Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 7, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 7, 1847 Page 1
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rr T H % !. XIIL >?, I73.WIMU If, M74. THE NEW f 0 R K HERALD E9TABLI3HMRNT, luftu-wtti our oar at Kmlton and lam Mi 1AMES eOROON BENNETT. PROPRIETOR. O'lHttliATION-FORTY THOOIMH. liAIL V Ilk.KALi)?Kr?ry day, Trie# a ciittH' ?ory>Hf H per ioi.Mura?ur.vubte uiiilv.iuce. WkhKLY Af7lt AL L>?-Every gawrday?ftiea * taat Hr coi>y?I'J lJH ctuf pe: snaum?p*y?l>U in ud?*?ca. HfcKALD FOR K.lJKOPli-ErerT Steam F?eka? <UyPrict cents wr copy?$5 p?r aouam, iscludiag poittft or IS 25, exclusive nfj.<*ta<e. uaynU? m advauc#. Bub#crip tiont and ad> er' i?#menra vcill Ve r?e?i??d by Me#?n. 4Hi!g n*ui, Id roe Vivienue, ; P. L. Sixaonde, 18 Corohill, aao John Miller, the bookseller, London ANNUAL PtC'JORlAL I1F.RALD?Pabli?h*d on tin 1j: di Jiom.itv oreicii yc:i/??io*U copie* iin>enea each. lUVt;: 1 ISr.MKNTS, <u the aiaai price*?alw?jr? ca*h it KlTMC*. Vdrrrlueinnntn toould be written ID aidem, legible uu::oe*. i'lit Proprietor will not b? re*^?ouiUle loi error* thai may umoi in Ciem. PillN 1' iNU o/ All kinds executed beautifully tad wiu detiuich. ill letter* or coattnnaieetioaa by mail, addreeeed letiu proprietor of the eeu.bLahja?et,Dia?t be poet paid, or the MO a?e iII he It >m tKe etbeenarioe mnee* remitted P >hk I rt*.A'l'HJC.?Thnradev Kvmui Oft. T, will he lierforined the SCHOOL FOR SCANDAL?Sir Peter Tfaie, Mr ilui; Sir Oliver Surface, Mr G Andrew*; Sir Reujamiu Dacktme, Mr A Andrew*; Joseph Surface. Mr Droit; C'-iiile* Surface, Mr Hi-lil; Lidy Teaa'e, Air* Jone*; Lady H ie>r vell, Mrj Bury; MP* <J sudor, Mr?Voruoii; Maria, JVIim Rate Home. To conclude with LOVE IN LIVERY?Paul Patent, Mr W D Chnumui; Lord Sparkle, Mr Hield; Violet, Mr* Abbot; Louise. Air* Dyott. Uoor* o|ieu hi a ijairter before T o'clock, Performance will c |i?n?yiy a quarter naet T. nO W KR Y ~ TH KATKJC.? W. JacKioie, Master; 8ta?e Tnnniur, win. ? ucucuv MI in?. w. * ~ their of the Siege of Monterey?Thurietday Evening. Oct 7th, will be pe.-lorm?d a ?riawt patriotic drama in 3 pjut?? BtitlM THE SIEGE OK MONTEREY, OR THE TRIUMPHS OF ROUGH AND READY. , General Taylor, Mr. W. Mirahall; Jake Duzeubary, (Yanke* pedl.u, Mr. C. Bnrke; Geniiu of America; Mr?. J idau. - rnoaitHXE or ictmr iNO incidzht*: Scene Ut.?Fort Brown hy Moonlight ? Chorui of holdiers.? Our flag float* Proudly?Taylor iu?pect* the entrenchment* General Taylor'* Dream: lit viiion?The Fall of Matamora* 2nd vision?Th* t.apture of Monterey. 3d riiion?Bombardment of Vera Cruz. 4th vision?The Battle of Buena VUti. The mint di<|>er>e* aud diacover Fort Brown at break of day? The G.illaut Soldier aroused by the Reveilie?Hiadeparture for P.nut Isabel?Bombardment of the Fort, and Death of Major Brown. The flaiu* near Palo Alro, at the termination of the firat day'* Victory.?The Battle of the Rente* de la Palma: the Amerie hi arm* triumph mt in tlie secuud context?YVainutSpringi; Ruiruh a?d Heady Encampment. The eutire of the rut Stage will be thrown open to aid in the Scenic Effect Termination of the never to be forgotten Three Day*' Fight Uorseon* Tableau Previou* t^ which the comedy of 8WEETHEAT AND WIVES Admiral. Bellamy ;< harle* Fr- uklin, J. H. Hall; B.lly, C. Burke; Eugfenn, Mrs. Phillip*; Laura, Mr*. Jordan. Do in open at GHi o'clock and the cartain will rue at 7. bo?e? 1 ents; r and U.tllerv li^CeuM. (Ty HATH AM THEATRE? Under the Management ot tvlr VV KLETCHrtU ?Thur*day Evening, Oct. 7th. the performance will commence with the comedy of USED UP.? Hir Charles Coldstream, Mr. Wolcott; Mary Wurzel, Mi** Clarke. To be followed hy BOOT8 AT THE 8WAN.-Fran> Fri*kly, Mr. VVale< t. Peter| Pippin, MUs Clarke. To coucluile vtuti the ve>y incceuful Drama of the LONELY M AN OF THE OCEAN, or the Penh of the Battle and the Breeze?Lieut Adam Bashford. Mr. Neafie; Windham Bowver, Mr. Sullivan; Jack Jolly, Mr. Brandon. Admittance?B"zea tS ftcnts; Pitt UK cent*. H VI'HAM THEATRE.?MISS CLAttKE beg* to an> uounce that her PAREWELL BENEFIT. auJ list a-Pfnnuice hut one in txew York. previous to her DEPAKTUHE FOR THE SOUTH, will take Place in-mo-iovr, FMDAY EVENING. ?th OCTOBER, on which occuion ?!ie will appear with Mr. WALCOT, in the popular Comie Drama entitled ASVlUDEUd. and the celebrated Interlude of A TON V AND CLEOPATRA, with other EntertaiumeBU. Boi hook n rw rttttii o7 lt*re C" > 1HCU??BOVVtHY AMPHITHEATRE.?John TrvoiT, ' Manager ; Isaac Burtisa, Lessee.?Second Night of the Meiiean Mock Heroic?Stupendous and Overpowering Attraction . _ Tuesday, V^dneid^y, and Thursday ETeningi. HOLLAND FAMILY. SlONOR CAULO, In Ilia Elegant and Wonderful Performances. Repetition of the Mock Heroic entitled, ?ANTA ANNA'S RETREAT. Boies, 2) eenu; Pit, 12ctuu. Children half price. oi 3t*rc PALMO'S.?Monday, October 4m, 1J17?Open erery night. First week of tlie celebrated ETHIOPIAN 8ERENADERS. GERMAN. BTANWOOD, HARKINGTON. PELL. \VhITE. and HOWARD, aii'Ce their retorn from Euqppe, where they had the distinguished honor of apt earing before Her Majesty the Queen. II. K. 11. Prince \lb. rt, the Royal Faintly, and Nobility and Gentry of England. The Sereuaders rest e'tfully announce to the lad es and gentlemen of Ne* Vork that they will commence aaeriea of en itrmiiiinuQiH at ui" auove nouse ou *mnuiy, ucuiui, wmcn were received with enthusiastic applause by thnastnds who visited their perlo-unuces at the 8t. James's Theatre, Loudon, auriuK ? period of It months, consisting of long*. k1r?i, chorus, &c., uccomp<uied with their unique instruments. For particular! #te (mall bills. l/niier the direction of Mr. J. A. DUMBOLTON. Adinissiou 25 cents. Doon open at 7X o'clock. Concert at fl o'clock. ?M l?'re MKCIAA 'N li^S' 11ALL, 472 Broadwav, between liraud and Urnmn r,tre?ts, ommeneiug MONDAY, October 4, and every mgn until further notice. The original CIMJSTY'8 MINSTRELS, E. P. CHRlsTV, G.N.CHH.ISTY. E. FIERCE, W. PORTER. T. VAUGHN and E. ABBOTT, h*v# the honor of aniiounrini to the ladies and gentlemen of New Vrirk.lhit they will give* series of their original and popu'ir <<ouceit9, which v>? e received with such distinguish edtvorda mother previous vis.tlo this city, having been or a ?u?revion of lour months nightly crowded by highly expectable si.d firhiomkle indiences. Ar mit mice M cents; to commence at 8 o'clock. ol tf re SI(>N''K BLli'X?Continues Ins AMUSING, H.NTMl TvlNiN?< HUMOHOUS and DIVERTING PERKOflMAMCES, ar the Society Library, corner of Leouard street and Bro.tdway, every evenii g during the week, coins mencing Monday, O t 4th. (change of programma nightly. Doors open at 7 o'clock?commence at 7HAilin:.in 11 rti children nutter 10 renni nf ace. half Driee. IC?" Alterooou performance! on VVedneaday and Saturday, at 3 o'clock. _ o3 7t*rc B~ \RNUVl'd AMERICAN MUSEUM.?f. T. Bkhum, l*ro|i ittor? V. Hitchcock. Manager. FOUR UA V8 LONGER, WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY. FRIDAY AND SATURDAY. October 6th,7th, Sth and 9th. In cona'naetice of the aupanlleled ruth to M? GENERAL TOM THUMB, during hia brief atay in the city, the Manager ii obliged to give Five PERFORMANCES A DAY! ! t NT TLiL" MiillMI vl/l AT 11 All ?I f\i ' V ? TWO IN THE AFTERNOON ! At V to 3 o'clock, and again at 4 o'clock, and TWO IN THK EVENING! At 7 and H P-i?* * o'clock. In the morning the Oenenl appears in VARIOUS i H iRACTEHS AND COSTUMES, including hia Citizen's Dress, Court Su.t, worn before Queen Victori i, H ighliuid Dress, Slc For the rmiAc-lion of children SIO VITO will also introduce his beautiful ITALIAN FANTO'XINI. or Dancing Mechanical Figures, rendering the Morning the beat time for fiinilira lo aueud. At both the Afternoon and Evening performance the little Ot-neral gives hia exhibition* in hia Citixea'seod Scotch Dreesca in oijuac.iou with other interesting and chaste performances The little Oeieral ia perfectly symmetrical in all hii proportions, iu'e ligeut and graceful beyond beli?l, and Sin ilirr ihau any Infant that ever walked alone ! The magnificent Presents, Jew la, he., received Irom the King* Querns and No lility of Europe will beeihibited. Thu u positively die last lime (i?n. Tom Thumb will ever be seen in New York, aa he proceeds immediately to New Oilt"ii> and Hivana via. < iinrleston. Augusta Havannah, Columbus Montgomery, Mobile and the principal Southern Towi,a a:.d Cities. Hia beautiful MINlATURfc EQUIPAGE! Will pmmbulate the street* daily, and be seen in front of the Mtitcam at. intervals. ORKAT WESTERN. the Vankee Comedian, PETE MORKIS. Miss BERNARD. lie., Admission lo the whole 2i cents; children under ten years of age and old enough to wa'k alone It^cen'e. (>4 rrc rULLO 1 Ml lT>lPIIFaNT. Al TH f.A POLLi VT*onms, 410 Bioidway, every even'ng thia week?Entire change of Piogramuie.? Dr. Collyer'a living embodiinenta of the Fine Arts, by the Model Artistes, will continue for another weak at the Apollo Rooms. The entert iiumMits for Monday, Tuesday a?d Wednesday, will comprise an entire new series of groups, from pointing and sculptnre, which are snperior to any before offered.? There will be chuiges in the programmes every evening. '1 icketa of a 'mission, iO cents, lady and gentleman, 7i cents ?lobe obtained at the door. JM A limited number of seasdh tickets may be had on application at the rooms. D'u>rs 0|>eu at 7; personifications commence precisely at I oMock. o4 Jtis'rh T'llh QCIUOK COLLECTION?The lirst series ol tnis miguitieeut collection, consisting of three gigantic Scriptural I'aintiags, vix:?Christ Healing the flick in the Temnle, Christ Raising Laxarua from the Dead, and Death on tke Pale Horse, finished in the highest style of the art, is now open for exhibition from 9A.M. to 10 P. M. at the National Academy of Design. Admission cents; Season Tickets M cents. N. U ?They are admitted by some of the first artists to be superior to West's Paintings on the same subjects, and the best collectgtt of historical subjects ever offered to the public. s23 3wUs#m U ITCH ELL'S (5ltMPIC TH EaTRR ?Thursday "Kvening. Oct. 7th, the performance will commeuce witn LUCK'S ALL?Pierra Gohemoache, Mr.iHolland. To be followed by, first time in America, an operatic drama of tha NIGHT DANCERrt-Fxidolin, Mr. Holland; Albert. Mrs Timm; Oiselle M.ss Mary Taylor; Mary, Misa Phillips, l)or: he, Miss Roberta. Id niuciuds with a naw fiirca eutiflad A DAY WELL SPENT-Mr. Cot tea, Mr. Henry; Mixtlr, Mr. Hollaad ; Hsrnet Cotton. Mrs. H. Isherwood. Uresicircle, M) renta ; Cpper Boiea, 33 cents , Pit, one ebilium '. Private (i ^e>,l) ; Orchestra Boies, As. NOHTH AGAINST THf Bftl/tn !?URABJ) WHESTLINO MATCH!?T# coma oft on Friday afternoon. at 3o'clock, at the Bowery Amphitheatre, between li AM LEE and JACK HI KLLV, lor Five Hundred I'ollnrs. Those desirous of witnessing* grand trial of skill, will have sn opportunity on thia occasion. The motive ol making this announcement is to inform the friends of each P'Tty. becana it is not thornuehly known. The wrestling to be the back hold, best two fella in thraa. A (invasion 23 cant* Tickauta be had at the door. o7Jt?re E NE NE Theatre, concert ha'l. nf.wark. n.j.Tlmradiy F.veuing, Oct 7?Third Night ol Miu Ada Paiker^-'fhe perfcrmancei will commence with LOVE's SACRIFICE?Margaret Elmore, Mi?a Ada Parker: Piol Lafbrt, Mr. Bvrne; Eugene 0* Lorme, Mr. Story; Millie w Elmore, Mr. Smith. A*ter which, the IRISH LION?Tom Moore, Mr. Strong. Curtain ri?e? at 7W. Pricei?Parqaetta, 37X centa ; Boita, IS r*n'a ; Oellery, 1J)< renti. o7 lt?m hlnuISi meet THEATRE, PHILADELPHIA? Lease*. E A. Mara hall; Vlauager, W R.. Blake?I.ait n'ght hot two or MR COLLINS.?Tharaday evening, Oct. 7. IH7. will be performed the comedy of the IRISH AMBASSADOR? 8lr Patrick O'Pleoipo.Mr. Collim. After which, TtfE WRONG PASSENOER?Deanis McCarthy. Mr Collina. To conclude with the ANOEL OF THE ATTIC?The rknfii i*r. Mr. (!rnrk?r' Mi^hi?l Rirhiit*i< Mi?rUt?a M..? Chapman. To-morrow, Mr Collins' benefit. Box and Parqtim. '0 (tnu; Second tad Third Circle*, 15 ceats: Oreheatra and Private Boies. 75 cents BALTl?iOHE,(HOLLIl>AY nT.,) AND RICHMOND VA.. THEATRK8, now undergoing impr>Tenents, redecoration, kc , lie., will shortly open iu conjunction. Ladies and gentlemen of established profession* ability, drsirooi of engine men's, will please apply by letter (pre pau) to attUt W. K. BLAKE. 181 Sooth N i nth st. Phils del phis. UNION COURsfc?The geutleman who held $1% stakes ou the rxce vesterdny, between Passenger and Fashion, will oblige the winner by leaving the same with the Clerk of the Pacific Hetel, on Greenwich aireet, between Ceurtlandt and Dey streets. oT If m 1 Sroa UNION COURSE RACES.?Long Island Railroad Company.?Trains will leave Brooklyn for Union Coarse on the 1th, tth and 7th October, aa lol Iowa : At 9 N, 10. 10 10, II, II 30, and It A. M. ; and more frequent traius will lie despetehed. if necessary?Returning to Brooklyn after the race* sre oyer. <*4 4tn*rc ? ^ HACKS.?VNION tliUKSK, - L. 1.?THIRD DAY. Thursday, \ October 7 -Purse, |500. two mile heats. The follow lug are Ihe euO. P. Hve's b f. Miss Cootts, 4 yean old, by Boston, oat of Kale Kearney. J. Laird'a b. f. Latona, 4 yeara old, by Clarion, dam by Trustee. H A Connrer's (J. P. H<U's,) b. c, 4 yearsold, by Mereer, out of Young Lady Lightfoot. Israel Jewell's br. c. 6 years old, by Laoglord, out of Saluda. IMMEDIATELY AFTER-THE GENTLEMEN'S POST STAKE?$230. two miles heat, entrance tli. added. Six inbacribera and clcaed. Gentlemen to rule in jockey cottame, and name their horaei at the poat. The following are theenlriw:?W. T. Porter. J. How, L. Purdy, H.W. Herbert, O. P. Hare, O. O. Yonng. P. 8 ?Should the weather proye unfavorable, the rac? will take place the fint fair day. oT 't*j? O P. HARE. Proprietor. K A CENTMEVILLE COURSE. L. I. ?THOTTINtJ?This day, (Thnrsday) Oct. 7th? Purae $50, two mile hears in harueaa, will come off im> " """ " """"mediately after the two mile pnras orer the Uuion Coarse. William Martin enters B.C. Mrdoc Wm Km*. " b. m Sal. A. Conklia " br. h. Stranger. O. S Earl " bkm.Modeaty. H. Jonea " a. m. Oipaey. Noah Seaman " b. h Paaaenger. Alao. (immediately'afler)?Pnrae $100, mile heita, beat 3 ini. in hirneaa. Jclin Cndney enters s m. Giparv. Wm. King " b. m. 8*1. Win. H. weed " g. g. Orey Harry J. Caae " ,..b m. Lady Moscow. N. B.?The honea for theaecond pu'ae will not ttart until the firat pnrae ia decided. JOEL CONKLIN, Proprietor. Centreeille. Oct 7. 1t?7. o71tje ^i KOR SALh,?At bnrbank'a Stablea, INo.M Cliff , IwfV^ttreet. one pair of Orey Horaea. one pair of Sorrel ' one splendid Bay Horae, one apcontl-hand fonr-wheel Cab, one Rockaway Carriage; also a lot of good acond-h md hameta. o7 U*rc THE iATTERSALLB HEaVE fUWDEKS ^AOire accompliahing daily what haa for a longtime ^aj^^^been couaidered an imposaible performance. They are cunug the Hearet in horses, and in anch a mild, gentle and aafe mnnner that the animal ia not at all inconvenienced bv the treatment- They cure t"e worst eongh in from two da) s to a week, and the hone is generally fully reatored to souudneat by the Bae of on* package, in two weeks. Ample direction* ou the package Price il. A. H. QOUGH It CO., 149 Fnlton atreet. oT 3tis*m General Agent for the United Statei. ?n JUST IMPORTED AND FOH SALE A -AiT^yearliug Filly, th Novice, by Cotheratooe by ' ^ oat of the Abbeis by Ranvilles ? Stud Book, page 1. Thia Filly will be put np for aale on the laat oay of the race* on the Union Courae She stand* at Mr. Diew's, Long Ialand. Apply to L. W.K. OU \LA, 32J Fourth strret, Broadway. She la halt sister to Trustee, her sir* being out of Emma, hy Whisper. oft If rc ?fl _ NEW \OKK HOHSE BAZA.AK, No 31 >XS^>Crosby, street?L. F HOUOH, Auctioneer.?The regular auction sales will take place ou Wed :es4?tr, Oct. 6, at II o'clock, with Carriages a id Harness, snd at 12 o'clock with a catalogue of Horses. Oentlemen haying horses to offer for this sale will please registei before li*s o'clock on Tuesday, or they cannot he offered by catalogue. J NO. H GATFIICLD, Proprietor. o3 4ti??re WM COWAN. Manager. H K.luLUNUEK'8 LINIMENT will heil sore* IHO upon the horae's back or breast, and work the collar ' ' -f * or saddle upon them in a few days sonndly, also, enti.bruises, scratches, thrash, and all manner of strain* mavini rinrhana. iVnrh bikI inliutri (in fk?ir Mrlr afiiffM \ It is used by ail the beat (table keepers, our moit distinguished horse tranters, and the stage proprietors of New York eity t by all the Urge soda water maunfacturers, Newton, Ormsby, L) ear bo n, lie., aa the beat aud cheapest in market. It can be had al waya genuine at oar princinal depot, 8. Ingersoll It Co., No. >30 Pearl atreet. of Meaars. Uarmer, Hays It Co. 173 Pearl, of John W. Towt, No. 6 Old a!ip, of Win. Kellinger, Boshwick, L. I., in any quantity, M the following pricea One dozen, $4, one gross, $42, 10 groaa at the rate of <36 per gross, single bottleSO cents The strength and quantity renders it ten timea cheaper than anv article ever offered to the public. One bottle, witn care, wiiI last in a stable two or three years, if me'I accordingly. The most astounding cures upon record can be seen at our principal depot. It can alao be had of druggists, saddlers, stores aud taverns, throughout the city and country generally, for further particulars,see advertisement iu the Spirit of the Titpw- sU Xt re MTWO DOLLAi.8 RK.WARD ? Lost on Monday night, a large spotted Mastiff Dog, from the corner of Spring and Elizabeth streets. o7lt*rc .? ? MOCKING BIRO?In full song, two years old, ean be I tad cheap for caah?also, a Red bird?by applica]JB&lian at 49 Oliver street, in the rear. Apply early. 19SX o7lt?m M WANTED TO PURCHASE?A modern built House, in any respectable neighborhood, not farther up than Eighth street. Apply to o7 3t*rc JAME8 KKANE, 472 Pearl at t WANTED?A two story brick house, either in the upper part of this city, B ooklyn, or Jersey City ; rent not to be higher than $200. , wanted to purchase, a farm in the vicinity of New York, if it can be had c*<eap for cash. Size 50 io 100 seres. *,...1., .? in II,..,,-.,i, New York, after 4 o'clock, P. M. oTlt*rc MA FURNISHED ROOM TO LET?To a frntlemsn, two blocks tut from Broadway, below Pnuce at. Address J. W., Herald office. o7 W re MTO HOTEL KEEPERS AND OTHVK8.-KOK 8ALE?That valuable house and lot, situate south corner of West and Hammond streets, in this city, and now occupied a* a steamboat hotel. Twelve or more steamboats laud daily at the pier iu front of said premises, renderin* it a very desirable location for those interested in the hotel business. For particulars inquire of Mr. T. Srnidt, 20 Nassau street, N. Y.; E.H. Ludlowlt Co., 27 Wall street; or of J. F. Tall man, on the premises. _ >s> intend* m MA TO LET FOR THKW1NTICR.?Two suit, ofhandffTjW some apartments, consisting of two parlors on first floor, XiLwi'h threx bedrooms with closets aud rantrie*, and one parlor and two bed rooms on second floor, with pantnrs and closeta, with private table* and attendance to each. The house is replete with modern imrrovemems, with hot, cold, and shower ballis, and lighted wilh gas throughout The situation i? nleaannc and reanectahle. heinv lint the second hlnrk frnm Broadway. eatt tiJe. Hoonu now ready for inapection. Enquire at 317 Houtton ttreet. ni 6f re Jg* HOUSE TO LET, AN1J FURNITURE KOK { . BALE?A new tail detirable imtll two trory and atXJUL'ic dwelling house, with baaement and eub-cellar, in a lilta??nt location on one or the beat etage routre in the upper part of the city, on the Eaatem aide. The honae containa every convenience lor amall family, with Croton water, Huh Room with hot and cold water, range in the kitchen, he he. The entire furniture ianew, and will be told low. Poateation on lat November or immediately, ifdeaired. For ptrtice|ara apply at the Herd Store, 15 John atreet. o58t?rc KOK SALE ?A Butchera Shop, haudtomely Hi led up Apply on the prenmet, coruer of Kail Broadway XJJLaiid Market atrect. Now doing a flrat rate butinett. ni ?t*rc M- KOR SALE OR TO LET ?The Greenwich Theatre and vac*' t Iota, corner Varick and Charlton atreeta. Apply to JOHN T. FARHH. Ti Br ?ad at. o5 ?t?m FOR SALE OR TO LET?The modern three fWw atory brick dwe'ling home, No. 133 Clinton Flace, beJlllJLtween the Fifth annSiath Avenuet. Apply to W. B LAURENCE. Jr., <>3 3tit*re 10 Wall itreet. MA PARTMENTS TO LfcT ? Knrnithed or unlurnitlird, at No. 31 North Moore atreet, amiable for gentleman ol6t*re M TO THOSE THAT WISH TO JOIN THE Uv JlREOT. OK IT. 8. ARTILLERY-Wanted for the lat [7 Regiment of Arnilery, 400 able bodied tnen, between the J1L agea of It aud 3D yeara, to which good pay, rationa, and clothing will br given. Apart fKjm the above, a farm ol 100 acret, or tIM Trenaurv Scrip, and pi bounty. Apply at the reiideivout rooma, at No. ( iaeenwteh, No. MH Waakington.and No. 3( Chatham atreeta; alto at the Araerwl Yard, corner of Whit* tqrt ( jntre ita . New York. tfi rr MUSICAL I -STUUCTION?C. E. CASJUiKdMjjMHTLF., from London, aoliciia the attention of I*ladiea and gentlemen to hit pleating method I IT XI ??f teaching Piano Fore, hinging and Violin, wherebv hla pnpilaeuanre a rapid improvement in a very abort time. Pupili who would hava the toition of a careful and Seraevering matter, willpleate ca lat 6J Franklin atreet, one ooreait fr in B.-oadway. Termt quite moderate. Referencet. H. C. Timm Eaq., O. Loder. tq. o7Tt*ie vjiMMa 8KCONU HANU PIANO KOHTKS? iMW?jBI Saygral T*'f annerior tecond hand Piano ml Iff Fortea for aale cheap for eaah. at the Piano if I l"orte Ware Hons*. 4M Broadway, entrance in Broome ttreet _ n4f?re . ^^?-PTANO FORTES.?TAMTIS riRssoNTlS h*i now ??lhMd " 'aily fjf A jTirauki-g, Piano Forte* of a very deacr,. n, IIS X I (from hit very tnperior horizontal graada down to plain ?,\oet??-? square. combining all the improvement of the day, with aia there tugge?ted by hit own experienca in the traainaat. a il hi* imtrnmenta are manufactured for the city trade, and no Mine or eipeaae i* tpared to render them at leaat eunal to thoee ol any other manafeetuier in the eoantry. its tm*re " vv FINE OOLU AINU SILVER WATCHifiSr-The f^Jtobicriber it telling all deacriptioni of fine Gold and Jtim Silver Watchea and Jewelry, at retail, lower then any other honae in the city. All watchee warranted to keen goo<l time, or the money returned Watchet and Jewelry exchanged. Oold Watchet at low aa $10 to ?ti each. Watchee " "" "" aE^T"" Importer of Watchea and Jewelry, Wholeaale aad Retail. T It're fine UOLD AND SILVER WATCHES.-Th? /5SV Subacriber ia telling all detenpaont of fine (.told and Silver Watchea and Jewelry, at retail, lower than aay otn?niouae in the city. All Watchea warranted U> keep good lime, or the money returned. Watchea jnd Jewelry e*rhanged. (told Watchee at low at MO to $M each. Watchee and Jewelry repaired ia the beat marker* irnclOew thaa the "iljleni'rtf Watchet and Jewelry, WVleaeJe'iiad frail, tlf Utileod'rh it Wall itrMt, comer Williamjap ttau W V ( :w YORK. THURSDAY N IMPORTANT HE XI 0 AN DOOUSIENTS, The Diplomatic Correspondence. [From thH New Orleani Delta, S?pt. 38.] We continue to day, flrowour p*p?r of Sunday morning, the translation of the oorrwpondenoe in relation to Mr. Trlat's proportions. t Antonio Lovz de Santa Anna, Omrrat of Divitian, imill d'irrving of hit country, and Preiident ad interim of (Ae United Mexican States, to all whom that prrtenti may come 1? Know ya?That the moot excellent general of division an J deputy to the general Congress, D. Jom Joaquin de Herrera; deputy to the nm? Congress, D. Jose Bernardo ; Couto; general of brigade, D. Ignaeio Mora y Vlllamll, ' and O. Miguel Atrlstain?being named commissioners to bear the proportion* of peece. which the United State* bu made through Senor Nicholas P Triat. I have filled the commission to confer and treat with the said | Senor Nicholai I'. 'l'rlst upon the oontenta of the atated I propositions, conferring upon them the full necessanr I powers. in virtue of the confidence which they merit ! from me on account of their well known dUtlnctfon and I accredited patriotlam, whatever they may negotiate or j agree to, remaining subject to constitutional ratification and approbation. At the aame time I have autho riied O.Miguel Arroyo, to accompauy the aaid commissioners, in the capacity of secretary and interpreter, recognising the name qualifications in him as In the Others. In virtue whereof, I iaaue theae presents, signed by my band, authorised by the national aval, and caunteralgned by the Secretary of State, and by the cabinet of Interior and exterior relations, in the federal palace of Mexico, on the thirtieth day of the month of August, in the year of our Lord, one thousand eight hundred and forty seven; twenty-seventh of independence. ANTONIO LOPEZ DK SANTA ANNA. J. iv ricHtco. I have the honor to forward to you the full powers, which the moot excellent President, ad interim, of the Kepubllo, h?H been pleased to confer upon you, that you may, in the capacity of commissioners, undertake to negotiate with the commiMioner of the United States of America, upon the proposition* of peace which he haa , presented. I have equally the honor to forward to you the instructions under whioh you should act In the discharge of so interesting a commission. 1 oannot but believe that you will not sgree to, or sign anything which may ea*eed the limits prescribed in them, without previous authority, which you will solicit of the supreme government, through this ministry. You will, at the same time, report how much th? pretensions or demands of the United State* may exceed the stated Instructions, of which you will in no case make ostensible use. I reiterate to you the aisuranoes of my partloular consideration and respect. God and liberty. Mix loo, Aug. so, 1H47. PACHS60. Most excellent (Jeneral D. Jose Joa<ji'in nr. Hkrrkra, ' and Senores O Josr. Bkrnaroo Couto, General D Ionacio Mora r Villamil, and O. Mkiuel Atriitain. The letter whioh follows Is from the oomralssloners, and has been already given. The next is as follows:? The most exoellent 1'resldent has oonsldered your no'-e of this morning, In which you decline the commission whioh he has been pleased to confer upon you, to treat with the Commissioner of the United States, under th? bases and Instructions which accompanied my communication of yesterday. After the conference whioh be has had with yourselves, and with the oounoll of Ministers, he has resolved that the instructions may be somewhat amplified, with the understanding that you are to oonform to them as far as may be possible, adding some modifications which the circumstances of the country may demand, and which may oomprlse points to whioh the discussion may give rise. In a word, the supreme government have ohosen you, as you have many times been selected by the nation, on account of the knowledge it possesses of jour distinction and patriotism, and be places In your hands the honor and the Interests of our country. I'ACHECO. God and liberty. Aug. 31, 1847. Moit Excellent General Joit Joaquin de Herre.ra, and Srnorri D. Bernardo Couto, General D. Ignatio Mora y Villamil, and D. Miguel Jitriitain. Moit Exckllbnt Sirs The verbal information which you were pleased to give to the supreme government, concerning the conference with the Commissioner nf'fh.l It.l.i I,BO hiun Into . alio the article concerning boundaries, which h? presented to you, ollering, if It ?u not acoepted by Mexico, to consult his government, as he could not. according to his instructions, renounce the territory betwxen the Bravo and Nueces Having anew examined the <iuestion under all the aspects in whioh it should be viewed, it has been resolved in a oounoii of ministers, to say to you, m 1 have the honor to do, that this proposition un der the reoognised right of Mexico to deliberate, should be modified, and that in the pretention* of the United States, and the character of his negotiation*, 1U commissioner leaves no other oboice to Mexico, than the loss of honor: and it is that whioh shut* the door to aM possibility of making peace. To restore this great benefit to the nation, the govern nla, m for m the frontier of Oregon, in the terms which were stated in the instruction*; but not even with the reservation that Congress should approve it, would the government consent to cede more, not even New Mexico, whose inhabitants have manifested their desire to make a part of the Mexican family, with more enthusiasm than in any other part of the Republic. These meritorious Mexioans, abandoned to their fate during some administrations, often without protection even to preserve them from the incursions of the savages, have been the most truly patriotic of Mexioans, because, lorgettlng their domestic complaints, they have remembered nothing but their desire to be ol the Mexican family: and many exposing and eacriQcing themselves to tne vengeance of the Invaders, have rebelled against them; and when their plans were discovered or disconcerted, and their conspiracies frustrated, have again conspired; and would any government sell such Mexicans a* a herd of cattle T Never ! Let the nationality of the rest of the llepabllo perish fbr them I Let us perish together! Nor is this deciding with haughtiness.or with affeoted nobleness, questions of high policy, to which it is said more than calculating colduess should never be applied. The government well knows the vicissitudes of nations, and that there is not at present upon the earth a single one which would return to its original condition, or as its respective history speaks of lt< origin; but even to the eyes of the cabinets of Kurope, pretensions of aggrandizement are unjust, when they wound respectable and resistant nationalities. Our compatriots could well remain In their oountry preserving their nationality and their property, but that which could be said of theut on this acoount could be said of all Mexicans, that they would be strangers in their own country; and if It would be a disgrace to make such a proposition to all the Mexioans, It lsequally so to accept it for a part of them. They might remove to the icrriMjrjr yei remaining 10 ineir country, selling what property they (till possess, having thin Increased by national lands tf it should be desited, and repairing the Iom they might suffer by the change of country and habitation, by the indemnity which the United State* might offer; but the Mexican government Is not that which woald put a price upon the adhesion of a man to the land which gave him birth. These considerations involve the possession of the Rio Urande, lor not only Is tho question of property interested in It, but likewise the nationality of all the rest of tho Kspubllo, for the loss of which ten years would suffice, with the spirit of enterprise and" inundation" of our neighbors, and our present state of infancy. If the commissioner of the United States, by his Instructions, cannot renounce thin pretension, as little can the Mexican government agree to prolong the armistice for forty-live days, that the government at Washington may be consulted. Since an Indemnity may be offered for the territory olalmed. and whether with reason or without, the right of war, let it in this age be worth as much a* it may, can only be applied to Texas, the Mexioan government does I not comprehend that those humiliating sacrifices can be neoessary as a condition of pnaoe, after the many protests which the United States has made that It should be equitable and honorable. If Its right is that of force, aud If It believes that to be sufficient to possess itself of the territory it says It wishes to buy, how can it in good faith, call it equitable and honorable, to occupy territory to whioh it does not pretend, destroying cities and killing our ctttiens, who In nothing have offended it, coming to our oapital by force? Under these circumstances It Is not tor the government te calculate the resources of the nation to continue the war?its duty is to make It with what it possesses. In New Mexioo, and the few league* which Intervene between the right bank of the Nueces and the left bank of the Uravo, lies the iiuestion of peace or war. If the commissioner of the United Slat* leaves to the Mexlean government to choose between this cession and death, in vain his government commands him, he could before have satisfied himself wbat would hav* been the answer. If the United States has made Its choice, and prefer vlolenoe, or our humiliation, they will also do that for ' which they will have to aceount before Ood and tb* 1 world. I give you the command* of hi* Kxcellenoy, the Preslent, offering my distinguished consideration. Ood and liberty. Mexioo, Sept. ft, 1847. J. K PACHECO. Jose Joaquin de H err era D. Bernardo Couto, D. Ignaclo Mora y Villa mil, and I). Miguel Atrtsiatn The following Is the ptojrcl of a treaty presented by Mexioan commissioners: covsrr.i project. 1. There shall be a firm and universal peace between the Mexican Republican and the United States of Ainer1 rca, and between their respective territories, cities, 1 towns and villages, without exception of places or per! sons. 3. AU tb* prisoner! of was taken by either party, either

by eea or land, shall be returned Immediately after ' the present treaty shall be signed. It Is moreover agreed that if any Mexicans shall remain captives In the bands | of any aavag* tribe of Indian* within th? limits of the i territory which, according to Art. 4, will be ceiled to the I United States, the government of the said United States | shall oause them to be delivered up and restored to libI erty and their home* In Mexioo. I 3. Immediately after the exchang* of the ratifications ' of thta treaty, there shall be returned to the Mexioan j Republic all the forts, territories, places and possessions which have been taken or oocupiod during the present war, within the limit* whioh by Art 4 will remsin to to th* said Republic. There shall Uke-wlie be returned the artillery, atorea and munition* of war which were contained In 4h* caatle* and strong place*, when they fell Into th* powwr of th* troop* of the United State*.? In r?*p?ot to th* artillery taken without tb* 11*11* of >RK H IORNING, OCTOBER 7. 1& the Mid oaatle* and ntrong place*, there shall be return- othe ed to Mexico that part which remain* in the power of oour the United State* force* after the lignatare of the pre- W ent treaty. derii 4. The dividing line between the two repubile* ihall oommnnoe in the Oulf of Mexico, thro* league* from land, opposite the aoutbern entrance of the Bay of Cor- ,n,fl pun Chrlatt, running in a direct line within the Mid bay '' to the mouth of the River Nuecee ; thenoe it *hall ft>llow the middle of *aid ri?er to it* source ; from the 'n. ouroe of the Nuecee it (hall follow a direct oourie, nntil mlDl it Teache* the frontier of New Mexico on the e?*t-*outh- *0T' mat part; thence it will follow the boundary of New P1**! Mexico br the iut mil luutk..^ ...?n it i.?i cred tude S7 degrees, which will nit? m a boundary of both f republic*. trom the point wh?re it touched the Mid ??t- * rn frontier of New Meiloo to the Pacific Ooean. The D , government of Mexieo bind* 1 tar If not to found any new j settlement, nor eatablUh oolonlea.ln the territory between * I the Nueceit and the Rio Bravo del Norte. IP"' 6 In compenaatlon for the extension of iti former lP#j limit*, which the United State* will acquire by the preo?41ng article "thu government of the laid United State* '""J1 an ret;* to pay, in the city of Mexico, to that of the re- .*} publlo of Mexico, the *um of , which ahall be placed at the disposal of the Raid government of the m Maxtoan republic at the time of the exchange ot the m,,? ratification* of the preRent treaty. . 6 The United State* *hall moreover take upon itself ""'I to latlify completely to the olaimanta all whlcn may be *XP now due, and whloh may hereafter accrue, on account M of tha claim* liquidated and adjudged against the Mexloan republio, according to the agreement entered into jjnl between both republic* on the 11th of April, IBS?, and w the 30th of January, 1843 ; and the Mexican republic r, nhall have nothing to pay 1q future on aocount of the *ald claim* K >. T. The government of the United State* also bind* era Itaelf to take npon itaelf the oomplete payment of all pos claim* of its citizen* not yet decided, against the Mexi- sta can republio, from whatever motive they may proceed, aiOI or whatever may be th i foundation of the *ald olalms, ia po that the account* of all kind* which exiat, or oan be qUI Ruppased to exist, between the government of Mexico dlv and the oitisen* of the United State*, until the date of j0? the exobange of the ratifications of this treaty, shall be 0i0 considered definitively and forever settled. tali B. In order that the government of the United States, the In observance of the preceding article, may satisfy the mtt undecided claims of Its citizens sgainst the Mexican re- 0hc public, there shall be eatabllshed, by the government of grw the sold United State*, a tribunal of commiMioner*, rl*e whone decUion* shall be definitive and conclusive, and senl the decision npon the validity of any demand *hall be pri.| made according to the principle* and rula* which were him owuiirunu ill niucyi 1 KDQ .) OI IDX UnraillleU COnVen- |g tion entered into in Mexico on the iOth of November. iU?i 1843; and In no out will judgment be given in favor of M*|, a claimant, unlets in accordance with the said rule*. If the tribunal of commissioner* should judge it necessary ral ] for th* just decision of any demand, to tee any books, and registers or document*, which may be In the posse**lon [L of the government of Mexico, oertifled copies shall be remitted, on being requested?it being well understood that in each case the point to be proved shall have been (r specified upon oath, before any demand shall be made for the stated books. m 0. All the temple*, houRta and edifice* dedicated to ! the service of the Catholic faith, in territories whloh M?> formerly belonged to the Mexican republic, and which ?*ul by this treaty are included within the limit* ot the Wnl- the ted State*, ahall continue dedioated to the came services of tl of the Catholic folth, without any variation, and under the the epeelal protection of the law*. Any effects, movea- cusc ble or Immoveable, which are dedioated to the malnte- one nance of the Catholio religion, or any schools, hospital*, be d or other e*tabll*bmeuts of charity or benevolence, within the said territories, *hall be In like manner protected. 'out Finally, the communication of the Catholio* existing tion within the same territory, with their respective author!- 3. sed ecclesiastic*, shall be frank, free and unembarrassed, P?" even when the said eccleaiastie* reside within the boun- th" daries established by this treaty for the Mexloan repub- of1 llo; but there shall not be made any pew demarcation of ecoiesiastlcal distrlots. 1 10 Mnvinftna vaaMAnta r\t ? *"' lng to Maxfoo, and who now are Included wfthln The I Mm limits of the United State*, can .at any time transfer the themselves to the Mexican Republic, preserving in the "on said territories the property which they posses*, or re- to p moving them or their value to where they desire, with- Thi out on this account being subjected by the United States <lra' to any kind of contribution, tax or impost, if these per- BOTl sons should prefer to remain in the territories which tha they now inhabit, they can preserve the title and rights Pro of Mexican citizens, or acquire the title and privileges rlT? of citizens of the United Slates, if they so desire. mBI 11. All grants of lands made by Mexican authority in *tl territories formerly belonglug to Mexloo. and which by this treaty remain for the future within the limits of Me the United States, are valid, and shall be sustained and preserved in all time by the government of the United me; State*. of t l'J. The Republic of the United States solemnly binds the itself not, lor ;he future, to oonsent to the annexation to r?8 it of any district or territory oomprehended in the lim- 1 " its which by this treaty remain to Mexioo. This so- 8OT lemn ppenis* has the character of a condition under which territory is now ceded te the Hepublio of North th* America. jj* 313. All goods now existing in the Mexican ports oc- vise cupied by the North American troops, will pay the du- thu Mei eeUbllsbeU by the Mexican regulations, provided reP' they have net been pre-paid; but they will not become tor3 liable to confiscation. de* 14. The government of the United State* will fairly satisfy the olaltns of Meiican citizens, for the Injuries 4 they hare received trom its foroes during the war. nJ 14. The present treaty shall be ratified. &o. va| it o Office of the Sf.crktart ok the Sovereign i ties Con?titiien r OoMiiitu of Maxico. ) f> Mo?t Excellent Sir: ? Immediately on receivingyour the excellency's note dated this day, I caused the deputies the to be summoned; but at three o'clock in the evening ent not more than twenty-six Individuals having assembled not ?many of the deputies being out of the city In con- tha sequence of the resolution adopted on the 10th instant? mil it was ordered by the meeting that a fresh summons ted should be Issued to those who had n?t attended, and gov that the government should be instructed to endenvor, alw through means of their excellencies the governors of the prei States, to procure a meeting of the Congress. a I have the pleasure so to inform you, In reply to your Mei note, and to renew the assurances of my esteem Iroi A M. SALONIO. blis God and Liberty ! Mexico, August 31,1847. thi? To his excellency the Minuter of Korfiun and Inter- ate nal Affairi. witl Mkiico, August 25, 1847. no* To hit Kxcelltnry the Secretary oj State, fc.: Moat K?< ei.i.r.nt Sir:?Exceeded by noone in love of tre" my unfortunate country, there Is no kind of sacrifice 'j"" whioh I would hesitate to make for Its benefit. If any "on good, however trilling, could result fron it; but, unhappily, I am thoroughly convinced that none |^n' could aocrue to it from the sacrifice of my sentiments hua and reputation, which it would be necessary for me to make, in accepting the appointment ot commissioner mul to hear the propositions of the government of the United P?rl Stater, which you are pleased to Inform me In your uo* letter dated this day, has been.teodered by me his excel- rati l<noy the President ad interim. 1 n' This consideration, and my consciousness, without the *D(1 slightest ffectation of modesty, that I want all there- '""I 'juisites which a diplomatic agent should possess, being ignorant, in the first place, of the language of the per- DBT sons who are to be treated with, render it necessary for Hme to decline the said appointment, which I ought not J100 to acoept, being convinced that 1 am incompetent to 'nt' discharge the duties of it, ' Deeply grateful for the honor, kc.^ Sec . fce Ra'(i ? ?* m i/nii/ rr.u.ianur./i Tacubata, August 16, 1847. Hf? To hit Kxctllmry the Miniittr, $c t ' Mo?t Eicellbkt Bib?I received lait night at eight *?? o'clock jour excellency'* note of yesterday, in which . you are pleased to inform me that hi* exoelleaoy the ol?.j I'rt-fllJent haa thought proper to nominate me, in con- ?'y juuetion with General I)on Jose loa<(ulu de Herrera and thai J tint Inn of the Munrame Court. Don AntnnU k'?r. n">r nan (In Monjardin, h commissioner to hear the pro- 810. positions of peace whloh the government of the United " St%ie? desires to make through the medium of It* commlssioner. . TbU commission, most excellent sir, whloh I under- * stand is to extend to conferring with respect to the pre- ''* llmlnaries of peace, I regard ai of the gravest lmpertanoe, 0 because the subject of negotiation Is delicate and em- ' barrasslng; and if heretofore it might have been a suoJect for discussion merely, it is at this moment one of '" J conflict for the nation, and especially tor the capital of lD* the republlo *1 On the oourse which may be adopted will depend the J honor of the nation, already sufficiently wounded by the past events of the war, in the vlolssitudes of which still "v" worse evils than those now feared may occur; and al- * though I understand that the task of the commissioners 0)41 will be not that of concluding a treaty of peace, but of p4r preparing all the preliminaries of It, the taek Is still a WM difficult one; for existing circumstances render it complex In all its aspects, and the discharge of It will re- J <iulre the highest degree of intelligence. " Not being able, on account of nr deficiency la infor- ?"J nation, to flatter myself that I could meet the expecta- * ' Hons which the nation will entertain during the com- *? ' mencement, progress, and conclusion of the business. 8t* and thore being many other Mexicans possessing far n'e more talent, standing, and lnfluenoe than myself, who, through these Indlspenslble re<|uisltes,will be able tosup- e0? ply what I could not furnish In laboring for a successful th* suit, whloh is Important even In preliminary arrange- P?r ments, 1 find myself urged by an imperative necessity, *?n considering the great Importance of thematter, to de- cou dine the appointment which his excellency the Presl- "'ol dent h*s been pleased to tender me, as an honor whiah m" I do i<ot deserve, and whloh la Infinitely superior to my th" abilities has I pray your excellency to have the goodness to make h" this explanation to his excellency the (President, duly '' thanking htm Air the distinction whloh he has conferred ? on me, and stating to him, at the same time, that my v firm conviction or what I nave declared, both as to the difficulty of the matter to be treated about, and my In y(, / competency to the task, will cause me to persist In dedining to accept the appointment with which his ex celleney has desired to honor me h 1 tender you the assurances, fee , Ood and liberty. ANTONIO OARAY. T Meiico, August ail, 1847 m?B To hit Ettflltnry the MtnOtrr of KorH/fn Jffairi ypui Most Eiccllkkt Bi* ; i perceive, with regret, by your pl?c eicelienoy's note of to-day, that his excellenoy the Pre- the] sldent has not considered me Justified, by the principal tion reason whloh I urged in my former communication, in com declining the honorable appointment which wm tender- whli ed me aa one of the commissioners to bear the proposi- poet tions of peaoe whloh the government of the I'nited M?? States <leeir?s to make ; and ina#a??b m his excellenoy wbl< the President deems It necessary that I should render the this service, I am prepared to do *>, or to make any of 9 [ERA 17. r Merifle* which may rwult In uj good to th? i try. hleh I hut the honor to My to you In r?ply, t?nag you my due consideration, tee. lAaL' f nf UFDD li'll k ructiont to the commmioneri named by tke Mexican vernment to hear the profoeitiom which the govornrnt of the United Slatei offert to make. reuforuiltj with the decision the meeting of uters this day, the commissioners of the Mexican irnment, on presenting themselTes at the tine and e agreed upon, atter exchanging their respective entlili. wiU confine themselves to reoeiring from American commissioner the memorandum contalnLhe propcelUcns of the United States. If he should present It in writing, they will oonflne thsmnelres itly to hearing, and nothing more, the proposition* lb may be made ; and whether they he few or many, r shall draw op a memorandum whioh shall contain n in artifilttl fllMr nr?nlM and ^afMnrinai 1 be slirned by the American commissioner. This lorandum. drawn up at the first Interview, ar that eh tba American commissioner may have brought ady draughted, a* tba cm* may ba. shall be translad by tba Maxioan com Mssloners to their governit, without any attempt th?n on their part to sugany modification. and without their making the itest alteration with raspeot to said document, or resslng any desire that such alteration b? made. PACHF.CO. mco, August 36, 1847. 'onio Lojttt dr Santa Jinn*, general of Jiviiion, 'II deterring oj the country, and Preiident ad intern of the Unitrd Mexican Statu, t? allwho ?Aall ite ie pre tent. now ye, that having resolved, In exeroise of the powconferred on me by the constitution, to hear the proitlons of peace which the government of the I'nlted tes of America dealrea to make through Its comrnli- I ler, Don NicholasTrlst, and having entire confidence the patriotism. Intelligence, ana other estimable lltles which do honor to his excellency, the general of Islon Don Jose Jotquin da Herrera, the licentiate Don s Bernardo Couto; the general of brigade Don IgnaMora y Villa mil,and the licentiate Don Miguel Atrisi. I have concluded to commission them to repair to town of Atsaposalco to receive and traitsto me the said propositions whioh the said Don Nllas Trlst has come to make ; for which purpose I Dt to the four the full power necessary, an# authoDonJosa Miguel Arroyo toaoeompany and be pre! with them in the capaoity of secretary and Interior on aooount of the confidence which I repose In also. i faith of which. I have caused the present to be Is1, signed by mv hand, authenticated by the national i and countersigned by the Secretary of State for the latch of foreign and Internal relations, in the fedejalace of Mexico, on the U7th day of August, J847, J7th [37thJ of independence. . ] ANTONIO LOPEZ DE SANTA ANNA. ruction* for the Committioneri of the Mixioan govr?merit, agreed upon in council of ministers. Jiunutt I, 1847, in view of Ike propoiitiont node by the Com iMiioner of the United Stain. It ia necessary, before opening negotiations, that the [lean commissioners should fix for their base the es of the war provoked by the United States against Mexican republic; espoclally that the commissioner le United States shall declare frankly the motives of war and the purposes of it, and not be allowed to exi himself from making this manifestation, which Is at required by the Mexican government. Should this lenird. let it be so understood Whether the pretensions of the United States are ided In right of force, or purely in friendly negotiant ? The same (as above ) The first question to be treated of, after these two its are explained, is, whether Texas is to remain in possession of the United States by the alleged right nnexation, or bv purchase, to be treated of for those Is with the Mexloan republic. The same (as abovr) he Mexioan government does not recognise any other i than that of negotiation. On these particulars the [lean commissioners will understand how to present question in the manner most conformable to the nail interests and rights; and it Is left to their wisdom lace eaoh in the most advantageous point of view. >y will take It for granted, that, not being able to w greater advantages from the territory of Texas, the arnment holds that it cannot make more concession n that ef the boundary known .and recognised as the v knee of Texas, without exoeedlng the limits of the ir Nueoes, which Is Its natural boundary, and by no kns to the Klo Bravo; but the cession of Texas ought east to draw the advantage that, the United States uld offer to allow as settled the debt recognised by xico, and the remainder suspended for examination i liquidation. This is to be understood, as induoent for the government to negotiate; but for the price he lands the United States snail pay at the end. half prioe wmon tney bave themselves vstabllsbed Id their uliitiona for the tale of land The government ot the itf J Statm will ri'inain bound. In this event, and the ernment of Mexico promlces on its part the aame, to re. aa neutral territory, the Mexioana ten leagues on right bank, and the Americans the name extent on lelt bank, of the river Nueces, and on all the line di ry of Texaa, aa frontier with the Mexican territory; to avoid questions that might arise between the two nblics, 11 there did not remain an Intermediate terrlr unoccupied by either, and as the true boundary the irt so marked. To tuia effect shall be named on both s a soientitic commission of boundary. If the commissioner of the United Htatea make advance in relation to the Island known aa the (in, the Mexioan commissioners shall maintain that ught to continue neutral, in order to obviate dlBiculthat might arise In future. . With respect to the territory of New Mexico and Californiaa, it ehall bu refused absolutely to yield whol? or part of those regions, sine* it is a question truly loreign from that of Texas, and Mexico does i dr.Ire to separate from herself this Integral part ,t belongs to the nation ; nevertheless, the comisloners will imquire of the commissioner of the UniStates by what right, or with what intention, his eminent has included New Mexico and the Caiifori in its pretensions Should he not be willing to exH it, let it be so understood. In the last contingency, after discussing the right of cico to the land whioh it is proposed to emancipate n It, It will be possible to accede only to the esta hment of a factory at the port of San Kranclsoo, if i they should desire, but with such restrictions that 10 time shall Mexico be considered as having parted ? that port, or of the right of dominion which she r has ; limiting the cession, if it be possible, to a time trained, that it may be, If desired, renewed by new .ties, in periods of eight years, paying in each one a i of not less than one million of dollars, in raoognii of the right of Mexico and its preservation. As to those privileges which the government of the ted States solicits for the navigation of the river Tentepoc, or to trade by whatever road or way may be blished between the two seas, the Mexican governit refuses absolutely all concession whatever in that ^iaMar ; and in the last resort, may be offered, at the t, Vnat the Mexican government will hold in consldeon the go?d relations that the government of the ted States may maintain with the Mexican republio, according to the confidence which IU conduot shall tire, it ought not to doubt of the reciprocity of the lie una on the same terms as with other nations, but er on (quality with Mexioo (y nitnea conu Mexico ) The Mexican government cannot, by any means, sent to oxempt from the payment of duties the goods 'oduced into its ports, whether coming from the Unitstates or any other country, since the occupation of [ porn Dy ine lorces 01 said united niaien; ana it II tin * necessary condition to their introduction Into interior, that they pay duties under the existing tariff he nation; it being a sufficient conceeelon, a* in offer; 17 the Mexican government, that they be not subject0 the penalty of confiscation,according to the last laws ;be subject. In case they sboubl be compromised 1 the importer*, the United St ten shall pay all the les of importation according to our tariff, and the chants the internal duties, thoae of consumption, The government of the United States should te to withdraw all its foroes by sen and land, aa soon ire signed on both sides these preliminaries of peace, oh are to remain subject to the ratification of the ilcan Congress, as tne constitution which governs the ntry provides. D. At the evacuation by the troop* of the United tes of the Mexican territory, they are to deliver the tresses which they occupy in the same condition ss iy found them: that Is, with the same artillery and namnnt, replacing what they may have destroyed. I. Our oonnninsioners shsll Insist on the Indemnifiion of the property of the Mexicans destroyed by the ops of the United States; and they will endeavor to sin dexterously that that government shall engage to .r and satlafy the claims >k?t may be made In tbls ticular. They shall likewise pay the expenses of the r whieh Mexico has found herself obliged to make, 1 did not provoke. 1ctico,3ftth August, 1B47. laving given account to the very excellent President the letter of yonr excellencies of this morning, in Ich you decline the commission tliat he was pleased ionler to treat with the commissioner of the I uited tea under the bases and Instructions which aceompad my communication of yesterday, bis excellency, ?r the conferences had with your excellencies, and lu incll of ministers, has had the goodness to determine t those instructions shall be enlarged in their tint m far as may be possible; but joining to then e modifications which the circumstances of the ntrv eiaet and the facilities to whieh thU discus i opens the door In a word, the supreme govern nt has ohossn your excellencies, aa so often haa chosen m the nation, In virtue of the knowledge which it of their abilities and patriotism, and place* in their ids the Interests and honor of our country. od and liberty Mexico, Aug 31, 1*17. PACHECO. ery Excellent (tenor He Rax* a, ke ko. The Mmi an Commissioners to Mr. Trut. hi Eiceilency Don Nichnlai Triit, deputed with lull were hy the gitvernmmt ef iht United Aisles forAc 'innment ?f thc Meriemn Republic. ocui or Altai* a ore int CMsrcLTcri.0 Cacii.kav, > September flth, 1947. { be undersigned, commissioned by th* govern t of tbo Mexican republic to concert with r excellency an arrangement for peace, on Ing In your handstha counter project which r have framed conformably to the last instruca of their government, think proper to acoom- 1 pauy It with the ob**rvatlon* contained in this note, . eh will tend to plaoe In a clearer light th* pacific dlstlon of Mexico In the contest whieh unfortunately irate* both oountrl**. The 4th article of the project eh your excellency was pleased to deliver to ua on 37th of August last, and which haa been the *ubj*ot ur latter conference* relate* to th* c***ton on th* -n L .TT) Mm Wwm CMU. part of Mexico?1, of the Statu of T?xm ; 3, of the territory thin side the limit* of that sub, extending to tbo left bank of the Bravo and to the southern frontier of New Mexico , 3, of all New Mexloo; 4, of the two Call forniu The exiting war ha* been undertaken solely on account of the territory of the State of Texas, respecting which the North American republic presents aa Its tltlo the act of the said Stat" by which It was annexed to tha North American confederation, after having proclaimed It* inrfenevidevtra of Mexico Th* U?*u? -k" -m - K JIUOllC QIterlng (as we bars Informed your excellency) to oonsent, for a proper Indemnification. to tbe pretensions of the' government of Washington to the ten i lory if Tnu. the ctuni of the war ha* disappeared, aud the ?ar Itself ought to erase, since there la no warrant for its continuance To the other terrltoriea mentioned In thn 4th article in your excellency's draught, no right has heretofore been asserted by the republio of North America nor do we believe It poaalble for it to aaaert any. Consequently It could not acquire then, except by the right of conquest, or by the title which will reiult from the cession or aala which Mexico might now make. But as we ar? perauaded that the republic of Washington will not only absolutely repel, but will hold in abhorrence tbe drat of theaa titles, and aa. on tba other hand, it w^uld be a new thing and contrary to every Idas of jns tioe to make war upon a people for no other reason than because It refused to rail territory which its neighbor aought to buy, we hope from the justice of tba gevera ment and people of North America that tha ample notifications which we have to propose to tha cessions of territory (exoept that of the State of TexasJ contemplated by the said article 4. will not be a motire to persist ia a war which tba worthy general of the North Amerioaa troops baa justly styled as unnarurai.. In our conferences, we hare informed your exoeUaaoy that Mexloo cannot cede the tract which lies between tbe left bauk of tbe Bravo and the right of the Nueces. The reason entertained fur this ia not alone the full certainty that such territory never belonged to the Htate of Texaa, nor Is It founded upon the great value la the abstract which is placed upon it. It is because that treat, together with the Bravo, forms the natural frontier of .urticu, imiu in a raiuiary una a oominerolM ndh ; tna the frontier ot bo St mi ought to be nought, ud no Stat* pihould consent to abandon It* frontier But, In order to remove all oium of trouble hereafter, the government of Mexico ?Dg?p? 11 not to found new settlement* nor Mtabllili colonies in the spaoe between the two rivers, so that remaining In Its present uninhabited condition, It may serve as an equal security to both repnbllas Pursuant to our Instrnctions, the preservation of tbla territory 1* condition tine fun nan of pence Sentiment* of honor and delicacy (which your excellency's noble character will know how worthily to estimate,) but also a calculation of interests, prevent our government from consenting to the dismembermont of N*w Mexico Upon this point we deem it superfluous to add anything to that whiob we had the honor to explain to yon orally In our conference* The cession of Lower California, which would b? of little advantage to the republic of North America, offer* great embarrassment* to Mexico, considering the portion of that peuinsula opposite our coasts of Donora, from which it is separated by the narrow gulf of CortM. Your excellency has appreciated our remarks on thi* point, and we have been gratified to see that you have yielded to them The preservation of Lower C alifornia would be enough to make It Indispensable to keep a part of Upper California; for. otherwise, that peninsula would ne without any meat 1 < '-i ttm-!-itlon by land with the rest of the rppubii' vtr.uli . .1 yia great embarrassment, especially fur u i"? - Mexico, which 1* not maritime. The grunt wtiiob i.< offered by our fO ifiruuinu \iur iud ^irujirr I'tjuirniuui; ol VUU pin UI upper < alitornia which extends from the 37th degree upward!. not only allows to the United Htates the acquisition o? an excellent coast, of fertile land*, and also of untouched mines, but alsu preienta to It tne advantage of extending to that limit its Oregon possessions The wisdom of the government of Washington, and the praiseworthy Industry of the American peeple, will know bow to draw rich fruits from the Important acquisition which we now offer It. In the 8th article of your excellency's draught, the grant of a free passage across the isthmus of Tehuantepec to the Houtn Hea Is sought in favor of the North American cltiasns. We have orally explained to your exoellenoy that some years since the government of the republic granted to a private oontractor a privilege with reference to this object, which was soon transferred, with the authority of the same government, to English subjects, of whose rights Mexico cannot dispose. Therefore your excellency will not wonder that upon this point we do not acoede to the desires of your government. We have entered into this plain statement of the motives which the republic has fur not agreeiug to alienate all the territory asked of it beyond the State of Texas, because we desire that the North American government and people may be persuaded that our partial refusal does not proceed from feelings of aversion created by the anteoedents in this war, or by the suffering which it has Inflicted upon .Mexico, but rests upon considerations dictated by reason and justice, which would operate in all time with reference to the most friendly nation in the midst of the closest relations ef friendship. The other changee (which your excellency will find In our oounter draught) are of minor moment, aa4 we bellaTe that there will be no serious objection to them. The subject contained in (he i'.Hh article has before now burn mentioned la your excellency'* country; we flatter ourselves that the loyalty of your government will not refuse to contract an engagement 10 conformable to bouor and that good harmony in which two neighboring people ought to live. The pence between both countries will be established with greater solidity if a friendly power (Kngland) which ban bo nobly offered its good offices to Mexico and the United States In the present contest, will now offer to grant its guaranty for the faithful fulfulment of the treaty which may be ooncludrd The Mexican government believes that it would be very proper to soliolt thU guaranty Our government directs us to reeommend to your excellency that you will be pleased to communicate your decision upon the counter draught which we have the honor to present to you within throe days. The good and salutary work can, in our opinion, reach a happy end, if each of the contending parties reaolvM to abandon some of its original pretensions. This has always been so; and no nation ever hesitated, at suoh a juncture, to make great sacrifices to extinguish the destructive (lame of war. Mexioo and the I'nlted Mtales have special reasons thus to act. We mast confess, not without a blush, that w? are exhibiting to mankind tha scandal of two Christian people, of two repnMlea, In the preneueeoraii inn monaremaa.inuiually doing onaanotlMi m11 thnbarm they can by diaputaa sbaut boundaries, when wo ha?e an exoom ol land t > people and cultivate In tba beautliul lieminphern wn?re Providence oauaad na to ba born We venture to recommend tbeee connlderatlona to your excellency before you come to a definite daolatos upon our pripoaltlona We therefor* do MM tha bonor to olT?r you our devotion and reapeot. JOSE J. UK IlklKRK.KA, BERNARDO COUTO, lONACIO MORA Y V1LLAMIL, MIOVKL ATEUTAUf. Thr Mtxlcan Commimionrrt to the Minuter of Fortig Rrlntioni. Moit kirtlitkt Si*:?Although we have, from day t? day, Kiven au account to the aupreine government of tba _ program ofour conferences with the moat axo <Uant Don Ntohola* Trist, oomtnliwionad with full powara by tba United States, wa uevertheleaa deem It propar to raoapltulate here In writing. that which wa bava orally bad had the honor to *tate to you at large. In the evening of tha -27th of Auguat lut, wa mat for the flr*t time in the town of Atirtnm&lrn H?ln> aw changed our powers. we found th?n? of Mr. Trist moat nmpletotreatof all the existing differences IxtvNn Ma*loo toil the United Htatn.te define the llratU of tha two countries, a'd definitively conclude a peace. Ours war* nstrloted to recelvlug the propositions of hla government. If they appeared in writing; and to embody than in concurrence with him. In a memorandum, If they should be made to us orally. A* Mr. Trlat might hare made some remark upon the limitation of oar powers, we (|ule~.ed him by explaining that when the time for treating came, a full authority would b? presented He at once hmded to us the draught of a treaty whloh we the same night presented to the President In the sequel Mr Trlst proposed to designate, as the plaee of our ulterior conferences, a country seat wblcb hs bad beard spoken of, situated In the neighborhood of Chap- H ultepee. and lees distant from Taoubaya, where he hu taken up his abode, and from Mexico, where we are Wa H IT- I. l to take notice of (he place designated, and we were summoned for the nest day. The conference was tbeneon'lned te explaining to htm, that we agreed to the nmintrv seat which he hna choaen H (which is coromooly called (bat of the Inqulaitor A) faro.) H aud to appointing our third meeting for Wedneaday, the H let Instant, as the government needed the Intermediate H time to examine, with proper deliberation, the draught H presented. to decide upon it, and to give us the instruo H tions to which we were to conform. H On Wednesday we showed the full powars whioh the H eupreme government was pleased to confer upon us. as<* H we entered with Mr. Trlst into t lengthened.tif>a) I calm, disctisaina upon the principal points of tbsdrtugt I which was continued throughout the subsequent Thui I day The particulars thereof wn have communioai'. I to the supreme government The point upon which, a, I a result of the discussion, the negotiation stopped Wit I this - Mr. Trist showed himself disposed to abandon hie I brat pretension to lotat i alifornl*. and to a part of I L'pp >r California, by which the former might commani I cate by land with nonora lie offered that If there re- H malned no other point of difference for the conclusion of peace thau that relative to the territory which la com prised between the Rravo and the Nnecea, ha would eon suit his government up->n It, with some hope of ? good I result. although this step must occasion a delay of forty I odd days la the negotiation. But the cession of Naw I Mexico on our part was a condition wbloh could not ha I yielded , nor would he refer It anew to Washington, as I he was quite certain his government deemed it a condition tint nut now of peace. The other points referrad to in the draught seemed to us attainable, by adopting on both sides terms of accommodation. 9uob, at leaat was the opinion which we formed at tha conferences Having given an account to the supreme government of that which had taken place, yowr axeelleney commu nicated to us your final determination In the note cf yesterday, conformably to wblcb, and with the appro batlon of the cabinet council, we forthwith drew up and on the same day delivered to Mr. Trlst tbe counter draught and note, copies ?f which (numbered I and Ji are hereunto annexed Without any fresh dlecussion ho offered to answer toeday, which he bas done Initio note of which tbe annexed (No J) Is a copy That pnu an end to the commission with which the suprems government pleased to honer us. although In a manner contrary to our sincere deeirea and our endeavors tbrci' out tha negotiation .,m It only remains for natoaav, that la Mr. Trtat. wa hava fonnd nothing elate his noble character and that If at aartt?.?h A