Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 1, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 1, 1847 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

' TH] V ol. xm. to. liau.Whol* No. 4HJU THE NEW YORK HERALD ESTABLISHMENT, lortli-WMt rarncr of Kultnn and Hun? Mi JAMES GORDON BENNEnTPROPBIETOR. cuiaiUTiim.j'tw'i'Y thousand, DAIL V He.IIALU?ner? d*f t Price 2 cents par eopy?^ tS per *unnm?payable ia ulnwe WKKKLV RLRALO?Every Saturday? Pries 63< c?nu ".'.CTOy-tJ I'-'W cenu 'f urn?payable is advance HERALD Kr)R EUROPE?Every Steam !*ic!f*t day? ! Price ceiKa t>ev copy?% , per annum. including poelaqe. I payable lu advance. Subscription* and advertiaementa willD* 1 received by Vlcssrs (fttiirnnni. 18 rue Vivieune, Paria ; r. L X it Coriihill. anil John Miller, the bookseller, London ANNUAL PICTORIAL HKRALU-Publiahed on tlM lat ut Janunrv ofeacl year?amirle eopiea sixpence each. ADVERTISEMENT'), at the uanal price*?elwaya cash ia tdrauce Advertiaemeota should be written in a plain, legible manner. The Proprietor will not be retponaibl* lor error* that , may occur in them. PRINTING of all kinda eiecntad beautifully and witl i lesp'itch All lerteri or coratniinieat'ona by mail, addresaed to tht i eiMb'iihrnfnt, m>i?t be po?t paid, or the rottwre will b? da I Jupf?.i *K# I'niiprirtinn mnnrr NKW A.NU y \ttLlfcM KAILKOAU UUMPAINY ! SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. ON A^^AKT)UM^mthf^847, tha Car* will rnn as follows, until farther notice. Up train* Will leave the City Hall for HitrUmJt Morriaiana. H'orham k Tnekahoe Heaaautville, 5 ?1M. VViirinaBr'ge Hart'a and Newcaatla 7 5 $0 A.M. WhitaPltaa. ik-dford, ? " 7 " T A. M. WMUickvllU * " 10 " 13 " (*ton Kali*. It " II " 4 P. M. r A. M. II ? P.M. IN " 4P.M. 3 P. M. 4 ,r I " 5 10 " 4 " ? 30 " J " 5 30 " S 30 " Returning to New Yore will leave? Morriaiana & Harlem. Kordbam. WiU'raaBr'xa. Tackahoe 7 05 A.M. 6 53 A.M. 6 45 A.M. 7 30 A.M. 8 10 " 7 55 " 7 50 M I 41 " 9 " 9 09 " 1? " 1 20 P. M. 10 " 1J *3 P. M. 13.1P.M. 5 53 " U 35 P. M. 1 45 " 1 40 " White Plto. X " 5 01 " 6 " 7 10 A. M. 3 " 15 " 6 01 " I 33 " 5 ao 43 " 7 ii " 1 P. M. 8 " * *1 " 6 38 |( Plaaaantvilla. New Caatla. Bedford. Whjtlickvill*. H !3 A M. AM. 7 51AM. 7 45 AM ft 13 P M. t P M. 4 SI P M. 4 44 P M Crnton Falls. "T JO A M. 4 30 P M. The trains to and from Croton Falls will not itop on New York lilted, except at Broome itreet, and 33d street. A car will precede each train ten minatea, to take up paaeengera in the city. The morning train of can from Croton Fall* will not atop between White Plains and New York, except at Tnckahoe William'* Bridge, and For dham. Extra train* on Sunday* to Harlem and MerrUiana, if fiae weather. | 8tace* for Lakp Mahopeck and Dan bury leave Croton Fall* on anival of the 7 o'clock A. M. and 4 P. M. trains, and for Pawlino on arrival of the 7 o'clock A. M. train. F ARE FKOM NEW YORK : To Croton Fall* $1 00 To Whitlickvllle ?7X To Newcmtle, .. 7) To Pieasantvilie ?3fc To While Plain* SO Freight traiu* leave City Hall at 13 M. and at 7 P. M. Returning. leave Croton Rail* at 7 A. M. and 9 P. M. ran (j~\V It Co.'fT BOSTON AND EAS I ERN EXI?&a PRESS, via Newport and Fall River.?Tlii* Expre** Rntt leave* the office, No. 1 Wall street, corner of Broadwav, duly, at quarter before 5 o'clock, P. M., thereby securing to merchant* and others the advantage of a late hour for forwarding ca*e*. package*, Utc. Bank notes, specie, draft*, and valuable parcels are secured in iron sifes and placed in the charge of faithful conductors. oay ?c co. Merchandise, pa-kages. lie. forwarded in onr own cars, and by leaving orders at our office. No I Wall *tret't. Center of Broadway, pa- kages will be called lor in any part of the city. ) No. 1 W<II street, corner Broadway. } No. 7 St-te street. P .ston an5 30trc OPPOSITION PASSAGE OM>'l< :E?To I. Albany, Utic i $' JO; Syracuse. S3; Oswego; ^iMHhs:i: Hot hearer, tl: Buffalo, S3; Cleveland, $4; Dein.it, $l; Milwankie. So 7i; Chicago, M7S; Cincinnati, $??S: Toronto ?nd Hamilton, 94; Whitehall, $2; Montreal, (4; I'lttsbnrg. $G. Ollice. ICO Barclay street. "nys e?r<t. reonired will be given for the fulfilment of all conu cts m-i's wi>li thi* comp-ny. auJ5 3nt"r* M. I. K A V, Agent | New York. '817. CONEV ISLAND KKRRV -The "WeTl known steamer AMERICAN EAGLE. CapGeo H Power, will run regularly during the s<- iso i to ( oney Island, landing "t Fort Humiltuc.as follows:? Leaving Pier No I, nt 10, i,4; leaving Coney Island at "*?. 0. In rilditmn to the above trip*, will make a moraine trip to Volt Humiltdn, leaving (he city at 7, Fort Hamilton at * o'clock. an4 45t*re A-u*. >OR kVv PORT.?Th" . . .mier JOSE PH ' J?'V ft nrVl1'- COFFEE, will leave the pier, foot of ? ' ^ ii'Mrlieii tiairoer* strett, daily, lor Key Port, at 3 o'clock. P M. N U? On Sunday's, the boat will leave the foot of Ihmin-'iid street nt H; Canal street Rli: Chambers st eet, 8)i; Pike Sl eet, Eatt River, 9* aud 1'ier No. I, North River, at 9U .'clock ' - -- FORTH* HsijINO BANKS.?Dinner r ^l> a il the tut?The Kienii>bi>at K()S( I iSuSHfcit* L'SKO c?|'t Ufinii'K- Wednesday ?.i<1 Thu>?diy. Ira>e? tin* ('.HI- of Warren alrert -<t B o'clock A. M ; Ham inn..d ilirri Ht II >4" Ot-I ??!>* "treet at S&: Cath?riue ?tro t it 9: Pier No. I ( N H ) m 9^ o'clock b'lit I'u/nnl.ed <111 boara ill-hour. K*r? i<i c?'i I -r ther*cnr?it>n. r3lli*m 1 w 1 CONKV ISLAND KfcHKY.? Ihe comr?All,i. ,N m.nlnn and |fitH t Scunrr ION will ran re 111nrIV on the hbove frrry, and l?aye Pier No. I N H., at 11 A. M.and 2 P. M. Coney Inland at 12)* and 4 r. M ('0 Sunday, will lea*e Onal atreet at 10 A. M. and 1}^ P.M. and le?r? l??t lit f'onev la'and ?t} P. M. ?n,91< *m ~~ T?~ CONK V ISLAND KKKHV ?Tne ateam r ?^boat ATL * S, Capt P. H Smith, will run en .r..~.??aA*atfUs'lit- ?t>ove ferry until further notice. Lni' in* llninmoud ?treet nr 10 and 1, Canal atreet 10lAi ud 1\, and pier No 1 it lOJi aad 1){ Fare I2}? eeuu. Oood cotillon muaie will aceomrrtny the boct nnW V ' rr 1NO J. I iiti ... ,? KTATKN ISLAND KKRKY.-On and ufter SUNDAY, April 18th, the itramboati .. .-1 SYLPH and STATEN lhLANUKU will run n? f'>llow?, nntil further notice I.El?r. ITATKN I9LA7ID A: ?, 0, ?, 19,11. A. and 1, 3. I, 4, 5. t, 7. P. M. LKAVK NEW roll* it r, 1. 10. 11, A. M., and 1, ten minute* put 1, aad at 4. J, 6.7, o'clock, r 51. New York April Uth. alt r . '1 lie superior steamer NKW HAVKN, f" ?^''nptain Van Pelt, Call be chartered for Mcur1 lOftWa miona to any place, by application at No. I PhM, Northrirar. jv2STfltrc tr*mm ITIZKN-w NKW I> A V LINK OF , 4&_J*OPPOSITION BOATfl KOU ALBANY, HHIHbIi iwag I Vu CwrtliiUil Hiwiun ['oiiKhktepaie, Kini:>toa.Cat>kill andHudson.?KareM cent*? Baeakl'ut and Dinner on Board. The naw and elei;uit Stwiiifr ROGER WILLIAMS, ('apt. Ungroot, Tuesday*, Thuradaya. and Satnrdav*, at Half-prut it, A.M.. from'he pier foot o* Hohmaou street, toaehing at ' hamaiona street p?er, Irom New York, K-tr pi'iwie or fneght, apply an board the Bo&u, or to O?o. T. Stanlcy.i* the o'Bce, foot of Kobinaon at.reet. All pei->one are forbid tn??t*n? Uie above bonia oa He 1 ? it of ..vrn??? ni v la rh 1 I vlimN INO LINK KOH ALB AN Jf ANU . Vvv;^ TKOV null Intermediate LnudinK*. 1 I iifru Breakfnut mid Dinner ou board the Boat. ' Th# 1?W preuure steamboat THDli Captain A. (jorham, I ? ill It.ive (fie ?tern?boat pier foot of Barclay atreet, Mondays, Wednesday*, end Kridays, at seven o'clock A. M Ueturuinr? on the opposite days 'Or Steamer NIAUAR A, Capt. H L. Kelloen, vjjl leava tli* Hrennboat Pier foot of Barclay street, Tuesday, Thnrsday and K. urd.-y, at half paat lii o'clock, A. M., returning on the opposite days. J '?7- Pare '0 Cent*. I rr mr freight. apply oi hoard, .w to k*. B.Hall,at 1 n< amw > ?*<? wharf. irilfl 1 " t~ Of.KAN S l l" AM N AVIO ? TION ! COM"ANY.?II. ifed Statu Mail Line to ( '-j/Artoi'owes and Hou'hampton. and Bremen. ; 3dfci?fe9*tra The splendid new it amalnp WAHttlNGs " ""TON I7in tons burthen, Kiederic Hewitt, commoner, will st'rt from Ne- Yolk ou the 23d September, i c reyieg th? United Ptatei Mail. She w il tou^ at ( owes and Smithamnton to land passcn- , ge'? IN ft* ixlit. and deliver the mail* fmt rln if laud. Kr?nce and | jBeln inn. and wi I then proceed to B emerhaVtii. Keturning, wiil euve Hreinerhaven the 1Mb October. ; ' 'I he Washington in built in the strongest manner, with a ' fiew to ben f convert* il into a ship of wir, anil subject at auy time to imp cti >n t>y officers appoiuted by the Presideut, both dii'i * mid after eoi>atru"tion. !4>ie hat two engines, of IUOO horae power each, and accomm-d<ti<>< * ror i? pt*-ei ger . P .nve from Vew York to Southampton or to Bremen, Sift). ( Pa?sar? fmni B eme i and Souili imp on to New York, Sljfl. She will carry ah ut 300 font freight, winch will he chained ac-ordi'i|( to ine Mlin oi the (Onci i ffe.inB. AH lenen , mn<t p(M throwti tha P et OB'? PirreU, far which bil ? of ' ladi g will he signed, will he cMrzed t) each. , Ko* frr itht or piss.ig* apply at the office of the Ocean Steam , N :i igatiun''omiMiiy, ti Willi til Mrtet corner of Wall I K VULl.S. 0?nertl Agent. Agents it Bonthampton DAV ' KOSK^'Y & MOSS. j at Be men . A. HKI NKKEN Si CO. | I" ai H.vre WILLIAM ISr.U.N , The sreou ' *trnm*r of the line la in due course ol cousmic- , ti n ?'H ? HI p- In rntlmw la the inti|i| fail r.i'Bfa I e r v M?H I O> Hi) n?Only Maanlar Pacaetof tie lit ' fcTlfrV **l? emher. 1M7 The ifcegn'ficeiit fa, t sailing Packet fr.v' ana' till. <H. UhaTOM. i.m, lie.i IflM tons, C. pt. Dunt u>i. will h'i11 no iiivelv n the l?i Sentembrr Tti? accommodation for mhin. a-end rah'n, tad | ' '< -Iip< <T to I>?y o?li" v?-'tel in pott; ?i><l * , in.nl. . f h. r p..?? (era nre already eilK'led. thoie ' , '? j 1 of ??cnriiii t-< rlh? thonld umlie ?-if|v r.i.|ilic*tio" ?n hoard, foot r.f >l*idel. Laae.o, to J08KTH McMl KRAY. corner ol ! H# hfW Sowtn nireff. -aA& "IIM.? RVWU.AK l.iNKOk PACKET* K?-R J kiWlVIKW ORL.KAN8 ?Tlia following well kuowu, > ailing *'id farorite pioirt ulnpa litre accommoj ,ri it.n'irp???e J for cabin, aeeond eahm aiid rtmgr'P??- I (Hid will i oaitirely ?ail m advertued, or paaaaxe Iree, VTlir SOUTHERNER.Capt. I'almer. Sep emder6th. The IM'USON, rapt. I'i**, Hepirmher I'ltn. 1 T \,r O\LI- NA.Cipt. Deinii? September .Cth. Per ?n( ?lulling to j.rocwd to New Orieana, will do wel to ternip p??*.ige by either flic shore packet*, aa ther arc nil Arat cla?? ahiim, rommanded by men etperieaeed in the tride, i ami w II ?? 11 inctoMly on thate appointed day?. To aecur* k.tfW* i.iilv ou boaid. or to W k I T. TAP?'"OTT. ?* ?Aiifhjif_ -Ti_ r UR OLi?UUW/-R?M?7?.fHldrf*(M|( ?? t>^k. ".-i t m**- ?The (In* raw Btitiah p clet ba?k ANN AKl.KY, ( apt R Scott, will aail a* ahore, her I'iitht or wv<n. baring M.lendd arccmmodationa, ap?i; n . b.mrJ l'"> "t *t.e,i Ea.r Hirer, rr to i./Vt * WOODHI'I, fc VIN'Tl'HV I(7 Howth Wreet , hm< MARXMI.LKM.?The .hip MINEHVA" 4 art. Brown For fr' iiihi or paware aijply to 1 < HAMrtKl.MN k PIIKXPH.orlo ? JiO*U k H1NCKEN, Biotw*. 1 E N E1 NEW 1 aCK* *"0* LIVERPOOL?New Liue?Kerulir packmitpaMliirelysail as above, her re?rular da j. Kor freight or passage, liaviou haudsome furnished accommodations, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, fool of Wall itreeuorto ^K. COLLIU(h The packet ship UAKKH K, ? apt. ? J. M. liai?,will raceeed.the Sheridan, and tail ou the Mth ol Oct- bar regular day "i'f KUH LI Vi1>KPO"L ? Uiily regular racket ol the Sep'rinhrr, 1817 Ti e m gmticaM Jk?t sailing MHMHEvlxcket thip PA THICK HKNHY, blffirl 1000 (oui, Capt Delano. will sail positively ou the 6th September. The aecoramod itious for cabiu. srcnud cabin and s eerage puiengcrs are superior to ant other rem. I in port, ?nd ns a uintber of her pnaseiigers are nlreidy engaged, those de?irous of securing ber In should mate tuily i iilictitnui nn huaid, fo<t?f Matden-laiie,or to JOSEPH McVIUKHAY. au28 lOtrc cur, of Pine and South ats. FdK LIVERPOOL.?The New Line ?Regular KrTTV packe?Df 2lst September.?The aupenor fist sailing ttfcflb packer ship QUr.K.N OK THE WEST. Captain Phir.p Woodhouae, 1250 tous burtheu, will sail as above, her regit ar dav. For freight or passnce, himng splendid large and comforttstate roomt and cabiu, apply to the captain on board, pier No. 21, westside of Burling slip, or to WOOUHULL Si MiNTURN, C7 South at. P'ice of passage fcl!)0 The new j* ket snip CONSTITUTION, 1600 tons burthen, Cant John Brirton, will succeed the Quean of the Weal, and sail on hgr tegular day. 2'ar nf Octobcr ngt rc ROCHE, BROTHERS fc CO.?PASSAGE TO from Liverpool, per Black Ball Liue of Packets, JHplbaud Hemitlancea to Ireland fcc. Tne well krown favorite packet ship COLUMBIA, will sail lor Liverpool, on Wednesday, the first of September, her regular . ay For terms of cabin, second cabin, and steerage passage, apply to Captain Furber, on board at tLc foot of Bciltman street, or to the subscribers The VUHKnHlRK will sail from Liverpool, on first of October; passage can be eugaged to come from the old connirv by this splendid ship, or by auy of the packets of the Old Mack Ball Line, to sail from it on the 1st and UMh of every month, by applying to oa. ?ho?e remitting mmnv to Ireland, can have dtWU on HE ROVAL BANK OF IRELAND, and on PRESCOTT. OKOTE fc CO., Bankers, London, which will he paid at the various branches throughout Great Britain and Irelund. Apply to ROCHE. BROTHERS fc CO . No. 3) Kultou street, New York, next door to the kultou Bank, Only authorised passenger agents for the Old or Black Ball Line ot Liverpool packet*. nn2i rc aa*- FOH ftbW OU.LkA.NS.?Louisiana aud New { 9rVVYork Line of Packets?The splendid fast sailing JHUMUpacket ship HUDSON. P. Page master, is now loaaiugj and will positively sail September 13, her regulai day. ror freight or passage, haviug handsome furnished accommodations, apply on board at Orleans whnrf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS, 66 South at Ageuta in New Orleans, J. O. Woodruff fc Co., who will promptly forward all goods to their addresa. The packet ship Oswego, Capt. Ingersoll. will succeed the nunson. "iin mii r.?r r*wniw ^ . < r Q4U21 B~ OS US OF THK ClW"olFST. LOUIS Poll WALK ?Mayor's Office, St. Louis, Mo., August it, 1847.?Up to the llth Jay of October, 18>7. sealed bids will lie received by the undersigned, M vor of 'he city of St. Louis, for the pur chase of one hundred and fifty thousand dollars of si* per cent bonds of the city of Sc. Louis, (except sucn amount thereof as may De sold ut par, on or before the 15th day of September, 1817, payable nt St. Louis, or New York, at UM option ol the pmchasers?the principal in twenty years, and theiutercst (being six per cent p?r annum) semi-annually Such bids may be for part, or the whole, of id bo^ds. The bonds are ro be each (or the sum of out thousaud dollars. Each b dder is required to write upou his bid the amount of boudi for which he. offers, and to m*ke a payment in cash of five per cent f the amount of boudi bid f r by him. to be deposited in the hands of the Mayor, at the time of receiving bids, which deposite shall be repaid bv the Mayor on ttie day succeeding the day on which the bids shall have been opened, to the persons who made the denosiles, excepting to ihe bidder to whom the bonds arc awarded. On the lllh day of October. 1847, the bids slrll be opened; the bond* then unsold shall be sold to the highest bidder, or bidders, for cath, unlea< the bids be deemed too low. Cer, ificates of indebtedness now outstanding against the city will be received in lieu ol cash. Up to the 15th day of September, 1847. i'clusive, the Mayor will sell the bonds aforesaid, or any part thereof, to ?ny person or persons, at par, for cash, making lh- bonds so takeu at par for cash, payable at twenty, t' n. nine, six, or three years, after date, at the option of the purchasers. A copv of the ordinaucu authorising the sale of these bonds is giveu below. BRYAN MULLANPHY, Mayor. I). H. Armstrong, Comptroller. [Ordinance No. 1 g6G ] An Ordinance to provide for the payment of outstanding bonds, and obligationsot indebtedness, which fail dne during the S resent fiscal year 4 it ordained by tbe City Council of the City of St. Louis as followi: Skc I That the Mayor be, and he is hereby authorised, to issue the bonds of the city to the amount of one hudred and fifty thousand dollars, for the uiirpoac of paying the outstanding bonds of the city, which fall dne during ihe present fiscal year, and also other oblig itions of indebtedness w nich existed preprevious to the commencement ol th? Mil I'mcal yrar. Hue. 2 The bonds to be issued under ihe provisions of this ordinance, shall be each for the sum of one thousaud dollars aud shall he signed by the Mayor, mid countersigned by the Treasurer anif Comptroller i shall be issued to bearer, and shall be dated on the day of th<- sal* 'hereof; and such as are not otherwise provided for by the fourth aectiou of this ordinance, shall be redeemable ?t tht-ei.d of twenty yeais from the date thereof; and shall be made payable pnuc jial and interest, either in this city or in the city of New \ork, at the ontion of the purchaier, which shall be designated at the time of purchase; the said boads shall bear interest at the rtre of six i*r centum per annum, payable semi-aunu llv, fur which coupons shall be attached, said coupoua to be signed by the Tre??urer. See 3, Immediately after the passage of this ordinance, the Mayor shall advertise in two |Mpera ut this ity, stating that he will sell the bonds aforesaid, or any ii*rt thereof: to any person or persons, ut par, for cash at any time previous to thirty-five days alter the passage of this ordiuance ; aud th.it such bonds a? may not lie sold in this maii'ier will lie sold to the highest bidder, for cash, on a day which shall be thirty-five daysauer ihe passige of this ordinance berweeti the hours uf 12 and I >,'clock, P. M ; and sa<d day shall be des.gu iti-d by the Mayor, iu his advertisement; and. further, that he will receive sealed bids for the same up t that time. Skc. 4. The mayoi shal sell all, or any part of the aforesaid bonds, at par to any person or persous, who mav apply for the same; and he shall deposit the money received I in such sale in the C'ty Treasury; and such person or persons who mav buy said bonds at p'r. shall hnve the option of having the houds executed, redeemable iu either th ee six, nine, ten. or twenty years as he or they may elect and designate at the time of purchase. Sr.c. i On the ilay which shall h<ve been designated by the Mayor, in the a tfertisenieui provided lor by the ihird section of t is ordinance, between the hours of 12 and i o'clock, P M., the Mayor shall, in the j>r?seoce of h? Comptroller, aud >he President of the Board ol Aldermen, aud the Chairman of the Board of D'legates. or such ol them a< may be present, opeu all bp's for the purchase of said houds, which he may have received up to that time, aud he shall sell to the hiKhest bidder, or bidders, for cash, all of the bonds issued under th' provisions of this ordinance, which shall not have been sold previously iu inauner as described in the fourth section of this ordinance: unless id the opinion ol the Mayor. President or (he Board of Aldermen and the Chairman of rhe Board of IMeu <tes. or a majority of them, the bids he deemed too low; in which cue, they shall proceed to make inch negotiation lor the tale i f (tie hotula, m sti&Jl , p|ienr to a majority >.f thein beat for the interest of the city. 8?:<\ 0 It (hall be the I'ntr of thn Mavor to reqnire each bidd-r to write u|hiu hi* bid, tfie amount, of bonds l?>r whr li he offera. and he shall alao require a payment iu cash of live per centum of the amount of bonds hid f.r, to be deposited in his hands ?t the time of receiving the hid, '?hich deposit ihill he repaid bv the Mayot on the d iy succeeding the day on which the bids shall have been opene I, to ihe persons who made the deposrs, excepting to the bidder to w ho in the boudj are awarded. Skc. 7. The amount of the proceeds of the bond* to be sold under the provisions of this ordinance is hereby appropriated othe pay uieut of the b?nds of the city, fall ing due daring ihe present fiscal } ear; and also to the payment of all obligat'ona nf indebtedness which existed previous to tha commencement of the present fiscal year. Skc 8 ?There shall be constituted a separate fund to be callI'd " the Sinking Kund," and all moneys that rna- be appropriated t? that fund by the City Tonurif. shall be set aside and reserved exclusively for the pnrnose of discharging the debts ol the city made by way of loans to her. Skc. 9. The Mayor shall receive the crrtifiea'es of indebtedness which are now ou standing ag*iiust ihe city iu lieu ol cash, wheu offered in payment for the purchase of any of the bonds authorised to be sold under this ordinaucc. DKMETRIC8 A. MAUEHAN. Cha-rman of the Board of Delegates. UEOKUE MAUUIKK, I're. ident of the Board of Aldermen. This bill having been presented to Bryan Mallanphy. Mayor if Ihe city of St. Louis, lor his approval, and having been by liim reinrned to the Boird of Aldermen iu which Board it iriginated, with liis objections thereto^was, this eleventh day nf A uenst, one thousand eight hundred ind forty-seven, reeoniidered by said Board, and pissed by the requisite majority; ui> e members of said Board having voted for its passiee, the jluectionsol the Mayor theret I. to the contrary, notwithstanding. JOSEPH W. DOUGHERTY, Clerk of the Board ol Aldermen. This bill having been received by th- Board of Delegates, by a messenger froin the Board of Aldermen, with the objections of the Mavor thereto, on the ?levenih day of Angust, one thousand eight hnudred and fortv-seven The Boa'il ol Delejaies tiiereiipou proceeded, and reconsidered the vote on the liassage thereof, and, alter such reconsideration, passed the i me ny the reqnisite majority; sll the members present, nine iu number, voting for the passage thereof, the ohjectious of the Mayor, to the contrary, notwithstanding. JOHN H TICK, C'erk of the Board of Delegstes. I certify the foregoing to he a tme copy 'f the origi.i&l Orlinance f I. s.l ou file in the Register's office. llBht Ih / \ S MSM ?N 11'gmer. f \ I *KRV ?There appears to be two different elisses of men in Nw York I)o>onkoow what makes one class lo"ks lo much snpe-ior to the other I Answer f That's a fact that has itruck me frequently. Bnt I hive never been able to account or the difference. It certainly is not the cl^th, altogether. Why no?let me tell yon, one class huys six shirts a >ear fiom Icon !) Nassau street, and his shirts being cur iu a s vie t<ny mechanical, they consequently fir beautifully. 1 he other Mass don't care two ttr-iws whether they wear snv slirts or not li.n^ llit'v 1 U'l,.,. .h..t. f I here tir*t?he aella a magnificent ooe fori! M.'a'nd wi.rJ[o'tl liein t? 'it. Oppoaite Herald office. Katahliahed IB J . aul9 HV'rre PAIN MNliS?A ?mall collection of rare am! uood INitii' in*v by llie old tnaitrra. in perfect ordrr, and tiaudaomely rtamed. for title at 91 Liberty atreet Two or three fine hi?toieal pirtiiret.lajtdaeapea, lie. May lie aeeu every ilay In m > till 2 o'clock. *"** {UNCI GOODS?V. A. ARTAULT. Proprietor of the Lafayette Baziar, 119 and 151 Broadway, tip atai'i, |i?a uat imported a mutable atock for fill trade, which he offer* to country merchant* nu encouraging terina, conaiating of fancy n|.nd work boxea, fine fana, cut ?!??*. Paria porcelain wart, imraea, ladiea baira, perfumery, jewelry, afeel gooda, Itc.; in line the moat aplendid and varied atock of fancy and iMrfnl loodato be found in t>is city. Country merchaiiu are invited in call. _ an 17 3fl'*rc WHOLESALE BHIRT WAREHOUSE, No. $4 Piatt street, 2d door froin William, where may be found a large aaaoumentof Hlnrta, of every quality, made in the larett itylea, and of auperior workmaiialup. Fancy and Plain Linen, Mualin and common Bhirt*. conataiitly on hand Southern and Weateru merchant* are tyapectfiitlT invited to rail before purehaams. JOHN WOOrWCY, M Plattit (via M\ KN KUN-T E CKI.EBR AT ED CHINESE SKIN POWDEH.-Thia truly beautiful and elegant article ca. b- had id all reaped able rheinia'a a id |.erf?me a >n New York, nnd throughout the U. Bt'ei, In bmea a; S3i and 1? renta Traveller* and reaidaoM in warin climatea will h if hi y apple* eiate th a iuvaloable ad itioa to'heir toiler* Tl>e aole imiiirtera are HOBB"* It' " ^boleaale depot W Barhrllor.2 Wall ,,, New York |I7" Beware of counterfeit*. Bee that ench boi beara ihe written aiguatnie of Hahean l Co., on the (t veiuincul ?ump. ?u*T Hi* in i^r y O i'ORK, WEDNESDAY M< AFFAIRS AT THE SEA T or W A B.. MORE NUVS FROM VISA CRUZ. We are Meo indebted to the Patria for Home particulars regarding Major [.ally's train, published In the ex irn ui infti paper 01 ywiruay. /\ corrn?pouupu? ?vu? Vera Cms. who sign* himself El Jarocho under daU> 18th instant, prijn that Padre Jar&uta had returned to that vicinity at the heart of 400 gnerills*, and. having <-lf.'Ct?d a junction with two other band*, commanded by Mnnei and Alberto, attacked Major Lally't train at Tolome After killing and woundine a few of our tro?ps, and capturing nomn wagons, tbey bad tak?n post at a spot ca led Puente Chiea neurthu I'uente National Major Lally. having divided hia command into six columns, attacked the position occupied by the guerillas, with his whole force, bat atter a sanguinary fight, he was driven back, leaving the ground covered with his killed and wounded The guerillas, through want of ammunition, were obliged to abandon their position, wnlch was occupied by the Americans on the morning of the 13th This la the key to the truth In thia strange story, which is, we Wleve. nothing but Mexican gasconade; for if oar troopa (till advanced, the account of their defeat cannot be true. The Patria't correspondent adds that, on tho seme day. negotiations were opened with the chiefs of the guerilla*, for a capitulation of the whole convoy. The number of wagous lost is said to be very great, and the killed and wounded of our uien exceed 210, reduoing the wholo command to 400 and odd effective troops. The guerillas were in great foroe on this occasion; and it is said that, as they are persuaded that there is a large amount of speoie with th? train, it will be attacked throughout tho whole of it* long route, as long ai the enemy can bring an effective man into the field El Jarocho, at the close of his letter, says information has just arrived that " tho Vankees hare capitulated.'' The whole tale Is grossly exaggerated, wo have no doubt, though we believe that Major Laliy's train has had to light its way onward, against disadvantages with which other preceding trains have not had to oontend?such as vastly increased numbers on the part of the assailants, Sto. iic The necessity of forwarding reinforcements from Vera Crux, sufficiently proves the fact of the command having been vigorously attacked. Ti r.BH, August 8, 1817. The long-unanswered question of " when will we march?'' ean now be answered to a certainty. The lofty peaks ofthe road side mountains, skirted with Mexican soldiers, which in many Instances lltt up their towering heads, on our path to the capital; the glittering bayonets ? theihowling of the canncn, as they send their terrible missiles of death hurling through the air?the wading of the ditches against well lined walls of bristing arms can all now he seen In the perspective on thjj road to the goal of our ambition; but it requires no very great stretch of imagination to carry the vision iuto the halls of the Montezumas. Kor the last two days, all eyes were bright and fxcesglad with joy at the prospect now before us. The following orders of lnsron have been I u ml nil o>-n in .. .1.1. ,.f I.. - 1 ? "" " "" *? IV WUI^J with them; and whilo I am writing, hear the drums and fifes, and 8oh the waving eagles of the Orro Gordo Divlslon.as ttiey are pasmug out of town on their line of march?the old chief (Gen. Twiggs) looks like a host within himself; his long grey beard and hearty bluff face appear beaming with pride and aDxIety fur bds gallant command, which is no lens formidable than it lookl,? added to the beet and hardiest set of men I ever saw, are the following, among 01 her able and gallant officers who have already distinguished themselves; Gen. T K Smith. Cols Harney, Kiler. &.o. What oan lie expected from such a command ? Victory and success in all their undertakings To-morrow Gen 8cott leaves with 'his escort, and Gen Quitman's divlsiou follows him the sumo day; the next day. Gen Worth, and then Gen. i'illow, which concludes our marching array. <; E.NKK A I. l'AKEDES IN MEXICO. [Kiom the New Orleans Delta, Aug 21. The announcement of thestfe arrival at Vera Crux, and the uneape into the interior of Mexico. of the famous ex-('resident and chief of the monarchical party in Mexico, produced quite a stir in our city yesterday. Mariano Paredes v Arrillaga. is a native of the prospe perous and enlightened distr ct of Guadalajara. Although a general of division, during the war of ludependenoe, be had taken no conspicuous part in the affairs of Mexico, until the revolution ot 1840 Residing in a mining dlstriot, where many foreigners and much foreign capital are employed, he has always reflected the opinion of the people of that district, by avowing his friendly disposition towards Kuropeans, his opposition to th? law prohibiting foreigners from holding real estate in Mexico, and his approval of toleration in religion. Holding these views,'and possessing a gallant, bold spirit, manly carriage, great courage, and personal address, l'aredes has always reposed with great contidence upon the strong military power of the rich and powerful district he commanded His first appearance iu political affaire, gives an unfavorable opinion of his character Although President Rustumente. a man too virtuous fur the country in which his lot was cast, had lavished every fsvo? upon Paredes, and placed unbounded contidence in him, the latter did not hesitate to join Valencia and Cortaa*r, in their conspiracy to overthrow Bustainente, aod place Santa Anna at the head of the nation, with i bsolute powers of Dictatorship The adherence of Paredes contributed mainly to the success of this plot *anta Anna was installed, Paredes declined the secrutarysbip of war and marine, and proceeded to his military command But Santa Anna soon fell out with bis military associates in the revolution against BusUuuente. The cause of these disagreements, was the old and vexed Texas question Santa Anna had become satisfled by wuful experience, of the impossibility of re-conquering Texas. He so expressed klinself. and inclined to favor the annexation or Texas to the United Slates The military spirit of Mexico revolted at this. Valencia and l'aredes, the leaders of the army, were panting for an opportunity to redeem the honor of Mexico in Texan. VVheu they learned Hauta Anna's sentiments, they expreesed openly their dissatisfaction. Santa Anna heard of th?tr denunciation of his conduct, and. as usual with him. took energetic steps to suppress the spirit of revolt in the army. He stripped Valencia of his command l'aredes next was arrested. The high spirited general never forgot or forgave the injury. Santa Anna, however, knowing his greut strength and popularity iu Guadalajara, called him to Mexioo, and very conciliatiugly ostracized him to the pleasant nornrnuient of the remote statoa on th? Pacific, Sonora Hn<J Slnaloa. Paredes, on his way to hid new government, selected the road which passed through hit native State. At the right of thi-ir gallant (ieneral. um<>ng the people of tin-Be Slates, the old animosity against Santa Anna broke out Into one of tin most formidable jtroniinritimrnio* in the hittory of Mexico Paredes. ut the head of 'JVOuo men. published a manifesto against Santa Anna, in which he complained of the disorganization of lli? aruiy, the dilapidation of the finances. the disorder* in all the department* of government, and particularly of the failure of the President to re-coni|uer and ro posses Texas, (ten. Alvarez In the South, and other generals In tjueretaro. San l.uisde I'otOBl and /acatecat-, declared iu favor of the revolution. Santa Anna, with characteristic promptitude, net out at the head of 5,000 troop* towards (^ueretaro to meet I'arede*. In the mean time, < analizo. the Secretary of War, proclaimed Santa Anna Dictator, and dissolved the Cougres*. This last act decided the coutest against Santa Anna. The people of Ptiebla and of Mexico arose against the government and imprisoned < analizo. Congress Immediately assembled, and appointed llerrera 'resident pro lem. Santa Anna, deserted now by his friends, made several efforts to regain power, but they were all unsuccessful, and at last he submitted with an ill grace to a banishment from the country for ten years. The peaceful policy of the wise and humane Herrera oould not hut prove unsatisfactory to the war spirit of Paredes and bis supporter*. The negotiations carried on by llerrera with 1 oxaa, with a view of acknowledging the independence ?-f that State, afforded a pretext and signal lor n revolt of the military. Tared' a and Arista took the field agaiast lint rera, marched the army of reserve, stationed at fan Luis and Alouteruy, to the capital, and quietly and without bloodshod deposed the pacific and aaquw scent llerrera. On ine mil of June. 1845, I'aredes was legally elected President of Mexico, with authority to take ooiuuiaudof the army destined to operate against Tevas. Uravo was left in cnarge of the government during Paredes' ab euce. But the monarchical propensities of Paredes, of whom 8aula Anua. who knew hint Well, nays In his address from Vera Cruz on his return Iroui Havana. * that he had always b?-en the determined enemy of every representative popular g?veruui?ut." were soou clearly manifested. A successful pi unumiumirtilu, based on his autl-republican designs aud feelings, was rntdu against I'aiedes. lie was driven from the country, and nauta Anna ?hh rtcaiieu. oy iuu nuuiTnurn 01 uur UUTrrulueiit thin redoubtable chief liudail Ht Vera Crur., on tiie Utb ol AugUlll, M4rt, wAH warmly received by the Mexicaus placed at the head of tun army, arid finally raelected I'resMlent. What has occurred since uiu?t be lauiiliar to nil our readers Hania A una lias lost much of tha popularity and confidence Willi which Im begun the eventful campaign

if the la*t tweire months Although ho bun displayed reuiatkabls <neigy and extraordinary resources, lie u?s tailed id all bis military operations 1'he effect of thare failures baa beeu to weaken the confidence ol the people iu bin military capacity, ii not to giro color and support to the suspicion of bring bought up by the I'm ted Minted lie bus alienated the most conspicuous military men of the oouuliy?many of them old general*, who have stood by him in luauy a trying scene of revolutionary tumult. Arista, Almonte, Ampudia, Urrea, Minou, Alvarez and other chiefs, are Known to be arrayed against bin), whilst the lealty of Valencia Is suspeated even by Hanta Auua himsi-ll. Thus deserted by nis old irlends, and unsupported by any of the strong parties which exist in Mexico. Santa Anna Is environed with peril and difficulty. Nothing but the great emergency of alfairs in the capital enables him to hold ou to the freaidtnoy. Lett with an inadequate lorce to defend the capital, and debarred, by the fear of sanctioning tha suspicious extensively indulged against bis fidelity to the oouutry, jruu mining a peace, Mania Auua In placed in difficulties Iroiu whicu it will ir'iuun the highest exercisei ol Lis ingenuity to escape Willi honor audruccess And now to complete his emuarriusuieuiN?to nil to the brim the uup ot his dlsasteiS?his old and formidable enemy, fareue*, lauds at Vera Crui, ou the anniversary of hm o?ii returu irorn Havana Arouud lino will cluster all ihosM who are hostile to Hauta Anna. The military spiiits ol the countryv depressed by the defeats which " 1 bo Hero of Tainpico" has everywhere encouu RK H 3RNING, SEPTEMBER 1, tared In Ihi* Aiuerlcau war, will button to the Imnnt-r of c the daching raTaller of <>uad*lajara Parfdea will not i jo n??t the capital If be mo intended, he could not 1 reach it before (Jenrral Scott, who wan. no doubt, in poa- t eaaion of the capital by the 30th Auguat. But he will J proceed to the^wrelthy and populous State* of Jallaoo, ^ ^ huu iu?r?i no win, no uouoi, i succeed In railying a strong fores, which will give our 1 OtDiTtlmo little troubla. i Whether I'aredes returns to Mexico, with any aid or l iwuranna of support from the kingdoms of Europe, at l whose court* he has been lotrigueing for the purpose of bringing about a European intervention in Mexican af- I t fairs, remains yet to bo discovered The means and 1 circumstances of bis return, it must be oonfessed. are ] suspicious, and should be closely observed and Investl- i gated by our government Lie came in an English steamer. on board of whloh he was disguised. and from 1 wblch he was seoretly spirited Into Vera Crui. and through its gates into tb? country it is also stated that his presence on board ef the steamer was telegraphed to the English residents of Vera <*rui. by whom it was known before our governor had the slightest intimation : of it. It would not be a very extravagant presumption 1 to attribute Pareden' evasion of the vigilance of our authorities, to the arts and chicanery of these English j residents, who. under the very eye of our military go- j vernor. have the audacity to take an aotlve part in aiding and abetting our enemies. Thii whole affair u-HI, ' t? r hope, be thoroughly lifted, an J the righti and honor j of our republic maintained againit the intermeddling of : the if haughty foreigners and monarchists. The two rivals. Santu Anna and Paredes. returned | rum uitu rjmw miuiti n ? or* I rUZ OD ID* Same dav. tho 14th of August. the former in liJ40; th? latter in 1847. A correspondent of Im *7'u(rta bay a that Parades l*ft Vera Crua a quarter of au hour after his arrival?met 300 guerilla* a short distance froiu the walls, who travelled with him to Mexico?expected to bo there on the 17th. (If be nets there in that time he will make the moet extraordinary trip on record. ? Eds. Delta ) Letters from Havana state, that it was reported and believed there, that Parades visited Mexico with full authority, to offer Kuropean interference to settle the differences between that oonntry and the I nlted States. The interference here alluded to is not of an amicable nature, but one connected with the establishment of a monarchy there, and uuder which Paredes was to be Generalissimo ! Wc place no credence in any part of the report. THE INTERVIEW HETWEEN 1'AREPES A.NI> THE VERA CRUZ MERCHANT. [Translated from the N. O. La Patria, J .'Id Aug.] V mi * Cri-x, Aug. 15. 1?47 ?After giving an account of the landing of Paredes, which has already been before the public, he says : " Ouce on shore, the ex-President sought the house of a worthy Vera Cruian merchant, whom he was unacquainted with previously, pave from the good standing and popularity which he enjoys. He presented himself to bim, arid according to the account of credible witnesses, the following dialogue took place between him and the General :? General?Do you know me.sir ' Merchant?I do not, savo only if I can serve you in any thing. General?I am a Mexican; a countryman of your's, who up to this time have been wandering abroad from I my country, on account of the intestinal commotions which have distraoted it: I am General Parades, who como to throw myself into the arms of my compatriots, to ask them to incorporate me in the army whloh at this instap* perhaps is flghtiDg for the salvation of the capital of the llepublic. Merchant.? You the General Paredes? General.? Even so, and be the motive what it may which estranged mo from my oountry, I ome resolved to ask her pardon and Implore the same of mv compatriots, decided to die defending the interests of my country. Merchant.?You have only then to give me your order*. and 1 am ready to obey them. I ought to add. this Vera Cruzaa was opposed to General Paredes when he was in power, and like a good republican, interposed his preponderating Influence in the State of Vera Cruz, to neutralise the monarchical plans whioh Paredes wished to carry out. and thus contributed much to his fill But now he has behaved like a true cabethro and has shown the magical efleot of the good of one's country on a noble hvart. ? ? Among the Mexiuaus of all parties and conditions, thero reigns a most Inexplicable Joy since this occurrence, as they count that Paredes has on his side the most influential and preponderating part of the Republic. that is the clergy, and with this aid the war may assume a more distinct draft, and perhaps may be prolonged for many years. Some here say, that the six 8 ates of the north, whlnh have form ed a coalition and are opposed to poace wiil send for Paredes, to put him in th* front rank of their party. However this may be there la not the slightest doul>t that the arrival of Paredes will cause much derangement in the plans of the American*, and perhnpswlll derange nil those nf Santa Anna Governor Wilson, in the midst of the oonfusion. offered one thousand dollars to the person or person* who would arrest Paredes, but Senor Wilson doubtless did not think that he could not reckon on the Americans catching him. and that the most miserable Mexican would not betray such u man as Paredes for this sum. the latest from the city of mexico. [From the N. O La Patria,23d August ] Tampico, Aug 17 1817?We have letters from the capital to the 4th Inst, and in those we are assured that there is not the most distent probability of peace; that the Mexican C abinet are decide* lor war. as are alio all the States The same letters state that on the Ud ' it had not been determined when the American army would march, and that perhaps it would pass the whole month of August as it hml July," thus showing that they were uuder impression < which would not befulfllled This is the more credible, as the merchant* seem much Einched, and i want of resources, and when once they ad left Puebla. they would with diffloulty supply themselves with provisions, as it would be easy to interoept their communications. I hen. scott's march. By a private letter from a prominent officer in lien ' scott s army, we learn that the weneral doe* not oipect to rench the capital in lesa than fifteen day*, lie left Puebla on the 7th of August, This is the 'JJd, and It la highly probable that on this very day fien. Scott in maletolt hi* triumphant entry Into the famous city of the Altec*. VI CATAN AND Of ATKMAI.A. [From tint New Orleans Time*, August 2.1 | The I'atria published an extra yeNterdey. containing 1 the following important intelligence. 'I he ichooner ; I'rirnera < arupeachann. from SIshI and I ampeacliy, arrived h*ro yesterday,bringing news from the former to { the l.'ith. and from th? latter to the i:ith,and paperx froui Merida to the ?th inst. It appears that a general rising of the Indtaus against the white inhabitants was to have taken place ou the l.'ith of the present month. but through the fidelity of1 one of them, to whom a < acique of the name of Manuel | Antonio Ay. of < hlhimuls. near Valladolid, bad eotn- I municated their designs. the conspiracy was revealed to | the Governor | of the lat ter city, who arrested Ay, and i made the who e of the Yucatanese population aware of ( the danger in which they stood Immediately the Indians board of the arrest land execution of Ay, they broke uut into mutiuy in several parts of the IVuinsula, viz:?Tepich. Tela, and half a dozen other places, and massacred all the white and calored inhabitants, old and young, with the exception of the women, who were said ' to have been reserved for a worse fate. The Vucatanese have sunk all their political differences, in view of thin great dauger. and they have marched against the Indians, pursuing theui with unrelenting >engeance. e\en to the woods and forests. The i number of tribes engaged In this insurrection Is said to be seventeen, and the subject has been in agitation among them, as seme of the oonspirator* have confessed, for an e<|ual number of years. The massacre at Tepich took place at dawn of day. on the :i(>th ultimo. The measures adopted by the Yucatanesc appear to have already put down the insurrection. The Sigla I ! //(. Yucatan papar, of the .*>th Inst, contains two proclamations, one issued by the President of the State of Honduras and the.other from two Generals of Division, in which they call the attention ofthe people of I nntral America to the impending fat* of Mexico, with a view to assist their unfortunate neighbors. Our l'riends ot the I'atria, call this a coalition, and promise In their ucxt number to publish tho doouments in question. AFFAIRS IN Yt,'CATA.N. [Translated from New Orleans J.a I'atria. August '2it | By the schooner I'riniera t amperhana, the following particulars were received of the rising of the Indians. It seems that a Cacique of the village of Chichimula. near to Ualladolld, called Manuel Antonio Ay, gave an Indian, In whom he had confidence, orders to go to various villages, and a sign to the Caciques that they might trust la him. and advising them that they must be prep red for the lAth inst , which was the day set apart for the rising The Indian before fulfilling his mission preNtmted himsell to the Governor of Valladolid, Mild dint lofMMi to htm IHm whnL nlitn Thu (Invvmnr } told Mai to go Ihe KiumlH according to the order* of the ac i(j ue, an 1 afterwards to briug him the names of all those pai tlex who agreed to take part in the conspiracy Tin* the Indian dl?i. and thus the Governor wan euabled to arr?*t and puni*h the culprit*, and Antonio Ay, the leader wan ib? first to fali. As noon it* hi* deata wa* known to the conspirator* in *ome vilia>t?**, they hurried on ih? work of death on all white* and mulattos*, men children aud women, that is pregnant one*, the other* were *?ved, but the barbarian* in their bliud rage *aid that those rncrinte m ight bear son* Various of thi' conspirators at their execution have confessed that thU revolution ban been secretly prepaxinj; lor seventeen years HKAZOS, M'lN TKRKY ANU TIIK KIO OIIANHK. (k'rom the New Orleans Times, August 'J.l ] We have received the Matamorai h'lag of the 14th in*t, from which we derive the following information regarding thing* in that part of Mexico anil its vicinity. It appear* thai the road* butween Monterey and Caroargo are becoming more and more infected with irregular cavalry and guerilla band*. Air. Coolldge, of the Massachusetts regiment, and several other gentlemen, direct from Monterey, who left there on the 1st inst. and arrived here on Monday last, furnish us with the following particular* of the operation* of the guerrlUera* on the Monterey road ? On the 30, b July, an express mall wagon for Monterey, with an escort ot seven men under Lieut Reynold?. was attacked ten miles from vurm by about sixty Mexicans. The mail driver suooeeded In pssslog the aiubusra ie.and putting Ins horses to their apeed. reached iu safely the enmmipmen. of a train which was cnmiiw down from Monlrrry. Theeaoort were scattered by the *s*ault snd two of the number are missing, supposed to have b?n killed The norse of a third wa* ?h?t from uuder blm. but he effdOted his escape on foot. The mall proceeded on to It* destination The next day after the attack, a merchant train, 0 ? [era; 1847. lompoeed of atlxty mule* and wrvrai wagon?. freighted rith iDHrchaniliif belooging to Col. I.ewla P. Cook. Oeo S. Downeaand Mr. Gleaeon, under a small rtoort of *itiiens.waa attacked at Punta Anuda.br a large fore* of Hexioan*. and the entire train oaptured. The aasault , *as ho auddeo and orerpowing that no reslatano? could >e offered. The flmt Intimation of an attack waa given . ijr a discharge of ttre-arina from the thicket* on each tide of the road, and an ltnmedi te charge of cavalry upon the train. The train had been atopped to wat?r md f(*od the animtli and to PMt and rafpnah f hn MfU*ort At the report of tire-arm*. Mr. Uleason, who oomiuanded j < the party, and was just mounting bli horse to put the l train again In motion turned and fonnd his train completely encompassed by Mexican cavalry, and himorif I nd escort, only six In number, entirely cut off from It.; The number of the attacking party could not be eorroctly ascertained, but It wan supposed to be from 100 to 160. Immediate flight was the only thanoe of escape. and all who could. sought lafety In the thickets An abulanoa. In which wera two Frenchmen and a lady, who wura pro- 1 ceedlng to Monterey In company with the train, was 1 enabled through tb? daring and (kill of the driver and 1 fleetnees of the hones, ro escape from the ambuscade and reachthe raneho of PapagallM. where fortunately, a train from Monterey, escorted by thirty dragoons had just arrived and encamped for the night. Those who had escaped from the attack on the tralu. gained the side of the uiountalu during the night, from whence they discerned the American encaropmont atPapagallas. and all but one of the escort got into the encampment before the morning. The Mexican muleteers and all the merchandise, amounting in value to some twelve or I fifteen thousand dollars, fell into the hands of Mexicans. Only one American was known to be killed, though several were missing. The downward train broke up their encampment at I'apagallas in the morning, and came on to Ceralvo without molestation, in passing the pot where the attack had been made the evening previous. no vestige of the property hail been left. The body of the wagoner was found a short <1''stance from the road, and buried. Canales commands! the robbers who have proveil so successful In their forays of late At Ceralvo a large government train was met proceeding to Monterey, and the dragoons who had just oomo down with the train from that plaoe. were added to its esoort and would return. UrsidcH government property a Urge amount of privato merchandise was going up under protection of this escort, and another attack waa t expected. Between Ceralvo and Cainargo the trains are suffered to pass without molestation. The troops at Monterey and Haltillo, were in excellent health. Likewise those at the Mier encampment. uoous are selling very low la Doin Haltlllo una Monte- ' rey, barely paying the expense of transportation. anil by . no meaus justifying the risk incurred in getting them up. lu the present dangerous state of the roads, we would warn person* against risktaig their property and lives for the little that in to be gained by It. A train of one hundred and twenty-five empty wagons departed yesterday for Camargo, exported by Captain Butler'm oompany of Third Dfagoons Thin train will receive freight at Camargo and proceed te .Monterey, and it is understood, will make up sufficient tramportation for Uenerai Taylor'* intended uaroh. ARRIVAl. FROM ORBOO.N AM) CALIFORNIA. [Krom the St. Louis Republican. Aug 23 ] On Sunday evening, < apt. T. O Drake, of the British ship Modeste, (not however, a bearer of despatches, as has been stated.) aud Mr. John O. Campbell, arrived in this olty from Oregon. Thev left Oregon on the Oth of May. and travelled to Kort Hall in company with a brigade of the Hudson Bay Company. They left fort Hall with only four men. but overtook another party of seven, and arrived in the settlements with a party of fourteen. Thev bring us but little information in addition to that already reoeived from Oregon. Kvery thing was quiet when they left, aud the prospect for the season favorable. The Columbia bad been so high as to require them to take the southern route. This we presume, they were Induced to do from the pleasure aud facility of travelling afforded by the force of the Hudson Bay Company The British ship Modeste left Kort Vancouver on the 3d. and dropped down the river, on her way to England. She wan to proceed, by the Sandwich Islands, home. There were uo American ships in the river The British squadron in the Pacific had not been heard from for nearly eight months prior to their leaving Between Kort Hall aud Soda Spriug, they were overtaken by a party of tour men froui California. This party left California on the 4thof June. They reported all things quiet when they left. General Kearny was In supreme command, and this party are understood to state, most positively, that Cot. Kremnut was not under arrest up to the time of their leaving. ('omtnodore Stookton's flag ship was at Monterey, and several ships of the I'nited States squadron were at ban Kranclsco. This party arrived at St Joseph with Capt. D. and Mr. C., aud may be expected in this city shortly. Captain D and Mr. ('.met a great many emigrants and their wagons. They were progressing rapidly and very comfortably, but Mr Campbell thinks that those for Oregon, because of their number, may suffer a great deal from the want of grass,for their stock, on the other side of the mountains. They met the advanoe party of the Mormon emigrants, and subsequently the mam body of about five hundred wagons The advanced party were hastening on by forced marches, toseleat a place for a winter encampment somewhere in the vicinity of the (treat Halt Lake A few days previous to their meeting with the main body, the Mormons and a large party of i'awnees. going out on a hunting expedition,to the Little Blue Kiver. , met and held a festival together. Our informants passed the ground where the festival was held, but were for- ! tunate enough (from Mr. Campbell's long and intimste j trn<iwl?*?li/M at thw nnuntrvl in fwunx fullinrr in with (hn 1 Indian party. The Moruioua represented themselves as . being aupplfed with at least eighteen luentbs provisions They lia.t with thetn pigs. poultry ami cattle, and appeared to have an abundance of every thing, 'l'hcy seemed to be hurmouious among themselves, but it was underatcod that those of the church who had reached California, had split, and there wax a strong quarrel going on between them. The Callloruians and moat of the emlgranta from the United State, were very decidedly oppoaed to the aettllag of the Mormona there. It was thought they would resort to force to reaiat their nettlemeut there Krom Kort Mall, Capt. Drake and Mr. ? auipbell met with no incident, except with the loaa of a favorite mare of the Captain's, which was atoien whilat they were encamped at Sioux village, ' apt . Drake returns to K.ngland by the earlieat steamer to Liverpool Mr. < ampbell will return to Oregon thia full, by some of the south ern routes A ! ' FAIRS IN CALIFORNIA. By the Weatern mail, we learn that lien. Kearny and aulte arrived at St. l.ouia on Wednesday last, the 'i.'ith iu?t l ol Kremont and his party were left at the Kanfas. and will arrive In the next boat that cornea down Gen. Kearny left California on hla homeward route . on the lHth June He was acoompanied by hla peraonal ataff and aeveral discharged volunteera. formerly belong- | ing to the Mormon battalion, ao that hla whole party 1 nuubered from fifty to fifty five peraona. Col Kremont, being under arrest, and ordered home i for trial under charge* of disobedience to ordcra, left i C alifornla with hia party about the name time tnat?ien > Kearny did, and was but a abort diatanoe In hia rear ! during the entire jwurney, and reached Kort Leavenworth before tlieOeneral'adeparturelor St. Louis Uen. Kearny arrived at the tort on Sunday week, the U3d inot., having made the entire trip in the very short apace of aixty-flvu daya. lie choae the South f'aaa for hla route, and had many obataclea to encouuter. aw the anow on the inountaina waa very deep, and the track in many placos almost impassable. .Neither party experienced any difficulty from th? Indiana; on the cuntrary, they were very quiet, and uvinced no hoatile disposition whatever. Major Cook and Judge Bryant, who were of the returned party, state that all the trains of emigrant* now on the way to Oregon, were severally met. They were progressing finely ,stood the fatlguea of the journey well, and had abundance of provlaiona. When General Kearny and hla party left California everything was in a peaceful and prosperous condition. Colonel Mason waa left in command, aa military governor of the territory. There waa quite a fleet ofT the coast of California, conalating of the seventy four gun ship Columbus, bearing I the broad pennant of Commodore Diddle ; the frigate < ongreaa 44 ; the three aloopa of war. I'ortsmouth 20, the ' Warren 20. and Dale It), and the storo ship* Lexington I 8. and Krie H. The latter was to h ave In a few daya with 500 men. The rest of the troops were divided into parties under aeparate commands, and stationed at different posts tnrougbout the country, where it was deemed moat advisable, either from precautionary or defenaive views Noihing has yet transpired as to the apeclllo nature of the cbarges against Lieut Col. Kremont. but as both the commanding officer and the arrested subordinate have now returned, we shall soon have our ouriosity satisfied on thia head There seems, at least for the present, to be no further r_.lln? ,.f I. Ir. I ul ifi >rrilj4 The civil ofllcer* elected under the prori*ional jiovernment are executing their dntie* with Ari({le-S?xon hone*ty and directnec-<. aud present to new h phaM ofjuatlco to th<j Inhabitant* ilint they are delighted. TIIK MONARCHY IN MKXICO. [From l.? I'atrla, :23d Inst J The follow Inn in tli Mibai?nr? ol ij letter from an Havana correspondent of l.a 1'altin After dei-rrlhlng Cared**' arrival lu Havana and the mirrniiM it tfave rtae to, he*ay?, lie a*<urcd tint I'arcde* com*-*clothed with all the necefiiary power* In propoae a I.uropean intervention. (h'rani o hiitflifth they *ay ) *nd termiuate at onc? th? difficulties existing between Mexico and the I'nited Slate* That In hi* progre** ho will exile Santa Anna, showing the Mexican publl that the Hmrmrrito dr In Huh 10 has done uothlng hat deceive th-in. and that hi* intention ha* alway* been to saoriflo* tile country to hi* private luten -U. When onoe he ha* turned nftt Santa Anna, he will a**ume the power and assisted by hi* nunienu* and Influential party, a monarchy will he eslabll<hed In .Mexico, and Pared** will be nam* 1 Onerail**imo of the force*." Ho than foe* on to *ay that the ormlu of thi* monarchy I* uncertain Home *avlng It I* of Spanlah, other* French, ko fco , origin. Oeneral I'arede* avoided, aa muah a* po*aible, oomuiuulcatlntf ?nh am' n?<runti during h(i ahnrt m/mm oenkkat. pillow. Pir.?ua, Nitxiro, Aug fi. 1*47. Ep? N O Dh.Ta?My attention hnubfcn nailed to a lettrr ilnffij " Wt C harl??. May ft, 18J7," and |>iii porting to ba?* twen ?lgn?d by tnjurlr, tn r*ply to an luritatlon to attend the f-ailvitlvn given In honor of the returning volunteer*. tiret publlebeit In ?ouie paper In New Orieaim. (I do not know which ) and republished in the Polimcmn.io NaehTllle, Tenn I know nothing of thm letter, or of lt? author further Mian iliat. from lu being addrnmnd to * ol. Oakley, ho I LD. HUm Two OH would seem to hnir <no Joubt from kind and friendly motives to me.) had ?om* ageuoy iu It 1 m invited to attend that dinner by several gentle men of the committee, but it was on the eve of my de. Itarture for the army, and I gar* noon but verbal replies Aat I could not attend. In consequence of my public du .leg In the arm* requiring my immediate departure for :he seat of war. I uvlther wrote that Utter, nor authorised It to be writ ;en. nor in any way sanctioned it; nor do I adopt or ap jrove the sentiments or opinions theratn expressed, and launot illot sucn liberties 10 ue uuo witu my nam* 10 matter what the motive. Papers that have published that letter, will please ia< lert this, With groat respect, 1 am your obedient (errant, OID. J. PILLOW aR.MY intelligence Lieutenant Charle* Wolcott Chauncey, United State* Navy, commanding United States steamer Spitfire, died it Anton Llzardo on the 10th instant, from the effects of the prevailing epidemio. Orjrra, No 44. Hud Qt'iiTdi, Dcr'T Vim Can, Msnco, t 11th August, 1M7 J I. Lieutenant Col. O 8. Miles, United states army, la piaoed In the Immediate command of the troop* of this city, and the oavairy and infantry outside of the walls, at the gate of Merojr. and Bergard. II. Lieutenant Col. Miles will see that the proper Suard* aru mounted, and give such orders as he oay eem necessary for the protection of the city?comma nlcating them to the Colonel commanding, whenever the* differ with the orders now in existence. III. The cavalry will b? actively employed in xoourlng the country about Vera ( rut for about a circuit of six or eight miles, or further If necessary. The captains of cavalry are cautioned to take the very best rare of their horses The company of Infantry stationed at Bergard. is especially to protect the mules and horses penned there. IV. No soouU; or armed parti?? will go from the city or outposts, but by express orders of the commanding officer, or Lieutenant Col. Miles; in the latter ease, the lieutenant oolonel will communicate with the commanding officer. V. Second Lieutenant W. L. Crittenden is appointed adjutant of the poet, and will be obeyed and respected accordingly. .VI. Officers of the day will report to Lieutenant Col. Miles for orders. By order of Col. H. Wilson : Signed. B. H. AKTHl.'K, adj't U. H. Infantry, and A. A. A. U. Dep't of Vera Crai. Watering Places. Kfcrrost, N. J., July Jtf, 1047. Ill htautiful situation?Jlltractions ss a Watering Plaet?Uaitits?Hotels, fc.} fc. Knowing, from the interest generally displayed by your journal In the sayings and doings at the various wateriug plaoes, that a few lines from this pleasant aad healthful fashionable resort will not prove unacceptable I venture to send the following. Keypora, situated at the foot of Raritan Bay, besides possessing unusual advantages of natural beauty, is one of the most agreeable watering place# la the union.? Nature, in all the lavish bounteousness of her ixbMftlens generosity| never spread a fairer aeena before the delighted eye ot admiring man. We gaze oter a bay which, were it of Venice or of Naplea, would throw tourists into ecataoif s, upon the lovely Htaten 1 aland, whose emerald ban In are at intervals studded with charming Tillages or busy towns, whiob, with white and shining building* form an agreeable oontrast to the green erdure of the surrounding country, while dancing and sailing over the bottom of the waters betweeen us. a hundred vessels with their white sails, seein like sea gults skimming the waves. Far away in the distance maybe seen the great Atlan<lo, bearing on bis broad bosom tUe majestic ships from the sunny bouth or nighty Britain, or nethermost Ind," from every quarter of tne world, laden with the products of every nauon, to be poured Into the great commercial depot of this glorious Union. The smooth, sandy beach. with no surf to endanger, no rugged rooks or slimy mud to inoonvenienoe, seema to entioe the fair to sport and lave in the clear cool limpid water, which, while it circles round their lovely limbs, with chaste embrace, reminds yon of the nymphs of old. j To thowe who seek mere recreation, are offered, not only dancing, singing, serenading, and suah like ordl < , nary inventions to kill the evening," but, also the j more manly and healthful amusements of yachting, i rowing, gunning, fishing. Stc. This ia an uncommonly ! tine game country, the uiore so as it is seldom shet over, j The Keyport Pavilion, the principal hotel, is crowded, ; and all llie places of minor Importanoe are filled to their ' utmost capacity; no t bat the Inhabitants of what Is in winter a bustling little seaport town, are amused and astonbbed by the display of handsome liveries and elegant equipages. 1'lie oyster merchants ot Keyport, accompanied by a large number of visiters, had an exouralun to Bruna wicK, N .I . nn Tuesday evening It was a moonlight party, aud it appeared as though all the elements, together with the silver moon and attendant stara. combined to ensure pleasure aud banish care. Whitworth'a (N J,) band wan tn attendance. The boat" walked the water* like a thin { o' life," and so pleasant did aurly old tlflia for once appear, tnat when the bell rung announcing oar Approach to Brunswick, tbe universal exclamation waa, "Why, I really thought we were ?ot half war." One event occurred which appeared likely to mar the happiness of the evening, and that, only temporarily damped our spirits. As we approached Keyport. on our return two gentlemen fell overboard, and would, doubtless Wave met a watery grave, had tbey not been promptly escued by tbe gallant oyalermen. Klteusive preparations are now making at the Keyport I'avillon for a magnificent ball, to be giveu upon a scale unusually gorgeous aud attractive Independently of the advantages which Keyport olfere as a watering place, it is exceedingly well adapted as ? i country resilience for gentlemen dolug business in N?W : Vork, as well in ooueequence of Its contiguity to tbe city | (being within one and u half hours' sail) as ou account i of its rapidly increasing importanoe. We were recently in Colouei iiaynes'h laud agency office, and were astonished. not only by the amount of business done, but by the high price of property ; aud both appear to be dully Increasing To give you some idea of the value of property, we may append the following statistics. Tbe capital Invested la In the oyster trade?Brltton ' o.. fUO.OOO; l.ainbert fc. Co.,fV>,000; < onklln HI a, *40,000; Poet K i 000, Decker V Co , $|.'i.OO() ; I'. (Smith k Co , $10,000. . In mercantile bu?iue?M we Iihth tin* tollewing uiwd flno*. wbone aggregate capital ii not under two hundred and fl ftv thouaand dollar* :?Saa brook V Co., Wllaan Brown, f'?t<T onoyer, U Sloan, jr. v Co,, Jonaa ( lark, Murphy v Co , L. Stout, Kvason, baker and flour merchant. II Conoter, D. VV. Holme*. K. W. Thompson, Key port I'avilion. and many othera whom we cannot ln> elude In thin imperfect nketch Ki'uin the above It will be ?een that tha oy*taruien are tha v?ry baala oi l\?;y port a prosperity; and, being a sat of man remarkable lor energy. industry and enterprise, wa entertain no doubt that, uudar thalr auiplca*, thla town will rapidly increaao In extant and importanoa 0\ meeting wan recently held lor the puipoaaof petitioning the next ?eaaion ol the Legmlature lor an a?t of incorporation, and we have no doubt the prayer of the petitioner* will ba conceded There are four Kvangelical churchaa here, vU K.ple! copal, Methodlat, I'repbyterlan. ilapliit. It will probably be e?teemnd no nmall recommendation of the place that there la not a lawyer within twelve mile*. There la an excellent physician, J. K. Arrowamitli, whaaa talantaand proteaaliinel acquirement!* have endured to him an eitennlv? and successful practice. Tha Herald la In high reputation; in fact, with the exception of aoma ten coplaa of other paper*, hardly any other New York paper ia read here. I Hit. am Wright is deau!?A deep gloom in uprend over tnecountenance* of all our citiiens. Tha melancholy intelligence wan received to-day from Canton, of the death of Kx-<Jovernor Wright lie died at hla realdance in i anion, thin morning, at 10 o'clock, in the ?'Jd ymr of hi* age. .About half peat eight o'clock, A. M., Mr Wright oaile.l at tha ro*t efflce. apparently in hla usual healtn While seated in a chair at the Poet ofloe, reading ii letter, the young man. clerk In tha oflloe, who wait alone, perceived that be had dropped the letter, and I ....I mm if aoiaai/l liw Hilda*r> nnin Ma waa -1 - - * aiid inquired of Mr. Wrlgnt what waa the matter? Mr Wright putting hi* hand to hi* heart, replied that hw w?? *uf|ering utreme pain in tha chert?that he had twice )>?tnr?i within the wt-?-k f?-lt ?lmilar patn, and that upon ilttlng down. It paaaad away But thla wan mom wwrt-he f>>lt It paaalng Into hi* left arm ami to hla necK lie roee and went to the door to go hornn, but returned to hl? ?eat, and dr?lr?'i th? young man to go or Ki nd for Doctor ( lark. '1 ha young man Kent for Doctor < lark, who ?oon came Into the office and gare Mr W. Mima inadiclna, which aeamcd to relieve him. and Mr. Wright, accompanied by tha Doctor, walked homa, a law rod* from lha office Tha Duntor remained with Mr Wright at hi* houiw Mima time, and laft him lying upon hla hail iri a gentle perspiration, auppoaing him to bettar Very -oon after ha had left htm. a rneeaagn r?had Doctor< lark that Mr Wright wa* dying, an<t botore the Doetor reached tha nouae ha km daad. ? Og1 Hentbur/fh Ur/iuliUcatt, Ultra. Jtllarcllanrona. > It 1* naid that there ara afloat mlaerabla looking coun' terfnlt IITee of tha Danhury Bank, at Danbnry, Coma.; A Mwlrjr, ( uhii'r; S. Tweedy I'raeldant. Drapar. Tampan k Co , St* York Man driving cattle, for centra pit-on ana inimmnii iviv nana ?na, lupporilSg D|Qn V In Detroit l? a flour merchant who aometlma ctnow had jooo barral* of donr. for which ha waa offered %9 par barrel, but preferred holding It for larger price*, tha rwnult id. ha baa tha flour on hand yat, and will. If obltg*4 to Ml at preaant prioca, auffer a loaa of f 14 000 ! by tha depreciation. i On Friday afternoon, m Mr AmniThompaon of tblx city waa i nu4 ( ntmielf with.hta gun on C helaea Beach he abot a peep.wh oh fell into tha water, and he wad.d la to get It When Imtneraed breaat high he waaatmckad by a blue ahark, and hla arm waa aeverely laoerated III* crle* brought aernral to bla aid, by wboaa aaalatanoa tba animal waa driven Into ahoal water and killed It waJ alterwarda brought to tha elty. ? Bvil?n Timet, .1 iguil 30. They talk of aui/^j feand (ancy drwa ball to off at .Naliaut

Other newspapers of the same day