Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 7, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 7, 1847 Page 2
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? 1 . i Ur ' ' ' work of MAe* (ball be ooneommated, it wlU be by mm* , " y ot nafot latoraadorned with Um estimable radomoti i which la our judgment, di?tin*uiah that minister. Ba pleased to ?lvethe?uprein* RorernmeDt an account j of the whole. and receiva our dvvotton and reapact. Go4 and Liberty Ma*ico, 7th 8?pt 1847. JOSE J. DE HKRRERl, IONA?:iO VIORA Y VILLAM1L, BERNARDO COLTO, MIGUEL ATRISTAIN To hia exoellenoy the Mimater of Interior and Foreign Relation! ADDITIONAL News FROM MEXICAN PAPERS, [Kroin the New Orleans I'toajune, Sept 48 ] On an attentive peru?*l of our (ilea by the James L. Day. we find much of intercut that escaped our attention in a flmt glanoe at th*in Kirat w? tiud it stated In ' th? .Ir -.i /rig, i>f Vera Crux, of the ietb instant, on the authority of private lettera. that in the battl of the Mill El Rey fought on the 8th iustant. the Meiioan loaa I was cooaiderable ; for, beaidea," aaya that journal, . ' the death of Ctan Don Lncas Baldnraa, the regiment* > Nob 3 and 4 of I ght troopa. and the 11th of th? line, have bwn cut to piece* ' The Jlrca I,n add*: " The , loaa of the enemy haa been large, he having lost three piece* of artillery and live hundred men. It ia asserted, who were plaoed Uri Ju combat. We may here atate that we have a letter from Pensa- ; ??i. -l?i ? 1? i i_>? .i? ..wt.i?,i from CaDlain i Krank Smith, of the brig G?c *>!?, who left V?r? Cru? on the lith test.. stating that In the action which ful- | lowed the termination of the urmUtioa, 0<-n Worth iu dangerously wounded, and ab;ut eleven hundred of his man killed. This intelligence ???, in jU' probaWUtj. gathered In Vera Crui, and Is only one of the thousand rumor* that were circulating there. The correspondence of the .h co In m differ* materially from the first Mexican accounts of the affair. *nd strengthens our belltf that the representation* that it WM disastrous to our arm*, were, to a mevmrable extent, Vlexictn bombast. We hare already given the 8 > called ultimatum of the enemy In hie negotiation* with Mr Trist. It appear* from a communlenti. n from the Mexican commissioners, a translation < f ?h>ch I" published below, that Mr. Trist receded from his Bi>t proposition. in bis territorial da mtiiii*. ai.d that on thi* point.the oulj immediate difference w?" upon <be cehslon of New Wexioo; Mr. Trist. according to the Mexioan commissioners. being willing tn recede fr?oi bis demand of the Californlas below the 371 h pHrxllel of latitude, and also expressing bis wlUiugn-c* to refer to hi* governmer t the difference in relation to the territory i>et?een the Nueces and the RioOrande The reituer will ohxerve on a perusal of one of the communication* of Ujh Mexioan commissioners that it was the wish of tb-ir government to make It a condition of tbe tr-aty tnat the British government should guaranty It* fulfilment This whs ceitainly a singular proposition, and was of itseli sufficient to terminal* the negotiations,If .it was the only point of difference, and was insisted on. The *Arr.o frit of the 4th of this month has an abstract of the report of Gen Salas-who, It will be remembered, was taken prisoner by our army?of the battle of Contreras. I La attributes the defeat of hi* army to tbe want of judgment In Oen. Valencia In selecting hi* position for giving our forces battle, and to the cawardice of Oen. Torrejon. The report furnishes a list of the Mexioan officers killed, wounded and taken Killed.? Bvt Oeu Don Jose Krontera, Cant. Don j Joaquin Rio*. Lieut Don Manuel Texada, Ud Lieut. Don | Juau ZutaMta, Ensign Dun Keleciana Contreras, Jd Adj. Antoulo Vergaraana Enslga Jesus Quirlarte Wounuio ? B?t Gene Joge Mendosss Santiago Blan- j co and Jose M Oarola; Bvt. Col Valentine Riot; oominander cf battalion, Juan Arroys ; oommandern of | aq?udron. Jose .VI Mogtoa, and f'eliolana Juarei; com- i mauder of battalion. Ajrustln Filers ; Lieut. Cols; Jesus Remerag and Joaquin Aguirre ; Lieut*. Andrea Zenteno, Miguel Raio and Bernardo Fernandea; second adjutant Mariano Guerrero; commander of battalion, Juan ! llernande* Cota and two ensigns. PMio.iKM ? Bvt. Gen Nicholas Mendoza, one hundred lieut oolonela, four otflaerg attached to the artillery, and one lieut oolonel and four captains, staff officers. In addition to these Salas says 1309 privates were taken prisoners We have the names of those officer* taken prisoners, but it is too length; to publish. At Churubusco, Malas, says one oolonel, a second adjutant, three lieutenants and Are second lieutenants were taken prisoners and were at Tlalpan. The ?5?co hit, of the 16th, under a oaption of the I'adre Jarauta, relates that he captured an American named D. N Curtis, with goods valued at $7,(>00, which he was endeavoring to smuggle into the te rritory by the Orisaba toad. Exasperated by bis lwss, says the I/irco Jrit, he watched an opportunity, seized a inuskut, and shot three persons who were at play at a table, one nf hnm hu iini*A <1 iart nnil nfTwcfAil hiu aasunn ITh- State of Zacatecas, taking advantage of the dls- j traded condition of the country, It is said, has sent a j foroe to Aguascalientes, which has for soma time acted independently of Zacatecas, and has been recognised an \ an Independent Slate, to reduce it to submission, which consisted of 460 men, and two pieces of oannon, to oppose which " hot water'' people had 200 Infantry, a number of mounted guerillas, and relied upon the Dravery of th. Inhabitants to defend them. in relation to Paredes, the Jlrco Irit of the 18th inst. after mentioning that the Padre Jarauta had left Soleilad for Jalapa with a foroe of three hundred men, well mounted, and armed and equipped, with the intention of attacking the first train that went up, says it has reliable Intelligence that tbe ex-President was in the State of Put-bta with a force of six thousand men. prepared to preVent any reinforcements from reaching Gen Scott It Is added tnat he bad declared it was his intention in returning to his native oountry, only to serve her in her difficulties and not to foment a revolution for his personal advancement Karlier advices state that be had been slok at Tepeaca, from which he had recovered. He had been appointed Inspector General of the National Guard, or militia of Puebia; but tbe Arco Irit shrewdly observes that it Is not probable he returned to Mexico to obtain so empty an honor as this. Tbe government, up to the last suvices, had made no attempt to arrest him in his proceedings. Here are the conditions upon which the Legion of St. Patrick entered the Mexican servloe. It is contained In a communication from the Secretary of State to tbe Secretary of War and of the Navy. We find it in the Arco Iru of Vera Crux:? Fobkigk L?:uion, Companiej of St. Patrick, ) Mexico, July 7, 1847. ) We, the undersigned foreigners, voluntarily agree to serve in tbe above named Legion fur tbe term of six months from the date hereof,legally, undtr the following conditions. In tbe Mexican service ? Fii?t the Mexioan government shall give us lands to cultivate at the close of thr war ; second, those mho do not desire to remain In tbe country shall be sent to Kurope at the expense of the supreme government, and shall receive a gratification In money ; third, the Mexican government agrees to give to tbe legion, during the time of lta engagement, quarters, clothing, phues. 8tc ; fourth, tbe 1st sergeants shall receive five rials, th" id four ?corporals three, and the soldiers two and a half a day : fifth, we acknowledge as commander of the legion, Col. Don Francisco H. Moreno, in obedience to the HUDreme ffovernment. and all orders I given by said ohief will be obeyed by the legion?and in cut of misbehavior we will be subjected to punishment according to the ordinance* of the Mexican army ; until, the legion will be subject in every respect to the aforelaid ordinance*. KRANCI8CO R. MORENO. Mexico, August 9. 1847. A true uopy. MANUEL MARIA DE SANDOVAL. THE ItESt'LT OF TIIE NBOOT7ATION8. [f rom the Washington Union, Oct 5.J The documents connected with the recent negotiation* in Mexico, which we published last evening, will present to tbe oountry in a new and most striking light ths desperate infatuation of the enemy with whom we have to deal The whole basis of negotiation assumed by the Mexican government, and the propositions Anally resolved upon as its ultimatum, outraging as they do every principle of International justice, can only be regarded as another Insult added to the long series of wrongs and indignities which the Mexican rulers have heaped upon us * * * * It is fully proved at last, that Mexico, conquered and almost disarmed. ? * ? * lias resolved, that she will have no peace with our government, give upon terms which are a daring outrage upon onr national rights and honor. Suoli an outrage, beyond all question, is the Mexican de mand for the Nueces as the boundary of Texas Such an outrage still more plainly is the Mexloan demand for Indemnification at our hands for the losses and expenses ot the war whloh Mexloo has ft reed upon us. * * * * Nothing remains for our government and for the patriotism of our ceuntry but to addr ss themselves anew, In a sterner spirit, and with augmented energy, to the task of compelling, at all hazards, a satisfactory and honorable peace. Mexico must now be made to feel?and the sooner the better?that the question of the continuance of the war is, Indeed, fast becoming to her a question of national existence.? She must be made to feel that, in thus rejecting our iust and liberal overtures of nmnv ah* u ! placing herself wholly beyond the pale of further nirbotruoii at oar hand* She must now b? Bade to know that there ia no peace for her, Mie upon terms whloh ahall secure to ua full Indemnification for all the expenditure* of the war, and full reparation for all the injur! ea whloh we ha?e received, InoluillDg among them, aa not the least, her Insolent repulse of our recent effort* for ooaotllation. She mast be made to know that henoeforth, at least, this war U hera?the reault of her own deliberate election?and so to be borne by her, in the full extent of lt? evils and its burdens Oar work of ahjaffttton and oonqusst moat go on rapidly with augmented foroee, and, aa far aa posalMe, at tbn exprnae of Mexioo hereelf. From Mexican contributions, levied and selaed. If need be, by the atroog hand, car armies mnat now 6a subaisted and supportsd in the field. The ponoy or rornearane* and conciliation, bowever magna- I nlmoualy Adapted by u?, and In however generous an atI tltuda It may bar* hitherto praaantad ua before the , world, Is bow *roeu?tad. It haa mat with no reeponae. bnt new ranoor and oontumely from our vanquished foe. I Henceforth we a net leek peaoe, and compel It. by in- . I Dieting npon our enemy all the erili of war. I * THE LATK NEW* FROM MEXICO. [ Krom the New Orlean* Picayune, Hept JH j I Taking it in all Ita bearing*, we oannot but look upon 1 I the laat new* from Mexico a* the moat important that I haa bee* received from there aince the opening of the war We know how aevere were the battle* of Contrera* and Churtibuaoo. An attentive perusal of oar Meslcen I r%pera convince* ua that in the battle* that followed t hoee, and preceded the taking of the oapital, the Mezl 1 mi made ?ran a atill more obetinate realatance. and hat the city we* not carried until our little army had suffered a loee unparalleled In any of the battlea of thla "1 here la no doubt the Meilcan* were preparing I i?r an? r conflict during the whole time that negotla tlona were pending On the day the Mexican commia doner* gave notice that the proposition of our Go?eraI w?einadmlMlble, circular* were addre**ed I ? * c''rH' exhorting them to endeavor to obtain a I portly t?nrrytloa, and it the name time to the I ZZSlZSSL? * "J M?xico Puebla with the I eigned, J the JjSS^JSjSZt of'.MgSSZES* I people determined not to be w^ueXuiu'luluiJ , I Meagre a* our account* are. they are lufflclant to *hn. I I that the battle at the Mill u'r.j ,a* a Urdfou.iTt I one. Again, on the 13th there i* rea*on to believe there 1 I waa a general engagement, for the corn-npondeat ot tbe I Knlttin of Atliaeo, writing on that Jay from tbe capital eaya In a letter, a translation of wblon *e gare on ' I dayleeti? ' At wniockla the raorulug the bell* awoke ui by the announcement lUra The batteries of 8m < Anu>ilo AM ud the corresponding battery of the i Mmy open d a fir* upon each other We ha?s ?sen J discharged by the tuns; a multitude of bom be the 1 greater number of which bunt in the air mod long belbre they raaohed our trenches At the ?ame hour a firing < oommenoed at Chapultepec. on the right aid# of which I *nd in the mountain! (whence oamo the attack) at a ' fthort dint%oo? from the *?o?mjr) are stationed our forca ' of cavitry and iufjntry. wh>' ii'"' witching tht enemy ? '* We opened, at half after 6 from the battery of the ' 'garita' of B?l?n or it may be from that starting from P the end of Faseo N uera. which 1* nitu%ted in the angle 1 formed by the caun-way leading to the Tillage* of La I Piedad and Tacubaya But where the enemy directed J all hie effort* appear* to be the ' garita' of Han Antonio k Ab?d The servant la at the door; I must cloae?the f alarm-bell Mill continue! to ring.'* The italic* are our own, to draw the attention of the ' road er to the Htatement that the enemy wan * tattooed 1 in force at this point of attack Th??e engagements. ' howerer. were but the prelude of what wan yet the ' severest task of all?the storming of the height* and work* of Chxpultepeo and of the citad-*l. and from some account* it would appear of the city itself Many will perhaps b*? disposed to oen?ure Qen Scott 0mm fnllnwtnop iin tha ?inrnv>i*a n/pAnt#...*. an(| / rubusco by assaulting th? olty Immediately. ThU. however it is obvious, m not so fiuy a taak a* the letters from hi* oaiop. written after those battlaa. lad us to believe Those letter* left the impression that there *u no Impediment to hi* march or that no resistance could be offered unleaa in the elty itself; but tha faot that ha fought from tba morning of tha 8th to tha night of tba 18th, batora ha effected an entrance it proot conclusive that ha had yet the harde*t work before him Betide*, in granting an armiatioa (we aay " granting" because it i* oertatn that Oen Scott waa requ sted by Santa Anna, through tba Brltiah Minister, to take tha initiative la tha matter) there wa* a possibility of negotiating a peace, and he bad presented to him the alternative* of either taking the oity at once, without tha proipeot ot obtaining a peace, (for the Mexioan government and C?ngr ** had declared it* intention of retiring at once several league* from the oapltal in tba event of ita being taken.) or to enter into an armistice, by the terms of which neither army waa to be reinforced or their fort 18cations repaired or strengthened And it may be well supposed that our troop*, after the hardship* they had undergone in their march from Chalco until they came in front of the enemy'* main works?a march of three day* over a broken aad difficult country?and after th>-lr hard fighting on th? iSth and 20th of August in taking Contrera* and Churubusoo, wanted rest, and posalbly might not have been In a condition to attack at one* the formidable works between them and the city. It is not in the great losa our army has suffered alone that this intelligence Is important. It shuts out all prospeots of a peace The Mexioan commissioner*, with Herrera. the peaoe advocate, at their head, declare that the moderate term* proposed by Mr Trist were entirely inadmissible, and their ultimatum was equally *o to us We find that the Governors of several of the States, at the very moment that negotiations were pending, were issuing addresses to the people inciting them to rise against their invaders Even as early as the 33d of August It is announced in the Diario d*l Oubitmo that seventy membt-rs of Congress bad declared their unwillingness to deliberate in the capital while the army of the enemy was threatening it. and they accordingly retired to Toluca Santa Anna, there 1* every reasou to believe, is still in the field with a foroe ot no lnoonsiderable strength?and 1'aredns Is said to be between Pueblaand Jalaps with a body of six thousand men We have nothing to look for, therefore, but a prosecution of tha war for an indefinite period. The positions or our two commanding generals?Taylor reduce j to the feebif.it defensive strength, and Scott cut down we know not to what extent, In an enemy's city of two hundred thousand population?are suoh a* to demand the immediate attention of the government. Santa Anna is doubtless still strong enough to menace the valley of the Rio (Jrande, and there should be no delay in reinforcing Gen. Taylor. With Gen. Scott the demand for more troops must be equally pressing. He is not only in a city containing a hostile population of two < hundred thousand, but haa Santa Anna In his immediate vicinity, and we hare had too many proof* of the celerity with which ha can raise armies to trust to his inactivity. Prompt and energetic action la required of our government, or much of the work that has been don* may have to be done over again. The Mexloans are lear ing to fight fram us, as did the Russians under Peter the Great from Charles the Twelfth, and we cannot be too well or too soon prepared for some new demonstration on their part. THE RELEASE OF THE ENCARNACION PRISONERS. [From the New Orleans Picavuue. Sept. 38 ] At length we have the pleasure trt announcing the re! '**? of our brave ceuntrymen who were taken prisoners at Knoarnaclon and other places by the Mexloans It will be recollected that Col. Do Hussy, with his command, was despatched from Tampioosome months since, to effeot the release of the American prisoner. Yesterday the U S steamship McKlm arrived in the river from Vera Crua. having on board a number of these mttn. The McKlm will probably reach the citv to-day. A friend ha* kindly furnished us w ith a list of the names of the released prisoners on board of ber.and knowiDg tbe idx- ( iety which is'elt by their relative* aid friend* for their welfare, it ia gratifying to be able to publiah the list be- ] io?. About thirty-live of the released prisoners (team- | nters) remained at Tampleo, in the employ of the U. 8. Quartermaster at that place. Kibst Reoimefit Kentwckv Cavalry.?Company E? Officer*?lit Sergeant J W. Owing*, 'id Corporal S. Springer, 3d do George Sharps, 4th do Jamea Kemp. Private*?A Alexander, J. Vlttitow, W. Koons, D. W. Levan, O. Burnet, J. W. Stallman, A. O. Marshall, W. Thomas Kikit Reoiment Kwtociv Inr^tiv?Louisville Leoion ?Officers?8ergt. J 8. Murah. Corporals J. Stewart and H. Gwynn Privates - G A. Phillips, T. PinkHton, W J Taylor, Wm. Cram, Charles A. Bibb. E. Downing. Henri Glutseh, Wm Traxel. VV. Wroataman, John Welch, C. Davl*, Jame* A Warnlck, J Fogerty, D. 1 Newman. H J. Falrbank*, Tho*. Barry, J. 8 Jewell. 1 Fikit Regiment Arbakiai Cavalry.?Company D? 1 Officers?Sergeant Simeon Canon James Riohmond. (tarrier). Privates?J. R Mugnesa and R. Adam* (left I nt Tampion,) J Crook*, Moses Nelson W. T Edward* Company F?Privates?A 8 Marshall and John Finly. l-ompany B - Officer?Sergeant E P.Martin. Privates ?C T Wbitten. E Browera, C. 8 Mooney Company H?Privates?W R Speegle, J. W. Curtis (sick), Thomas Webb, R Williams, W. Rieve*, R. G Steele, R F Hugglns, John Magner Company I? Privates -Thomas Smart, Joseph Jeiter, Wm. Montgomery, Stephen Jesttr, A Stinaon. Company G?Officer - Sergeant Charles G. Lyon. Pri vat* G W. underwood. First KroiNEKT Kentucky Cavalry?Officer?Serjeant W L Payne Privates John Ragers. J timet Kennedy, B R Myers. W T Kelly, B G Dowell, Johu Scott Company F? Privates?A Augrobrlght. A C Bryant, C Mooney, B. A Chapman. D C Jones, W D Ratcllff. David Barry, Jacob Walker, John J. Finch < :ompany G ?Privates?J. 8. Herring, Zacharie Dougherty, C. Calvert, (sick) H 8. Woods, A. Wllkinton, J O. Bate*. Second Regiment Ohio Volunteers? Privates? John R Brake, George W. Aplin, P. M. Ulouohlan, John C. Flemming, J Handsacker South Carolina Regiment?Privates?J. W. Rlgdale, W Walker. Baltimore Battalion?Private?H. Folbush. Regular Service?Col. Mat's?Company G?Privates?G Wilson, W D Stone, E. Todd, A. King, 8. Turner, C. Murry, B McCready, and D Seeling. Georgia Regiment?Private?R. C. Clark. New York Regiment?Privates?John Bradly, J. , Thompson, J. Leary, ? Williams, ? Hull. CAPT. BENSANCON AND LIEUT. DAVID HENDERSON Mr. Alphonae Eloi, who arrived on Sunday from Vera i 'ru*, by way of Tampioo, reports to us that as early as the first week of this month news had reached Vera i rux that Capt L. A. Bensanoon's company, with the exception of Lieut. John Hawkins and some fifteen or eighteen men who were left to guard camp inside of Vera Crui. had been attackrd by guerillas within about n mile of the National Bridge, this side, and it was supposed that every man ot them bad been killed. Mr. Elio came passenger by the McKim. which vessel he left In the river forty miles from the city, and reached here by the Mexiean Gulf Railway. While at Vera Cruz he was employed in the polioe department, and enjoyed opportunities of getting- information with greater facility t ham many others. The news of the loas of Capt Benxancon's company was received by Mr Eloi from a Spaniard arrived from the city of Mexico. This Spaniard gave the names of many of the officers and msa with great accuracy The force of the guerillas was estimated at about 1300 strong Mr Eloi further states, that Capt. Biscoe. also of the mounted battalion, had irone to the ground and examined the graves of Captain Uenaancon's men, and his examination confirmed the Spaniard's report. No account is given as to how the oinmand was buried Mr Eloi sailed from Vera Crus v>u bus ivw iun iv wki uin lranri'Mion, M well M lUl of others there. founded upon the Spaniard'* statement, ihat the newt of Lieut. Henderaon's and party's safety it u founded It will be remembered that Lieut. lienleraon waa attached to Capt. Kairchlld's company, and that ha had been ordered, with a handful of men, to some detached duty on the road. Mr Eloi u;i that xlnoe then tbe party ha* never been heard from. He dleoredita altogether the report that they had passed the bridge and Joined MaJ. Lally's train. While at Tampico Mr Elol uv a letter from Vera Crui, dated the 14th inst ?four days after he left?written to a Mr. Durald, who alao came a passenger by the McKim from Tampico, whioh stated that news of Lieut. Henderson's arrival at Vera eras ru circulated there, bnt that none of his numerous friends were able to d I scorer any trace of him, though they had aought him for two days. i AFFAIRS IN MONTEREY 1 [Correspondence of the N. O. National.! 1 MoHTEasr, August 36, 1647. There I* very little news of a general nature Htirring 1 here The order on thia line of operations ia to remain j in ilatu qua Things may be summed up thus : General 1 Wool remains at Buena Vista, with the Mississippi rifles. the North Carolina regiment, and the " first famiLiet " The lOlh regiment, Col Tlbbatta, will garrison Monterey. Several detachments will be plaoed at the poata belew. General Taylor returns home in Novem 1 ber Several men ha?? h??n killed here lately, but ne thing 1 else could be expeoted, as the Americans walk through J Ihe out-of-the-way place* of the town, at all timed of the night, unarmed, and perfectly reckless of exposure. However, if blood can appease their manes, their ghosts ' will never stalk the eartb, for they are always amply p4ovided with Mexican comrades Borne fiend in human shape last night made a terrible Illustration of a " little more grape ( apt Bragg"?for he placed under the bed of the gallant soldier an eight Inch J bomb ahell, with a train loading off, by which it wai ig- 3 ulted The exploelon wan tCrrlflo. but fortunately the captain received no Injury Two of the nilrvllei went i through bia bad without touching him Hi* escape ii p looked upon aa miraculous, the content* of the shell c having been scattered around for a hundred yard* No t cans*7* assigned for this attempt upon Capt Bragg* ( life, eieept that Rome of hii men think he I* too severe li in hta discipline. This it the second attempt upon hi* f lite. I KROM MATAMORAS. C Matamoro* la beginning to look up again The Mr si- * oana are arriving In considerable number* from the Interior. and trade In all branohe* I* Improving Many American face*, which hate been absent for month* * 1'rom our street*, are again to be *een looking out fbr f locHtlon* to enter Into bwlnes* anew ' apt i* M. Armstrong, commanding company In ' Hay* ragtsanit, arrived here ye#twr4?y to Mleet u ? 1 ' ;ampment far the troop*, which are on the march, ud Mil be here oa Friday or Saturday Cept A. inform* u that only lour companiee are at pwml with Col. lava, but a Ifth will joim him la a taw days altar hi* irrlral Deapetchea *? forwarded from Mier to Liant. :ol Ball, at Han Antonio, to march immediately for thia ilace with the two oompauiea under hi? command-like riae to Major Cherallte. at Saltllio, to report hlmaeir rith bla commaad of tbre? oompaniea Until theregi- | nent la complete, which will probably be aeyeral weeka, t will eneamp aomewbere in thta vicinity The com i?uiea now with Col Haya. are commanded by Capta Pruwtt. Armatreng Kurgerson and Kemie?with Lieut :ol Bell, the companin* of Capta Jellett and Heytmlth. I apt Roberta' oompany waa at Laredo, when laat I leard from The name* of three eaptaina commanding knder Major Chevallle, are not recollected. Capt (i K Lewia, reported to hare been hilled be- ; wren Corpua Cbrlatl and Camargo, i? alive and doing j veil. at Ouerrero lie waa wounded by Indiana, be- | ween San Antonio and that place, and ia detained her* by hie wound*. affairs in santa ik. [From the St. Louie Republican, Sept. 39 ] Santa F*. August 13. Sinoe the inaurrection consequent upon the murder 1 >f our lamented Mend. Governor Bent, and other American oitiiena, the affair* of the territory bare fallen nto the greateet oonfuaion That inaurrection. which iroae in the northern diatriet. and prinoipally in the valey ot Taoa, waa apeediiy and eff?-ctually auppreaaed. Thua far, ail waa aa it ahouid be?but aince. I regret to ley. nearly the whole territory haa been the aoene ef nolenoe, outrage an 1 oppression by the volunteer aolliery againat all alike, without diatinotion?the unjff-ndlng aa well aa the offending The partlaa of rolunterra dttachtd to different point* on the frontier, ?rltb but very few exoeptioni, conducted themselvea in LIih mMt lnHuhnrrfiuts and ODnmulvn muniir. neithHr resptciing the rights of property nor pariooi To redress these wrongs againiit unoffending cltliens, In the pretence of this licentious soldiery, the civil Authorities fin J themselves utterly powerless ; and 1 add >vith regret that the military authorities are either insapable of oommandlug or controlling this lawless solllery, or are entirely indlffent as to the protection of the altitens U pon the establishment of a olvil government In New Mexico, the rights of person, property, and religion were guaranteed to the people by proclamation?they were lino promised protection against the Indians, and the restitution of all property stolen since the entrauce of :he Amerloans. 1 am compelled to say nou of these promisee have been redeemed The volunteer detachnents. at different points on the frontier, and even the toldiery in garrison at the eapltal, pay little respeot to military discipline or order, and none to the civil authorities ?r the rights of^clt>sens. Col. A. W Doniphan made a hollow peace with the Navsjos, took tbeir promises fbr things, the performaaee of which he was ordered to require, lid should have required on the spot. And In oonse(Uenoe, before Col. U '? command had fairly retired Irom their oountry, two of his men were killed by the Indians, and a series of robberies and outrages commenced which have been continued with impunity to the present time, until many of the defenceless inhabitants ire utterly ruined. During no one year, for the last twenty years, have he depredations of these Indians been so destructive to Ife and property. Upward of fifty citizens have been killed or carried Into oaptlvity, and more than 60,000 lead of horses, mules and sheep have been carried off rom the oountry called the Rio Absjo. No efforts lave been made to protect that frontier, or redeem the iromises made to that people. In the frontier settlements the Inhabitants are driven rom their graiing grounds, and even some of the viliges have been deserted ; and what is worst of all, the eepest cause of shame Is that the Inhabitants of many f the frontier towns have so learned by experience to read the outrage and Injustice of the soldiery, who are heir promised protectors, that they conoeal their proerty and flee to the mountains upon the approach of a letachment of volunteers. And now, the time of service of nearly all the voluneers having expired, the garrison of Taes was some lays since oalled to Santa f> e to be discharged. The ame was proposed with regard to Albuquerque, and nlv prevented by the timely arrival of Lieut. Love rlth the dragoons. Taos has been thus left exposed to ttacks from the Indians, and the fugitives who had led to the mountains and Joined them during the late evolt No troops having arrived to relieve the present olunteer toree, Taos was abandoned, and a large numier of the native inhabitants felt compelled to abandon t likewise. By tne statute law or toe territory, tne Governor la x-offlcio superintendent ot Indian affairs, but those duies bare been assumed entirely by the military authoriy, and I am compelled to say are oo i ducted, so far as he Nav^jos are concerned, with the most shameful lnastice to the New Mexloans While the Navsjos are teallng the flooks and herds of the Mexicans, and tilling the people, the Americans art allowed freely to >isit and trad* with these Indian freebooters ; and it is ;enerally believed, and with good reason, that these xaders have, in many instance*, been the instigators of be Navsjos to their depredations ,on the Mexican j lettlements. We must neoesiarily, therefore, appear as the aids aad allies of their enemies rather than their protectors. The present acting Gevernor, Don Donaoiano Flgie, hai discharged the duties of the office with unwavering good faith and ability. but being a native Mexloan, ana having been deprived of the exeroise of some of the most Important functions of his office by the stronger arm, the military, he feels a delloacy whloh at times prevents him from acting with the decision and Independence be otherwise might. Many letters have been addressed to the Department of State, both by the late Governor Bent and the present aotlng Governor, with full details of the situation and the wants of the territory. Not one line has been received in reply. A petition was forwarded to the President for the appointment of a Governor to saooeed Governor Bent. No notice has been taken of it. ThereTore the civil government of this territory stands virtually unacknowledged The revenue of the territory, u prescribed by law, is barely sufficient to defray the expenses attending the administration of justioe. The Governor and Judges of the Superior Court are performing duties difficult and arduous, without compensation for their services. Their salaries are directed by law to be paid out of the treasury of the United States ?bur, how, or In what manner, no one has been able to ascertain. Many of the officers can 111 afford to serve without receiving the means of support To oonclude, with a military foroe, disorganised, undiscipliued. and uncontrolled, as the present volunteer tore- has been, the existcnoe of a civil government and oourts fur the administration of equal, impartial justice is utterly impossible. The civil government must have lie powers uenmieiy understood, luU so ut M oonceded, not only respected, but aided by the military authority, and suntained in the full exerolse ot those power*. It la the unhesitating opinion of all that we oan maintain order and quiet ! this at prevent unhappy territory but by a toroe or regular troops, with an able and nflloknt commander. We have now here three full companies of dragoons?these are better for the maintenance of order than a regiment of volunteers, such an we have lately had But I understand plans are being laid to draw off the dragoons, with some four or fire companies of ' volunteers for the war," just raised from the discharged regiment, on an expedition against Chihuahua. 1 trust the plans may be frustrated. ARMY INTkLLIOE.NCK. Col. Fremont's trial is to commence on the 0th at Fortrees Mouroe (Old Point Comfort). Gen. George M Brooks has been eleoted as the presiding offloer. He is it present in oommand at New Orleans Col. Taylor, a brother of Old Zaok, now stationed at Louisville, Ky.; Gol. Crane, Major Graham, and Col. Hunt, of the quartermaster's department, are to be members of the court. Stockton is expeoted to arrive by the nth.?Philadelphia Bu lelin, 6lA init. Our worst fears have been realised In regard to the death of Lieut Goodman. He left here in April last, and was the only son of George Goodman, of this village. He possessed traits of oharacter calculated to win the confidence and affeotions of all who knew him, and no young man ever possessed or deserved more warm and enthusiastic friends, and the news of his death spreads a deep gloom over our village. . The particulars in regard to his death have not yet oome to hand.? JVilet Rep. Lieut. Joseph McElvain, of the 1st regiment U. S. dragoons, died near Santa Ke. on the 10th of July, of a wound received on the 4th of that month.

Captain Lewis's company of Louisiana mounted volunteers (the 6th company of the battalion) arrived at Vera Crux on the 8th inst. The ship Palestine, Capt. Johnson, and the bark Victory, Capt. Ryan, loaded with government stores, sailed yesterday fer Vera Crui ?JV OPicayune, 18th uIt. Six companies of mounted men, comprising theGeor51a battalion of oavalry, under oommand of Lieut. Cfll antes S Calhoun, of Columbia, arrived at Mobile on the 36th alt , on their way to Mexioo. Four companion of infautry from Ueorgla ware daily expected at Mobile. The Kngllah courier who paaaed through thla olty on the 7th inat, from Vera Crui, waa a pamenger on hoard the ateamer Caledonia, which left Boa ton for Liverpool on the.lflth inat ? N. O. Ficayunt, 19th ult. naval U. V Flag Suit oe*mamown, > Vera Cruz, 0th Sept 1847. ) Sia .?I am again called upon to announce to the department the death of another valuable office* of the aquadron. faaaad Aaalataot Surgeon J. Howard Smith breathed hla laat yeaterday evening at the naval hoap tal The death of tnia and the other medical offloera may In part be aacribed to the extraordinary anxiety and labor to which they were aubjected in their attendance upon the iiiok; worn out In body, though not in Zealand ! sourage, they had not aufflclent strength to bear up j against the effecta of dlaease when It came upon them. Doctor Smith waa attached to the ateamer " Spitfire,'* ] and volunteered with Doctor ilaatlnga of the " Miaaiaalp ya, w v?a? vuai|n VI kun BIVR IUC uwpyu?(,nucu l/UV I Lor Tborney wu taken with the fever. Word* cannot express my feelings on seeing these demoted men stricken down a* tbey have been by the epilemtc, from the fatal malignancy of which their *wn in* -cp??nt labor* and watching by night and by day hare tared no many As a proof of the noble self-devotion of Dr. Hasting*, in example worthy alao of the obaracter of hi* lamented companion Or. Smith, I subjoin an extraot from the 'tick report" of the .10th ultimo. I hare the honor to be, with great respect. sir, your )kedient servant, M. C. I'tRuV, Commanding Home Squadron. Hon. Ioh* Y. Maion, Secretary ot tbe Navy, Washington. Kxtraot from tbe resort of raised Assistant Burgeon lohn Hasting*, dated " U. 8. Naval Hospital, Salmadina, iOth August. 1947" " Awate of the diminished nnmber of medical officer* n the squadron, and fearing you might be worried and lerpiexed on account of the slekners of Dr. Smith, I enceive it my duty to say that I fuel myself quite able o take charge of the sick at present on the Island, number of sick in hospital 134.) and all who will be kely to some Having been on a previeus occasion, rom similar mlsfortaries, called upon to disoharge a* icvy and Important duty as the present without sucumbing I hope I shall In the present Instance again be qual to the task." _________ Km iwr ant Hospital, Montreal, 1st Oct.? lumber of sick, H3S; died during la*t i4 hours, 7. Ho*. Ital return. Oroeee Isle -Total death* on the Island rom the lath to the 7*tU iept.. 19k; remaining, 1977, ;'h<-re are 1440 ease* of fever, and H7 oases of I mall pag, -M?ntriai Udinil. I ' ' 1 < II I NEW YORK HERALD. N?w York, Tbnr*d>7, OcKtir Important RcI?I1tc to Uexle*. Our readers will find in this day's Herald, the Mexican official document* relative to the recent negotiations for peace. They will be read with a great deal of interest. Our readers will also find under the "latest moment" head, an important letter from Washington. The Repeal (fcwettlon In Ireland. The result of the recent Irish elections gives fuir promise that the reign of humbug in that country is tottering to its fall. A healthy iational feeling is beginning to pervade all classes; and jhe chief source of the many evils with which the island has hitherto been afflicted, haa been laid bare. This monstrous source ot evil consists in place-begging. The Irish members, in order to secure votes at home among their constituents, have been in the habit of begging appointments from the minister of the day, who, of course, by the bestowal of office acquired a lien on their support in Parliament. When a question affecting Ireland's welfare came up, the noisiest professing friends of the people were generally found on the Treasury benohes, voting either for or against the measure, as the Minister would dictate ; or elsa quietly staying away and dodging the question, if they could not muster sufficient impudence to give an open vote prejudicial to the interests they were elected to defend. This place-begging has been carried to an enormous extent. Even Mr. O'Connell himself practised it, and kis sons have openly avowed it. It is not at all surprising that all efforts for the amelioration of Ireland have been paralysed by this system. The Irish delegation in the British Parliament was a mere nonentity, while the English minister held their votes in his pocket. Many who would have scorned to accept office for themselves, were neverf fialuoa in tka Kakif nf onl i/>i t i n rr it f*\ ? f kflir friends and constituent!; and so firm was the hold on their suffrages acquired by the Minister in this way, that even during the fearful pressure of the late famine, many Irish members were found so recreant to principle and humanity, as to vote against the large measure of relief proposed by Lord George lientinck, which would unquestionably have averted the doom of hundreds of thousands who have since died of starvation, and that, because the ineasnre was unpalatable to the Minister. It needs no argument to prove that the interests of England and of Ireland are, and always have been, antagonistic. The trade of Ireland has been diverted into the English ports, aad her native manufactures totally destroyed by partial legislation. This partial legislation could not have succeeded except by the divisions in the ranks of the Irish representation in Parliament; for miserably unequal as that representation is, in point of numbers, to a continued contest with the whole power of England, yet if it had held itself aloof, and not merged its individuality in both the English parties, it could have commanded its own terms. The Irish people would have always been in a position to enforce an observance of their rights, and no ministry would have dared to insult or oppress them. Up to the time of the formation of the Irish confederation, the system of place-begging was largely practised. Wherever the influence of that body is now felt, the candidates for election to Parliament are required fo pledge themselves against asking place for themselves or others. The principle has taken deep and extensive root; and notwithstanding that its advocates have been bitterly denounced by the Conciliation Hall Association, yet of the whole number of repealers elected, one half are pledged against place-begging, and many who are not repealers are also pledged to ask no favor of the Minister. This great change has been wrought in little more than twelve months; and an evidence of the success of the manly and independant principle upon which the confederation is based, is found in the fact that Mr. Austey, an English gentleman of great ability, who has been returned for Youghal, has avowed himself an adherent. Meanwhile, the Conciliation Hall repealers are furious at the success of the Confederation, and at every meeting indulge in bitter and acrimonious invective on its members. They are pledged to beg place; and one of them, Mr. Reynolds of Dublin, not more than a week after his j election, confessed- that he had already made application for a situation for one of his friends. | Mr. John O'Connell is at the head of this sectim of the party. He has constantly thrust himself forward, with the hope of succeeding to the j leadership on the death of hia father, and he has actually elicted from some of his most zealous supporters a recognition as future leader of the n#>?nlf> hut this nrocedure has met with merited derision and contempt from the entire body of | the nation, most of even those most friendly to ! Conciliation Hall, declaring it to be absurd and impracticable. The gentleman has neither ability nor force of character, nor indeed on* single quality to fit him for so important a station, and nothing but the btind fanaticism of faction could ever have produced a movement in favor of his i elevation. The anti-place-begging principle has acquired so much strength, that the Morning Chronicle, at present the ministerial organ, declares that it is useless any longer to count upon the support of repealers in Parliament, and pronounces against a continuance of the system of purchasing repeal votes by the bestowal of place. It declares < that " the re-establiahmeat of any such connexion between the whigs and the repealers as that which at one time existed between the former and O'Connell, seems to become, from day i to day, less practicable;" and it neticea the fact that even Mr. Maurice O'Connell, at a late meeting of the association in Conciliation Hall, had evinccd some anxiety to clear himself and his friends of the imputation of being allies of the ministers. This affords strong proof of the prevalence of independent principles in Ireland. Every man imbued with liberal feelings must Innlt with atmnar inturnt In tk< iikumh r\( tk* Irish Confederation. It is essentially national in its formation and in its purposes. It embraces the talent, the energy, snd the Integrity of the country. We wish it all success in its noble enter* prise tor the redemption of the country, as well from domestic humbug as from foreign misrule. Medical Detaetment or the Alms House.? We are very glad to see, that at a recent meeting of the Board of Assistant Aldermen, they made i some progress with the report of the Committee on Charity and Alms House, for the better regulation of Bdlevue Hospital, and the different establishments which are connected with it. Our readers will probably remember that we have on several occasions alluded to this subject, and ths great necessity that exists for a total reformation in this branch of our city government. By this new arrangement the Hospitals at Bellevue, Blackwell's Island and the Lunatic Asylum,will all be placed under the medical control of the most eminent ot our physicians and surgsons, assisted by younger members of the profession, who will be required to pass a searching examination as to competency, previous to being allowed to assume their responsible situations. We rejoice heartily that one of the first provisions of this new arrangement, is to exclude political considerations entirely in the choice of tnsdi* cal officers. Moral rectitude and profes* sional onpicity alone will be the test. In \ almost any profession sxoept medioias, ft . I person may meddle with politics without any detriment to any one save himself; but every one knows that a political doctor is rarely L" overburthened with practice, as people tre natu- Pl rally shy of intrusting their lives to a person 0 who spends his time in pursuits totally foreign ] to that profession which is to save them from ^ death. It has hitherto been a blot upon our public hospitals that mere politicians were rewarded with stations in them, which required great inj professional acquirements to fill in a proper wl manner. Now, however, this blot is removed, u# and we believe that henceforth these institutions u-? ----I. *>? ??m manner, and. Till UU XsXJUK* UVtWU tas^.av. " * OB what is quite important, at no greater cost to N( the city than they have formerly been. di The bill authorising the change was sent back gu From the Beard of Assistants to the Board of th Aldermen, to obtain the concurrence of the latter in some trifling amendments made to it by the oc former. Three were concurred in, and other ' amendments made which are to be sent back to w the Board of Assistants for their concurrence. We trust there will be no unnecessary de- o) lay in doing this. When it is once settled, the tl present Common Council will have reason to be preud of having accomplished a most important a and meritorious piece of municipal reform. Movements of General Taylor.?We learn * that a letter haB been received in town from Gen. 0 Taylor's camp, which states that the old General u was to have asked for leave of absence on the tl 15th ult. It is probable that he will return home 8 about the 1st of November. * _ tl Ex-President Tyler and lady arrived la town j yesterday on their way South, and are at the i residence of Mrs. Gardiner, L ifayette Place. B ' a Theatrical and Musical. p r<? Theatre.?In conseqaance of Miss Brlenti's in- F disposition, the opera of the "Favorite" was, last night v withdrawn from the boards of the Park Theatre, and the % "Hunohbaok" substituted, with the exoellent oast in i which it has before been performed, of late, at thii house; f Mrs. G. Jones as Julia, Mr. Bass as Master Walter, Mr. t Dyott as Sir Thomas Clifford, Mrs. Abbott as Helen, Mr. c .Heild as Master Modus, he. The afterpleoe announced y in the bill was "Ways and Means." To-night we are to have Sherloan's comedy of the "School for Scandal," v with the new farce of "Love in Livery," la whieh pieoea t J tl. ~r .Ill W.I.U n,.t IUV WUUtV dlil?u|l>u va ?u? vww^auj km* w* w.w^qu. www. It is a good bill, and will be spioed with two overtures by the orchestra. ' Bowert Theatre ?" The 81ege of Monterey" is itlll In the ascendant The noe spirit which animated our volunteers in carrying out the glorleus triumphs which are every evening deploted on the stage Is not extinct ia our olty, u the enthusiastic applause whloh is nightly given testifies. Nothing so muoh shows the spirit of a people as the character of their amusements;.and here we see it shewn In the eagerness with which our people nub to see these mlmlo scenes of their fellow countrymen's triumph in far off lands. Mr. Jackson is la the right track in giving these kind of dramatic representations. It will be withdrawn ere long, to make room for others; therefore, let all see it immediately. To-night it will be preoeded by the comedy of " Sweethearts and Wives." Chatham Theatre.?Miss Clarke and Mr Walcot appear again this evening, in two of their most interesting pieoes; vis. "Uned Up" and "Boots at the 8wan'> They are two very amusing little oomedles, and well calculated to please. The very successful drama of the "Lonely Man of the Ocean" will oonelude the evening's entertainments To morrow evening the charming Miss Clarke takes her farewell benefit. Circus?Bowerv Amvhitheatre.?The great success attendant on the bill of performance which has been presented at this house for the last three evenings, has Induoed the manager to give it again this evening, and 1 thus aceommodaA those who have been unable te obtain \ admission to witness them They consist of that inlml- | table mock herolo of John Goeein and Mr Donaldson, entitled 11 Santa Anna's retreat;" It might also be termed 1 The retreat of the blues," far assuredly It will dispel them from anv person who is unfortunately troubled that 1 uml.- o-.l .fo.luii ?111 .1.* v. u .kuv i th<f Holland family and Slgnor Carlo shine so. F.queetrlanlim and negro dancing will oonclude the evening. Tabernacle.?We really pity those who were not preaent last night at thin oonoert; they misaed a great treat, we ean assure then. Snoh waa the enthusiasm of the tremendous audience which crowded the large hal of the Tabernaole, that we aaw handkerchiefs waving, sweet lipa ahouting. and delicate handa clapplner, with a aort of rage Slvori and Hers vrer played bettur; they exceeded everything we have before heard them achieve; indeed, their performance waa the perfection of akill and taste Slvori, in the admirable gem of 'La Campanula," which we have have heard often performed by the famed Paganlni brought to our remembrance that great and celehrated maater. Savor! waa encored and reoelved with numeroua bravoa in the " Carnival of Venice " In spite of all opposition, Slvori wlllatand in thla country as the first violin player who ever visited our shares Who could play with such a talent, such a precision these admirable triUft, cadenxat, stacatto, pixxica'io } Who oould accomplish only with a how, these wonderful wonders which will alwaya render des perate any person who would try to Imitate the fini of his jeu ) We do not think that auch a person has yet been bora. Monsieur Hera also made himself conspicuous in the three #torceavx which be played on bis divine Instrument We greatly admired the "Bwias Rondo," which ia one of his triumphs The variation on " Luc reel a Borgia" displayed the exquisite ability of thla grand oompoaer. tor, after having given the first melody taken from DonUettl'a opera, he introduced. with incomparable taate. the theme of Moere'a, the ' Laat Rose of Snmmer," and rendered it with different variations The piano upou which Mr. H. played elicited great admiration. It ia light in oonatruotion, but poeaeaaea great power and brilliancy ; Its atringa are aa long as In the heavy piano of Erard To tbos* who move about much, and yet require a first rate artiole. Hera's Instruments are invaluMuta.mii Pluur* Jollv attracted, also, a larae share of the applauiw?her itact and elegant votoe, her talented method, and the skill of her vocalit't were duly appreciated In the two arts# She sang " Una vote vnro fA" and " Cait* diua 11 Thia lady had the laoet cUlloiun and recherche drew we have ever on seen any ?hould?rs of a daughter of Eva ; it waa remarked by all the ladles there present. M. Dubreuil aang hut onoe; it waa a piece whioh suited beautifully the sympathetic voice he possesses The two ohoruaes of " Liederkrans." under the direction of Herr Hecht. proved very effective We must not forget Signer Rapetti whose talented baton, directed with accuracy, and the most exquisite 1 time, the fine orchestra which had been congregated by hlf a are We are glad to announce to our readers, j that the third ooncert of Messrs Hers and Slvorl will take place cn Monday next. October 11, on whioh occasion the gems from Mosart's opera of ' Don Giovanni.'' in i Italian, will be performed, by the following powerful castMadame Fleury Jolly as Donna Anna, Mrs | Kastcott (her first appearance in New York) as Zerltna, Mons Dubreuil as Don Olov?nnl, Mr Paige as Don Otta- , vio. Mons. Hecht as Leporello, which artists will be ac- , oompanled by a grand orchestra, under the direction of ftignor Rapetti. Sivori will play, for the first time. , "Le Rondo Russe," by De Beriot, and " Ln Mi lincolle." by Prume; Henry Hers, the fourth concerto In | " Norma." with full orchestra ; Inoludinn a dun called "La Niob6" by these two talented executantl. Ws ] foretell another crowded house at the Tabernacle. Chriitt'S MiKiTBCLi.?It stems that the more Negro minstrelsy la presented at onetime to the public, the more It it patronised. Notwithstanding the great number of plaoes of entertainment now open to the public, Christy's band are nightly honored by large and delighted audience*, and they fully deserve them. Their harmony la Indeed charming Exmcrun Sekcnadsk* ?Major Dnmbolton and his troupe are progressing grandly ; they have overflowing houses nightly, and their old frlands are delighted at onoe more hearing their strains in Pelmo's. Lucy Neal, Ploaynne Bntler, Buffalo Male, and the numerouefavorite songs whieh we have heard In times gone by ,are as popular as oyer. Biaitoa Blits.?This capital and wjod?rful profenoor \ ofthe neoromantlc art draws large audlenoes at the 30ei?if Lior?ry, mu win cuumoui to ur?w buvui <ia iuny u ha pleas) * to rumAin In th* city **' *? Tmb Lut* Purr* at tni ArOLix Rwmi?Dr Coll. | jpt'i Modal Art lit* far exon? tied them**lve* on Tu??<i^y?T ^ evening lest in the beautiful.and enchanting Ublau of th? '' Lute Player;" and thay brought forth inoh rapturous applause m hM seldom beta hoard In the Apollo rooms', ^ Wa understand that it la to ba repeated to-night, an# al*o on Saturday evening, with numerous other Interesting group* Wa would advise all tha lovets of thf J rara and baautlful, to vi*it thia exhibition. Among the, ' large assemblage, la*t night, waa noticed tha Hon. Jolyr Tyler, ex-President of tha United State* " Madam Biihof and bar rt-eup* bav* bean engaged, we understand. at tha Park Theatre In addition to the great talent announoed by a* yesterday aa belonging to thia lady'a mualoal corps, wa hare to subjoin tha name *f Bochsa, aa direotor. Wn.cn awn Delatan'i Ciacui?Th* excellenttroupr of rauastrlani attached to tbla company. perform thia evening, at Hamburg, Pennsylvania; Friday, at Minersvllle, and Saturday at Pottavlile Dan Htoe, 'be bra tad clown, li a favorite everywhere they go Welch and Delaran danerre the iucoe** thay meet with, a* they always employ tha first order of equestrian talent Tha Viannolse children hare been reentaged for three nights at tha Buffalo Theatre. Barney Williams ia also there. Herr Alexander is giving entertainment* at Utlea, Syracuse and other Inland towns in this State. Hers and Sivorl had another brilliant audirtfoe at their concert la Philadelphia i? Monday evening la*t Yankee H1U and Dr. Valentine *re giving entertainMeats this evening at ths Aeseml!? M*?ms, Phl!?;loJIpbl* DhMmMi UlMUMBI. UmU, t* U *Uo Aits, ^ J - ? . Irl " ^ I porting IaWU|MiM. rn? OlKAT Kiel BcTWItlf Fa?MIO* A*D PiWHO'' lion Couas*, L. I.?Second Utr ? Joc*?:v Club rie, %1300? Pour Mil* Heat*.?The following w*r* the trie*:? P. Hare's b. g ruMDger, a mn old. by Baylle Pe/ton?rider Oil Patrlok.. . I 1 1 mu?l Laird's (Wm Oibbon's) oh m Fashion, sged, by Trustee. out of Bounets ?' Blue?rider J. Laird 3 'J Notwithstanding tha loweringappearanoe of the inornI, yesterJay, the roads were crowded at an early hoar th vehicles of all description*, and with pedestrian* In- j imerable. The attendance was great, and the exolteant most intense. There coald not have be<n less < an ten thousand to fifteen thousand persons pieseut > the occasion. A number of fashionable and respecta? ladles were in attendance, which reminded us of * bysofyore. The stand* were all orowded, the enolore well filled, and the house tope adjacent, and even j e chimneys, were covered with spectators. Aware of th* great Interest existing throughout the 1 immunity to learn the remit of thla race, and the ixlety of oor Southern reader* to hate the particular! i quickly aa poaaible, we yeaterday arranged a special cpreas, ao that the curloelty of the publlo might be grafled at the earliest moment. Our expreaa reached thla flee In about thirty minute* after the termination of ke eonteit, and we Immediately laauad the intelllgenoe i our evening edition of the Herald, in tlms for the iailn North, South and Eaat. The condition of both horeea teemed excellent, and the ppearanoe of Faahion, in particular, had Improved mairlally within a few days. So aaoguine were her friend* f ber auooeaa, that two to one waa offered on her, with tore offerera than- taker*; but at the atart, 100 to 30 waa ke direction in whioh the flnanolal magnet pointed, he appeared, however, to exhibit a want of her uaual nergy during the flrat heat; and it ia probable that lie aevre exeroiae ahe underwent ln|trainlng, during the laat few daya, had sot been without ita effeota; to wbloh night be added ber age, being nearly eleven yeara old. le that aa it may, ahe certainly did not run aa formerly; nd her numeroua frienda were chagrined and dlsapointed at the result, many of them being heavy loaer*. 'aaaenger, also, looked extremely well, and high bopea rere entertained tbat hia performance on thla occaaion, rould eatabliah hia reputation aa the beat four mile horae n the land; and they were not disappointed. Thla 'ashton baa changed, alter having been (At Fashion for he laat alx yeara ; and Paaaenger ia now the ohamplon it the turf; and we hope he may long prove himielf rorthy that high honor. After the uaual preliminariea had been gone through rlth, the bugle sounded to horae; and with great pxompttess they were in readineaa. Fint lift.?Fashion took the lead, at the start, by length or ao, and tnoreaaed the diatanoe farther to the uarter. Down the back atretoh they retained that poition. at no great rate of speed. In thla way they oonInued round the lower turn, and up theatretch Patenter closed somewhat on the mare on nearlng the tand This position waa maintained all the way round b? second mile, eaoh under a bard pull Aa they asaed the atana on the third mile, the Southern gelding ?uk a trifle oloaer to the mare than before. At the half aile pole on thla mile he ran olo*e to her, but ahe book him off immedlatlely, lnereaaing her paoe. probacy wishing to teat hia utmoat speed, and ascertain, if losslble. ita duration. He, however, would not allow timaelf to be treated ao lightly, and aoon resumed hia ormer position. They paaaed the atand for the a*t mile, Fashion a length ahead. So they continued down the back atretoh. where their paoe beame muoh accelerated. Paaaenger paaaed Faahlon .t the half, and took a position about a length in front, wMaIi ha KmIH Ufiji tViaav nama nn lh? hnmA akrutnh thtt ;elding having the in?idt* Here the mar* made a d?g>erate and vigoroua effort to pass him I'araenger, howiTer, wis teo muoh for the Northern mare, and be led tome under a bard pull, in 7:46>? The excitement at he close of this beatjwas bujond all bounds, and the enhusiaim of the friends or Passenger hi creased every aoment. as the time of the seoond beat approached, and 5 to 100 was offered on him?but the betting generally ras about even. The miles were run as follows:? First mile 2:01Jtf Second mile 1:S7>4 Third mile.. 1:A4 Fourth mile 1:61% ToUl 7:49* The time ef this heat was not so fast as was antiel>ated; both being? apparently held throughout the early >art of it. There is no question but that it oould have >eea done In several seconds less time, had Passenger >een called on. Sfcond Meat.?At the tap of the drum they went away LVitilnn air mi n Uarllnif PftUstnirar hulmr >eld back?at a degree of speed that appeared greater than on the first heat, until they reached the back itretoh, where the pace slackened; they retained his position throughout the first mile, and passed the Hand, Fashion about three lengths ahead?Passenger inrd in band. He oontlnucd trailing, without an effort ;o close, during the next mile, Vhlch they finished without any variation. On the third mile they increased their speed at Intervals, Fashion, however, beiag unable m widen the gap between them As they passed tho itand on the fourth and last mile Passenger began to push her, and going round the upper turn, which is the nost asoending portion of the track, he made a brush, iLid neared her at every bound The friends of Pas enter now beeame highly elated, and their exoitement knew no limit; while the friends of Fashion fell into lespondency. At the quarter pole the horse was side tnd side with the mare, and appeared in the act it passing every moment She hung, however, a short listanoe ; but oould not bold on to him far: he hau too much foot for her ; and, after a short struggle, he left her. At the half-mile pele he was a length in front of her. and the contest now beoame still more animated ?nu txouing. KounJ the lower turn Ana up the noma stretch, Fashion made another desperate effort to regain her waning laureli, but it was abort! re, and Praeuger led home two length* ahead. Time of heat, 7:48>{; The following 1* a table of the miles, separately : First mile 3 01 Second mile 1 67 }? Third mile.. 1 66 Fourth mile 1 64 Total 7 48* Thk Hacks To-day ?So far the South has been sueeessful, during the precent fall meeting, in carrying off both laurels aud money, but whether they will succeed In this day's raoe, remains to be witnessed by those pre sent on the occasion. The distance run to-day will be two miles, in whioh Miss Coutts, Latona, 8co ,wlll contend. Immediately after thli raoe, a gentleman'* sweep. Htakea comes off. with which will cIom the fall meeting. Crowd*, no doubt, will be in attendance, a* the exeltement (till continues unabated For further particulars see advertisement of Union Course, and that of Long Island Railroad. Cehtretilli Cormi, L. I.?Thottisg ?After the races on the Union Course were over, great numbers of those present adjourned to the Centreville Course, to finish the day's amusrments by witnessing the trotting matohes advertised to take place in the afternoon The first was a matcb, mile heats, to sulkies, for $400, between Post Doy and Cambridge Girl The match was won by Cambridge Girl In two heats Time, 3:48^?9:43. The second was a match, two mile heats, to 260 lb. wagons, for $AOO. between AJax and Lady Sutton?AJa* driven by H. Woodruff, and Lady Sutton handled by J. Whelpley Fint This beat waa so closely contested throughout, that on coming to the stand, the judges were unable to decide wbioh waa ahead, and pronounoed it a dead heat Time, 0:49. Second Heat.?They got off at the first attempt, and at the turn the mare led by a length, which advantage the retained until they had rounded the lower turn. On the quarter the horse gained on her se much that the passed the stand but a half length In advance. At the quarter the horse lapped her, and appeared as if goiag to pass, but making a break at this point, the mare gained so much that she reached the stand two lengths lu alvanre. the horse again breaking on the I net quarter Time, 6:43 Third Heat ?They went away beautifully, and at the upper tarn the mare bad a slight advantage, leading to trie quarter pole Here Ajax broke up, and lost ground, and the mare led by a lt-Ligth until after roundlDg the lower turn. As they came ou the straight side, sn effort was made by the drivor of A J ax to close with the mare, iud KHOOeeded so well that they passed the stand sida ?nd side, the horse a trifle in adranoe. Before reaching the quarter pole Ajax btoke, and the mare passed him, {Mining two or three lengths Before reaching the half, the gtp was partially elosed, but all efforts to pasa the mare were unavailing, and ah* lad home two lengths in advance Time, 0:44 Two purses are advertised by the proprietor of the Centreville for "this day's amusement A number of nags have entared for the ocoasion.and bid fair to afford ooniiderable amusement after the sports on the Union are tfonoluded No doubt the attendance will be large. Brown'i Painting* or Tatlok an? hii STArr, will he i>Xljlbit?il at 367 B ondwmj. Wr?l, A T. HttiWart k Co ' old eland. to-morrow rnio (, at 7 P VI It will oubtleM be rltlti'd by tboueand* io thlno'iy during if* .mi among ur, whlob will not be long Tho likeueaie* we undoubted. Brook )jrn IntrlJIgenre. > Acciirnr -J*me? Mura.a laborer employed In Greenwood Cemetery, while engaged In digging a Tuult., th? larth eared In and broke one of hi* l?ge He wee con?ey?d to ihe City Hoepital and placed under the obamo of Dr Ayree It le feared tbat the leg will have to be amputated, in ooneequnnoe of tbe enda of the bone* beIn* forced through the fl.-*h, owing to the welaht of earth that fall upon the aufferer Chaktck ConTEPino.t ? A meeting ot the charter convention will be held thta evening, whan aundry nubjeota of Intereat are expected to coma op for notion. The report ot the committee, it la premised, will line receive ita aharo of attention The Yellow Fever in New Orleans. INTKRMKNTS IN THIt DIFFURKNT CBMfTERIKS For tkt forty-'ight honri Hiding at fl P. M, Sryt. >7. Mx? t M Cofem ,u, N. Y. Henry Flrnia, Orr<nnny Ann Byrnra, Ireland Alci Anderaon, Scotland Bewey Mwift, do Hannah Bergandia, Orrmanv Johu Crontn, do W.H Rice. Lomaiaaa Mi. hael Jonea, do K.lir-abtth Hink, Pruma Louia Gerard, France Htiurich Kruae, Gnmmi J?an ' laude Faavrain, do Thee Kearney, Ireland Joaepli I laude, do Nicholaa Philippe, France Mirnr Anuiot, Unknown Johu Alt, Germany Hotiu Roppe, Germany Jamea Green, do Ueorae Brown, do Maitha Wiudhart, Unknown John I'nrkin, Maryland Infanto Biekla, N.Orleeoa Rl'ire Betar, Unknot M-ntit l.AUjvitv. la New lUmpahlr*, vu t?0f?r?4 whm fnow ou vae Jflth of Uat month

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