Newspaper of The New York Herald, 25 Ağustos 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 25 Ağustos 1847 Page 1
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f I TH Vol. xm. Ho. 'ilil-Wholi Ho. M3U, TH K NEW YORK HERALD ESTABLISHMENT, nrth-wen ram?r of Vnlton and Huua Ma. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PROPRIETOR. CfRCVUTIOS-kXIKTY THOUSAND. DAILY HER VLU? Every <tiy, Price t centip?copr-rt? S3 i'Pr mourn?uaynble in advance. WEEKLY ft ERAX,0?Every Saturday?Prica CM cents per copv?S3 13HJ c;nt? per annum?p.v,-able in advance HER VLD i-\)R EUROPE?Every Steam Packet dayPrice .!< ceiiM per copy?$) per annum. including postage, parole in advance. Sabucriptioni aud advertisements will M received by Vle?sr? Qalignani, 1U rue Vivieune, Paris; P L Siru.iuiii, It Coniliill, uijl John MiUer, the bookseller. London. AN.VUAL PICTORIAL. HERALD?Publiihea on the 1st of Jiuutry of each vear?single copiei sixpence each. ADVERTISEMENTS, at the usual price*?Always cash ia adjrauce. AdvKrtisemeut* should be written in a plain, legibU manner. The P-oprietor will not be responsible lor error* that may occur iu them. PRI NTING of all kinds executed beautifully and with despatch. All letters or communications by mail, addraaaed to the establishment, mutt be post paid, or the postage will ba da dfr >m rhe tnhicriptinn nmoev remitted. NIC W VOUK A,NU HARLEM RAILttOVD COMPANY SUMMEHl AURANOlLMENT^ UlC,nl will run i* follows, until further notice. *Up traina Will leave the City Hall for Hirlnnfc Morriaiana. Korham k Tuekahoe Pleaaantville, 3 30 A M. Will'ms Br'g*. Hurt's and Newcastle 7 " J 30 A.M. White PI'us. Bedford, " 7 " 7 A. M. VVIm lick villa 9 " 10 " M Croton Kalla. 10 " 11 " i P. M. 7 A. M. 11 " 3 P. M. i W " i r. M. 2 P. M. 4 i tn 1 IH 5 " 5 M " 30 Returning to New York will leave? Morriiiana It Harlein. Kordham. Will'm* Br'ge. Tackahoe. 7 04 A. M. ? 53 AM. 6 45 A.M. 7 30 A. M. ? 10 7 55 " 7 50 " I 48 " 9 " 8 09 " 9 oa " 1 20 P. M. IS " 13 ? P. M. 13 .4 P. M. 5 51 12 S4 P. M. 1 45 " I 40 " White Pl?n*. 2 " J OS " 6 " 7 10 A. M. 1 " 15 " 101 " 8 33 " 5 SO " 51 " 7 44 " 1 P. M. 6 " ill ? 6 20 ' 8 05 M Pleaiantville. New Caitle. Bedford. Whitlickrille. IB 13 A M. 8 AM. 7 51AM. 7 45 AM 4 13 P M. S P M. 4 51 P M. 4 45 P M Croton Kalla. 7 30 A M. 4 30 P M. The train* to and from Croton Kalla will not atop on New York Island, except at Broome street, and 32il street. A car will precede each train ton minutes, to take up paiaeugera in the city. The momma train of cars from Croton Kill* will not atop between White Plains and New York, except at Tuekahoa William'a Bridge, and Kor dham. Extra trajus on Bandar* to liarlem and MorrUiana, if (ha* weather. Stages for Lake Mahopnckand Danbury leave Croton KalUoa antral of the 7 o'clock A. M. aud 4 P. M. train*, and for PawliOgs on arrival of the 7 o'clock A. M. train. KARE FROM NEW YORK : To Croton Kills ..$1 00 To Whitlickvill 87* To Newcastle 75 To pletsautvilie tt)( To White Plain*.. 50 Kror^.t trams Inave Citr II. U at 12 M. imd at 7 P. M. Returning, leave Cri'ton 7 \. M. ami 9 P M. " to Travellers going south ??> pjpaiBi ii$gpgg NEW A-n MOST AOKEK, \~BLE LINK TO KRKDttri?:l(sl)Uii{ Richmond, Petersburg, Va, Hmunton, Va . and the Virginii^i, kVtldou, N. C., and Ch irlcston, B. C. The public a e iufaii tiled th^? the new a.ld splendid low Ivessure rte.vnrr POvVHAFT VN (connecting with the Great Mail Line ar Ainiir '"reek,) leaves Commerce street wliarf. Baltimore, ere y Tuesdiy and Kriilay Eveniug,at 0 P. M., for the shnve nninhi. Through-tickets to Richmond $ 4 I'etershurg 6 " We'don, N. C Staunton, Va 11 " , Charleston, 8. C 17 Beiug at the Mine puce, more direct and expeditious, and much more ce'Uin than the Che-epeime Bay and JamuH River Stonmbo t Line.?all the wide and rough porti on of the Bay, bet weu the mouth nl' the I'otoinic .uia Old Point Comfort, brin< entirely aroided by rhis line Travellers -readvited t'mt fie line hereby "dvertiaed ii part (111'1 l> ireel ?fthe (J fit Mail Line through Virginia; and that it is the intention of the romp ,nies composing me Ore it Mail Lin*, tint pis e gen shall be eouveveil by them, iu connection with the I'owh-tUn. always a* cheaply as by a:iy other line and -nil more comlort expe lition auu certainty, than by any, except iJie iue via Washington. For fu tner patt. ulars, inquiie at the Southern Railroad office. Pratt atreei. Baltimore; ?l Stockton & Kill, or at the tne Cominc ce st eet wlurf; or, on Tuesdays and Fridays, on board the Powhutau, of O. W. GUNNiiLL, Capt. V. U.?Travellers by the above line will hear iu miud that they h ire two hours m re in HJmnire tnan passengers b7 t e I he*?pe?ke Bay anil James River Boats, and yet reach ?uy poiut south of Petersburg at the same time with these last, even when there is uo breach of connexion by the Bay Line. J y4 3ineo1*r liAY * CU.'S MOSTO.N AfU KAS 1 KKiN KXI'RLSS, via Newport nud Fall Rivir.?This Kxpresi leaves the office. No. 1 Wall street, corner of Broadway, <Liily, at quarter before 5 o'clock, P. M., thereby securing to u>eichants and others the advantage of a late hour for forwarding case*, packages, kc. Bauk note*, specie, draft*, and valuable parcels are secured in iron safes ana placed iu the charge of faithful conductors. GAY It CO. Merchandise, packages, Sto. forwarded in onr owu cars, and by leaving orden at our office, No. 1 Wall street, corner of Broadway, packages will be called for in any part of the city. n- < No. 1 Wall street, corner Broadway. j vf0 j st te utreet. Boston. auJ Sfltrc " ~~ ZZJn rt.yTri.r. ? dTtvA-ViBUA'/8 M>R r ALB AN y , Daily, Sunday* Excepted^'firoSla Through Direct? At 7 o'clock, P. M., from the Pter bet ween Oonrtianrit and Liberty street*. Hreamboat ISAAC NEWTON, Cept. Wra. H. Pack, will leave oa Monde-/, Wednesday, an' Friday evenings, at 7 o'clock. Steamboat HKNDRIK HUDSON, Capt. K. O. Cnme?den, will leave^on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday even"Sl er.ial Train* for Schenectady, Balliton, and Saratoga Springs, will ran as follows:?Leave Albany at SK A.M., 3 P.M., except Sunday*. Passengers will find thi* the most expeilitious and couveuieot roote. At Five O'clock, f. M.?Landing at Intermediate Places? from the tool o I Barclay street. NmmW HOCHKM'KR, ' apuiin R. H- Furry, will leave 011 Monday, Wertiieadav, Friday, and Huuday afternoons, at 4 o'clock. m<!:?tiioo.u SOUTH AMERICA, Captain Trnesdell, will Irave ou Tuesday, Thursday, a?d 8atur<iuy alteraoons, at 5 o'clock. The above boat* will at all timet arrive in Albany ia ample tiuie for the Morning Cars lor mt Kaat or Weit. Kreiu-h: taken at moderate rate*! and none taken after o'clock, P. M. CT7" All peraona are forbid trusting any of the boata of thia line, without a written order from the captains or ngenta. For passage or freight, apply on board the boata, or to P. C. BCHl'LTZi at the office on the wharf. au23 6trh C(5nV/V ISLAND FERRY.?The comjJ?modn.m and elegant Steamer lON will run _**T*M6?5BLreitularl y on the above ferry, and leave Pier N I, N. U., at 11 A. M. aud 2 P, M. Coney Island at I2X and 4 P M. On dunday, will leave Canal street at 10 A. M. and 1>? P M., and leave laat at Coney Island at 5 P. VI. a22 4t#rc CON tk' 1SLANTT~UKRKY.?The-wefl Ar?V*' f*"jr known ateamer AMERKAN EAOLE, CapJLoaJI^SELtain Ueo. H. Power, will run regularly during the aeisou to Coney laland, landing at Fort Hamilton, aa folIowa:?Leaving Pier No. I, at 10, 1.4; leaving Coney laland at 'X ' In addition to the above tripa, will make a mornin* trip to Fort Hamilton, leaving the city at 7, Fort Hamilton at 8 o'clock. j?u4 45t#rc FORKKV PORT.?The . earner JOSEPH ** jwWfajA K.. COFFEE, will leave the pier, foot of i-^KMNM^HHChambera atreat, daily, for Key Port, at 3 o'clock. P. M. N B.?On Snnday'a, the boat will leave the forft of Hammond street at 8; Canal street. 8,1^; Chambera at'eet, >{; Pike st eet, ba>t River, 9'and Pier No. 1, North River, at 9*4 o'clock. _ ,iii3 3?t*m NOTICE. * STATEN ISLAND FURRY -On and ' aft" SUNDAY, April Uth, the steamboata HYI.PII and stATKN I8LANDKR will ran M follow*, uutil further notice I.KAVF- STATKH IILtl<t At ?. I. 9, 10.11, A. M., ami 1, 2, J, 4, 5, *, 7, I*. M. LEAVK NKW TORI It 7. ?. 10, 11, A. M., and 1, 2, ten minute* put I, tad at 4, 5, 6,7, o'clock, P.M. New York April Itrli. _ _ __ ?? r KOK hHKK WTHBUKV, ocitAN Hoyst. '' --tffa Hnuioh. Kansooi Dock, Browu's Ddck, Midnl'towu and Red Bank ?The Stenmbout OHTJ8, C Price, Master, wtll mn ka follow*, from k niton Market Slip, Kast River , _ , Leave New Vork Leave Shrewsbury. O'clock. O'eloek. "Wed ie*day, 2S, 6* A . M. Wednesday, Si. 2 P.M. Thursday, X, 7 A.M. Ihurslay. . M. J P.M. Friday, *7, II A M. Frday, 27. 4 P M. Satn-day, 28, A.M. Svurday, 2?, S P. M. 8nnday, !?, * A.M. Sunday, ?. >>< } M. Mon-'ay, 30, 7 A. M. Monday, 3D. II A M. Tuesday, SI, 7 A. M Tuesday. 31, 12 M. The Line Sta.:e* will run to Howell works, Honan Village and freehold gtaeea to convey passenger* to all part* of the eonutry. N. B. All person* are forbid trnstini the above boat <>n aecoant of the Owner*. J P ALLAIRE. an< " ___ puk^hkk' uram h. - ml'lhlm*" w.sohttnck'h, hiohlanhs, Ocean riWOwh?i**?Hoii*e, and Katontown Lauding The Steamboat I'.Dwin i.KWli, Cnpt llaynes. will run ? follows from foot of V-aey Stieat, North River: Ltavt New York. Ltave Shrewsbury. Aug. o'clock. Aug. o'clock. Wedn'v, 2J, at 3 A. M Wedn'y. M, at 7 A.M. AVadnVaj. U ?H P. M. Thnrsd'y,26. at # A.M. Thnrs'dyM, It 3 P. M Kridsy, 27, at * A M Friday, 27, at I P.M. Saturday,JJ, at 9 A. MSaturday .2*. *t ?H P. M. Sunday, 19. at I0XA M. Monday, 3H. at 6 A. M Monday, 30, at 10 A M. T?* day, II, at 4. M. Tuesday, 31, al 11 A.M. Hianes will he in readiness on the artirdl of the boat to con vay p isieiger* to all part* of the country. jy3l 3nt?rc _jp*?^h* ajuwri"'. sfe.uner NhW HAVfcN, ' apiain Van I'clt, ean be cb-.rf?r?d for Mew 4BmMWMaisi<ins to any plan*, by application ?t No. > r""-r V.fthr^,, ^ ,v?(t Vlttr rm.m, < iTty.KV'1 *N K W [lv " 1,1 \ n(f -r.-'OPPOSITION BOAT? i-OJH ALBANY, ^HHi<wMOT(*aLaii, iiir at V iq Conrtlandf* Newbnrrh. P. uglkf i i aie KiinfSfon < af?kill and Hudson ?Fire W cent*? Rif .n,i and I'inner on Board IV .aw n?le.leg?nth;e^,ie, ROOfcR WILLIAMS, C^ii A Tn-sday*, I htiratlays, and Sarnrday*, at half-past in. A M . fmm the pier foot ol Rohmson street, tonnhmg at Hamm ind street nser. from Naw York, For passage or friefht, apply on board the Boat*, or to (3m. T- foot i?f Hnhiimoti TTf All per?on*ar* forbid inutiog the above boau oa a*fosat of th? owner*. wy 11 rb E NE' NEW lift ^aWHsLE It RIPFaRD'S EMiuhaVioN L in connection with GEO. RIPPARD k SON, 131 W,. tcrloo Road, Liverpool. Peisons wishing to send for ihcir friend* in the old country, can secure puf^e in any of tlia following uew line of packets, sailing from Liverpool en the 6ch of every month, vii.:? < ON9Tn y'l ION, 1.500 tona,Capt. John Britton. * QUEEN OF THE WEST, 1,200 torn, Capt. P. Woodho?i?. 1,1 VERPOOL, 1,150 tons, Capt John l> ldridge. HOTTINUUEK, 1,000 tou?, ''apt. IraBnriley. Geo. Rippard Ik. Son axe the only agent) in Liverpool for the above line of pucketa, in addition to which they despatch a first data (hip every week. Persons sending money to their friends in large and (mall ameuuU, can be accommodated with draAs on die Belfast Banking Company, and their numerous braucliea iu Ireland; !), nrmrinil hanlfa in h'.nvT.nH ....I ...I IV.I.. A|>plv to CARLISLE 8c KlPPARli, ?uil Win 58 South ?lre?f, cor, of Wall. j \JUU WlattWIMIltU t'AMAVJt UlllOli. ft it ft dt 175 PRAIL Sturkt. . SAMUEL THOMPSON AND NEPHEW. A?BlfT? FOR THE "BLACK 8t?.r" L|S? Or PaOKBT*. IMT. Liverpool to Ntio York. 1*47 I __SA?>f Copt aim. Tn* Rtg Tnt Wn. \ I Marmion, (new) W. Edwards, 905 1609 Sardinia, |n?) C. K. Crocker, DOS 1400 Sea, T. F. Freemai, ?47 1400 Liberty, P.P.Norton, 792 13U0 Huguenot. 8. Goodhue, 933 1660 America, (new) Wetu. 1180 1900 Empire, (new) J.O.Russell, 1090 1800 1 Niagara, H. Russell. 730 1360 Senator, (new) H. Coffin, 950 1450 Ohio, T.J. Bird, 769 1J75 < Cornelia, F. M. French, 1065 1759 | Chaoa, J. L. Wilton, 910 1400 Elizabeth Deuiaon, T. W. Spencer, 909 1400 Peter Hattrick, J. D. Pout. . 979, 1300 The subscribers would respectfully inform their friendi and I the public that they hare added several splendid new ships'. o their line of packet* between this port una Liverpool, which hat ; been favorably known and extensively patronised for a period : of more than thirty yean, and have no hesitation in assuring ! thoae who may wish to mage engagements for the passage ol ; their friends from England, Scotland or Ireland, that they will find these ships inferior to none in point of comfort, convenience and safety, one of which will sail from Lirerpool, every , six days, flirougnout the year, making delay and the consequent expense to emigrants at the port of embarkation impossi1 bie. A free passage per steamer from the various Irish and Scotch ports, with bread stuffs, and hospital money paid, may j be secured all at the lowest rates; and when those settled for I decline coming out, the full amount paid will be promptly re: funded as usual. For furtherjparticulara, apply to SAMUEL THOMPSON <k NEPHEW, 275 Pearl street { or to C. GRIM8HAW it CO., 10 Qoree Piazzas, Liv'ulDrafts or exchange, payable at aiirht, are also furnished for ; any amount, on R. C. Glyn k Co., Bankers, London; C. 1 Grimshaw & Co., Lirerpool; the National BaiA of Scotland; National Bank of Ireland, and Northern Banking Co. Applj as above. jyJOJOf'rc V6k NEW ORLKANN. LOUISIANA AND EW YORK LINE. TOTOTCTVery TE^TOys. Ship OSWROO, Captain Johnson. Ship HUDSON, Captain Page. Ship CLIFTON, Captain Iiigersoll. Ship LOUISVILLE, Capt. Hani. Ship SARTELLE, Captain Taylor. Bark GENESEK, Captain Mi not. BarkJ. E: WILLIAMS, Captain Parker. Bark HEBRON, Captain Greig. The above ships are all of the first elms, of light draft ol water, uid commanded by the most experienced captains io the trade. Their cabins are haudsoraely furnished, aud erery i atteutiou paid to the comfort and convenience of the panaentfors. , Neither the captains or owners of the above ship* will here, sponsible for jewelry, bullion, precious stones, silver or plated ware, or for any letters, parcels, or packages sent bv, or put on board of them, unless regular bills Of lading are taken for the same, and the value therein expressed. For freight or passage, apply on board, at Orleans whnrf, fool of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS, 56 South street. Agent in Now Orleana?John Woodruff & Co., who will promptly forward all goods to theiraddress. A " 'M. rpArKoTT'^lMTaltATIO^tFHcE, 8#S<*uhst ? X 1'ersons w'tuiug to send for (heir frieuda in the old opnutry, can seenrr paa? on reasonable terms, by any of the magnificent ships comprising the new Line of Liverpool packet!, vii:? CONSTITUTION, 1750 tons, Captain John Britton. OUKEN OF THE WEST, 1400 tons. Capt. P. Woodhouae. LIVERPOOL, 1250 tons, Captain John Eidridge. HO 1TINGUKR, 1150 tons, Capt. Ira Bursley, I sailing from Liverpool on the 6th of every month. Passage I can also be secured by* the St. George's Line, or the Union { Line ol Liverpool ludkets, nuking in all a ship every fite I days from that port. For further particulars apply to W. fc J. T. TAPSLOTT, jy29 _____ 86 South sfeet. New York. REMITTANCES TO IRELAND, lie. ^ M. inv <m ^^EUKQE Jf-i No.I^Broouway, continues to U remit money, in sams large or small, to persons residing id any part or Ireland, in the *ame manner as he and nil predecessor in business ha*e done for llie last thirty years and more; also, to any p^rt of Kngland or Scotland. Vlouer remitted by Tetter, post-paid, to the subscriber, or i petsonafly deposited with him, with the name of the jicrson or l*rsons in lieiaud, England or Scotland, to whom it m to be sent, an<l nearest post town, will be immediately transmitted and paid accordingly, and a receipt to that effect given ?,r lorwarded to the sender. jytl 30t*m ? FRENCH TRANSATLANTIC ySidSBttB STEAMSHIP COMPANY ?The ships ol company are appointed to sail as foh ?feqm new york. The PHILADELPHIA on the ISth Ancuit The MIWMOURI " " 31st " The NEW YORK " " 15th Sept. Tbe UNION " " 10th ,r ROM HAVRE. The new york " " 15th August. The union " " 31st n These Steamers are eqnal to any afloat, with commanders of tried skill and known courtesy. Their state roorai *ud cabinn are unusually commodious, and they are provided with every thing requisite for tbe comfort of passengers. The price of inaaage in the first cabin from New York is $120. Prom Havre 1,000 francs Wines arenot included, but will be furnished at moderate met. All letters must pass through the post office. For freight or passage, apply to au4 rc AYMAR It CO.. 34 Southstreet r?T|- BRITISH AND NORTH AMERICAN royal mail hteam ship, imo tons 430 horse power each, under contract ^ ^ " with theJLords of the Admir&lity. HIBERNI A, Captain Alexander Ityrie. CALEDONIA, Captain Edward O. Lott. BRITTANNIA, Capuin John Hewitt. CAMBRIA,Captain Charles H. E. Judkiia. ACADIA, Captain William Harrison. The four steamships now building are THE AMERICA, THE NIAOARA, THE CANADA. THE EUROPA. The vessels appointed to sail from Boston are the Hineroin, August Id, imt Cambria September I, 1847 Caledonia September 16, 1847 Britannia October 1, 1817 The ve ssels appointed to *ai 1 from Liverpool are the Cambria Auguit 1, 1847 Caledonia Angnst 18. 1847 Britannia September 4, 1847 Passengers' luggnge mutt b? on board the day previous to ail ins. Pwaage money?From Boiton to Liverpool, $130, do do M Halifax, $20. No berths secured ontil paid for. IJhese ?hip? carry experienced surgeon*. No freight, except specie, received on dayi of (ailing. for freight, passage or any other information, apply to D. BRIO HAM, Jr.. Agent AtHARNDEN k CO.'S/i Villi-. IT^In addition to the above line between Liverpoolm Halifax, and Boiton, a contract ha* been entered into with Her Majesty's govenunent, to establish a line between Liverpool end New York direct.f The steamships for this service are now being bnilt, and early next year due notice will be given of the time when they will start. Under the new contract the steamers will sail every Saturday during eight months, aud every fortnight daring the other months in the year. Goiua ul teruately between Liverpool and Halifax and Boston, aud b* tween Liverpool anrl Mew York. r ONLY KftOULAR LTNEOV I'AI.KKIS KOH MffWNKW ORLEANS?The following well known, jpaHBEafast sailing and favorite packet ships have iccommodati.ius unsurpassed for cabin, second cabin and steerage ixissengers, and will | ositively sail as advertised, or passage free, viz :? 1 he SILAS HOLMES, Capt. Berry, Monday. Ang. 30th. The SOUTHERNER Capt. Palmer, September Klh. The HUDSON) Capt. Page, September I 4th. Per>oua wisliiug to proceed to New Or,eans, will do well to secure puasage by either the above packets, us they are all first class ship*, couunanded by men experienced in the trade, ..n.l u,. It .. .1 r.nn^r^ll? fh.i. .......<! ? T? ?rnrl berths, apply on board, or U> r. w. s. j T. TAWCOTT.?? Month ? NKW LINK OK I.I VKHPOOL PACKETS? rajurVTo sail on the 2Mh of August.?The celebrated la?t JHiUlfeiailinK new packet nliip LIBERT Y, Capt. Norton, Guithi'ii 800 ton*, will sail a* above. Tlii? splendid packer hsi superior accominod.tinns for a limited number of second cabin passengers, iu a spacious house mi deck, willi state room and single bertha, ana the between decks is fitted up in the moat comfortable manner, with tingle bertha, at the low price of f 10 each. Please apply on board, pier II, Kaat River, or to C A. TEN KYCK, mB 31* in IT Sowth KOR NKW OKI.fcAVh .?Louisiana mil Nea .WFjwWYorl Line of Packet*? The aplendid faat sailing JBlbl> ''li>>lihip HUDSON. P. I'sge master, is now loadnia, and will positively aail September IJ, her regulai day. for freight or passage, haviitH^ handsome furuislied accommodations, apply on board at Orleans wharf, foot ol Wall street, or to K.K.COLLINS, 34 South st Ageuts in New Orleana, J. O. Woortrulf to Co., who will promptly forward all goo<ls to th?tr address The packet ship 0?wego, Opt. Ingersoll, will succeed the I I ii 1 < " . Milt ? 1 I >.? r r?#?l ' ' rt?? I|ll2t KOR HAVRK?The fust silling packet ship FRANCIS DKPAU, Capt. Mnlford. will sail on the aKlHia^lth August. Foipiissnge, having excellent accommodation), apply to the Captain, on board, Pier Nu. 10 North River, oi to KM) KO WLKR, 23 Broad it Price of passage eighty dollars I til I nit e,? re Mit- f'OR LI VKRPOOL?New Mm?Menlll packJSn't of Xth of August.?The splendid, la.u sailing jflMdfepaeket ship SIDDONS. Captain E. B. Cobb, will pqutireTy sail as above, her regular day. Tor freight or passage. having superior furnished accommodations, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to K K. COLLI Nb, 56 Sc^thst. Price of puaace, tlOO. The packet snip SHERIDAN, Capt. O. B Corntgh, will succeed the Siddons, and tail on lha Mth oi Sept., ber i egnlar day iy?? MORNING LINK KOR ALBANY AND r -r, ^Vf TBOV and Interr-edtale Lundn i*. JtMHHHb Breakfait aud Dinner on board the Boat The low pressure steanitiaal TROY, Captain A. Oorham, t ill leave the stermb<at pier foot of Barclay street. Mondays, Wednesdays, and krideys. at saven o clock A M B?tnr? ng on the opposite day*. ... _ . The Steamer NIAGARA, ''apt. H L. Kellogf, will leaf* he Steamboat Pier foot of Barclay street, Tuesday, rhursday ?id Saturday, at half put sii o'clock, A- M-, returning on the npnoeite dayg. (f 7~ Fare S? Cents. ^ n ? w r- * W r YORK, WEDNESDAY AFFAIRS IN THE WAR QUARTER. SOOTT AND SANTA ANNA. die. &C. Sus. [From the New Orleans Bulletin, August 18] La Palria of yesterday puultsbea letter* from Tamploo, from whioh we give some extracts below, ssylnp that a private correspondence hail been intercepted between Own Soott and (Sen Santa Anna, which had produced much excitcment at the oapital. It carries a rather treasonable appearance on the lace of it as regards Santa Anna, but lie explains It by saying he waa endeavoring to lead Gen. Scott into a trap. Tjmuco. August 6th, 1847. Our correspondence with the interior oontinuea rigorously intercepted by General (lardy, who will permit no oommunioatlon, from his hoatility to the Yankees. By lettora received here, we are assured that General Scott marched on the capital about the 5th. wl thout doubt One of these letters ia filled with the Indignation of honorable Mexicans at the following * An nf Ylatinana An tha 37th of July, a correspondence of Santa Anna with General itaott, In which the former Inform* the latter that he has already ordered the troop* which he had collected at Penon to retire from that plane A* you may suppose. this haa produced a general alarm in the capital, to calm which ?anta Anna wa* obliged to publish a manifesto, that it waa solely a " itratagem of war." with which he intended to entrap the army of General Scott " It thla I* true no one know* how the Mexicans will settle with thla treacherous man, who ha* caused so much Injury to his country. *ln another letter ol the i'Jd of July, it says. " Genoral Santa Anna appears greatly inclined toward peaoe, from absoluto want of resourc**." ' The division under General Valencia, from San Luis, it was expected, had joined Santa Anna at the capital, with which his foroes would number about 30,000 men. who are in want of neither provisions nor water In a letter dated the 9th August, published in La Patria, the information respeotlng the ' intercepted correspondence" Is confirmed. Kxtract from a letter from Tampleo, dated August 7th. " Our accounts from the capital are to the 30th. Gen. Hcott had not moved. The letters are very barren of political news. as. since the expedition, writers are afn id to compromise themselves. Our regular mail from the city is. for the present, destroyed, owing as much to the late expedition us to the order of Col. Gates, that all letters should first be shown to him previous to distribution. They however, And their way in, by private hands, but owing to these late orders, the content* are only spoken of confidentially. You will find herewith an order from the Colonel of the 7th, in which cltliens arc forbid furnishing any article that might find its way to the publio press, under penalty ?f expulsion. 1 learn the order will be strictly enforoed, without regard to the amount of sacrifice that maybe incurred by the parties. '1 he troops that were at Tula, under General Urrea, have beeu withdrawn to the interior, leaving no enemy's force this side of the mountains, exceeding 300 rneu, and Ihev are dttttuhed in small iruurilla bands." AFFAIRS AT SANTA KK. [Krom the St. Louis Union, Auqust 17. J Tbre? men belonging to Captain Fischer's company arrived hero on Saturday nv-ninn from Santa Fe. They lelt thu Captain near Hunt's Fort, and hn will probably r?ach bure in about eight days. They citmr through without difficulty by thu route marked out for tbem by a Frenchman at Dent'* Fort. A portion of Capt Flsoher's company and a portion of Capt. Weightinan's had revolunteered for tho war, and been formed into an artillery company. Lieut. llasgenduubel was eluoted Captain, tin Ih a gallant officer, and wmII qualified for artillery survicc At I'uubla he wag stationed by Col Trie* within two huadr?d ynrd-i of tbu enemy 's stroDg position, ?nd with bin bowltzerg did effective servlco. 11 in ruggestiong at that battle were regarded by oornpeient judge* ag of VHHt importunes; nnd he bag no haperKir lor bin position llig company remains iu New Mexico, and *ill bo able to repress any insurrection In the netgbboruood. Hence on Capt Fischer's leaving, I lie artillery did not coaso to bo well served All the caloul Houh ol the enemy about big departure were doomed to bo disappointed. I'KOM T1IK ARMT. [From the Washington Union, Aug. '23 ] Letters have been received iu thin city by the last arrivals from Vera Crus. Among them is an interesting l-tter, (which we hare seeu ) From i'uebla, of the 38th July. Gen. Scott had senton a Hag. of truce on the nub ject of prisoners It weut forward on the 13th, and with it Lieut. K Hemmeg of the navy, who b id been sent on some time since to Ueneral Scott's cauip, for the purpos* i f effecting an exchange ior Midshipman Rogers, of the navy, and, ii necessary, threatening retaliation in cast the Mexicans should treat htm as a spy The flag, however, was stopped by the Mexican authorities a conplt f miles beyond the Rio Frio, and some thirty-five miles from the oity of Mexico. They refused the Hag any admission into the oily,and the despatches were necessarily gent on by the Mexicans themselves. A reply had been received from the Mexican government, agreeing to exchange Mr. Kogers, with the other prisoners; but the turins of exchauge had not yet been sett lad, but probably would be in a few weeks. In consequence of this reply, Lieut Srnnmes had deemed it most prudent to withhold Commodore ferry's peremptory letter. TTtois letter from Puebla further states that Mr Trist. who bad been endeavoring for a month previously to open a n> gotiation wllh th?; Mexican government, had aliandoueU all hope of success?at least for the present. Mi. Buchanan'sletter had reached Hanta Anna, through the courteous ofllces of Mr. Bankhead, and. as we hare seen It repeatedly stated in the papers, was referred by Santa Auua to the Congress?a session of thin body being called for that purpose. After many delays, and much apparent unwillingness to meet, tho Cougross assembled with a quorum of 74 members on the 13th of July, it immediately took the subject into consideration, and, ax we have seeu it statud, adopted a report and resolutions to the following effect, Tl?:? that it belonged to the emcutive, under their constitution, to receive all minister* aud ether public agents, and to make treaties of peace, alliances, kc ; that the function* of Congress were limited to the approving or disapproving of tnese treaties when made; and that, consequently, until a treaty should he submitted to it in form, it could take uo constitutional action on the subject. Accordingly the Congress returned Mr. Buchanan'* letter to Santa Anna, and adjourned on the same day it had met. The letter states there had been no meetlug since, most of the members having run off. It goes on to state that, upon the re. ceipt of this report and tuese resolutions, Santa Annalssued a proclamation, stating that Congress, on the 'JOth of April last, had passed a decree declaring that any .Mexican in authority, who should listen to auy proposition for peace from the enemy, should be deemed a traitor and treated accordingly; and that, until this decree was repealed, his hands were tied, aud lie could do nothing; adding, at the same time, that u.- Mr Buchanan's letter was courteous, it was due to the character of the Mexican nation to give it at least a polite reception and consideration. Thus, says the letter, the matter stands ? neither .-auta Anna nor the Congress daring to take the responsibility of treating with us, and leaving us no alternative but to march to the vapital, subdue and occupy it. " It is barely possible, when Santa Anna sh*ll be Hgain beaten and^hls troops dispersed, that he may be overthrown by a revolution, and that the new party may make peace with us " The writer, however, thinks it quite likely, considering the dogged obstinacy of tbu nice, that they will rejeot the olive-l/rauch for the pre sent, ana compel uh to prosecute me war witn a greater and a more sweeping vigor. The letter state* til lit (Mineral Scott wan only waiting the arrival of General Pierce, who wan expected in about H-n day*, to move foward. Many were expectiag a great battle on the plain* of Mexico, a* Santa Anna in said to have 25,000 troop*, and has fortltied the city and the approached. Since the date of this letter, it appear*, from an intureHtiug article in the New Orleans ficatjunt that Santa A una h*d made another appeal to Congre** to rescind it* decreo of April last, and pointing out the consequence* of its refusal; but that, at the laat dates, no action had been taken by the i;ongre*a. We have neen, also, other letter*. but they are from Vera Or**. One I* dated on the 1st of Auguvt.aud state* that the Hritinh courier had arrived the day before from t he city of Mexico, and that the writer hadhauthe pertijal ot more than twenty letter* received from the city? thatitwouldappeariisit'thepeace party were augmenting, although war bad been breathed out in torrents by the government pn m; but that ou tile 'JMth?the day on m tiicti the mail left - it seemed to ch*ng?if.s tone, and ex(iremed ltcelf in favor of an immediate meeting of Concres* to hear what were the terms of the IJnileU State*; and if Congress should approve thmn, to sutile the matter. It further states, that old Valencia had reached the oity with nocue 6,000 troops and ?ome artillery, aud Ifiat these, in conjunction with the troop* already uuder

Santa Anna, would amount to iO 000 or un re, that come persons ex petted they would march out aud offer (ien. Scott battle; uni if they gained a victory, then they might negotiate for peace. But the writer *bak?* hi* head at this, and expresses it a* hi* opinion that they would not venture upon another battle with our troop* lie states that the time had pit**ed when they inl;;ht have attempted to destroy (Jen. Scott'* arniv Once the Commanding 1 ienural had only 6 Ouo men with him at Puebla, and had the Mexican* posseseed courage and patriotism enough, they nj^ht have mustered in large force, and attacked him; hut the opportunity ha* passed lor making the asxaulc, and the writer doubt* whether Uihv will ever attempt the experimtnt. We have seen a letter from Vera Cruz?viz. : on the 7lh August Tue writer then indulge* more hope of peaee?the dawning of which, as be irate*, the British minister speak* of in hi* letter to lite British consul at Vera Crus. And uven some officer* ot distinctiou la Mexico bad expressed to their .Mexican friends in Vera ' rui the name opinion. This letter kino ( lain* that Col. Wilson had just received a letter from General Roto, the Mexican governor of Orizaba. Haying th?t he will exi.hangc Lieut Whipple, recently taken by the guerilla*, for a Lieutenant Colonel, who is now in Vera ( rut, and will also give four other Amerioan prisoners into the bargain j but the Colonel l? rather scrupulous in undertaking the responsibility of the exchange Two hundred mules, laden with *ug?r and other articles from Oriiaba and above, had just arrit i d at Vera < rnz, which is the first opening that a trade Kith the interior has experienced. 'Ihe witter feels confident (hat, as they have now a body of J00 cavalry in the town, they 6?o act on the offensive, and drive the guerillas back from the tana hill-; and that sh goon as Colonel Hughes should arilve with tus r.oipt ol oavitlry, ike they would hsvc no difllcuity iu opeun-u ihe road at lea*t to Jalapa The Idea of such an event was calculated to inspire everybody, and especially the foreign merchants, with the hope that foreign Importations will increase and specie come down to the city. It waa said that there waa about six million* in money and bullion wait the opening ft the road Th tbH Intelligence of 1 180 troops leaving on to Join the main army. under t lie command Wilson. of North Carolina, who had arrived there or two previous; but on was unable to join them, in oon* I j sequence of an attaok of the fever. We have not yet sufficient data to calculate the chance* of peace or war; but as Mexico in famous for her dilatory polioy and feer inconstant counsels and as from her character we shoald suppose that she may employ negotiation with tho idle hope of gaining time, 10 we cannot doubt that oar military operation* will not be seriously suspended vntil the ratification of a treaty of peaoe. We presume our proposition*, if they should be submitted, are drawn so clearly and distinctly as not to admit of much evasion or delay. We daru to venture another suggestion-that the administration Is preparing for either fortune, and that additional preparations are making for a more vigorous prosecution of the war, if such a necessity should be imposed upon us. The Watering Places. Rockawav, Marine Paiilion, / Monday, August JJ, 1847. ? This place has i>een thronged with visiters, and hundreds who could not be accommodated, have only re mained a few hours to enjoy the air, and perhaps, take a dinner, and return to the city. Many are content to , induction of the works; although, from what occurred I here, some simple-Tilnded persons suppose that the real j object was to have a little frolicsome recreation. They took lodgings at a respectable and quiet Inn of the vllluge?at least so many as could be accommodated. A portion of tbeiu sought refuge In other public houses In the place. . After visiting the dam and water works?about eight miles distant-they returned, and resumed thui rquarters in the village, where they remained a couple of j days, enjoying lU?*ujselves In a manner which mey be i considered rational and decorous in the great metroI polls, but which gave uh. poor country folks, some very new and odd ideas of aldtrmanlc dignity and propriety. Notwithstanding their innocent surprise at the peculiarly strange deportment of some of the worthy parents of the emporium, and tha quantity of cocktails and punches they managed to consume, which they attributed 10 some serious disappointment that the dignitaries had experienced in testing the qualities of the ' < roton, the inhabitants of the village iully apprecl! ated the high and distinguished honor paid tbein, by occasion of the visit of that time-honored, dignified, and I respectable body of men, and testified their gratitude by various hospitable demonstrations and civilities. The occasion of such a distinguished visit could not | but deeply impress the people here with a full sense of | the importance and consequence of those high functloniirles: but I fear that some tilings occurred which tended 1 to lessen the degree of wonderment ami admiration which 111* presence of that respectable body ha* heretofore uniformly Inspired in the popular mint). Solum original dances were introduced at a ball held by the functionaries?(a very exclusive one It was, as all others than < the officii were excluded ) Among the most attractive of which was the stag dance; doubtless a very dignified and fatherly dance, but the delights of which would probably be more enjoyed by the participants than by near neighbors, at four in the murning; these amusements were Interspersed with soma classic break-downs, dandy Jims, Camptown hornpipes, 810. Among other innocent. ' pastimes adopted by the representatives of the commonwealth. was the playful one of deputing a committee to go from one Inn to another to haul their more quiet and orderly compatriots out of their drowsy beds, sometime , between midnight and day break; and while returning with their prisoners iant culottei, breaking the peaceful stillness of th.? night with imitatious of the Indian war I whoop, the Key bugle,with variations admirably executed I ?and faithful echoes of cat-cries. Eccentricities of this i character were calculated rather to lessen than increase 1 i the respect in which the members of the body were held, if they did not entirely diminish the awe Inspired by the august Importance of the body corporate. But what a shock their respect received when these I honorable ofllcials took their departure without paying 1 their tavern bills, Incurred for board, lodging, drinks, i punches, flings, carriage hire, fco. Sec. Yes1 the worthy ! fathers of the city, after indulging In every extravagant excess, absolutely absconded?shall I say? without paying their bills! Nor whs It occasioned by any thoughtless or dignified forgetfulnecs on their part; on the conirary, their memories were refreshed upou the point, by the presentation or the bills, amounting in all to about three hundred dollars, which those worthies, with all the the Indignation of offended diguity and virtue repudiated! [ We learn that the Croton Aqueduct Committee have paid the bill*; so that is all right ?Herald j Tho keen shafts of the humorous but satirical Mir Sydney Hmlth, pierced even the thick hides of the f'ennpylvania repudlators, and although be lived not to see i hii object accomplished, the w< rthy divine did much to awakeu a sense of honesty and decency In those who openly, and without shame, violated their solemn obll- j gatlons, but what snail be said of these new repudiates ! These magistrates and guardians of the peac?, who resort to such methods to avoid payment lor those things with which they have stuffed and guzxlad their capacious mows It may be that the tax-payers of the city of New Vork complain too loudly ?t the extravagance of the Common < ouncil for them to indulge their Irolicklng propensities any more at the Alms Homes, the tea room, ami at pio mcsHud cherry parties on Randall's Island, and, therefore, rather than relinquish their fondness for such ! mjiUH^inruiK Miwy Miwnu reavruuK to inn DOTil !UrMi?* of | quartering upon their unsophisticated country neighbor* nud repiidiittloK th?ir bills Now, ?mt in tli? remedy i^ninst thin kind of conduct? You will *ay that these inn-keepers msy present their | bills to the Common Council, and thfy will be puid ? Mm ' no such luek. The Injured party might appeal ' tu the Coini'trollur cr' hamberlain in vain WhatmuM i lin do r?tltion the Common Council ' Yen ' and thesn very men who ate ui*dinn?r* anil drank bis punchi es, decide by their vote* how much shall be paid, or i vbether the bill shall be paid at all. It is doubtful wbuthar the tavern keeper coald recover for refreshment* furnished to Individual members of the corporation, out of the county. And aa a principal uart of the bill* Is for wine* and liquor*, It ii also doubtful whether the landlord could recover, and whether the statute against trusting persons over a certain amount for liquor* drank at the bar, would not be a bar to bis action The legal adviser* of the board, one of whom was of the party, might be able to decide their questions. Hut aside from these considerations, the landlordi will be at tfreit , , trouble and expanse, and mustsufft-r some delay before , they can collect (.heir bllll through petitioning IL* ( omiuon Council, even wore that body disposed to discbarge the debts ifcu* contracted. The aforesaid statemonta aa to tia? oonduct ol the i person* alluded to, I* faithfully oorreot, and the cltlien* of this plac* were scandallied by It, whatever effect I the raUtlon of It may prodaee upon the cltliens of New York. , The Mayor of the oity was not of the party, nor wera the person* of any one political party, but of both. uk? con in me mrge drawing rooms alter Ilia gaiety and festivities of the evening are over, to be routed at early (lawn. Secretary Walker returned from his eastern tour, a few day* since, much improved in his appeaianee, whioli is now that ot firm health and vigor. jl The Annual Hair, held by the ladles of Trinity Church, at this place, (the Rev. John Carpenter Smith, Hector,) was arranged in a beautiIul grove near the pavilion, and "was most numerously attended?upwards of 3000 persons were there (luring the cay, comprising the elite, and beauty ot the surrounding country, aud generally the company at this place. The worthy Rector, who is a favorite, reoeived the visiters, and the most kind interchanges were kept up through the day?the receipts were large, reaching nearly $AOO. V sad accident occurred upon the beach early on Sunday morning, in the drowning of a stranger, who swum out a distance from the shore, and was doubtless seize d with cramp. L'p to this time his body has not beeu recovered, lie was an Irishman, named Tatriok Martin, and was recently in the employ of Mr. Kmmett, at Hyde t'arli, as a coachman. Looking at the very numerous and distinguished oompany at t his delightful watering place, it may truly be said that the palmy days of Rockaway, with its "sea girt shore,"' have returned Why should they not return' With a beautiful beach?upon the broad ocean, the most healthful location in the oountry, the company frequenting it of the most estimable aud distinguished character, and the management universally ! approved Cape May, a like location, as it regards the ocean, and nl -1 - I distance of it hundred miles from Philadelphia, und this place but twenty miles from New York. Geneva. W, N. V., Aug. 21st. 1S47. Geneva College?" Sorrowful Tidings." A correspondent, under date of August ;<th, has given you " sorrowful tidings" of Geneva College. It has held | its11 last commencement." He admits it to have been i n brilliant onu. He talks of " au inexplicable feeling hostility to the institution." Not inexplicable. Many ' fingers are itching; to get hold of it, which cannot. Hinci ilia, Jtc. Many " have the pre-umineuoe," who cannot make it serve their turn, and seem to be j iryinj; Ahab'i tactics, "to kill and take possession." 'l'he friends of the Ci liege have no '' fears as to its fnlure i-xistenoe " l he faculty is reduced, but there will be four workingmen to compose it instead of two.? h'*'many are intruding to leave it at the end of thn term to enter other colleges," the Faculty have not i heard vt it. lu true "liberality of sentimeut." no eol\ lege bas surpassed Geneva. No "proscription for opin' iou's sake," has existed there, as its enemies well know; audthe college is " sectarian," simply because the right | ' sect" has not the control of it. ! < You and the publio may be well,'assured that the college will go on aud prosper. These few hints may servo ' the turn of so hhrewd an observer as you are. ALUMNUS. i | Sinu 8ii?iu,Aug. IU, 1847. ' | Uoingi of the City Fatheri in the Country?Novel Re| j puliation?Rational Imusementt of the .llJermanic Body, Ire. 1 , In the early part of this week, the members of the 1 Common Counail of your city, together with the officers of the Croton Water Works, and other afflcers of the city government, forming a party of about sixty in | number, visited this village, on their way to the Croton nam for tha i.jtrLmibln DUrnose of makinir an annual the States refer your o f country, at review the occurrence^^l^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H now render imperative In March laet year, an insurrection aquil, the port of a province of Kquador it wan headed by a shopkeeper named Sonor^^^^^H Hoca. Roca being convicted of aeditiou* aota, hadm^H ordered out of the country by the tentenoe of the pro^ per tribunal, but with the aid of a large sum of money, contrived to corrupt a company of Artillery quartered at Uuitvaqull, on the evu of his expulsion being carried iuto effect. What is called a pronunclamento followed, throwing off obedience to the government, "">' declaring the province independent. The President, General Flore*, (who had been elented President for fight yearn, in 1B43. by tliu unanimoui suffrages of the people.) sent down l'roin t^uito, thu capital of Kquador, a few troops to quell the Insurrection, but it being the winter, or rainy season. they could not get Into the town, the adjacent country about (iunyaqull being Hooded for many leagues during tlie months of February to July. The rebels had seized upon all the canon unci boats on the river, so there was no getting at theiu by this channel; the troops ot the government therefore went into cantonment* at the Klvlra an estate of tho President's, cituate at the hoad of the river, there to await until the subsiding of the waters tthould permit of access to thu town. The rebels, in the meantime, pressed the people into their ranks, and emboldened by the delay of the government force, venturou lip the river in boats to attack them before they should be reinforced; they were miserably beaten, and some hundred* who lauded were thrust back into the river at the point of the bayonet, aud drowned. They came up a second time, and were again repulsed with great slaughter. The President, ever generous and humane, did not witness unmovud this destruction of the passive and ignorant people over whose welfare he had ever been a vigilant guardian, by whom he was adored, and whose prosperity he would have secured by the most enlightened measures, had he not been constantly thwarted in his views by the seditious conspiracies of this same truculent inoeudinry, lloca, and a tew others of the same blighted and broktn reputation, who fouud in tlie indolent actlou of the laws, aud weakness of the executive power, time to carry out their insurrectionary plans with iinj>uu:ty Thus, in the year 1H13, President Floret having asked and obtained from the Congress of that year,' power to levy a small tax on the people (the people of Lquador pay uo taxes) in order to secure a positive amount of money to be solely and exclusively appropriated to the payment of interest to the British bondholders, aud to restoru I y this means some portion of thu lost credit of the couu try. Mr. Zanibo Koca raised the staudard of revolt, aud rebellion against the decree of thu (Jougress and the measures of thu government for oarrying that decree into effect; and in this manner was retarded a settlement with the forelgu creditors, notwithstanding the anxious desire of th? President to do them justico. and. ut the same timu, to release th country lrom thu stigma of dluhoncsty and ingratitude, whiwh sail! continues to uisgraee 11 iiw into law 01 (mono cruilll efaaoiisueu by Itoca. will couvinco the bondholders of what they have to expect from such a tyro It was published iu the Dai.y New* of the Jolli oi la<>t mouth, aud ! recommend ttielr attention to it. To return to the rebulti of Guayaquil; 1 shall briefly Htate, that the President, although at tho head of an nrtuy llruily devoted to him, and oUlcered hy hid ancient comrades, the veterans of llolivar, resolved to spare the elfuKlon of hlood in a civil e.meat which lisd no othrr foundation than the predatory views of Koca/aud tbi gatig of smugglers by whom he wan surrounded and uupported. The President, moreover, wan not unwilling the people of Guayaquil should s?o their leaders in their true colors, when tii? own inliUMuoe In tho country could not lit felt or inlsin lerproted. lie therefore desired that respectable p?r? tusoi Guayaquil should he selected to enter luto a i reaty or < (invention which shonld put an end to tho content,und at the nauie time, enable him to indulge hi;, long cherished desire of visiting Europe. However magnauiuioUH or humane the policy of this step, It has heeu much blamed by the other provinces of Kquador, whose Inhabitants, as weU as the main body of the Government forces, only received and only conaeuted to a treaty with the rebels,t n obedience to the wishes of the Presiuent ? The following li a copy of that treaty, and the ('resident's proclamation upon his departure for Kurope. THE4T1'. The Provisional Government of the Equator on tho one part, and on the other his Kxcellttncy General Juan Jose Mores, wishing to avoid the continuation of a war which would cause great ?L,d grievous ills, have resolved to enter into a treaty, which will put an cud to the Mrew'iit iliMkHtntnii In rnni^niiHtinH fh?? . have named their respective commissioners, viz : on the part of the Provisional Government, Messrs. I'ablo Mo nno, 1'edro ('.irtio, aud.luan Francisco iviillan ; and on the part of IiU KjceeMoney General Hores, Cols. Junu II. Soulln, Carlo* Vincendoa, and Kranclsco Gavlno, who altar exchanging their respective credentials have agreed to the following articlesArt. lit. l'eaoc shall be restored to the republic ; consequently, all hostilities cease. Art 3d. The military garrisons shall bo Hallooed as follows : the troops thai are at presant in the districts of Guayus and Azuay, shall be disposed of by the Provisional Government ; and of those encamped at I.Wira, 400 to AIM) men will march to the barracks of the city Bolivar; the battalion of Babahoyo shall be disbanded, tiie individuals composing it being allowed to retire to their homes. Art. 3d. All the geuuial, held and subaltern ottlcers of tlie troops, commanded by Gen Klores, that are not considered necessary by the Provisional government, shall retire from the (service with corresponding honor and their pay according to law.? Art. 4ib No one shall be peraecuted 011 account ot his past political opinions, nor for any services rendered to either party. Art oth. Agy exactions on private property, made by either party, shall be fully indemnified, when applied lor In the proper legal form. Art. (ith Any orders or acceptances du? by either of the parties, u.i also all contracts pending that are according to the laws, shall be respected and carried into ttfect. Art 7 th. The I'rovisioiial Government, when completed by the proper members, will Issue a decree for tue convocation of a national convention. Art. Hth. If any person, or military force, should refuse to submit to the present treaty, they must be compelled to do so by the contracting parties Art. !?th. The arrangements stipulated In the -^d aud 3d articles inust be carried into effect in the term of eight days from the time of the ratillcation of tfie present treaty, and the otner stipulations must be fulfilled as soon as possible. Art. IClh. This treat} shall be ratilled by General Mores In twenty-lour hours, and by the Provisional Government in forty-eight hours. The respective commissioners herewith sign two copies of the present treaty, at the Kstate of Virginia, on 17th June, l#4i>. I'ABl.O MERINO. I'fc.DKO CARBO. JUAN FRANCO. MILL AN. JUAN HI I'D LI TO MOULIN. CARLOS VINCtNDON. FRANCO. OAVINO. Guayaquil, June 1W, 1H46. I IBUIIII-..UI ui/ld ,..r Having oc?a and examined the prenent treaty, the government in to ratify it in all it* article* and clauMHii; and w? oompronjlae tho iiatKinal honor to itM exact fulfilment and obnervanoe on our part. OLMKDO, KOCA, NOBOA. Joik Mahia Cocaum, 8eo Untitled by mo at 10 in the morning, at Klvira. lHth June, 1845. JUAN JOSK KLOKr-H. Diahio Moiui.i i, Siec. .hlilitional l\raty. II. K Juan Jone Klorut, denirou* of giving a public t< ntiminiiel of bin diniuterented patriotinm, abmiulng bunnelf from the country whtint inn inutitutionn are being reformed, the following article* have been Lgreed to between the coininianioner* of Gen Kloren and tho*) o| the provisional government. 1st. He mill will be commander inchiet, aud iiU honorn and pay ?ltalI be guaranteed to him. 'id. Ilia private ptopeity Khali be guaranteed to him. 3d. Oen. More*' agent will receive ?hat in due to him by the State, in virtue of ordern given by the Mininter of klnanoe, and according to the lawn before the tilt) March pienent. 4th. They nhall provide, under ih'^g'iaraiiteu of citixen .Manuel A. SuitaBuxa, tile huui of $iuuoO lor hii4 nub-Utence in Kurope for two yearn. <>U>. They nhall treat hin family with due consideration, and tliey will pay bin wile liait the halary, monthly, to which lie in entitled by the Int article of ilim treaty ritb That at tile end of two yearn of hi* epoii laiieoun abeenoe from the country, lie cun return to it without difficulty or cinbatrftenment, It being well un derntood that thin treaty uliali be connidered in full vigor and equally valid, an the principal one I tlui .-aiu< dale of l?ln June, 1*4... l'AIU.O IViUliINO, 1'KOKO c \HBO, JUaN KK VM l?' O Ml I. LAN, JUAN iill <>1.1i'O MOULIN, i vKLOtt VINt KNUON, KM.iNCiaUO GA VI NO. The Provl/iional "ovornment of the Equator having Keen and examined tbu above additional treaty, lian thought lit t" ratify It, a<< they lieieby dt>, in all it* arileles ana ciau*.? , and lor it- fulfilment and exact obaer- i . oowpromUe the national honor, legalising it by 1 making the f.enerai Uterrtao; ooanUr.?gB it in Ou?yaiiuil, l"th June 1845. OI.M4.DO, HOcA, NOHOA, Jo?k Mamia Cucai.<>w, Heeretary. Katitied by me at 10 a m , at Klvira KataU. thin I'Uh JvnMune. 18i? JUAN JOHK i LoKKH. Dm mo Moiiaim, SfOWtHy. PpOCl'AX AT lOfr. t cllow Cuinaf* I hi* day 1 c?aa? to he 1 r?*id?nt ol the Ill-public, *u>l I tak? my laava of you for huropo, Iruin wm-uce I hope to rriutu and (lad you free aud happy, alter you ba?a oooallluted yuur??lr.? ?dhv, lar ffua my personal iulluence?Id petted libvi ty if I had tb* glory of foundiug your luUHptmdenc* 1 *J?o hare the bailor t>> make a gnat a?critlc<i lu t>* nablng uiyirli fio? you, the very moment it wai puhllaiied > ud kiiitainrd that I *m au oba.ucle tu the way of your happier.'-#, uod when, ih?uli.< to UlTlue l'roviueiioe, h j uiiu li Ji ran- | qiiiaii?i<l uiu I ouly hop* that llilt ?aeri!iv?i nlll be as | grateful to tou, aa ih.i coutIoii<>u that I ha>u ne't* | usurped or abuaed puhiio authority 1? flalteriug to u>? , Dallbar have 1 ?iaiutd Wllb bloud the pullttoai *ca(T id j dutiug Ilia conamuuouaJ period* iu wiwch >L? pupuiti uiagmitany baa been oontldvd to id* II uiy word* bar* still ajiy merit In your *y?, I antrent and pray you to praacrre, at any riak, the inu-gaity and union of tbu Itwpubllo , tbat ?u our nountrys aitar you deposit tbat hatrvd which beget* revolutions, and J I to be the orders of Estate, Hardly bin a th? I'orurDnii'nt^i^^^^^H^^^^^^^^^B^H several 01 mo principal piopuetors troopH to the ware chiefs and officers drlvun from thu country oa frWolouh and vexatious pretext*; General ('t a veteran officer highly dlsi ipjulshej. perfidiously asx' slnated under elrcumstauo*-* of revolting orulty, In th? pretence of bU wife aud children; private property s?lae I aud pillaged; the nlvll H- rvauts Of the Ooverninent dvprivt-d of their ofllom anil these filled by the myrmidon# of Kooa.taken from the la ?rr claw ii, in a tvord.every *j*cies of tyranuy and persecution was practised against all who were ji>it willing to di- .{race themselves by becoming Uii ohsequloiu lustrum ruts f In this manner was fulfilled the treaty of Klvira. lit It, therefore, a causo for wonder that ifuneral Klorc*, a man wboen path through a long career of political and military renown in ifioeu couutries, has never been sullied by one solitary blot, a man ndmired and beloved by nis frlendH for the nnbleI O'M of hiK nature, an di'esded by hi* enemies for bltf skill and success in the Held; 1* It, I repeat, a cause for wonder, that such a man sliunid listen to the entreaties for hid return trout the principal people of the oountry should be anxious to repair a false step?to Have his own honor by vindicating the rights of a people and of a oouutry of which he is the legal and popular president, and by standing by those brave and faithful frfaniW who in obedience to tun orders, accented. airainst their con | victions. n treaty with rebels and traitors, every part of i which they immediately violated, notwithstanding the national honor! pledged for its o?*ervano?)? In utter disregard of the customs of civilized beings, and of the disastrous consequences of such barbarIsm, not only did Hoca break every article of that treaty by bis atrocious persecution of the loyul supporters of the government, out ha also, by the public act of a meeting as?einbled a J December following (last December.) annulled that treaty formally, and had himselt named President of tlie State?"Qutin Otuk vutt ptrdtrr ;iriu? d> mental " l h?> | Pagan maxim holds good in thin instance The iusano ai-semblsge which declared treaty null and void, could do no more to destroy their own pretensions to le gality. Uy this act General Floras in released from all an t every obligation he had contracted by that treaty, lie reussutnes hit) position as theconstitutional ('resident of Kijuador, and with it, all (be obligation* annexed to that oOice. He is bound by every ntoral and political principle to suppress the barbarous faction that op presses and disgraces tho country which be himself called into political existence. This alone Is the object. | he has iu view; the neighboring States have nothing to apprehend from President Mores, the whole tenor of | whose private and public life affords ample ^uaranteei) i lor the future. Nothing of hu aggressive policy with | regard to those Mat' s tor whose liberty aud iudepen 1 denee he has shed his blood on uiany a Held, oould be for ! a moment entertained in his truly noble and patriotic | heart. Any act which might laruish the laurels he has I well earned during the war of independence throughout, the whole ot .Meridional Ain. rica, klrom Venezuela | to Peru, a? bolivar's abb ot and lavorlte gunnral, is abj horrent from his high and honorable mind, and tboso ' who affect to disbelieve or doubt this, by Insinuating | other views, either do not kuow the man, or aro influent *d by motives alike uuworthy of both President Mo tn rHurnu to his goverunent to re- t.-ibitsh order iu the place of dieorder. He has bt?? n ?: "... upon urgently by J llie principal inhabitants ol the country, who have mad* I to him the most b elinir arni??I? not n, nhui/nn lha iu. t.ou which he himself created, to a hand of mere factious outlaws. who are pruning with thi vorncity of vultures upou the vitals ot the Male, and committing ?"W of barbarism ix'Idoui to be board of uveu .m3%rt tfix uioit savnge tribe* ol the earth Could anything evince mora stupidity, dishonesty of purpose. ai d iusolauoe, than the decree ot this LquadoriauJack Cade, (Zambo Koco,) iiucc Biadc'iaw, establishing a board of public credit ut yuito, before which thu hritnli bondholder must present his originul bond within two years, or Iom ull right to his claims Thai General Mores, hliusell the sou of a Spaniard, should h*Y? met with cordial sympathy In noble heart ed and gallant Spain, where he fuui.d man) kindred spirits, cannot surprise anyone acquaint* d with that n Hilary aud chivalrous poo ply. always ready wheuever danger is to be shured, or honor to be won Tburs la nothing In this to Justify tne leers which have been hinted at as to the ultimate views of General Mores. Nothing more natural than that a lew retired officers should desire to accompany a man whoee brilliant military reputation they are aware o>, to one of Uie huett countries in the world, where they would stand a rnuoh Detter chance of betteriug their condition than lu Lurope. The causc of justice will i<ever want supportar* in civilized K.urope, us the many auxiliary expeditions Irom this country sufficiently testily ; but the spirit of enterprise is not couUued to (englishmen only It is the life ol the true soldier in all countries, and people must bo nervously apprehensive indeed, who entertain the strangely exaggerated notion that the few Spanish ott cers who acc mpany General Klores on his return, iaply views of aggrandizement or re-conquest on the part ol Spaia ; General Klores Is an American, aa Amerioan too from the cradle of heroes, heroic Venezuela, whose gallant sons fought and won the cause of all South America. Whatever may be his Intentions a? to the slabli huient of order in Kquador on a permanent bans, by adopting those wholesome reforms in the constitution of the country to which the Uepultlio of < hill mainly owes her prosperity, certainly, people can know nothing of the man who attribute to him the absurd idea ot an uterprise in favor of any Kuropean power what-T*: General Klores did not think of returning tc ou'.b America for years to come fie hastens back to r? Hn? Kquador from an insufferable despotism, of wliieh his humanity was the cause There are very ain| iy suA cient reasons which urge his prompt return, an 1 nave clearly demonstrated to impartial persona. without any r\traoriliimry im|*ulm? being at ail neoenaary. Tito In; dependence of South America in a settled question, Dot to be disturbed at pleaeurn. IMit it is uot upon any aid of this kiud that the 1'resideut reckon* lor reeeusbIbhing order in Kquador. During a period of aouVn twenty years that he bus at the head of tilat Mate, h.H popular uiautmr*, niiid and righteous got- mraent, and many peronal virtue*. hare endeared hit/, to the people. It i? on the sense an well an on ih? hei -t* mi l arms of the Nuperior and influential clattM w.tli whom be is clostly connected, by tie* and interests fot easily severed. that he count*, aud who in all probability shall hav.- put down Mr. /ambo Koca and bla faction. long before his return. There are other and wore important considerations, which chletly occupy the thought* ot President Kioree Ills long experience at the head of the governmentot K.'iuador ha* convinced him that there in no hope of promoting the prosperity of that country, whilst it* tinin*u*? territories remain unpopulated anl uncultivated. Them are two millions of acre* In a climate the most salubrious in the world, and the bent adapted for Kuro I?aii6, allotted by law to person* emigrating U?u?ral Flores. himself a vast proprietor, a? well us tiie principal land owner* of Lquador, are moat anxious to fee the great resource* of the oi.untry brought into circulation by the ent-rprise of an induitriou* population, with Hit* laudable view they have transmitted power*, and aro ready to alienate u* a free gift In perpetuity, con j niderable portion* of land to emlgrsnt* uf good character and industrious habit*, because th? establishment of prosperous larmn on their land*. w?/iilil give these a titlue which in tlielr pre*ent *taie 1* trilling, and would enable tliein to obtain a considerable Income from estate*, by leaning or selling out pre party to future emlgrsnt*, from which, at prenent, they derive comparatively n" tn<-mio whatever. I'nderthe enlightened and liberal go?eminent of l're*ldent Flore*, au Industrious emigration to Ivjuador would be *ure of protection and success; for hi* unpardonable fault (In tb? eye* of nl* enlightened eiieuiie*) lie* in hi* doubt* of the social perlocllntfof hi/ countrymen I have the honor to be, *lr, Vour moat obedient servant, EqUATORIANO. Ulgllil hloi?? ha* slwsyn mmtiuined the |>ini?i, that * (here 'vere no other \\ liable resources to |niy the tlritieb bond* lif Idvrt, lhe o?ti"ii for wboie nid?|?-udencr the debt ??s 01if i ii nl I v incurred, should contribute to p?y a debtsn e?je i ally *s they p*^ no other in whatsoever ? .?n /. vmom iviiii is in*9 i?th 01 ?n /iinr^n no : ?mr?* m.d imiuvirion< ii?tiro belonging t? Mr V. Korafunt*. who It i\ * him hn freedom The deeply n> led I rejo?lir.?? of < ? !# ? i cruiiK iimoiiKt III* Hf iiniili eonlh A ro> lie Ml*, are Wunmlad < ?the <joic* by Mr. Zimbu Kir*'* awnnptiou of auiiurity i>v?rili?in. . [From the r*ri? I'reMe.] O?o?ral Flom, who 1* only Junt.retnrn.'d from Belgium, * making preparation* for a T?yam- t" Amerlra H? will go direct for Veii>!*uela, and **111 b? mtireiy aWnu, rnlyiok upon tbs gm>dne<i* of thi oajee h* In about to euatatn, tbo flood f?lth of bii own and the right ill. position of his fellow-citizen* Thu* am oontredtetwd th* oalumnie* to which Ills ?u? ml?m have rrwrfctd. in order to ml?l?ad the l.ubllc oriolou, ?ud mrrrt? the good faith of lorn* of the American gorci un-nr.i Corn Crop in, Mp.?The Kml .V?u'? ol Hmurd iy lust nuvathntin nearly two-thwds of th*t county there lia* noaroely an; rain falieo for t ir'-o we?k* -lue euro crop In thoea ectl'ms n ?<!? rsit ?tho oighta ha?? become oool, and the crop mu?t be i oo*i;l<*i?biy Injured A good portion or tbi< oaru l? Utr, ut. J caufi .t fell mature without raluj and wartu WKfctll-l NA HAN A (OHfcN. CO>lMlf*WION Mk.KcH\NT, Charleston, S. C., will make liba'tl ?d?aiic??'U *11 d*iCniHiou?.flf merjimpdite. MO.StV tn.N 1'? 11 if h,*he?i vttf? ad?*???4 ? > ' '?* a- tmell tarn* on (Old *ud *il?*r w*t?b??. di??n??i?, jtlue, jewelry. fnmitare, clothing, dry k<kxU. lit kc /OHN M. DA V IKS. Lic*a*ed NwubrnUr. J3J VV'III lain licet. near U <?' ' rtceieed in oflletbi ringinQ^hr ty