Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 2, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 2, 1846 Page 1
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* mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmrnrnm TH] Vol. XII, No. *85?W hole No. 4A3M. TRAVELLING ACCOMMODATIONS. OElVJKAL A.-lTTviACON AND WhSTEKN HAIL ROADa, GEORGIA. Atlantic Hail road X of (lie Sc.it* ot Ororim, form a conrinuona line from Severn) ih to () "i- -1 m i. (Teonri* of J71 miles, rii BMciiuali tn Macon?.. .Central Railroad..... ... .. 19G tuilci M.ieuu to A'IabU,. Macm *e Western Rao road 101 " Atlanta to Oothei.lncn. Western Ik Atlantic " W " Goods wiU be curried Irani Savannah to Atlnot". and Oolhcaloga, at the follow iugrates, via: ? ? . On weight Goods. To At- To Ooth Barer, Coffee Liquor, Hugging- Hope, tar.:a. caluga. Butter. Cheese, Tobacco, Leather, Hides, Cotton Yarns, Copper, Tin, Bar and Sheet Iron, Hollow Wore and Cn.itiugs $0 5* go 75 Hour, tier, Bacon in cnaks or boxes, Tor*, Beef, Fish, Lard. Tallow. Beeswax. Mill Gearing, Pig Iron and Grind Btones... $1 5# $0 MX Ot? ilKAJi'm-'MKNT Goods. Boies of Hats, Booaets and Furaitnre, per cubic loot UM P> X Boms and hales of Dry Goods, Haddlery Glass, Paints. Drugs and Confectionerr, per cubic foot $0 10 p. 103 lbs. 15 Crockery, percuhic foot $5 li " " 15 Alo'easo .mil Oil, per hlid. (smaller catks iproportion.) .$9 09 $13 0# Ploughs. gel Cultivators, Cora Shellers, and Br- * CuVvta, esch $1 25 fl 50 Ploughs, iiumll) suii Win elbarrows... .15 80 >1 05 Bait, per Liverpool Buck, $0 70 $0 95 | PiNSOI. Savannah to Atlanta $10 00 Children undar 12 year# of aga, half prica. Bavaauah to Marou, $7 00 CT7~ Goods copsignad to the Subscriber will be forwarded I ree of Commissions. e E Freight may be paid at Savannah, Atlanta or Ooth F. WjNTKR, Forwarding Agent, C. K. B. imtar, August 15. It4<. al4 2m*rre CHANGE OF HOURS. LONG ISLAND RAILROAD. FALL AMCINQENENT, follows: Lists Urooiltx?at 7 o'clock A. M. (Boston trnin) for Greeupnrt. daily, (except Suadays) stopping at Karmifegdale ana St. George's Manor. " " atiiX A M., daily, for F&rmingdale and inter mediate places. " " at 12 o'clock, M., for Oreenport, daily, (Sundays excepted,) stopping at Jamaica, Branch, Hirksville, aad nil stations east of Hicksville. " " at 4 I'. M tor faruingdala, daily. Leave OugEturua r?at RSC A. M., daily accommodation train for flrooklyu 14 " at 1)1 P. M., (or on the arrival of the boat from Norwich ) Boeton train daily, (exacpt SuuJaj.,) supping s; St. George's Manor and Uar'ntnggAiti Litre k'astii-.i OALi; tit A M. daily, (except Sundays,) a commedntten i vn and 12 Si. and 5V P. M. Lxavk JaMAirs-at s o clock A. M., 1 P. M-, and 6Xf. M.j for Brooki/0, or on the arrival of Boston train., A freight traia will leare Brooklyn for Oreenport, with a j*s*euger?' car attachad. on MondarsJWednesdays and Kriniii, ai9k A M. Returning, leave Oreenport at 1J< o'clock P. M. on 1 .lesday, Thursday and Saturdays, stopping at intermediate places. SUNDAY TRAINS. Leara Brooklyn at 9 o'clock A. M.. for Oreenport. Retnraing, leave Oreenport at>X P. M , for Brooklyn, stopping at all tiie stations. .Kane to?Bedford, i cents; East New York, i1x; Rnce ' rse. 111V; Trotting Course 18W; Jamaica. 2S; Brushville, . ; H?do Park. (17 milaa) 37X; Clowsville, (during the ses? m of t'osrt) 3 Hwnpstesd, V)i: Branch 37W; Carle Place, 44; Weetbury, 44; Hicksville, 44; FaimiugilaTe, 62)i; Deer rsrk,49: Thompson, M; Suffolk Station, 11; Lake Road Suit ion, (I UV; Meiiford Station, 11 llX: Yaphaak, $1 37X; St. Oeofte's Miner, $1 fi2>?; Rirerhrad, Si 62W; Jamesport, SI 62H; Vsttetuck, $1 <2Ji; Cutehogue, SI 62K". Soothold, SI t3)i; Oreenport Accommodation Train, $t 75; Oreenport by Boston train. $2 26. Stages are in reedinese on the arriyal of Trains at the several Stations, to take raisengers et very low fares, to all pans ui tha Islaad. Bsggage Crates will be in readiness at the foot of Whitehall street, t" receive beggace ft r the several trains, 30 minutes te'ore the hoar of starting from the Brooklyn side. The steamboat "Statesman" leaves Oreenport for Sag Harboron the arrival of the Boston train from Brooklyn. Brooklyn. Oct. I. 1811. o9 rrc tiiiGULiAli WAIL LINb FUR BOSTUiV VIA NORWICH It WOR- ssWA dMM < ESTER, withont change ^gjMi' f I ars or Baggage, or withont,^^^HHc i iSSNKt JLrrossing any Perrv. is.cutis liking tlisirsratrst Norwich, are iusnred their a > Is through to Boston Tins being the ouly inland route ?!. ?. v" lit mil ii icaicv uirougn o> aicwiiooat ana rauroaa. Passenger* by this line ara accompanied throagh by the conductor of the trail, who will have particular charge of their baggage, and who will otherwise give hi? attcutiou te their ease mid comfort. Thia line leave* tonth eitle Pier No. 1, North Hirer, foot of Battery i'lr.ca, daily, (Sunday* ricepled) at io'oloci, P. M., god arrive* in Boston in time en take all the eaateiu train*. The new *teamer ATLANTIC, Captain Dustan, leave* very Tueiday, Thursday, and Saturday*, at 5 o'clock, P. M. The steamer WORCESTER. Captain Van Pelt, leave* very Monday. Wednesday, aid Friday, at 5 o'clock, P. M. For further information, inquire of J. H. VANDEHBILT, No. I Battery Place, North Hirer. *1 tf rc Fer NEW YORK and intermediate place* ^CjQflPThe *teamboat NEW PHILADELPHIA, SKZoESfc^'eplaii Lawrence H. Frazee, will commence run.ting betweea Ambey and New York, ou Monday the 29th Sept. leaving South Amboy at 6jf. Perth Ambov at 7 o'clock A.M., touching at Bently, Ro**ville, Blazing Star and CheUea, arriving in New York ahont 9 o'clock, returning will leave New York from Pier No. 2 North River, at 4 o'clock P.M. Fare from South It Perth Amboy, 24 cent*; Bently 2} cent*, all the other landing! 12X ceata. All kind* of freight taken a' tk* lowest rates. R-.-ph Amber, Sopt 22. IfhR. ill Im't OiTOSSlTiUN MuRNlNG LINK AT t>| O CLOCK FOR ALBANY Landing at Hammond atreet, Van Cortlandt'* (Peekakill), Cold Syrag, Newburgh, New Hamburgh. Milton, Ponghkeepaie, Hyde Park, Kiugvton, L'pper Red Hook, Briatol, Caukill, Hudaoe, CoaMckie and Kinderkoek. O"Passage, One Dollar. gAcM jtM. THE lew and fbat-aaitmg li>w-pres*nr* l??V",>B>ln't MKTAMOK A. Cart. P. H Smith. 3wJ?N|BKb will leave the pier foot of Warren (tract oa Monday. Wednesday and Friday, at SK n'elaek, A. M. Returaiag, leave Albany oa Tueaday, Thuradry and Saturday Passengers taking this boat will arrive ia Albany in lime for the tram* of care going North tad West. Breakfcst and Diaaer oa board. f or freight or passage apply on board, or of A. CLARKE, corner of woat aad Warren arrests Kara to Vaa Cortlandt a Dock, U cams; Pengiikcepsie, M; Hudan*. 73; AlWaay. >1. o4 im r ?i',rllAnV.iOOLNC; boCTH. Prrd*ri*k*h >r[h, RZrhmand, Felmhurgh, Va , Z.ynehburgh, Raigigh, H'ridrn, M. C; and Chur.'etton, .S C. -iftrii* J* THF. PUBLIC are informed llirttheiiew ft"- h^23pHv*"'' splendid low prestMre arearrer MOUNT -9Mwn3MK/V?ItNON, connecting with the Great Mail Lin* ?t Aigu't Creak, leaves Commerce street wharf, Baltimore, every Tuesday and Friday evening, at S P. M? for the above pointy Throngh Tickets to Richmond $4 Ob " " to I'fteribr.rg 4 00 ? " teWeldea, N.C 7 90 " " to Charleston. 8 C 19 00 Being at the same price, more direct and exi<ediua|L and maeh more certain than thaUheaapeake Bay and Jsrrt^B? veSteamboat Line, all the wide and rough portion of tliWJay, between ihs mouth ef the Potomac and Old Point Comfort, bmsg entirely avoided by this Line. m Traveller* are advised that, the Line Hereby advertised is pert and parcel of the Oreal Mail Line thiough Virginia, and that it is the intention of the Companies composing the Great Mail Line that passengers shall be conveyed by them ia connection with the Mount Vernoa, always as cheaply as hv any any other line, and with more comfort, expedition and certainty, thus by say other Line except the Lin* via Washington, For farther particular* enquire at the Southern Railroad office, Pratt St., Baltimore, of STOC KTON St KALL8, or at tha Commerce st. wharf, or on Tuesdays and Fridays on board the Mount Vernon, of C. W. GUNNEL, Captain. N. B ?Travellers by the above Lin* will bear in mind that they have twe Honrs more in Baltimore than pasaenger* by the Chesapeake Bay and fames River boats, and yet reach any point Booth of Petersburg at the saiae time with these last, even when there is ae breach of eonneation by the Bay Line all lm*re FUH STATKN ISLAND ?On and after Sunday, November 1st, the steamboat XESH^OHL BYl.PH.Capt. Braisted, will make the following trip* to and from Btaieu Island nnttl further notice, TI1 ' Leave Stated Livid- I Leava New Vork. A< - lAt ? s ? MA.1L I 'I r M." a p. .\l. sx "> " I _JjJ ^ r>25 rre -MM| INDLPKNPKNT HOH.NIN<? LINE AT O'C LOCK.?FOR ALBANY from the 3BhM3Hni?E.ateamboa( pier it the pier foot ef Warren street.I uu|r $1 ho. Truehina at the foot of Hammond at. Breakfast and dinner provided en board. Tf.a iwill aad magnificent neamer IKON WITCH, com) manded by < ajp. Stephen R. Roe, leavea New York. Tnee dev. Thursday and Saturday. Learea Albany, Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Landing at Van Conrtlandu, Westpoint, Newbnrgh, Milton. Po'keepaie, Hyde Park, Kingston, Oauk.ll Hndaoe anlhre iKOi hrlunraliac. Ai>U LVLNIIiNU LINfc, M0RNINO LINE AT 8KVEN O'CLOCK. aMtM . EOH ALBANY AND TROY?From the Attain boat Pier at die foot of Barclay street. XMHMMMM^-tndmg. at PeekskiU, Weet Point. Near barge, I)amnion, Hilton, Ponghkeepsie, Hyde Park, RhiTe neck. U. Red How, Bristol, Cstakill, Hudson, Coisaekne, K.sderhook aud Baltimore. Break that and deanar en board the boat. J he .teamboat M AUAHA, will leave on Monday. Wednesday and rridar MorniagaT A. M. The at earn boat TROY, Captain Oorham, on Tuesday, Tharsday and Hat nr day mornmis, at T o'eloek. Petnrang on opposite days. For passage or freight apply on board, or at the ofiee en the wharf. HEW YOHK. ALBANY AND TROY LIMB. FOR ALBANY ANDTROY DIRECT. Faura the pier at lha foot of Coartlandt atreat. TVelow-aretrni* areamboat EMPIRE, Captain K.B. Maey, taaram tha foot of Conrtlaudt atreat, oa Tnraday, Tbiraday and Saturday cyan mgr. at ae yen o'clock. Tha Sienmboet CfiLUiviBlA, Cape Win H. Pack, will laara on Monday, Wrdneaday and Friday erenmca, at 7 o'clock. . fianengera takiug thran Boata will imia ia tiraa to taka the I.ieinicr Trata off ara from Troy weal to Buffalo,aid north to Saratoea, Whisaliall aud Lake Champlaia. For Pannage or Freight, apply oa board, or at too Ofkee aa the wharf. No freight taken after &? o'clock. [hOTM E? All gooda, freight, bank bills, apacia, war o<ner kind of prapectv, poailealy at the owner'i risk. J*T ~ NOTICE. TROY EVENING LINE. HOUR CHANGED. ,MW| eg) ON and after TUESDAY. September 5, dJ^^RM^MriPtha low nraaanra ateamboat EMIMHE, f apt. JEJUQLH. B Maey, wi leare the ateamboat piar It the loot ol ConrtlaidCrtroet, lUo'e.ock, P. M , uutaad of 7 P. M.i M harctofort. *141 E NE NEW ADDITIONAL PARTICULARS FROM MONTTSRinr. Names of the Killed and Wounded, as far as Asrrtained, INTERESTING INCIDENTS. Semi-Official Accounts. [From the Louisville Journal.) The following are extract! from a letter of Oeneral Butler to a near relative in thii city. The Oeneral says, in the tame letter, that it it the opinion of those Mexican officer!, who have been taken prisoners by our army, that thair .nvarnm.nt will .. * -'T *" ? ?~ "f peace Moktmbit, Sept. 23, 1840. Monterey i? ouri, but not without a heavy lose, auii my division hai probably sustained more than one ihalf of it. 1 am myself wounded, but not badly. 1 was struck by a musket ball below* the knee ; it enterod in front, grazed the bones without injuring them, ranged round through the llesh. and came out ou the opposite side. 1 bocame faint from loss of blood, and was compelled to leave the field, afterjiaving been in it under a heavy lire of grape and musketry, for three hours I have been required by ray surgeon to keep perfectly still ever since the battle. I was in the act of leading the Ohio regiment to storm two of the most formidable batteries in the town, flanked by a atone wall, ten feet high, with a deep ditch in front, and eovered by a strong musketry force in the rear, under complete shelter. Thore were two other batteries of grape shot dischargod, that swept the ground continually. y Col Mitchell, who commanded the regiment of Ohio volunteers, was wounded about the same time that I was, aad we then prudently abandoned the enterprise, as webeciraa convinced that our loss would have been probsbly at least one hundred more men, had we perse vered. 1 hope you will not think I acted rashly. I know that I am often rash where I involve myse'/ alone ; not so, howaver, when the fate of others is at stake. The condition in which we were placed fully justified, if it did not positively require us to make the attempt.? The peculiarity ef our situation I cannetfnow explain, without going into greater detail than 1 am able to do. The battle commenced about 9 o'clock A.M , and sontinued without intermission, with various degress of intansity for sight hours. 1 had almost 1,000 men in the battle, (the Louisville Legion having been left to guard our mortars,) and of that number we lost in killed ami wounded about 950. We took our battery and a houso fitted up as a fortification. and assisted the regulars in taking a second. Gen. Worth with great gallantry and equal success, and with far less lets, carried on his operations on ths opposite side nf tli* t.i\x-t1 The loss of the regulars, who acted with ua, was nearly proportional to ours, aa I learn, though 1 hare not seen the official returns Under all the circumstances, the terms of the capitulation aro favorable to us There are still several strong forts in the hands of tho enemy, which we would have been compelled to take by regular approaches or with heavy losses. The plaza is of itself an enormous fortification of continuous houses, with thick stone walls, nu.l all the streets leading into it strongly lortiiied and filled with guns. They admit that they will have at least 8,040 fighting men, whilst on our part we cannot muster 5,000 for duty, and have only a few heavy guns, and those we took from them. Never, I believe, did troops, both volunteers and regnlars, behave with more calmness and intrepidity, and 1 do not believe, that for downright, straightforward, hard fighting, the battle of Monterey has ever been surpassed. Camt ussr Mowtsrst, Sept. 89, 1840 Oa the afternoon of the 'J3d our regiment was moved into the city to occupy a captured fort. It was the second fort taken on the left, aad the one from which grape and canmster shot were thrown with great effect Two men from our regiment wero wounded by shot from this fort, one of them a member of the Blues (Bartlett) had his leg taken off'yesterday below the knee Kive men of our regiment have been struck, with ctnnon shot?Bartlett and Young (mentioned in my previous letter.) seriously; the other three slightly. As our regiment was on the way to the lort, we were fired upon by tho main Mexican battery. An eighteen-pound shot passed within two or three feet of my rear rank, as we were defiling.around the first foil. Our flank was directly exposed to the fire, and a few feet more to tho right would have caused half the ? !. tioned our guard and took possession. About seventy prisoners were at work on it, throwing u;> a defence on the aide next the city. During the night we had several alarms, from our picket guard discovering and firing upon small squads of Mexicans moving near us They were doubtless deserting the city. Durmg.the night we heard the Mexican trumpet sounding a parley, but Could not discover their position At daylight we ne an officer (Col. Moreno) with a flag of truce, and his trumpeter, on a bridge within thirty yarda of ua. Lieut. Col. Rogers, Capt. Stewart, and myself went out to receive his communication, but were prevented from getting to him by a deep and rapid stream. He called out to us to go further up toward the fort, whore we could cross; but we were so long in finding the bridge tkathe passed on to the first fort. We regretted exceedingly that we could not have received the letter, as it was for Gen. Taylor, offering a surrender of the city. Col Moreno is from Florida, of which his father waa Governor before it wai ceded to tho I'nited States. qp The slaughter has been great, and it will be aome time before the actual loss can be estimated, i think it maybe put down with safety at upwerds of 1000 killed and wounded, counting on both sides. Some have put it down at more than double that number. It i? laid that 011 the 23d, Worth'* division, which advanced near to tho plaza by the evening of that day, killed upward* of four huDdreii of the enemy. Yesterday the prisoners were kept busy from morning until night burying the dead which lay around the forts occupied by the Ohio and our regiments. The stench from the dead bodies was intolerable, and I was glad when the regular* marched into the fort and relieved ua For our better defence, a brass six-pounder* (captured) was sent to our fort, with about thirty round* of canister and round shot. It had been left in a hurry, as tho charge was still in it, which, by the wsy, was a heavy one, consisting of canister an 1 one round shot. The afternoon we arrived at the fort I went out to examine the position of the ground, so that in case of attack we could know how to mancruvre. While out, I waa fired at twice from a house within a few hundred yards of the fort. When the caonon arrived.it was placed in my charge, and the first thing 1 done was to poiat it directly at the house from which the shots wero fired, aud I was sorry that the true* prevented my giving them one pop. From all accounts, we are induced to believe that peace will new be made. All of my men are well, and I feel thankful that fortune has thus favored me. Had the attack commenced in the night, we should have been in the heat nf it- as it was, the regiments on the left were nearest the scene of action, and were hurried into it Chas. il. HaarKa. [From the Cincinnati Gazette, Oct. 57.1 Great anxiety prevails to obtain an accurate list of the killed and wounded in the siege and capture of Monterey, at which it is apprehended eur loss has been more severe than it was at first reported. The detailed despatches from General Taylor, with the reports of the principal officers, may now be soon expected, and it is honed that they will furnish a list of the names of the privates, as well as the officers killed and wounded, whe have so freely shed their blood in maintaining the honor and right of their country. We are indebted to the tfaihville Whit for an Kxtra containing a list wi?h the names of the killed, wounded and missing in the first regiment of Tennessee volunteers, commanded by Col. Campbell, in the attack upon the city of Monterey, on the 51st day of September, 184fi. Major Richard B. Alexander, 5<1 Lieut Joseph C. Allen, of Company G., and Captain Blackmore, Acting Commissary, badly wounded Conner A.?Captain Whitfield, ordered to stay in camp for its protection, while the other nine companies were ordered out to Monterey. Compact B?Lieut. W. P. Davis commanding ?Privotes?J L Bryant, Alexander Bigham, D. G Flamming, Meckay Rone, Samuel Davis, James Thempson, David Collins, badly wounded, and Corporal L. F. Win ston, and Privates A. S. Duval and T. R. Towcli, slightly wounded. CoMVAirv C?Captain McMurray and Captain Walton's united-Privates?John B Porter and William H. Robertson, killed ; William Davis, Joseph Lew, James Vork and William Young, mortallv, and Richard Qiflord, A. V. fitaufield and Asa Lamb, alurhtlv woamUd Company D?Captain Northout?3d Sergeant J. A Hill, killed ; Privates, B. F. Coffee, killed ; J.J Argo, lightly, and Jame* Tood and Thomaa Vup-n. badly wounded Compact E?Captain Cheatham-Cd Liei.t S M I aitnam and Private E. W. Thomaa, killed, and 1?. W Cabl. r, badly wounded Company K?Captain Bennett?Private Booker H. Dab ton, killed ; Felix Wordzingle, missing , l et Sergeant/ Ja?. M Vance, badly, and 4th Sergeant, Geo W. f ilbert, lightly wounded ; 4th Corporal, T. Tbempaon, aLthtly wounded, on the 23d?Private!, Michael Crantz, b <dly, R. C. Locke and J. F. Rapbfil), mortally, Charlea N. Talley, alightly, and Thomaa Kelly and Albert Tomlinaon, badly wounded. Company O?Captain Blarkmore?Private liaac Inman Fdliott, Peter H. Martin, Edward I'ryor and Benjamin Soa|>er, killed ; lit Corporal, Juliua C. Elliott, badly wounded, Private Peter Cole, alightly, and Joaeph J. Jenkina, badly wounded ; L. (J. Stewart, badly wounded. Company H?Captain Frieraon?Private Henry Collin*, killed ; lat Lieut. J. L. Scudder, and 2d Seigeant gulinger Hoyt, badly wounded ; 4th Corporal Joaeph Patteraon ; Piivatea Chealy Arnold, J. J. Blackwell. Joaeph Crutchtield, P. O. Hale, A. W. Reavea, Auatin Stevena, Thomaa N. Smith and C. B. Wood, alightly ; J. Freeman and J. D. liillum, Daniel C. King, C. 5. McOuire and 8. 8. Reavea, badly wounded. Company I.?Capt. Foater?Jame* H. Allison, Jaa. H. Johnaon, Jaa. B. Turner and R. D. Willis, killed; lit SerJeant Charlea Davis, 4th Corporal R. W. (ireen, private* ?r?wn1 Wm F. Brown, O B Zachary, Peter Engle* an* Robert Klannegan, badly wounded: Wm. Lowry and Silas N. Macy alightly wonnded, ana R. R. Morehead miaaing. Company K.?Capt. Wm. B, Allen and Captain Prior Buchanan npitod-Capt Wm. B.Allen, private.Joaeph B. Burkett J. M. L. Campbell, A. J Eaton. A. J. Gibson, Tinaley (liovar A J. Pratt, Wm. RhoJea, J. W Sandan and O. W. WUaon. killed; lat Lieut. Geo. H. Nixon lightly, and lrt Corporal W. M Alford, 3d Corporal J. W YO r YORK. MONDAY MORJ I H. Kay. privates A. 8. Alexander, Jesse lirashears, J. M. I Bailey, O. G. Boyd, J. W.Curtia, F. Richardson, A. O. j i Richardson, Thomas C. Ramsey, John Vining, M. I>. Watson and >1. H. Dotson, badly wounded; and M C, j Abernathy, J V. Cotteu, John Garin, Aaron Barker, slightly wounded. Total? killed. J6; wounded, 77; Missing, 3. IFrorn the Cincinnati Atlas, Oct J8 ] ! At length we hare news direct from our Cincinnati soldiers who participated in the battles at Monterey. A friend has politely shown us a letter from Dr E K | Chamberlain, surgeon of CoL Mitchell's regiment, dated on the J6th of September, from which we gather the following :? The force of the s^giment engaged in the action was 460, of which 60 were killed, wounded and missing Dr. j ' Chamberlain says he had made eight amputatious and extracted fifteen balls Col. Mitchell's wound is iu the leg. and is a severe one. He was struck by a two aud a ] . ltnll* nitn**A arratM ihnt on/1 *K<a Kama ^.1 Uls? l>" 1 the Cincinnati bar kilied under him. Lieut. Armstrong, j of tho Cadet., bad hi* knee ahattered, which rendered ' amputation necessary. The doctor coniidored bin iec> very, a' the Cine he wrote, doubtful. Capt Goo go. of the Bu.lor county company, vu wounded in the head and tide, by a shell, but not teverely. Lieut. Nilet, of ; the Cadets, musket ball in the hip?ball extracted, and i wound doing well. : Some other olhcers of the regiment were wounded, I and many privates severely, none of whose names are given, as the doctor wrote in great haste, surrounded on all tides by urgent professional duties. He, howovor, l mentions that sergeant Chat. L'H. Long, and private N. M'Lean, of the Cadets, fought like heroes, and escaped unhurt. Major General Butlor was wounded In the leg in the early part of the action, and the command of the whole division devolved on Brigadier Gen. llamer, who acted with coolness and bravery throughout. The vldvirtitcr issued an extra yesterday afternoon, giving a letter irom a friend at head quarters of the army of occupation, dated " Before Monteiey, September 3Mb, 1848," from which the following is an extract:? " Genoral Butter was wounded in the leg early in the engagement, and the command of course dovolved upon one of Ohio's favorites?General Hamcr. His coolness i and deliberation is the theme of general remark The > boys call him our " Sledge Hammer." During the 31st, 1 Dr. Chamberlain was the only surgeon in camp, and all I ,L? ....... ? - I-J ?V_4 !_ .1 kuni t?ui0 in were miuwu ujiuu bii hand*. His labor waa incredible." The writer alao says " The firat Ohio regiment I'M in the hotteat part of the fight all day, but did not suffer aa much aa the Tennessee and Mississippi regiments. Col. Mitchell ia wounded severely in the leg, by a two ounce ball paasing through it below the knee, but ia doing well. Adjt. Armstrong, of the Cadets, a noble and gallaut fellow, has had hia leg amputated." [From the Maysville Eagle.] We have seldom heard an old soldier recount the history of his life, and " fight his battles o'er again" with ?greater sincerity, or more honest enthusiasm, than a riend exhibited in our sanctum, on Saturday, while reading of the gallant conduct of hia|old chum, " Will Worth." They were clerks together thirty-fire years ago, in Hudson, New York?clever, industrious young men. Our friend by no means lacked spirit, but waa of rather a quiet, business turn, while Worth was of a nervous, quick temperament, with a fiery eye, and restless disposition?daring, confident, and "independent as a lorJ." While thus employed, a recruiting sergeant? for it was in the early part of the late war with England ?paraded the streets of Hudson, drumming up "young generals" to fight for " free trade and sailor's rights."? Enough had transpired already to rouse to the nighest pitch all Worth's martial ardor, and without a second thought he became a soldier. Worth's aneestrv, our friend informod us, wore from Martha's Vineyard, Massachusetts, a proud, bold stock, of high ami somewhat aristocratic hearing. Some of the family had intermarried with the noblest and bravest of the Indians of New England, thus uniting the beet blood of the Aborigines and oi the primitive settlers of the Old Bay State. Worth, when young, to all the energetic and freeborn nature of the Anglo-American, adaed the roaming, restless, warrior disposition of the red man of the forest. With a broad forehead, high-cheok bones, piercing eye, stout, athletic frame, quick, warm blood, and a brsve and fearless heart?the war offered the opportunity to make of such material a valiant soldier and a successful officer. Worth had been garrisoned for some months at . when the misconduct of a fellow soldier set him upon tho first round of the ladder Worth was a brother, then, as now, to a soldierin distress, and encouraged his fellow, | after he had been made known the penalty of his conduct, to make to the commanding officer a representation of the affair in writing He ploaded his ignorance and | want of skill in writing, and the probability of failure. I "Here, give me a nen." said Worth, and in a tew minutes. (lathed oil', in a clear, bold hand and unassuming manner, a few line* vindicating; the aoldier in strong terms, and presenting; his ease in a view not entertained before The soldier presented it to his oBlcer?" Did you write this P' was quickly asked, audanswered in the negative. "Who did 1" " Private Worth, sir " " Send Private Worth to me." In a few minutes Worth presented himself with the same rather blustering end consequential air that usually marked his bearing, and with a prompt "At your service, sir." " Did you write this 7"' " I did, sir," short and quick. Sundry questions were asked as to his former occupation, object in entering the army, ike , which were answered in the same positive and reckless tone, aad Worth was dismissed with " Come to my marquee in the morning." There was so little that was encouiaging in tho Commander's tone, that Worth was totally unconscious of tho good fortune in store for him when he appeared next merning, and the officer observed " I want you for my private secretary " This was enough for Worth. His active, resolute and determined manner, and commanding appearance, struck the scrutinizing eye of General Scott, when they first met, who forthwith selected him as his Aid. Opportunity soon occurred, and in the early part of the battle of Lundy'a Lane, while charging bravely upon the enemy, Worth, fell, it was supposed, mortally wounded. No one who has ever read the history of that battle,?almost unparalleled in the severity of the contest, the obstinacy with which the veterans of KnglaBd maintained their ground, and the irrepressible ardor which marked every charge of the Americans, in the lace ef bayonets and cannon,?can tail to appreciate the intrepidity and gallant bearing of Worth on that occasion. When he fell, two of his soldiers attempted to bear ?im from the field, when a ball strurk one of them, scattering his brains over Worth and his companion. The other seized him in his arms, and carried him from the reach of the ene. my. Mis friends mourned him as dead, and mi nth* elapsod before his wounds hsd so far healed as to enable him 10 return to the serrice hiu we have not time to follow him through his vari- | ous successes and promotions, and his gallant ami distinguished conduct in the Florida war. The part he acted in the capture ef Monterey was hold, deliberate, and eminently successful. They underrated his military talents, who supposed his commendable determinations to add laurels to his name, to atone for his unfortunate absence from the army on the memorable 8th and 0th of May, would urge him headstrong into the tight, headless of his own life or the lives of his men. Worth was always bold, intrepid, sometimes reckless of consequences when duty prompted ; but calm and collected, when he knew sucsess hung upon coel, deliberate anil decisive action, lis government has rewarded his worth by steady promotion, and his countrymen, with one voice, bestowod " honor upon whom honor is due " The wisest act of the President, in the whole conduct of the war, was that which refused Worth's proffered lesignation, and restored him to the Army and his country .fll [From the Louisville Journal, Oct 27.1 Letters have been received in Louisville from several officers of the legion, giving interesting details of the three days fight, and stating their own participation in vut3 iiiuimui mi an . u ap^iciiiH iu?v iuo ijuuiiviue vuniuteer* did their part, and that their hardships and trial* were levere. They were exposed to the deadly Are of the Mexican* for forty-eight hour*, having time for neither reit aor food. One of the fort* annoyed them very much, and from it* strength, wai nicknamed Little Gibraltar. It* wall* were eight feet thick. Five companie* of the legion took possession of thia fort, under a terrible fire from the enemy, without the lo** of a man killed, and with but ten wounded. When they entered th? fort they found fifty dead Mexican* in it. The troop* were drenched with rain, and moat of them had but a (canty *upply of clothing. Capt Bullen and hi* companv, the Kentucky Riflemen, were among the firat to enter, and they were quite lucky in doing *o, for they teok immediate po*****ion of the dead Mexican*' coat*, which they tramferred to their own back*, and lound them quite comfertahle. All those that were tired of tamling, took *e*t* upon the dead bodie* of the Mexican* Gen. Worth'* fire upea the Mexican* was awful. One of the larger fort*, when taken potceision cf, contained upward* 01 four hundred dead Mexican* Cant. Bullen'* cap waa carried from hi* head by a cannon Vail. One of the private* in hi* company had hi* tliigh shattered by a twelve pound ihot, and two other* were severely wounded by grape and canniiter. The escape of the legion lrem more leriout loss was most providential. MEXICAN INTKT.I.KikNCE. [From the New Orleans Times, Oct. 24 ] On* of the passengers who arrived in New Orlean* in Thnrtdav aftarnnmi. with Com. Klo.d. brouffht hither ! s single copy of the Diario it la liahana of the 8th inI'ant. The Knglish royal mail steamer, the Thames, arrived I in Havana, from Vera Cms, on the 7th imtant, having on tioard $174,000 In specie and forty passengers, among whom (ieneral I'arodes. She brought Vara Cruz papers to the 30th ultimo The IniicaHor of the 17th ult. contain) a circular \ aigned by the Minister of War, addressed to the departI menta, directing the extraordinary contingent) of men and munitions, lately called for by a decree of the Kx; ecutive, to be forwarded to San Luis Totosi, and the city | of Mexico. On the llth ult. it was atated in the capital, that on the next day the seat of government of the State of Mexico was to be tranaferrcd to Toluca. The departaaental assembly at Chihuahua had appointed Senor Krins Governor, in room of SeDor Irigoyen, superseded through ' ill health. \ Col D. Maurico Ugarte, commanding the force marchI injg to the assistance ol Armijo, having found, on the 23d of August, the department of New Mexico quite panic stricken at theappioach of the American aMpy, decided on retiring to Valverde, having abandoned sBhepe of in| corporating his auxiliaries with the troops of that General, a report having been brought in that an American

force of ScOO men were marching to the attack of the garrison in the north Here follows a relation of the moat remarkable events which characterized the operations of General Kearney in New Mexico from the commencement of the invasion, with whioh our readers are alreauy acquainted. According to the Mexican accounts, it appears that Genaral Armijo rallied together, on the 14th of Auguit, a force of two thousand man. On the 15th, a dispute arose amongst tha principal officers of the auxiliary forces, tha result of which RK I NTNG, NOVEMBER 2, 18 was the disbanding of these bodies, when General Armijo | retired to Galisteo, abandoning the provincial compamee altogether. The inhabitants attribute the loss of the Department to General Armijo. On the ltith, General Kearney, at the head of 3000 mon, took possession of Santa re. when the American Hurt was hoisted, and the clergy anil the authoritie* swore obedience to the new Government. The army, it wai stated, would continue i'a march for the purpose of taking possession of the Paso del Norte. Gen. A run jo had ?eut an express to his government, with information that the Ameiicwoi were about soiziug Chihuahua On the 1st August the Supreme Tribunal of War was re organized, presided over by Geo* i al Alvarez. Then . follows an account of the reception of Santa Anna in the capital, rejoicings, etc etc., which we have already published; and the liberation o( Commander Carpender, the officers and men of the Truxton, who were to be ex- I changed for General I.aVegt. General Halas, the pre- j sent executive of Mexico, had iaaued a decree, iuvitiug i foreigners, exercising useful professions, to naturalize themselves, promising thern imnodiately all the rights, p'ivileges, immunities, etc., of Mexican citizens. On ! the 9th of September the Americans took possession of the capital of New .Mexico. On the 10th, the Commandant General, Don Manuel Rodriquea Cela, arrived at Morelia. On the same day, a meeting of tho principal capitalists and commercial men was to take place at tho office of the Minister of Finance, te arrange about a donation to be made to the government at that particular juncture, and in tho present dilemma in whicn it stood. On tho !13d a meeting of the junta was charged with tho task of proportioning the succor to be forwarded to the supreme government. General Ampudia, under date 10th September, forwarded a dispateh acquainting his government that the Americans had not advanced on Monterey, although thay had increased their forces in Camargo and Ceralvo. Tho Legislative Assembly ol Chihuahua bad authorized the governor to contract a loan of $6,000, on hypothecating a quantity of tobacco. 8enor Yaniz, Com inandant General at Jalisco, marched on the 7th September, with a considerable number ef troeps, for Tapir. und San Bias, in order to prepare fer tho defence of those point* in cms of invasion. Various particular* aro recorded of the advance of Oeneral Taylor'* troop* ; the arrival of Ampudia at Monterey ; hi* declaring the city in a itate of seige, which are already well known here. General Mine* Pont* had been appointed governor of Tamaulipa*. A decree had been published in the city of Mexico on the 20th September, for the formation of a supreme council, to be composed of threw individual* ; in tne event of the decoaso of the General President ad interim, the president of the council should succeed him. Nothing was known at Vera Cruz, up to the 30th, of the capture of Monterey. On the 24th ult. it was announced that the 1st brigade of cavalry had left the city of Mexice, en route for Monterey, and that Santa Anna was to leave the next morning In order to expedite the march of the force* destined to operate with those under Ampudia, against the Americans, he had pledged his own personal credit The National guard would alono lorm the garrison of the city, the other brigades wore then marched out, with Santa Anna at their head, on the 2Mb. Ampudia is said, in the Vera Cruz papers, to have resigned tho command of the army of the North, which statement agrees with the fact which we published recently, fiom information received at the hands of one of the officers who cam* hither from Monterey, by the last arrival. Lying at Sacrifics, French brigs-of-war Mercury, Pylades, and Petrus ; corvette La l'erouse ; Spanish frigate Maria Christiana, and brig Juanita ; British frigates Endymion and Alarm; and sloops-of-war Eloctra and Daring. At Anton Lizardo, U. 8. frigates'Cumberland and Raritan ; tho St. Mary's, Somers, Porpoise; storeship Relief; steamers Mississippi and Vixen ; cutters Reefer, Bonita, ?V._ . ?1 I..1, ? A .1 Miw * v* n uiu auu nuuu AUBUli. special despatches to the 2fiw tore herald office. Moitesct, Mexico, Sept. 30, 1846. v'jI Fail <o (Ac Battle Field and City?Mexican Batteriet ?Barricadei, fc. Tbii morning 1 visited the memorable battle field of the mountain city. Where the murderoua cannon roar ed, and the brave and accomplished officer and eoldier sealed their devotion to their country as they fell in its defence, now all is hushed in the quitscent complacency of deep and solemn stillness. Where was heard the horrid groans of the dying, and was seen the pale and quivering lip, and throbbing brow, now is heard nothing but the moaning breeze rustling the leaves of the orange grove; and is seen the fresh mound, with no obeliscal stone to tell where lie the mouldering remains of the noble dead. Peace and quiet reign on (he bloody field, and may they ever continue. 1 have seen the horrors of war depicted in the most awful form that the liveliest iniBgination, and the strength of powerful words could convey, but my ideu of its <i re artfulness was but taint, until 1 saw failing around me the dead, dying and wounded; and I, poor soldier, compelled to tush impetuously forward, trampling them under ray feet, heedless of their tears and agony. I havo not the slightest wish to witness another like scene. I passed through the lower part of the city this morning, and from what I saw it is a "splendid place."' 1 leave for another time a more full description. The Mexicans had three batteries, containing three guns each, which we took early on Monday morning, on the east side of the rivet; and from observation I do not sec how it was possible for us to charge them in the manner we did, for they are in themselves strong, and every street leading to thorn is blockadeJ in the firmest possible manner. The more I examine them, the more strange it seems. You shall havo a full descriptions*)! the whole matter by and by. Yours, Stc. A. I). Mo*teret, Sept. 39, 1.16. Our Jlrrival in Sight of Monterey? Reyulee?lire onnoitenng. We arrived in sight of the ci'y about 10 o'clook, A M., on Saturday, the 19th inst. 1 be advanced guard was two miles in-front of the main body of the army, together with Oeneral Taylor end general staff. As they advanced from behind a tuick chaparrel, and in full view of the main fort, aituated noarly in the centre, and little fo the front of the city, thev received a well directed shot Irom the same. The ball struck within ten ieet of (ieneral Taylor, and was secured by Major Kirby, nnd carried back by him through tba whole line of the army. 1 iiv irtncni imwoiiiiucty tuuiiiQiuiaiLucii, nuu wtoiui shot* wcri tired after him in tho chaparrel, but ta no offer!. The army then encamps I about 3>? milei from tha city, with tha exception of tuo Texan Hanger*, who reconnoitercd during the remainder of the day, and the Mexieantwere foolish enough to keep up a{coBtinuous(flre upon them till thay returned to camp. Nona ware killed on Saturday. Sunday was (pent in reconnoiteriag. Sunday night, General Worth took hia poiitiou on an elera ted height, west of the city and near one of tha enemies' batteries. The same night, also, one mortar and Ridgeley and Bragg'a batteries were placed in front of the city. The Mexicans continued their fire during the whole day, and at intervals throughout tha night. None wore killed on this day. At seven o'clock on Monday morning. General Worth commenced the attack on tlie western battery, and at eight o'clock the attack was made on the eastern batteries hy the!3d and 4th brigades, under command of CtL Garland. '1 hese brigades were constituted of regulars, with the exception of the Baltimore battalion, commanded by the lamented Col. Watson. A. D. Moistebct, October 4,1948. Mexican View of the. War. The following is General Taylor's order after the capitulation. It will be found to possess the usual characteristics of his oliicial papers. ? e Tho country is perfectly quiet hereabouts. The people are returning, and we are beginning to distribute idessings, in the disguise of dollars, among them. As at Matamoras and other conquered towns, we pay the very highest market prices for meat and vegetables. Here, too, the people teem astonished, that after they have been fighting us we do not take, without price, whatever we need. The general impression among the Mexicans thus tar, is, that their northern enemies aro verdant fectually to proraoto it* true intent and object, 10 to injure the enemy that he may be brought to term*. The communication to Camargo in now uninterrupted, except hy the amall band* ol robberi, such ai infeft every mail in Mexico at ail titnea Small partiea, even of two or three, now travol it in aafety; of courae, making a good (bow oi ri/Iei, pistols, and bowie knives " Matamoras, Octobers, 1840. GraphiikJlcctunt of Ike Baltln. The following letter wu written for the benefit of * few friend), anil without the mod distant idea it would ever see the light. The modest writer, though ho has done good service in our lotmer battles, would be the last to publish his own deeds or thoio of hi* regiment or corps. Himself the son of an officer of the army, he has been reared in a school which teaches the lesson of soldierly propriety, that after one's individual duty has been well performed on the field, it belongs to others to relate his exploits. Yet so clear and graphic is the narrative, that 1 have ventured to incur the writer's displeasure by giving it to the llrraU MoisTtacv, Mexico, 8ept. 28, 184A. On the 24th, I had but time to write you a few words, to announce to you my safety and the triumph of our arms. Before this reaches you, the special messenger to Washington will have arrived, with the|particulars of our recent engagements with the Mexican army. As to operations onthu east side of the city, I can give you no account, as I have not as vet heard them in detail from any one engaged. 1 simnly know that the 1st division under Col Garland, (Col Twiggs being sick) and the volunteers under Major General Butler after taking one I of their forts, entered the town, and became engaged in a street fight, in which they were terribly cut up by the ' croaa tire oi tno .YlCXIClin canuou mm iiiiauuy, who whip ' poated in the homo* filled with loop .hole*. The carnage waa dieadlul from all account* I will relate the operation of the 'Jd division. (Worth'* ) On the dOth, we moved from our encampment at the Walnut Spring*, j and marched in the direction of the weit of the city with the intention of attarking that pert, and cutting ofT | the retreat ahould one tie attempted. We encamped about half a mile from the main road to Saitillo. In the : merning the march wan resinned, and we had ju*t reached the Haltillo road, when our advance guard, > compoied of monnted Texan*, w?? attached by (our or Ave hundred ol the Mexican cavalry. The attack wa? made partly on the plain, and partly on'tha *lo[* of the hill around which the road wound. The Megi'-gnt led I by their colonol, (who ?u (hot) charged vp le onr advanced line beautifully j they were rr ;ml?ed j rallied and charged again, but were again an I finally rrpulaed. Cept. Scott * company of artillery , and cernpanie* A. and B. of tbe 0th infantry, were deployed aa ihirsniahera during thia time. After tlui attack we moved on our route mmmmmmmmmmmmmrnmm IERA 46. on the Saltillo road. The Mexicans now commerced pouring round ihot into our columns Irom the heights on the weat of the city. It waa hy one of theae that Capt. McKavett waa killed. We advanced out of the range of their guna and halted Capt. C. F. Smith of the 2d artillery waa eent with four companiea (C. F Smith'a, Shackelford a 2d artillery, nnd Snead'a and Phelp's Ith artillery) to atorm one of tho heights on the south-west of the city 1 he Mexicans soon diacovered the movement, and aa the bill waa nearly two miles from our position, they commenced linng round alio! towards the column a, it approach*' I the hill. The command reached the foot of the height and there rested ul.hough the 'lexicauinfantry weropouii ig their musket. \ into it. Smith'a legnlars wero eccompanic J hy ahout 250 Tcxnna. After resting, they eomuience*l the aacent, driving the Mexican mUntry from their poaition on the aunimit and capturing a piece of artillery. 1 assure you it was neauinuiiy none i ne Mexicans on toeing our movements toward* this height, tent a strong re-inforcameut of infantry from the hill to the north and nearett the city Oen. Worth ordered the 6th and 7th iufantry out in support of Smith's command. Alter tho first height was carried, the entire command under Oen. Smith (the now Colonel of the mounted riflemen) proceeded to take a buttery farther down, and ou the road leading to tliis hill from the town. It was gallantly carried, and tho enemy was now comptetcly driven from this height. These redoubts being in our possession, we encamped on the Saltillo road, which they commanded. The next morniag, tho 22d, at 3 o'clock, Lt. Col. Childs with 260 Texans, three companies of the Slh, and two of tho artillery battalion started to tuke tho second height, or that on which the strongly fortified Bishop's l'aluce is situated. Wo reached the bottom of tho hill at day-light and commenced ascending, but had not pioceedeu far beforo the Mexican infantry poured their fire into us. In allow moments wo were on the top, driving the enemv into the Bishop's .palace, which is ubout half way down tho hill in the direction of the city. A pirt of our infantry and the Texans wero posted behind a small ridge on the hill aud from Siis a continual ,flro was kept up all tho morning on the palace, a distance of about 160 yards. During the morning, the enemy attemntod twice to charge with a stiong body of cavalry, but the galling flro of the infantry and Toxans completely defeated them. At last, about 3 1'. M., they attempted their last chaigolike the others, it resulted in defeat. Tho men reserved their tiro until they were within a few yards of us, when they poured it into them, ami "up and at them" with their bayonets. Those looking ou Irom the opposite bank, apeak of it as a beautiful sight. We now had possession offthe Bishop's palace, and the entire height which commands the city. The artillery batteries soon came up from the camp and poured a tire into their retiring columns. Three pieces of arti'lery were taken {in tho Bishop's palate. Tho afternoon was passed in giving them an occasional shot from tho Id pounder howitzers, and in moving our camp from our eld jiosition. lu the storming of the height at daylight, and their Aual rout from it, my company had the honor to take part On tho 'J3d, about noon, a part of the 2d division advanced by column, and duployed as skirraishors into tho west end of the city, and went to the second square, some four or five blocks from tho principal plaza, before wo were opposed, and we had so firm a hold upon the place that the onemy could not drive us from it. A part of our troops went from houso to house, by hrouking through the walls, and gained the housetops, from which a tight was kept up ull the afternoon. The balls haw a little thicker and fastor than at Kesaca. The infantry rattled and tho artillery roared all the wholo afternoon, but with a slight loss 011 our side. The Bring was kept up at intervals through the night, and rcsumou earlv tho next morning About 8 or 9 o'clock, A.M. on the Qlth, a (lag of truco was scut in, offering to capitulate on honorable terms.? Hostilities were suspended, and conferences held between Generals Taylor und Ampudia. At first General T. demanded the unconditional surrender of the whole Mexican army, but a compromise was made, of which you havo been informed* The place itself is 01? vast fortress Nearly evory itrect was barricaded, ifid every house full of loop holes. Their main work in frfnt of the oity, and regularly hustionod, could liave teen tuken only by regular approaches. On the oant of the town are three small works Tho heights on the west, and particularly the Bishop's palace, were impregnable, the attacking and defending forces beiDg at all equal. Wo have taken 36 pieces ot artillery, and enough ammunition of all kinds to last through a campaign. Tho Mexican troop*, though having seven days to evacuate, aro nearly all gone ; a part, under General Kiquesua loft to day. As soou as all vacate, tho 2d division will occupy the main plaza. We are now in comfortable quarters in tho west end of the city. Many of tho inhabitants are returning. Such a country as this there is not in the wide world The whole city is an orangery. Its valley ono vast granary. The scenery is magnificent beyoud description. C. O. M. MILITARY MOVEMENTS. Lieut* Newton and Denman passed this city yesterday with a detachment of twenty-four men, on their way to Jetl'ersou Barracks. The whole regiment has been recruited, and is expected to depart from Jefferson barracks lor Tumpico by the middle of Novembor.?Ltuitxillt Journal, Oct 27. NAVAL INTELLIGENCE. Letters one day later than that which appeared in this paper expressing fears (or the safety of tho schooner Bo nita, attached to the blockading squadron in the Gulf of Mexico, announce herarrival off Vera Cruz. The achoo ner had a very severe time during the gale in which it waa supposed she had been lost. Santa Fe New*. [From the St. Louis Union ] Santa Fb, Sept. 13, 1846. On the 2d inst., Gen. Kearney, with about eight hundred men, left this town on an excursion south. We Went to a villago dhlled Tome, about one hundred mile* distant. We struck the Uio Grande twenty-seven miles from this place, at a village callod San Domingo, inhabited by the Puebla Indians Our reception at this village was quite a grand all'air the principal men and braves ot "Me Trine mot ua ell iiillPH iro?u mu iuwu, nau bncviiou ui in ; the braves w?i?- mounted on their hot horses, and dressed in the most Randy upnarel, anil armed and equip. ad in the lame manner as when they go out lor the purpone of fighting. When the General paaaed the head ol their column*, they fired off their guns, and then en* file on each aide of our companies proceeded to the rear, and then wheeled and came down close to our line at the ton Of the speed of their horses, yellipg and going through all the mantruvres of a regular charge , they mst again at the head of our columns, fired at each other with their piatola, made passes with their lancea, and then filed off and returnod to the head of our coinpanios. This was repeated several times, to the great admiration and astonishment of all who witnessed it |I have never seen better horsemen any where, and from what 1 could discover, I should taka them to be formidable in hattlo, if properly armed. Thoy are fine looking men, and much superior in every respect to tha Mexican population They have a very fine village, most splendid vineyards, and appear to be much mure comfortable in ovcrv respect than the I MexiaaDS. When we got into tho village, we were invited into the priest's house, where a most sumptuous repast was aet out, conaiating of the be*> grapes i ever saw, meloua , apples, cakes, and with liquor sufficient to wash them down. There is at thia town,'quite an extenaive church, to which it attached the priest's house, where he keep* his wive* or concubines. The priest at this place has fourtwo of them are quite good looking. After our repast, the General made a speech to the citizens, who appeared quite well pleased ; they then escorted us out of town, and we went on our way rejoicing, with full stomachs, and every man with just liquor enough in him to make him leel patriotic. Tina was the only Indian village we visited. After we left San Domingo, we passed through villages evory eight or {ton miles, until we reached the village of Tonie. Moat af thera, however, were quit# small, and the inhabitant*, with the exception of two or three men in each, are a poor miserable aet. The only village* on the Rio Grande that we visited worthy of note, are San Domingo, Han Phillippe, Alhaqnerque, and Toni. Albaquerqu# wai the residence of Armijo. We halted a short time at this place, going and returning. General Kearney called on the late Gover nor'* wile, ami passed an nour or iwo, a* nr ioiu me,very plessanfly. She if tai<l to ha an inteiligeut woman, and deported herself with mtich propriety. Her huahand, (Armijo) it i* said, haa gono to tho f'aaao, and it i* supposed, will continue on to the cily of Mexico. The people near the town of Tom, and the inhabitants of the different villages havo hourd of our intended visit, and the General so arranged our marches as to bring us to this town the evening before the anniversary of their patron Saint, a great day with the inhabitants of that region of country; and 1 assure you it was a great day not only with them, hut to all who were present ; there was an immense concourse of ;peopl?, men, women, children, Mexicans, Indians, and white folks Tliey had prepared fire works, which were gotten up in a very good style, the town was illuminated, they had a theatre, that is, a play in the open yard, which appeared to lie well received by the inhabitants, they also had a fandango, which was not only crowdsd, but jammed and crowded to overflowing , the benuty and bullion were there, and to my astonishment I found some of the women quite handsome. During the day there was mass said, and the Virgin Mary was pnraded around the streets, followed by the principal men of the town, and also by (Jen. Kearney and his staff, with lighted candles in their hands. The priest at Tonie joined in the waltz, and appeared as jovial and at much disponed to participate in all the amusements as any one else. The country south of this lilacs, (Safta Ke,) along the Rio Urande, is much better than anyjfortion of the province I have yet visited; yet in my juiigmenr no ;niaiouriau wuuiu over minx 01 locating anywhere hare for the purpoae of cultivating the oil. Thia province haa been overrated, and our government hat keen groiely impoaed upon and deceived, ei to iu i oeourcee, commerce, Itc. I have not aeen anything inoe my anival here that would excite the leant deiire for me to reaide here. To ?um up the whole in a few worde, the Mexicane are phyaically, mentally and morally an inferior and " low flung" race. Veaterday an order wva read, aaaigning the five eompaniea of diagoona for the California expedition; there hm not aa yet t>een any place deaignatad lor my winter quartern; it la, however, Relieved that my company will be attached to Maj Clark'a battalion, and atationed at thin place 1 hope auch may be the caae, unleaa I can induce the general to let me go South, to the Paaao del Norte ? 1 aaw the general laat night, and requeated that he would ot aaaign me to Doniphan'a command?he aaid he would not. I have found the offlenra of the army very agreeable companioui, and thua far all haa gone on rery wall.-Our mail will not leave before next Thnradey Hhould anything occur before the departure of the mail, ] will write yon again. _ ... .... crrxMaaa 1 Mb, 1848 j Since writing the foragoing, aa ardor waa made, aa 111111 M mmii trnimmmmmmmam X D. Prlc? *l'wo Cento* signing my company to Jo duty witli Maior Clerk'* betteli jn, end stationing u? at thin piece for the winter l i e five compnnie* of dragoons will, it is said, march ont ii -i.ith instant for Cali ornie. We have had no news in ret it nu to Price's regiment, nor of Captain Allen's commiMl of Mormons We ?io not know how to oo count loi the non-arrival of Price, nor the delay of Allen The Tri rlble Gale of th IIih of OctoberIt* '1 n-niei'ilouw ICir.-ct at Havana. [1' otu the New Oilcan* ricayune, Oct 24 I ("apt Wi", or, of the snip Hun' earn, which arrived ve-'erte- f am 'toaton, te. o ? that he ?|ioko on the 18th inat, th.riy mile n 't of Key Writ, the U. 8, schooner Kliit, ho'in 1 to Nor.o. ani all well The Flirt reported that on the ll'U iost. thi-re had teen a tremendous rale at Mil-ana a*rl " it fifty rail <>t vessel* were loit in that harbor, ('apt Windsor ccuU not understand whether tho city of .lavim ui any peition of the 1 land had suffered. The extra if f.i I'u in simply announce* that the editor* hare been i l jnn',1 that the galo ot the 11th and 12th inat., had cau??d in the t<oit r f ttnvnaa a* much deitructiou a* tho Lurricane of Oct 1th, 1841. Since wilting the above, <vc learn than a gentleman ha* arrived in this city.who declare* thai he leit Havana on the 15th inat.; uud that the number of vesiela leit there by the effect of tho Halo exceed* sixty. Whether thi* be a fabrication or not we cannot say. Several ve?sol* wore suddenly taken up yesterday lor Havana, and largo operation* were made in produce, a* if for that market; but whether they were bated unon the arrival el the mysterious stranger, or wetu merely ipeaulative movement*, we are totally ignorant. [From the Now Orleans Bulletin, Oct 34.] Never, wo believe, in the annuls of American commerco, has there been a suaaon ao disastrous to shipping as the present autumn. The papers from the Atlantic coast, received during tho last two weeks, have contained, daily, lists of veasels arriving in port in crippled conditions, which with their reports of other vuseel* met at sea, totally wrecked, or more or less damaged, present* an aggregate loss of property, and no doubt, in many mutinies yet unknown, of lite, that baa not within our recollection been paralleled. In fact, from that* roporta, it would an|>ear ua if the whole oceau waa atrawn with wrecka, and lrngmontaof wrecka. Our accounta of tha disasters at aea cauaad by the hurricane oi the 11th, extend only to Havana and Key Weat. It viaited Charleston oa the aame day, and reached Baltimore and Philadelphia on the 13th, ao that there ia reason to anticipate accounta of further disasters along the whole coaat. How far North it travelled w# do not knew, aa the New York paperi, which would have given an account of it?had it extended there?have not yet come to hand. [Correspondence of the Charleston News.] Kiev West, Oct. 15, 1849.?As an opportunity may happen, I seize tho only time I can spare to give you the following information relative to the desolate condition of our town, caused by one of the most tremendous gales that ever has lieon experienced on thia coast for the lust thirty-three years. It commenced on the night of the 10th inat., at about 11 P.M., and lasted until Monday morning, the 13th inst. The whole town has been overflowed; and I am sorry to say, that we have lost some 60 or more inhabitants who were drownod or killed by the falling of roofs, Sic. The wind blew from N. F, to E. then to N. E. around to 8. W., ripping olf shingles, roofs, and blowing down houses, in all. about llH). 1 hardly knew how to cammence?Key West Light House and House, Sand Key Light House and House together have been washed away entirely. The followiug is a list of persons drowned.?Mr. and Mrs. Klzourdi, son Mirtin Eltourdi and two cliildron; Mr. and Mrs. John Buchany, and two children; K. Mabrits and wile, and two children; M. Mabrits and Rosa at the Light House at Saad Key; Capt Appleby; Mrs. Williams and son Thomas; Mrs. Harris and adopted daughter. Crew of schr. Lafayette, consisting of three men, vessel sunk at the Fort." Mr. Martin, slave Hrvsdslo of St. Augustine, a boy slave, and a young boy, adopted son of Mr. Johnson; A. Wilson, ship caipenter on bosrd sloop Kranklord, vessel capsizedj Mateo, a Spaniard, struck while swimming; a whita infant, name unknown. Tony, a slave of A. Patterson, killed bv felling olf roof: Oains, slave of St. Augustine; a slave of Wm. Curry ana three children Many of our citizens hsvo been infured by falling of staves, timber, tkc. The Light Ship Key West, stationed at the N. W. Pass, wss driven from hor mooring* to sen. mu mu mire reiiiriicn iiiii wiiu au uu hoard. The brigs Gen. Wilson and Metamora, and iohr. Col. K-earney fiom Now York, whilit laying at the wharves, wore compelled to cut away their foremasts, and were then driven to sea, but fortunately grounded ou the hank, all mife?also the Pilot Doat Louisa, Lafayette, Water Lilly, Rome, and many othors are now sunk in the harbor. Nearly every house has mora or less been injured by the gale?fences blown down. Custom House, Fort, fee , in ruins. Loss estimated at $400,000 The town ia in ruins?many bodies have alreudy been found, and buried by relatives and the authorities. The tide run full six feet, tho town overtlowod, many were compelled to swim to save themselves. The scene was truly awlul Dead bodies were occasionally being dug out from under the ruins, and no one can tell how many there are remaining. As far as has been ascertained, fifty persons have lost their lives, and it is singular that ao few are dead or injured, when we remember that the air was full of boards, timber, slate, fee , and buildings falling in every direction. Stone itself could not withstand the gale, and every thing seemed to be going to destruction. Mauy persons escaped in boats, and held en to trees, expecting every moment to be washed away. The soene was awful beyond all power of description. The warehouses of P. C. Ureene, A. F. Teft, F A. Brown, and Jas. Filer, much injured. Teft and Filer's flat to the ground. Many vessels have been seen dismasted and bottom up in the Uulf. Tjik Greman colojtrm in Tmt.?W? hav? been politely furnished with the following ?tatietics of the German colonies in Texas:? J.O. JSaron de Mrusebach, Director General of the Colonies of the German V.migration Company. < pptitin do Coil Traaaurer of the Colonies. .Mr do Schutz, Secretin y of the Directors. Dr. Remer. Naturalist, ifnm Berlin Major de hlucher, (grand naphaw of tho celabrated Field Marshal de Blucher), Aid de Camp to the Governor of Texts Dr. Khubbort, Director of the Colony of Frederick*buigon the Pj-detmli* river. The Germon f migration Company was foundsd In I Ht.'i by about tweutv German Princes and Counts.? TV I ?r\s? ll?,n >'i?l?.F>l.n?il?r Inl .n,l by (ovorafacu of the ouy e?* of tho ?l?public of Tuu, they wete allowed to imroduce 0,OW familial into tbo country, and to nettle them on a certain tract on the San Saba, Sluno, r,eJcrnali* ami Colorado river*. They are authorized to give to every married lettler 040 acre* of land, and to every unmarried m.ile emigrant over 17 yeara of age 3:0 ecrcs. There are about 900 emigrant* at Krederickibnrgh on the 1'iedernalia, about eighty mile* N. K. ot San Antonio. Thii colony is under charge of Col. Bene, lormerly of the Prussian Atmy. Tho emigninti are very well pleaied with that part of the country, have their wintergardem already in good order, and are uow preparing their iieldi for next year* crop. Thia colony waa founded in May lait. At New Braunfela on tho Gttadalnpe there about 100 home*, and MOO emigrant*. The moat of them are on their way to the upper colonic! in the grant. Here the tore* are kept, and the Director! reaida here. The town i* built on part of the IX league of land bought by the company. Sounded in January, 194A, by Prince Solm*. At Carlshaven (Indian Point) on Matagorda Bay, are about bOO emigrantN, all bound for the coloniei. Here the emigranti and atorea are landed. At Ualvoitoo are at praaent about 700 emigrant*, all bound up. Four vend* with emigrant* and (tore* left Bremen'on 'the I?t, 4th, sth and 17th Auguit, and about 4An<> emigrant* in all are expocted to arrive during ?bi< Winter ? Victoria (Tcxaa) Advocate, Oct. H. Murder.?A singular case of homicide took place in Marion county, (<ra.,) on the evening of the late election. Two men who lived in the vicinity of Tazewell, by the name* of Jcnklne and McMulilon, were going home, and riding the aame hone?Jenkins being in (rent Soon after leaving town, Jankina waa j discovered with hi* throat badly cut, and expired in n : few minute*, withont giving any information with regard | to it. McMullion wai not tar off, and appeared to be go in* from bim, but on DaiDg caned te, retnrnea, im acknowledged tho act, but said be did it in self-defence.? . Both were supposed to have been en the sane hone when it occurred, and considerably intoxicated. Mo.VIul lion waa taken into custody, but wa have net learned the result of the investigation. MK. MOORK, who arrived here ia Aagast last, is the Gladiator, from London, is reqaested to call at No. ISS Pearl street, where he will receive some important information^ n? 2w<?rh . Jlnd the men that died not when smitten with the Kmerode. C an infallible cure for piles. f Dr. uphams vegetable eleltuah u an f iffietvil enre far this most di?trwis(y?aJsdir^k4iOW? omongit physicians as the Hmmor'hoids, or riJer. i here in no mistake ftkoat it. Im at onee *f? ?d M* pleasant id its action. no fear <*i tJEi influence, do change in diet necessary If taken according on Urn pm io'Si'snd 30*V rs^itandIo?*" L b'. rV,mr,^? "* Bower ' WYATT k KETCHA#, Ill V i ml toast NY.; B rook I yn, C. Steam. IM Faltoa St i 1. * Mai toon eo r. M vrt I e Arenoe and Peer Priea >1. s?lm?rh LADIES- HAIR DRESSING. lXril.LIAM J?BARKERl(formerly^ with_H^Mnrrtss^naaa I VV l<il? with VY uiooiee.i inu? lidici Who miy deaire their heada dreited at their om dwell lingi. on ih? following tennisSingle lime, drntting. W J* [Jo. nhtmpnomg end dreeeing ft M Per month.every day, proportionate? low. i WJBe time being wholly deemed to thia brtneh, he will ocrnpr no etore: bnt hie order book will be kept at the eetabliehliehmeiit or Mme. N. Rrheltema, 717 Broadway, nnder 'he New York Hotel, corner of Waverly Piece, whore lediee mtv elfli their namee end reaideneee oppoaite the hour deeired. Kor farther pernralere eeqeire of W j. B at hie reaidenee, 17 Keat Broedway. el) lm*r w lost w i (i a~i BATCHKLOR'S new laeented Wgi and Seal pa, made of the Aneat aataral earl hair, and adapted in the moat eeay manner to the peculiar atyle of each ladieidaal. They, are | entirely a aew invention, doing away with all the reaytipne 1 dimenltiee to long eipeneneed by thoee who wear Wife. The pnbtie are inyited to inapeet a larga and wall talented Meek, containing every variety of alee and eeler; they will then be able to lodge the effeet. . ? WM BATCHKLOR, laveaior end only maaafaetarer, I Wall treat, near Broadway. Removed from Mb Broad way. 1 rieeee to copy the addreee- o? lM*re

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