that Gen Taylor would be rut to piece* rather thxn call ior volunteer*. He, Gen. G., wa* i the commanding general of the We*tern Divi*ion, and felt it to be iii* naired duty to make a requieltlon tipon liovernora ol Mute* nearaet the theatre ol opeia- , turn* for volunteer*. The tact that Gen. T. achieved, ( with inferior number*, a brilliant victory, did not by I any mean* rebut the neceiaity under which l*en. G. wa* , compelled to Uke the responsibility he a**umed. And j the ilocumeiit* read lo-day ahowed that lefore the gov- I r eminent had received inlormation ol the battle* of tne r Hill ami 9th of May, the Hecretery of War had approval I of what u now retarded a* not ju*Ufled by the nece**itjr , . of the cane, that ii *>me of th? unautborirad raquiaiuona lor troopa Capt Montgomery, L N Army, on# of the < heroea ol the kio Uran<le, haa arured here from Balti- I mora. Sararml offlran from the army under 0*n. T?y. lor are expected to taati/y befora the Court -Norfolk ' H tar an, July 31. | LD. Prlc? Two Unlit KAILHUAIW, die. TO WESTERN TRAVELLERS. a* 'IMf KPablicii reapeci/uff^uUmned (hat the ree* at break j iu [lie Canal, earned by Jibe late (re?het. haviua been repaired, the PloSlKKK h K.Xl'KKSS LINK, via Railroad nnd ( mini from Philadelphia to Pitt?b"Ur?cl?. commenced it* regular trip* lor the aea*ou on Monday, the rh of April, leaving the Depot, No. 274 Market street, DAILY, at 7j| o'clock, A.M. By lh?? route pusMtigeni will aroidallthe fatigue mid dan^ei of uiKlit uavrMiuc iu eoaeliea, both Knilroada being |>*aaed hi day litest Kor further inform.it 100, *j?pl v at fie old-etiaOlisheil Office, 274 Mirkci street. S doors above Kiffhtb atre?t a in Go* * rrc A B < T.V1MINUK Agent L.U1NG ISLAM) KAlLiiOALJ lAJJtti'Ajfc I bLMMKK JiKR+iS(?KMKMT CHAINS HUN AH FOLLOW8, < OMMLN<;IN? WKB NKSDAY, MAV 13, 1SI6 : Liiarr Bhooh.yn at 7 o'clock, A. M Boatoo tr. in for Orrcnport, dully (rtcrpt Kuiidaya.) ato| (ungat v'nrmiiiKilalr will St. tic.nvr*'* \ianor. " " >19)4 oVIock, A. M., for Fannin dale and iutcrini'diatc pLaco. " " at 3 I'. M., throagh tj Orrcutiori, it/ 1 |>in( both Mraya at Jamaica, Briuicli, ilirkat 1 lie, Kuriniu^ilaU, ami all tlir itatloui betwe?a KarimuiiilnU and (irrmpurt " " at 4 I'. M , for Karmiufdale and nilriino diatif plarua. Liivc 111..., oar up o'clock, A. M. Accommodation train, d (ricol't kaiidaya,) through to Brooklyn. " " ui li I*. M., Cotton train, or on the arrival of ti.a manner from Norwich, atoppiug at Hi. Uvorge'a Manor and Karminidale. Lkafb K??i.,uooiLi: at 6U A. M", Accommodation train for Brooklyn. " at 8ki A. M. liratnport tram, lot Brooklyn. " " at S& P. M. Accommodation tram, for llrooklvn. Lkavk Jamaica at 8 A. M. Accommodation train, for Brooklyn. at S1.. A. M. tireenport train for Brooklyn. " at P. M. Accommodation train, fur Brooklyn. Fark to ? Bedford t centa, Ka*t Mr* York 12k, Kurt ('.ourae 1HV, TrottuiK (ourtr l?\ Jnmaira 16. Bruahville 31k. Hyde Park (17 milva) 37k, < iowavillr (during the >ea ioii of court) 37)4, Heinpitexd 37k, Branch 37k, Carle Place 44, Wratbury 44, liickavil le 44, Varmingdale 62k, Deer Park 69, Thompaon 88, Suffolk arntion SI. Lake Road nation tl 18Jf, Medlord nation SI 18V;, Yaphank SI 37k, St. George'* Manor $1 62k, Riverhead Si Ok, Jame*port SI 62k, Mattetuck Si 62k, Cntchogne $1 82V,, SouthoMSl t?2k. Oreenport Accommodation train SI '5, Oreenport by Boaton train S1 13. Hu(u are in readineu on the arrival ol train* at the aeveraJ tationa, to take paaaenger* at very low (area, to all paita of the laland. Baggage Crate* will be in readineaa at the foot of Whitehall atreet, to receive baicfape Tor the aeveral traana. J* ntantee before the hoar of ilarting from the Brooklyn aide. The ateamboat " Stateaman" leavea (Jreenport Cor Sag Harbor twice each day, on the arrival of the train* from 8 rooklyn. _ myll re LONO ISLAND RAILROAD Eipreaa Mail Train, leave* Whitehall atreet Ferry, New York aide, every morning at 7 A. \1., (tir Boaton.? ^9R5HZ_AI*n, traina from Brooklyn aide at 7 o'clock aad Ave oiinulea, and ?k A M., and 3 and & P. M-, daily. The T A. M., and 3 P. M. traina go through, the former atopping at Farmingdale and manor, and the latter at all placea en tha roa d jell r i PEOPLE'S LINE OF STEAMBOATS FOB ALBANY, Direct?Daily, Sunday* eirepted?at 7o'clock, P.M. From Steamboat pier between Courtlaniil and Lihertg ?t$. 0* Steamboat KN1CKRBOCKEK, lapt. AlJa frrii Houghton, will leave <>u Mouday.WedjKammUKOK? pandiv. and Friday eveuiuga, at 7 o'clock. Steamboat HENDRIK HUDSON, Capt" R. O. Crutteuden, will leave on Tneaday, Thunday and Saturday evening*, at T o'cleck. The above boat* will, at all time*, arrive in Albany in ample time for the morning car* for the ea*t or weal. Freight taken at moderate ratea, and none taken after 5k o'eleck, P M. ? All peraon* are forbid muting any of the boat* of thia lint, without a written order front the captain* or agent*. For paaaage or freight, apply on board the boat*, or to P. C. Schultz, at the office on the wharf. United State* Mail Line. At i o'clock, P. M., Landing at Intermediate Place*. From the foot of Barclay it.. Steamboat HUDSON, Captatn C. F. Xing, will leave oa Moudaj* Wedneaday, Friday and Sunday afternoon*, at 3 o'clock. Steamboat SANTA CLAUH, Captain Boverbagh, will leave on Tneiday, Thursday and Saturday afternoon*, at 6 o'clock. Apply on board, or at the office on the wharf. jyl< THE MOST DELIGHTFUL OK ALL EXCURSIONS. jMM A SAIL aerouthe Hadaon river to Hobo LJMp^ki'O, and then a walk to the F.lyaian Field*. i^CZ3GE.along the eiceedingly picturesque ahore* of the place, will prove the meat eaaily accomplished and attrae '.ive of all rorual eicuraion* that can be made from the city. The grounda now preaent a charming aspect, the tree* be tnfjn le*f. and the aoil covered witha rich tarf 'i n* walka are in excellent oruer, naving Deen cuoaiainoif embellished the present spring. On every pleasant afternoon there will be in attendance at the Colronnade. Klyaiau Kields.an excellent Band of Mnaie, which will perform selections from the favorite Operaa, popalar airs. marches, waltxes. kc. The Kerry boats from Barclay, Canal and Christopher sis., are completely fitted np with awnings and seats. Night Boats ran from Hoboken to Barclay street natil U o'clock. Kerriage IV rents. ml lm*r r r-n - BRITISH AN U NOKTI1 AMEJU/^Bpl CAN KOYAL MAIL STEAM SHIPS, /VmCWf^LjL^al 12(0 tons and 440 horse power each.ander contract with the Lords of the AimHIBERNIA Capt. A. Ryrie. CALEDONIA Capt. E. O. Lott. BRITANNIA Capt. J. Hewitt. CAMBRIA Capt.C. H. E.Jndkia?. At. A 1)1 A Ca|>t. Wm. Uarriaou. Will sail from Liverpool and Boston, via Halifax, as follows j? FROM BOSTOff. FROM LIVERPOOL. Cambria Aug. 1, 1146. Hibernia July 19, ltM. Hibernia " IS. " Caledonia Aug. 4. " Caledonia Sept. 1, " Britannia " It, " Britannia 16, " Cambria Sept 4, " Cambria Oct 1, " Hioerma 11* PasiAOg Mimti. From Boston to Liverpool SIM. From Boston to Halifax.,. . W. No berths secured until paid for. These ships carry experienced snrgeous. No freight, except specie, received on days of sailing. For freight, passage, or any other information, apply to D. BRIOHAM, Jr., Agent. At HARNDEN k CO.^8, ? Wall it. (r /? In addition to the above line between Liverpool and llalifis, and Boston, s contract has been entered into with Her Majesty's government, to establish a line between Liverpool and New York direct. The steam shins for this aerrice are now being built, and early next year flue notice will De given of the time when they will stait. Under the new contract the steamers will sail every Saturday during eight months, and every fortnight dunug the other months in the year Going alternate!) between Liverpool, and Halifax and Boston, and between Liverpool and New York. jv? tfrrc FOR NEW ORIjKANH? l.uuisiana and New ngrJWYork Line? Positively first Regular Packet To inwlCa|Sail Moudao. 18th inst.?The elegant, fast sailing packet ship OSWEGO, Johnston, master, will positively sail as above, her regular day For freight or passage, having handsoma furnished accommodations, apply on Doard. at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS k CO., M South at. * Positively no goods received on board after Saturday evening, August Ith. Agent in New Orleans, JAS. E. WOODRUFF, who will promptly forward all goods to his address. Packet ahip SARTELLE, Taylor, master, will sacceed the Oswego, and sail on Monday, 31st August, har regular day. aul PACKET FOH. HAVRE?Second Line-^The M]{9xVP*cket ship I'TICA, Capt. F Hewitt, wi'l sail on Malb'lie 1st of Sept. For freight or cassaxe, apply to ail* BOVI) Sl HINI KKN, ?? Wall st. i'A< KtT SHIP UTICA, fr-rn Havre?ConsigaMgJM^ees per this ship will please send their permits on MttSbbosrd, ar pier >o. 4 N. 14. All goods not permitted b> ilw atti inst. will be sent to the public store. an! rff UNITED 8TATES k GREAT BRITAIN fc iflVWlRELAND OLD ESTABLISHED EMICfRANT JHNKaOKKICK ?The Subscribers are prepared to engage passengers to cumr out by the early spring ships, at a very low rate, Drafts can, as usual, be fornishad, payable throughout fie United Kingdom. For further particulars, apply to aIiiVm UVMDVtN k Co.. ?t Honfh . reet. JNLY REGULAR LINE OF PACKETS) FOR NEW ORLEANS. Packet of the 3d Auguat?The fast-sailing and n9^Vfavonte packet ship Vl< KSBURO. Cai?ain Berry, Mttpkwill aail poaitively on Monday, August 3d, her refill day. Tin accommodation* of tbii favorite packet for cabin. ond cabin and ateerue paaaeiieera am anequalfrd. Tno?e eialiing to lacare bertna ahnulanuke rarlv application to W . It J.T TAPSCOTT, Jyl> *8 Wonth itreet, aeconil door below Harliar Klip. FOR LIVERPOOL?New Line? K<nlu pack( KTfVet, to aail Annual 2#th?The elrnnt, laat ailmc Milbiwkrt ahip HIDDONM, K D.Cobb, mailer, of 110* lone will tail a' abnTe, her rrfnlar day. For freifiht or paa?a<e, harm* accommodationi nneqoalled Tor aplendor or comfort, apply on board, at Or la ana wharf, loot of Wall atreat, or to |F K COLLINS k f'O.. J* Month at racket ahip SHERIDAN, Oeo. B. Oruiah, maeter, will incceed the Hiddont, and aail September Xih, her regular day. _ _ jyM I'AMAUK TO OK FHOM LIVERPOOL br ?jfJWthe urw hue of Liverpool Packets.?Persons sendJHpNKami< for their Iriends in any P*'t of Great Britain or Ireland, can makettoe neceaaary arrangements with the a?b cribers on reasonable terms, to have them brought out in any of the above magnificent packets, the tcromtnodafiona of which are unequalled, and the strictest punctuality will be observed in their sailing on the atated days. From New York on 21st and 26th of each mooth. Frooi Liverpool on 6th and llth of every month. This preventing the possibility* of delay at either PJFt. The subscribers are also agents for the 8t. George Line of Packets, in any of which magnificent ?hips passage can be secured at a very moderate rate, or in first class transient hips, altogether making a ship from Liverpool every five TIm irealeat care will be taken bv Mr. W. Tapaeott in Liverpool to give all pon.ible deapatch to paaaenKera, and the tame will be dooe by the tolnrnbera in New York. For farther nernculara apply (laiteri paid) to W. k J. T. TArHCOTT, 8i south street, two doors below Burling alip. or to WM. TAPSCOTT,* Watarloo R?a<f, Jy? Liverpool. ^5- "OR MADE IRA?'I he Hue faat aailiait ahip M V Til 1R A wnl .aii fnr th? ahore port on or about MMBfethe lltlh pronmo. hx?in* fl?? ?ccnmraocl?tion? for nHriltn. Gun n*n?l*omMy prn?i<le for IJ. ror t?rmt or rughl or haying the P*rt o? h?r rtrar* rH.-pplyTT ABRAHAM BELL fc SON. j>2* lw*r I1T Fulton itr?rt. ***- FOR OLA??OW-The n?w, Hr?t eUM imp ?99V AKVI'M, * ton., H RohiMon, BUlr, h?Tin? NfamoU of her ruforngaced. will weft with dmpateh. Kor balaaea of fhiwht or P~???v *>??? ? netUeni ai-com<? * moDHuu;'!1?wm*?ru jy 17 V So?th iHM

Other newspapers of the same day