Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 18, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 18, 1846 Page 2
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[ ws" p .v? ur *11 rh? wcrii i?r yen I mb wrtto do mor? V .ui m well imagine the suilenngs of this heart As it v, :! he ii.' nary lo- me to see roti once more, may I not , .mi to s o me Tuesday at 12 o'clock? What that :i wtu 1 1 'ti r !ol I mo, en I whit I heard to-day, hit driven my i? i s from m* Hut ob, (tod, I do not complain It m kr? him happy. nod life, yea, this life -hall do sacrifi.-e ; ftvelv for him Oh, that you mipht have known ho*' I love.I yo'i! Then, you could not have [riven me tip fur another My God, what misery', but, no', he is hippv-I won't complain. May Go.l'make them both happt even though it killi me I will freely die to make him happy. My God, 1 can scarce realize what love ia mine [Mat Mtisi to Wa. R Mvru ] Richmond, Sept nth, is It. Mrs Myers pretests her love fur her hutlanJ Oh ' dearest Willie, how sadly, bow very aadly, have uii>aed yon I really feel this morning almost too t.loomv to write, and yet this will tell you how fondly 1 i.jvr thought of you aince wa parted My darling huehand, I do indeed love you very dearly, and could you know every feeling of my heart, you would uever doubt one aopurely yours. \ esterday after yon left. I remainel at home until 12 o'clock, arranging the house, and how desolate did all appear to me?so much so that it kept me constantly in tears. J found^ousin very glad to see me, aud I am happy to say the appears very Kinn aim anecuoiiaie i until ao every ining in my power to render myself agreeable and useful to her. Yesterday atrernoon ??ind myself took a'drive together, and Mrs. end came in the evening to see me All of my acquaintances whom I've seen, ere very knit in inviting me to see them. I have promised to pas?.? day with her soon, and' will write you about it. It' tho hyo, I must not forget to tell you on yeeterday morning ! received a note from , asking me to call ih:it afternoon and take herself and Mr. to drive Not knowing, dear Willie, whether yon would approve oi it, I did net go, for 1 knew it was some of '? m inceuvering to entrap . I have just received u iet'er from by Mr Taimndge He is on his way to the North Do, dear love, try and see Mr. T while he is in New York, and invite hiin to dine with oon at the Aitor. Do this to oblige me. for he is a great favorite of t mine 1 have, my darling, thus given you an account of my movements since you left, which, though but a few b on, appears many days, so slowly does time pass. I really miss you so much, dearest,"l fear 1 shall not be able to onluro three week's absence, so don't be angry if you receive a letter saying the time of probation is to tie shortened 1 hope 1 shall feel better satisfied after a -elide, but now I to foal so lonely and sad. I fr'l this morning, do nest Willie, as if I would give anything to see vou. even though separated hut for a day. I was imagining yesterday whether Willie was thinking of mens constantly as I was of him .and last night ere I fell asleep my last thoughts were yours, indeed, my precious darling, I fear j ou do not realize how fondly, how devotedly 1 am your wife. There are times, dearest, 1 know, when I have been fretful auJ irritable, done and said things wring, very wrong things, which I did not feel, which were uttered in the excitement of passion. No m>on> r l. ivo they passed my lips, than my heart has repi ... in-'l in(i h)i them,and in silonco have I wept to think l ow I have '. ten misled by anger. But dearest ono, I know 3 uti will look on these things in their proper light; end new, 'oa: Willie, I pray you to forgive me for the many Inush and unkind things 1 have uttered. Now that 1 a n separated fioin you, it distresses me so much to think on these bitter memories. Dear Willie, 1 would that yon could read my heart,for then you would know how truly ami fondly I love you. Yes, dear Willie, believe me, my very heart is jours-its every tnought, its every feeling. I am. and ever shall be, faithful and true to you. You deserve this from me, dari ng, for oh! I feel now kind, goo l you are to me, and though there have been times when I have appeared to bo unmindful of all this, yet in inv heart theio has ever glowed tho warmest gratitu V Yes, my darling, I do love you very dearly, and eotilil ru knew hmv unceasingly I have thought of you i,re we parted you would bo convinced of tho feeelings ot my bosom. Dear Willie, now that you are away, have not one anxious care for me. Be assured that my every actiun shall be of the strictest propriety. You may have the most perfect confidence in me, for it shall not be misplaced Dearest, son must write mo very often?think what a cnmfoit your letters will be to me?I shall raad them with such pleasure, and they will cheer the dark days of absence Most dearest, I say do write often. I fear you can scarcely read this scrawl, but here there is a most lamentable dearth of pens and ink. 1 shall lay in u supply for mysolf, so my next letter will be more iu'elligihle. My writing so quickly, dearest Willie, tells you how fondly you are remembered. I shall give you an account of myself very often, for dearest, 'tis my greatest h?ppiness to write. Now for a thousand kisses, and good bye, my dear precious husband With every assurance of dovotion and affection, J am unchangingly yours, Viboi.via. Monday, Half-past 3 o'clock. Jtfrs. A/yrrs tells lloyt to be under her window to receive a letter. I shall be at the window, front, iust over the steps, the front -tops, tonight, at 13o'clock precisely?that is, if ine i.irrny nave reuiuu. u uui uier ' ui uiui uuur, wan till I come I will give you a farewell note attached to a stiii j After you take miue. tie your note to the stiing, 1 and 1 will draw it up. 1 will know 'til you by your waving your white handkerchief. Write me every moment thia alternoon, for. remember, I shall not hear from yon again for a long while. Answer every word of thia let- I ter. Tell me how you feel for me?remember those words ere to support me to-morrow through the greatest trial woman ha9 been called on to endure. Tell me you are for ever mine, and then they may condemn me. 1 will only cling cloaerto thee. Have no fear of writing, for every word if burned instantly. Tell me you will write me us soon as 1 Cx everything safely. Dearest, on this promise life depends. Till to night litre well, lour pooi. miserable, but devoted. Did you receive a letter through Boyden 1 I sent you one. and am anxious about it. After the above were read, the counsel for the defence declined reading iaither, though they had made but a alight impression on the huge nile before them. Mr. Mayo tnen bad the subjoined read as explanatory of the meeting in No. 41 Hxcbange Hotel, between Mr*. Myers and Hoyt:? .1 o'clock, Ti'udav. Darling one, 1 hare just returned from the Kxchange: and you can conceive what my feelings are at the bitter, bitter disappointment of not teeing you dearest; you must forgive me 1 cannot write Could you know half the ugony of this heart, you would see how impossible 'tis for me to write. Oh! mine own dear ons, I had never known such suffering before, and if 'tia to endure much longer, death is far preferable. The only thing which now supp >rta me is the hope of teeing you to-morrow. Oh, mine own loved angel, if'tis possible, 1 implore you to sec me. If you can manage it so, for us to meet in 41, { ilmn you can rest on the sofa?and think, dearest, what happiness you will afford her who lores you above the whole world. If you cannot see me, send me a note at j Id o clock, so if I do not receive one at that hour I shall fly to you on the wings of love. My Ood ! the very , thought of it thrills me with joy. Dearest, sweetest darling, once more I implore you, tee me and lend me happiness, to the poor distracted bosom of your own ViauiniA. ! A it a Viita. Ort 0 Ali i Jtfyrn, a//')' lloyt rece.'rrd hit death tround, hearing that he had given directions to hare her letters jiub- i lished demands their restoration. 11 (Ting learned, through the medium of a friend, that :ul my letters addressed to j ou, during the whole period 1 of tnjr acquaintance, have been placed in the hand* of ' Dr. Mills with direction" from you to circulate them J freely and extensively through Richmond, in order to j show the public that you were "(ought and (educed by j me," thus increasing popular prejudice against myself, I you can scarcely imagine how I was shocked end astonished at this intelligence. I could scare# believe that vott, whom 1 hid deemed so honorablef so generous, i ho ild haTe acted in this manner toward" me, overwhelmed n? I am by grief and anguish. Those were wiitteuin the most conti.lqig spirit, and without one thought that. In the tempest of public feeling, they would l>e exposed by j ou indiscriminately to the perusal of a mixed community. Had they been written for public inspection, how differently would they have been penned ' I do not write with a view to upbrafd or reproach you, but conscience will have its empire, and so cruel an exposition of what I once deemed sacred, will not tie without its reward I now l ei* you that you will at once surrender to me all my letters and communications to yourself 1 cannot bell ve that ygti will momentarily hesitate lo sct.d them to me without any delay, inasmuch as the request j ou male to me "to destroy every line pi in . J by you to in) self'' w as so trustingly, so cheerfully performed. If you, acting front revenge, you may be i id the communications intercepted by Col. Alyers, and new iii the possession of my enemies, are sufficient to crush me forever, devastate every hope, and destroy all i my prospect* of happiness, 1 entreat you, pause and re- | fleet that the wreck of mv destiny is complete without further u'ustancc from your hand I trust yon will re- I train from rxpcirg sny of my letters to you, now in the j hands ot Dr. .Mill" in the public court. fiom such an exposition Spare me this blow, at least, tor I air overwhelmed with sorrow ?grant this, my last, anil only request - )on would not surely, by such a course, lacerate more deeply the wounds already and forever inflicted on my peace, my reputation, and my hopes. In anguish and grief, VIRGINIA MYF.RS You can seal up my letters in a picksge, and send them to me by mail, or put them in a small box and send them by the boat. Direct, Warren, Albemarle Co , Va rrrrssoor sassiO.v. Major Pollshd recalled, by counsel for defence.?Mr. :)co?tsaid to him that he perceived by some letter which had been road, that something was said about other members of his (Major P."a) family having had a conversation with Mr Hoyt about the correspondence between Mrs. M and II. Major P assured the Court that no member of his family aave himself and son ever had a converse tion with Hoyt. He said he stated to Mr. Hoyt, [who had Pud liim of his daughter's unhappiness.j that if his daughter was unhappy it was her own fault, for he knew Mr. Myers to he a kind, honorable and affectionate husband Mr Hoyt said to Major Pollard that his daughter was a splendid monument of grief?that ahe was unhappy with > r. Myers. Major P. said it was not true, and that if his daughter was in an unhappy state ol mind, he attributed it to the impure works of such characters as F.ugene Sue *n 1 Buiwer. Neither he nor his femily treated Mre. M. in any other way than the kindest and most affectionate JtMrt R. Pot-nan, ?on of former, re called Mr Scott a.ked Mr. P if he bed ever said to Mr. Hoyt, thnt Ins titter wet unworthy of him 7 A?No : I never had half a dozen wordi to say to H , until I railed him to account for walking with my titter. Mr* Myert; never tpoke harthly of her to him ; I told Hoyt that hit titter had repretented him at a friend of lier'i, but tince he taw the intercepted letter, regarded him at any thing the than a friend. V M. Ban.r, called, and affirmed that he lived near Wm. B Myert' retidence He had teen Hoyt frequently going to .Air. Myert' home, hot knew ant the object of hi* vitltt Here Mr F. thought he had not done huntelf justice in former teatimony, dttired to make tome explanation*. He alluded to erron he had committed while at the witne*t etand before, and endeavored to correct them Hit teatimony on thia occasion evidently conflicted very seriously with what he gave ia whan before the t onrt a fewdaya previous, and lest we do Mr. Uoyden, or the defence injustice, we deter a further report of hit testimony for the present. At helf natt Ave o'clock the reurt adjourned to meet again et 11 o'clock on Thursday ILI-AU-LMI"' I wjiiL'iL rnmammmrnm 7n~ntr:T, Orr If, 134d. j At 11 oeiock tr- Mayor. though quite in>iiiipoe*d | donned hi* judicial rob*, an'] announced hia willirgseaa to continue the examination of the accused, which hoi keen stea lilt progrossine inc.# Monday moniinf laat. The accused with their couuaal. came forth, when the i Commonwealth'* attorney ordered Ira Bowles and Bar.i jamin F Darricott to he called. Question by Mr Mare.?Mr Bowlet, you live at Hanover Court Home, do you not ? Answer.?I do, air. Q.?Did you see IVm R Myers and Wm. 8. Burr there, | on tho JTth September last ' A ?I hare no personal aoquaintance with the gentle men. Q ?Will you look around you and aea if you can recognise them ' (The witness than glanced at the prisoners at the bor, 1 aiiJ said in answer)? A.?I do -(Designating Win. R. Myers and Samuel 8. Bnrr) Q ?Have you aeen them at Hanover Court within a month I A.- Think 1 saw thorn at the Court House on the \i7th September. Q ? What time was it when you saw them ' A.- Think Mr. Burr arrived there on the '17th, in a ...I uiig, unwien ? ana 10 ociook on that morning <4 ?Did he aay where he came from A ?From Hofl'man'a. that morning U ?Do you know where he went to from there I A ?Do not. He inquired the way to Tayloraville and the junction. Q ? Did he come hack that day I A ?He did, air, in company with Mr. Myeri. Q.?How long did thoy remain there 7 A ?Twenty minutea or half an hour. Q.?When he left the Court Houae did they aay where they were going to 7 A.?Said to Richmond. Q ?What time did they leave the Court Houee I A ?About 8 o clock.?Did not refer to {time piece, but t^ink that waa near the time. Queition by Defence. Mr. Burr said he had concluded to return to Richmond?did he not' A.?He did air. t}.? How long did they romain at the court house' A.?Tweuty minutea. or half an hour. U ? By Commonwealth'a Attorney. What ia the diatatu-e from here to Hanover court houae' A.?Twonty milea. (4??.And from there to the junction' A ?Ten mile* j (The above evidence waa produced by the Commonwealth, to prove that Meaara. My era and Burr were at llanovor court houae, and that they left there at a very . nnuaual hour for Richmond?hut we underatand the de- j : fence weru w illing to admit that fact before the witneaa 1 I v:n called.) Ukkjami.v F. Dassicott?Sworn. y ?Br thk Proskcutiow.?You are an officer on the ! I cart of the Richmond and Fredericksburg Rrilroad, are ! you not 7 A.?I am. y?Did you see Win. R. Myers in the car* on the 17th September last I A ?I did, air. y.?Can you inform us where the cars left him I A.?At the Junction. y ?What day of the week did he he atop there 7 A?On Sunday, the 37th September, y ? Did the cars come on to Richmond that day 7 i A ?They did. [The witness was then placed with the defence, who aid they had no questions to ask him ] I One ot the counsel for the defence asked the court to to permit an officer to go to the Academy for Thomas Munford. The request was granted The defence then requested George F. Tnrniho to be summoned, but it was learned he was not in the city. Thomas Mumfobd, son of George W. Munford, aged 14 years?sworn, y ? Your father Uvea near Mr. Myers, does he not 7 A.?Yes sir. y.?Have you ever seen Mr. Hout go in or out of Mr. Myers's house/ A.?Yes, sir?frequently. Q?At what time of the day? A.?About half past 11 o'clock. At 11 o'clock I generally left school and went home for a snack, and nave uueii luiw seen Mr. noyi go into Mr. Myers's. Q.?Do you remember up to what time time you have j seen these visits continued? A.?Can't say whether or not I hare seen him go there ; since the 4th of July. Q.?Have you ever seen him coming from Mr. Myers's houte 7 A.?Yes, sir. When going from school, about 3 o'clock, I have seen him come out Q ? You say you cannot fix the time as to these visits? \\ hat time did your school vacate ? A ? About.the 1st of Julv. Q.?Dou you remember having seen him there since that time? A.?I think I saw him in the vacation,but cant be positive . (The witness was then offered to the prosecution, who declined asking him any questions) Wm. Ruthkrford, recalled.?1 hare remarked the visits of Hoyt to Mrs. Myers; my attention was first attracted to these visits of H. inconsequence of rumors I had heard; 1 have often seen him go by on horseback and on foot, but he would never go in when 1 was exposed to his view ; one day in last April he was coming up the , street, and saw me in front of my house ; determining to 1 watch him, 1 walked in, went up stairs, and drew the Venetian back, so that I could watch his movements unper! reived ; I saw Mrs. Myers have her head out of the win- i ' dow.butafter he approached, I saw the window lowered; I j Hoyt went to Kent'* corner, end I afterward* saw him (? into Mr. My em' house , once I now lum coming up the atreet on horseback at a tolerable gait; a* he approached he changed the gait of hi* horie, and finally taw him ride up and (top, to converse with Mrs. Myers ; I was in my ; back parlor ; while H. and Mrs. Myers were in conver. sation, my bt other Sam came out of the gate, and as soon ! as Hoyt saw him, he rode off; then thought his visit* . clandestine ; once at the theatre i noticed the manoeuvre* 1 of Hoyt and Mrs. Myers, and remarked it to Mr. Mun' ford ; he treated my remark coolly, and said it was rather a dangerous affair to talk about; I afterwards saw Mr. Munford, and we then conversed about it; I think 1 i saw him at Mr. Myers', after the lflth April, the day on 1 which Mr. Myers received an anonymous letter in regard | to this matter. John M. Patton desired to make a statement, and was sworn.?Mr. Boy den spoke to me to appear here as his couusel, stating that imputations hail been made against him in relation to this affair. 4 tcld him that a witness would not be allowed to aptiear by counsel; but after waiting seme few days, and llie examination being put off much longer than J expected, 1 advised him to appear in a pablic card, and prepared it for him, as he represented it to tne. He said on one occasion, Mrs. Myers was in the parlor of the Kxchange, sent for him, and told him she wished to see Mr. Hovt on business, and asked him to send for Hoyt. That he went for Hoyt, and told him a lady in the hotel wished to see him. At another time she told him she wished to see him (Hoyt,) and he being then in the house, Boyden informed him of it. He went to the parlor, but B. could not say who else was in there. These circumstances he told me of, when I was prapar- ' ing his statement to the public, and I advised him not to put it in his card, but to state it before the court in hia evidence. I wa? here yesterday, whan he gave in his evidence; end when he had finished it, he came to mo and inquired if i had hoard hia atatement, and whether he had aaid too much or too little ' 1 told him I aaw nothing wrong in what he had etatej? but that he had not mentioned the interview* be'ween Hoyt and Mr*. Myera. He replied, it had slipped hia mind, but that he would correct it?and aaked me hew he ahould manage to do ao 1 I gave him the proper information ? I This atatement baa been made hy me, because 1 bad I learned that something was said here on yesterday, ' which might prove prejudicial, and 1 therefore desired to j set the matter right. (Mr. Mayo then observed, that while doiug dbthing.he would ask rapt Hunter a question ) j ( apt. Ht'NTER-Have you.any reasons to believe that Mr. Myers knew, had any right to suspect, or had ever been ialormed, of the visits ol Hoyt to his house ? or of any improper connexion between his wife and Hoyt t A - No, sir I never spoke to him, or gave him information in any way about it. Wh. HrTHr.Bioan informed the commonwealth's attorney that he should like to finish his evidence, as he i did not like to be giving it in pieco-meal*. The court granted him permission to go on, when he commenced ; lebeariing a conversation between ( apt.Hunter and him- j ; self about Mr*. Myera. Here the court stopped bim, that not being legal evidence in the cause. Mr. Mayo then asked him the following questions ; Have you any reason to lielieve that Wm. H. Myers knew of an improper intimacy between Hoyt and bis 1 | WHO A.?None, sir. H ?Did he ever show you letter he had received , about it 1 A ? Ye* ; lince Hoyt was shot he ha? showed me an anonvmous note, which he say* he received about the middle of April. I said I believed I could guess the author. remembering that Captain Hunter complained of ! not being admitted into Mr Myers' house, while Hoyt was, and saying that he would take it upon himself to inform Myers of it. The note Mr. Myers showed me he found placed under the inner door of his office- 1 On reading tho note, he said he got on his horse, wool ' home, leaped through the window of a basement story, went up stairs, and there found Mr. Hoyt, with hit hat and gloves on, in one of the reception rooms. He then called Mr*. Myers out. sho jved her the note, and returned 1 to his office, leaving Hoyt in his house. Had not been 1 at the offico a great while, when Hoyt came in and informed him that Mrs. Myers had shown him an anony- J mout note, which was false, and had been written by some malicious and designing person, that he only went there as a friend. Mr. Myers said he told him that rumors were about them, and that hi* visits must be diacon. 1 I turned. Hoyt said they should be. .Inonymnui \oft to Mr. Myrrt Ms Miaas:- I want you too look to the conduct of your wife. She sees Mr Hoyt very often, and gets mcny notes from him He will he at your house to day. Do top him from it, or you will be ruined. 1 am your friend, AN UNFORTUNATE WOMAN. Thursday, 16th April. (The above note was evidently written in a disguised hind, as the sunersrrititinn u-i, ...i.T. n? body presented ? resl zig-zag appearance ) The defence asked to heve James Clark celled. He did not answer. Mr. M*vo arose and informed the Court that he had learned from the defence that they were through with their evidence, end wished to know if his honor desired 1 him tj make any remarks, saying, he had no desire to j do so. The Msroa said he did not care te hear any argument; but, Mr. Scott informed him that the counsel for the de- 1 fence wished to make some remarks in relation to two of the prisoners, Col. Samuel 8 Myers and Wm. 8. Burr, amfchoped to he enabled to show cause to his honor why these two gentlemen should be discharged.! Mr Mavo then addressed the court for the prosecution. and was replied te hy Mr. Lyohs for the defence After a recess, Mr. Scott spoke on behalf of the defence, and the court adjourned, to meet on Friday, the 16th instant. Personal Intalllfsnc*. The Ht. Augustine (Florida) SAirld, of the 8th, savs : Uen T. J. Husk, one of the Senators in the United Mates Congress, passed through our city, a few days ago, on t his return to his residence in Nacogdoches county, where i he will douhtlesa be cordially greeted by many waraa . and devoted friends and relatives. ] NEW YORK HERALD "*w York, Sunday, Or lobar 18,18441. WORK OF THE RICHMOND TRKiKDY. The Intercepted Correspondence. We publish in another portion of this day's paper, the further correspondence and evidence j that ha' been produced on the trial ofthe Messrs. I Myers, in the case of D. Marvin Hoyt, at Rich- j moiut. We give the testimony and letters in full, iu order to do justice to all concerned in this painful affair. News from Ktirope. The Great Britain is in her twenty-sixth, and the Caledonia in her fourteenth dav. Oar Relation* with Htxlro.?Tht Mean* to 1 obtain an Early Peace. The war with Mexico is to be conducted with vigor. The brief cessation at Monterey will ena- | ble our troops to make their next dash one of i startling effect. The vigorous prosecution of the war to the very capital of Mexico, is now dictated by prudence and humanity, and we believe the government are to adopt it as the only one that will attain the desired object. With this view, the plan of the campaign has been changed. General Taylor, it is understood, will leave Monterey occupied, and march with the main body of the troops under his command to Saltillo, to engage the enemy there, if he should have an opportunity ; but at all events to hold possession of that plaoe until he should be advised of the result of the attack and capture of Tampico by the fleet under Commodore Conner, who has received directions to use all the force under his oommand for that purpose. The march from Monterey to the city of Mexico is at least six hundred miles longer than from Tampico, and hence we see the object the administration have in view in altering the plan of invasion, to be a march to the capital at once, by the shortest and most direct route. It would appear from this that the action of our government nas nnnerio oeen oasea on uns probability that, after the Mexicans had met our forces and sustained a deteat, as they necessarily must inl every engagement that may take place, they would at once see the inutility of further continuing hostilities, and would immediately sue for peace ; and being disappointed in this, they would have girded up their loins and determined to pursue a more vigorous course of action, and march directly to thccapital, and capture it, hoping when it was reduced, and in the possession of our forces, the end will be attained. This we are disposed to believe is the present condition of aftairs; and we are glad that the administration has altered the plan of the campaign, and commenced in earnest to "conquer a peace." We are also further informed, that in case the attack on Tampico should not answer the purposes contemplated, that the naval force of the United States will be employed in reducing the castle of St. Juan d'Ulloa and the city of Vera Cruz. It will thus be seen that the war with Mexico is in fact only now rightly commenced, and that ere long we may expect to see a new trump turned up. The cards have been shuffled over, by which we have got the advantage, and that advantage must be followed up till the game is won. The Meg* of Monterey. The steamer McKim was hourly expected at New Orleans on the 9th instant, with later intelligence from the Army of Invasion. The details of the storming of Monterey are looked for with the most intense anxiety; it is thought we bgve not yet heard of half the slaughter that oceoned by the impetuous courage and determined spirit of our troops. The Winnxbaqoes?We rejoice to learn that the President of the United States has concluded ; a treaty with the chiefs of the Winnebagoes now j in Washington, on terms more favorable to the ) latter than those at first proposed by the Commis- | sioners ol 'he United States. By the conditions ' of tliis treaty the tribe cede to the United States all the lands at present occupied by the Winnebagoes in Iowa. We are immeasurably the gainers by this arrangement, but yet we are much pleased to find that our government has treated the sad men in a spirit of liberality. We think it of the greatest importance that our red brethren should be impressed favorably towards us, and we trust that all our future dealings wuii merit win ue ciuirnuierizeu uy a iciiieiu ariu liberal spirit. It is certaiitly our best policy to cul- l tivnte their good will; and when the race shall have become extinct, as we fear it is destined in a lew years to be, we will not have the remorse of having crntributed in any degree to their destruction. These Winnebago chiefs will return home impressed with an exalted opinion of our government and institutions; and what is yet of i more importance, impressed, with a lively sense ' of our magnanimity?whereas, wc, a powerful I nation, granted to them, a weak tribe, in consideration of their weakness, terms far more liberal than those which we thought due to them in stric justice. Wa ?i.~> r..,.. _.i :n .-i._ ?? c uvj/c iiiav muiir nuiiuui^uauuiia will lunc example by that of Mr. Polk, and carry out the | mild policy that characterizes the recent treaty with the Wimnebagoea, in their future intercourse with the various Indian tribes on our borders. Stkamshiv Hibrkma.?This steamer left Boston on Friday lor Halifax and Liverpool, with sixtynine cabin passengers. Acckpt*t>.?Gov. Wright has accepted the nomination for a re-election. Mnaleal. Camili.o Sivoai?The third concert of this great Martt will take place to-morrow evening at the Taber- ! nacle. Although the two first concerts were well re- I reived and gave general satisfaction to all present, the , third promises to be more interesting than aither, inasmuch as ha has engaged the services of Signora Pico, in addition to thosa of Miss Moss, Mr. Mayer, and the talented orchestra led by flignor Kapetti. ft ia impossible to relate the superior excellencies of this great artist?he must he heard to be properly appreciated flu (lice to say, that no violinist that ever visited our shore* has met with such a tiiumphant reception as he has, and none who. by genaral consent, has approximated the standard of excellence attained by his immortal master, Paganini, so near as he. He will perform to-morrow evening in his (in E flat)?"The Preyer of Moiei," and a "Fantasia" on a favorite American Air, (violin aolo.) Theae piecaaare admirably adapted for displaying the magic (ewer he poaieaiea over hia favorite inatrument, particularly the "Prayer of Moaea," which would appear to have been compoaed for the expreaa purpoae of ihowing what beautiful and enchanting notea the violin ii capable ol producing, when in the handa of a great meater. A Oaann Bacrcd Concert is announced for thia eve* the Alhamra, when a (election of the moat beautiful compositions from the finest oratorios will be given in admirable style, by the vocal and instrumental of the establishment, under the direction of Mr. Oeorge Loder, who will preside at the organ. A yoang lady from the sacred concerts dl Liverpool,appears for the first time in America, and is to sing that sublime aria" Rock'd in the cradle of the Deep." Miss Caroline HUTert also will repeat the song of Miriam the Prophetess? aad that beautiful incident in the life of Jacob where he visits the house of Laban, is to be illustrated In a living picture, recalling to the mind of the spectator this passage in scriptural history in all the vivia reality of life. The respectability of the visiters?the rigid order and decorum observed, and the appropriate character of the music? renter these sacred concerts at once instructive and unexceptionable?and while thus conducted they will doubtless continue to be well and respectably attended Do Meyer hed a Urge and fashionable andienoe at tha Melodeon on Thursday evening, to witness his wondar- < ful performances, which were moat enthusiastically receivad. Superior Court. Tha case oiCaatelanua vs. McKinley, reported in yeatarda)'a HoiM, as terminating in a verdict for the nlatnUir, singly, should be understood as comprising William McKinley, Tboaaaa NicoUa, and others. . -r : r. ~;a-i ImvaotnO Army ?The writer of th? flbilowing intafOMioff l?*tu^r wax killed on the 20th September, at the x<Mgo of Monterey, whoee youthful career, thus unhappily shortened, was nearly terminated in the battles ol the Rio Grande where his horse was shot from under him, while, in the absence of senior officers, he was leading the 8th regiment of infantry, under the orders of the gallant Col. Belknap. The correspondence ol the deceased, a aery ao- | coinplished etficer, has heretofore presented the movements of the army with great perspicuity artd force, rendering his loss the more to be regretted, as the public will henceforth be deprived of the benefit of his epistolary narrations, af peculiarly descriptive and truthful in their representations. If ho had survived the brilliant victory of Monterey, it is easy to auticipate what would have been the charms of the letter he proposed to write, and through it the world would nmve been more perfectly satisfied that the commanding General exercised as much distinguished wisdom in agreeing to the terms of capitulation, as lias bis military achievements given increased renown to the American arms. To have rejected the terms ol' capitulation might have risked the fate of a brave army, and could not have failed to have occasioned immense sacrifices on both sides. In the records of valorous actions, there is none which will stand superior to the siege of Monterey, where a large garrison of well appointed and disciplined troops were compelled to surrender to a force scarcely half their numbers. In the capture of Badajos, a city of less size and weaker military importance, the Duke of Wellington, with 24,000 men, in perfect armament, against 4,000, a remnant of the French army, left to sustain a forlorn station, lost, in killed and wounded, 4,000 of the pride of the British army. In the military circles of Europe, the conquest of Monterey will be justly appreciated as an almost unparalleled victory?through which the officers and men, regulars and volunteers, have covered themselves with imperishable glory. If th# administration are not blind?irrosslv in different*) the important advantages we possess ?they will not delay a moment to make the most powerful demonstrations about Tampico, that no opportunity will be afforded to the Mexican government to concentrate forces in the rear of our invading army, cutting off from them the means of subsistence, and the ability to recruit their strength without embarrassment The army of invasion is small, and the greatest care ought therefore to be taken, that nothing should be allowed to occur which might in any manner retard its movements, by weakening or impairing its concentrative power. We are advancing very far in an enemy's country, amongst a most treacherous people, from whom we have nothing to expect but deceit and assassination. We ought, therefore, to look exclusively to our own preparations, as the only sure guaranties for a successAil termination of the war slsalto, mcxico, ) September 13, 1846. ? Mr Dsab Fbicnd : ? The srmy hea commenced its movement from this place upon Monterey. Gen Taylor started this morning, accompanied by the first division, under the command of Gen. Twiggs; the second division under Gen Worth's command, departs to-morrow; and the volunteer*, nuking the third division, under Gen. Butler, follow the naat day. This town is situated in a southwest direction from Camergo, on the Rio Grande, and distant seventy-five miles. It is aearly central between Camargo and Monterey, and was selected as a temporary depot, till the army could be eoncentrated. It is very ancient for America, and some fragments of architecture, are said to kw iha Ths hutls)intra ara rioar. ly all made of a disintegrating atone, and partake of the Spaniah mode. The people do not appear to be mnch in advance of our aemi-civilized Indiana. They are very tuapicioua of na, and in conatant dread of tne military threata iaaued from Monterey. Camp rumora have been rife for aome days, and the peculations on another battle have be<>n fluctuating. We have but six thousand troops, and know nothing of the strength of the enemy. One report from Monterey make a their army sixteen thousand strong?another, the very next day, reduces it to two thousand. I must suppose that Oen. T. has the beat information, and knows best what course to pursue. We have it renorted from one mouth that the army is to advance thirty miles from here, and await further instructions from Washington. Another, that five thousand Mexican troops await us at the same spot, to give us the first reception south ot the Rio Orande. The former would be an indication of peace ?the latter, of continued hostilities. We begin to see the trouble of moving an army in a foreign country. We are necessitated to look to Mexicans tor assistance, not only in giving information of the country, but in furnishing the means of transportation, as well as the means of subsistence. The policy seems to be, to bribe the people by kindness. They declare they would rather have such a war than the peace they have been accustomed to; for our army never disturbs them in their dwellings, and at tho same time, by its wants and demands, fills their'pockets; whereas, when a Mexican force passes through a town, notice is sent in advance, to have ready for them such things as they may call for. If not furnished, the town is plundered; and they never think of paying for supplies thus furnished. On the other hand, if tney find one individual in better circumatancea thau others, they compel him to pay tribute, or break into hia premisea This deters many from seeking weolth. or, it they possess it, compels them to conceal it. We are in sight of a beautiful range of mountains, a spur of the Sierra Madre. After travelling over flat table lands for such a length of time, the sight of a mountain is very pleasant, and is a great relief from monotony. We have the advantage of continued healtn; pure mountain springs furnish clear, cool water, and the atmosphere is pure. We letrn that it is sickly on the Kio Grande, at Camargo and Matamoras, both of which places have no troons?we mav therefore esteem ourselves for tunate in being marched to the interior, ior now commence* the aeason for licknea* in the country, and esp* cially along large water course*. The mountain* are *aid to he healthy the year roun* Poiiihly 1 may write you next from Monterey; but no one can foresee the result if our movement should be ob trttcted. Please remember me kindly to ??, and believe me, Sincerely your*, II McK AVF.TT. Col. A. Himiltok. New York. Theatrical. Piaa Theater.?The fine play of the " Poor Gentle' man," wa* produced laat evening with an excellent ca?t, embracing the name* of Be**, Dyott, Barry, Barrett, Fisher, George Andrew*, Mr*. Hunt, Mr*. Vernon, and other*. Fisher'* Humphrey Dobbin* wa* really excellent. Barry haa made the port of Worthington hi* own, and George Andrew*, a* Stephen Harrowby, wa* excellent. We did not much like Mr*. Hunt'* Kmily Worthington, and we have *een Ollapod played better. But on the whole, the play paiied oil' remarkably well. Tomorrow evening Mr. Anderson, who i* a universal favorite with the New York public, appears in the new play of the " King of the Commons," with a fine cast of the subordinate character*. Bowebv Theatbe ?We are informed that to-morrow evening a new drama is to be brought out at the Bowery Theatre, entitled " Montezuma," which for the manner la whieh it i* to be put upon the stage haa seldom, if ever, been equalled in this country. Dreiaai, scenery, and properties are entirely new, and of a most gorgeous description. The play itself is stated to be one of much merit, and containing many attractive features, and with the liberal accessories provided by the management, we predict for it a great run. Greenwich Theatre.?This beautiful theatre, under the enterprising management of Mr. Freer, is succeeding beyond the most sanguine eEpectations of its supporters and friends. The pieces produced are of the most pleas* ing and entertaining character, and there is always talent of a high order engaged To-morrow evening Mrs. McLean appears in the drama of the " Brigand," supported by Mr Freer and other members of the company. She afterwards appear* in two light pieces, as Lady F.Usabeth Freelove in the " Day After the Wedding," and In two parts in the farce of" Catching an Heiress." In addition to these there will be produced the farcetta of "Crowded Houses," and the pieces will be varied with a number ot songs and dances. A good bill. M'lle Blangy took a benefit at the Howard Athemeum, Boston,on Friday last. She appeared in the "Giselle" n/i tii* IoUa /I* J?ir*a v liar norforminriia havo drawn crowded houiea nightly, and ihe appear* to be even a greater favorite at Bolton than here. Neat week she will bring ont a new ballet, called the " Painter'* Dream." Mr. Hasard. who aaaiit* her, i? much commended by the Boaton preaa. The Seguina took a benefit at the Boiton theatre on Friday night Portion* of " Norma'' and the " Bohemian Oirl" were produced, it being the laat night of the opera aeaeon. Signer Blitz gave hia laat performance at Providence on Thursday. He was greeted by a large and fashionable audience. Rockwell and Stone'* circua, to which the Acrobat family are now Joined, are to perform at Bangor, Me., en the l!Hli and 20th of this month. City Intelligence* Tur Rioatta at Casti.r ()a?nr*.?There was no yacht race yesterday, in consequence of the eatreme calmness ot the weather. The day was extremely warm, and no leas than tour boat racea came ofT. We shall give the particulars in to-morrow's paper. Thera were several in attendance during the day. The manager* were most assiduous in their effort* to give satisCaction. The competition in fireworks will take place on Wednesday evening next, and it would seem as if the festivities had only commenced, from the crowds who daily Book to the fair. amppdu's pkoclamatio^s. ^ [From Um New Orisons Picayune] Th? Mowing is a tmnslatiou of Gon. Ampudis* ad { * hi* troops, upon learning of the advance of Oen "J." ?pon that ofey, to rw in led to a* by our corresThe adder** ia conceived in food taite, aud it i* useful in hoONnc the mounted force of tha enemy hovering upon the >kirta of our army, and tha eatimation in which Ampudin hold Oon. Taylor** troop* Tht Ocntral ;n Chitf of tht Jlrmy of tKi North to Kit Companions in dnaj. Soldie*i The enemy, numbering only MO regular troop*, the remainder being only a ban. I of adrantureri without valor or discipline, are, according to reliable information, about advancing upon Seralvo to commit the barbarity of attacking this moat important nine# We count near 3000 regular* and auxiliary cavaJby, and these will defeat them again and again, beiore they ana ranch , this city Soldiera, we are constructing toalllhiallum I to make our base of operation* secure, ami hanoe we | will sally lorth at a convenient time and drive bank this enemy at the point of the bayonet 1 Soldier* ! three grant virtues make tha aoldier worthy , of hi* profession : discipline, constancy under fatigue and valor He who at this moment would deeert hie I color*, 1* a coward and a traitor to hi* country. Our { whole nation, and ovan foreign countries, are tha wlt. neases of our conduct. Th# question now is, whothor our indeuendence shall bo preserved or forever lost , and it* solution is In your bands. I bars assursd ths supra ma government of 'he triumph of our arms, confiding tin your loyalty and enthusiasm, and will prove to the whole world that we are worthy sons of the immortal Hidalgo, Morelo, Allende Iturbide, and so many other heroes who knew how to die combat* ting for the independence of our cherished country. Soldiers < victory or death must he our only device. PEDRO DE AMPUDIA. Hr*e Qvabtfbs, Monrrarr, Sept 14,1844. Astir or thk Noam. 1 Otsrau 15 CHirr Hiad Quabtcbs, Moimcasv, > September ISth, 1844. ) It is well known that the war carried on to the Republic of Mexico by the government ol the United States of Amarice, is unjust, illegal, and auti-Christian, for which reason no one ought to contribute to it The federal government having been happily re-established, a large number of battalion of the National Guard in the States of Coahnila, St. Louis Tokisi, Guanajuato, /acetecaa, Queretaro, and others, are ready to be on the field and fight for our independence Acting according with the dictates of honor, and la compliance with wnat my country requires from me, in | the name of my government 1 offer to all individuals that | will lay down their arms and separate themselves from | the American army, seeking protection, they will be well received and treated in all the plantations, farms or towns, where thoy will first arrive, ami assisted for their march to the interior of the republic by all the authorities on the road, as has boon done with all those that huv? noaaa/4 Avar tn us To all those that wiah to aarve in tho Mexican army, their otlicca will be conferred and guarantied. PEDRO DE AMPUDIA. Head QuaeteXs o? the An my or the Nobth ) September 15, 1846. $ The object of the circular which is annexed in English, is to make known to individuals among the troops of the United States?who, I am informed, desiro to abandon that flag?the kind dispositions with which they will be w elcomed and protected under the flag of Mexico, whose only device is to resist the unjust aggression of the neighboring republic, and to open wide the arms of the republic to those who seek the shelter of her flag with friendly purpose. Therefore I now direct you, that such ,, soldiers as may present themselves from the enemy's ranks with friendly purposes, unequivocally evinced, be assisted and conducted to the interior of the republic by the most convenient points and roads. But those who present themselves in a hostile attitude, or who, under friendly appearances, conceal sinister designs against the sacred rights of the republic?against these you are directed to make war in every mooe. And in case the conduct of those presenting themselves should be doubtful, and it be difficult to determine whether their purposes be friendly or hostile, you will send them unaer a secure guard to head quarters ; and if this be not possible, from circumstances which may occar during the war, you will have them marched to some point in the interior beyond the reach of the enemy's advanced parties. I make this communication to you for your punctual and exact compliance therewith, holding you responsible for the slightest omission in regard to any point contained in this order, the high importance of which is wall known. God and Liberty. Gexexal's Qcabtess, iis the Citt ok Saltillo, > August 38th, 1846. j Fei.low Citizkss?For the second time I appear in this interesting nart of the Mexican territory, command ing soldiers who anxiously seek the combat, in order to lower the insolence of the foreign invaders of our soil, and to tree you from the odious slavery to which they will undoubtedly reduce you, should they succeed in carrying out their nefarious designs. Of this truth you have before you visible examples, in the unforiunate fate of which your neighboring brothers ef fiejar, Bahia, and lately, those of the north of Tamaulipas, have been the victims. What a contrast does this reprehensible system of conquest present?so unworthy the nineteenth century?to the false promises and baae seductions of which, on another side, our enemies avail themselves, in order to cool your patriotic spirit, and to abate your desire to obtain liberty! And this they do, fellow citizens, because they fear you, and are well aware that this great principle is incontrovertible, that "when a nation wishes to be free, it must be tree." Recollect, my countrymen, the heroic opposition which the Spanish nation?in its cities and forts?offered to (he formidable array of the great Napoleon? an opposition which finally resulted in their success Ana no less should you remember that the heroes of the emancipation of our metropolis, unaocustomed to battle?ut without a knowledge of the science of war?witho the necessary elements to attempt i:?and without the great reasons to actuate them, by which we should be influenced at present?fougbt bravely for a term of eleven yean, until the chains which joined us to the will of a distant monarch were torn asunder. We ceased to be a colony, and Mexico, since 18-21, has brilliantly shone in the galaxy of civilized nations. My friends, our brother departments are preparing for the battle?they will send te the field thousands of brave volunteers, with all necessary supplies ; and lastly, it is very probable that the chief of our independence?the | founder of this republic?the worthy benefactor of the | nation, and general of division?lion Antonio Lopez de Santa Anna?will return to the seat of war at the head of a large reinforcement of troops, in order to conduct the campaign personally. Tnus, thou, cheer up, my brave i countrymen, and show your indignant hostility to our ! enemies by every means which your {rawer, right and position should dictate. PEDRO DE AMPUD1A THK ORDER OF MARCH OF THR AMERICAN ARMT. headquarters Ahmv or Occitpatioh, i 8r.iAl.To, Sept. 11, 1046. ) [Order* No. 116 ] ; 1. A* the army may expect to meet resistance in the [ further advance toward* Monterey, it 1* neccsiary that i the march should lie conducted with all proper precaution to meet attack and secure the baggage and supplies. From this point the following will be the order of march , until otherwise directed: | 3. All the pioneers of the army, consolidated into en* ; party,w'll march early to morrow on the route to Marin, { | for the purpose of retaUring the roads and rendering it practicable for artillery and wagons The pioneers of each division will be under a subaltern to be specially de | tailed for the duty, and the whole will be under the com- i ' mand of Capt Craig, M Infantry,who will report to head 1 quarters for instructions. This pioneer party will be 1 covered by a squadron of dragoons and Capt McCul1 loch's company of Rangers. TwoolBc?? of Topograph!- > ' ral h'.nginsert, to be detailed by Cap . Will am*, will ac i I company the party for the purpose of examining the ; route. Two wagons will be provided by the quartermaster's department for the transportation of the tools, j provisions and knapsacks of the pioneer party 3. The 1st division will march on the iSthinst, to be followed on successive days by the 3d division and field 1 division of volunteers. The headquarters will march | with the I at division. Capt Gillespie, with half of his | company, will report to Major General Butler; the other 1 half, under the 1st lieutenant, to Brig. Gen. Wotth.? | These detachments will be employed for cutposts and , videttes, and,a* expresses between the celumn and head - I quaiters. the three column*, the senior com miliary of etch division receipting for the (tore* end being charged with their cere and management. The senior commissaries of divisions will report to Captain Waggaman lor this duty. 6. Each division will he followed immediately by its baggage train and supply train, with a strong rear-guard. The ordnance train under Capt Hamsay will march with the second diviaion, between its baggage and supply train, and will come under the protection of the guard of that division. The medical supplies will, in like manner, march with the first division. 0. The troops will take eight da) a' rations and forty rounds of ammunition. All surplus arm* and accoutrements, resulting from caiualties on the road, will be deposited with Lieut Stewart, left in charge of the depot at ! this place, who will give certificates of deposit to the company commanders. 7. The wagons appropriated for transportation of wa tor will not be required, and will be tnrned over to the quartermaster's department for general purpbses. 8 Two companies of the Mississippi regiment will he designated for the garrison of this place. All sick and disabled men, unfit for the march, will be left behind, un der charge of e medical officer to be selected for this 1 duty by the medical director. By order of Major Oeneral Taylor. W. W. 8. BLISS, Asst. Adjt. Oeneral. \ IMPORTANT PROM SANTA FE. [From the St. Louis Republican, Oct. 9.] IvDRrsNDKars, Oct. 3, 1946.?The arrival ot another company from Santa Ke is Just announced by one of their number, a little in advance of the rest There are some ten or fifteen of them altogether. When they started from Santa Ke, they had twenty or twenty-five, a part of ! their number returning again, finding empioym. nt in i companies going out. Meters. Ware, Charles Ferguson of Philadelphia, and ! others, are along. They are twenty-four days out from j Santa Ke, having left there the 9th September. Every J thing seems to have been quiet in aad around the place, I nut the new* from below i* a little atartling. It waa currently reported, when the company left, that ! Ave thouiand men, the flower ot the Mexican force, were on their wey up from below, end near Chihuahua, j to meet and attack Gen. Kearney, and that it waa the Oeneral'a determination to leave a eufllcient number under the command of Col Doniphan, of Clay, and take the remainder below, if poaeible, to meet Oen. Wool'a diviaion of our army. The report still further la. that Oen. Paredea waa on hia way to Chihuahua with flfte?n thouaand men, to attack Oen. Wool. If thia be true, and it aeoma that credence waa given reP?rt at Santa Fe, from lettera receieed from below, our weatern force I v, ill have lomathii.g to do thia winter Our army at Santa Ke weie garriaoning the poit rapidly, and a flag atalTof pine, twe hundred feet high, wi? j n courie of erection, to receive the atara and atri|iea that fleet ao proudly over our land. lien. Kearney had hia head quarter* at the Oove nor'a ceetle, and had given one or two aplemli I fandangoee A large number or lettera are in poaaeaiion of the com any and will be in here to morrow. If any fuither newa ia ! received, I will let you know In, > our*, fcc (From the St. Louia Republican Oct 10 ) Wa were dlmppeinted yeaterday in faJiog to re V ? ???aw?> number of Utter* reachM the ro*t office. From some ot these letters, written about the ftrat of September, we leam that Gen. Kearney was still at Santa Fe. He had ritren orders for the awnniat of the troops on an expo-. Jitioii ubetit one hunoad and if ty aiilea in the interior The* wore to leave on tthe aecond of September, and would, it wa* supposed, be absent about two week*. By the time of their rettm, it waa expected that the Mormon Battalion of Infantry, under the commond ot Liout Col. Smith, would ha*o arrived at Santa Fa, and than the expedition against California was to commanca. In this expectation they would bo, howevor, disappointed, as letters from CoL Smith, written on the rente, say that ho would not bo sbla to roach Santa Fa before the first of October It had bean determined that the two companies of dragoons under the command of Capts. Moore and Cook, and the balUlionol Mormon Infantry, were to ac company General Kearney on the expedition to California. Nona of tha Miasourul volunteers were to be employ ed in this service. We further learn, that, after the departure of General Kearney, the remainder of the force was to be dirided One half of it was to remain amenta Fa, including the battalion ofartilleiv under th^ommand of Major Clark, and a company of dragoons under C?pt. Sumner. The remainder of the force, under Col. Doniphan, wat to march to Chihuahua, tbero to be attached to Gen. Wool's amtjr. It was supposed that ha would arrive there in October, but it is not probeble'that he loft San Antonio before the first of the month. We learn nothing of CoL Price's regiment, but presume that he would continue his march, without any unnecessary delay, to California. MaJ. Walker, who was with Col. Price, was anxiously looked for at Santa Fa by the volunteers, who wsnteJ their pay. Soma of the traders had sold out their stocks of goods st Santa Fe, at a small advance. Others were waiting to hear of the entrance of Gen. Wool into Chihuahua, to which place they intended to proceed in a few weeks.? The overrunning of the country, by the American army, seems to be regarded as a matter ot course. MISCELLANEOUS MILITARY AFFAIRS. The following is a list of the deaths which have occur red in the hospitals in this city, since our last report of the 9th instant :? G. H. Treadway, J. Hawkins, A. J. Lefoy, McArtbur, F. Dickens, J.Taylor, MoCrary. Belcher, W. J.Haynes? Ga. volunteers: J. H. C. Reynolds, J Johnson?Miss vol , J "E. Kendrix, B. A. Long, C. Owen?Ala. vol : L. Ford, Hatcher?Ky. vol.. Richardson Robertson-Indiana voL; Taylor?Texas vol.: H. Kollas.'F. Co. 3d Infantry?Afeldinorat Flag, Sejit 18tA. A body of recruit* for tho regular ear rice, numbering 600, now at the principal depot at Fort Columbus, Governor'a Island, under tbe superintendence of Col. R. B. Maeon, of the Bret dragoon*, are about to be organised into a battalion of four companies, preparatory to joining the regiment* for which they have been enlisted in the field. They are a fine body of men, and will render efficient service wherever their lot may be cast The batallion will be officered as follows, vix : Brevet Major E. 8 Hawkins, 7th infantry, commanding battalion, and also the recruits of the 7th regiment of infantry, with which 1st Lieut. 8. O. Simmons, of the same regiment, is assigned to duty. Brevet Maj- Q. Wright, of the 8th regiment of Inlantry, will command the recruits of the 8th, with which 1st Lfcsut J. Beardsley, of the same regiment, is assigned to duty. Capt. Geo. Morris, 4th infantry, will command the recruits of the 4th Infantry, with which 1st Lieut H. D, Walien, of the same regiment, is assigned to duty. Captain D. Huggles, 6th Infantry, will command the detachment for the 6th infantry, with which 3d Lieut. W. H.Tyler, 6thinfantry, is assigned to duty. Asat surgeon 8. P. Moore, is assigned to duty with the command. Most of these recruits have been enlisted under the provision of law, for the increase oi the rank and file of tha regiments of the regular service. They will embark, it is said, on the steamship Massachusetts, ?s soon as she is ready for sea,?probably within a week or ten days; and will disembark, it is supposed, at Point Isabel, Texas, for such service as the contingencies of the war may require. Most oi the officers above mentioned ware presentat the battles of Palo Alto and Rosaoa de la Palme, and contributed their full share towards the brilliant result Capt. Hawkins will be remembered as the commander of the fort opposite Matamoras, after the death of Major Drown. Klectlona. FNNN8YLVAMA. 1848. 1844. Power, Footer, Wklt, 8htmk, whig. dem. whig. dem. 33 counties.. . .12,620 6,981 16,891 19,819 Clarion 78 ? ? 1,096 Carbon ? 38 ? 331 Monroe ? 216 ? 1,098 Wyoming 70 ? ? 64 13.766 6,348 16,891 23.406 6,346 15,691 Whig maj 6 8-20 Dem. maj 6 716 Whig gun thai far. 13,386 ainoe the gubernatorial ?Uo tion ol 1844, and 21 countiea to be heard from. No definite returns are yet received from the 13th and 34th dietricts. FLORIDA. The return! received indicate the re-election of Cabell, (whig) to Congreaa. Cabell (whig.) Kaia, (dem) Franklin oounty, 86 88 Leon 90 maj. ? Oedsden 60 ? Pensncola 101 33 St. Augustine ? 68 m^j. Jefleron ? , 196 Duval 39 ? 347 304 304 Whig maj. 43 Being a whig gain of 72 since 1845. GEORGIA. The returns from this State are not yet complete, and wi in uitiiici, 111 wmcn iverson, ^aem ) ana Urawionl (whig) rip candidate!, ia yet in doubt Thua far the returns arc: ? Dit. IVTiig. Dtmocrmt. 1. *T. Butler King,a ? 2. ? ? 3 Dr. It. Jones, gain. ? 4. ? 'Hugh A. Haralason. ft. ? 'John H Lumpkin, b. ? 'Howell Cobb. 7. ' Alexander H. Stevens. ? 8. 'Robert Toombs. ? * Members of present Congress SOUTH CAROLINA. The Charleston Evtning Newt of the 14th inst., says that the election has resulte 1 in re-electing to Congress, the Hon. Isaac ?. Holmes, (democrat,) by a large majority Political Intelligence. Joseph Orinnell is the whig candidate for Congress in the lOtn district of Massachusetts. The whigs of Westchester county have nominated Richard M. rnderhill and James E. Been for the Assembly. The democrats of Montgomery and Herkimer, at a spontaneous mass meeting, have nominated (Jen. George Petrie. of Little Falls, as their candidate for ronrreaa? o that there ere now two democratic candidate*. The whir* of Kingi county hare nominated George Joy, of Wiriiamiburgh, and Ebon. W. Peck, el' Klatbuih, a* candidate* for the A**embljr, in place of J. Bougtilon and J. Van Brunt, declined. Sporting Intelligence. Cbiceet.?A match waa played yeaterday between the Mount Vernon Club of thi* city, and the King* County Club of Brooklyn, which waa won by the latter with fire wicketa to go down. They are both young clube, and on thia occasion ahowed aome good point* aa crick, etera. The return match will be played next Saturday, on the ground of the Kinga County Club, Fort Green, Brooklyn. The following ia the acore Mount Kernoti Firit Inning e Second Inningt. W j Kmmell, b- by Barton .... t; b. by Potter 4 R Stock'on, do. ....II; do. Mr Marah, do. .... I; do., c. by Barton 1* P.B.Clark, do. .... 4; do.. c.CampbelllS J. K. Fiah, b. by Baitoa, c. by Moron 4; h. bv Barton 0 J. T. Kmmrti, b. by Jackaon .... ; b. by Pot'er I H L Rnv, b. by B irton 0; b. Jackaon, e. Walker t C. Te npte, b Barton, c. by do... 3: b. and c by Barton.... 3 K. Miert. b. by Btrtou I; h. by E Jacaaon 1 R Raymond not out I; b?and c by Barton.... 1 W. R. Roberta, b. by Barton tee. I; not out. 0 I; I Wide..,, 0: I ? 94 ? 39 1*3 Kingt County t*int Inningt Stcond Inningi. J.T W .lie-; b. by M?r?h It; Ale*. f ?mp*>ell rim rot 0; ran oot.. F. Bar'on, b hv Clerk 0; b M*r?h. c ?aam<-tt 0 J. L. C'tnpbell, b. bv J Km matt. 4; h. by Mar?h 1 C. J?rli?oii, b by Mirth J; b. by Merth 7 K Jack-un. b by Mtrth 0; b bydo, r. K.Uatmetl 7 C. Poner, b and e by Monh.... 13; oot oot 3 T-Tnpatt, no' oot 22( not oot 3 Fmd.h. y J. tmiriR, e. by... F Clark, b. by do ......... 1 Moron b. Marih, la^bafore wht.. I Byo* 7 *77 *27 27 104 Umpire*. Satnl. Wright, E*q and O. Groom. E?q The Waahington Clnb ot thin city, and the Union Star Club of Brooklyn, will play a match on Wadnaaday n**t, on tha ground of tho lattar, near Fort Graan, Myrtle Avenna; wicket* to ha pitched at 0 o'clock. t. 9. CI remit Court. Tha October Term of thia court commence* on Monday. Judge Nelton ha* arrived in town to nnan tha court. Common Pie* , in Itenk. October 17 ? D re ii ion*.?Samuel MeJlUieUr, impleaded with Jamee He tin Jidt 1Cm Renwick. Motion on hehalf of defendants to (?t aside. Verdict denied with cone. Before Judge Daly. McCarthy vi. Ouliek Verdict for plaintiff $60. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kdmoods. Oct 17 ? Blartnrnnd r Haetinee.?Verdict lor plain tiff. $14. in ih? Superior Court there were only two uniatpor tant rase* tried yeaterduy. The Circuit Court and Com moo Pleas were heaMna law arrtirronts. Court Calendar for Monday. CiaciMT Collar .? 187, 9, 10. 19, 17 . 21. 23 . 26, 28 20. Buecaioa Curat ?144. ISO. 151, 61. 171, 170, 181, 18, 81, 108, 107, 28, 19, 18, 87, 180, 114, 119, 148, 175, 178. Sbxsio* Plbai?-lit Part-I, 3, 5, 7. 8, 11, 19, 17, 10, 91. 3d Part.?2, 4, 346, 6, 8, 10, 13, 14, 16, 18. '

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