Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 24, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 24, 1846 Page 1
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TH] Vol. Ill, Ho. ?M0 - VVbul) Ho. 434W. KAlLh . ads mm, 1 CENTRAL AND MACON AND WESTERN KAIL ROADS. GEORGIA Road with ill' Western "and Atlantic Railroad JL of the State of Georgia, Turin a coutiuuous line frornSarannah to Oothealnga, Georgia of 171 miles, Til K.vanuali to .Macou... .Ceutral Railroad ISO mile* Macon to Atlanta Macon fa W'eateni Railroad 101 " Atlanta to Onthcrloga. Weatcrn fa Atlantic " to " Ooods will be carried irom Savannah to Atlanta and Oolh ealora, at the follow mil rates, via: Oa WiioHr Good*. ToJli- To OotS ' Sugar, t offee Liquor, Banging Hope, Lanla. c a log a Batter. Cheese. Tobacco, Leailar, Hides, Cotton Varus, <'yj>per,_Tm, MI ana .-meet iron, rtnliow Ware and Castings jq $0 75 k'iour, Rice, Bacon in casks or boxes' Vora.. Beef, Fish, Lard. Tallow, Reeswit, Mill Gearing, Pig Iron and Grind Stone... 50 04 $0 ?2? O.I Wftll'llllMEaT Uooih. Boxes of H'-ds, Bnn.eii and Furniture, per cobie loot (9 30 SO 36 Boxes and bales of Dry Goods, Saddlery Ulnss. Faints, Drugs and Confectionery, per cubic foot So 20 p. lilt lbs. 15 Crockery, prrcnbic foot SO 15 " ' IS i iMo'assei and Oil, per lihd (smaller ca*ks in proportion.) VI 00 (13 00 Ploughs, Surge) ( altivrtois, Com Shelters, snd Straw Cutlers, each (1 25 (1 50 Ploughs, (small) and Whie (burrows... .(9 *0 (1 05 Bait, per Liverpool Sack, SO 7u (0 #5 Passat! r Savannah to Atlanta $t0 no Children nnder 12 5 ears of age, half price. savannah to Macon, (7 CO . (C?"'Goods consumed to the Buhscrtbcr will be forwsrded 1 ree of Commissions. .tC?" kreight may be paid at Bavausah, Atlauta or OotheKlog.i. F. WIN l'KR, Forwarding Agent,C. R. H. BarartfvaM, Augnst 15. 1046. tl5 3tn'rre FALL AKliANGEMLNT. mwm PIONEER AND EXPRESS LINE, VIA RAILROAD AND CANAL, FROM PHILADELPHIA TO PITTSBURG. The above Line is now in full operation. Passengers leave Philadelphia every morning at 1% o'clock, in the best and most comfortable description of cars for Hamsburgh, where tliry embark on the Packet Beat ? ii ?uc ui ins most agreeame ruin ma" u m Dr touna hi the c ountry. The scenery en the Snsgut-houua and Juniata riven la unsurpassed for beauty and variety. K Office in Thiladelrhit, No. 274 Market atreet. leasers should he careful uoi to [.ay their fair in New York fuither than Philadelphia, as 'here is no one in that city authorized to sell tickets for.tnu lineA. D. CUMMIN OH, Agent. Philadelphia, October, IMC. olO tfrc CHANGE OF HOURS. LONG ISLAND KAILKOAD. FALL AHRASOEStEST, S3 W On and alter AlUN DAV, OctoberTl7l*l<). Trains will run as follows: Lists Bhooki.y*?at T o'clt ck A. M. (Boston train) for Greenport. daily, (except Sundays) slopping at Farmincdale and St. George's Manor. M " at 9V A M., daily, for Farmiugdale and intermediate places. " " at 12 o'clock, M., for Greenport, daily, (Sundays excepted,) stopping at Jamaica, Branch, Hieksviile, and all stations east of Uieksyille. " ** at 4 P. M. for harmiagdale, daily. Liati Gbceitport?at 8V A. M., daily accommodation train for Brooklyn. " " at 3X P. M., (or on the arrival of the boat from Norwich,) Boston train daily, (except Bundays,) stopping at 8t. George's Manor and Kermiugdale. Liati Faiwiivgdalic at(,% A.M. daily, (except Sundays,) accommodation train, and 12 M. and 5V P. M. Liati Jamaica?at 8 o'clock A. M., 1 P. M., and 6V P. M , for Brooklyn, or on the arrival of Bosion trcm. A freight train will leave Brooklyn for Greenport, with a passengers' car attached, on Mnnd*vs?Weduesdays and Fridays, at #V A M. Ketnruing. lsave Greenport at (^o'clock P. M, on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturdays, stopping at intermediate places. SUNDAY TWAINS. Leave Brooklyn at 9 o'clock A. M. for Greenport. Ketnruing, leave Greenport at IV P. M., for Brooklyn, stopping at all the stations. Fabk to?Bedford, 8 cents; F.ant New York. 19V; Race Course. 18V;Trotting Course, 18V; Jamaica 2'", Brushrille, 31V: H?d? I irk. (U tniles) 37V; Llowsville, (during the session of Court) 37V; Hemjisiczrf, 37V; Branch 37)^; Carle .,.^..1, ntiiraij, as. nivwm.r, n, i Deer Peril, 1,9- Thompson, 88. Suffolk St >ti?n, $1;Lake R. ad Sation, Si 1?K; Mvdl'ord Station, S: l?X: Yaphaoh, $1 37V, St. Oenr.e's Manor, SI 6JX; Kivernrad, SI 82H; Jamesport, SI 68H; Mattetnck, SI 625?; Cutchogue, Si 62V bouthold, SI 68V Oreeuport Accommodation Train, SI 75; Oreenport by Bmton train. $8 35. Stacei arc in readiness on the irriral of Trains at the several Stations. to take passengeis at very low fares, to all parts ol the Island. Basxa?e Crates will be in readiness at the foot of Whitehall street, to receive haggsge f< r the several trains. 30 minutes before the honr of starting from the Brooklyn side The steam boat "Htatesmui" leaves Oreenport for bag Harbor on the arrtral of the Boston train from Brooklyn. Brooklyn, Oct. I, 1846. o9 rre JttEUUJLAR MAIL. LIN 15 FOK BOSTON. VIA NORWICH it WOK- satwi CF.STKIt, withont change ofj^l^^ QbxM in(,ars or Baggage, or wtthout,^^^^9E 3C>^JK,- ^.crossing any Kerry. ASKSKSLFasseuges tAing their svatsat Norwich, are insured their seats through <o Boston This being the only inland route that commuuicates through by steamboat and railroad, rasseugers by thia line arr accompanied through by the rondactur of the train, who will hare particular charge of their baggage, and who will otherwiae give his attention to their ease and comfort. This line leaves south side Pier No 1, North River, foot of Battery; Place, daily, (Sundays eicepteo) at 5 o'clock, P. M., and arrives w Boston in time Intake all the eaatrrn trains. The new steamer ATLANTIC, Captain Dnstan, leaves every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturdays, at 5 o'clock, P. M. The itcamer WORCESTER, Captain Van Pelt, leave* every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, at 5 o'clock, P. M. For further information, inquire of J. H. VANDEKB1LT, No. 8 Battery Place, North River. si tf rc m. i m p. vTbyrnesTco.'3 NEW YORK AND LIVERPOOL EMIGRATION OFFICE. PW. BYRNES it CO , of Liverpool, are desirous of in forming the public of the United States, tbst_they con ii uur > iirai'aicii u ii.ir 111 nut cm* snip* anu racitu lo Sew York, on the 1st, Gth, 11th, lttli. 21st and 26th of rarh nmth; and on tha 12th a* d 2Uth for Philadelphia, and ou the R'h and 20tli to Boston, and at stated periods to Baltimore: also to New Orleans daring the healthy season; by any of which lines parties can engage lor their Irieods to be brought out without disappointment or delay, this being the oldest and large st establishment in the passenger trade in Ln erpool, nud having found the importance ol a direct Agency in the United States, lot the pun<ose of placing within the rower of the frirads of the passengers coming out, the immediate correspondence with a respectable establishment, from whom they can rely for attentioh and favor towarda their relation! leieing the sld country. P. W. BYHNK8 Ik CO.offer many advantages to passengers which no others hare attempted, in a direct communication by the-r ships from Ireland to the United Sta'ea, aa tbey hare, invariaMy, vessels dnrisg 'he spring ftom Dublin, Cork, VVxterford, Bellas! and Londonderry, by which means emigrants are saved much trouble andeipense. bv being shipped at their own seaport and also that of being I \nded in any of the ports of tha United States to which ships trade from Liverpool, nearly at the tame coat aa direct to New York. P. W. BY KN KM k CO. have agents in all the seaport towns m Ireland, from whence steamers loive for Liverpool, and in many of the interior towns, who are most attentive to emigrsnta on embarkation, and by whom any money can be paid thxt may be required to procure tea stores, ke. Tiie persona who aet for this Company in the United States NEW YORK ?Mr. Edward Bant, S3 Booth, comer of Wall street. BOSTON?Mr. W. P. McKay, 33 Milk attest. PHILADELPHIA?Messrs. H. C. Craig 3t Co., Market street. BALTIMORE?Mr. George Law. NbW OKLEANS-Mr. John Toole. Drafts sivd Kxciiinag ?Drafu fnr any amoont. payable alaight, on the Provincial Bank of Ireland and all its branches, andalt.ion all the principal towns of England and Scotland, wiihoatdiaOooat. For particulars of terms apply to P. W. BYRNES k CO , S3 Booth, corner of Wall it.. New York. P. W. BYKNr.H k CO., >22 lm're 36 Waterloo Hood, Liverpool. 73Z HK1T18H AMD MOKTH AM Oil f-VCp>CAN HOYAL MAIL STEAM SHIPS , "f adOool 1203 tons and 449 horse power each, an der contract will. the Lords of the AdmiHIBERNIA... I opt. A. Rjrrio. UAliAVUil JUL ' j V?- U"U. BR! i AN MA Capt. J. Hewitt. CAMBRIA Capt.CH E-Judkiaa. ACADIA Capt. Win. Uarri*,.o Will uil Iron Liverpool and Boitou, vie Halifax, u follow! rlOM BOiTOM. I ROM t.lVEMrnoi.. Caledonia. Nov. I, Britannia.,... ..Oct. SO, Britannia No*. 10. Acadia No*. 4, Acedia Dec. 1. Caledoui* ' IS, Cambria Doc. 4. PaaaaOB Muaii. From Boafoa to Liverpool VISA. From Boa to u to Halifax 30 No bertha aecarod antil paid for. Theae sliipa carry eiSeneneed vurgaoua. No freight, except apecie, received on V! ol tailing. For freight, paaaage, or an* other information, apply to 1). BKIUHAM, Jr., Agent. At HARNDKN k t:U 'a, 6 Wall it. If. f"" fn addition to th* above line between Liverpool anil Halifax, an i Boiton. a contract lua been entere d Into with Her Majeet] a government, to evtabluli a liue between Li* eip. ol and New i ork direct The ateamihipi lor thi> ?e *ice are now being bnilt, and early next yeer due notice will be given of the time when they will itait. Under the new contract the ateamera will Mil every Saturday daring eight mouth*, and every iortnight during the other mentha in the year. Going alternately beiweeu Liverpool, md Halifax and Bo*tou, and between Liverpool and New York. all r REMITTANCES TO ENGLAND, IK. ELAND, ! AND SCOTLAND. ' | xfli PARTIES wiahing to remit mnneya in large or J^kfWamall snma to their friend* in Great Britain or IraMIMMa*land, can da *o in the mint aafe and ei|>editioaa SlaUaei through the inhacriben, by dral'u et tight,payable in all the piiueipal town* in f...gland, Ireland and Scotland. Money mat be aeut by letter (|>o*t paid) from any part of the t'nitvd State < to ihem. gmrg the addreM and uie uame of the arty to receive it, which will be regularly forwarded by packet or ateamer. Apply&RAHAM BELL k BON, ao2* lin'r 117 Mmt atr?t. jjgje bOK CALIFORNIA AND OREGON?The wLvlKvfliat cIm*. laat aailiug, coppered and copper faatenrd jjjGlBailaark WillION, K Gelatou matter, will be deapa Cl.td early in Novemberfor California and Oregon, touching at Mouit ray, bt Kianwaco, Oregon City, Columbia river, --I if indureioenM are eflered, at othar lniermediate porta, < b or freight or paaaage, having good accommodation*, apply on boaiu, Bt the loot of Dover atreet, or at No. s* Liberty ?t., I where lettera will be received up to the day of "'ling. i)Utw*f J AMES BISHor k CO, I E N E NEV STEAMBOATS, ,tc. OPPOSITION TICKET OFFICE FOR THE NORTH AND WEST. M* FOR ALBANY, 75 cauta ; Utica, $2; Sv 1 flKaBs?i5a3*r?cuir. $2 iu ; OtwrKo, (2 7) : liocheater, V B ZLtt 75 ; Buffalo. $3 ; Cleaclaud. $5 *; Poraam <uih, (9 : Pittsburgh. 19: Dptrtur Mictnifm. tfi : t'iciu nail, Ohio. (9; Milwriukie. $9, Chicago.S 9; Toronto, U C., i S>i": Hamilton. (1 19; Kiugslon, $1 19; Whitehall, $t Ml; i Montreal, U M).? I'asaeuger?, by apirytug. on yet their \ tickets at the otfiee No. 190 Barclay aireet, at the above prices. ' 9 lin*ch M. L. RAY. Agent. rtUlUt'S UNE UK Mm-AMEKS KOU ALBANY. Daily, Fundays excepted?Through direct at S o'clock, P. M. j fVoai pier irtween Com tlaihlt and Liberty tie. KNICKERBOCKER, Cap*. A. Houghton, will leave on Monday, WednesIHT day and Friday evenings, at 6 o'clock. Steamboat ISAAC NEWTON, CapL William H. Peck, will leave on Tncad.ty, Thuraday and Saturday evenmgt, at ti o'clock. At 1 o'clock, P. M., Landing at Intermediate Placer >V(ja the foot of Barclay etrert. Steimboat NORTH AMERICA. I art. R H. Fury, will leave on Monday, Wednesday, Friday, and Sunday aflcraoona, at h o'clock. S'etmboat SANTA GLAUS, Captain B. Overbangh, will leave on Tueaday, Thuraday and Sarnrday aftemo >na at 1 o'clock. The above boata will at all timer arrire in Albany in ample time for the looming cara lor the Kaat and Weat. Freight taken at moderate rater, and none taken after 4>? o'clock, P. M. All persons are forbid uuating any of the boata of thialine, without a written order from the captains or agents. For passage or freight, apply on board theboats. or to P C. Aclmlrr at the olfice on the wharf. o9rc " TKOY UIIN 1NO ANV liV~bK 1NG UNE MORNING LINE AT SEVEN O'CLOCK gMfl J0L KOK ALBANY AND TROY-From the St ram boat Pter at the foot of Barclay street. AaMBMbLi DtiiDK >i rreaskiu, west roint, .Xgw oargh, Hsuipioo, Hilton, Poaghke'psie, Hyde Park, Rhine oeck.U. Keu Hoc t, Bristol, Caukitl, Hudson. Cotsacbse, (Ciuderhook end 1 sJtimo/e. Breakfast aid d sner on board the boat. The steamboat MAUAKA, will leave oa Monday, Wednesday and Friday Moraines 7 A. M. The at earn boat TKOY, Captain Gotham, oa Tuesday, Tnunday and Saturday mornings, at T o'clock. Hetnrmag on opposite days. Forpassage or freight apply on board, or at the office oa the Wharf NEW YORK. ALBANY AN!) TROY LINE. FOE ALBANY AND TKOY DIRECT, Kioin the pier at the foot of Conrtlandt street. Ttve low-pressure steamhoat EMPIRE, Captain K.B. Macy, leaves the loot ot Count audi street, on Tues<Uy, Toursdny and Saturday evenings, at seven o'clock. The Steamboat COLUMBIA, Cspt. Wm. 11. feck, will leave on Monday, Wednesday and Friday svenmgs, at 7 o'clock. Passengers tailing these Boate will arrive in time to trie the Morning Train of Cars trou Troy vest to Buffalo, and aortb to Saratoga, Whitehall and Laks Chainplain. For Passage or Freight, apply on board, or at the Office on the wharf. No freight taken after i>? o'clock. NOTICE?All goods, freight, bank bills, specie, or any Ether ki'vl of property, positively at the owner's risk. j2fr MORNING BOAT FOR ALBANY AND TROY JSM PASSAGE ONE DOLLAK-Breakfist GWwl%?nqw*and dinner on board ihe boat. 1'assengera 3K?3C-takiiig this boat will arrive in time to take the evening train of ears from Troy west to Buffalo, and north t? Saratoga and Lake Oe.irge. The Steamboat NIAGARA, Capt. Wm. Ellsworth, Monday, Wednesday and Friday, at 7 o'clock, A. .\1, from the steamboat pier loot of Barclay atreet. Returning on opposite days. For hnssage or freignt, apply on board, er to F. B. Hall, at he nmcc on the wharf anl9 re NOTICE. TROY EVENING LINE. HOUR CHANGED, jg ON and after TUESDAY. September 15. &BnSSpnrthe low pressure steamboat EMPIRE, Capt. !E3KX.I< B Mdcy, will leave the steamboat pier at the fo?t ofCourtlandi street, att e'elock, P. M., instead of 7 P. M.. aa heretofore. alt r OFFOaii'lUN AlOKNLNtf LINE AX t>b O'CLOCK FOR ALBANY Landing at Hammond atreet. Van Cortlandt's (Peekakill), Cold Spring, Newbnrgh, New Hamburgh. Milton, Pongh keepsie, Hyde Park, Kingston, Upper Red Hook, Briatol, Catakill, Hudson, Coxaackie and Kinderkonk. Kj^"Pa?aage, One Dollar.^31 MM THE new and fast-sailing low-pressure ^Lao^gjjg|J?ateamboat MET AMOKA, Capt. P. H. Hmitii, 3CMaCJE-will leave the pier Tout of Warren atreet on Monday, Wedueaday and Friday, at CM o'clock, A. M. Re tuning,leave Albauy on Tneaday, Thursday and Saturday Paaseugera taking thia boat will arrive in Albany in time for tlie traiiu of cara going North and Weat. Break last and lJiniier on board. For freight or passage apply on board, or of A. CLARKE, corner of West and Warren atreeta. Fare to Van Cortlaudt'a Dock, 21 cents; Poughkeepsie, 10; Hudson.71; Albany. >1 ol Im r ,Mfl gi INDEPENDENT AlUHNlNli CINE AX ft" Cl3" O'CLOCK.?FOR ALBANY from Die SiMwaBw^Lsteamlioal pier at the pier foot ef Vv'arrrc street. Passage $1 HI. Touching at the foot of Hammond it. Breakfast and dinner provided on board. The swill and magnificent steamer IRON WITCH, con mauded by Capt. Btepheu R. Hoe, leaves New York, Toes day, Thursday and Saturday. Leaves Albany. Monday Wednesday and Friday. Landing at Van Courtlandts, West point, Newbnrgh, Miltou, Po'keepsie, Hyde Park, Kingston, skill. Hudson entire .Wtfpes MM f or M.W k Oka and intermediate places g7frya?T>" steamboat NEW PHILADELPHIA, 3C^3KslL.<'apuin Lawrence H. Frar.ee, will comineuce running between Amboy and New Yoik, on Monday the 2'th Sept. Ib.aving South Amboy at CM, Perth Amboy at 7 o'clock A.M., touching at Bently, Itoaaville, Blazing star and ( helaca, arriving in New York about 9 o'clock, return o'clock P.M. fare from South k Perth Amboy, 26 cents; Benly 25 cent*, all the oilier luudings 12)g cents. All kinds of freight taken at the to (vest rates. South Amhoy, Sept. 22,1S46. *25 lm*r TO TRAVibL.L<ibKfi> CiUiNU SOUTH. NEW AND MOST AGREEABLE LINE TO fhrtderickiburgh, Richmond, Ptltruburgh, Va ; f.ynrhburgh, Ralti/ck, Wtldcn, N C; and Charlaton, S C. jlWM THE PUBLIC are informed that the new splendid low pressure steamer MOUNT XI3IIZ.VERNON, connecting with the Oreat Mail Line at Acquie Creek, leaves Commerce street wharf, Baltimore, every Tuesday and Krtday evening, at 6 P. irl., for the above points. Through Tickeu to Richmond $ I 00 " " to Petersburg. 4 00 " to Wtlden, N. C 7 0# " " to Charle ton, S. C 1? 00 Being at the same price, more direct and expeditions, and much mora certain than the Chesapeake Bay and James River Steamboat Line, all the wide and rough portion of the Bay, between the mouth of Die Potomnc and Old Point Couifort, being entirely avoided by this Line. Travellers are advised that the Line hereby advertised is part and p reel of the Oreat Mail Line thiough Virginia, and thit it is the intention of the Companies composing the (great Mail Line that nassengers shall he conveved bv them in run nection with the Mount Vernon, always as cheaply u by any any other line, and witb more Comluit, ripeditiou ana certainty, than by aay other Line except the Lu^ ria WashiaitM. Kor further perticulari enquire at the Southern Railroad office, Pratt at, Haiti more, ol STOCKTON k PALLS, or at the Commerce at. whaif, or on Tueadaya and Fridays on board the Mount Vernon, of C. W. UUNNEL, Captain. N. B ?Trarellera by the abore Liue will bear in mind that they hire two h?ura more in Baltimore than paiaeuitrra by the Chesapeake Bay and lame* Kirer boats, and yet reach any point South ol Peteraburf at the eame time with these last, even when there ia no breach of connection by the Bay Line ?H Im * -c FOK STATEN ISLAND. aMQ jrn ON and after TUESDAY, the 15th day of September inat, the boat will run aa follows: !SEmwIK2L Lease Sutea Island at 1, I, Id, 11 A. M. and 1, 4. a'd 6 f. M. Lease New 1 ork at7, 9,11 A. M. and I, 3, J, and 7 P. M. All freight at the rials of the owuera thereof. alt r NEW YOKK AND GLASGOW LINE UK PACKETS. tik M. i8k nEnrnTfrom Nes^^Jrtt oa the lat^n^Tlaunrow oIHh^oth f each month. Krom N. York. Km. Ol'fow. tJuuel. July 15. Ship B.VRACEN, N. T. Hawkins, < Oct. I. Not'r 15. t Feb. 1. March 15. I Inly 1. April 15. 3;. Ship BKOOKSBY, H. M'Ewen, { Nor. I. Aug. 15. ( March 1. Dec'r 15 l Aniiuat 1. May 15. Br Bark ADAM CAKH.JuoWright < Dec'r 1. Sept. 15. / lnr,l 1 l?n It i.Vfay 1. J nnc 15 Sept. I. Oct. 15. Jen > 1 Februe. 15. The?e thips ere good, substantial veaiels, ably commanded, tail will ail punctually on their regular dayi. Their accommodation* for pa**eugera,i.r? good, und everyaiteution will be (mid to promul* their comfort. The agenta or ' -trim will not he responsible for any parceli or package* lent by them, aula** lull* of lading are aigned therefor. For freight or passage, apply to WOOBHULL It MINTURN, 17 South street. New York, or "tire REID It MURRAY, Glasgow. AftdT FaSSaOZ FROM BELFAST BlaF.CT-To [JWyuil imnrtonllr th? lftth Novtiafccr?l'h? sileudid AaBBfauew packetalnp GLKNMORK, Captain Michael, will *ail a* above. her regular day. The subscriber ha* completed hi* arrangemaata to hare a regular line of Brat claa* ahipa, eailing the ISth of each month from the above port, thereby presenting the mint farm able rpportnuity to those who may leel drairoea of haelug their fneuila drought out from the uorth of Ireland. For further purticulari, plcaie ?pply (if by letter, poet peid) to oirc IPS. MeMUKH.CV, coraP.ue and lUTuth .irrew. tfg- FOR LI VBRPOOL?Regular packet of the Klh wW*? October-The uew uu<i splendid I oat tailing copperjfifittfeed ahip HUGUENOT. Capt. tiiaeea, burthen 1000 i1 tuna, mil *ail a* above, her regular day. The ncc. rmnodiuiou* for calnu, second cabin and ateerage peaaengeii, are unequalled by any vessel in port. Prraoua lutending to embvk, are rrq-eticd to go on board andcxa' mine forihemaeleee be ore ecqniringeliewheri- Fortcrm*which mill be moderate, apply on hoard at Writ Pier of Bur, ling Slip, or to JOSEPH MeMURhAV, oiOr cor of Pire and South ata. FOR LI V ERFOOL?New Line? Regular Packet yHi*Wof Oct. Kth?The elegant faat tailing packet ahip JMlSaOAKHU K, B. J. H Treak roa*ter, will tail aa above, her rigularday. For freight or paaaage, Faving aecommodalion* unequalled for iplendor or comlort. Apply on board, at Orleans wh.irf, i foot of Wall afreet, ar to * E. K. COLLINS li Co. i t'liee ol paanage tlOO. Packatahip KOSC1US, A Eldridge, master, will *ueceed the tlarrich and aail November 26, her regular day. attrh dhtd. ONLV REGULAR LINE OF PACKETS FOR GLASGOW?Packet of lit November?The iplsnJpBiAfia'liil new and faat tailing packet (hip BROOKsBY, Captain McKwen, will potitively tail aa above, her regular day. 1 hit ahip Ims splendid scoommod.it ions for cabin, second ettnu and steerage paa>engars. Those about to proeeed to ecdUadamuaaurudthar the ship* eompniing thu lino tail positively on the 1st of each month. Those uishlng totecure berth*, should make early application on board, foot of Roosevelt street, or te W. It. J. T. 1A rocOTT, oM South st, M dggg belew Burling slip. jm m r W YO Jk -? ^L- ? ? V YORK. SATURDAY M OUTSIDE OPINIONS OF THE United States of America. Views in Ganada Relative to THE MEXICAN WAR. [From the Hamilton O'anada) Spectator, Oct. 17 1 The quarrel between the two ft *1 republics ot tha Wetter u hemisphere naturally commands the attention of thote whom ctrcumstancas have placed in close proximity with them. A country comparatively unknown, except to tlioi?wrho have come into direct contact with iti iuhahitanU, and the mention of which was rcarcely untilcient to induct a passing notice, becomes ut once the thea tr* ol attraction, and a highway for armies, whose every movement ia watched aim canvassed with auxiety and intoi eat. The progress of these unhappy troubles ia well known to our readers, from the bra: misunderstanding respecting the payment of a peltry indemuity. to the annexation of Texas: and from the consummation of that iniquity down U> the crossing of the Kio Gran !e Sines the very outset. % sort of settled determination has actuated the Americana to no*sess themselves of a portion, and gradually ef the whole, of the rich country which extends from tl^e Gulf, that originally formed their own boundary, to the Pacific ocean However much the object may have been diagulsed, the disinterested spectator could not have failed to detect eitlror the flimsy web which concealed the real intention, or the sophistry of those who continued that it w as the destiny of the Northern Republic to overrun the country, the wealth of which they so glowingly depicted, and absorb the people,whose indolence made them an easy prey. But our object is not to expatiate on the rapacity of one nation, or tho wrongs of another. It is simply to notice the last struggle that has taken place, and the effect it may have upon future operations. Oonerul Taylor, after months of inactivity, suddenly casts off his letisergy, and presses forward to fulfil the purpose for which he was commissioned. He reaches the city of Monterey with 6 000 iren, whilst tho piece is defended by 10 009, according to his version, or 7,000, by the statement of those who should know much better? the defenders. The gallantry and indomitable energy of tho Anglo Saxon race once more ibine conspicuous, and the city, though resolutely defected, is carried. The loss, for an American battle, i* prodigious; but it is perhaps unavoidable. So far all ia plain. The question then naturally arises, what object was there togain to- justify so large an expenditure of human life. The possession of a stronghold, and capture of its garrison, may per quikites accomplished! The Mexicans-the poor, despised Mexicans?alter being signally overthrown, send a flag of truce to the conqueror, and offer to surreuder tho place, which they here already lost, 011 certain conditions. The propositions aro agreed to-and certainly a vanquished enemy never drove a better bargain than tho men who dofen ted Monterey. They are suffered to match out of the city within a week, with their arlns and i romuiiition, and the victors are to have no control over the nlacc they haver won until thoir beaten opponents see fit to leave it. In addition to those exceedingly favorabl > terms, an arinlstioe oi eight weeks is agreed upon, to enable the Mexfoana to repair their trilling losses, and take up a new position; and all this time the Americans must remain inactive, and cannot cross a drawn lino! The whole treaty hears upon its front the mark of absiuMity. After iaeing one-twelltk of his army to Secure a victory, Oenaral Taylor magnanimously throws away hi* advantage, and places his enemy in a batter position than before tho commencement oi the engigement . lor whilst the latter is in his own country, with re-iuforcemants and supplies at his command,wherever he chooses to Concentrate his forces, the latter lies in a hostile country, with few resouices, and almost beyond the reach of succor. A glance at the relative positious of the two airaiqf, must m .ke apparent tho Muiideving of the American Oenaral The present defeat, instead of dispiriting the Mexicans, will give them new coi fiJence, lor it shows thorn that their opponents are not invincible?that they con be competed with on ecual terns. Kancy the position the Bntish army would have been placed in at k'erozoporo, had its general permitted the aikhs to make off, with all the honors of mi onual toe. instead el crushing them, and cauturing iheir fortress at once. It is nonsense to talk of a with to savo life, and a horror of bloodshed Tha very object of war ii to destroy ns much ai you can, iu as short a (pace of time, and with as little expense as possible. The idea of thrashing su enemy, only to place him in a hotter position to tight, is too much like the mercy of putting a man to death by prolonging torture, or lifting him up meielv for the purpose 0t knocking hisn down again.? (ion. Taylor has possession of Monterey, but what other advantages has he gained by the battle ? Helindshtm self three hundred miles farther in an enemy's country, and consequently tha'. distance from his supplies and re inforcemeuts, should the latter be required. Like Napoleon, when entering the Russian territory on his route to Moscow, lien. 'Taylor will find it as difficult to recede at go on. and yet impossible to stand still. A movement must ho made, and whether it is onward or backwarJ, tho only hope ol saiety is in the cowardice ol the foe. l oo much dependence cannot he placed upcu that, us the lste action abundantly proves. The defeat ot the Mexicab* is equal to a victory under different circum stances. A couple more such ttiumphs, and the American army could never reach their homes again. The eight weeks amnesty is entirely in favor of the Mexican!; but the lime state of " masterly inactivity" was indulged in after the capture of Matameras, and the Monterey treaty shows that General Taylor has not profited much by experience. The present action proves the superiority of the Ameiican troeps, though net to tue extent that we had previously supposed; but unless some object thut has not bean made appaient induced the march to, and attack upon Mouterey, General Taylor and his troops might much better have been lying ou the hanks ot lite Kio Grande. [From the Kingston (Canada) Whig. Oct. 16] Tho intelligence from Mexico is confirmed-the Americans hare taken the city ef Monterey, after a smart battle. Victory and conquest are such noveltiei with the people of the United mutes, that they hardly know how to brag enough. Whatever p they may think of themselves and their valor, they muet net be forgetful that tho world will regard the rictoriet of twenty minions 01 pevpso, prospeivu* boh ncn, over tour millions of Craoles and Indians! impoverished and distract eJ, as no very groat achievement!, and quite matters oI couno. In addition to the confirmation of the taking of Monterey in Mexico, news has also been received ol the taking of Monteiey in Cnliloruia; and the annoxalion, by proclamation, of Commodore Stoat, of the i rovince ot California to the United States. Add to which, the extensive province of New Mexico, the capital city ol which is Santa Kc, has else been taken possession ol by an American army, under wen Kvarney, and the said province annexed to the United States by proclamation. H o look upon these latter acquisitions by far the most Important that our Republican neighbors have as yet achieved; and it they would not brag so much, would leel inclined to give themselves the requisite credit for enterpiize and forethought. It is more than probable that both New Mexico and California wtll now become integral parts of the Union, and be made into States, as soou as their population entitle! them to that distinction. Roth provinces are very sparsely inhabited. I I'riim tl?? Toronto V.ranilnpr flrl IS 1 The pusillanimity of the Mexican* and theii want of union,the absurdity of embroiling llirmsolvea in domestic conflict* at a time when they are at war with a pawerfu! nation, have elicited from the Krglish niess sentiment* bordering on contempt There is no stability in the Mexican character : it i* the very antipodes of the Angle baxon No people wa* ever to blind to the solfUh designs of their leaders: every month they fall a prey to tome new dictator. If the idea of subjugation be entertained by the U. States, it remaiu* to bo teen what effect amalgamation may have upon the Mexican character. Theie aie miny thing* to balance the chances of such a hind of amalgamation being speedily effected at would elevate the character of the subjugated to the level of that of those who would intermix amongat them; the difference in language i* against it; the difference in racas, religion, complexion, and social habits, is against it. But, whatever may be the effect, gradual subjugation is extending itself. Santa Ke, thecapitaiol the department of New Mexico, has been taken possession of by a division of the United States army, headed by Oeneral Kearney, who has issued a proclamation in which he ' announces his intention lo hold the department, with its oiiginal boundaries, (on both sides of the Del Norte,) as a part of the United Stales, and under the nine of the torutory of New Mexico." He sdao promises to protect the property oi the church and tLe people in their religious right. The property of those who continue in opposition to tho conquerors will be confiscated, and their per. ons seized. The proclamation absolves all persons residing in New Mexico irom their allegiance to the repvblic oi Mexico, promises them the rights of Ireemeu, and states that the present laws are to wmaiu in lorce till changed or roodifled by competent authority. Sauta re was taken possession of without the firing oi a guu. The late <iovernor of the depertuient, Don Manuel Armije, had fled, and (ieDeral Kearney has constituted Himself Oovernor pro trm Commudore Slost also addresses a proclamation to the Califomiana. California has been easy to conquer, (for it may be considered virtually conquered,) (ram the uisanecuon 01 iu lonaiutaiiu to tha Mexican (iovernment. Tba standard of the United States haa been hoisted at Monteroy, and California ia henceforth to ba considered aa part of the United atatea, subjected to the tews ot the American Union : tha present rights of property are guaranteed to tha Ualilorniana, and their churcn property is to be protected. It is an unmiatakeable fact, that the United States are engaged in a war, tha iika of which has never, since tha formation of the Union, engaged their powers, or wasted their strength Krom a delensive war she has been led into a war of conquest. She ia at onco making conquests, acquiring new territory, and emptying tier ex chequer. She will, after the fashion oi modern warfate, pay nerseli by new accessions of teiritory Mexico, on the ?ther hand, is divided, pusillanimous and virtually conquered. [From the Hamilton (Canada) Spectator, Sept. SO ] The war between Mexico and her northern neighbor drags slowly along. In tact, it exists but in name. The

American army lies idly waiting, whilst its President ittempts negotiation; the Mexicans are fighting sby, and although they wish for peace, are not averse to war so far the campaign has bean a miserable failure. The expense of "our army" is enormous, and yet it accomplished nothing ; the people are grumbling at the debt with which they must be saddled, nut their ttovernment :an do nothing to satisfy them. They have been placed ii a position in which tboy cannot advance, and date ' lot rvcede. So humbling a circumstance scarcely ever >efel a haughty aud grasping nation The vary weakless of Mexico forms her strength, end her present inactivity is hatter than a doaen victorias. Nsvsr was a tampeign so miserably managed as this of IMS?nevetwara a people so greatly deceived, e< when they fancied they bad merely to march without difBrtilty to the Halls if the Montezomas, and dictate tha terms on which , RK I [ORNING, OCTOBER 24, I peace ahouU be granted to n despised and vanquished enemy The defeated have in reality become the victor*, and the powerful have been compelled to tue for I the peace they intended to confer. Notwithstanding the peculiar circumstance* in which they are placed, and their well known wish for an end of the present inglorious squabble, the pride of the Americans will not permit them to accept the mediation of a third party Great Britain, in the I rankest manner, volunteers to stop in between the belligerents ; but to tar from her offer being received in the spirit in which it is dictated, it it looked upon With distrust and suspicion. Knglith interference is not to be permitted tor a moment. ' It It our own quarrel, 1 and wm will settle it ourselves.''is the rejoinder. Surely our neighbors must be fond of lighting to little purpose, i when they refuse an oiibr through which they might terminate the present struggle with honor to their country, it not with profit But no, the) will themselves uil^i the terms, and Mexico must either accent or reject them. The ba?U on which the peace must bo formed is said to be the llio Grande for the boundary, the cession of the > uiuui nia?. mid mo payment 01 ine war expenses u this he in reality the terms iu which the Americans will , retire torn the portion of .Mexico that they Jo not iri u->p, there can be no manner of Joubt that they will (ail in the : negotiation. The Mexicans neither will cede a large part of their territery to an enemy nor pay the expenses of a war which they did not canae. The question, then, simply is, what action will the British government tako in the premises > Their couiteous oiler of mediation has been disdainfully rejected, and no raaaon is given for the ' insult. The Americans have said repeatedly that no Kuro|>eati interference will be permitted iu the atfairs ot this continent. Is the present refusal intended to give proof to the expression ! If so, it must miserably fail in its object The great Kuropean potvers have assorted their right end intention to interfere iu American urt'airs, whenever they deem it necessary. However displeasing or iuortitying such an interposition may prove, the determination has been asterteil by man who are uot likely to recede, and who have both the power and the will to givo client to their words. The Americans aro well atvuro that Great Britain has interests in Mexico, over which she will keep a watchful eye, and that her commerce is sufl'ering considerably whilst the present state ot hostilities exists. If her mediation is refused?if the Americans will not aceept peace through her agency, when they express themselves anxious for it?we fear that more may arise out of this trivial war between two Ametican Republics, than could be anticipated from so slight a circumstance. Great Britain and France will not see Mexico despoiled by a more liowerful neonlo. and the wealth for urhli-h their subjects have toiled in peace, grasped by a rapacious soldiery. Krom the present aspect of affairs, we fear that the peaco of the world is in danger, and that a war commenced on a distant part of the continent may be transferred to our own borders. At all eveuts, the British Government .will scarcely recognize the blockade of Mexican ports, after their offerto mediate has been refused. It is perfectly absurd for our neighbors to say tho quarrel is their own, and they will alono settle it, when it is quite evident that every commercial nation is suffering by tho prolonged and useless struggle, and that thcie is little prospect of a better state of things until some interference does tako place. It remains to be seen what course will be adopted, but we have many fears as to the result. [Krom the Montreal Herald, September 29 ] The no ws from tho South is more important than usual. Thaie is a well authenticated statement, that tho American Government has relused tho mediation of Gieat Britain; but, notwithstanding, the absurd uonseuse which some of tho violent democratic papers put forth about the insolence ofthaoiler, it is said, that tho refusal is to be a courteous one, and accompanied by reasons which will show it to be unnecessary. It appears, that the reply of the Mexican Government to the overtures of the Ameri. can has reached Washington. There is a difference among the journals as to its purport dome think there will be no more lighting: other say that the Mexicans have declined to enter upon any other question than the simple one of peace or war, which means, we suppose, that the troops must bo withdrawn bulore negotiation can be commenced. The disasters which have attended this Mexican war, atlll continue. Another ateamer in the employ of Government (the Ohio) has been lost, with 70 tons of stores, and a U. 8. brig (the Washington) has been dismasted and almost entirely wrecked, The latest account we can find ol her is, that she was separated lrom the vessels which hud attempted to keep by her, and was attempting to reach Capo Henry undor Jury masts. The commander and several ot her crew were drowned. The accounts as to the California expedition are very contradictory. ? ? The state of affairs in Illinois present an extraordinaay spectacle. In a country calling itself civilized and Christian, a regular civil war is going forward, without any authority being exerted to maintain the peace. The newspapers lecord, and their correspondents write about this internal conflict, with the same coolness and carelessness an Knglish paper would use in recounting a battle in Spain, between the Carlists and Christinos. [Krom the Montreal Herald, September 23.] * * * * It was at least, evident, however, that we have no reason to fear a rupture with our own immediate neighbour!, as a consequence of aimed intervention oa the part of Ureal Britain. Whatever feelings may have,' been excited in the bieasts of the British population all over the world, wanned with the Oregon quarrel, and (Masting the atrocious system which the Southern emigration of the American is intended to spread, it bus long been seen that Kngland has no inleiests which could entitle her to interfere in the strife We may lament the increase of slavery; we may deplore the spirit of agreaaion which is re-enacting in tlio New World, the robberies of Aiaric, of Uensoric, and of Attila in the Old; but we mustacknowledgo that hardly any state of things can be worse far Mexico than the present one. Worse lor the people, worse tor their merchants, or wotse tor their creditor*?lor the cause of humanity, progress and civilisation. Were it not for that accursed slavery, of which Southerners doclare their horror?even their dread, at tho same time that thay increase the area over which it prevails, wecoulJoonceive nothing so beneficial to the Mexicans us American rule. Kor British interest we are convinced of its utility. In that unhappy country every thing is now und has long beon in disorder. A Government only set up one weelt to be demolished the next?every executive or legislative act depending upon the Issue of an extemporary civil war instead of a deliberative vote?without linancei ?without police?abandoned to the mercy of every successful military chieltain?what country can be leas adapted to the proaecution of commercial pursuit* 1 No Government could afford less protection to commerce than Mexico now docs; it would be utterly impossible for any to be less just to iti creditors, witoout the form of repudiation Nor while the prospects for the future would bo brighter, is there any reason to fear ail immediate loss The property of individuals is not an object for sj-oliatiou by belligerent Governments, and has less, we iraugine, to lose from the American than from the Mexican soldiery. With regard to the safety of our West Indian colonies, we have very little fear. The free black population of those settlements ate a class, with whom, we suppose, our neighbors bsvo no desire to be better acquainted.? At any rate, as the plantations there seem now to be of little use, except to their negro inhabitants, we may safe IV leave them to lake cam or themselves, ana wc nave I uo doubt the people have sufficient good tense and zeal to do to tlfectually. It would appear, then, that the only rational interest we can liuve in this war, it the lovo of justice, common to all mankind, which leads ua to desire that a check should be given to the brigandage of the United States, i'he runout of ulfJira seems to render it probable that this wiil happen, in spite ot the acknowledged imbecility and weakness of the Mexican nation ? There appears to be no probability of the Mexicans sueing for |>eace, at least lor the present The climate and the difficulties of the warfare oiler obstacles more formidable than large armies. Tho fleet has not yet attacked ?t. Juan dTJlloa. The volunteers are getting dissatisfied with hard fare and inaction, and arc daily becoming more dangerous to one another than to the enemy. At home tha people begin to complain of tha burdens of the war, and the financial schemes of the government prove failures. Under these circumstances a peace seems us desirable to the people of tire United States as to Mexico, and symptoms, not equivocal, ere manifested ol the wish to obtain it. We are not very satisfied that the admissien of Santa Anna into Mexico by the United Stutus fleet, is one of these it seems more likely that the direct object ol that step was to spread more widely the dissensions which it has ell along boen the avowed policy of tho American government to excite, lie that as it m?y, this distinguished geneial does not appear disinclined to carry on tne contest,should he be unable to effect a satisfactory adjustment of the existing quarrel. At the same time the language of his recent audi ess show s mote < learly than ever tha utter impolicy of any armed Kutopean interlorence in behalf ol his country He speaks ol that in terms which would load ua to infer that he would prefer to yield to the Americans rather than accept it. There is little chance of its being offered. Are White Women below the Negro 7 Ma. Hsbald :? My feelings as a woman and tax payer, have been so much wounded by the unkin 1 distinction made in favor of colored gentlemen by the Convention, that I really must ask lor redress. If amalgamation is the chief object ?if the improvement of the white race by a free infusion of African blood is the end propoted?this property qualification ia an absurd reiiricuon. wive an ine colored men tha lama right #f suffrage anjoyeil by white man; that ia the way to gat them into tha Board of Alderman, the Legislature. the l^nch, and into good general society. That ia tha naceaaary preliminary to mixing white and colored children on the aame benches in the school room, aa they do at Nantucket, and in the aame quadrilles at tha btli.sa they do in the British West Indies. Alter that, ol comae, those colored persons who have money, will avail themselvea ol theae introductions to secure white ]>aituera in the marriage bond. II the friends ol universal suffrage will honestly put on their ticket, " Thorough equaiity of the race* at bed and tward,'' so men could know what thay are voting for, it would be all right; but to iat $J.'>0 vote when a colored man has it in possession, and disfranchise the same $350 when it passes to a white woman, is rather hard. 1 nave an abstract right to several $150 votes, and it they are lawful tender from black hands, 1 dont see why they should be worthless in mine. I admit it would make some soeial confusion if women were permitted to vote, but no greater real mischief than would result Irtun a general mixing up of all colors in the various depart menta of society ; and if white men are to make special sacrifices and indulgsnces, it would seam more natural j to bestow those on the sax, who, from tha cradle to the ! grave, live but to minister to their happiness. Tha con vention people need not cover their partiality for negroes, under a pretended veneration lor property, for they did net respect property when inherited by females enough to protect it from the prodigality of worthless and dissipated husbeods. Taking it altogether, Mr. Herald, do you not think we white woman have reason to complain at balng ranked below negroes 1 CHLOfc. J IE R A 1846. The Mexican War. INTERESTING PARTICULARS OF TIIK STORMING OF MONTEREY. The following letter is Irom an officer of the army to ' a gentleman of tin* city. The writer apeak* from per- I aonal obaervation of the gallant exploits of several otticers, who bore prominent part in the battle, and who ure well known to manyjof our citi7c?n?. He give* an intereating account of the battle, which will amply repay a perusal. BxrTEMRr.a 3a, 1S46 Mr I)e*a 81 at?The express is about leaving, bull cannot let it go without directing you aline You will see, of course, the official account of our bloody and glorious affairs ol the 31 at, 33d, anJ 33d oi September. ? , llor.l.r .... s. I_ I .1. . iiuwuujr ??? , u> i? I'luvt'il ujr inn lilt of killed ami wounded. I am iorry to say that Copt. I.ewi* N. Morrii, one of the nohlett fellow* in the world, ?'?" killed while leading hi* company into the city. Captain Henry bohaved |uith admirable coolness an 1 courage, and 1 am happy to aav, escaped unhurt. The town waa fortified;with consummate skill. In ali the cities of this country, the house* are constructed exclusively of stone. fnthil city, three month*' preparation had added to the natural strength of the position. On the left of the city, about a mile distant, under spur* of tho Sierra Madro, wa* the Bishop'* Castle, a strong stone building, heav'.y urmed with artillery The height! above tlie Castle were crowned by Held work*. ?Uo heavily armed. In front of the city is a regular fortification of the strongest kind. This was one of their most destructive batteries In the city tho streets were tilled with stone barricades, bristling with artillery. The 1'lar.a and tho Cathedral were armed?the latter as a citadel.? On tho right of tho town there were several batteries, composed of strong stone buildings and Held works Uen. Worth was sent, on the '20th, to; attack, ou the 'J 1st, the works on the left, with his division?the (lower of tho army. Ocn. Taylor, with tho remainder of the army, on the 'list, stormed the works on (the right, and the city. He was succoisful in carrying the Kort on the extreme right. Tho others^in that quarter woro subsequently abandoned. Our greatest loss occurred in j the attack upon the town, which was not made as the General intended. Worth was eminently successful on the left. Tho field works and the Bishop'a Castle were stormed by him, and gallautly carried. He is voted . 1 Brevet Major General, by the unanimous voice of the army. On the 33d, the city was attacked trom the forts on the right aud left by artillery, and the advancing of infaatry. The houses were taken possession of, and holes made through the walls to allow the troops to pass from oue house to another, This, of course, required time, us tho wall* of every house urn at least two feet thick. It would not do to DUSS through the streets, u* thev wern inked hv a moat destructive (ire of artillery. The Mexicans. by the war, have ahown themselves to be ca|>ital artilleriata, although the moat miserable and worthless cavalry and infantry. They onoo ventured into the plain with a large body of the two latter arms, and were scattered and broken up by two discharges of ttrugg'n light artillery, and oue of an Ohio rogiment. In the mode 1 havo described, the city was occupied by our troops, almost to tho Plaza, leaving only the works on that square, and the strong work in front of the town in possession of the enemy. In these placos were the Mexican army, reduced by desertion, Sc., from about 7000 to probably not more than 4000. During the night of the '73d, several shells were thrown into the I'lazr; and on the muruiog of the 24th, Col. Marino of the Mexican army, came into our camp, and offered to evacuate the town, if allowed to carry otf the public property, and march out with the honors of war. In view of tae otters of peuce made by our government, and the assertion, on the part of Ampudia, their Ueneral, that peace was probably made before this, between the two countries, the General gave them liberal terms, although he placed very little conlidence in Amnudia'i assertions. You will see the articles of capitulation in the papers. The Mexicans march out with thsir side arms irom the town and forts, with six pieces of held artillery and fifteen days' rationsleaving a vast amount of public property, and about twenty-flve pieces of heavy .artillery in our possession. 1 hey evacuate the country half way te Saltillo, leaving it open to our troop*. Thi* carries u* beyond the gorges of the mountain*, and in the event ot the reiumptiou of hostilities makes our path to Saltillo, an enay, instead of a most difllcult one. Hostilities in this quarter, are suspended for eight weeks, or until we hear from our reSactive governments. The mass of the array approve e course of the General. It was dictated by generous feeling, as well as true wisdom, By tne subjoined copy order you will see that our citizens are allowed to light as woll as pay. Yours, oaozas no. 121. llciD-QuABTi.m, Army of Occupation,? Camp near Monterey, Sept. 21, 1846. $ Majors Klrby and Van Buren, ol the Pay Department are announced^* of the Commanding (jeueral's stall'; and all orders or instructions delivered by them will be obeyod and respected accordingly. W. W. 8. BLISS, Ass't. Adjt Gen. [From the Washington Union, Oct. 22 ] We have seen an interesting statement in print for the first time, in the columns of the Matamoras Flag, of the 29th September. In referring to our brilliant victory at .Monterey, the .Flag states that the hottest of the battle was in the streets of the town. Mex? icans thought te make it another Sarngossa. American valor flnda no obataclea insuimountable; but la alike propared for battle in the plain, or in the mountain pass? the siegu or the gunilln, if our enemies so will it. It is | understood that Ampudia, in his interview with General Taylor, gave him to understand that commissioners had proceeded to Washington, and may we not hopo there is an end of the spilling of bloodl It is now for Mexico and Moxicans to say, whether to them disasters and unequal contest shall continue." g,This report is not new to ns. We had a similar statement thirteen day* ago, from very reipectable authority, but not from the official deapatches, that in the interview referred to, General Ampudia stated that commissioner* had been appointed to make peace; but whether by both parties, or whether by Mexico or the United State*, our informant did not undertake to state. The Flag has understood, before this time, tnat there is no truth in the statement; that It proceeded either from the mistake, or the duplicity of the Mexican general; and th'.t if more blood la to flow in the present war, it is not our fault. 8o far from the Mexican government having aent commissioners, or exptesaed any willingness to receive them, it has thrown the responsibility of tho whole question of nuantiatinn unnn th? Annafiiiiant romrrana nf l)AT.imhar next. " Ait Ekbor ?The New Orleans Delta ujri it ii an error to suppose the whole of the ferta at Monterey were capture.! by otir array ; that there remained a strong baatinned fort at the northwest side ol the Aity, in poaaeaaion of the Mexicans, containing 000 soldiers, with a full supply of ammunition " We presume this paragraph is itself an error, if we are to understand it is not now in the possession of our troops, although it was not taken at the time of the capitulatien. The " bastioned foit'' referred to i? probably the citadel, designated in its proper place in the diagram of the town which wo have published. But this tort was to have been given up, by the fourth article o< the terras of capitulation, of the 'JMh .September, expressed as follows : ? " Art. 4. That the citudel of Monterey be evacuated by tho Mexican, and occupied by the American forces, tomorrow morning, at 10 o'clock." And again, the Matainoras Flo;, of the 29th of September, says that " the citadel was evacuated on the dbth, at 10 A. M , and was immediately occupied by a portion of Ucn. Worth's division." The Contemplated Attack on Tamplco. Lr rom the Washington Intelligencer, Oct. 3JJ There appears to be no doubt that the government ha*, within a few weeks, ordered an expedition from the Kio Grande, under General I'atterssn, to more down the coast, and, in co-operation with a part of the naral force blockading Vera Cruz, to take possession of the town of Tampico. This place if about two hundred and eighty miles south of Matamoras, and nearly the same distance, north, from Vera Cruz. West of Tampico, about one hundred and forty miles in the interior, and near the head of the river fanuco, (at the mouth of which Tumpico is situated) lies the city of San Buis Potosi, an important point on General Taylor's line of march to the city of Mexico, it is therefore highly probable that the force, or a great part of it, under General Patterson, after capturing Tampico, (where they will probably meet with no serious resiatance.) will advance inland, and form a junction with Qeneral Taylor at Han Luii. If this be the plan of the government, it will be a fortunate one ; for now that the fauds and distractions of Mexico have been reconciled, and its whole people united, by the return of Santa Anna, whose restoration our government unfortunately aided or connived at, General Taylor will have need, we fear, of all the reinforcements at the com- i mand of the government to enable him to triumph over impediments of so long a march through a difficult and hostile country. What energy, courage, and prudence can do, we know that General Taylor, and his brava and now severely tried army, will effect, and to these we trust to carry him victoriously through the arduous and perilous task before him. Health and Fishihg at New Brunswick.?In common with numerous other parts of the Province, disease has been very prevalent amongst the 1 younger members of tbe community the past summer. ' and in many MuoM hat terminated fatally, and at tha i S-encnt tima several are (till tuflering. It la hoped that I e cool weather, which if now fa*t approaching, will check ita further progreaa. Tha arrtvala thia yeur have far exceeded any of the laat five. Among tha number wa may mention that of the tiehing achooner Beet, which I came in here on Sunday laat, after a cruiao of fourteen weeka, with a full cargo, conaiating of 1000 quintala of codftth, 1H0 barrela of auperior heiringa, and 40 barrela of oil Thia moat lucrative employment haa been too long neglected, and we hope that the aucceaa which haa, attended the Beat, will aerve aa a atimulna to otheia and aronaa them from their aupineneaa.?Miramithi , Oltantr. i ??? As Important Error?Our old friend, Capt. i, Endicott, of the hatk We-sac urn con, of Salem, ; t which vaaaal arrived here from Cronatadt on Monday, I haa called upon na to point out an important arror in the _ table of the aun'a declination for October, In Blunt a edf- _ tion of tha Nautical Almanac, which may have bean the cauaa of aarioua trouble to veaaala, which were running in for tha land on tha night of Monday the l'Jth mat. The | ] declination aa given in the Almanac on that day. j? 7.41 , , sab?whereaa it ahould have been 7.31 M9?makji f tha ? very important error of twenty mllet in working the la- p titude! It it evidently exceedingly difficult to avoid aome i typormphical *rror? in a work of this kind, with so ny pagea of figuree- but the greatett poeiible care and attention ahould be given to the correction of the piOofa. | \ Tha Nautical Almanac la tha ihaat anchor of the naviga- , tor, and whan that d?ea|va? him, ha ia in a bad predict | meat. JtoKon Journal, Oc? 31. | 1 LD. ' ?w? Uau< PainccTOf, New Jraiar, Oct. i8, Wio. The Centennial Celrhmtiun of Notiau Hall Yesterday wa? a Jajr ol no mean glory and pleaaure to Na<aau Mall, to the atuJente of the collage .and reai dents of the city or Princeton We hare time to give ..... - 1 i r -- .r >k. Tk. r.nt.nni.l Celebration, in commemoration of the foundiag of this venerable institution, win then observed in a atyle reflecting the gre itcst credit upon those concerned in conducting it. Verily, the determined resolve nerving the arms of that invincible band who defended the eecred rights of their homes and country, U|>on the neighboring renowned battle ground, must be generously in breathed by those in its vicinity. such, at least, is the conviction ot one who has had the houor and pleasure of witnesringthe results of their exeitious in the present euterpn<* As intimated before, the charter for this college was granted October 2i. 174ti Despite the circumstance that the authorities of the college had, us r mattsr of expediency, to defer the commemoration of this event, until the ensuing conin encement, the studeDts, with one voice of respect and joy, hailed the hundredth return of a day so memorable in the annals of science and learning, and so conspicuous in the records of their beloved alma malrr The niiiiiifestations ol regard and honor upon the return of this dav.were all of ttie most appropriate chalacler. Decidedly tuu greutest lcalure, however,of the occasion Mas the fireworks, which commenced with the discharge ol rockets, at precisely 7)t, P. M. All the piece* were exhibited without dolay or failure, and were ol no ordinary merit ; some ol the more conspicuous of the minor pieces were tho Palm Tree, the Yew Tree, and the Maltese Ciots The first, though not tho most gorgeous of the three, did, however, from the uniqueness of iia itaaiirn as wall la vnrierated disnlavs. heartott the palm. To close the exhibition, the distinguish#} pyrotochniiit prepared a piece, which a? part cf it* design distinctly displayed the namo of the first president of thia college, ami that of it* present venerable and much reepected bond 1746 win visible under the name of Diokinsoa, and 1H46 under thutof t'unnahau. Aa that portion of the piece exhibiting tho name of the first president wui bocomiug dim, after its magnificent and impo mug diipUy, the other, with the uanie of the flrat president of the second century, burst forth in all its beauty ; the effect was of the moat impressive character. A noble representation from the neighboring institution of New Brunswick reached Princeton at 7 o'clock, p. M. The cxcitoinent and enjoyment of the occasion was thus greatly enhanced; and surely the hearty goodwill and courteous demeanor of the members of the two institutions towards each other conld not hut be pleating to all. including tho (acuities of the respective colleges The exercises o( this day and evening, notwithstand ing the attempt to defer the celebration (through |fear of too intense an exciteinout among tho students), were, without exception, characterised by the strictest decorum. The ladies gathered in immense Dumber* from the city of Princeton and its vicinity, to rounteuence thia glorious occasion. It was one which will long be held in pleasing remembtanco by the students and citizens present! The centennial just celebrated has found Uiis timehonored institution in a highly flourishing condition, for, though unendowed by the Mote, it now favorably compares with its sister institutions of high standing in the fund. The under graduates of the co liege now number two bundled and titty. Varieties. Tux IIoyt Cask.?On Wednesday, Oct. 31, this case csuie on tieforo the Court of Huttings in Richmond. The -?"i-*??- ?? - O -l.orr,,h? iitinn the smiled the wilful an<t malicious murder of JL). M Hoyt The wit ici in the case iu behalf of the Commonwealth, wera then called and sworn. They were the same, with one or two exceptions, previously examined before the .Mayor. The purport of their evidence has already been riven in this paper. The whole day was consumed in hearing witnesses on the part of the prosecution . The trial will probably last through throe or four deya; Governor Shunlt has issued a proclamation, recommending the 30th of November as a day of thanksgiving. in Connecticut the same day is api>ointed. The Warrenton Flag reports the trial of T. B Warder, charged with the murder of Geojdmallwood. about a year ago Mr. Robert K. hcott represented the Commonwealth, and .Messrs. James M. Mason, of Winchester, and Samuel Chilton and B. H. Hhackleford of Warrenton. managed ti e defence The Jurv found him guilty of murder in the second degree, and sentenced him to live years' imprisoumcnt in the Penitentiary; that being the ihortcst time allowed by law incases ofauch conviction. The circumstances as detailed by the witnesses were such as to excite a deep sympathy for the prisoner, snd, with very many, an ardent wish for his entiro acquittal. Mr. Warder's excellent churacter previous to the melancholy affair which resulted in the death of Small wood; the lii'tigsting, and in the opinion of many, justifying circumstances connected with his conduct on that occasion; and his voluntary return and surrender of himself into the hands of justice?all combined to create e deep interest in his fate. U lNG\St COUGHCANDY^ CUMMUIN or.iXSr. nns wwiji mn uuiuim cmi age, one ofthe surest indications ol a sound intellect, ana when exerted in the cause of suffering humanity it becomes n most ennobling virtue. When suffering under the effects ol a ruJd ur slight cough, how much better to at once get rid of it by employing King's universally recommended V f grla" ble Cocgh Laudy, than to allow the seeds of perhaps a I in ger tug asthma or a l it.il consumption to be sowu lu your constitutions Does uot common sense point out the proper course to be pursued?warm clothing and Ring's Cough ( audi I Thousands hare been quickly cared, and many that had despaired?then why not you, reader, or your achiug frianda I Read thia from tha Key Mamuel D. Burchard King's Candy?ilarius been strongly recommended by some kind friends to try Riug's Cough Candy for a very aevere cold, 1 did ao with, I must conress, great scepticism aa to iu viriucs, bat 1 found myself speedily relieved and able to attend to those duties from.which I had seriously feared to be debarred. A feeling of thankfulness and a deaira to benefit others, prompts me to give the little ioiluence my name may possess, in making the virtues of this remedy known to toe public, aud impartiuga little ofthat which is proverbially a great assistance to the effects ol medicine, namely, confidence. SAMUEL D. BURCHAKD. 1'aator of Houston street Presbyterian Church, corner Thompson and Houston streets, New York. For sals at Ring's 192 Broadway, corner of John at. oi I m?le DR. tELIX GOURAUD'S ITALIAN MEDICATED SOAP. THIS admirable emollient is now, by common consent, rated A No. 1 as a remedy for blotches, piagples, pnatnles, m scurf, tan, freckles, sunburn, all kinds ol eruptions, and every species of discoloration of the ekia. All competition hue been completely distanced by thia in valuable preparation, the demand fi^whieh, within tha last sn months, ken increased more thau MO per cent, and is still increasing. Thn clearness and lieshnesa which ita naa imparts to the complexion, have rendered it proverbial as a beautifier of the aunt and no dressing room can be cocaidered furnished with a proper toilet that laeks -- ---- r*n irrsir u mm revn bo an I? UC//W1 ?/X/ O iitQIiialliT Mbi/4W???^ MVW It i< alio a delicious compound, and can be um! in hard or alt water; and it a wreerriga and instantaneous remedy for the bitrf of insects. II beauty bo, aa it iaaaaarted, only skin deep, it ia the wore iuiportaul that the thin CO retina which lorrlinesa resides aliould be kept in ita preaent and moat attractive atate. Dr.U might go on amplyfyiun the merita of hia Italian Medicated Soap, but he thinka that the number of certilicaiea which hare been publiahed throughout the Union at a coat of several thonaend dollara, to the Docter, Irom eminent Phyaieiana, Clergymen, Membera of Conoreaa, Captains of ahi|>a, Olfieera of the Army, and a host 01 distinguished Lxdies. ihn original of which teatimoniala can always beseem if required, are. the Doctor thinka, sufficient to convince any one not wilfully blind. If there be any anch, the Doctor might apply to them the language ofaenptnre, and aay, "If ya believe not Moaea and the Prophets, neither wonld ye believe though one roae from the dead." Oouraud'a Poudre Subtile poeitiyely extirpaCee, root and branch, all aoperflnooa heir. , Oouraud'a Liquid Houge will impart to the pnla cheek and lip, a crimaon fluah. ea magnificent na that of ma roaa. Oouraud'a Oreeian Hair Dya will changt red or gray hair to a beautiful black. Oouraud'a Lily to hit* inatantly diseipetea redaeeaea, flnakea and roughneaa. Beware oi deception, and remember that it ia iapoaaiMe to procure the genuine preparation! of Uj Qonruud. except at his dapot, *7 Walker itrectdBrst alore rmm Broadway, and at hia Augurs?74 I haatnnt street, rhiladdMna; Boston, A. S. Jordon, 2 Milk atreet; Lowell, Carleton RCo.; Worcester, Orreu hi p.; Pierce. Albany o4 lm*rrc TESTIMONIAL. ILK CHEV'R DON ANGEL CALDtRON DE LA BAKUA, Miuitter Plenipotentiary from the Coart of Donna Isabel II tiueeii of Spain to the United States at Washington, do atate, that I have known Dr. A. I'. CASTLE, a gentleman standing pre-eminent in hie profession ( medlI-.I milt aureiral lieu tut?that thme reouhine hia Drofeaaloe al aid msy place jhe fullest confidence in hi* skill tad integrity. Signed. A. CALDKRON DC LA BAJU A. Or. A. C. CASTLE, Ml Broadway, inserts Artificial Teetk. and pe rforina every operation pertaining to the restoration M the month, coma and leeth tM lm*rh 1U lHt fUbUO. G1VK hit article a tnal, and Jadge for ren/eelf. 1 wamat the" all to be aa represented, or the aiwt refaaded. MY EAU LUHTRAL HAlfc RESTORATIVE. Thiianirereally approved and admired article, free fVoea ardent ipinu, pnngrnt e.eeutul oil. and otner deotractivo UMteriala, cleans the hair npocitioasly, render* it benntlftil and bright, and impart* to it the delicate freer*nee of the tlowera. Ilair washed with thi* estmet seem become* pleasingly soft and luinrmnt in its growth, and it will positively bring in new hair on bald heads by us esc. and hair that hen been mad* harsh and turning grey, or fall .on oat, by the ?-35-3 Klh^by.fe^pffiS head. as dandrnlf, and lor preventing the Calling off of dm hair and tarniuif grejr. It is the umple nrodnee and immediate attract of eon* plants salntarr 'or the ntir.eudowed with propertied so highly cleansing that it disengages the epidermis ana capillary tehee ofihe corrosive action of the perspiration aed oi the dry and dead camclrs that it deposits This preparation parities the hair, giere it a besntifnl gloss and aoRaeaa, aad aa agnaeble an.I rn living perfume. "J!" I_ "J1..1 1. ..g retail, hv J*lea Hs*sl Chemist ind PerTumeU ? l?nth Third street, below Cbestnat, Phi adrlphia. . _ .... . A premium warded at the F-anklia Institute, t or axle alto al my (gents, Wyatt and Ketchnm, 111 Fnlon (treat; V. Clireha?h, Mi and tM Brrmdway; F A. Atault, corner Broadway and Liberty; J. B. Jacqaemoad, 41* Iriilwiy, Havilsnd, h erir St?)o, Maiden lane; and brail espeetable drogsista la the United etatea. all lia*r Ind thr mm that dird tie! token imitlen with tkr Emrrtdi. AN INFA.LUBLE CURE FOR PILES. DR. UPHA.M'8 VKURTABLK ELECTU ART-Is an effectual cure Tor fhie moat distressing malaoir. i iowa mor.itat phyaiciane as the Huemorrli >ida. or Piles. There <s o mistake aboat it. It i? at once safe and eAeacioas, and le ismt in its eetirm. No fear at taking cold while aader its ntloence. no change in diet neeeesary IT taken according o directions a eare for life gnaraiiteed. Hundreds of certificates may be seen by calling on (ho pro irietor or hit agents, of cares performed by this medicine of 0, 20, and W years .tsn.liug Sojd wholesale and Iremil by he proprietor, !? Bowery; W'ATt It IIETCHAM, 111 "niton sr N V Brooklyn. C. Btenin. IN Fa I toni at ; t. daltoon, cor. Myrtle Arenae and fear. Price ?l. s?lm*rh