Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 3, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 3, 1847 Page 2
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yowcSrald!'^ York, Snndsjr, October 3, M4T. Hm Pordfn News samship Philadelphia, from Cherbourg, tr?*. if now in hereighteenth, and the Hibernia, from Liverpool*. in her fourteenth day. Both are, therefore, due. They will bring two weeka later news, which will be given in an Extra Herald a# boon <ia possible after we receive our defpatcheu. HIGHLY IMPORTANT INTELLIGENCE FROM TUK CITY OF MEXICO,! BY SPECIAL AXD EXTRAORDINARY nVPRLAND EXPRESS, from NEW ORLEANS TO BILTIHOBB," *! and tiiknck "' . teiemaphio. " ?* ?S* =Sa"^ THE CONFIRMATION OF THE NEWS bkough f by the Osceola to Penaaeola. TUB CAPTURK OF THE CAPITAL OF MZIXZOO. TERRIBLE AND BLOODY ^OXFLICTS. tormrxinaitg v acg av v iff i A UUilUllVVUO MJVtJtJ Vff lillUI The Flight of S~nta Anna to Guadaloupe. VICTORIOUS ENTRY OP THE AMERICANS INTO THE CITY. SANTA ANNA WOUNDED AND QENERAL BRAVO KILLED. The Vigorous Prosecution of the War.! FEARS FOR THE SAFETY OF THE M'KIM. Ac. die. die. The intelligence received by the special overland express at the New York Herald office, lust evening, is of the greatest importance. We give it in these columns, to the exclusion of other matter of less consequence. The news published in the Herald of Friday morning is fully confirmed. In addition thereto our express gives us one week's later intelligence from the Mexican capital, which embraces some of the particulars of the desperate battle at Chapoltepec, of the capture of the city of Mexico, of the flight of Santa Anna, of the death of Gen. Bravo, of the correspondence between General* Scott and Santa Anna, &c., &c. &c., &c. The nublie will read theae teleirranhic (letiiils. and also those received by the mails, which we nnnex, with the most intense interest. Our thanks are due to the telegraphic opera tora for their attention. TalegraptUe Detpatdu.No. 1. Baltimore, Oct. 2?Evening. The steamer James L. Diy arrived at New Oileans on the 25th ult., with the most important intelligence yet received from the Bern of war. We exirnct from the New Orleans Picayune of the 26th ult., received by the overland express for the A'etr York Herald, the following particular* i? The Arco Ins of Vera Cruz, had received let tera from Mexico, under date of the 9ih, editing thrtt on the 7th the Mexican commissioner* declared that the propositions made by Mr. Trift were inadmissible; in consequence of which General Santa Anna convoked a council of genera's, who decided that notice should be given to General Scott that the armistice was at an end, and appointed the 9ih for the recommencement of hostilities. On the 6ih ol September, General Scott nddn-ssrd a 1' itrrioSmta Anna from Tacubaya, ananai n<v li i m t\C liuvimt ??iai .??.?! 1 1 ? i V.V.UOI i'imi t'? no* ui| 'iwiuiru or?riBi niwtirr j ot the armiaiice, one of which was that not allowing the American army to obtain supplier from the citv of Mexico. General Scott dent <ndfd?ui explanation, and concludes as follows s? ?] hereby formally notify yon, that if I di not rorelrs the most complete satisfaction on all thtrt points, befor* tirrlre o'clock to-morrow, I nhall consider thearmistioe as terminated from that honr. To this letter General Santa Anna replied at considerable length, and with great severity. He accused General Scott of having violated the terms of the armiatice in refusing to al'ow flour, from the mills in the vicinity, to he brought in.lo the city, and says that the American wagons were driven out of the city on account of the objectionable conduct of the officers accompany.1 a -i-- i - ' I in* iiirin, c?nnia jinnu m?o marges *ren^rai Scott with having narked the Mexican town* in 1J>* vicinity of the capital, and robbed and dciecrattd the churches, and itealinf; and deetroying articlee held tarred by every Mexican. He concludes h? follows:? 1 flatter my??lf that jonr xoeUency will be convinced, on calm reflection, on the weight of my reaeotw, but If by misfortune yon rhould >?k only a pretext to deprive ] the ftrft city of the American Continent of an opportu- i nlty to free the unarm oil population of the horror* of war. there will be left me no otheT mrann of mlvation but t< repel foroe by force, with the derision and energy which my high obligation* impose upon m*. On th?* 7th, General Ilerrera, as Commandant of the city of Mexico, addressed the clergy, exhorting them to exert all their influence to incite the people to arm themselves, and prepare to renal the American army. On the 8th, General Scott attacked the Mill tiel Rey or King'* Mill, in the immediatn vici-; mty of Chapoltepec, ami, according to the liianodtl (tohierno, and the JioUtin, published at AtJisco, near Puebla, our army wna repulsed, after a short conflict, in which we last about four hundred in killed, nnd troru aix to seven hundred in wounded, and fell back upon Tacubaya. The account given by the Holrtin, represents the battle to have been the most bloody and sc- | verely contested of the whole war. This, how- I ever, is * Mexican account, it concludt-s as fol- j Jo?r??? 1 At 11 o'clock the ennnjr commenced a r?tr<>na<l? move m- nt, and by 'i o'clock la the afternoon he withdraw all bis forces to Tacubaya, abandoned tbs two points ha had ! occup.wd, and hl?w up tha bousa of Mat*, although j wmmmrnrntm KJf Hvamt ftr?ty4Vat ires ChAfrt??m It Ij tulleTed that General* T#lgg? and TUrc? dlract- i d the attaok, aad that they put la motion about 9,000. men I , It U oortaJn that the Are *u nor* Intent* tail brtak I ttuaUChurubuMe. , I J It la Im^MtlbU to uctrUu th? lou of eitner ude ] Oori do** not amount to (00 killed and 340 wound*i ] There are a few uiUMng?nearly alt not killed or | wounded, retiring to Chapoitepec. The enemy, aceordloff to the confeMlon ol an lrlib| j man, who came over to ui in the renin#, carried off 400 ] dead and 600 or 700 wounded I We have to lament the loe* of?en I.eon. ?inc* d*ad; that of Col Balbnra*, of the valiant Col*, lluerla and Ueieatl, and of the determined ( apt. Mateo* of I'urUa ( A Mexican letter announce* that Itlley and hi* legion of ht. Tatriok, 70 In number, were ordered by the court martial to be hung. The sentence waa approved by /i ._ *nj on the nth of Sept., the whol* legion were bung in preeonoe of the army; m a of the enemy The Uiarto rlel Uobit run ctjl "at half past ! o'clock iu the morning, the Americana att tacked the position Of the mill of El Key, clone to tba fortress of Chapultepeoe. Their numerouj and brave columns, were however, repulneU three time* by valiant Holdlera, wbo this day gave brilliant proofs of their patriotism a id bravery; more than a thtusand of tha enemy remained on the field of battle, and on our aid* tha lona baa been leaa than one half that number, having to lament tha death of the gallant Col. John Lucaa, Baldraa and General Don Antonio De Leon, being wounded, together with leveral other olatlnguiahed chief* and officers The traitor Santa Anna ' commanded in person the oolumn which forced the Americana to retread ; taking with them, without doubt, the conviction that this only brought rivers of blood?that they cannot penetrate the city of Mexioo, and that at all eventa they will there find their aepulobre." We translate the sut-J lined letter from Jalap* to the Jlrco Irii, without vouching tor lta oorrectnaaa:?' When Gen. Pere* abandoned the mill El Ray, a bomb dischar* ei from Chapolteteu, fell anioi>g the ammunition wagon* of the ent-my. in the yard of the mill, causing lour of them to explode, by which 300 Americana are said to have been blown up, including Gen. Worth, wbo aooordlng to the aooounta had not been seen or heard from, the following day at Tacubaya." The next account* we have from the capital, come IB a letter to the Jircu hit, dated the 10th ioat., of which t&e following is an extract:?'" 'i ha Mexican government Iiaa taken three hundred thoueand dollar*, whioh were being aent by a commercial hovM to the enemy'* camp. Ueneral Smith ha* expired. By the endOMd sjip you will see that the Amerioau* mutilated and oru?iiy assaalioated the unfortunate Irish w. o were taken at the battle of Churubuaoo " Another letter from the oapltaL, under date of 1Mb aud 13th, say*, " it rtppe ra that the enemy Uooovinced of the lmprobab lity of reducing the city, by any other mean* than by bombarding it; became there la no doubt that he haa lost 900 to 1000 men, who were plaoed Aor? Jucomlai by the aotion of the 8th, and among them ' thirty-seven officers and three ooloneis were killed, and one colonel wounded. It appear* that the death of 1 Oeu. Pillow ia uncertain. ~They have expelled from their houaea all the Inhabit* anta of the village of Mixooao, in order to establish i there their hospluls and head, quarter*. 1 On the l'Jth ."Sept., at 6 o'clock in the morning, the , bulla awoke u* by the announcement of an alarm. The batteries of Ban Antonia A bud, and the correspond- ( log battery of the euemy, opened upon each other. We have ccen discharged liy the enemy a multitude of tombs, the g\ eater number of which burat In the air loog before they reached our trenches. At the aame hour a tiring commenoed at Chapoltepeo, en the right emu vi iu? wwii, uuu in iug uuiuoHuni wnence otme the attack. A abort distance from the enemy < are stationed our forces of cavalry and infantry, who were watching the foe. We opened at half after rlx,from the battery ot Uarlpn of Belen, or it may be from that starting from the end of Baoco Nuevo, which it Liituated in the angle, formed by the causeway leading t<> tbe Tillage* of La Hedas and Taoubaya." ThU bring* u?, ftey* the Picayune, to the I3thj but at what hour of th? day tbe letter was rioted, we are not informed. Of tbe eventful denouement, we have only a brief account; but uuffloieut to assure us that the Vmericans have achieved a brilliant triumph, and that oar army is revelling in tbe Halls of the Montexumas. The only reliable account we have of the last struggle b?lbro the capital, is in a letter addressed to Mr. D:a mood, our Collector at V>ra Crux, from Orixaba. a* 'ollowe "Orizaba, Sept. 19, 1947.-1 have the honor to inform you that an express arrived bwro this oveningfrom Mas ioo, which brings intelligence that General Soott wm Id the olty of Mexico. That on th? nth the American troop* took Cbapoltepcc and the Citadel, and went into the city that night, Oeueral Bravo was killed, and General bant a Anna was wounded In the arm, and has re. tired with the remainder of his troops, which hare suffered much, to Guadaloupe. Your friend, fco." A letter, from a creditable source, confirms all that ia said In the above, and only disagrees with it In stating that the city waa carried bj assault on the 14th. The Sun ef Jlnuhuar has It on the 13th, tho heights and forks of Chapoltepec, were carried?on the 14thand 16th the city was bombarded, and that a part of our army entered it on the morning of the ItHh. the balance remaining at Cbspoltrpec. | |ln regard to the American loss, the Picayune says? As to our loss belore the army entered the city, we have nothing aulbeutlo. We fear this new victory has not h?en achieved without gTeat loss of life. The Mexican Recounts show that active hostilities commenced on the ftb, and were continued with more or less activity until our army took possession of the city. A passenger by the James L. Day informs u* that it was reDorted amonir the Mexicans at Vera Crux that We lost 1700 mm in killed and wounded, but he oould tract1; to no authentic source. Another passenger estimate* Gen Scott's loss at a quarter to a third of his army. We now come to wbat has beea looked for with so much anxiety, the basis npon which Mr. Trlst and the Mexicans proposed to negociate?from which it would seem tbat there was no disposition on the part of the Mexicans to treat from the first. The propositions ere farcical In tbe extreme. 1 annex a synopsis Thr l.rst proposition we c.?me to Is from Mr. Trlnti? Artiole 1st?There shall be a firm and universal poace as soon as the treaty is ratified by both parties. 2J?All prisoners of Doth sides shall be returned as soon as tbe treaty is ratified. 3d?As soon as the treaty If ratified by the U. Stat<s all towns raptured by tbe Americans shall be given up except such as are comprised within the limits of the U States by article 4, of this treaty, without transportation of any artillery ?r public property within said towns at the time of the ratification of said treaty. 4th ?The dlvidiag line between the two republics will commence in the Gull of Mexioo, three leagues off land fronting the mouth of the Rio Grande, thence upwards by the middle of said river to a point where it touches tbe Mexican line of New Mexico; thence towards tbe west to the longitude of the southern limit of New Mexioo at the angle south-west of the longitude of the northern line of New Mexico, until intersected by the first arm of the Gila. If It should not be intersected by any arm of that river, thence to the point of said line nearest to said erm; theuce in a direct line to the same, descending by the said arm, and by the said river Gila, until its discharge into the river Colorado, and from thence down*ards by the ColoVado and the middle of the Gulf of ' nlifornia, to the raeiflo ocean. ,'?th. In consideration of tb? oc.siton of territory In the preceding article, the United 81 a ten agreed to pay a sum of money [not mentioned] to Mexico, and the abandonment of all claim*. 4t>i The United State* agrees to pay all claim* of her Htiacns against Mexico that have been adjusted, and all those that hare not been adjusted, provided they do rot exceed three millions of dollars, after exonerating Mexico from any liability on acoount of these olalms 7th?Provides for ascertaining the validity of the claims Uth? OWes the United States the navigation of ths 1 -thmu* of Tehuantcpec, or from the Pacific, by means f'f any conveyance now in existence, or to be establish* r | hereafter, by canals or railroads. Oth?Kxempt* from duties or confiscation, all good* i ntend during the occupation by the United fltate*. loth?Renews for ? year* the treaty of amity, commerce and navigation concluded in 1831. 11 th?Provides for the ratification of the treaty by the t nited States government, within a given number of months. The following Is the ultimatum of Santa Anna;? Artlole 1st?Kx pre uses desire for peace. 'id?Stipulates for releas?>for all pr'soner* as soon as a treaty is signed. 3d- All the towns, fort*, and artillery captured, shall b? retiirnei. ith?The dividing line between the two Hspubllcs rhall oornnienoe in the Half of Meiloo, three leagues from land, In front, and from the southern mouth of Cor nu>utfe of Bio Bel NumI, to fcllc# thanoa the OOUTM <it i that Hvor to Itn aourco. ?rom th? court* of the rtvar J Neooei, ?tralght Um will bo traced until it moots tbo toluol front tlor of New Mexico la tbo Eoat-Soutb*CMt part. It will thence follow tha actual front tlor of Now Mexico, br tbo Eut. North and Wait of Now Maxioo, by tbo East, North thlrty-aoven, whloh will aorro aa the boundary of tho two ropublloa, from tho point at which It touehr* tbo front tier of Now Mexico to tho Paclflo. rho9 government of Maxioo agroea not to found any now eatabllghment or colontea in tha apace of land which ilea between tbo Hlo Grand* and tho Naeoea. Viva itipulationa for the payment of the aum (not named,) to Mexloo, in oooalderatlon of territory thua oeded. Oth and 7th?Releaaea the Mexloan government from all claim from the oltlieoi of the United Stateo. 8th ? Agrevn at to the mode of aettling olaima proposed by Mr. Triat. ttth?Btlpulataa that tha Catholic religion and the property belonging to tbat perautaion ahall be reapeoted in the territory ceded to the Unltod State*. I Oth?Seourm tho Mexioana the privilege of returning to Mexioo. Uth?Stlpuiatea aa to the validity of all grant* ol land made by the Mexloan government previoua to the (m-pbIou of territory. 13th? All gooda now In tha porta occupied by tbr American troopa will pay tbo dutlea eatabllahed by tbv republic, unleai they have [Our telegraphic despatch here breaks abruptly oil", from some cause to uo unknown. In till likelihood, we shall receive the remainder of it early this morning, and should it be of sufficient I importance, we will immediately issue it in an I Extra Herald ] Telegraphic Despatch, No. ?. Washington, Oct. 2?P. M. The following has just been received from New Orleans New OftLEA.ti, Sept. SO, 1847. The James L Day arrived here last evening from Vera Crux Important news has been reoeived by her. The details ire meagre,and somewhat uncertain 1 The main points are. that the armlstioe has been coneluded without a treaty ol pence; and that after oon?f> 4 ruble hard fighting thr Mexican cupitul was copturnt, a id th' Jlmn icun truopi victoriously tnltrtd the city on ikt 10'A ?/ Stpl'mi-r. Of the Mexicans, Oeneral Bravo was killed. Santa Anna was wounded.and retired with his shattered foroes to Guadeloupe, about twelve miles from the city. The reports are, that Oeneral Scott lost, in killed and wounded, from one thousand to seventeen hundred men. Tcicgrtpnie lieipucn, mo ;i. PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 2, 1847. The Atw Orleant Picayune of the 25th contains news from Vera Cruz and Tampico to the 13th of September, by merchant vessels. There are a great many contradictory reports relative to l>en. Scott's position, but the opinion is universal that he i9 safe. The steamer McKim left Vera Cruz on the 10th for New Orleans, but a severe norther coming on, sooa after her departure, considerable anxiety is felt lor her safety. There are several army and navy officers on board. There were large numbers of American troops it Vera Cruz, and the city filled with supplies. The Sun of Anahuac states that Major Lally's train had leftJalapa; he hud sustained verv lit tie loss in his engagements j Lieut. Twiggs waB the only officer killed. There is nothing relative to either liesancon or Henderson being with Major Lally. [Our previous accounts were, we believe, that Henderson had been killed.?Herald.] General Valencia has published a defence of his conduct at Contreras; it is ugainst .Santa Anna; lays the whole blame on the latter for not sending reinforcements. The i'ensacola Gaxrttc of the 26th gives the news brought by the Osceola. It states that the Mexicans agreed to cede California as indemnity to our citizens, but refused to entertain the proposition of making the Rio Grande the boundary line. An officer of high rank in the navy, writes from Vera Cruz under date of the 16th ult., that the news that day, wus that the Americans had recommenced hostilities, und entered the city ol Mexico. Another letter states that (it-o. Worth was dangerously wounded; that the Mexicans loss in killed and wounded was two thousand and live hundred ; that on the 10ih, our trooi'S held one half of the city and the Mexicans the other; and that the battle wa* still going on. Telegraphic Despatch, No. 4. Philadelphia, October 2, Night. The James L. Day, from Vera Cruz, arrived at New Orleans on the 26th. The news is that ibe armistice is terminated ; the city taken on the 16th, after hard fighting; Scott's loss 1700; Mexican loss not known; Gen. Bravo killed ; und Santa Anna wounded, and retired to Guadaloujie. BY TIIU MAILS. ADDITIONAL INTELLIGENCE FROM THK CITY OF M EXICO. [From the Washington Union, of Oot 1 ] Notwithstanding the apparent ohjentn>m which were made to the anuur^oy of the Mexloau account* receivi-d ia*t night and this morning, and the evidently gro.-t thunders of many portion* of the Vlexioan statement* we have seen letter* and Vera Crua paper*, by thi* ??entng'* mall, which confirm the extra of ih? vlob le Tribune, giving accounts receive 1 by the brig* Ooeola. We hasten to lay these interesting extraoti before our reader* In to- night'* Union. From a latter from our squadron In the Gulf U. 8 n.?o *Mir GanMAftTowif,) Vera Crui. Sept 16. 1847 ) " The Air <. ican brig O-col* ia about weighing anct or f r iVu'arola. and, ?n there i* no steamer nailing tor Ve? Orleans. nor ha* there been one up for dey*. I 'inlfM* herewith newxpape.* and m-moranua giving the l?te?i intelligence Irotn the army, '1 hi* intelligence ha* b'-en reoemd by lndireot me?ufl 'I be official de* patobe* of Geo. Soottere supposed to bare been lot r oepted?the oommumoatlon wiib the army being cut off Tboui(h tbe intelligence herewith tent U through Mexican channel*, tt i* generally b> lieved here. A more recent rumor mention* that the Amerloin army had poesension of a part of the city of Mexioo, and that much hard fighting waa still expected. " The oaptaiu or the brig is waiting for my letter, which ia my apology for the hasty manner in which it is written." F.xtraot of another letter addressed to the squadron:? Visa Crot, Sept. 16, 1H47. Dear Sir.? We bare new* In town that a battle war fought on the 0th It is the Mexican aocount, and the; put down our Iom at and their ow? very severe Gen. Scott and Santa Anna had ?ome sharp corres pondence on the 7th anil 8th, each accusing the other ot breaking the truoe (ten. Scott gave them till 12 o'clock and then commenced. Ah we hare only the Mexican Hide of the story, we cannot tell much about It. At any rate Gen. Scott Iran not In the olty: and General Ilurrera Issued proclamation on the 9th, urging the people to do everything to keep the enemy out of the olty, even to stoning them. I send you the Mexloan paper. This paper In mighty bold; Just nee how It talks about their day of independence, which 1? this day. However, we shall hear something more, I think, today. General Lane has arrived; General Gushing is coming. C?Py "/ a Private Letter Received at Vera Crux On the Ath I lilt, the conference was still going on in the city, but was conducted with greet secrecy. Letters written by two cftloers in the State Department of Mexico, state that General Soott's conditions will not be accepted. and that hostilities will be recommenced. This intelligence. howeTer, cannot be relied on. although it appears to be the opinion entortalned bj the greater portion of the Mextcaa people. A continuance of the war is urged by the inhabitants remote from the American fore.*, those in their violnity seem much more iiuiet. and appear to wish to submit without resistance. They have suffered so much from the robberies and maltreatment lnflioted on them by the guerillas, that they appear anxious for the latter to bo driven off by the Amerloan forces. Oq the third instant, a council of war. at which Gen. Santa Anna presided, was held in the canltal He represented the distressed state of the country, and reijuest- , uu i.i ?un mi buv council. >jrn?rMH unto, Alrarei. anil Tornel, exprcn>.<'d thnlr approbation of' the manner In whieh Oxn Santa Annu had, up to that tiiuo'conduoted the war: and dealared, that if he thought proper to rnter into a treaty honorable to the notion, they would *u?taln him In It But if, on the contrary, the condition* of the treaty w?re, in their opinion, bur denaome, thry were determined to oppone them. The armiatice terminated on the third, by order of the goTernor. who will not allow of any communication with the American camp, except by mwantofapuMportgranted by himself. Sixty dragoon* of the American army net out for To. huoc, a oitjr (tome flity mile* from the capital, for the 11iirpoie of purchasing provi*lonn, '1 he governor of that place hutl decided on attacking them; but od their ap j.ronch, dtrange to nay, he furuiehrd them with a guide to a plautatlon near b?, where they itiooeeded iu parctutolBg all Uwy wtttoi *i I U6 *U Ktt hWik.-4 ilttfcUU U cfca WKil fcW 1 iiMtiM attacked a buiidfcc ccauiolag item tor tha vwvf the American amy Ths Meirteans appeaf to hate bwi much elated at this Incident?the governor extoillag it al an aet of great patriotism: and the offlolal news paper contain? an artlaU in allusion to tha autyaet, and fall of all kind* of lnrvotive ajainit tba Americans Tbeae letters contain three u?wsp*o<T??two of''T%? Sun of Jlnthuac" of the 19th and 10th of September, and tba other U tha "/?'?" of Vara Crux,of tha 10th, In the SpanUh. oabriel Valencia's proclamation to the citi/?>" OF MEXICO. [From the Sun of Anahuac. of Sept 14 ] We publish on the side of our paper printed in Spanlab, tha whola proclamation of Valencia: bat It 14 of ao little interest to the public that it indeed doe* not deeervi* translation. If anyone bss read Santa Anna's proclamation he already knows the content* of Valencia's. It amount* to the same thing, exoept that Instead of taking any blame to himself, be accuses Santa Anna } He stye tbat on (be first day he was victorious, bat was i left destitute of all tbat was necessary to eontinne its course; that he diaobeyed because Santa Anna had ordered him t j leave a position which protected tha city; and that, if the latter had joined him, victory was certain for the Mexloans; tbat Santa Anna was only tour miles from bim. but that be remained still; tbat if be had left the petition which he had taken, the only alternative left to the Mexican army would have been to re treat on tba capital On tba morning of the 19tb, Valencia says that be left ^aii and marched to Patterns. where he took a trontr position and w.iited for ih* Amerlean forces, who rrlv d In front of him at li o'clock. M ; that be Imme Mia ily >ent une of hisa>ijutanlsto Oen Santa Anna*" ?d'i.?e him of It; at 1 o'clock the \rarlosns advanced fn of his ambuscades and the action commenced lie then rent an express to 0?n Kranolsoo Perrs. who whs at a short dlstanoe tr-m bis position with 4 (Kxi men, <nd who htd been Instructed to come to his assistance when needed ; but be was answered by Uan. P. that he could not act wltb-ut Santa Anna's orders. The action was now vigorous in front, (oontiouea he,) and we uukmaikIoiI In tha inumw rr?m an knfrafiffh. rornt which waa in their power, Immediately In front of our work* The notion w a now wall engaged, and tha enemy commenced moving toward* our rear, taking, at tha same 'itua, Tlaapau ibe raoche of Anxaldo, and tha amall town of San Geronimo 1 Immediately directed a battery of *1* pii-cnH of artillery in that direotlon; tha lai battalion waa alao direotea to baraM thru In flank I again lent auoilier adjutant. Don Leandro Mono, to 4 tnta Anna; but bp, ilka the adjutant 1 had befare d? -patched, llodriguts Miranda and Arrletta, oould not return, becaure tba enemy had taken tha town of San (Jeronimo and the rancbe of Anc-tldo Valeucl* then **y? ttiat he oril-ieii G*n Torrejon to charge the American* with threi regiment* ot cavalry hdJ lour pieces of artillery; but *r> desperate wa* th. re of the American infantry, that the Mexicans were bilged to retreat, leu Tin# Men Krontera dead on the Held, that at 4 o'clock, Santa Anna, with 6000 men. >nadn his appeaiauce in the rear of the Americana; that t hinking thin general would attack the enemy in the rear, he ordered (ien Torrejon to attack them in front, with one piece of artiil-ry and 400 oavalry, accompanied by Colonel Ferrn with one battalion; bnt It seems that thi* extraordinary movement waa not crowned with the uoceaa which Valencia oxpeot?d it would be, and this be again aaya, watt Santa Anna'* fault; becauae, If he had attacked the American*, the Mexican arm* would certainly have been triumphant, and the extermination of the 8000 men ?ho attacked him neceit*arlly followed He further add*, that, Instead of doing what patriotism and honor nught to have dictated to hi* heart, Santa Anna remained a oold apeotator to the dettruotlon of hi* valUnt army of the north Night then oame on, and Santa Anna retired from the meuntaln where he h^il t.ukan u nraltlnn. and aent adiatant Ilamlio to him (Valencia) to advise him of Saul* Anna's wi?h to h<>l<l> conference with him. But his answer was, that no conference could be held until Santa Anna had attacked the Amerioans. as he ought to do, in the rear At 0 o'olook the same night, another adjutant from Santa Anna arrived, bringing an order from him (Santa Anna) to retreat during the night, and abandon the artillery, as (said he) the Mexican army would certainly be defeated the n>*xi day if the order was not obeyed. During that night, Valencia continued receiving information tliat reinforcements were coming to the aid of tbe Ameiioans, by roads almost impracticable ; and he says that, had Santa Anna remained -instead of retiring to !San Angel, he would oertainly have cut the enemy to pieces; that, after consulting with other generals, he (Valeucla) came to the conclusion to remain where he was, as, even if defeated, it would be more honorable to him than to retreat; and, in the first easo, the responnibllity and ignominy would fall upon the general who had been so oold a spectator of his ruin, and the defeat of his countrymen. On tbe morning of the 20th August, whioh. according to Valencia, ought to have been one of the most gloriouo to the Mexican arms, the American oolumns were seen mnTinir In a*TAr*l dirMtlons. no ftJi to ftittfik bim on fill nidus. 11b cent (Jen. Mendoza, with a strong force, to f'.op their progress ; but he was repulsed, and then rejoined the main body. The whole line was then attacked, and so muob loss sustained, that he was obliged to order a retreat; but to effect this, It was necessary to puss through San Geronlmo and, whioh be did, but witb immense loss. He then remained at a distance | v tUi Generals Salan, Torn >jon, Blanco, and Jauresul, to piotect the fufdllm. Tuu Utter rodi r?l wan woundod in the hea l. He llinn letired, to Joia the majority of bis forces, who had now Joined thorn of Santa Anna j and while passing near these forces, he stat>s that he can hive the satisfaction of saying that two regiments rec-'ived him with loud cheers: but wishing to avoid a disagreeable interview with Santa Anna, he went to i uatlmalpa, where he found the battalion of Ciuaoa jiialo and that of Han Luis, under the command of Gen Romero. He says It was his wish that these two battalions would go to the city of Mexico j but only oue (that of Guanajuato) marched to tbat place, as the other refused to be commanded by Santa Anna. He then ooncludes by stating that what be has said ccn be proved by the testimony of the adjutants whom h>) >>ent to Santa Anna, and that of more than twenty thousand friends and enemies In tb* Sun of Jlnalfisc of the 16th September, we find the extracts which wh publish from the Nohilt Tribunt ?let. ik? ..(.lltUxal ni,Vun? ?-.!> . ?\rrra, wuu tun iunu?iuft ?uu?*?oa..a K*aao?.~Ka*o . We regret to learn that a soldier named William fierce, belonging to the 'Jd Illinois regiment now an camped a abort distance outiildu the walls of ihis place, waa on yenterciay no badly wounded la the left arm a* to render nmputallon necessary. He vu conveyed to i he general hospital of thia city, and tha operation performed by Surgeon Porter, United States army, assisted liy Dr LauW United Mares army. Or. Kormguat. and Surgeon iNill'er, of th? Illinois regiment. We understand that it Is not known positively l>y whrm (be wound was intlicied, wheth r by one of the euetuy in aoibun aJe, or rome one i f hi? Mlowsoldiers. in their huutiug ncnrgioua in the O'mp r.-al?a pra ticu h'ghly mlpabie tnd d?nnero?i0, and by f*rof too trai|U*nt '.oourrenue 1m '.lie v oioity of trie o?mps. and winch, iu more than one ins'arc*. has been product ire of like melancholy ret>ulis I'hu Cr?t regit*enl of infaniry will have a regimental drill, as we were told, this evening, at half past 4 o'clock "ti UntMil that (ten I.nmhardlni's Drociamafion was received here yeHterday We Old not n>n tt, but we su|ipn?? it to be Ilk? all the other .Mexican priKiainatioi a We are compelled to onntine ourselves to the the following translations for thla evening. from the Irii ef the I Mh [From the Arco Iris of Vera Cmi. Sept 16 ] Prot 11 nf l*c i prfcntativm ?/ Ihr Statu of Mtxico Juli en, and Z'ica fcat, t? hit ixctilency the Prttid-vl ad inertm i'/ tht K-ruhlic Mom Kicri-Lrfrr ttm:?The deputies who assembled m the ItJlh of this month hud a<reid to suspend their meetings In the eapital. Under th>s* circumstances Uie undersigned bare to day leiirned that the Minister of Foreign Affairs yesterday summoned the deputies for the purpose of dls< us-ltig an arraugem-mt wiih the in'xdiog army, and there was a meeting, but tot enough to constitute a quorum Th- undersigned deem it their dnty to declare, that -xistlng o'routn?f.i?neei in the eity of Mexioo would not How the legislative bKly ihe necessary freedom in Its discusrions sod drllVrxtioiis if it should assemble in thai ity ; a d thtt it would not MMdlt wi h the dignity ol the Kepubl c that its representatives should d liberate there ou this metier This opinion is tbe same at thai which tbe < onitrem itself entertained when, uuder lespressing circuiiiSianci s, it passed a deoree for removing I its sessioHS tt <4??ereUro?a deoree which was not fill| tilled lo its other provisions, owing to unlawful proceed n&s, which are not a secret, and which resulted in a do t limitation noiw> repair iu iu? ui^j. But as it ib absolutely beyond doubt that any arrangement which may be with regard to external relation*, withoui. ttia ratification of Congress, will, besides being indecent under existing circumstances, being entirely null, as being unconstitutional, and trill bring him by wnom It may be made within the case of treason, declared by article 6th of the law of ilHh April, the undersigned are willing to repair to the city ot Queretaro a* noon ait your excellency shall issue the necessary summon* to ihem for that place The undersigned protest before the whole nation, and particularly before the State* of Mexico, Jalisco, and Zaci*te<>aa. their constituents, that thia resolution on their part, which, as the proceedings ot Congress referred to how, is concurred In by a msjority of their fellow-Jepu ties, does not imply the abandonment of their duty, or a resignation, tacit or express, of the legislative power, but is the result of the indispensable necessity of having that freedom of discussion and deliberation, which does not now exist iu the federal oity, and of saving the republic from the ignominy which would inevitably attach to a treaty concluded and ratified under the guns of the eseuiy, and on the day succeeding unlooked-for reverses Alt whloh wo have the honor to communicate to your I excellency, availing ourselves of the ocoasion to offer the assurances of our respeot and consideration, (tod, Liberty, and federation. Toluca, Aug. J "J, 1847. VALKNTIN OOMKZ FAIIIA3, JOSE MARIA DK LACUNZA, LUIS UK LA ROSA, PASCAL OONZ A LEZ FUENTE8, MARIANO OTERO, COS.VIE TORRES, MANUEL ROB8EDO, JOAQUIN NORRIEOA To kti Exi elltncy the Prtiident of Ike Congren of fki Union. The foregoing protest *m enclosed to the minister ot foreign affairs In a commuoloatloa from the go rumor ot the State of Mexico, dated at Toiuca, (the capital ol that State, and about forty miles southeast of the city ot Mesieo.) August 20. The governor enlarges on th? sentiments contained In the protest, speaka of the efforts in?de by the people to raise and equip an army, which if there had been a chief worthy to command it, would havo Keen victorious; and finishes by deolaring that the w%r must be continued until p?ace can b? made with dignity and honor, and such a peace as will be approved by just and gtnerous men throughout the world. Th?n follo ws an address from tne same governor to the people of ihe Statu, exhorting them to aontinun the war I 11 minding them of their ten years' war withSpnin under more adverse circumstances, and telling them that wai I for another ten ye?rs, or f>r a hundred years, weuld be I preferable to ignominy. An article in the Mt-xican Notional, ot August 97th. states that Mr. Trist at drst refused to reoeive the Mexl can cominlssionera, because they bad uot authority botb to conclude a peaa and to form ?n offensive and dnfeti sive alliance against European pretensions; but that full | powers had hw n given to the commissioner* "The Jlrco Iri$ says: There is no longer any doubt ? Motilities h?v? commenoed anew beiw.en the Ylexlcsn troops and tbo?e of the Uultod States uoder the oom i iuau J of (Jon. Hovttj and Utter* from Oriiaba, dated nmmmmmmmmmrnmkmmmmmmm ?e+l<4&- tu U i-tktu ftva iitotuc wto* MMIU* tb*r? by Um lull th*t <l*y, fits u torn details or tft* nftgoment which tosk pUc* oath* 4th at Chapnltepec ThoM latter* furnish do Information aa to Um oausea of the rapture of the armlstlo*; bat It appears tbat the Americana soaght to obtain paes?s<toa of Chapnltepeo. and #?re repaired with the low of three p tears of artlllry and At# wng^oa. They snffrred moat from a column which left Mexioo under the command of Oen. Leon, who was wounded in the battle. Tb? letters which we bar* say that the loss waa oonsiderable. ?c. breidr" the death of Oeberal Lnoas 0?aldnrtui, the 3d and 4th reglm?nta of light troops, and 6th of the line, nattered severely. The loss of th? enemy was great in artillery, oavalry. troops of the line, and bitggaoe; and it may be said that more than 300 were placet] l/ior* rfu combat. in addition to the above, the Union contain* the annexed remarks in relation to the news:? We lay before our readers every partlole of the news from \lexloo. which was received by thu Hallimttre Sun of this moruiug. We have alio bad the pleasure of an interview with Lieut. Shuttlnworth Whatever doubts j hunt? over the correctness of tha extra front the Mobile tain, on account cf the time when the Osceola Is reported to have arrived at rensncola. fcbe react.In* there on the U 1st, and he leaving I' on the eveplng of the 23d uot baring beard of her arrival, or tliu stirring news which she brought yet the letter* and the papers whtoU th>s evening's southern mail bring to Washington dlii i ate all doubt. The reader will recollect that the aooounts which reached ui ibis morning in ihe Ballimari Sun. are all from Mexican sources. and therefore liable to a thousand i>UStllol?M. The proposition* said to be made by Mr 'Prist must i lie groesly mi-represcnted He could never have stooped ] to ask for the privilege of establishing two factories la ! Upprr California for eight years Ho eoulrt never have I assumed the responsibility of stripping off his official ' powers, and departing from his direct iustructious. He could scarcely have aske.i forty.tiro days fur any pur- l pose?muoh less to eonsider of a proposition to limit our | boundary to the Nueces No agent of the government would have dared to entertain suoh a proposition for one moment; and we should hope that no American would listen to such a demand. He might as well have listened to a proposition to oede a portion of the old thirteen United States, or of any other sovereign State of our oonfvdernoy. to the Mexican government. All tbU, of course. Is out of the question. Tbey are all idl? speculations and bungling blunders We may add. however, that If Mexico still has the lolly to claim to the Nueces, we should hope there is n?t an Amerioan who will uot now, and for all time, re pi 1 It with indignation The armistioe b-ing thus ended, and recommenced, no man can mistake our duty or our polloy ?Ve must put forth all our strength. The administr*. tion have uot relaxed for a mom-nt, but tney are sending on trenh reinforcements to Ueu Scott. He will soon bave a formidaule force uuder his banners fVt ntui now chonfe the character hf ihcwar. iVt must talk ten "J thr tx rcii v/ humanity, leu <>/ the ntivr brunch, and I'll of aimiiiicci. We must bear down upon Mexico with all our foree. and wage a war that is uiore like a war. and less like a peace. We uiust cause It to be more full by Mexico, levy requisitions upon her, and make it uer iauT)*&t 10 sue mr peace. ia a wora, we must go on, and tbe energies of the country are to be exerted to ? greater degree tban ever. The paopla will aooa sooat ay man, -or anj paper, who openly espouses tha caoia of Mexico. We are Indebted to Mr. W. Pine, of the Mobile Alhambra, for tha early transmission of tha following Important clip [from tha Mobil* Register, Rapt Q6 ] By to-day's mall, we reoeived a letter from oar attentive correspondent at Pensaoola, furnishing us with the following highly Important news:? [Correspondence of the Register and Journal ] U. 8. Nitt Yard, Pcnsacola, i Friday, Sept 34. 1447. J A merchant -brig arrived here at an Mrly hoar this morning, 6>? day* from Vera Cruz, with ueepatches for tbe War aod Navy Departments, of the u'mott importance. lhe news brought by this arrival ha* oast a gloom over tbe countenance of our whole coaimuuiiy, b.'cuuse of Its unfavorable tenor. Tha captain Informs us that he was hurried off so unexpectedly and with such despatch, that he was unable to gather the full particulars In detail. The sum and substance of tbe news is this Mr. Trias proposed that no further Indemnity of our altizens should be demanded from the Mexican government. Agreed to. Our citizens should be allowed tbe privilege of establishing two factories in California, for a gtven period. Agreed to. That the lllo Grand* should b? the line. Not agreed to Out the Mexican ooininltaionera proposed the Nueces; to which Mr. Trist replied that he had no authority for making that the line, and required forty days to near from his Government upon the subject, but only Ave ilny* was allowed him. By way of a concluding proposition, Mr. Triat proposed the annexation of New California, for whioh the OoTernment of the United Staler u willing to pay .itimi fifteen or more millions of dollar*. Not agreed to. The next followed a letter fi'om Santa Anna to Gon. Scott, complaining of his baring broken the armistice to which Scott replied, aoeuslng him of the samo thing Of course hostilities r."- <mmuncad, and on the nth Inst, a portion of Worth's diction ennennternd a largo Mexican force ut a little rlftve utar the city, andg&ve them " beans," his own 1< m co paratively trifling, whila that of the Mexloana wait very jreat. On the 10th, th?re wero other engagement*, our lcro a proving victorious in every struggle On the 11th, which is the lateit accounts we have Geu. Soott had got into the city, ocoupying only i wo street*, which commanded the Plana and tue two armi< a v, ^re contending for victory. Scott's loss is avid to be 3'DOaiuoe bia depa ture from Puebla. and atrJog 'e ira are entertained for hia safety?beaet in hia rear by I'&rcdes with a strong force, while tiia fr;>nt la menaovd oy overwhelming numbers under Sauta Anna. it la to bo hoped th t the accounts brought by thla arrival are greatly exaggerated, though thia at oms to b-l?retty wt 11 corroborated by the Vera Crux pap era, oontainlog lettera Ironi tbe aceue of action The uay this brig (ailed, reinforcements to'lie number ol SJUOO, under lien. Laue, had arrived in Vera Crux, and made not a moment's delay in setting out lor the city of Mexioo. Other reinforcement* were hourly ex fleeted at Vera Crux, but the prevalence ot a' norther." which had lasted some four or five days, was thought to delay their coming I forgot to mention in speaking of the lights, that it la reported that the gallaut Worth was s*r.ou?iy wounded No other name is mentioned among tbe >U letera; but trout tbe numbeis reported to l?av? been killed we shall (loublloes ere long hear tbe nuuies of many whom w? would egret to lose, and whoso loss the country would sensibly I eel The fever hid entirely nbateil at Vera Cruz since tbe northers'' at t in. but Uie^Uhdron in still suffering aevereiy?deaths occurring d^ily, and new c&sea 1 learn Hourly reported. (Jut cl I lie nuiul er or Hick wh'.un was ?h iut -llJ, brought to our Hospital bv lha Mipii'rippi ami loop UrcMur, not a single de.uu hs* occurred,under the fckillul hiauMgeaient ol Dr Isaac llulpc, tu l hi? wnsi*. mntu Our yard and Us vicinity has again been T.sited with the epidemic ofUst full, but we lined not tear ?ny dacger when ? luve such a insin hh JJr. McLeod, Surt.e.m of the Vard woes* reputat on <*u emiuenc gentleman in hi* proletFiun was eetaumUtd here yuai> gone by. Th? Oap'ain of the brig that broughtth* new*, follow! hW to your city on on bin way to New Orleans with u< * patches for the Picnyum- oltlcM from Kendall which liu doubt will giro the full particulars ol the fights. THE PROSECUTION OF THE WAR. [From the Washington Union. Sept SO ] The mlenoe of more than a fortnight is bokena* l*?r. We have new* from the army Tift Vara Cru* to tne 8th of September. We wait wltli grea' anxiety foi further detail* There is pome von u-lou .bout the e* ion or territory But if the Mexicans are still mad enough to oiaim to the Nueces, then ?e Say we presume there is not a patriot to this luud who will nntindig uttnlly repel the demand. ai>d call idoud for the niort vigorous pr. srcutlon ol this war There li notaman of honest fsme who will dare to sdv'?ca'e It Mexico might as well pretend to demand a slica of Virginia or Pennsylvania. ARMY I5TKLLIGKNCE. The following remar (refer to Capt Philip Ksaray, a nephew ot Oen. Kearny, who lost an arm at Chum busco. His private loaorau is $30.l)0<l per annum; ?*e enjoyment of which he left to serve hi* oounlry in the battle field:?He we* gome year* since one of auomiuin' Hiou to visit Europe, to report upon tbe cavalry tactic* of the aeveral governments of the old world In the I rogecutloii of tbi* duty, a pertlon of the commission visited Algiers, where they were hospitably entertained by the French offloer*. among whom was one of the cons of Louia Philippe. Sjon after tbe return of the commission to France, a number of the French offloer* who Had thus entertained them, Waited Paris; and *s an expression ot their appreciation of generous treatment, which Capt. K. and hi* associate* bad met wiln. he resolved to proffer them a banquet. The invitation wa* promptly accepted The Captain felt himself the (tentative of the American army, and determined that i he feast should be worthy the American name He accordingly ordered a full set of silver plate prepared for the occasion, upon which his initial*, a* an offloer of the army, were engraved; and when hi* guest*arrived, they were astonished at the magic-like magnificence of the rcene which presented itself It was the most costly bunquet ever spread by an Amerloan (with a single exception) in Paris; and well it mlKht be, for it cost tbe Caput n over $60,000 lie Is, In his whole Jeportme t, quite unostentatious; but he " let out a link" upon this occs* on, not to gain iclat tot himself, but in honor of the i 't.amn TK? mfttia rmrAflikfuii Vio hii Mlow officers, and secured their grateful thank*.? Jltbany firming Journal, lit hut. Adjutant General Turner of Tonnesseo, has neleotfd t<-n oumpanlee from the fourteen off-red, to make up thliddle IVna Regiment. These companinnareccmtnand c4 aa follow* : ( apt Chamolim, from Uil???n I Marnhail; i | t Solomon.Sumner; ( ape. Whittled Hickman; I'rtlf*. Davidson; ('apt BraJfute, l)davld*on: Capt. Coll yar, Kranklln; ('apt Donly. ltutberford and Coffee; (apt s?vuge. De Kalb; Capt. Andeiaon, Coffee; Cupt Lettwick. Maury and Lewie The regiment wo* to ten lfivou* ui Nashville on the 1st (net. when the c> mpamt-e will It" mustered into *vrvlce,and elect their Held oflloert. In Kaat I'ennrMee the following companies have been r. pori. d, vl? : Captain* Freeman. of (Inarm county; Bouuds. o Hawkins; MtKeniie, of Meig>; Bunch. of Cla hurtle. Vaughn, of Monroe; Guthrie, of Hunilton; Roger*. of liamiltoo; MoClelland. of Sullivan; Thomas.>u of Grain?r>'r; 1)111,of McMlon; Waterhouae, of Ilhaa; Parson* ol ktion; Council, of Knot; Reeie. of Jeffernon. The Kreatert fnthu?ta*m prevail* throughout the Stete on the sjbject of offering military aldio the govern'Uei.t A meeting of the friends of the late Lieut. M^han 1* to be held In Philadelphia on Monday evening, lo adn|t measures for hrimitng bourn from Mexico the rem .liin of tbelr lamented f< I'nw citizen*. Lieut. Walter S Clark, with eighteen men and tff"J ty horsey, belonging to the Illinois cavalry arrived at I ar roll ion yesterday morning, on board lh? *te.?niboiu Majestic, trom Bati.n Rouge, tn rnult for Metloo ?N Onrunt Picayune, 34M ull. All the troops have been removed from Fort Towson, except a mere guard, left UDder charge of Lieut Koole, to take care ot the U. S property. The Oregon Battalion will net to farther than Table Creek, 1A0 miles from Kori Leavenworth, this winter where It will take up winter quarter*.?St L??m# Union. Capt Hart, of the Holme* county valunteera, died ?t MaUmoraa early laat month. He had bwa aiok tor UC4 MCw. it* jfelutf* iMjfifcsM Ud jtftfo* **<* to**, m4a11 MpMt?d to Mil lof V?n Cnu In ft f?w days. CoitmUa. (OAw) Sittctautn, 9??A *H. __ , naval. The following la * 11* of ottoen of tte Ualted State* hip KaraMs*. mate ?ut at in. ftewtrmber which tfme ell wsw wall ._D. q rarafXjCom?ander: Rnhc. S .r.**r*??T EUlnu** Lanier, Li-utenan-s; J Wtlkiu?.u, "tiling JVlMUr; Q?org., a WTiIU, Puraer; Le*U B Hooter, Imm; Edward C. Puteur. 1 Dallaa. K. Randolph Brnete, ___ p4rk.r. Midshipmen; Bell. Boatswain, Wb*lton. (tanner; ?? ThomM, 1 (jarpenter; -? Loyall, Captain's Clark; Harroa, Purser's Clark; fcastman, Yoeman. .. Tt",?wrofl"* ?n tha Oalf of Mexico at thi* time ThaScorpion, Spitfire, Vixen. Boourge and Petrlta. besides three sloops of war, three bomb vaaseia and of gun-boats and store ihipa, wa know not how many. The United State* steamer Mississippi, now at Pansacola, has been ordered to tha CJosport Nary Yard for repaint. Purser Leaker haa been ordered to the I'nltml Statu* store ahlp Relief. Mr. Whipple, engineer United States Navy la t? reiiara M. M. Thompson of the United Htatea steamer Mississippi.?Norfolk Brecon, SWA int'. Commodore Garret J. Pendegrast. of tha United States \??T, who hsa been so dangerously ill, at at he Navy Yard Memphis. Tvnn , of which he Is commandant, haa been removed to Louisville, Kentucky; and tha charge i f nit aud climate hav? had a powertul effect He is iaV' ivIi g rapidly?and it is hoped, will soon be rctored to Ills usual robust health. < ommodore Kandolp'i biu arrived at Fennaeola. and will relieve Comtnodor? llollln at the Navy yard there. , Theatrical and Un?lcal. Park Thkatrk.?Tbvrewas a good lioure nt the Park last evening. and " Armand" vtm performed In a manner which was calculated to please all who witnessed It. If It oould be presented lor a week longer It would to t he favorite play of the city hoard*. The afterpiece wu the comedy of the ' Honeymoon," in which Mrs. Mo watt and Mr. Davenport appeared. On Monday evening wear* to have at the Park the opera of the41 Favorite," In whleh Mies Orient), Mr. Manvers, and Slgnor A. Onlbllei appear. The "Favorite" la to be produced with new so?nery, costume*, deooratlon*, and machinery. We h?ve no doubt that the opera will draw a full house, and that the management will be well repaid for thelrenterpri**. Bowser Thcatri.?The new piece "Monterey," hsa been played hern 10 often, that the aotcra who appear In it are thoroughly drilled In their rarts, and perform them in a very perf-ct and exact manner. The march** and manoeuvre* of the military are performed aooordlng to rule; and the storm ng of Monterey, a* well as all the o'h ir battle*, are graphically enaoted before the audl-nou It will be repmented we believe, every evening this week, and will draw a* large houses, we are sure, as It did last week A view of the seeoery alone, Is worth the prloe of admission to see the whole It will be per formed again to-morrow evening, preeeded by the donestic drama, entitled the ''Rent Day " Palmo'i ortra House.- The Ravel* oloaed their performance in thl* city last evening ; their lut appearance wan for the benefit of Mr. Burke, the lessee of the Opera House and the adjoining building*. Thl* bent-fit wag given to Mr. B. by hi* friend*, because of hi* effort* to make the Opera House a popular and fashionable place of resort. It was a complimentary affair. Chatham Theatrk.?There i* a very attractive bill Issued by Mr. Fletcher for the Chatham Theatre tomorrow evening, consisting of two very amuilng pieces, which have long since been Impressed with the seal of publio favor, and the new nautical drama, ' l'h? Lonely Man of the Ocean, or the Night before the Bridal " " Who's the Composer?" will be the first pleoe performed, and iu It Mr. Waloott and Mis* Clarke will appear. Tliey will also appear In the comic extravaganza, " The Savage und the Maiden." We would Inform the admirers of these popular aotors that thia will be the last engagement they will perform in this city previous to their departure to the South. On the whole, the Chatham promise* well for to-morrow evening. Circl s? Bowcbt Amfhithkatkk?To morrow evening will be set apart at this house for tbe benefit of Mr. l-.aae Burtiu, the le**e?, and he presents a most attractive bill, having enlisted all tbe comle talent to t? bad in tbe city for tbe oooasion. John Uc**tn and Mr. Donaldson will bring forward their grand scena of Manta Anna s retreat; and the Holland family, Signor Carlo, F.questrlaus, and ten negro dancers, will create fan enough for onaulght. Second Concert or M. J,M. Hebz and Sivobi.?We are glad to announoe that there two talented artist* wil' a ;*ln appear before their numerous admirers and the dilleUnli of New York. This musical treat will take pltoe on Wednesday evening next,October 6th; Madam* bleury Jolly, having recovered rom her Illness, will inxkd her appearance on tliit night. assisted by Mr. Uiibreuil, the excellent baritone of the New Orleans Krenoh theatre. Another feature of this oouoert will b ). the appearance of the society c tiled the "Lieder*krang." consisting of one huudrvd male voices under the direction of M Heolit. Kapetti will preside at tbe orchestra, which will be composed of the best musicians now in New York. Concebt or Mid Isidoba E. Hanson ?Another young artist is about to come before tbe publio of New York. Miss Hanson, who numbers so many .friends in our olty will give her first concert on Tuesday evening next, Out. Mb, at the Tabernacle. She will be assisted by Messrs. iitpriu, lue icurrounn i?ii?d opern : limn, menilent ?ccomp?t)l-r, and J. H. Kyle, the flutit The sei-otion of ib? pieced to k? mug at this concert ii very yoo'i. and we do not h> sitata to f ' retell a numerous audience within the walla of the Tabernacle on the oc?aslon. Ciimiri't Mihtkili, at yitcHtm'i' Hall, 473 Dkoadwat.?We jeiterday announced th? advent of lhe*e gentry; all we have now to ray is that the coming w*k will hi- one of especial ricbneia for their patron* ,'ln-y li?ve. si jet* their Imi vieit i:-re prepereda number f Pi* fm,g?. chixu<??s U-., all <n which we have no don it will bo highly ucc nuble. Ethiopian 9r.hkkadt.ili at Palmo'i.?Major Dumbolton and his fimnuh ft uuji- will commence a eerie# of concert* to morrow evening at Faimo'a. During their European tour they had several new eoug? composed expri*Fsly for them by Alfred Cronquill. and ?omo of these will b? presented to-m-irrow ev-uing. Their eau-r'a>n netit it divided into three portion*, and thi lar-f.iuied liailroad Overture will conclude their performance Ma.ion Blitz, at the So iett Library?Th? worthy Hignor h*? been foroed to make up hU mind to continue among us ant t er week; bo muob the better, ai many ?ho had procmHtintteU their ?i?it to him. had ba<un to repent, aud many who bad seen him were anxious < " go egaiu Now all will have a chance, aa he continues all thin Week Da. Collykb'* Livino Stati-ary.?This exhibition will be continued all the present week. From the mantier in which it has been p<troni?ed, we have no doubt it will cootioue to be popular. The ^eguin trnupr, consisting of Mr. and Mrs geguio, MIks Liunc>-n?t In (Vlrs Seguln's pupil.) Mr. Sbrival, it. ITI-JT., ~uu ,<11 ?iu>uir>?. ?' " *?" <n?nctt opera ia Philadelphia. Oet. 11th. at the Wnl<iut k reet Thehtr? I'hey will produce ' Mar tina." "The !}<> inlau lilrl," "Norma." "Barber of 8eville," ' L* Oal7.4 l,*dra.'' aud * Don Giovanni." Th? bi'auti ul dsnaeuse, Madame August*, haa arrived in tbit city. ? Mr Brough In to asulst Madam Bishop, to-morio* ?t? nirg at her concert. Her* and Sivori give another concert In Philadelphia to-morrow evening Mad. Fleury Jolly baa recover?d, and will aid them on theocoasion. The Peedee opera troupe are at Richmond, Va. It is said that the largest concert audience ever seen in Detroit, attended the singing of Madam* Ablamowlac Ust week. Mr. Collins had a splendid benefit at th? Walnut at. Thxatre, Philadelphia, on Friday ereniug. Mrs A. Drake took a benefit at the Loularille Theatre, on the evening of the S7th ult. Louis Keller, the celebrated clown, arrived theoth'r ilay in this elty. Irom Porto Cabello. where he came near elng killed whilst performing a trick with bottles Hla health is now restored, and he will very soon resume bis exhibitions in this cjty. Wa*ck or the Ship Aublrn.?In the list of those who perished in the ship Auburn, recently <./i TI .rn.? .? I I __ 1 WICCAVU a? uuur^.n, wc iiinimmru U uoy Illillicru W'iiliain. V/e have since learned that liis name *-as Charles Green, of CharUstown, Muti. Another of the persons loBt, whose ?nme we did riot then know, is Henry E. Seeley, son of Schuyler Seeb-y, of Bridgeport, Conn. The Mrs. B.?k<?r, widow of private Baker, who also |)'*rishetl, had n mother in Cambridge, Mass. 1,'aptain Hoyt's body has been found, and a committee of City Lod^c No. 151, of Odd Fsllowg, proceeded in a steamboat to the seen* of the wreck, yesterday, to convey it to this city. We are informed that Mr. Herron, living on Harnegnt bench, is entitled to ail pnise for hit tertions to snVe life, and his humane treatment if those who reached the shore. Mr. Fishy, who furnished us with the melsncholy pirtioulars of ihe wreck, is frequently enquired for at our office. For the information f those who wi*h t.i i-ee him, we inlorm th<.m hat his resid. nc>- i.-< at No. 37 Pearl street. Stkamhiiip Britannia.?Thin Bteniner left Boston on Friday noon. She hud seventy piftsrn* u?*ri for Liverpool, a list of whose name* ia to ne found in another column. Ilrniiklyn Iulelltjgciice. Ratify tni Buulmimn. wim wr* convicted ?t Brooklyn for ihe ?tUok upon Mr Hitchkli-n, be?n ?*nli-nced to the Ht*t* prtnon fcr life Mr Hoiofckta* "M in court ?f thrt tlui? of the *>it*i>oe but vu ? ?' IrHy ihicodmIom of what *ti going on. It ia wU) n?T?r r?oov*r hu ?enm. \

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