Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 26, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 26, 1847 Page 1
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TH] Vol. H1I? Wo. iMKJ?WboU 1WW. THE NEW YORK HERALD, ESTABLISHMENT, IforUi-w??t corner or Fulton ?n<l Nmmu att. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. PROPRIETOR. C IRCUl.ATIO!V?FORTY THOUSAND. DAILY HERALD?E*er.y day, Price 2 ceotaper copjr?$7 "^L^Tr/r^V'S^^ SaWrday-t-riv ?* ??U per copy?ft] 1;>? centa i>? annum?payable In ad raooo. HERALD FOR EUROPE?Erery Hleam Packet day? Puce 6l4 cent* per copy?$) per annum, including ]>oeture, payable in advance. Subacriprioua and adreitiaementa will t>? received by Metsr* UdliKnani, 18 Rue Vivieaue, Pana; P. L Hiioomla. IS Cornhill, anil John Miller the bookaeller, London. ANNPAL PICTORIAL HERALD?Published on the lit of JanunrV preach yeai^-fingle copies sixpence each. ADV EHTT8EMENT8, at th? a.nal nrice.?slwaya cash in advance. /d crtiwT^eiiu >lto"lil be rnticn ui a plain, lerible imuuier. The Proprietor will not be rcif^usiwle .or e.rora that may occur in them. . .... ... PRINTING of all kinds executed beautifully and with despatch. All letters or communications by mail, addressed to the establishment, must b? post luid, or the portage will be de ducted from dip subscription inonrv remitted. NK\V kOUKAiND HAKbtlM KAILHOAU COMPAN V SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. ON the Cars will ruu as follows, autil further notice. Up tratus will leave the City Hall for Hnrlnnk Morriaiaua. Korham !c Tnckahoe Pleasantville, !> 30 A.M. WfB'nullr'ge. Hurt's mid Newcastle 7 " j 30 A.M. White PI'u?. Bedford. 8 " 7 " 7 A. M. Whitlickville * * , 10 " 10 " Croton Falls. 10 " It " 4 P.M. 7 A.Jt. 11 '* 3 P.M. 1M" 4 P. M. 3 P. M. 4 I ;; 19 ? S'i 10 6 30 " Returning to New York will leave? Morrisianali Harlem. Konlham. WiU'nu BrVe. Tnckaho*. 7 05 A- M. 6 53 A. M. (. 43 A M 7 30 A. M. H 10 ' 7? 11 7 30 ,f 8 48 " 9 " ? 00 " 9 0" " 1 20 P. M. 10 ' 12 >3 P. M. 11 .J P. M. 4 5S 12 33 P. M. 1 44 " 1 40 '7 White Pl*ns. 3 " J 08 " 6 " 7 10 A. M. 3 " 115 " *08 " 8 33 " 3 20 ' "it M 7 43 " IP. M. 8 " i 8 J M f 29 fj 03 " PjeaautvUle. New Castle. Bedford. Whitlickville. 8 13 A M. 8 AM. 7 31 A M. 7 43 A M 4 13 P M. 4 r M. 4 41 P M. 4 44 P M Croton Falls. 7 JO A M. 4 30 P M. The trains to and from Croton KalU will uot stop on New York Island, except at Broomo street, aud 32(1 street. A car will precede each train tea minutes, to lake up passengers iu tho city. The morning train of oars from Croton Falls will not stop between White Plains and New York, eicept at Tnckthoe William's Bridge, and For dham. Kttra Rain* ou Sundays to Harlem and Morrisiaua, if fine wather. Htageafor Lake Mahopackand Danbory leave Crotou Falls on arrival of the 7 o'clock A. M. aud 4 P. M. trains, and for Pawluikj on arrival of the 7 o'clock A. M- train. FARE FROM NEW VORK : To Croton Fall* 91 00 To Whitlickville 87* To Newcastle, 73 To t'leasantvill* To White Plain*. ,f , . M Freight train* leave City llall at 12 M. and at 7 P. M. Returning, leave Croton Falls at 7 A. M. anil 9 P. M. TO TRAVELLERS GOING SOUTH. NEW AND MOST AGREEABLE LINE ToKRlZiJfc"rickrhurg. Richmond, Petersburg, Va., Staunton, Va , aud the Virginia Springs, Weldon, N. C.,and Charleston, S C. The public are informed that the new and splendid low pret?ur? steamer PO WHaTTAN (connecting with the Great Mail Line kt Aqquie Crcrlt,; leaves Commerce slieet wharf Baltimore, every Tuesday and Friday Evening, at 6 P. M-, for the above point*. Through-tic kets to Richmond $4 " Petersburg 6 " Weldou, N. C 9 " Staunton, Va.,., 11 _ Charleston. S. C ,. .$17 Being at the same price, mure direct and expeditious, and much more oertain than the Chesep?ake Bay anu James River Hiennboai Line,?all the wide and rough portion >'f the Bay, between the uvuth of the Potomac ana Oid Point Comfort, bring entirely avol'led by this line. Trart.-llers are advised that the line hereby advertised is part and parcel of the tfreat Mail Line through Virginia; und tliat it i? the i.itentiou of the companies composing the Great Mail Li'ie, tint iias'engers shall be conveyed by them, iu cotuiecfun with the 'owhatun, always >s cheaply as by any other 11 iv, and wi'h more comfort, edwiLtiau and certainty, than by any other line, vscept the line via Washington. For&trther particular*, inquire at the Southern Railroad office, Pratt street, Baltimore; of Stockton (k 1'alI, or at the Commerce street wharf; or, on Tuejdiys and Fridays, on I board the Powhattan. of G. W. OUNNELL, Capt. N. B!?Travellers by tlie above line will bear iu mind that they have two hours more in Baltimore than passengers by the fhesapcaicc Bay and James River Boats, aud>et reach any point south of Petersburg at the same time with these last, even whtu< there is .no breach of coiaiexiou by the Bay Liue. iv4 3meod*r DAILY EXCURSION TO THE ELY r: r^dLj^^SIAN r I ELDS, HOB OK EN.?On ana alter nrMtilifcMisHnnd.iv. .lulu 11th. th# >teamhoat PIONEER will tntke regular trips from Canal and Nineteenth streets, dirent id the Elysian Fields, at Ilobokeu, leaving th? above mentioned qlaces as follows:? Hammond street, Nineteenth street, Elysian Fields, 10 o'clock, 10V o'clock, 10W o'clock, it ; n2 ; 11S ;; 2 " 12V " 12^ 1 " 2? " 2* " '" I I : C}2 " 7 jv?4 Ut?rc 7>2 ? " , KOKSHlVk WHBURY.LONU BRANCH, r ihSllL-^^ Ocean House, Jumping Point, Hunsom, and hSWakmStmrn Eatontowu Landing. The steamboat EDWIN LEWIS, ( aptain llaynes, will run as follows from fool of V?ey street. North Kiver >Leave New York. Leave Shrewsbury. Jnly. O'clock. July. O'clock. .MouJay, 26, 3 A. M, Monday, 26, 7 A.M. Monday, 26, 2 P. M. Tuesday, 27, 7)? A M. 'l"uesday, 27, 2 P. M. Wednesday, 28, A M. Wediiciiliy 2D, 3 P. M. Thursday, 29, 9 A. M. Thursday, 29, 4 P.M. Friday, 3n, 9 A. M Fridav, 30, 5 P.M. Saturday, 31, 9 A.M. Saturday, 31, 5 P. M. Stages wi!l be in rtndiness on the arrival of the boat to conIf, puwuin to all parts of tlie country. jyl 30t*rC FOR SHREWSBURY, OCEAN HOUSE, --.j* Long Brunch, Kuiiom Dock, Brown's Dock, ^fcwKSAfcMiddlrtowu and Red Bank.?The Steamboat OKIJS, C. Prise, Master, will run as follows, from Fulton Market Slip, Eait Kiver Leave New York. Leave Shrewsbury. July. O'clock. July. O'clock Monday, 2?, 6 A.M. Moud*v, 26, 3, P.M. ruetday. 27, 6>? A.M. Tuesday, 27, 4, P.M. Wednesday, 28, 7 A.M. Wednesday, 28, 4, P M. Thursday, 29, 8 A M. Thursday, 29, 4)^, P.M. Friday, :t0, i, A M. Friday, 30, 10. A M. .Saturday, 31, 7 A.M. Salurday, 31. 10>g, A.M. Hir.dni, Aik. 1, 8 A.M. Sunday, Aug, I. 6, P.M. The Liue Stages will ran to Howell Works, S iuan Village and Freehold. Stages to convey passengers to all parts of the crnnlty. N. B. All iivrsons are forbid trusting the above boat ou account of the Owners. J. P. ALLAIRE. iy20 1St?rc _ MORNING LINK J" OR ALBANY AND fl j fiyf) JjjW TROV and Intermediate Landings. 7 iW.SABb Breakfast and Dinner on Doard the Boat. The Inw presaurc steamboat TROY, Captain A. (Wham, will leave (tie steamboat pier foot of Barclay street, Mondays, Wednesdays, aud Fridays, at seven o'clock A. M Beturi;iui* "1 'he Opposite day?. The Steamer NIAUAIIA, Capt. II L. Kellogg, will leave ' lie IttMlMH Hp foot of Uarcl iy s'.reet, Tuesday, Thursday and H-fnrday, at lialf past sn o'clock, A. M., returning on the opposite ila> s. 17" Fare JO Cents. For p .t?a);e or freight, apply on bo.vrd, or to F. B. Hall, at 'i.Tn-e >-.i flic wli.'.rl. jySO t'lTl ZK.N'8 NEW BAT LINK Of C.^'&^jHOrroSlTION BOATS FOR ALBANY, ."'vatfVauMiMsa I,-.tilling nt Van Onurtlandt"* Nimburgh, rougtilrfepsie, K I'igsron, Cat-kill and lindnou.?Fare JC centa? Brrvkl'nst and I'inir'r on Board. The nei? and elt-gunt Steamer ROOKIl WILLIAMS, Capt. A. Degroot, Tue?' i>?, Thursdays, and Saturdays, at half-past n?, A. M i frolli the pier loot of Ilohiui'iQ street, touching m U immoiid street pier. each '?ay, Forpaiuuge or rrieght, apply on board the Boau, or to Oeo. T Stanley,at the office, foot of Robinson street. rr;*" All persona are forbid trusting the above boats on *c{ount of the otrwri. inylSrh I'KOPLl'.H LINK STEAMBOATS KOH ALBANY, Daily, Sundays Kicepted? iJAJbdifi&Mtt Through Direct?At 7 o'clock, P. M., from the Tier betweeu Conrtlandt and Liberty street* Steamboat ISAAC NKWTON, Capt. Wm. H.l'eck.will leave JJ Mou iay, Wednesday, aud Friday evenings, at 7 o'clock. SltnmbCMt HKNDKIB IIUl'HUW, Ua| t It. U. Crimenden, will leave uu Tutsd.iy, Thnr?day and balnrdajr eveninto %t 7 o'clock. Special Tram* for Srhenectade, BalWton, and Haratoga S,inni{?, will run aa follow*;?Leave Albany at 8W A.M., 3 I'M , ereept Sundifi. rHs'.rn^eu will find tliii tlie most ril? il tiuua and convenient route. AlKne O'clock, I', .vl. -LniidiuK at Intermediate I'Ucet? (run the (out oi Barclay atreet. Htcimboat ROCHESTER, < "plain R. II. Knrrf, will tears on Monday, Wednesday, KriiUiy.uid fluuday afieruooiu, st'?o'clock. iji-,a iio. it SOU i II AMEHH' V, Captain T. N Hulae, will le.ve on Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday afternjont, a' 5 o'clock. The above host. will at all timei arrire in Albany in ample time far the Morniiiic Car? lor i? East or W ot. Kreirfit takeu at moderate ratei, and none taken alUr o'clock, P. M. try*" AH i-ersoni are fcrbid trnitin^ any of the boats of thia line, will int a written order from the captaina or n?'eiita. -JWKWTOI* nr rieidil, apply on board the boau, or to P. C Hf Hi" I. rZ, at itie office nn tlm w liar I. j y 12 re OPPOSITION PASSAGE <tfVH 1- To fnift:Utici, (I M: Syracnte, *2; Oswego, H"cheater, U ?>; Buffalo, S2 Mi CUvei.uid, $4 M; Detroit, $1; Milumikie. |H; <'hie.i*o, t8, Cin mati, $8: Torouto and Hamilton, ji: Whitehall, $2, Mont*? '.ttj Pittsburg, $B. '** "ce. infl tfarclav street. i\ " rur.d will be. giren for the liilm.<ient of all "Ie w,,l> tolacompany. "jyl# iflt* ' M. 1. KAY, Agent, New York?1M7. ~ NOTICE. ???ATgN ICLANO KERRY.-On and r !?r April IBth, the steamboats JLsiUflSSSL *Vn P,J *" ! nTATKN IHI.ANDKR will *Z " "low., .mil ; ?ot.?. ru t,n*r?. ?T*Tfi* ui.ttrn ii a a 9, l?,ll, A. M., and I, 3, I, 4, J, I, 7, P. M. ' i.tarr nr.vr rnn* > 7 i 1(1. H, A M., and J..2, ten miontf? pan J, aid at <, % ,l ' ' H.r, oVl"?k, P. M. New York April lJth. tit i e ne; " N OLD ESTABLISHED PA88AOE OFFICE. m m, jP M. 8AMUtLTHtMP*b^TA^fp' NEPHEW. Auenti ron thk "Black 8tab''Lii,i< or Plctt.-.Tg. 1847. Liverpool to New Turk. 1847. Shipt Captain*. Tin Heg Tnt B h. Marmloa, (new) W. hdwar??, 90i IC09 Sardinia, (new) (.'. K. Crocker, 802 1400 8N, T. P. freeman, 817 1400 Liberty, P. P. Norton, 792 1300 Huguenot, 8. Ooodhue, 912 lwio America, (new) Weare. , 1180 1900 Empire, (new) J O. Kuuefl, 1090 1WK) Niagara, o H- 7;m| Itto Senator, (UCV?) W. Co/Tl". 8J0 1450 Ohio, T. J. Bird, 7ft* 1376 Cornelia, F. M. Freuch, h,,i 17M Chaoi, J. L. WiUon, 810 1100 Elizabeth Deuiion, T. W. Spencer, 806 1100 Peter Hat trick, J. D. Po?t. 670 1 i00 The ??b*criber? woujil reaprctfully inform their frimd? anil the public that they have added several splendid cew ahiin to ineir lint- ot n.K-Kccs ntiwrru Dili port ana Liverpool, which has been favorably known and extensively patronised fur a period j of more than thirty y;ar?, and bay? no l>*sitatinn in assuring I those who may wiin to make enrtsjewlmfj fnr thfe rossage ol their friends from England, Scotland or IrelanJ.that tl>y will [ find these ship* inferior to noue in point of comfort, convenience and safely, one of whicli will sail from Liverpool, every it day*, throughout the year, making delay and the couse- I qucut expense to emigrants at the port of embarkation impossible. A free passage per steamer from the various Irish and Scotch (>orts, with bread stuffs, and hospital money paid, may be secured all at th? lowest rales; and wneu those settled for decline coining out, the full amount p*id will be promptly refunded as usual. J or further particulars, apply to SAMUEL THOMPSON ft NKf'HKW, 275 I'earl street. or to C. GRIMSHAW ft CO., 10 Goree Piazzas, Liv'pl. Drafts or exchange, payable at sight, are also furnished for any amount, ou ft. C. Olyn Ml Co., Bankers, London; C. Grimshaw ft Co., Liverpool; the National Bank of Scotland; National Bauk of Ireland, and Northern Banking Co. Apply as above. JyJOMfre REMITTANCES TO IRELAND. he. " ^RIomOIC Mcfl^TCw?TJr.,No. 467flroadway, coniiuiirs to OT remit money, fu sSfr.s larre or small, to persons residing in any |>art of Ireland, iu the same m inner tu he au?* his predecessor in business have done for the last thirty year* and more; also, to any part of Kuglaud or Scotland. Mouey remitted by Tetter, post-paid, to the subscriber, or personally deposited with him, with the name of the per&ou or persous iu Iieiand, Kuglaud or Scotland, to whom it is to he sent, and nearest post town, will be immediately transmitted anil paid accordingly, and a receipt to tiiot effect given ur forward^ to the sender. _ jy2I :iOt*m FQRNEW ORLEANS, LOUISIYNKAND E\V YORK LINK. im. m m. M. TOTXTTTTVERY Tf.\ DAYS. 8hi|> OSWEOO, Captain Johiuou. Ship HUDSON, Captain Page. Ship CLIFTON, Captain Ingersoll. Ship LOUISVILLE, Capt. Hunt. Ship SARTKLLE, Captain Taylor. Barlt GENESEE, Captain Minot. BarkJ. E: WILLIAMS, Captaiu Parker. Hark HEBRON, Captain Oreig. Tlic above ships are all of tlie tint class, of light draft of water, and commanded by the most experienced captain* in the trade. Their cabins are handsomely furnished, and every attention paid to the comfort and convenience of the passeugers. Neither the captains or owners of the above ships will be responsible for jewelry, bullion, precious stones, silver or plated ware, or for any letters, parcels, or packages sent by, or put on board of them, unless regular bills of lading are taken for the same, and the value therein expressed. Kor freight or passage,apply on hoard, at Orleans whaif, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS, S6 South street. Agent in New Orleans?John Woodruff tk Co., who will promptly forward all goods to their address. m. m. ^^NioN L1N^UTTA(;KK'1<^^uk LlVERrOu!^ U PASSAGE TO OH KROM LIVERPOOL.?The following well known, fast sailing, andfavorite packet ships, w ill sail from New Y' rk punctually on their stated daya The AMERICA, 1500 tons. 3d July. " MEMPHIS, 11MI " 7th " " SEA. 1000 " 10th " These magnificent ships hare accommodations nnsnrpas*ed for cabin, second cabin, and steerage passenger*. Persousabout proceeding to the old conutry cannot selsct liner conveyance. Those wishing to seud for their friends can make the necessary arrangements with the subscribers, uu favorable terms, and have them brought out in either of the above shi'.s, or by anyof the s, lendid ship* comprising the New L ie of Liverpool Packets. W. 4c J. T. TAPSCOTT, jy> fC 86 South street. I'M m Ml m. JoTTIE BROTHERS, & MA7R!itsON. ^^^l6l!^7ai V den lane, havins now completed their arrangements, bt?s loave to aniiouuce to their friends and the public, that passages to tuid from the Old Conntry can he secured on the most rev sonanie ltrim, ill nrst class pncget ni|m, sailing regularly irom Now York and Liverpool They alio guarantee that there aliill be no detention, but that (migrants will be forwarded on ivosentation of their tickets. Drifts payable on demand on the Roytl Bank of Ireland, ud ou Messis. Frescott, Grote, Ames it Co., London. myM Kit rc ?*4- CARLISLE k KiPPAKU78 EMIGRATION HfUV OFFICE, in coun*ction with George Rippard 41 JHuibSon, Liverpool ?The subscribers beg to inform t >.r public that they have opeued a house in connection with their friends, George Rippard St Son, ol? LiverjHiol.aiid are enabled to forward passengers to and from Liverpool, BelCot. Dublin, Cork, and all other parts of Great Britain and Ireland, on most advantageous terms. For the general satisfaclipn given to pissengers coming through our house in Liveipool, we can, by reference to immermis letters received from emigrants from the old country, attest to the good treatmeut they have at all titnrs received, lu order to fully carry out the arrangement, we hare been induced to establish a house iu this city, that al 1 disappointment and annoyance common to emigrants here and in Liverpool may be prevented. George Kipiiard It Hon, Liverpool, despatch the Roscins, Garrick, Hottinguer, Queen of the West, Liverpool, and Constitution, on their regular day*, and, in addition, one or more lint class ships every week. Persons wishiug to send money to their friends can procure drafts, payable at sight without discount, ou the principal banks and their branches in England, Ireland, and Scotland. Apply to CARLISLE St KIPPARD, irll 3flt?re M. South street, corner o| Wall. Vfiie- ROCHE, BHOTHERs it MAHTERSON.Passage to and from Liverpool by th? regular packets JBHMbs^ailing on the 1st and 16th of evenr mouth. Persous wishing passage to the old country, or seudiug lor their frieuds cau have them brought out iu those packets, which are supe rior for comfort and convenience to any ships leaving this port. The splendid ship ST. PATRICK, Pmal master, will leave Liverpool early in October, and the ship ST. GEORGE, Ferris mister, will succeed her. Drafts at sight on the Royal Bank of Ireland, aud ou Messrs. Prescott, Grote, Ames it Co., Bankers, London, payable at sight, free of discount. Apply to ROCHE, BROTHERS St MABTERSON, . 161 Maiden Lane. Agent*m uuDlin, Hoc he Brother*, 30 Kdm (tuny; and J. L). Roche, Liver|>ool j 113ftl in PACKKT SHIP SIl)I>ON8, KHOVI l.ivH wMWW. I'OOL.?Coiiaiguea* by this vessel, will please *end MESmCrn r,'eir l*rmil* on board, at Orleau* wharf, f.iot o! Wallsueet. All goods aot permitted within live <l*y*, will bt *ent to the Public Store. jit SoTILh.?Packet nlup WABASH, it discnarg?W^.ing St Pier No. 13 East River. Consignees will jHMKal'leue attend to the receipt of their good* untnedittetv. I v?i KOK OLA8UQW?Regular Packet of the Uth Angu*t? ihe flue new Ur. packet ship LIROOKSJhUKiBY, Mm t?n?, Capt. Hugh McEweu, will tail a* above, her regular day. Kor freight or pawnee, having *plendid accommodation*, apply ou board, foot of Roosevelt st, E. IC.orto WOOUHCLL U MINTURN, 87 South at. The regular packet bark Adam l.'air, 400 too*, Capt. Wright, will mcceed the Brookiby, and *ail on her reguUr day. Jjf'JL' tKOR LIVERPOOL?The New Line?Regular KT-ItoV packet of 21st August?The au|>erior, faat aailmg Mmmdfm packet allip LIVEHI'OOL, llin ton* burthen, Capt. John hnlridge, will anil a* above, Iter regular day. h or freight or paaiage, having elrgitit and superior aeeomtnoda ion*, apply to ihe captain on board, at west side of Burling -lip, or to WOODHULL ?i MINTURN, 87 South at. Price of |>assage SI HO. The packet slnp Queeu of the West, 1230 ton* burthen. Capt. Philip Wooalhouae, will *occeed the Liverpool, ami sail on her regular day.21st Set*. JvtJ re NOTK K? PAS8ENUEHS |.cr p.rket Ship R08C1C8. for Liverpool, will please be on board WAHItoiteaiiiboat Hercules, ou Monday, July 26th, at Of leans wharf, foot of Wall atreet, at 12 o'clock, M., at which time the ship will sail. Letter Bags will close at the usual place* at half past II. ir*j _____ KOR LI VEMS'OOL?Ne'w Ui,..?Regui u paek Jfwj^Ket of 28th July.?The new splendid, fast sailing jffiNfltiaiMeket ship R08CIU8. Captain Asa Kldridge, will positively sail as above, her repul.ir day. Kor freight or passage, having superior furnished accommodations, apply ou board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall atreet, or lo E. K. COLLINS. 56 SoUlh at. The packet ship 8IDDONS, Capt. K. B. Cobb, will aiic ceed the lloarins, and a.nl the 2bth of August, her regular datr jeW LIVERPOOL LINK OK PACKET8-Rn*Ui n!f]> Packet ol the llth of Atiguit?The splendid new ." fapacketship WEST TOINT, Wm. H. Allen, mailer, will sail as above, her regular day. Kor freight or passage, her accommodations being unsurpassed for room, elegance, aud comfort, apply on hoard, at foot of \1.itil, ii I in- .? u vI AVOt i. ? The well known packet *hip Stephen Whitney, Ctuule* W. Toi'lism, mutrr. will aucceed the Wfit Joint awl ?ail 11th 8c|itcml>er, her regular day. j\ 21 fit ic CQIIONKR8 PKR !'A< KKT H1 l"l P LIVERfflSJjflMIL will pleaae send their permit* mi honul, ?e-,t . Nibble Burling Slip, immedi.ttely. All Rood* not i>ermilted iu lire day* mu.il mrivoidnhly be >ent to the i.nUir more. WOODHuLL X MJNTURN jyil W South ?t. (gA- KOR UVKRPOOI?Packet ahiu A-.nt>i It t?*Yy 1 ON. Capt Rowland, lieu ion* burthen. to ?il on 4HHKb >i? regular day, fitli of August The accommodatioui lor cabin, 2d cabin mid iteerar1' paarengeri, being uimnrnailed by any ihip ifc port, and the greater number of berth* heiug already engaged, thoae deairou < of embarking in tl.i* >i.|r<idid packet ahould m ike early application on board, loot of Maideu Unr, or to J Mo.MI'HKAV, comer Piue and South utreets The above will be'?orceeded by the magnificent new imcket hij> VVKST POINT, Capt. Allen, burthen 1500 ton*, to tail 11 ill of .\ugii?t, her regular day. IV raotis den I rou I of sendiug for their friend* in llir Old Country, run have them brought out in either of the above packet*, by appltins*? above. __ j)30rc Al?*r I'ASHM.K III K -M KK DM LI VERPOOL. by the New Line of Liverpool Packet*.? Packet of Jj|?Bb the Zblh July.?Th*ai.lendid new f*?t jailing paeki t .lull HDrtl ll'S, 1130 ton* burtn?n, Capt. Kldridge, will *ti| from New York on Mond.iy, July Mill, and from Liverpool W.k J.T. TAPSCOTT. at their D?neral l'a**age Office, j21rc BA South ifreet, *eeoml door below Bnrlirm ?lip. Union link of packets ros, liverPOOL ?The splendid fait *ailnig packet *hip ALJtfltfbaM ANCK. Capt Tucker, will po*itively sail on 1 ueuNy,27tli July-uSlie h*? lar*e and elegant accommodation* lor a limited nnmuer of ?econd ciibin |>a??engcr*. In lijKlit and airy room* on deck, and lief iteenff iai lofty ann wfll ventillfH. Person* winning to pfo^iu to Kuro|>?, inOlla make eaily application on board, foourf Dover it^or to jyW (trc W. k J. T. TAPSCOTT, W South it. Sfcilfe o V . O ' EW YOKK. NlON DAY Mi Interesting Mexican Intelligence. t.ATfc FROM V K It A cltf'Z[Krom the New Orleans Courier Jn'y ! ? ) A friend ot ours bus communicated to UK a lette? from ' i member of Captain Pupcru's company of dragoon*, i (1h!,k:1 V?ra.Cru*, July (?, containing some Interesting details 8M follow.) ?'l be column commanded l>y General j i'ierce will more without delay for I'uebla. It comprise* I 3000 men; and It will be accompanied by tYT.o ?>omj>anie* | of dragoon*, (one of them Duperu's.) two c'ompauiea rf artillery wl'h six piece*, sis companies of voltlgeura and j00 marines, forming in tho whole about four thousand men. Th? writer of this letter li of opinion that the two governments are ou ihe point of coming to ?ome arrangement of their difficulties, if It be not already don*, and that peace will be |>l(fn?'l before the lapse of one month: lie nfTers to b< t one hundred dollar* against twentj-tive, that his pffSiotlnn win be verified ; and got-* so far as to say that the prelimlufirl'Mi are oonchided, and that the treaty only wants the ratification rf the two governments to be iu lull foroe. The letter states that the health of Vera Cruz is far from being good. The yellow fever was making some miM, and together with the dysentery, wag carrying I off n cotmlderable number of persons every day. Among the dek U Mr. Ado'.ph* Kousae, of (,'apt. Duperu'a company, who had taen taken to the military hospital, WlitTO Ull pUHBlUIV ULteilbtOI* WBH glVt'Il lO Dim. LATK KHOM Bl tNA VISTA, 8ALTILLO, MOJITW**Y, &C. [From Him N. O. Delta.) We hnd the pleasure of a conversation with Dr. John?ton. of Hun. Wool's staff, who arrived In the l'almetto, evening before last, direct from Oens. Wool and Taylor's cam]). Having lelt Saitlllo on the tf7th Juue. Ur. Johnston lias resided a long tlmo amonft tbu Mexicans, au<l when the war broke out, was living In Durango lie w?.? compelled, however, with all the other Amerlcaus residin;; there, to leave the plaoe; and proceeded to the ctty of Mexico. After the battle of Monterey, he determined to join our uriny, and accordingly started for Monterey on horseback Ha arrived at that place lu January last, and immediately attached himself to our army. Dr. Johnston acted as an aid of Gen. Lane at Iluena Vista, and was severely wounded--having been lanced and sabred, and otherwise so injured as to make his recovery almost a miracle. Dr. Johnston reports that lien. Woo! vw encamped on the classic field of Uuena Vista, with a force of -J7O0 men, consistingoi the Virgiuia, Mississippi and North Carolina volunteer*, and-Sherman's, Washington s and Prentiss's batteries. lien. Taylor is still at his favorite old camping ground, the Walnut Springs, quietly waiting until the government furnishes him with mm ?nd menus to advance on San Luis lien. Taylor has with him the Itith regimer.t, Hrugg's battery, and two squadrons of dragoons. At < amiirgo, lien Uoppin has about 'illOO troops of the new levies. About the 13th Juue, Hen Wool received notice uini ? lurvv ui aooui uiir mousanu cavalry, unucr Generals Alvarez, und Minon, had left Mateliuaia, and advanced within sixty tailed of Buena Visla Thin party constituted the advance of a strong division. which, it is reported by the Mexican*, wax about to advance from .San Luis I'otosi. under Hens Valencia and Halas. Uy the last accounts from San l.uin, there were but four or flvo thousand troops there, but Valencia expected to be joined by a strong force from /acatecas. We think the swarthy General reckons without bin host. The XacatecanoK are a shrewd, sensible people; they are too good democrats, and like and admire the Americans too much tu take a very active part in the war. We are happy to see that our old friend Mlnon has been liberated from the durance vile Into which he was thrown by Santa Anna, on ccount of that oonfouuded love-scrape at Saltillo. He Is again at the bead of a cavalry force,and whenever the opportunity offers, he will uo uoubt accomplish something wortby of the reputation he ao<|ulred in Vucatau Tbe citizens are generally returning to the towns occupied by our troops. In Saltillo and Monterey nearly all the respectable families have returned, and everything g ?ob ou very smoothly and quietly. The people generally are warmly desirous of a peace, and begin to prefer the American government to their own. F,specially in the town of /acatecas does the anti war feeling prevail to a great extent. At a public dluuer in that towu some time ago, Gea. Taylor and the American army were toasted with great applause. The friends of Capt. J'obin will be pleaited to hear that he is doing well, beiug attached to (Jen. Wool's staff, aud baviug the cordial friendship and good will 01 all the officers of the army. The gallant captain has promised a full budget of news from bit valuable knapsack, which we hope to receive by the next arrival from Brarog. THE PRISONERS OK E.ICARNACION. [Krom the N O Delta ] After the cscape of Capt. llenrle tho prisoners were closely guarded, and proceeded on their Journey to Sau I.uis They had not gone far before they met Uen. Santa Anna,on his way to Agua Nueva to sttack Gen. Taylor. The General was In a large and showy , image, drawn by six beautiful mules, aud escorted by n b tltallon of hussars, most splendidly uniformed an-l mounted. As the prisoners pas.-ed, his carriage was stopped, the hussars drew up, and at the request of Santa Anna, Msj Gaines was introduced to hlin. The wily Mexican was all smiles and courtly grace. He expressed his regret to find the Major and his party in their unfortunate situation, but promised them the most kindly treatment, an'l hoped that they would soon be exchanged. auil would bo able to rejoin their friends. Tho manner* of the Mexican general were certainly very line and prepossessing, but the prisoner* would have buen better satisfied with some more substantial proof of his kiudly disposition. The contract between the prisoners and the magniticent retinue of Santa Anna, formed a picture which would hare taxed the highest powers of a Martin or a David. The ill-clad, rugged, uuarined prisoners, with their stalwart frames and bold and manly countenance*, without shoes or hats, aud many without ooats, but wrapped in their blankets, Indian fashion, stood with erect and unawed front before the array of the elegantly acooutred and well armed hussars, mounted on ahoice Heeds.with their long spears and heavy sabres. Indeed there was not one of those proud but unlortuuato representatives of the Anglo-American race, who would not have given all his prospects in life to have had one chance with hii unerring rifle and deadly bowie knife against the serried ranks of these bedizened and bewhiskervd hussars, ilut this interview was soon terminated, and Santa Anna and his retinue resumed their journey, aud proceeded onwatd with great rapidity. The prisoners passed for several days large bodies of Mexicau soldiery, who seemed to be pushing on towards the Sierra Madre with great rapidity. They were in line condition, well equipped and supplied with all the necessary supplies. As they pasMid the prisoners, many of the soldiers would Insult them by gestures, indicating that their throats were to be cut, or that they were to be bung up ! The only reply our boys made to these cowardly jeers was a very higuittcaut gyratory movement of the right thumb applied to thu upcxol their nasal appendage, and a hiut that Old Xick would give them a dose which would make them laugh on tho other side of their faces. At night the prisoners would encamp witii some ol the di\ isions of the Mexican army, and from the soldiers they learned what were Santa Anna s designs. lie had intercepted, they said, letters of (ien Scott, showing that Hen. Taylor's army was reduced to a few thousand ill-disciplined troops, aud that the whole valley of the itio (iraude was without an adequate force to protect it. Sauta Anna had determined to push on. annihilate Taylor. recapture Saltlllo, Monterey. Camnrgo, and the whole valley ot the Kio li ramie, possess himsel! of the immense supplies of our army. limn pushou to Corpus ( bri?ti,and thence proceed to the valley of the Mississippi, aud lay waste the whole of Ihnt vmht country. Certainly this design wan worthy of the Napoleon ol' the Woat. It w?? very wrong In Old Zack to lutorfere with such a lusgnltlrent scheme! lie should have allowed the MexicanH to come over here, when we could hitve caught them all alive, and put them to Home more useful and protltahle undertaking than lighting Americans I tearing our Hwamp* would be a much easier mid more beneficial em* ployiuent for Mexicans, than lighting buch battles as those of Uuena Vista and Orro Gordo. Much, however, were the oonfident expectations of the Mexicans, of the officers, even those of Intelligence aud Information, an wi U aa of the comiuon soldiers. No wonder with such hopes that they in irehed so rapidly, aud bore so patiently the many trials and sufferings to which they were suhjectod in this unparalleled march. In the rear of the Mexican army, the prisoners met ( apt. Illli y, with his company of deserter* from the American ariuy. Mn had already eighty or ninety men, who constituted the main artillery force of the army, and said he was picking up more every day. Il? made a great effort to persuade some of the prisoners to join him, promising t hi in .is much land and money as lliey wanted, and declaring that it was impossible for Gen. Taylor to resist Santa Anna's army, which was thirty thousand strong, and tliat the whole spoil of the valley of the Itlo Grande would be divided among the troops. It Is unmce.-wary to say that the traitor's proposals were received by our gallant volunteers with scorn and contempt. 1 he prisoners were much gratified to hear sometime afterwards in the Carcul Ht J ago, that ( apt Hiley's company was cut all to pieces, and but twenty ever relumed to the city of Mexico. This twenty, together with other American dn-erters, who bad escaped from our army at Taiupico aud Vera ' rui, became so disorderly aud uuruly in their habits that they were ordered out of the city; and on their way were attacked by a large Mexican force, aud all put to the sword. On the first of March the prisoners arrived within nine miles of the city of Mexico when the colonel In couitnan 1 of the gliald received orders t<> retain them at the p'.acu where he then *u? until the revolution, which was theu raging iu the city, had abated. But I k. .. sawnli.Hoi. I.!/>?...? ??. ?? ? am " vim.xi. ....... . prisoners were marched Into tho city on the night of tho 'illi March, and were lodged in tho secure prison fortress of Han Jago. Heri they found themselves In the society of all tun prliwlpal malefactors and convict* of Mexico, nnd a more rascally, filthy, aud villainous net were never hefure congregated. Their impertinent and disgustingly b&tior soon rendered it neoemiry that our hoys should git e them a little disciplining. Sevral of them were * rll flogged by tho Aniei Ic.kb4. aud <|utte a feud fprungtip in consequence, wlili reaching the ears of tho good featured, pot l>elllrd old Governor, he came down one morning after onoof the row* between the convictsaud the Americans,and procee led very d< liber-ituly, with many grunts, muoh persplraHor a face full oj wisdom and sagacity, to draw a ci alVline across the floor of the prlsou. assigning the American* one aide and the convicts the other And a* he conp.k'ed this nige

aud Ingei.ioua scheme of prcs< rvitig fli jn'ace. the Jolly old fellow chuckled very heartily ovur uls wisdom, and left the prison with a very contented and self-satialled air. The revolution in the city still continued. There was a most terlfle din of cannon and small arms, drums heating, bugles blowing, cavalry charging, Vc The prisonera thought, from the ooininotlon apparent among the EK 1 OKNIJS'G. JULY 2t?, 1847. people, ulid Trm t>>? Immense consumption of gunpowder thai seemed to be ^o!r? on. that a very Bercc anil destructive buttle w?n raging in the ftit*. <>reat wan tbetr axtDuiabiiient to hear from an K.nglinhman. who visited them, that It wan all sound and fury. slgnifylug nothing; tHat the revolutionary parties Kept two ortnree miles apart, and StvT their guns at random down the itreets. No persou* were Injured but those who happened to pass along the streets. The tittle boys would watch the oannon balls at they went boosting along up the streets; nnd when they were spent, and began tft roil hlo\?Ij. would run and pick them up and sell them to the opposite paitjr. For fifteen days did IbS tVrco revolution rage in the i city. The parties would rise early in JJie morning, and J while it was cool and pleasant, wuulutire oway at each I other, very comfortably retiring for their ooifee and | | lun "U. In the heat of tile day they would suspend oper- ] I attons altogether, but at dark they wauld bt-gin the battie with great feroolty, an;? light the whole night long. rtopoaaU were made by both of the parties to our prisoners to release them it th?y would nght on tlielr side. TITS Mt-xlcftim had heard of the skill of our rlSeiwen, aud they beloved that It was only neceatutry for tho tirinnni-r* to loin ?ifcm?r n?rtw strife then goiug on in the city. >'ut our boy* preferred ' looking on. lik" tlx* old womnn in the ftgtrt between her husband and the bear, not caring a copper which whipped lu the midst of the revolution the first new* of the buttle of liuena Vista rem-hed the city. There wo* a great ringing of bells, and inuili reioieing on account of the joyful tidings, liad nnwt travels fast, and the prisoners were noon informed by the Mexican* of tliu total rout and Capture of (Jen. Taylor's whole army, the death ofdeu. Butler, and several of our mwt distinguished officer*. Although but little disposed to rely in Mexican stories, there was such an air of probability about tbis report, that the prisoners were forced to give it some credence, and were overwhelmed with grief and mortification by the disastrious result. But soon other storh * were circulated, conflicting Statement* given, all tending to throw doub'. upon the story of Santa Anna's splendid triumph. At lam the hurried despatch of the Mexicau General was received, and the note* of rejoicing : in the city subsided most perceptibly. A coyy ot I this despatch wail thrown down, by means of a twine | string, from lite roorr where the officers were confined I to the main court yard, where the men were, aud was I eagerly aud joyously perused by then. It whs evident that Kuuta Auua had sustained a d? cided repulse, and I the prisoners could not restrain their exultation, but gave H relief in three loud cheer*, which startled the inmates of the i.ris^n, and brought the governor down upon them, in tue greatest terror and perturbation. Ou the uext day. however, the spirits "f the Mexican* were somewhat restored by the arrival of the trophies of the battle of Angostura. The three little cannon of Lieut. O'Brien. o..e of which, by-the-by. bad beeu captured from the Mexicans by the Texaus, and the colors of the Indiana regiments, together with a few markers, were brought into the city in a triumphal car, and were received with great parade by the people. The whole story, however, of the bloody fight of Uuena Vista was soon as familiar to the prisoner*, as a " thrice told tale.'' The only regret wa* their unfortunate exclusion from the honors and laurels of that glorious victory The party of Majors liaine* and Borland had been iiilx...! I,, th.t nf t'.?t II...H_ ....I -I? V... J - ? , v.. V ?,.V. .uu >?> L.J the party of Lieut Barbour and Uuartei master >SmlUi who were taken by L'rrea, between .Monterey au-4<. aiuargo, making the whole number of American prisoners in the < arcel oue hundred and seventy. Although the men suffered considerably from the waut of exercise and good diet, their health waa generally good, and but one inan died of thair whole number, siuce they were captured. After they had been in prison three months. the prisoners were told that had been exchanged and would be sent to Tauipioo. Their olPoers, however, were not allowed to see them, but they were told they would join them in a few day*. On th' Ath of June, the men wore supplied with shoes, and iu the night they were marched out of their gloomy prison, and through the gates of the city. They were then put in charge of a colonel and twenty lancers, and prooeeded on their journey towards Taiupico. The country through which they passed for four or five day*, wad most beautitul. and highly cultivated. The dark foliage of the erergreeus, the luscious fruit, the teeming crops, the springs of cool water, gushing from tho mountain side, the myriads of richly colored aud variegated Urdu, the uellghtful variety of mountains and valleys, rendered the journey of the long imprisoned Americans, one of great interest and pleasure. They were well treatod by the officers who oouduoted thvui, and generally by the people of tha towns through which they passed There are, however, some exception* to this remark. At the large mining town of Rio del Monte, tho people assaulted the prisoners with stones itnd would have murdered them, if the Lnglish resideuti had not Interfered and protected them, fror this generous and humane conduct of the Kngllsh, the prisoner express their great gratitude and thankfulness After i 1< ng journey of two hundred miles, the prisoners ar rived at the town of Huejutla, where they were received very kmi'iy by General Oaray, and were allowed twenty live cents a day for their support. This money wai raised by a forced contribution from the people. (Jen liaray, however, did not consider that he was authorized to send them on to Tsmpico without ?uch a guard as he had not then under his command, lie was apprehensive that the people near Tam pIco were so enraged against the Americans that they would attack thein,uu?rmed aa they were; and being a man of honor, ho dli not wish to be connected with such a disgraceful deed- lie therefore detained the prisoners some weeks; but getting restless and impatient, several of them escaped out of town and proceeded on their way to Tampico. The five who arrived hero In the Homo got safety into Tampico. Koui other*, who escaped before them, were retaken and carried buck to lluejutla. Oue of the same party, and two other* of another party, also arrived at Tampico. Tin fire who are now in our city started from lluejutla in the night, armed with their jack-knlvee. and one cane' knife among the live. They had W> travel chiefly at night, and avoided all tbe towns and ranched. On oni occasion, however, In attempting to go around a town ol dome di/.e, they took up a ravine, and suddenly found themselves in the very centre of it. They a?suined however, a very evy and indifferent carriage, and passed by the guard-house, where there were several soldierr lounging about. The soldier on guard cried out " who goes there," In Spanlxh, but the men carelessly answering "amigoi, amigoi," kept on their couriie, and got safely out of tbe town. Near Tampico, they came suddenly upon a ranch, where there were fifteen or twenty Mexican*, ail armed with that formidable weapon, the lariat. Seeing that they were noticed, the American* walked boldly up to the Mexicans, and commonced making signs to them of their friendly intentions. The Mexican* looked very threateningly, and deemed to be adjudting their lariati for immediate use. but the Americans ehowed their knives, and were permitted to proceed on their jiurney. After many trials and sufferings, the prisoners at last arrived within (tight of Tampico. The ecstatic joy which tilled their heart*, as they saw the noble banner of our Uniou. with iU broad niripeH and bright dtard, waving from the lofty (lag-stall of Tampiro, can bo better imagined than described. fKrom the New Orleans Helta] H'e conversed yesterday with a gentleman who is a re*idunt of Mu/.utlau. on tin- I'acitto coast of Mexico.? He left there about the l.'th of June, and arrived liern Thursday night, by thu way of th? city of Mexico and Tampico. \V? learn from him that the blockade of Ma/atlan was ntill maintained by tho sloop-of-war Cyane, the com uiodure having nailed a little while previously for Monterey. No immediate design upon Mazatlan wan entertuined by thu commodore, though thu Mexican* were excessively alarmed on this soore. and martial Uw had been proclaimed throughout the Mate.in consequence of thu apprehension* of an attack Our informant says it wax understood to be thu intention of the couimodoro to return to Mazatlan in September, and should peace not then have been deolared, to tako possession of the town. \Ve could learu from h'ni nothing of the design upon Acapulco. imputed by tho Mexican papers to the commodore. lie thinks their alarm quite unfounded. Our informant left the city of Mexico on the 30th ult the date of our hut papers from tho capital, lie adds llttlo, therefore, to our stock of news. He spoke to us oi the fortiUcations of the Mexicans for thu protection of the city as a very tritiing obstaola to a well appointed army; and ho evidently entertained the belief that th? Mexicans would bu totally Incapable of preventing lien Soott's entrance when he once resolved upon it lie had no other ineans of forming a judgment un the question of peace than we have. While in the city of Mexico ho sojourned at the satm house in which our countrymen, the prisoners,are board ing They were in good health. He came down to TaH< i?u " 17 n uiutbih iwuw irwui ?u?i* i'uibuhi uj i-ur |?nsoiier* now at Huejutla, leaving that town to not elite.lie thue avoided the numerous guerilla partiee which inf.nl th? main route. ilo thinke It very unlikely tbal ( ol. I>e liuaxy will eucceed In effecting the rnlea*? ol the primmer* l>y foroe, although he will be an ovcrmntch for the troop* at Huejutla. We went over Aeveral other mbject* la Mexican affairs with our informant, who In an intelligent foreigner but t .e papers of that country have already placed Uf In po*n*i-*ion of pretty ample information upon it* rloketty. tottering *tate, and we need not enlarge upon the theme. Mineral HrNOUrrri of Hirw Mexico. | ( roiu the fit. I.oul* Heveilla ) S%itr* Kr, May 4th, IM7. In ri-[ily to your in<|ulrleii a* regard* the mineral wealth of thin leirltory, the Hltuatinn of the mineral legion*, Ike . 1 will cheerfully give you all the information I have been able incidentally to obtain during a reeldunce of nome twenty year* In the oountry. N?-w Me-.loo i? a part of the ancient province called by the lodian* "Cibola " It waa called New Mexico, In conf luence of the report* of varlou.1 Spanish adventurorh who vUit*.! It (tin --- ? ? uvii'iuwi, iiiiu urnrnuvu tin- uliiri'ctnnl Inhabitant* nn'l tint rnlo<-ral wealth of the country to be?inii>?r to tbo*e of Moiiro. The flr?t eonqueror* diecovercd uiim-x of the prtcNi mi'Uli In nearly all the niounlnlnx of the country, mid wrought th'-ni linlUNtrlouely anil profitably. The Indlnation* of thi ir labor* am yet to he reen In many finer*. The flr*t nettlera hating l>*en expelled or (l''flroyi-J I y the Indians, ilie country wa* conquered and *ettied a second time by the ignorant and poorer clawe* of propi i Irom ZucMeca*, and other pout hern cities, who popne**ed neither the mtvrprliie. capitel 01 knowlid*e to carry on th? business of mining; oonac'invutly. in the enurun of a few generation*, th? knowledge of working Ihe mine*, and even the situation of the mini'* therasel***, were lost. Mince IHJ8 gold dn*t has been fonnd, in large <j?iantltl?s. at fevaral place*? at the "Old I'lacer,'- twenty-*efpn miles from Mania Ke, and at the Ke*l del Tuesto. twelye mile* further south The nuantitle* of the gold IJERA duat obtained hava varied from year to yaar. according I o the number of peraona employed in the inrrli for It ; During ?onie of tli? past yeara it ban exceeded. f?r one j year $360,000 at theae two plaoera; and. from ex-*uiinationx made, abundance of the precious metal, In the duat or (train, can 1>? obtained at nnmerou* pointa erery j where south of Santa K?. on the eaat aide of the Sandillti mountain*, a* far ?a the Oran (Juirira, a dlatnnee of I about one hundred milea, and towarda the north for { about I'iO milea, to the river "ganffre de OlateI car- , ried to the United Htateain 1M43. $1600 in gold dua'.from 1 the lant named place The ''Arroya Honda," in thw , alley of Taoa. Kl Queniado und Laa Trampaa. hare yielded eonlderuM** amounts or gold when wrougni. That these gold regions have not produced the precious nWnln in immense quantities, is because the gold : tluders uti'i are alwnys of the poorer classes. who I only labor when necessity compels. and cease to work I (to soon as they obtain a supply for preiwnt want* and vices. Neither eapitivl industry or knowledge have ever been brought to boar upfn the enterprise, in consequence of the heretofore entire want of protection by the Mexican 1 government, either ok to their individual rights or | ngain.1t the attacks of the Indians Since IMS several good mines have been wrought with ' more or legs profit, according to the enterprise and knowledge ol the operator Those only have yielded well which were wrought by foreigners, who were always restrained from Investing capital to auy amount, by the jealousy and oppression of tue officer* of the Meklcau ! government. The three or four ((old mines whiali are now wrought by either foreigners ur natives in the vicinity of the "Old j I'lacer," and " Real del Turilo,"' are managed upon the most limited scale, and with the most rude and imperfect I apparatus imaginable, which, notwithstanding, yield ; handsomely, acoording to the means employed. Several mines ef silver, wrought in ancient times, are | known in the territory One at Avo, wrought by a single roaD. simply for his ] own support, is the only one wrought. One near Santa We, oue at Cerrillas, and a bed ol silver ere, of great traditional fame. In the Nambe moun miun. Nearly all tba mountains of tbo territory abound la rich iron ore; I have seen many specimens ivh rich us that of the Iron moimiain of Missouri. Copper ore also ubounds everywhere, but particularly at Sao Tijeres, Jemafl, Abit?uiu, i i udalopita de Mora, anil between the Sieugia d? Ta"s and the ltiver t'oule, there in an entire hill of fine copper ore. Lead in found at Cerrilias and Arroyo Honda of Taos. Coal Is found in abundance and of good <}uality between the I'lacem, >n the Katons inountaius. aud in uiany other placed The above hasty sketch will givs yon a general idea of the mineral resources of this territory, when taken in connection with your own actual knowledge on the snbject. Von ars .^vare that the territory ha* never been explored by practical anil scientific men. What I havs stated above Is derived from iu/ own observation* Aiiy further Information I may be able to lmt-art will always be entirely at your disposition. Very respectfully, your ob't serv't, MANUEL ALVAREZ. Trade ulul Intercourse hclmrn fltiaxln unci China. The principal beat of the Ku.~*ian trade with China is at Kiachta, and the Mongoliau frontier establishment Maiuiaichin Second in importance to that emporium li the commerce maintained at Kokand by caravans from Orenburg. The Chinese and Usbeck merchants from Turkistan and Hanse assemble there to meet the Russian traders, and carry on a valuable traffic. From these regions, as well ns from North Western china, small parties of native merchants start for tteinipalatinsk and Trohk in Siberia, where a similar, but not such au extensive, traffic takes place. A great deal of illicit bat terlng has existed to the east ot Kiachta. between the noinadesof tbo respective frontiers, aud often indirectly ny r.uroiii'itu mercnuuis. iuu commerce uu me .\uiur ami In tli? distant part* of Siberia has hitherto been cry trilling, and almost entirely confiuvd to those who huut the lur animals Tor the C hiuese market. an J the eouvicts ot that country who itro banished to the banks of the river to expiate their crimen. The 1 hinese government has, since the conclusion of our peace, very much relaxed its restrictive regulations respecting th?? itussiau commerce. The piohltntory system, which had hitherto beeu maintained at the frontiers of Chinese TsAllUo. and aloug the great wall, a/ainst the Chinese speculators, led occasionally to revolts, iu suppressing which the Kmperor was obliged to disburse large sum*. There is, moreover, a desire to place the Russians under obligations, to secure the loyalty of the Mongol tribes, by opening the road to gain, and to remove every possible occasion of collision. The statement an to an increase of commerce may, therefore, be considered as oorruot. This is further cori'UUnrated by the very large 'juan title* of a thick kind of Russian blue cloth, found in many of the northern cities, au<l selling at such a reduced rate a* scarcely to cover the prime cost. In former times this article might be fouud in a single shop to the amount of 100 pieces; in IRIrt, thousands .ipp*ar> d ill all the large trading citic* of the north. As the Mhanse merchants, the principal and leading firms in the Kussian commerce, have very extensive connexions throughout Tartary. and In all the provinces north of the Kiaug.thet.onsumption of these woollens, on accouut of their reduced price, has as much increased as that of our cotton goods. When we, however, reflect that this commodity cannot be produced as cheap In Itussia as in England, that it has to undergo a long and tedious land carriage; and, when sold oi? the frontiers, to traverse deserts before reaching the consumer, it is probably sold at a loss. But the Kuiperor of lliissia wishes to encourage the native manufacturer and th? loss Is innde up by the return trade. The commerce carried ou in Kiachta is a mere . barter trade. In 1830, the whole importation of wonl! lend at that place amounted to K>4,>.Y2 yards, in 1839, to I .i97,'iflO; in Id to, it rote to 1,3.28,91.4. These were two , year* ol a more or less suspended trade with Kagland, i out the quantity 1* Hill very large. Tea, the principal r export, ban Increased in a similar manner. In 1838 there | were bought 43 070 boxen, encll of 100 pounds, and 71,941) pieces of brick tea; in 1839, 47,9.'>0 boxen and 60,4:10 1? piece*. On thin commodity th<i greatest profits are rei allsed; one account states that what was bought in 18.19 , at Kiacbta, for 7.000,000 of dollars, realized 1? 000,000 at the fair of Nlscheiigorod. All the nomadic tribes of , Western Asia use the brick tea (which often passes as a circulating medium) in prrfuidon; hence the large g.tin of the Russians, (who may be said to posaesn the mono, poly,) and at the same time the readiness with which they incur a loss u|>on their imports to pay for this article. Not long ago some merchants proposed to trade by sea to the tire ( hinese ports now opeu for foreigu commerce, on account of the cheapness of water carriage. This, however, was not allowed. No regular accounts are kept of the imports and exports of the caravans, and still less of the illicit traffic of the Mongolian frontiers The declared amount of import* to Northern Asia, in 1840, whs 3,tll.\l30 in lluHSian dollars, and of exports, C,89'j.9al. About ll-liths of this are absorbed either directly or indirectly iu the Chinese trade. The native statements on this subject are very vague, and as the Chinese merchants tlud ways and moans io Mimggle a great deal, the custom house returns cannot be fully relied on. Since 1843 the Russian government has endeavored to place ltd commercial relations with Lhina nu a mure lib ; eml footing, and In somo measure carried this point. The misalou at I'ekin was to assume a political character. instead of being, as hitherto, a ratre institute ii lor acquiring the language. Kor this purpose considerable efforts have been made, which may ultimately tend to realixe the wishes ol the Russians We have hi ard of the new envoy, and he Is probably uow at I'ekin Mo much may be considered certain, that Russia will leave nothing untried to establish its influence and political ascendancy there. Our commercial intercourse with ? hina (not to mentiou the contiguity of the Thlhctian ami Indian frontiers) In or greater extent than lliat of Russia. and of a sufficient magnitude terhaps to require from 1 hina the same concession of a constant resident at the court, that ha* been yielded to Itussln. Therevision of the treaty In Ih.vI might afford a legitimate occasion for the proposition. The opening ot a frue navigation oa the Amur halt long been a topic C>f negotiation and it in believed that the Chinese government, without Riving a positive as' FBiit, has tacitly allowed such an arrangement - En^' Huh jniptr. Hii|>ply of Koixl for the United KIiik'Iiii ??| (treat Hi Hutu. In considering the great practical (iiesMon of thu lay - how the people of the I nlted Kingdom nre to be sup plied with fond during the next twelve month*-?tw sources of error, more or less eoniut'-n t<i such considerations at all times, are, we conceive, at fha pre ent moment especially, to be guard <1 against The Information which Is just now of most Importance, happens also to lie most scanty, as well as mo>t vague in Its nature; and there Is, besides, an evident tendency, In more than oue quarter, to regard the future with a feeling of despondency, so far as the indulgence of any sucji ft eling is not checked by positive evidence In our present condition, It I* extremely desirable lliat the truth, as to the present and probable relations of aupply and demand, should be known; and tbst where i it cannot be precisely ascertained, Its place should be supplied with sound inferences from axcertained facts In Ilia ?l,0.nr,. of an MMl ?tat"iut ni. we mum ne content with * well-considered e?:inialc. Hut It in obelou*Iy the duty of *11 who take upjn themnelre* the thee of forming and ptihllFhlng "ueli estimate.'. to look Urxt to thu facta, to keep tbeui clear ofererythlog conjectural, to ut,e uocvi fence without a drift x -i utliiy of iianouree, I ami of It* mlue In logioal refterena to the conohitton and In expediting ih? conelu*ion to which they have been conducted, to abstain troui every attempt to heighten II* HerI by tn-re app< all lo the imagiuation Toe ban!* of any rational intimate of the probable rcI Utlfii of the dupply of gr > i food to the demand for It, down to the period at which tb? Iruit* of the coming 1 bariiHt will be available, and tht noo onward to the folI lowing harvent, I" not very difllt alt to dotirie I or In r ?Unce, >?e rcjuire to know, Or <t, the amount of the lock* In hnnd in this country, aul the ntent to wliicli I hey are likely to bo Inert a*. <1 by lmporlatloue Ironi abroad before I lie crop* of IMI/ ahall bo brought tj wiarket. If we then place again.-1 the aggregate of thire two 'juantitieM the rate of conKiimptSou likely to prevail during the period in which it munt form the only aource of tuppiy, we hate, In thi lr relation to each other, the relation of supply lo demand during the ttr?l part of the period under cmulderalion that which iniut tlap?e before, and ?? therefore ii.dependent ol thn next liarvent The general "'pply, hete, h*n three di*tinrt aourcer the foreign gram in ham), that to be Imported before December next, and the took* of home-grown grain not yet brought to market. The amount of the firm we know : It I* tery xraall The other two are unknown ; and vaunt be eatimated. In forming an estimate of the probable extent of the Importation* of foreign corn for the next all month*, we LD. rrtM Tir* C*t<. have to look, Arat, to the pric?, present and prob'ibla. in thin oouutry, aa r.oinpnrcil with the prinvs prevailing In those countries fruni which we expect suppllns, and then 5! i 2H. ) i?" ""V ???> Pr0^?Wy exp >rt to us Imfore their prices (allowing for oo?t of transmission) shall ris* to the level of our own No such estimate, however, appears to have bun made The n?*re<t approach to It we hare observed in a rough Ku*m th.t th? .luantlty of grain imported during tho next six months may r-ina' the quantity imported durinK the last tix This m?v eventually, prove to be near the truth ; but, as an estimate, it cannot be relied upon. Our price for wheat, which lu January waa til In , is in June ?0a should It tali an it has risen, and be again at 00s. at the close of the year, the atiuiulu* afforded to importation by price, here, weiiId be about the same as It ha* been, foreign prices hare rlaen al-o ; and that in nearly the aame proportion aa our own But should oura fall, they are not likely to t>e sustained. Then aa tc the foreign supplies available, it is to be remembered that, for more than half of the last six months, the first steps In the transmission of grain eastward from the southern lake districts of the United States?the principal source of supply-were prevented by the stoppage or the oanalj. These are opened, and will remain open, while prices here are at the highest. r.??_ ?i JI... >_ il. -? w. ./ i u? intra nource ui ipiu?ui?tr eup|nj?iu? " home-grown oorn yet in store?we have but one indie* tion of: that afforded by the quantities brought to mar k?t at the J'10 towns in which the official average* art* taken. Them have fallen off very much of late ; but not no much, in our opinion, ax. without other evidence, to warrant the inference that the stocks in flint hand* are proportionately small. The following were the qUMltltlea of wheat brought to market, monthly, ard the average price* during the first fire month* of 1846 and 1847. 1841,. 1817. <lr*. Price. Qn. J'rift. Jinuvy iihi.gw Sis. lud. 1J4.153 ?d. Kebru&ry.... 108,91,1 Ms. nd. 98,7* iW. i March I0i.69i Mi 81. 10I4J6 W. i Auril 111 .oyj Ui. 114. 79,140 .4*. Id. May IO?i,Ull Ml. 8d. 97,4? lis. Ui The quantities sold, and the priOM, In Juae, hitherto, still eh'iw a diminution of *,he latter, and an llilil?*? of the former But prines have been unsteady, and ge'i' i rally receding; and the returu* are quite aa consistent wit u the hypothesis that large holder*, alway* the laat hellers iu such a state of the market* as we have had this year, are keeping back their stecks in the antlcipa; lion that priced will again rise, aa with the one adopteil by Home of our cotemporariee?that the mall quantities Hold prove a great exuaus. iou of stock*. The truth It, that uone but very large holders of earn In first hands have any wide communication with eaeb other; and ' even they very often make ruinou* mistakes. The reet ! generally sell In the earlier part of the season, or, wheu the markets are not violently disturbed as soon as indl I vidunl circumstance* may render expedient. In the total ' absence of any olllrial information, it is therefore Impossible to do more than guess at the quantity of corn remaining In the hands of the farmers. We believe it to 1 be lnrser than Is generally supposed; though still amall enough to justify, for the present, the limitation of the consumption by a price, for wheat, exceeding HO*, per quarter, and for other grain in something like the pre* I ent iiroportion* The period subsequent to tho (ecuring of the next ' harvest is cue the estimates for which must be still more doubtful. II I . I iliut n, if mnrJ than nne third of the usual extent of Innd ha* been planted with potatoes; and that with no (allure of that crop, and a full average yield In tile grata cropti, we shall have, at bom*, an inooinlng of food uo greater then we had lait year, with the potato ; dieenne We doubt the estimate of the extent of this | year's potato orop, and are inclined, upon erldenoa a* I trustworthy as any we have yet seen, to think It greater I than is stated. Its fate is. of course, as yet, in doubt Then, it 1b said that grain crops raiiud abroad thtv i year, under the stimulus ot recent prices and provpectn i here, cannot reach us before the spring of 1MR Thin ! is true; but the extent of the probable supply irom . abroad can be estimated very soon after the harvest* are got in, and will be so estimated with much care; and i the home supply will then be wild in reference to theap- * | proachiug competition of the toreiguer. It is admitted that both here aud abroad a much greater breadth of land than is usual haa been sown wttli grain - tha*. the wheat crops, lis far as our Information yet extends, premise, for the yield, at least as well a* last. year; and the prospect* for all other grain are (till better And that the high and rising prices of the la?t six months, which have tbus stimulated production, havu also very materially checked consumption, Is obvloua to everybody. , Aud dually as regards the prospect* of Iht United i Kingdom. It will bo remembered that the Irish emergency. with the coueeijuent iuveotnieut withlu a few months, of sev< u or eight million* sterling In fupporllng an entirely new demand J'or grutn food, haa been one Of the niaiu cause* of High prices here, and, by conaei 'Iuence, elsewhere This will uot occur again. The pressure will not. iu all probability, be nearly so great In the next year, and (which Is of more iwporianct) It t will be ditfereutly deult witb A continuance of high price* we expert, and are preI naMil f.,v hut mm v/.f i rilnPtriMil ? ? *? < MO irnftd miftjtnn i lor .inticip&tiui; tli.it tin* pi'oMiurtt of wiU be i;raat| er than, or evou ?o ereKt, im that of IS16--T lias heeu hitherto.? I.oinltin Ulobe A1 i l.i-.VK CUMKLJCAiUA ur.o3 rat SKIN At Una, aril, milted, titty other aeascu, the akin is oftca repulmve in a. t'corauce. mum in eight cases o il of ten b;' the atuios|>tiere or heat of the sun; juil wh i it ipt? <*'i| to be n diamue ol the Jilood, la I imply i iliirasr oT the Skin. If some of the thoua-oids wh? I t'lUf purgative raediciuea, pilla, uid useless hartaparilla were to uae on their akin a aofteuii.a tuid clearing Balm that I opens the pores, whitens the akin, and causes a healthy |*rapiritnm, he ilieskiu never so disfigured with Pimples, treckiea. Sunburn. Tnu and Morphew. The true and gennuie JONbJP j ITALIAN <11 KM II AL SOAP never faila to care awl dis| pel them, and to in.ike the akiu clear ami beautiful?e?*u >elj low or d:irk akin it changes to a beantiful henlthy whiteneaa. I It acta an soothingly that it may be uaed on infuita with the I gtenteat safety. I'nyaiciani nae it in Cases of Scurvy, Halt BlmtLCIhMiOld Sores, Erysipelas, Ringworm, HIHM Vc. It lias often effected curca wheu every other reuiMly has | failed. It waa very justly called by the Mndical Society of Pans, a blessing and a miracle. Persons are delighted alter oua I tn.il. But mind, gut the genuine?ask for Jonea Italian Cha> inictl So.ii>, and take uo other. Sold in New Vork only at the sigu of the American Eagle, IU < :li.itham atreet?price Ml centa a cake?where may be had, | also, Jones' Spanish Lill/ White, lor beautifying and giving a ] natural, life-like while tit the lace of lailies; Joues Ambw i Tooth Paste, for whitening the teeth, aweetemng the breath, , makuiK the gums healthy, ?c.: price 25 ceuts a bo*. Agents for Jones' Soap?Iu Brooklyn, 129 Kulton street; in Philadelphia, Zeiher, 3 Ledger Buildings; in Baltimore, Md., i W. Taylor* Co.? Jar?ia'? linildiiiga; in Pittsburgh, 89 Llj liertyst; m Newark, N. J., 27# Broad at. BALD, GKKY, UK!) OK WHITE HEADS, and tho.e who would posaeaa a beautiful head of hair for a rery ' trifling sum, read the following stitemeut of respectable per| sous :? Mr. Abraham Vanderbeck, of 98 Avenae I), New York,certifies that Ins head was eiituely balil on the tup, and by tha I use of two'is bottles of Jones'Coral llair Hestorativi', he has | a K'lod crop of hair, and will soou have it loan, thick, and lua uriant. Mr. William Jacgson. of 89 Liberty atreet. I'itMinrgh, Pa., | certifies: On the 3d of I"ebruiry, 1817, that Mr. Thomas Jacbaou'a head on the top, waa entirely bald for rifleen year*, and that by using two 3a botiles of Jouea' Corel Hair Restorative, tile hair ingrowing fist,thick anil healthy?he eiiwetsh*, aaing tlua a little longer to have a better heau of hair tliau h ??er had. IV) THOSK VVHOHK IIA1H IS OllEY. ..r fall. a o.t . and weak at the llimts.?I hereby certify that my Iv.ir visa ' liirniiig^rey, and tilling off, and that ainre I have uaed Jones' I oral ll.iir iu-moiative?1[ hn entirely ceaaeo ininuK? | growing I'aat. mill li.ia a Due dira look. Before 1 uaed Juun Coral Hair Reatnriuve, I comb* J oat handfulla of liair daily WM. TOMPKIN8, 92 Kiii? Irert, New York. U' AVK YOU SCURF OR DANDRUFF?Mr. Power, a ujucrr, ot Kaltmi ?trerr, hud h?? Imif romplrtely rtv.knl up wiih |>andiutf, aud Joues'Coral Hair Rraloratue t'Utirei/ hi*(J permanently cured it. DO YOU WANT TO DilKSH, Bcnutify, and make yo? 11.11r nort and line Itrml : I, Henry K. <'ullen, l.ite bnrber itn board the steamboat South America,do certify lhat .lonesVoral Hair Restorative u the best article I ??vr used for dre?*iug. softening, cleansing, mill keeping the hair a long tune soft, dean, illty, dark aid in order; *11 my customers preferred it to an> thing elae. Hold in New York only at the sign of the American K.iglc, fU < Imthiin street ? price 1, 4 or I shillings. ? A*,'' nU iii Philadelphia?Zciber, 1 Ledgri Buildings, in Brooklyn, 139 Kulton ?treet; in Boston, llendiug, I Stale s! . in Baltimore,Taylor,6 Jarvis Buildings. in I'ltubarg, (9 Li berty it.; in Newark, N I- B Olds 27* Broad ai El >U tm*re KANK'H I'ATKNT I'OKTABtK HATHTNu fir 4 and Shower Bath connected?A if lendid srriinfcrneut.?Oen ! tlernen about fitting tip their cunntry re?id< necs, would do - I well to call and cramine them, they are jttsl: the thin*, alao a general asaorruient cf Mhh.c tubs. '"jwer hatha, arid baths, wholesale imd retail. 1 IJiV w V j m, ,r V' Bow,rTl N y f|i(i 'I' V|f .OftS.?The undersigned Inu .'?naming on haud 1 a few cr.pics of hia celebrated -rork < n Cittwi, among winch area ?rw c./pienliglitly soil"d, but lu other icspects tie i*rfcci, which lie will aell at a reduced price. It la deemed unnecessary to sa' any thing in pratac of the above work, II it 14 universally kiiowli ilard by the trade to lie the most In II I ami complete arrangement ever befor p'lhli lied. Price ol ill* book complete $10 0(t Do. half bound n Ml Do. slightly aniled ................ . '< 00 Addrvs with remittance, W II STiNEMEt ?, h ifi i0t*r No. Ill B oailway. New V"ik. MONTHLY RfcrORT FOR JUNK, of the New. York ivl Medical and Muigical Institute No 71 Ch imbri> slier i < \HKS HUCi.KMsFl'LI.V TRKATKX) Thu lustitation was foun led in IMl.to suppress oasckary, ihhI re.ider sound and tcienhlic inrd.cal and surgical aid io the af. uinrii. iiimrr io? iii*iumiii?nru iwiiroimar, vaa win or n-rnm l?trrd l>> niniv,) of tin- inoti t tniuriit ciuirm, cwniitmi nf rleriymna ana medical mm. M ??< of l>r?fii???, < 8ec0nd.iry Vrnrrcal. 2 I nn of Drariiy, 9 frrlMtioii in th* ffpilira mil 4 0>ipct?i*. N??k ol'iha H ladder, 1 Cnnc'r of Stomach, nniUr 2 I)iachati{? from F.ir, t r I'inr lit. # H? uiinal w?*knr?? from H? inflammation of K)??, ctci indolnrncr, < ((nnorrhiri, ' Primary ( Imtierrt, 2 l?,ifiilrry, . ? ImiHrtrucy, 2 8'ire Throat, V?n i< I, l rnlliun of ih? Womb, a Primary Couinnptioa, I Ai>o|>|i-iv, J Hint, T < *?* <>1 Whitra Ion# I Hl. i ili'itf from Lung*, Inniltriu, 1 ^Mi niiiul I?r??i-?v. 1 Hhanmaliain. 2 Bilionn l linlc *U.i KSNKi'l. OPERATIONS AMI) CORK* ! Piter of i?ttol I tkrn fr.jin i OltiitioMmi ihi > >?. ill* Kyr, I Laran Wait rtunotcd fro-o 10 Ptricturtt citrM hi the tin'T'jiigu*. I'rrtlira, without etllinf 1 Ki?r?r r*;>larrd, thil wa? i or burning, i.r?t|y cut off, 1 Opnatiou lot itydrncrlr, 3 Ulrera ofl- n* a'.aauliuf, 2 I vulaa rrmotrd, I (Iparniioi tin' Phvno?i? JT> " AH dm*i?wi of th* uriiitry organ*. ami i|ia?i*?? n> nlinr to frinitrs ne particularly #cmlr<l to, a?d natirnu wishing to lif jiririt", ui*y c ill without being by a v nig t? cr| i the pnytieian. [I'AlNI.RHtl 8LRWEKV ] Having fully aaliafint inyarlf tliat thr fctlierial Vain'i"1 b? uird without dangrr.aa it la by lha lirat araeoaain Kur I*. I am iirrparril to j^rTorm t??ry ilracriptioa of tnrneai i |*i? tiona without pain to the fati?nt. Th* poor attended to hrtwMn 1 and t o'clock. II. BOHTWIllii.M l\ ' Jy?Ml*r?, Attending Sargaon aid Phv?

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