Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 24, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 24, 1847 Page 1
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TH] Vol. mi. No. 401-?WWto MM TUE NEW YORK HERALD ESTABLISHMENT, North-west corner of Pulton and Nuhh Ma. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. PROPRIETOR. CIRCILATIOS-FORVY THOUSAND. DAILY HERALD-Erery day, Trice 2 ceut?percoptr-$7 Siper mmum?rayiblr iu adrnnee. WEEKLY IIKRALD?Errry Satnr.lay-Price ?? cenU p#r coijy? t u *4 cents per anuum? payable in advanre HEIULD KOR ElfROPE?Kyery Steam Packet dayPrice cent! |>?r c?>i?y?t' l*r annum, including poatage, payable in tdvance. 8uo?criplionaand adyemaeineuU will be received by \lemrn. Ualignani, U Rue ViTienne. Parii; r. L. Hnnon?l? 11 Conihilt, and Jnliu Miller the bopkaeller, Loodnn. ANNUAL PICTORIAL HERALD? Publnhed on the lit of .Jniiu.iry of esco year?(ingle copie? ?ixpence each. ADVERTISEMENTS. at the uiuai price.?alwayi CMh in advance Adrerii.emeutiihoold be written in a plain, legible m?uuer. The P. oprietor will not be re?pon?iole for error* that m <y occur in them. PRINTING of all kind* executed beautifully and with Qti|>?tcli. All letter* or communication* by mail, addreued to the establishment, muit be post paid, or the pontage will be de dac'eit from the subscription tnouev remitted. NEW KUllK AMU HAKLCM HAILltOAU COMPANY SUMMER AllUANMEMENT. ON the C^r* will run a* follows, until further notice. Up trains will leave the City Hall for Harlrmic Morriaiana. Forhara k Tuckahoe Pleaaantrille, J 30 A. M. WII'maBr'Ke. Hart's and Newcastle 7 " 9 30 A- M. White Pl'ns. Bedford, * " 7 " 7 A. M. WnitliclcTille * " 10 " 10 " C ro tou i'alls. 19 " 11 " 4 P. M. 7 A. 9l. 11 " J P. M. 5 30 ' 4 P. M. 2 P. M. 4 " J " 5 M " 4 " ? " 5 " 5 30 " ? 3# " Returning to New York will leave? Morriaiana Ik Harlem. Kordhara. Will'inaJBr'jje. Tex'Uahoe. 7 05 AM. B 13 A.M. e4JA.JVf 7 So A. M. 8 1# 7 55 A 7 30 '* 8 48 " 9 " 9 09 " 9 03 " 1 20 P. M. 10 ? It 23 P. M. 18 15 P. M. 5 a 12 35 P. M. 1 45 " 1 40 ,T White Pl^a. 3 " flft " 6 08 " 8 33 " 4 10 " as " 7 44 M 1 P. M. ? " 4 23 " a 28 " 8 04 " rivaaantTtllo. New Castle. Bedford. WhitlickviHe. 8 13 AM. 8 AM. 7 41 A M. 7 45 A M 1UPM. 4 P M. 4 31 PM. 4 44 P M Croton Fall*. 7 30 AM. 4 30 PM; Th* trains to and from Croton Fall* will not stop on New York Island, except at Broome itreet, and 33d street. A car will precede each train ten minute*, to (aim up pa**euger* in thecity. The morning train ef can Irom Croton F?IU will not stop between White Plain* and New York, eacept at Tuckahoe William'* Bridge, and For dham. Extra train* on Sunday* to Harlem and Morritiaua, if fine weather. Stage* for Lake Mahopackand Danborv leave Croton Fall* on arrival of the 7 o'clock A M. and 4 P. M. train*, and for Pawliugs on arrival of the 7 o'clock A. M. train. FARE FROM NEW YORK i To Croton Falls $1 00 To Whitlickvllle 87* To Newcastle 74 To Plauantrilta 4SJX To White Plain*.,, 40 Freight train* leave City Hall at 12 M. and at 7 P. M. Returning, leave Croton F>ll? at 7 A. M. and 0 P. M. HEAP AND K-CTEIMTTOUS TRAVELLING YO THE WEST (CRN STATES AND CANADA. BY TAPsCOiT-B EMIGRANTS PASSENGER LINES, Office, 8U South itrcct.New York. The snbseribors continue to forward Emigrant* and othen to all part* of the Western State* and Canada, at the very v ? , LOWEST RATES OF PASSAGE, by Railiond, Steamboat and Canal, to the following place*, via Albiuiy, Rochester, Buffalo and Pittsburgh J? Ltica, Syracuse, Oswego, Auburn, Rochester, Buffalo, Erie, Pa. Cleveland, Huron, S'liuusky, Maumee, Monroe, Tqjedo, Detroit, Mackinaw, Milwaulde, Racine, South port, Chicago, Green Bay, rntisville, lv.ubore, Pa. Wheeling, Portsmouth, Ohio : Parkersburgti, Cincinnati, Louisville, Ky. Bt. Louis, Galona, Dubuque, Bnud Head, Darlington, Hamilton, Whitby, Coburg, Queenston, KiuK'totj, Toronto, Sandwich. Anil all othar intermediate plaoes. Persons proceeding to anr part of (he West, or Canada, would do well to call on W. St J. T. TAPSCOTT, At their General Emigration Office, 86 Soutli street, New York. Tapscott's Knijruiti' Travelling Guide can be had ou application. free. m* Wr*rc ^^~~MOKNiNGLINE KUR ALBAN* AND 1^WaSI(?A TROV and Intermediate Laudings. .?> <:U?Mln Breakfast and Dinner on bonrtl the Boat. The low pressure steamboat TROY, Captain A. Gorham, will leave tne ateamboat pier foot of Barclay street, Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays, at seven o'clock A. M Returning on 'he opposite days. The Stetmer NIAGARA, Capt. H. L. Kellogg, will leave the Steamboat Pier foot of Barclay street, Tuesday, Thursday and S-.turday, at half past six o'clock, A. M., returning on the opposite Jais. Fare iO Cents. For passage or freight, apply on board, or to F. B. Hall, at the office on the wl.arf. jy20 mCITIZEN'S NEW DAY UNE OF OPPOSITION BOATS FOR ALBANY, >^?GSs> Landing at Van Courtjandt'* Newburgh, Poughkeepsie, Kingston, Cat-kill and Hudson.?Fare JO cents? Breakfast and Dinner on Board. The iiew nud elxgant Steamer ROGER WILLIAMS, Capt. A- Degroot, Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Saturdays, at half-past six, A. M, from the pier foot of Robinson street, touching at IIainm.onfl ?treet pier, each "way, For passage or friegnt, apply on board the Boatt, or to Geo. T. tlie office, foot of Robinson street. (Cf All persons are forbid trusting tbe above boats on aocomit of the owners. uiy 19 rh PEOPLE'S LINE STEAMBOATS FOH l" ?-^lL??^AI.UANY. Daily, Sundays Excepted? m.WbuSSSSSmThrough Direct?At 7 o'clock, P. M., from the Pier between Conrtlaadt and Liberty streets. Steamboat ISAAC NEWTON, Capt, Wm. H. Peck, will leave ou Monday, Wednesday, and Friday evenings, at 7 0T10CK. Stenmhoat HENDIUK HUDSON, Capt. R. O. Crottenden, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday an d Saturday evenings at 7 o'clock. special Trains for Schenectady, Ballston, and Saratoga Springs, will rnn as follows:?Leave Albany at 8K A M., 3 P.M.^eicept Hundv/s. Passengers will find thif tlie raoit eipeditious and convenient route. At BSve O'clock, t*. >1.?Landing at Intermediate Places? from the (oot o I Barclay street. Steamboat ROCHESTER, t uptain R. H. Furry, will leave on Monday, Wednesday, Friday, and Sunday afternoons, at 5 o'clock. Steamboat SOUTH AMERICA, Captain T. N. HnUe, vail leave on Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday afternoon! at 5 o'clock. The above boats will at all time* arwve in Albany in ample time for the Morning < ars lor tin East or West. Freight taken at moderate rate*, and none taken after 6 o'clock, P. M. 3*7" All persona are forbid trusting any ol the boats of thii line, without a written order from the captains or agents. Forpassage or freight, apply on board the boats, or to P. C BCHULTZ. atthe office on the wharl. jyl2 re FOR SH RE WSBURY.LONO BRANCH, * it.*pf.| ft Ocean House, Jumping Point, Runsom, and .HSBUSmMm jkatontown Lauding. The steamboat EDWIN LEWIS, Captain Havnes, will ruu as follows from foot of Vesey otreef, North Bivers? Leave New York. Leave Shrewsbury. July. O'clock. July. O'clock. Saturday, 24, 12 M. Saturday, 21, 4 P. M. Sunday, 25, 6 A. M. Sunday, 25, i P. M. Moo-fay, 2?, .1 A. M, Monday, 26, 7 A.M. Monday, lit, t P. M. Tuesday, 27. 7J* A M. , Tuesday. 27, 2 f. M. Wednesday, 28, 8)? A M. Wednesday 28, 3 P. M. Thursday, 29, ' A. M. Stages wi'l be in readiness on the arrival of the boat to convey pnssci)fcr? to all parts of the country. jyl 30t*rc ? KQ- SHREWSBURY, OCEAN HOUSE, L'?ng Branch, Runsom Dock, Brown's Dock, irwHBb Middlrtown and Red Bank.?The Steamboat OHt.'S, C. Price, Master, will run as follows, from Fulton Market Slip, East River i \ v...i. i .... u, 1... July. O'clock July. O'clock Saturday, 81, Uk P.M. Saturday. 24, 4, P.M. gunday, *5, SHAM. Sunday, 25, 4, P.M. .Monday, 20, * A.M. Monday, 26. 3, P.*. TunJay. 27, A.M. Tueaday 27, I, P.M. Wednesday, II, 7 A.M. Wedneaday, 28, i. P M. Thuraday, 29. 8 A M. Thursday, 2D, |J<, T M. Friday, 30. 6 A.M. Friday, 30, 10. AM. Saturday, J'. T A.M. Saturday, 31. 10*, A M, BiyuUy, A?f. 1, 8 A.M. Sunday, A?U, I. 6, P.M. 'Hie Line Stages will run to Howell Worka, S.juhii Village and freehold. Stngis to convty passengers to all paru of lh* ocuntry. .... , , " . ^ N. B. AH persona are forbid trusting the above boat on account nf ihi Owners. J- ? ALLAIRE. jyW Ht*l^ - ofPOSI HON HAS^AOfc. OFFICE?To r **K_?>l*lbany, L'tici.SI 50; Syracuse, *2; Oswego, mmSVmmLrnt-}-. Koch'ster, S2 25; Bnffalo, $t 50; Cleveland. $4 50; L)?troit, $5; Milwaukie $8; ' hicago, ?8; CinchitmH, Hi. Toronto and Hamilton, $4; Whitehall, ?2; Montreal. S4; Pittaburg, f8. Office, 100 Barclay afreet. A i ?ecnrity r>-i|Uir*d will be given forthe fulfilment of all eontrac. < ule with thia company. jvl6 30i?r M L 11A 1\ Agent. New York?1847. noTTCET" fP*a?. 8TATEN ISLAND FERKY.-On and SUNDAY, April 18th. the steamboat* "in "IH SVLPil and stATEN INLANDER will run *s follow*, until further notice ;? LftAVK ITATKrr llUfli A? 8. ?. ?, It,II, A. M., and 1, 2, 3, 4, i, ?, T, T. M. LSAVF l*rvr von* At 8. 10, II, A M.. x<id 1, 2. ten miuutet past I, and at I, 5, . , . 6,7, o'clock, P.M. Ixaw_> i'rk Arril IJth. i|) r aft* _FOR OLWdbW?ftagnlar Picket of the 15th ftyaWV'.'/. A"guat? 1 he line new Dr. racket ?lup BROOKSmHmUY. 500 tana, Cnpt. Hugh McEncn, will sail ai, above. tier regular day. For freight or paaaage, having aplcndid accommodations, apply on board, root of Rooaevelt at, K. !?., or to WOOD11ULL k \ilNTURN, 07 South ?t. The regular fwickat birk Adam tjarr, 400 tous, Capt Wright, ni'.l ?ucreeu the Urookgby, and Mil on hrr rc,;nlur day. jvlllr fcfti, FOR LIVEMPOOL?The New Line?Kesiilar Kf TV i-'^ket of 21st Auguit?The . snperior, fast tailing JBK n ''lc *t snip I,IYEI'POOL, liju tona harllieu, Capt. J,iin r,iiln<lge, will aail a*above,her regular day. Kp 11tight or parage, having elegant and superior aoeomm<ida loin, apply' to thecaptain on Board, at wett aidi of Burling alip, or to WOODIIULL fa MINTURN, 87 Honth at Price ol pis?age f 100. Tneparket shin Queen of th? West, lltt torn kurthan. ' act. rhilip Woodhoua#, will aaceeed the Liverpool, and aail cn her regular dav, lift Sept JTt| E A' E NBA ^ .. new yokk, havre and paris sfedzsmwi express.-no. 10 wall street. //jmiNEW VORK?An arrangement hiring been made by the uuderaiKued. (hitherto idvci^ised u Ottraudar 1c Co ) with the Tnuu-Atlantic Steam Compauy, for the conveyance of ?i|>reu matter between thia city. Havre and Paria, they have teued an office at No. 10 Wall Mtrett, where they will be Eeased to receive parcels for tiausuUsiou,and.coinmu*iLiu to ! executed in any part of France. Order* for books, engravings, magazines, muiic, furniture, nilka, laces, article* of clouting, wines, and, indeed, every thiuK that may b? required, will be executed with promptness and fidelity. It is iuteuded by this arrangement to open a new cliannel of communication between Pans and New York, which shall be direct, and subject to the least possible delay. LIVINGSTON, WELLS, k CO. CRAWFORD LlVIHOSTON, J Henry Will a. S MowcRitr L. QitKawder.) Jvaastfh f -ff-w-,-, FRENCH TRA N 8ATL A NT IC STEAMSHIP COMPANY.-Royal Mail. / yflfjQfflijMfa? The steamship UNION, E. liebert, Cornnunder, will (Kisitively tail on Saturday, ' 2<Di instnut, ?t 4 o'clock, P. M. precisely, from her preseut wharf, foot of Glintou street, opposite the Tobacco Inspection warehouse, East River. Price ol passage, first class. ... f 124 00, without wines. " " secnud class. ... $ 60 00, (if any left.) Passengers must provide themselves with passports at the Consulate tieueral of France. Letters mast be mailed at the Tost Office. The letter bags will close at 3 o'clock punctually. Luggage not wanted ou the voyage should be seut on board ooe day before the departure, marked below, witii the number of the passenger's berth. j>20 6tm _ BRITISH AND NORTH AMERICAN ^^dQffiKZmROYAL MAIL 8TEAM SHIP, 1200 tons ^^41201and 4)0 horse rawer each, under contract with the Lords of u>e Admiral ity. HIBERNIA. Captain Alexander Ryrie. CALEDONIA. Captain Edward <3. Lott. BRITTANNIA, Captain John Hewitt. CAMBRIA, Captain Charles H. E. Judkini. ACADIA, Captain William Harrison. The four steamships now building are THE AMERICA, THE NIAGARA, THE CANADA. THE EUROPA. Vessels appointed to sail from Liverpool are the Britania July 4,1S4T Hibernia... ... July 20,1(47 Vessels appointed to sail from Boston are the Britannia August 1, 1M7 Hibernia, Augurtl6, 1847 Passengers' luggage must be On board the day previous to lailuiE. Passage money?From Boatou to Liverpool, $120, Jo do to Halifax, ?30. No berths secured until paid for. These ships carry experienced surgeons. No freight, exceptMpecie, received oa days of (ailing. For freight, passage, or any other information, apply to D. BRIOHAM. Jr., Agent, AtHARNDEN k CO.'S, 6 Wall it. IT/**In addition to the above line between Liverpool and Halifax, and Boston, a contract has been entered into with Her Majesty's government, to establish a line between Liverpool and New York direct. The steamships for this service are uow being built, and early next year due notice will be given of the time when they will start. Under the new contract the steamers win sail every Saturday flliaglight months, and every fortnight during the other months in the year. Going al ternately betweeu Liverpool and Halifax and Boston, anu be 'wecu Liverpool and New York. i?N r OCEAN STEAM NAVIGATION jWKdiCOMPANY. Office 41 William ureet. Diheciobs. C. H. Hand, Conrad W. Faber, Edward Mills, Horatio Allen, William Chamberlain, Mortimer Livingston, John A. Iselin, John L. Stephens, Herman Oelrichs. C. H. SAND, President. Edward Mills, General Agent. New York. ChaklesE. Andersois, Secretary. In conformity with the provisions of the chartcr, notice 'a hereby given that the Books for subscription forau amount not exct>eding $300,000 to the capital stock of the Ocean Steam Navigation Company, will be re-oiwued at the office ul the Company,*! William, corner of Wall street, on Monday, 21st June, 1817. Five per cent of th? amount subscribed mast be paid at the period ofsobsciiption in specie or bank bills. The balance of the subscription will be called for in instalments not exceeding 10 per cent,as may be required by the operation* of the Company. and ui>on thirty days previous notice. The following is the JJth section of the By-Law:? " Subscription to the capital of the Company, after the amount may be $300,000. shall in preference be all'wed to those who may then be stockholder!, and to the eitent of their then gmml " Ml Win "TTZZZL FRENCH T R A N S A T LA N T 10 STEAMSHIP COMPA NY -Royal Mail. ?The Steam Ship UNION, E. Hebert, Coamander, takes her departure positively Ci*a?? "nn Saturday, (he 2lth instant. Ihe order of departure ftoin Fr*sice iu as follows? The PHILADELPHIA sails on ihe lith of July. The MISSOURI " " 31st The NEW YORK " " lith August. The UNION " ? 31st ,l And from New York The PHILADELPHIA sails on the 15th August. The MISSOURI ' " 31st '7 TheNEWVORK " " Uth Sept. The UNION " ' 3l)th ,r These Steam Ships are equal to any afloat, and commanded by sk<lful and courteous navigators. When their transformation from war vessel* to commercial ones is complete, they will be found as comfortable as any ships can be made. The price of passage from New York for the first class is $120; From Havre 1,000 franci. Wiues will be charged extra, but the prices will be very modernte. The freight iu Havre is regulated by a fixed tariff. The freight from New York is ruled by the market rate. Kor further particular* apply to the office of the company, 14 Broadway. jylB r CARLISLE St KIPPARD'S EMIORATI ON IKffVyOFFICE, in connection with Oeorge Rippard it JNMWaSon, Liverpool ?The subscribers beg to inform tiw public that they have opened a house in connection with lhe? friends, George Ripp.ird& Son, of Liverpool,and are enabled to forward nassrngers to and from Liverpool, Belfast. Dublin, Cork, and all other part* of Great Britain and Ireland, on moit advantageous terms. For the general satisfaction given to passengers coming through in Livemool. we can. bv reference to uumertftis letter* received from emigrants from the old couutry, attest to the good treatment they have at all time* received. In order to fully carry out rtie arrangement, we hive been induced to establish a house in this city, that al I disappointment and annoyance common to emigrants here ai,d in Liverpool may be prevented. George Ripnard & Sjn, Liverpool, despatch the Rotcins, Oarrick, Hotnuguer, Queen of the West, Liverpool, and Constitution, on their regular days, and, in addition, oue or more tirst class ships every week. Persons wishing to send money to their friend* can procure drafts, payable at tight without discount, on the principal banks and their branches in England. Ireland, and Scotland. Appl y to CARLISLE (It R1FPAKD, jvll 3Af*re ViSouth street, corner of Wall. rfg- ROCHE, BHOJ'HERS ?i MXsfERSON.ftKjcYV Passage to and from Liverpool by tht regular pHckeis JMaHfiBtailing on the 1st and 16th of every mouth. Tenons wishing passage to the old country, or seudiug lor their friends can have then brought out in those packets, which are supe rior for comfort andconveuience to nnv ships leaving thia port. The splendid ship ST. PATRICK, Pioal master, will leave Liverpool early iu October, and the snip ST. GEORUE, Ferris master, will succeed her. Draft* at tight on the Royal Bank of Ireland, and on Mrairt. Prescott. Orote, Ames it Co., Baukert, Loudon, payable at sight, free of discount. Anplv to ROCHE, BROTHEK8 Ic MASTERSQN, 161 Maiden Lane. Agents in Dublin, Roche Brothert, 30 Edin Quay; and J. D. Roche, Liverpool jl3 30t*m iron i.nNnniM_w,ih n?.i.?t,i,_Ti.? r..> ..;i_ r?PI'"fd copper fastened ship 'fti.EMONT, ittafal aptain Taylor, having a large portion of her cargo engaged, will sail as nbote. For balance of freight or Passage, apply to W.fcJ.T.TAPSCOTT, i?11 W South sivsiet. rASSAOE TO AND FROM LIVERPOOL. HMJV by the New Line of Liverpool rackets.?Packet of |HMb the 26th July.?Thesplendid new fast sailing packet hip HtlSCIUS, 11S0 too* burthen, Capt. Eldridge, will sail from New York on Monday, July 24th, and from Liverpool (hi the I Ith t I September. Apply to W. fc J. T. TAP8COTT. at their Ocneral Passage Omen, jZJrc 86 South street, second door below Barling slip. UNION LINE OF PACKETS FOR LIVER"POOL-The splendid fast sailing Packet ship ALJhhmKmI'1 ANCE, ''apt Tucker, will positively sail on Tile.d*y,27th July.lShe lias large and elegant accommodations for a limited number of second cabin passengers, iu light ami airy rooms on deck, and her steerage is lofty and well ventilated Persona wisniug to proceed to Europe, should make eaily application on board, foot of Dover at., or ?o j>22 itrc W. Ikj)L T. TAP8COTT, 8? South at AMP- FOR LIVERPOOL?New Line?(tegular pnekiflVWet of 26th July.?The new aplendid. fast sailing AfiBfal'acket ahip ROSCIU8. Captain Asa Eldridge, will positively sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having superior famished accommodations, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K COLLINS. M South at. The packet ship B1DDON8, Capt. E. B. Cubb. will suet eed the ltoscius, and sail tha 26th oI August, her tegular day. Ie30 ClVERPOOL LINE OF PAffitETS-Hegtilir rSHWfV Packet of the 11th of August?The splendid new .' Ikl&packet ship WEST POINT, Win. H. A Ilea, mas sail as above, her ragular day. tor freight or passage, her accommodations being unsurpassed for room, elegance, and comfort, apply on board, at foot of Maiden Lane, or to K- KErlM IT, 76 South si. The well known packet ship Stephen Whitney, Charles W. Popltam, master, will succeed the West Point and sail I Ith September, her regular day. jjjl 2lt ro COSIONEES PER PACKET BillTllTiTlPOOL will pleas* send their permits on board, west JBHI^aide iiurliug Slip, immediately. All goods not i?ermitted in five days inuat unavoidably be sent to the public store. WOODHl LL k MINI URN, Jyll 17 South st. FOil LIVERPOOL.?Packet shin ASilBC K> (CjKVy TON, ( apt Howlsnd. IHul tons burthen, to sad on JHUMa her regular day. ?th of Angust The aecommod*. tions lor cabin, 2d cabin and steerage |<assengers, being unsurpassed by any ship in port. and the greater number of berths lieiug already engaged, thos? drsirou of embarking in this splendid packet should make early application ou board, foot of Maiden lane, or to J McMURRAV, corner Pine aud South streets The abovi will be'aucceedcd by the magnificent new packet ship WEST POINT, Capt. Allen, bnrthen IJOO tout, to aail I Ith ol August, her tegular ttty. Persons desirous of aendiug for their friends in the Old l Vmnlri' ran th( m brmmlit out in either nf iKo >k,.?A I Pickett. by npi'l v mg m thovr jyiOrr. Kl5K T^TTW 6RLkANm.?Loiiuihih ami New |Mt?V York Line of fVketa?The f??t sailinit Tucket Bark jKfilBfaUF.NKSF.E. Th"?. L. Minott, muter, is now loadmu. and will positirely sail on Monday, Aimimt 2. K<>r freight ?r l???age, having handiome turiiuhed ni'commodatioiis, apply oil board at Orleans wharf foot of Wall street, or to i.. K. COLLINS. 56 South it. Agent* in New Orleani, J. O. Woodruff Ic Co., who will promptly forward all goods to their add re'*. rackct shiu Wabash, CapUiii Hathaway, wi succeed the (4enetee, anil S'ul he.r reirriUr d"?v- ifH rjt FOR LI V KM POOL?N?W LINE?Mefukr i&jtlVPacket for 2f,th July?The splendid fast sailing |,?ckJUlflEaet *hip IIOSCIUS, Captaiu Am k.ldrtdg?, will p.sitivi-iy sail ? abo??, her regular da7 ... For freight or passage, haviug soperior fnrnuhert torommc dations, apply on board, at Orleans Whart,foot of Wall street, orto F.. K. COLLINS, Otolith street. Shippers will please clear their goods at the Custom Home, to morrow, before 3 o'clock, P. M. ,, Tlio packet ship Siddons. C?pt. ti B.Cobb, will ?iec?jd the Koicias, and Mil Mth ( Anrut. her ramlsr day irll W YO i: N YOKK. SATURDAY M LATE AND IMPORTANT FROM MEXICO. Couucil of War in Gen. Scott's i amp. ORDER TO MARC11 UPON MEXICO. Order Countermanded. SANTA ANNA'S PREPARATIONS. THE OOLVMN OF HONOR. LETTER FROM GEN. TAYLOR. The'' Republicano" upon Mexican Victories, Ac. die. Ac. I.ATER FROM VERA CRUZ. [Krom the Kew Orleans Picayune, June 16.] The steamboat Galveston, Capt. Hay Hand, arrived yesterday from Vera Cruz, touching at Tamplco and the Bruzos. She left Vera Cruz at 3 o'clock on the afternoon of the 8th inat., Tauiploo on th? afternoon of the 10th, and Brazos Santiago on the evening of the 11th. Hhe arrived at the S. W. Pass on the night of the i:tth, having made a very fine run. The Galveston brought no later news direct from the army of Gen. Scott, for there had been no further arrival of courlors at Vera Cruz. We learn nothing more of the march of Oen. rillow, aud remain still In the dark as to his position. The Palmetto left Vera Cruz shortly after the Galveston, and arrived at Tampico on the 10th. She may shortly be expootod, and possibly may bring later news. Krom Tampico we have some verbal intelligence not without interest. The American prisoners had not arrived there, but were at a place about forty leagues distant. probably Huejutla. On the Nth Inst. Col DeKussy.of the Louisiana regiment, left Tampico at the head of about two hundred men, intending to proceed to the relief of the prisoners. He took with him a small force of the regular artillery, a portion of his own regiment, and some ot the mounted men of Tampico?a serviceable description of force raised in tho town. It is more than probablo that the colonel will have a brush with the enemy before he gets back. There are Baid to be pretty strong parties ot guerillas on the route to be followed. Our aooounts of the health of Tamptoo, and especially of the Louisiana regiment, are more l'arorable. The number of men on the sick list has rapidly decreased.but the remaining cases arc somewhat more severe. They are mostly cases of intermittent fever, a few cases of fatally. There is very little yellow foyer Id the town, and tne cases have been confined to the civil hospital.? The fevers whloh prevail are beooming more malignant as the seasou advance*. Kroin a file of the Sun oj jinahuac, published at Vera Cruz, we have a few items of Intelligence. The night of the 7th instant, a fight ooourred in Vera Cruz, between two Mexicans, in which one stabbed the other so severely, that he died instantly. No names are given. The IT. 9. steamer Vixen, Captain Smith, arrived at .\nton Lizarilo on the 4ih Instant, from Tabasco. She reported a slight skirmish, the particulars of which will be found under another head, the news having just been re reived hereby way of Mobile. The U. H. schooner Kurt went up from the naval anchorage to Vera Cruz on the 6th Instant, and returned the next day. The object of the inovemeut was not known. Captain Mayo of the nary and governor of AlvaradOi having received intelligence that Kather Jarauta was in the vicinity, and designed to surprise and take Alvarado. went off in pursuit of him at the head of one hundred and tlfty men, proceeding up the river. At last dales the expedition had not returned to Alvarado, nor had uiiv iLAcnunt. VtfMHt runwirurl frniw If 'fhe editor oftne Sun of Jlnuhuai- ha* seen the Acpubticono of thu '29th Juuh, containing Mr Buohanan's letter, with which wu art* all familiar, an<l thu pret?n<led proceedings of an American oounril of war. Upon the luforuiatlou thu* derived, the editor founds au article which we give below [His view* are more fully developed on the Spanish aide, but the Kuglish article is ?ufiicient.] A* to the court martial alluded to,the proceedings will be found lu the news from thu city ot Mexico. [Krom thu Sun of Anahuae of the 8ih lnat J Wiiat Coi'hie will Och. Scott i'uascc??Tne late intelligence we have received from Mexico, of the correspondence betweeu Mr. Buchanan and the Mexican Mlni?ter of foreign Relations, treating of peace, has, it seems to us, altered the course which lien. Scott wax to pursue. We have deferred our rrtn&rks until now, because we were afraid to be too hasty in our speculations. It teems most likely to us that (Jen. Scott will not advance any further until he receives orders from Washington to do so. But will the cabinet at Washington give this order? Wc doubt it very much, because it would thro* more difficulties in the way of the negotiations. It must have struok the mind of every one who has read the correspondence above alluded to, that the tone of the Mexican government has altered very muoh, if we should judge from the few lines addressed to Mr. Buchanan by the Mexican Premier in answer to his propositions of peace. We do not see, in his letter, Any of that arroganoe which, in every Instance before, has characterised the Mexican dlplomatlo correspondence? but on the contrary, a pretty polite, though short answer, in which he says that he declines answering thu arguments of Mr. Buchauan, until Congress, to whom he refers the matter, and who have solely the power to deoide, shall have acted upon them. In a note which he addressed to Congress, he presses them to take Immediate action upon them. But in the meantime, what Is Gen. Scott to dof Will he take up his line of march for the capital, while there are hopes entertained for peace? This Is not at all probable. We therefore come to the conclusion that he wlU not make a step forward until all hopes for concluding a treaty of peace is lost. [Krein the New Orleans Delta, July IS ] The American citizens in VeraCruz celebrated Independence Day with.great eclat. The Declaration of IndeDendence was read, and an oration delivered bv Dr. yuin. A splendid dinner wan given ut the Arco Iris Hotel, at which many patriotic and eloquent speeches and sentiments were delivered. The foreign consuls attended the dinner, were toasted, and returned the compliments offered them, by offering toasts in honor of our country. [Correspondence of the Herald ] Vera Crcz, July Oth, lb-17. The camp at this place Is healthy, uud is situated on the beach north et the city two miles. The force is two thousand, designated as Tierce's Brigade, nud will leave in a few days for the interior, to join the army under Scott. We have no tear of the euumy, having halt's Hying artillery,four pieces, and a very handsome dragoon force, under ( apt. Duff. Lieut. Baker, the Adjutant of the Marine Regiment, was attacked by a ranchero this evening, and in the most cool and gentlemanly manner, gave the yellow belly "Jesse." Small partieH are frequently engaged, but a large foroe stands little or no c.hauce for distinction. The .vlarines are with, us, and are the admiration of every body. There is a rumor of peace, but I do not think that we shall end the war in seven years We shall sue. FROM THE CITY OK MEXICO?COUNCIL OK WAR AT rOKBLA, ETC. [From the New Orleans Picayune, July 16.1 The Diario del Gobierno, says El Sol, of the !28th of June, publishes a letter from Tuebla. in which It is slated that on Thursday, the !14th ultimo, the Americans held a Council ot War, in order lo determine wneu iney sbould proceed towards the capital. A General?whose dudo the writor did not know -wm of opinion that It wu not prudent or wine to march on the capital before they could oarry with them St least 20,000 men - that, supposingall to be favorable to the Americaus during their advauce. It wan undoubted that they would meet with resistance, aud in the attack would loseone-halfor more of their forces? thuA reducing them to about 4000 men, whioh number would uot be HUfflcient to bold possession of a city like Mexico Gen Worth wan of a contrary opinion, und stated that a* noon km an Invader wan detained in the progress of his march, a single retrograde step would bring upon him ihe moat disastrous calamities?aud that this has been pr?ved always He added, with boasting pride, that six or eight thousand Americans were enough to couquer twenty thousand Mexicans, and that consequently, as triumph was Inevitable, he saw no reason why they hould not proceed Immediate to the capital Gen. Scott and others were of the same opinion aa Gen. Worth Thus it was decided that the march should be commenced to-day (the 3Hth); but there was some one who insinuated that It was not advisable to follow Immediately after the propositions ol peace sent from the United States The Commander-in-Chief said that he would remain a few days at Hio Krlo, until he obtained a definite answer from the Mexican Government. The Americans have only about ?600 men, thirty pieces of artillery and one mortar. The Oiarxo says that the Americans have put themselves in a perilous situation and that, eveu should It occur that the v would obtain triumphs without number, those very trlum|>hii would be their ruin. Th<i Ripubliran* remark* upon thin in'crinatlon ? ' We believe the Americans have compromised their situation beyond measure, and oven In the eveut, certainly very difficult, that they win triumph* upon triumphs, thnir r?-ry victories Will cause their ruin

The council above spoken of w?n bold on the '24th It i* not alluded to in the Star of I'uehla, of the 'Jfith. nor In Mr. Kendall'* letters, which eotne down to the 30th. Vot the fact* are said to l>e derived from a responsible source and they look plausible?(Jen. Worth's opinions particularly so. 'I'he Republican" of the .'Pth, says nothing about the subject; but in that paper of the Sllth is another postscript, to which is prefixed to lart(t letters. Very Important." This po. iscript montloi.a tiie receipt of letters announcing the debarkation of ImOO men at Vera Cruz Arum Tauiplco, who had marchid immediately for Pu?>bla. [This is probably Oen. Cadwalkador's detachment ] Til* letter* further said that Oen Scott had already ordered the march of the first brigade. [ consisting of 1MK) troops with ten Runs and a mortar, toward* th* city of Mexloo, when he learned that the I 'rata w*? detained at Nopaluoan, (forty-two mil** tbi* RK I ORNING, JULY 24, 1847. side of ,ruebla anil flfty-one 'beyond Perote;) that he thereupon countermanded the march upon Mexico, and despatched a force to the aasistunce of the train coming up. The letter* then speak of the review of th troop*, which took plaoe on the 3flth. The number of troops in again Bet down at 8WJ men, [without including those 'who occupy th* fortifications of Bau Juan, Loreto. Ike Bat the most important paragraph is that Gen. Scott would probably postpone bis maruh upon the city until the 10th July, to allow these reinforcements to oome up. Wo give these various pieces of news as we tlndtbem; but the reader will constantly bear in mind that our advices direct from 1'uebla are later than these by the city of Mexico. The Hepublicano, iu this same postcript, thinks it rery probable that General Taylor will abandon Sultlllo, Matamoros, and other towns in the north of Mexico, and shortly proceed to Vera Crut to assist in the taking of tbo capital, which is now, It adds, the object of the aspirations of the Americans. It Is very anxious that the Government should direot Generals Valencia and Salas. now at ban Luis, that they harrass the retreat of Gen. Taylor. We see an order of Santa Anna, Issued on the 29th, admitting provisions of various kinds Into the city free nf <lnf? Tltl* In tnUuf Anl?.. I ' j - ? ? ?* v/m.j u ""'B ?" uiaruai law prevail*. Another order lias lu'eu issued, modifying a previous one,directing the cloning of ihou? every afternoon. They are now to be closed only on 1 hursd&ys. The otyeot of cloning the shops wax to compel every l>ody to turn out for military drill. On the iltfth, (ion. Santa Anna issued, through the Secretary of War. a brief,but Ktriugent decree to this effect: ?The army of the enemy beiug upon the eve ot moving upon thiH capital with a view to attack the same, and the uiomeut having arrived to act boldly, energetically, and uniformly, to repel our common enemy in a manner decisive and liappy lor our arms. it in decreed that martial law having been declared, it shall be strictly enforced. and that no other authority whatever shall be recognized than that of the general in coifluiand of the army of the Kant. This General is Lombardlui. The d?cree is followed up by another greatly restricting the intercourse between the city and oountry, and polntiug out who may go und come. The details would be uninteresting here. The Reyublicano urges the formation of a body of troops under the name of Columna de Honor?something like the Legion of Honor?in whiuh officers of all grades not actually on duty in defenoe of the city, shall serve as nrivaiii MnldiMr*. Unit** un ulnmiutit urtl?u ! .Ju?A>n.l in tint Nupport of this tubject, but Santa Anna will look witli h jealous eye upon every suggestion ooiuing from this quarter. Robberies arc said to be very frequent in the capital, an.I no adequate force is detailed to prevent them. Tim Rrpuhlicano blames the government for not communicating at once with Mr. Trist, without referring the subject mutter of Mr. Uuchanao's letter to Congress. It holds that it Is the business of the Executive thus to manage negotiations, and refer the result to the wisdom of Congress, liesides, it says, that in all probability it will be impossible to procure a quorum of Congress To refer overtures thus is to break them off in the outset. That paper takes good care to prevent the inference from this remark that it favors peace. It is ou the contrary opeu-uiouthed for war. It would not grant a truce for a single day, nor omit preparation for defence. However, it concludes its article by trusting that the Executive, as well as Congress, will show themselves " extremely difficult" in relation to peaoe,andnot oousent to one unless the conclusion of it shull protect, iu every particular, the houor, the good name, and the interests of the nation. We regard this as a concession on the part of the"H</>uA/tcam>, and of g*od omen for peace. We hear not a word of the American officers, prisoners in Mexico. Wo fear their hopes of liberation are to be again for aonM days deferred. The papers contain account* ol' several outrages committed by Americans In Puebla We do not believe a word of them. Some of the stories are utterly preposterous. One paper pretends that Gen. Scott is driven to make a desperate attempt upon th? capital, by the scantiness of hia resources, and the disooutent of the volunteers! VlniiGADH aph not tinnr?nar<?/l frw hi in U <(>!> We have the decree of Santa Ann*, by whloh bo endeavors to prevent the Introduction Into th? country of goods entered at porta in our possession. It declares all auoh gondii forfeited. Wo have not room for the details to-day. Our readers may reoolleot that some time tilnoe our correspondent at Saltillo informed us of a great excitement occasioned there by the arrival of two .Mexican officers from ban l.ui*, with despatches for Ueneral X'aylor. 1 hey were supposed to be propositions foi peace, but turned out to be solemn inquiries whu tlier it was the general's Intention " to conduct tb< war according to ttiu manner adopted J?y the Carnaii ohes." The wrath of (Jen. Taylor at thu preposteroui insolence of the Mexicans was described as ludicrous but we have never sees his reply till now. In the Mexl can paper* lately received the whole correspondence ii given in Spanish. The letter to Cieil. Taylor was from lien. Mora y Villamil, and dated the 10th May. Th< letter Is long and we have no idea of translating it, and the impudence of It was not a whit exaggerated by out correspondent. The nature of It will bu sufficiently disclosed by Uen. Taylor's reply, which wu translate, althongb we feel what Injustice nls terse and elegant style will suffer by the double translation. The letter is said to bo dated hcadquarttri, nkar MoNTKnr.v, May 10, 1847. Sir?1 received yesterday your communication of the 10th instant, whioh informs me that you are instructed by the ('resident Substitute of the Republic to addresi me, with a view to demand from me a categorical re< ply?" whether my wishes and my instructions are t< prosecute the war in conformity to the laws of nationi ana as war ih conuucieu oy civiuzeu countries, or ai barbarous tribes carry it on among themselves, it beiny understood that Mexico is disposed an 1 resolved to ac ovpt the mannur which is proposed or carried out, and awaits the result in order to dictate fcU measures accord ingly." If these instructions were not communicated to rat through au authority as highly respectable as yourself i should refuse to believe they emanated from the chiel magistrate of the republic, containing, as in fact they dc oontaiu in my Judgment, an Implied but not less delibe* rate insult towards me and towards the government which 1 have the honor to represent. Viewing them in this light, I shiill* decline giving the categorical reply which is demanded of me, which 1 do with the respect due to his Excellency the President. As you have thought (It to communicate to me the instructions of your government at some length upon the manner in which the war lias been earned on upon my part, 1 improve this opportunity to make some remarks upon the subject. The outrages to which especial reference is made came to my knowledge after they had been perpetrated, and 1 cau assure you that neither yourself nor the President of the republic can have felt deeper pain than that which 1 frit on the occasion. All the means at my disposal, within the limits of our laws, were employed, but in the greater number of cases fruitlessly, to Identify and punish the delinquents. I cannot suppose that you nave been so ill informed as to believe that such atrocities were committed by my connivance, order or cousent, or that they, by themselves, give an Idea of the manner in which the war has been proseouted in this partot Mexico. They were, in truth, unfortunate exceptions, caused by circumstances which I could not oontrol. It appears to me in point to iutorm you that from the moment the American army set fool upon the territory I?f \1 m vino if hit* KiiffWprl i Utii v itillM.ll v ( hit Io?m itf nfflcuri aud soldiers, who nave been assassinated by Mexicans sometimes almost in night of their own camp. An out' rage of this character preceded the melauoholy affair ol <. alalia I do not mention them; truths with tb? vi?w ol justifying, in any manner, the practice of retaliation ut'cautw) my government it sufttcicntly civilized to make a distinction between the lawless ucts of individuals and the general policy which ^governs the operations of nu enemy; but you have endeavored to inake a comparison between our respective juivernments in regard to th? manner in which they coWuct the war, which I cannol pass without remark. In this connection It should be burne In mind that the Mexican troops have given tc the world the example of killing the wounded upon th< deli of battle. As you have adverted to the requisition which I have made upon the people of these Htates, to make ludemnl % for the losses inourrtd by the destruction of one ofoui trains, I take the liberty of informing you that this wh not the act of the Mexican troops exolusireiy, but tha the rancheros ol the country were chietly concerned ii it; and that the subsequent assassination and mutilatiui of the unarmed teamsters were marked by an atrociou barbarity unequalled in the preaent war. it i* with pal ii that 1 And myself under the necessity o addressing you In a manner to wmcn I am nine accua tomed; but 1 have been provoked to do so by iho object and the manner of your communioatiou, which ia objec tlonable, In my eatimatiou, a* well in ita inalnuationa ai in ita tone. With reaped to the implied threat of reta iiation, 1 beg you to uuderatand that I bold It at Ita true worth, aud that 1 am at all time* prepared to act accord ingly, whatever may be the policy or mode of carrylog on the war which the Me&loan Government or ita general! may think proper to adopt. I am, air, wlih inuoli re*p<*ct your obcdlont lervaat." One of the marked feature* of Hanta Anna'* new policj in the profusion with wbioh he ia iaaulng military com inianioitx Kight hundred and thii ty-ttve were iMUed in hum month from the '.'4th of May laat, many of them be ing promotions The Hrpublicano comnii nta upon thb HUhjeot bt length and with Ireedoin Hroin the oody oi Ita article we trunalate a piutnage, which ahrrwa in wiiat estimation aeuaible men In ivlexioo hold the performance) ol their own army It ii worthy of note that till* prodigality r.fmi itary hon ora could not be moru ill-timed or worae received then ai thin moment, when, far from having victories to reward, we have only aeen defeat i to reprobate. It ia now only a little more tnaa a year aince there waa upon th? aoil of the Republic, an enemy'a army of four thouaand men upon thf far aide of the lUo Bravo, which refutted to take the Inltia tlve. To-day, at the end of one year,through the dlapo altlons of the military who were in power, and the conduct of t he military who obeyed order*, we And that a handful of men, lor the moat part without diacipline and without tb?? powerful resource of cavalry, are now in Puebla. wiidoiii Harm* puiihd-u imnerio a ningio Jeieai urn army ha* auccuuibed without fortune, wltnout glKy. I'alo Alto, La Re*aoa, Monterey, LI Sacramento > era <,rux, and (,erro Oordo, are name* whioh our dercondante will bluph to pronounce. We can ooly tyrttk the name of La lugoktura. and thin beciuixe them the Mexican HolJler proved hi* Intrepidity ? otherwise there lit no doubt that that uud-clnlvo action waa a? dinaalrou* <" a defeat ThU campaign of ono year has been eTory way fatal to our reputation by the manner In which we nuccumhed. At Falo Alto and Henaea we took the Initiative without the precaution which good ?en*e counsel* for the event, always poeniblc. of a defeat; and thu* the j Mexloan army only paMtd the Rio Bravo to continue 11* IE R A ) retreat from Mstatnora* and retire to Monterey, there to sign an ignominious capitulation after a abort riege, In which the besiegers ware fewer In number than the besieged. The attack upon Vera Crai having been announced since January, it waa resolved to defend that city for the purpose or confessing afterwards that defence was impossible, and not only to lose vast material* of war and subject the citizens to a horrible bombardment, but that we might reckon among our misfortunes the fate of an army which, without losing the twentieth part of its force, laid down its arms, and surrendered as prisoners of war And to conclude, in the disgraceful affair of I 'erro Uordo our route was so complete that that |>oint being carried, four thousand ot the enemy have advanced as far as I'ueblu without hearing a single gun fired against them ! Tojustlfy the creation of military employment*, it is necessary that the nation ihould have opportunity to reward the glorious servloea which she expects from her sons on the field of battle Then puoue regard will accompany commissions founded upon these deeds, but which, without *uch deeds, are not to be endured, [From the N. O. Commercial Times. Julj 1ft.J SrmiT o? tiie Mkxicin Prcm.?It is ijuite curtain that the public voice, taking the press for its legitimate organ, is still for war. The Hatnnador Mini to be the ) most furious and vindictive of all the journals published in the capital On the J'id ult. it gav? an article, headed " War,'' la which it paints the condition of the capital, and the Dopes of the nation, in the most striking colors. We give the concluding paragraph, an apostrophe to Santa Anna : ? " Uenural Santa Anna ! The future lowers on us, dark and tempestuous; if you do not divert from its course the bolt, which threatens the destruction of our beloved oountry, sallying forth, as in former times, to war. and leading to victory the brave men who are now waiting your orders In Mexico. Lay aside, for a few days, all consoiousness of meutal and bodily fatigue; abandon, for a momeut, the debates of the cabinet, which you may still confide to men of skill anil integrity, and hasten to meet tho Insolent foe; to return covered with the dust of the combat, aud overshadowed by the laurels of victory. Vou will thou bo truly great. Uut If you neither oonduot the war with rigor, nor procure an honorable peace, you will forfeit every title to glory, descend to the tomb covered with obloquy and shame. and be execrated by a thousand, thousand generations !"? There's grandiloquence I Gen. Scott left Puebla at the head of his army, for the oapltal, on the 80th ult. Wo received this news from a passenger on board the Galveston, and haTe every reason to believe that It is authentic. FROM TAMI'IUO. ( Krom the New Orleans Delta, loth Inst. ] We had the pleasure of an interview with Capt. Scott of the regular service, and Lieut Atkinson, of the Louisiana volunteers, who came over in thu Galveston, haviug left Tamplco on the 10th of July. W? are gratified to near from these gentlemen that the health of our troops in Tauiplco has greatly improved. There are now but a few cases in the hospital? do cases of voinito have occurred amoog the troops, though there have buen a few cases In the civil hospital, 'l'amploo Is regarded as a very healthy place. Indeed, the appearance of the gentlemen, who have resided there sometime, indicates great salubrity of climate and healthiness of life in that onoe grave yard uf Mexico. It Is a strange occurrence that the yellow fever should have failed to pay its annual visit to 1 ampioo this year, when It had such abundant material to operate on. and when it has not been guilty of a similar omission for many years. Tbe only thing of Interest at Tampieo was the arrival of oue of the party of Majors G lines' and Borland's command, who were on their way to Tanipioo, to be exchanged agreeably to tbe treaty between Gen. Taylor and Santa Anna at Buena Yit-ta. This party, unde? it guard of regular Mexican troops, was detained at a small town about forty leagues lroni Tampico by tbe authorities. until they oould communicate with the government in the city of Mexico. On what grounds these miscreants are now aeting. it would be difficult to imagine The country in which such contemptuous disregard of the power and dignity of Its government can be exhibit ed with perfect impunity, Is not entitled to bo admitted Into the class of nations to which the laws of war and the amenities of civilised l?t?eOIIIII apply. They are a host 01 lawless barbarians, who are only to be controlled by the Iron rule of might, and deserve neither pity, courtesy, moderation nor generosity. Some of the prisoners esoaped, and six or eight bad nearly reached Tamploo when they were recaptured. One, however, got safely Into town, and reported to Crl Gates 1 On the 8th July, Col. De Hussy, of the Louisiana vol' uuteers, with a pinked corps of two hundred men, comI nut Of two voluuteer companies and one oi regular* with oue field piece, left Tamplc* for the purpose of at' tacking the Mexicans who had oaptured and dntaiuod Majors Gaines'and Borland's party. Nothing had been beard from Col Do Hussy's party when our informant < let t Tamploo. The Palmetto will arrivo to-morrow, and by her we 1 shall no doubt have something important from the city 1 of Mexioo, and also the rosultof Col. De Runny's expedlf tiou. 1 The following order shows how watohful are the authorities of Tamplco. If the enemy comes they will not be caught napping:?^l'ARTCRi, Department op Tampico, ) 1 Governor's Office, Tamploo, Mexico, June'id, IV17. Warning is hereby given, that should a hostile Mexican force approach this position, in the hope of uniting themselves with hostile perswns in the tewn, for the purpose of overcoming the American troops now in possesi ston of this place, ev ry Mexican capable of bearing arms i will be required to leave the town forthwith, and that the military will eniorce this order without delay. > A signal gun will be tired on the I'laxa de la Libertad, 4 announcing the moment for the execution of this order. I Uy order of Col. Gates. [ K. G. Ur.ckwith, A. A. A. O. and Sec y. ^ Tampico, Mexico, July 9, 1847. Since I last wrote you, we have had a most glorioui time of it?guns firing, bands playing, and the stai , spangled bauner waving la every direction in our town I to celebrate the Anniversary of the gjorious 4th July 1770. The troops stationed at this pluce, also many vol , unteer.i and men of the (^. M. Department, turned out In rouud numbers of 700, to participate on the occasion The Declaration of ludependunce was read by Capt ! Lewis, La. volunteers, in a dear and audible voice. and an oration was delivered by Capt. Hunt, La. Vols. Tin oration wan eloquently delivered. A splendid dinnei was given, in wuich all foreign < 'onsuls participated and tho day went off with uiuoli credit to our worthy Commandant and soldiers. The Temperance Society in going ahead nobly?our worthy and much beloved Quartermaster in President of the Society, Lieut Daly, La. Vols., lit Vloe ('resident, and Mr. K. M. Murphy. Secretary The Louisiana boy* are coming up to the cratch, and joining the sacred cause of temperance. ' and are much improved in their health and appearance. The organization of Tampioo is a pattern for all towns in our posesslon, and a more efficient officer than Col tiateslsnot to be found in the whole army. His long aud faithful services of forty-two years, a part of , It in the last war with Kngland.aud amongst the Indians in Klonda. A scout of 300 men, uuder command of Col De Hussy, left here this morning for the interior, for what purpose God only knows The weather is warm L at present, and the rainy soason has just set in. John Gibson's paper, the Senliuel, Is discontinued , Our force at Tampico at present is as follows ?Col. Win Gates 3d Artillery, Commandant aud Govenor; ! (apt. K. B. Babbitt, A. 14. M., Tampioo Station, 1st Lieut. L. G. Beckwith.A. A. A. G. and Sec ; Capt. Carr ] A. M. Customhouse Storekeeper and Inspector; Ut r M*j. W. W. Morris, 4th Art., Chief of Tolice, Capt C Kobt. Wagstaff, Harbour Master; Col. Wm. Gates, Coi leotor and Postmaster; 1st La Reg. Vols., uuder com *! nf Coi Dm ItuiHv: linmnunv l> Mrt Art. nir)lint?*ii I under command of Capt. Wyse; J Compauies. 11 Ih In , ftiutry, under command of Capt. ( arr; 1 (ompan) .Mounted Dragoons. under command of rapt Hoyd li addition to the above there are some four ludependcnl companies?the Handera, the Gatei Guard*, the Jesu| Guards, and the I'utnam Guards Many of our troops arc sick In the Hospital, hut 01 the mend fast. The market is poor, and business ver; dull. There aru twenty rumors dally concerning at tacks, ko. front the Mexicans. Avery strict order h i b*n inaued ordering Mexicans to depart thi) olty, a the tiring of a gun. As lam Just going out on a scout I cannot delay to detail minor matters to you. AHMV lNTF.IXror.NCK. I From the N. O. Commercial Bulletin, July Ift } The U. S. propeller Massachusetts will leave thi afternoon for Vera C rui, with Captain Hoafelt's compa ny of Louisiana volunteers, Capt,. Wynan's company u l.itli Infantry, and detachments of 11th and 13th Infan try ?in all, 310 men. The U. N brig Mary Jane was to have loft yestcrdaj with a small detachment of oavalry and Louisiana to lnutoern?in ail, AO men Th<t regiment of Illinois volunteers Is dally expected here, and will immediately embark on theZuviah, t-imhlon, and Alabama, for the Brazos. They will be 1000 strong Capt. L A. Resauaon's company of mounted men elected their lieutenants yesterday, having elected their captain the day previous. S. VV Waters was electi I 1st lieutenant, lienry Foster 'ind do., J Hawkins junior '.2nd do. , , [From the N. O. Picayune, July Ift J We learu that 111- business of the I'ay Department Is so far concluded here lor the present, that three gentleman connected with It, Messrs Bcall, Van .Ness, and < litineii left town venterday on the Magnolia. ' The brig Mary Jane, whone departure wan announced y??tnrday, diil not get off t?JJ last evening In addition to the twenty-'lTo reoruiU under Lieut. Mann, Mi* took 1 on board ? detachment ol cavalry under Lieut l)e Groodt, about thlr'v In number all for the Louisiana 1 regiment M%|or Olrault and Judge lUy? want paweti 1 ger? In the Mary Jan1 Two companies of the Ohio renim-nt left laat evening on th?; Jaffieft L D?y for tho Bra/,"J, ( NAVAL. I ' fFrom the Washington I'ninn, July li J > Lieut. Ilowiion reached thlg city thi* morning, bearing d? dpatnhen from the squadron and the army In ( all. fornla Mr. Ilowiwin wan in oommand of the Shark at the timeahi! *M lout. At hi* reqtteat, a court of inij'ilry I w?* ordered; and we are happy, by the authority of I the Navy Department, to innort the following hon rabie' ? UlflTKD Stat?? Ship Coll'Mikji, > Monterey, March fl, IM47. ) hi*,? I have tho pleaaura to trauunit Inre-itli a car* tided extract from tha proceeding* of the Court of Inquiry, convened by ord'T of commodore Shut,rick, to Inquire Into the loan of the l otted State* achonner Hhark, while under your command I will add that from my prevlou* knowledge of your oharacter a* an offluar 1 wan quit* ?ura that tha Inquiry 1 MA-Jl-J, . , " L P. ritw vw* owui would (aa It haa) rnault in entirely exonerating you from any blame whatever. * ' Very r?apectfully. your mott obedient , . . M v, .1 ? JAMKS BIDDLK Lieut. Neil. M How iion, I . H frigate H.t.nn.h The U. s (loop of vtr Jtinolown Lieut Thatcher HailfJ oo Thursday morning from Boston for Norfolk! Her ultimate destination it the Coast of Africa The U. S. brig Perry. Commander Barron. w?a to aali from Penaacola about the 'JOth lnat. for Rio Janeiro, Tin Madeira. The U. 8 steamship Princeton waa on Thursday moor ed In the atream opposite the navy yard. Philadelphia, engaged in taking her powder on board Bhe will proba bly leave Saturday morning about 6 o'clock, St. Caon, July 10,1M7. The Sugar Crtjii? Wtatktr? Cimmerc*?MtrktU? Theatrical*, fc., \c. ii id nix year* bin no i auuresscu yu u iruiu uua fmrv ui the world, In the moan time thing* have changed for th? better; planter* have bad a few good orop years, and prices have been remunerating, which has had the effect of mending their manners, their morals, and sundry holes in the elbows of their coats and elaewhere. Every | thing Is now flourishing. even the fields, which tlil wlthj in a few days were withered and dried, up, thuja lis to some refreshing showers, are beginning to look gr**ti and { frunh.mxl the cattle have ceased dying for want of ?*.er, I which was the case but the other day. This Is tile I greatest drawback on this beautiful Island, being entirely dependent on the elements for supplies of that absolute necessity of life. This year the crops huve been very abundant, Mid ft great want of tonnage felt to oarrv the protluoe to mar k'it; freights to Europe have been high in oonsequeOM. two skllllngs. about 1 per lb for sugar; $7 AO to tn per puncheon fbr rum. with from five to ten per cent primage. Ship owners can live at these rates; a vessel will pay for herself In a year with such business. American produoe is high and scarce, purehaeers bay very sparingly, merely llvtug from hand to mouth, I* | hopes of a reduction In prices. 1 wish they may get It. They hare had their own way too long here and In all { the other islands, paying their own prices for our things I ?a few more years like the present would bring tliemtn I their senses. Klour is worth (11 a $1'J; corn meal, $7 a f 7 60, beef, $14; pork. $16 a 10; potatoes. $6 a3; (when you can get them;) lard. 14 a 18c per lb; hams, 18 a 'JUc, rice. 7o; butter, 3ft a 40c, onions, 8 a 10c The Island produce, In the way of provisions and fruit, Is very dear, beef and mutton, 16c.; pork (very sweet), 13c.; fowU, $1 'JO perpalr; yams. 4o. per lb., very soarce; sweet potatoes. do do; eggs, 3?. a pieoe; alligator pears ( kind of vegetable marrow delicious to the Initiated), Jc a pleoe, oranges, withered and small, t cents each ooooa nuts. Tery small, 'Jo, pineapples. 1'Jo. to 14c.; plalntain and bananas 'Je., everything proportionally soarce and high, I heard an American lady observe, a short time aao. that Abe iliil not know what tbo paopla lived on to tha Waat Indies; for her part, she never oonld sea anything la thrii markets to eat; and such la tha faot, their ahow of edibles in certainly beggarly when compared with our tine markets. The staples of the Island arc, and hava been vary plenty, and at fair prieen; sugar. 60. par lb.; rum, ?0o. per gallon, molasses, 17c., and by a late rise, to Mo Large amounts of produce hare been shipped, and a good deal of mouey lost by the transaction particularly to the l.'niled States YVe have had a theatre hera for a few nights, at tha Crown Hotel, kept by that accomplished landlord (') Mr. Thrum. The performers ware "the celebrated Heron family. Miss Mary Ann Heron, a girl of p> years, called tha " In faut Tower," from the likeness of tier acting to that lamented performer, was the principal attraction. 1 never saw Power, neither did she, but oertalniy he could not beat her in some of her personifloutinna or Irish obfcrtoter. In "Born to Uood Luck." ''Tha Happy Man," ' Irish Lion," " Irish Tutor," " Irishman In Naples," or anything else she attempts, she can slog a song, danoa a . jig, heel and toe, or flourish a shlUelah. with e'er a b'y from l'ipperary, whoop! hurroa! hurruish ' Kauuy. the second eldest, about 10 yoara. la a lovely ! child, an excellent general actress, vary good In genteel I comedy, singy well.and dancea the FY>lka with Mary Ann. 1 She is very lady-liau aud Interest lug Agnes, oh Agues ' what shall I say of har, If ever I aaw . ; old head ou young shoulders than it ia in her. ahe ia I only tire yoars old. her Doctoi flail, Kobln, In the ' j " Waterman," and '1'ag, In tlio " Spoiled Child." are In1 ; Imitabie. Margaret, the youngest, Maggy or l'eggy, M , we call her, only appears occasionally ; but promises to ; be equal to auy of then, aud Is a great favorfta ce*sorie* (hey bad, bad mimic Sic ; ot course a (TMt many thought it could not be beuten. They draw crowded houses here and every where t-Ue they have been, performed with great iclat In (Jreat Britain, and appeared before royalty, have travelled extensively at home, where they were doing remarkably well until the I famine came, when they were compelled to leave, ud I cross the Hea. They are accompanied by father and I mother, who are very creditable performer*, and very excellent people. They intend visiting a few of the island* round here, ami then goiug to New York. Mr Heron was in treaty with .Mr. Povey, of the Park, dome time ago in Ireland, for an engagement; aud I am in hope* the coming season to have the plea*ure of neeing them on the board* of Old Drtiry, and beg leave to a*k for them the usual klnd< hubs aud patronage which you extend to the really ta1 i lented and deserving; and certainly anything you oao I do or *ay for them, they will richly merit. Mary Ann has been to Italy, and ha* had the best ' teacher* in singing; her voice i* really wonderful la compass and volume for so young a per*on. You wiU I be delighted when you hear her sing some of Lover'l r songs, the Low back Car, or eorne other. ; The Norwich Kailroad Accident.?The Norwich Courier given the following additional ' particular* of thu accident on the Norwich Railroad:? The early freight train had arrived at the Oxford deI put, where it stopped l?r a few moments Very *oon lifter starting again, it was discovered that a couple of freight cars, loaded with railroad iron, were left behind, and that they had already commenced a retrogade movement. The engineer immediately reversed tbe'nngine, and backing the train upon the side truck or turn ont, as it 1* called, took off the locomotive, aud as soon a* be could get it upon the main track stirted iu pursuit of the retreating cars. By thi* time these ears were in rapid motion, and being heavily freighted their speed was every momuiit aocelerated, *o that the pursuing eugine could nol JVer rrinerton i Th>< IUti Tbo* Dilantin ami Col D"Diph?n *?r? ?x|ifcU'1 in < lorlunatl on tho iPlh. KlViVSJ OUI'Ol M) SvRUP OF -N't li,? \ i t (n,Mnraapanll. to J V #11 na li c*. - Tu?a medieval mnftdy in pnhlialiid lorl'i* aol?* benefit of tBoif auffunnf fom r+rumitiain, puua anil atiffneaa nf ihe joiiita, jwetlu >J inuirultr ?iihs??nrm n??r theni, entptinua el iliaikt hp I ? I diaetaea iruii.i from an impure itiu of l e !?'" ' <' ' ' ntl^rtd fn m iht punil iilitlri <ftiawiira 'I t-? I net mil. ltlhllia, p'll it'll t And ijmck'ill the allay* irritAt'on, and leavea every pan of i>,e uiiul n ii .un in a pe-lrci ?tala of l,?allli. F?i tii' a? ewrliiau aiiaitm fi< sn 'he Djadir.ioaa and long coutinned uaa ul meicurjr, thit c.inbiinturn may Ij* ronaidrract aapeclflc , caiea that lure IoiiK rfaia?. nl all other treatment hare ba?n rapidly and nlirvlr rernneed hy thiapowerftil alterative ayrup Prepared ami fur aale, wholesale nnd rrtail. if < H AHLkM II HI NO, Druggie! and rhamiat, Jylt JOt* r tw Iraailwav. m? Jow at, I* A take turm. An tney neared w?Mt?r depot. a nog man in the employ of the <Iepot master ?aw t f? ;rr. /Ojing, though not ontil they were close upon hltn. Au the readiest aud only means at hU command for stopping them, he seized a billet of wood and laid it aarvM the track with the hope of throwing them off, but the ear* knocked it asliie aud rushed on till they met the acoom modatiou train in fatal collision > The place of meeting was at, or near ''line bridge"? I ho called from its b*lug the point of division between I Massachusetts and (.onuectiout, aud in a sharp curve of I the road where it was impossible for the engineer of the accommodation train to di.ieovor the descending cars In | xuanon to avoid the colliilou The moment, however, I he did ate I tie in he reversed the engine, and wben ha ' saw the collision to be Inevitable, he. as well as all other* on the engine and tender with him, uuder an instinot of | (elf preservation, made a rapid movement toward ooe I sido of the engine with the evident intent to laap off. Hut the train was In a deep cut with dangerous rooks ou each side. A single glance seemed to convince aim that ~ there was no safely lu jumping, aud be sprang for the teuder. hut alas, be was too late The tearful oollislon , came, ami In an Instant the work of death and deftnic* ( tion was donu. Mr. St&ckpole was standing on the platform of the car next to the tender, with bis band upon the brake, and perceiving the danger, made a movement to get 1 within the car One of the firemen. Houghton, sprang * for the same place and a little lu advanoe of Mr S ? , 1 hey were so close together, however, that the nearly lifeless body of Mr M fell upon that of the fireman as the '' shook ensued The fireman was verv severely, though j it Is believed not fatally injured '1 wo other persons, I one a hand belonging to the train, and the other aworh I man in the t old Srrlng Iron works, were considerably hurt. " The engineer, Mr A'J'mn, *M killed tnatantly but Mr. Stackpole eoatlnuad to breathe for about fifteen f minute* though wifhout giving any -l<n? of nonselcua ?'W r FVraonal and PollUc?l, General < a** at Buffalo on the 30th. hi-Gov?rnor Kdwarda died at New Haven on Thura day evening Me waa In the AAtb year of hia age and bad been declining for aouie inontlu Deceaaed wee the aoo of the late Judge rinrpont F-dwarla, brother of fudge Ogden K.dward*. nnd father of the preeeut Judge Henry I . Kdwarda, of thin city. He ha* at different tiioHN filled the office* of ? lovernor nf the State of t on neotlOUt, Speaker of the lluum In the Mate Legislature, and member of t.ongreaa A public dinner waa given to General Luue at K variiville, Mo., on Friday laat, the 9th inat. Th'tima Carpenter. one of the old Inr/wy Bluea of the revolution, died from the mire debility of age, without doieaaa, and in the full enjoyment of hia mental f?cultmn at hia re*i fence, < arpenter'* Landing. In Gloucra ter county, on the ?th lift at the advanced age of 06 year* - being the laat of hia generation. Ilia family onme over with William I'enn, an I were .unnng the aet tl"r? of Salem county. ll? volunteered bin oervicea dur 1 ing Washington'* catapalgun in New J?my. and ran derad important aervirer both ae paymaster and c^m I nnulonar Me waa Id the 1 <atl*? of ANnanpluK and cf

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