Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 8, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 8, 1846 Page 1
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i r u, ? ]i'i .11 r TH tl Vol. XII, No. 391-Wholt No. 4674. W/*R NEWS. NAVAL INTRl LlOKNCK, ?< fr MARCH TO 8ALTIT.I.O (From th. N.w Orlo.n* Pioaytiaa, Not. J9 ] We received yaaterdar a portion or our corrMpoi dene. from th. army, which wai r*nt by private hut From this ir. are anablod to correct on. or two error.of no oonaidarabte moment?which appoarad in oar rat msry yerterday. <ien worm leu Momerey for SaltilJ on the 13th in*t Ha took with him about 1000 troop* i the 6th and 8th U. 8. Infantry and Col. Child** artillai battalion. The objaeta of thl* expedition are explain* I in the aabjoiaod Utter* MoKTtRtr, Not. '10,1846 ? The ftme'i afoot and tl tallo-ho ha* again been sounded The 3d division, uad? Gen Worth, marcivan the lath, day after to morroi for Saltillo, accompanied by two squadron* of cavalry.Of rourae thai* will b? no fighting until our troop* g< beyond that place. Hanta Anna i? making great im tion* to rally all the Man* of the country, and la th slang parlance of the camp, pramisos "mucko fan Jang t t San Luis Potosi. He has already 16,000 regular*, an 0000 more are on the march from the capital. Wa sha probably have one more big fight, and then paace ?? long rest to many. P S.?Gen Wool reached Monclova eight days linen and goes no further in that direction. Mo^tckkt, Nov. 14, 1813. ? Gen. Worth left here yei terday with about 10P0 regular troops?the Mh aud H' U- U infantry and Cbl ChilJi'g artillery battalion. Uei Taylor went with him. and took Col May's dragoon s,1 the number of some 350. as an escort I suppose that on object of the commander in chief is to ascertain, posltivi ly, th* chances of obtaining water on the road to Sa Luis, in oase it may be deemed expedient to march d rect to that city. The report in camp is, that Gen. Ta< tor's force has been ordered to Tampioo ; but I lieliev he can do a* he pleases, and if he finds that he can get I Ban Luis easily in this direction, he will go there. I giv this as mere speculation?of course wf can know notnin certain here, if Gen T. had Ben McCullock's.ald coa pany of Rangers, he oould soen find out all about th route to San Luis ; a* it is, Col. May may be sent out i that that direction. He is an excellent and most skilfi officer, a go-ahead one, too ; but the Texan* are "lighte draught" than the dragoons, if 1 can use an aquatic con paiison in this case?can get about and play nide-and g r seek in the chaparral better than any troops in the woru and are now much needed. If any thing turns up, yo shall hear from mo again. THR REPORTS!) CM' TURK OF CHIHUAHUA. [From the New Orleans Picayune. Nov 29.1 We annoupced yesterday, upon the authority of a n port which reached Monclova on the 3d inst, that Co Donophan had been despatched by Oan. Kearney froo Santa Fe, with a force of 700 men, against the city < Chihuahua, and that he had taken that town withov opposition. We arc inclined to think this report promt ture, though we entertain no doubt that he will tak possession of the place when he reach** it, withou bloodshed. It ia, probable Kb may hare done so by thi time. Our reuon* for doubting the authenticity of the rc port brought from Monclova are bated upon authenti account* from Santa Fe to the 12th of October. At tha time Col. Donophan was yet at Santa Fe.and wti itrepai in* for an immediate expedition against the Navajoe*? tribe of predatory Indiins. On hi* return he w*< to pre coed to Chihuahua with hit own,sad probably M?j. Sun ner's command. The news from Santa Fe was not fi orable to the discipline and military demeanor of th volunteer* there, wno have relaxed somewhat in thes particular* since Gen. Kearney left for California. It i not, therefore, probable that Col. Donophan left Sant Fe much before the time he 1* said to have taken Ch. huahua. But if he pretermitted his expedition against the Ir dians and proceeded at once ujx>n Chihuahua, he coul scarcely have taken the place in season to admit of new of hi* success reaching Monclova by the 3d inst. It i six hundred mile* from tfanta Fe to Chihuahua?twenty Ave good day* travel for invading troop*. From Chihui hua to Monclova tho distance is over two hundr* mile* ; and there being no direct road between the tw places, the distance, in actual travel, i* much greatei I From this statement it seems to us impossible that th accounts brought from Santa Fe (via St. Louis) by Cap Fitzpatrick, who came direct with despatches ior th government, and the news from Monclova, can both b true. The intelligence from Santa Fe is altogethe more authentic in its character, and hence we do not pu faith in thi* thiid report of the capture of Chihuahua. INCIDENTS, &C , OF WAR. I [From the New Orleans Piauyune, Nov. 39.] The following scene was described to me by an office h commanding a regiment in the 3d Division at the battle of Monterey. 1 give it almost in his own language, a he spoke oi it the day after it occurred, (34th Sep tern her.) He has declared often since, that it " mad* hi* feel sentimental every time he thought of it," and I an sure I never thought of accusing him of weakness, fc it jave me the blues to hear him tell the story - And thi*," said be, in ana eking of home, " rdmiud me of an affecting ecene of last night. I wa? ordered b' Col Child* to take a company of my regiment and brea' In the door* of a row of housea in tho second plaza. I had gone nearly through without seeiug a aeul, when for a time, the ellorts of my men wore exerted in vain ti get into one that teemed barricaded with care. As thi hinge* of the door were about to give way, a tremulou voice on the inside beseeched me not to break the doo down, it ahoald be open. When unlocked, I rut bed i aa well aa I could, over bede, chain, cuahiona, Ice., Ico and to my surprise found the room occupied by abov twenty Ave women! Aa aoon aa they taw me and th aeldiera following, they ran around me and tell o their knees, the elder beteeching, in tonea of de> diatreaa, my protection, and to have their live pared; tlie younger begging timidly not to b injured. While they were thus kneeling, and 1 aaat ring them that no harm or injury ahouid befall then a pretty little woman alid into the circle and knelt cloe to my loot ' Senor,' aaid aha in a aoft, quivering void ' for the love you bote your mother, tor the leve yo have for your wife, for the tender affection your heau bolda for your children, oh apare thia, my poor littl babe '?holding up a bright eyed, dimplo cheeked littl boy, about a year old. She never aaked for heraelf. I spite of me, teara ruahed *o my eyea, and I could onl apeak with a full heart aa I told tier to riae, and aaaure her that the and her child were perfectly aafe. ' By thi Holy Virgin, Capting,' *emarked a rough Iriah soldier wiping away a tear with the hack of hia nai.d, won't th ould Seventh perfect them V " That night I watched over that room, which wa r.80redly kept from intraaion. Th* next day we wet blessed by theee female* in their attentiona, for the pr< tection wa had given them, for they gave ua of what the had to oat and drink, and we were nearly baiehed. Pot ere a tures, how aaook they were diaueaeod. The y oun I mother will ever be pointed in my mind's aye aa tne d< voted guardian of her babe. Her husband, I Is arned, wi aa officer, and waa then flghtuig ua in the oity. Hh ceul l not have known whether he waa alive or not, an I 1 have not hoard of him." Many acenea, vary like that described above, too place in the city. I did not hear of a single outrage b< lag committed where wo men were in the question, bi heard of maay instance*in which food waa furniahed t our men and paid for, even wheu the fight waa going oi the vor.orraiKs. [From the New Orloana Delia, Nov. 39.] ' The military spirit.is aroused in our city. The sta a tad banner fa flattering at every corner, and th of the drum and the file mingle with the busy hui at comme roe in our crowded street*. Placards of lier appeal* to tha valor and patriotism of the citixens, in hog capitals, with alarming headings, stare at one from evei wall end *? wi Iinuu imagine, irora me preperi tions, that instead of In paltry companies, the reqois lion on New Orleans wm for lira regiments Thei art at leaat a dotan captains raising companies alread; By to-narrow the number will ba doubled, and ao ot until, it Uara should ba any lack of privates, tba whol regiment may ba made op of captelna. Thia very eege new, and tba small naiabar ot men repaired, will imp?d< tha lot motion of tba regiment. Officers will ba da tuaded from completing their companiaa from a faar thi thay will not ba moatarad into service. Wa regret tb call is for to mall a foroa. Had it bo^n for Ibraa or fot regiments, they would have baas raised in aa man weak*. Wa ara, however, confidant that tha reqnisitio will ba speedily filled, and we trust that tha foice raias ( will be ao commanded and o Sea red aa to give gener atief action. [From tha Now Orloaaa ricejuna, Not. 28 ] CoL Haya, of tba Texaa Rang an, arrived in town yoi tarday fiom a viait to hit family on tha Yazoo. In aval part of Mississippi ba has deservedly recaired marki attention Ha ii now on ki? way to Taxai for the |>u poao of roiling and organizing a regiment of mount* natal irtsluokkck. In yeaterday'a Picoyunt wo atatad that tlia U. 8. bri SeAera wa* loading ? tha Brazos for Tampko. It ahou have been the U. C steamer Mary Somera. Tha'bri soman was blocked lag Vera Cruz the last wa heard < bar. [From tba Naw Orleans Oalta, Nor. 29.] Tba revenue cutter Ewing, Cept. Wabater, ia at pr aant stationed off the Ballaa, where she remains to tali to Com Conner the next despatches addreaaed to hi rom Washington. News t*om Jamaica.?We have paper* iro Kingaton, Ja., by the brig Analostan to the 14 (net. Tha EogliaU Equalization Sugar Duty Bill is era ting quite aa eacitement on the Islend Thay mast su mi t to it though Wa make the lollow ing note of tJ market on the Mb instFloor? The prices have reac ad 34* par bbl, at which rata holders ara generally fir gelae 01 000 bbla Philadelphia at 3is: 100 do at 3.1*; 3M < at 34s; MM) do Georgetown kt 34s, 300 do and 'i00 half i do at 44s; t}00 bbis PhiladelfAiia at 33a. Corn Meal- T1 article is alao in good demand, 100 bbla bate been tak at Ma, and 400 do at Mi per bbl. Lard?American worth &d a 6d par lb. Pork?Tha stock still continq heavy, but holders are generally firm at 04s for piii American. Sales of 330 do prima Naw York city i speotion at 00s, and 1J0 bbla, some prima, at ;>4e per bl Hams?Tha stock is vary much red need, particularly the heat oort, with which the market ia ba>lly supplie Oood American ara bald at ttd per lb. Corn?1000 ba Hevamlla have . banged bands at 3a per bushel, and 1 b?gs American at 6s ?l per bag--N. O. Dilim, 30ih uli '' Political lataUlg?R?a. ( hatlas B. Goodrich, Esq .foimeriy of New Hampahi ia naminr**^ by tba democrat* of Boaton, aa tbair cm data far Mayer at the eaawi 0( election. " .JIHLIJJl . ... Jlj U -1LJ. E NE1 NEW. ?j ^ J__^ : riff *v 2*6r L_ XrS . ^ BWgg?!1 i- i *z~ii i- ?-- -^jSggli O ^^8MjJ^^BKBftlr"W '*"";- ,'ri. i ' ? V* r? lJ.l 1E~~~\] n t f-_^?*yB I^4,J9Bp^~-.* Kfrj f iruL ^PBb d ThUvlewof Cfttnargo, th? II< 0 M i- m ,, d ? BMBL7 INTTHRIISTIWO^ _ [ Extracts from the KS " 8 : FRENCH/ENGLISH & GERMAN PAPERS.! Received at the 3 NEW YORK HERALD OFFICE, | J RelatiTc'to the A 1 MEXICAN WAR 1 ^ . and the h voiiZTZoAZ. ooarDZTZoxr or J i BUR OP a.. I J Amnion AtTmIn In Hnrope. jj i [From the London Globe, Nor. 1#.] i We have American intelligence of eight day* lit* r date, by the Caledonia, which our readera will And in US n e*tenio in another pert of our publication. * By the advene run of the election* which hive it taken place, to the Polk adminiftratinn. it would n'Bij] e that the American public have Already discovered whatjjB n we predicted they would, sooner or la'er?that they ureH p about being made to pay too dear for their MexicanJJI % whittle, hob* part or tnia oppo*mon. uowever, ? uuiW to tha tariff* a? wall u the war. In Penniylvania, for ic H i. itance, the coal and Iron intereata have ?ent a delegation? I, to Congreaa, the majority of which are hoatile, iuateadH a of (like the preaent) friendly to the Polk government.?M i, The pending election* in the "K.mrire State" of N. YorkQ u will turn the acale either way In the meantime, theM rt papers diacuaa the expediency of public demonatrationaH a to Induce Congreaa to appoint committees of investiga a 'ion to inquire into the object, expense, and conatitution-H n ality of the late annexation, by Preaadent Polk, of a conn M y try four timea aa large aa the United State*. fcn4 into tlieS d proipoctt of the teiminution of the war with the nggriev-B 9 ed power. One of the writera on the aubject giaphicH allv inform a the people that the one hundred and AftyH a million*, which the war haa coat up to the preaeut timc.H would, in silver, load ' fourteen hundred aix horae waH i gona, and require a train of team* to draw it more thanfij f twenty-one mile* long " l 3 t. What ia moat manifest, at preaant, ia that the ainewaUj y of war ara wanting Mnch ia made of the taking olg ,r Monterey, and of all the "atrong pointa" in Californiahe-S g Ting the American flag flying on them Bnt neither theS >. petty fortified place taken poaaeaaion of. nor any of thePI lt other "atrong pointa," aiivnnoB the handful of Americana! a forcea (to whom the loaa of a few hundreda before Mon-W <1 terar waaaaerioua affair) in any perceptible degree to H ward* the object of drawing the war to a cloae. Thi* iajO k perceived by the well informed part of Uie public; in* s- the northern and middle States it ia al-o perceived thaM it they hare no inteieat ( inJ, y regard* the balance ofK < 0 power, the contrary) in deairing farther southern "an-r n. nexationa " And hero ia not only a new Texa* in ques-^ tion, bat a now Tax** to b* fought for, and paid for, an the rate of hundred timea more than it will be worth.?V To the aober part of the public auch reporta aa the fol-1 lowing muat read like a aatire. which we And in the New 1 r York correaponJence (evidently of American origin) in , a morning contemporary A large part of the army* m being raw volunteer*, the very abaence of an enemy to }. J fight with waa an obatacla; and the hot tuns, the ati 1 de-5 i : aorta, the difficulties of prcgrea* and sublicence,required3 7 a tact, for both reaource and discipline, which wai duly! i a- diaplayed." lie. We have no diapotiliuu to uueation the J 1 ipirit of tho amall forcea sent on thia large adventura.bot ; v tlia "tact" they will have to abow (under exiating cir-1 , 1- rumatancoa) muat ba that which can contend with fa *. > tigue, famine, and boatila population*, without a commia-j* aariat, without rainforcementa of men, and without *up-;t r- plie* of money. * For at preaent the deficicncy of the primum mobile jt >" aeema to arreat all meaaurea to increaae the effective lan.l >1 force* which will be required. In the laat aenajnn ofsr >e l ongreaa a vote waa paaaed authorising the calling out ]t * 60 000 volunteer* to serve in the Mexican war It was jf ? rftnii.Ufa/l tliltt "IS (,00 WOUld bO 8 SUffiCl?Ilt > fore*. It now appear*, however, that neither 40,000 nor i. 'd 34,000 will be levied; ami the only probable explanation >' *1 of this U, that, till the meeting of c ongres* In December. j there are no means of koopiog additional force*, if ave n U the force* now engaged, on foot ' * j In oar humble judgment, the tariff ii llie only redeitnnJ 'Bg poh>t of the Polk policy , and a very minute point it r. it, considering how small are the actual relaxations, l(| eompa^pd with what British example should have prompted, and American agricultural interests dictate Nor can we conceive what America should complain ot. in tho results of the recent changes on either side. An . unprecedented demand for her produco, and consequent , activity in her commerce and carry ing trade ? abundance . (aa above stated) of money, though not exactly at the J command of her government, rt pour envtt ? it is not apparent in what manner, on the most superficial estimate, America can bo supposed a sufferer by the progress of fro* trad* policy. It must, however, b* admitted that, in *' that country, the class interests in manufacturing mono polios have hitherto also monopolised the pnMic ear m and legislative action Whether this vary noisy minority is to recover the little it has lost, or whether it is to lose all that it ongttt farther to loae of ftacal privilegein retained at the oxponae of the real staple producers of th America?her acattered agricultiuiftt?time will show ! There is do prospect that the present (Congress will stult. tify itaalfby unJoing the comparatively it haa done in bf the direction of free<lom of commerce K.ightaen months h- it least must elapee before the party bmtil* to free trade B can expect to become ascendant; atid i>y that time, it lo may bo hoped, tho weat will have become sensible of ita do interest at stake .... is Tho open question of extending suffrage to the blacks an is agitating the Bute of New York ; awl an American U correspondent of the Chroniclt says, that " tne conduct ea of the blacks in t sna>la has l>een quoted sgainst them, ne i M 'n the late rebellion they went, without an exception, n- tho government " The writer adds? bl. " It is no doubt true, that it will be a long time Wore of | anv portion of thie despised class can b? enlisted on the kJ, side of popular righta, personal freedom being all the g( | extent of political liberty which they can be made to AO c*r* to*, at leaat while aocially degraded, and while the employers for their peculiar vocations sre the wealthy "/ ." ^hsso they have at the north all the righu I ' V* wh?to man, suffrage alone except ad, and if looks go for anything, they are happier than re, those who have liberty among their ecu.'' di- | Liberty'?thelihertyof degrading those of a different colored skin. Tbo writer aught be Mod to point out _ 1 I L? J| I. m ? ? ?? (V YO YORK, TUESDAY MOR] VIEW OF CAMARGO W ^ - A \ i / sBBK3B?PPBli nrt (iiiKrter* of M?j?r Qinend Patterson or the ewmplldwd offlocr o ' iherty of sny other fort that i? not aa much, or more ?n- ' joyed in Canada than in the United Statei?feeing that, i it Canada, a government exists strong enough to protectMt free opinion. And truly the blacka would have beecfle ImoNt unworthy of re-conquering their liberty anywhere,Hi if they hod not supported English government in CanadaVjc againft that of a people whose increasirgly preponde-Sjt rant section treats black men u* thinga. The idea of the^ I American*, that they are the sole patentee* of popular right* in the civilised world, contrasting so strongly"?I with thoir tyrannical and rapacious treatment of million* vi of fellow men, is amusingly illustrated by the author of 91 HocheUpa, who waa rccotted as follows, in landing r from a Canadian steamer on the American shore " I ' i reckon, stanger, you have it now to say that vou have i ;?et foot in a free country." The free and enlightened t citizen was a planter from Alabama. i [From the London Ulobe, Nov.!).] 1 It appear* by the American news, that the mistake t which we pointed out on Friday, with the aid of our t acute Paris contemporary, the Journal do Delta It has likewise been discovered at Brother Jonathan'* official i bead-quarters. i In th'i present posture of affairs, all thia I* selling the t bearskin before the bear >? slain. Saltillo must be taken ? before it is " occupied and if Monterey required three days and c.o?t TOO men. and U it be true that Saltillo is j capable of being rendered a itronger position, the spee *] dy occupation of the latter place is dependent on a de gree of Mexican inertness which may now be felt scarcely safe to count upon. Again, the " result*" 01 1 the " occupation" of Tampico cannot well be " heard e - - -1 *-?- 1 It,. I,n 1 . 01 ' llll I ?m|'lCO ] Hull iu>u. BUU ...C V v. ..... J and tat attack on Vera Cruz" it yet In the predicament r or a problem. | In the mean time, there it indication in the paragraph J We hare above cited, that the grand parade of extenaiva t< inroad and territorial "annexation" it felt to be at unte- | nable itratcfficallv, at constitutionally, or internation- i ally. Overrunning waste landt, or seizing isolated c posts, it making no progress towardt the ead contem- i; plated?terrifying Mexico into giving up nor* than can n be really taken from her. The attacked party begint p to perceive that its aitailanti have not lett difficulty in Flutching and graa*>ing thoie outlying poiutt, than it at itaelf found in their nominal potteuion. It hat lott . nothing that it could ever to much purpose be said to " liave ; and the national ipirit. tuch at it it, hat been . 'routed by intuit rather than depressed by injury. The x pronounce! adhesion to Mexico of the little promonotory [republic cl' Vucatan. in the teeth of the immediate dan- * ger of sharing the chances of warfare, looks like a gene- * ial dilution ol ftu old spirit of the race in resistance to ag ' greaeion. Letter* from New Orleans report the arrival ol * Gen Santa Anna in Mexico, on the 1Mb Sept. and hit mott * enthuaiastic reception. " The next day the most vi ? gurout measures, so fur at declarations go, r-ere adopt- ? ed by the provisional government. A levy of SO.OOO , men to recniit the army, wat ordered. Requisitions . were forthwith transmitted to all the principal placet in '' the republic for an immediate fnrniihing of their ra * spective quota* of men. Puebla, and the whole of the ? towns within a circuit of fifty or sixty league* of the metropolis, are stated to have complied with the requi tition for men with the greatest alacrity. A regiment '' wat immediately raited in Puebla on the arrival there of * the new* of the levy of ?rt,000 men. To facilitate the * arming and equipping of thia large body of troop*, the * government have ordered that dntiea on all munition! of war shall cease to he levied until further notice.'* After all, however, the great American " difficulty" ia that which, aince the age of Berwick and Peterborough, ? to Wellington and Napoleon, haa alwaya been experi- ' eoced, not in over-running, M conquering old Hpein. ' It it in the theer vif inerti* of scattered popnlationt, and J1 shirt-coming tuppliet. Oenetal Taylor can net atay in M..ni?r.r h?^?u * he would starve there?eo be move* * on ftaltiilo, with lair proapeet of being equally well off there Tor ilarration. Where la he to atop t or what ia the probability of aafe ettricatien of hi* amall force from farther advance into territory, whera.il famine had not bofore been certain, it ia ao now, aince forced requiaitiona are to be trnatad to for auppliea 1 It ia rtated Hint reinforcementa ware being deapatclie<l to General Taylor?to do what??to help him to march eight or nine hundred mile*, without aourcaa of aupply ?from Monterey to Mexico 1 Or to fi|(ht with enetniea, who can avoid, if they plepae, pitched battle*, and a|m|>iy atarve out Invaaion 7 According to accounte from Matamoraa, dated 37th of Sept, there were no leaa than 700 Americana, about three-fouriha volnnteera, tick of di aenUry, accompanied with inteetinal ulceration and typhoid ferer The average number ef rieatha waa five a day. l analei, with a t oop of Mexican rancheroe. waa reported to bo cutting off atragglera on the route between Matamoraa and Camargo. The following were the poata occupied by the trooi? on the Rio Grande : - lat regiment of volunt^ara, at the mouth of the river ; two at a fort tan milaa up the < river , the Ohio regiment of volunteera and four compamea of regular artillery, at Matamoraa; and at Mier and (amargo alio other detachmeota ol troopa. We are atrongly of opinion that Preaident Tolk'a go ahead policy will, tbi< time, be found to have preaumed too far on the leebleneaa of fooa, and the ahaeiice of impedimenta. If hia enda could have been carried by a coup Ar main, hia public might have w inked at the meana. Rut periloua and protracted warfare to awell hia " political capital" will awaken American common aenae [From the Lon.lon Herald, Nor 10 1 Private lettera atate that the Cabinet af Washington are not aatiafied with the terma of the armiatice granted by Uenaral Taylor, and that old " Rough and Ready" ia directed to march forward with his main body upon s^ltillo, without delay. But from Monterey to Mexico there ia a journey of nearly 1,000 milea, among danguroua defilea and gorgea, ami table landa of immenae extent and imperfect caltivauon ; and unleaa with a iroro perfect coamiaaariat than the American army can boaet, aack a march prraenta many difficnltiea. A detachment, therefore, of General Taylor*a torcea, under General 1 Patteraon, ia, it ia aaid, to attack Tampico, and the former ia to wait at a given point tall he aball have board of the raeult of the occupation of Tampioo, and the combined land and era attack upon Vera Crux. I But even theae minor operations preeent great and ae- i r.oua dilli -iiltiea to the American forco. The army, which ia far from the centre of government, ia ill- I quipped and ill provided, and the military cheat ia taid | to contain little of that barbaric gold without which the operationa of armiea, whether monarchical or democratic, are rendered powerlaaa and inefficient. Hie climate, too, I ia pernicioua and peatilential, and the apara population, nature,! at immenae diatancoe, ia in no way favorably diapoaed towarda the invader Hieknoaa ia aura, witlun a abort time, to decimate rank a already thinned by an engagement in which the Americana could not be aaid to have obtained a coaaploU victory ; and the climate atxfc diet will do thoir woik aa aurely aa a hoetile population and do auck despicable forca aa waa at 11 rat auppoeod. nn. Jim... R\r r -JBl t VING, DECEMBER 8, 18>, LOOKING NORTH. ^ ^

i Volunteers, on th? Hlo Grande, li strictly oec f the regular Army, rhe position of the invaders, therefore, now appear* i rone than the poiition of the invaded, and when al' ( hi* effort, expense, and lot* of life have been 1 nerted to achieve no great political advantage, t may bo fairly tupposed that the sounder portion t if American public opinion will be disposed to consider t he reiult ai wholly incommensurate with the extrava- j Kant cost. To hold the large (lip* of territory which hev have appropriated by force of arm*, the Americana i nuit not only militarily occupy but fortify the country, 1 which they have rather leized than fairly won; and this c involve* additional outlay, as well aa the idea of a per- j nanent standing army. Whether the democratic party a n the Congress and the Union, always labouring under i ntermittent fits of the fever of appropriation, will relish r his idea, and pay for their fancy of fereign conquest, is t it least, a doubtful and debateable point. > The Mexicans, on their part. appear determined to ex- t libit a more than inert resistance. Santa Anna had ur- r ived at Mexico on the 16th of September. Thirty I housand meo were to be taised to recruit the army, and 1 requisitions were tiansmitted to all the principal places 1 n toa Republic tor an immediate furnishing of their re- | ipeclive quota*. Puebla and the whole ef the town* | vi hin u circuit of r>0 or <10 leagues at once complied, and i he Government had ordered tnat duties on all munition i a >f war should cease. t Almonte had been appointed Preiident of Mexico md tl nttrim. and Santa Anna Ueneraliasimo of the Mexican I The letter of tkinta Anna, in which ho announces his do- t ire to act a soldier's and not a president'* part in the r lourof peril and invasion, though somewhat turgid and c icn.bastic ? cotnt dr Eirana? yet breathe* sentiment* s arnest patriotic, and will doubtle** meet a reipome in n he country. Santa Anna ha*, for a man who ?o love* c noney. given the linceroit pi oof of hi* clviim, for out of t ii* own private purse lie' i* aaid to have subacribed a e srge sum for the purpose of enabling the Government t 9 carry on the war The bitterest enemy of American s irosperity ceuld desire no worse calamity to befal tfle li ,'nion than to be engaged in a war of this kind, in its in- r eption lawless, barbarous, and unjust,?in it* progress Dglorioua.?and which at its termination may prove f lore total to the liberties of America than to the inde- a endance of Mexico. [From the Belgium Debet Social, Nov. 8.] ^ The latest new* from the United State*, ha* made . ?"?" tn fiirntia the imnortant success that the army , if the great Republic has gained by the capture of Moderey. It i? an achievement which in a military point of lew, ihoulri be regarded with satisfaction by the friends >f liberty ; but this, with other.like deedi, are numerous ind decisive evidences of what great advantage* demo:r?tic inititutiom possess, even in war It must be renembered that the army commanded by (ien%ral Taylor, ru composed but of about -JOOfl regulars; the balance. >f volunteers hastily fathered up from different sections >f the country. With this army, collected first at Mataloras, General Taylor marched more than a hundred eagues into the enemy's country. All the difficulties of orred marches and foreign invasion were overcome,and rith a most remarkable harmony and precision A fort:, ed town, garrisoned by regular troops, was to be attack d by a mixed and inferior numerical force of Americana; f tuecetl were attained, it vat a mult affirmed 4y Eurotan military leaden la he impottible; that it, a re tulat arriton within a fortified town to b* ovrrromt by a mailer number of irrefulort be tie tint it The attack ras commenced on the !0th of September by from ttooo a 7000 men, of whom not the half were accustomed to rarfare, on the town defended by 8000 Mexican troops, nd 4000 ranrhert?, who are similar to the Conacki ot ur own continent. There were oater forts to be capured ; barricaded streets to be entered ; interior batte ies to assail ; and then a superior force to be met hand o hand, and to be conquered in the grand plaza: this too o be done in three days. Mark the ibsult. On the J'Jnd leptember Menterey had surrendered to the nowr of tha American army. The victory was not achieved rithout loss ; the conquerors had 300 men killed nd double the number wounded ; a greater leas han attended the famous siege of the citadel of Amers n 183 J, by an army of ao,000 men. The threat moral to ? drawn from these exploits of General Taylor is, that a urge Handing army is not inditptntable, tven for wart of nnation when there tcat one made try tht will and approation ot tha people Studying with care, as we have done, numerous jour lals of the United States, and having watched tho course . >f the Mexican war. we have arrived at the conclusion, ' hat a wall drilled force of artillery, small troops of light j uvalry end tnlantry, an.i numnroui touhi ? ????? niliUnr officer*, itationed in different parta of the counry, either oo the frontier* or in the military academici, orm the great neceaaery material lor the commencement if a war j and that 6y baring araenala, well aupplied with irma, munition*. and all uaefal accoutrement!, in the irincinal citiea, and by |>oiae*iio( a good ciril organizaion ol militia regiment*, who, in caae of need, nan be trilled and commanded by the above-mentioned elrvri of i military academy, a nation will hare more power, both >! defence and offence, than poaaeaaed by all the monarhiei of Kurope. with their ruinouily expenaWe atanding irmlea, and continual drafta upou the population Thote who hare read in our column* what we he?e j mhliihed of the promptitude with which large bodiea of ( rolunteera have been called for, enliated, aud equipped, | n <lirt>r?nt RAT.tiona of th? American Union ; Ofth* order rith which theee troop* have been put in motion | of the heerlulneaa with which they htvo undergone hardahip* rhan on duty, will have learnt what we uecire our own :itizen* iliould learn by the example of a nation truly ree. The practice with na will one day follow the theory, inil we too shall be, without danger to our independence, lelirered forever from the Military deipotiim of Europe; when we ahall be freed from that horrid incubui pressing ipon nation* a* pi rant for liberty, namely, the enormou* itamling ermiet who only (ratify the figat of thoae who hinlt more of oppretaing their own people, than of doendiug them againat their enemiea." The Political Condition of lCurope The Herent l*ullilcat Rcweiutlon. [From the London Tim**, Not. 11) To thja cImi of atpiranta the recent event* of the political world, aa expounded an I illustrated by Uie moit suffic-lou* continental l>ublici*t?, muit exhibit the moat enlivening protpecta.? Ho complete a biulrwrttmfnt Of the *yateui of F.urope baa not t-een impending ainee the Congress of Viemu. The fieeteat ataUa of modern time* are to be reorgetilled, the relation* of Christendom are to be reformed,and the |(reat political myitery of the balance of power ia to be oil '-. *d for a readjustment more congenial to the pre* .at time* Event* are Mid to have been gradually loading to thi* conaummatiou, and it i* now avowed that Ihetr course ha* been guided by the fereeight and the Armne** of the ablett minda of France. That country, in the approaching arrangement*, ia to be raleaaed from a poertioa deemed at once humiliating and unbecoming, to he (treatthened with alliance* nor* profitable and 1 J-L . 1 -Ilir' -* tyiyt#.nnpw'h.-'HPqpbM1Im I ERA 46. I 0 n I a i ft ifc_ j I ^ !i c rain 'It wu drawn by an ! '! b * f< a. :ondo*cending, and to mount to that aupramacy in J 'hriitian council* to which merit* and tradition entitle f, ler _ The Montpenaier marriago is the flrit *tep in thia icala J, oeli. A connexion which was at first described as to j, la'nral. domestic, and insignificant aa to preclude the j possibility of foreign notiee or intervention?which was u lest reputed to have been a matter of honorable agree- z ment botween two powers?and which wa? subsequent- , y said to have been justly precipitated, apart from the t ondition* legalizing it* completion, by reaaon of *u*tected treachery en the other side?is now represented |8 a JU01C10UI overture IU n U'WI njlgliijr |iuuum ......... leliberately planned and adroitly executed,and entailing tecessarily that consummation 10 desirable to France and o beneficial to Europe. England ia too mighty. Like Ipain in 1660 and France in 1680 her coloaial rawer is hreatening the peace of tho world and provoking the ombinationof Kuropo. The oppofing power is to be France herself. Two measures, however, were absoutelyrequisite to the oxecut ion of the gigantic fcheme "ranee had mlhappily a better understanding with the power she felt it her duty to demolish than with tho towers with whom she must combine for the work of lemolition Nho had to be off with the old love as well j on with the new. Hhe had to iaterrupt one mltnte , orjialf and to conciliate several mora. Th? first of be<e tasks was at once the eaaier and more pressing .and he Montpensier marriage furn i?hed an admirable opporunity for achieving it. Bv the delusion of a preliminay arrangement the might bagu ile her ally into unsuspi- I ious confidence. Dy subseou ently overreaching her he might provoke her indignation; and the breach 1 flight be widened to the requisite extent by a hundred ircumstances of discourtesy an d deceit. At the same ime a glittering haable might be paraded before the j yes of her people, credit might bo claimed for the dismguUhcd adroitness of her iliplo macy, and the remon- 1 trances and anger of the offended power might easily i ie represented as the bickerings of vanquished inferio7uch is the exposition now complacently given of the | Irsrt act of the drama. The second remains to be played, | nd our French contemporaries have bean lately discuss- , ng the political revolutions which will presently ensue, line? the marriag > of Mary of Burgundy, there never ' tras an alliance pregnant with such momentous and asting consequences as this Having effected the resue of France from her degrading attachment to Briain, it will now proceed to counect her with other towers, for such mighty purposes and in such strange alations, as to transfigure the system o( Europe. Retrlint to a tingular iru dijication of her federative policy f the latt "ntury, th- tcill form a ttrict union with Rutin. As a liberal compensation for the reluctance, not iltogether unforeseen, with which this compact may be ittended, she will relinquish to the Crnrs, with a disincrested generosity, that prize which has so long daisied Russian ambition?Ike empire of the lioiphorui. A woty from which thn massive walls of the <'srsars rebelled Oleg and his Varangians.from which religious veneration deterred the converted subjects of the Grand of k iofnn.l Moscow. from which the cimeters o f he Ottoman* scared the nggressive horilei of consolidated {iHKia.and from which the interdict of Christendom debars ed the ambitious court of At Petersburg!) -this hereditary bjeot of Northern hopes, promised by prophecy, bat withheld by fnte, ia now at last to be surrendered to the epresentutives or Ltur.k and the heira of the laat Sophia ?f llj /.antium. ffor will the ronniltion he limited to Eu ope and jftia. The New I for Id will make her dehut upon he tinge tj European action ; and Jlmrrica, inttead af applying a territory lor direriiont.tr a field for repritah, piII enter into independent combination with the great iirweri of the weit for the lettlement of Chrittendom, 'ranee will regulate an 1 preside orer this new Triple \Uiance; from the harbors of Cronatadt and Boston will i??ue irresiatable armaments, tohe guided by her direcion, for the accomplishment of her destiny i intermediate >r opposing powers will ha swept away in tho mighty onftux; Albion will b? circumscribed within her dills ' ind her channel; ami Kranca will sail on the bosom of her 1 Medirean lake, a new mistreat of Europe. Such ia the vision on which our triumphant neighbors ; .liUiinar oithnul i]ntniat or mmmivinsr. ana siich I ire to be the consequences of an alliance between a aoti j ' if Louis I'hillipe and a daughter of Ferdinand. \ [From (he Parii Si.-cle, Not 3.| j To coniole themselves for the imminent ruin of the ( '.nglish alliance, our Minister* flatter themselves, or ra- f her boast, to have regained at Vienna and Ht. Petersburg t ill the ground that they have lout at London For our c >arts we do not perceive the trace of this happy pro- t cresa, unlefi there be given to u? a pledge of the bene- ( .olent diipotilion* of Austria,the eisrts which ihe ii ma- | king to have a rut at Kwitzerlend, and to give a Aniahing . itroke to Poland. On all (i lea the inter**!* of this power ( ire opposed to the interests and sympathies of constitu- ( lional France. Before forming an alliance with her, , inr government should commence by betraying her.? | We are well aware that for M. Ouizot that is neither an nsurmountable difficulty nor an impossible condition: nit even supposing this allianco realisable, what would ' >o the advantage o< it1 Of all the Statea of Kurope, Austria is that of which the power is most menaced.? 1 ihe has snch difficulty to live that her action ia n ither : formidable to her enemies nor of service to her allies ? i ' Italy, that slave always quivering, aa one of her poeta 11 ;alla her, pives to the Nestor of the Holy A lliauce too |1 rruel anxiotiea te allow him to be at leisure to join In the liplomatic dreams of our Mimeter of Foreign A (lairs It ' ears that at Venice the winged lion of St. Mark may re- 1 pond to the Roman eagle, but inefficiently lulled to qui- | tt, and the 40,000 bayonets which line the southern frontier of Austria scarcely suffice for her security. Dy pressing on Poland, felled aa she la to the ground, she > i srith difficulty restrains her faUi convuiaiena. Let her i < ibandon her prey for an instant, and at once the victim itarts up te struggle with her executioner. In Bohemia , tad iaHuagary the spirit of modern liberalism unites with the anarchy ol the middle agea to excite continually rele wed embarrassments against Vlenaa. Occupied in watching her indocile subjects, caa she exercise a high influence on the destiny of her neighbors ' In Germany in adroit and peiaever'ng riral is displacing the centre it Genomic unity; Piusaia, by m. sns of the /olI_ 1 rereiu, constitutes a great business feudality, of which r ihe declares herseli the suxerain. leaving to the self- J entitled h< r of the ( *sars a shadow ol a power which IOOU will ot exist, except in a vain ceremonial. Press- ( (d or menaced on all sliles, invaded by the advanoed l osta of constitutionel opinion, peeetrated by pert* ol other States, nhicn destroy the cohesion ol her tsrrj tory, Austria, even supposing her to poseees the will, ? could not have the power ol giving an impulse to public opinion in Europe: her pett is inert, and her p? icy < negative Is it to this power, now in dying state, ttat I our ministers sre about to hold out the hand ' Do they hone to fill up by such en alliance the chasm which the 3 disappearance ol the f nglish alliance would loare in oar I loreign leiations ? They boast elee, with an indiscreet i vanity, ol (he unhoped for advance* whioh the Cabinet < LT). File* Tw, CldII. f St Patertburgh has, they say, mad* to our governlent. The Czar, the ministerial journal* lately declared, eignedto invite the Charge d'Affaire* of France to a imily dinner. The whole importance and bearing of nch an event are at onre felt ! Who can possibly doubt fter that of the good dispositions of Kuaeia T Doea not rovi lence offer us,with a wonderful opportuneness, that onsolation to diminish the bit tame (a of the divoreo hich separates ua from England T Anxious to pay tha owrv. even before tha celebration of thia new union, "r Ministry lowers the customs' tariff* in favor af tha roduce and vessel* of Ruaaia, without waiting for tb? itiflcation of tho Czar to permit our flag to enjoy a Ilka >yor in tha Muscevite port*. It 1* well known how wo 'Card the Russian alliance aa far a* the intaraata of U rty are cencerned in Franca and K.urope. We should ?t ad viae a French miniitry to aeek an ally ao far, by axing over the body of unfortunate Poland. But, baides, is ?uch a scruple the only obstacle which oppoaaa la realisotiou of thi* project ? Does there exist any oint of contact between the petty spirit of our gorern lent and the enterprising genius of the Romanoff* ? he tlalui quo is the system of the one; conquest i* tha bject of the other. Only an olfemive alliance can bo ontracted with Russia; it was possible, perhaps, immeiately after tlie revolution of 1H30; now it i* onlya chl terieal idea. What pledges would our gjvernment re ive I What part would be given to it in the profit* of thi* laociation I Whilst under favor of tho assistance, or of le neutrality of the French government, the Russian rtn ' invaded the Fast. where would there t>? foand umpensation for Franca .' Is it in Belgium, which haa yen deel ued n'-utral an.l independent? Or in Oeriany, on the batiks of the Rhine, whete the powerless nd cjlil diploiunc) of our Ministry has almost caused \e French name to sink into oblivion ! Can Poland at resent ris up again/ Will Russia otter to reconstitute it> the ruins of that unfortunate nation a state, which lall re-establish in Kurope the equilibrium that ha* Den destroyed ! Russia has not conceived a sufficientr high Idea ot the energy of the French cabinet to purliase ils o'Imiico. the will pursue her destinies in bar irniidabie isolation If by chance her eagle unites 0 ith foreign colors, has not 1840 shown that it ii to arch ogamst France or her allies I Let us then be inrod the vain boastings of a diplomacy pushed to ita ist shift* At tho moment of daugor tho government ill find itself alot.o between the contempt of courts nd the distrust of nations Such is the cocsequenco id the chastisement of the wietched policy which it radices. [From tho Tari* Siecle, Nov. 4.] Our government, during tha time it has been In power, as had relations with a -ertaln number of foreign Statea -with Ftiglsnd, Spain, and Portugal, which were partiea > the quadruple alliance ; with Italy, by the occupation f America ; with Belgium, occasioned by the revoluon in that country; with' the I'nited States, which laimed from it a debt of twenty-fivo millions ; with Vlexlo and Bueno* Ayres, in the interest* of the French merhants there ; Willi Morocco, on the subject of Abd-elader ; with the Pacha oi Kgvpt, respecting the occuation of Syria ; with the Sultan, respecting the Chrisans in the Lebanon Unfortunately all these relations ave been attended with injury, humiliation, and danger, nd it pi ay be maintained with every appearance of reajii, that tho Stutes towards which it now stands ia the lo.'.t favorable position are precisely these with which it is bad no relations. Wherever it has intervened it has liled?wherever it has struggled it hus been conquered. 1'ith knirljnd it has broken. Whether after the coun sr revolution, Portugal will lie ill ally or its enemy, no lie knows, ltd Spanish policy Ukh ali'natcd Spain. In taly it has seen the new Pope work reforms ; and it haa old him they ore premature. In Belgium it ha* not dared a ftive e tt'ect to projecta of political or commercial union. iVith ttie United Stairs, alter having denied the debt, it ias hren compelled to pay it In Mexico the capture of >t. Juan d'Uiloa, in Portugal, the entry of ear vessels nto the '.Tagus, at Bumes Ayrea the presence of our eat, has brought no safety either to the interest* of the ouctiy or its trado. Ia iMorocco the victory of laly haa een a barren triumph. "What otir sol tiers accompliahd, diplomacy lias undone. In Kgypt the government as not been able to preserve the position which othara ad given it. In the East it has given to the Catholic* a reak and equivocal support. In a word, it ia every where :eble and inefficient, and it is aa ill nfl? with ita pretended liies of London, Madrid. Lisbon, Washington, Brussels, nd Alexandria, as with the governments of St. Patonurg, Vienna, Berlin, and the teat which have held aloof rora it. Well may it exclaim : peace on any terms? eace everywhere?pence forever. For how can it think without terror, of a maritime war, embroiled as it ia with England, or of a continental war, deteated as it ia at Bar in, Vienna, and St. Petersburg, or of a war of priaAiples, fter having disappointed the nope* of every people, froen every national feeling, and separated again and again ho cause of the government from the cause of the ooonry. [From the Allgemeine Preuasische Zeitung.] Nothing can more strongly characterise the triviality nd the ignorance with which tha French are wont, to landle the aflairs of tlieir neighbors than the opinion aaiouslr expressed by the press, and fit ia aaid) entertainid in higher circles, that tna overthrow e?hich English liplomacy has recently received in Bpain will lead to a -hange of ministry in Kngland. Never was public opinon in Kngland, amongst all parties, mora unanimous up>n a matter than upon this?vit., that far tha ceasatioo of he entente cordiale the French government is aololy reiponsible. M. Guizot, it is said, plumes upon hia being ikilo to prove that Lord Palmerstou is the true causa of he misunterstanding iu reference to the Spanish marriages; and tin Krencli minister here idles (perhaps loo trougly) on the geueral opinion which prevails in ICurope ruapectlng the antithesis of his own character to that of his Knglish rival But in this casa wa believe that it will soon b? seen that M. (Jui/.ot has availed himielt of hi* assurances ol peace and the credit of hi* name or the purpose of concealing views which even a mora warlike and mora inconsiderate minister would hardly lave professed. Ajtd this takes place while Viscount ^almerston, striving to again lor hi* policy the characer of moderation, and VHMtelain tha iriendly ralationa with France which na <feaBM|^r*daco**or in othco as bequeathed him, of hia accusomed watchfulness and wwBBWrtwwitait of a :liange of tha Knglish ministryaccideatal proence of so peculiar a minister in ft* Foreign office, form >ut a lame excuse for the resumption of a policy which enas to nomine iem una iu? uhhumuuw v> uuihm muunee in the Penineula. an 1 the full dependence of Spain ipon France. Wo have oven heard that an Influential ''tench eta teaman. who *tanda high in the confidence of he pre*ailing poMeuori of power, haa declared that he Spaniah crown ihail be aa cloeely united to he crown of Krance aa the ancient kingdom of Scotland iow i? to that of England; and although it ia well known hat a direct union ia impostible, atill the oourt of Madrid alrcadly looked upou in certain circle*, aa caort of vaa?1 to the Tuilerie*. The pre tent weakueaa of Spain haa, n reality, renderod the union oi the two powera far loaa ormidoble than it wu la?t century ; but on that vary iccount the dependence of the weaker on tha atronger lower haa only become atill more completa. In 4pain, inch a atate of thing* cannot be of long duration, ind England will never recognize any claina of tkia und on the part af Krance Teihapi the late coup fetmt n Portugal 11 calculated to make thia breach atill wider, or even in t'i at country French influence haa been bnaiy occupied in overthrowing the liberal party, and even here England ia bound by existing treatiea to defend tha ndependen.-.e of the government. The relatione of Engand to Portugal have become unusually cool during the ast year. The Metheuen treaty ii aboliahed onboth liden, and no other commercial connexion* have aiaco leen formed between theae two old alliea. Tha itaverade treatia* have excited tne ill-will of Portugal, and heir eveaion the lMintnor of England. The lattar power now feela lea* intereat in Portugal than at any former period. But now, ae before, Portugal ia the door through which Uritiah influence maintain* Ha poeition in tha Peninsula. The route of Torre* Vedrea ha* iu political ind hiatoric*! importance, aa well at it* military renown. France will probably leek to ineure her prepoadaaaaca n the Penin*iila by threatening the independence of Parngal, and even leading the military power of Spain ? igainat her neighbor; but if any eocn plan of poliica ahonld be panned, the breach with England ooald ia*ily break out into open ho* till tie* The Pariaiaa jourlaliaU are in the wrong when they imagine that tha >ro*pect of a war would lead, ia England, to the fall of i Cabinet or the diaaolution of aiparty Bytaeana of her olitical unity and her reiourcea, England ta at praoont i* well prepared for wai aa any other European power, or the laat throe year* tha government haa boon very ^ealoualy occupicd in providing lor the defiance af tha oa*t*, and incieaaing the etrangth of the navy. Tka Inauce* of the a late are in a brilliant condition, the relaion* to other power* peaceful and aocnra, and, la a Juat :au*e, the Engliih nation would rather goto war ateaoe, ben aubmit to tha alighteit infringement of her righta, >r, at leait, the mo*t remote attempt upon kor honor. In MO, Krance threatened Europe with a war, whoa that ??? 1"?? nnnranarad fat it. In tha veer I 646. England ik* not threatened a war, but the ia morally and phy ai ally prepared to llrike out the path which coaling areata >r her own policy will proocriho fee h?r adoption " VarloUea. It ! probable tiut tlie Supreme Court of Weahioften son me need buaineaa j aaterday. Judgee M'Leea,Catron, Daniel Nelaon and Oiler were in the city on Saturday laat. The Concordia InirUigtnctr, apeeking of the operationa of the Diving Bell boat, eaye that within tea dajre peat, after haid .eerchiog threufh water and mad, ?* feet under the .Miaaiaaippi'a iurface, oppoeite MlUikeala Bend, or near that point, it baa auceeeded in race ret lag nearly thirty thouaand dollar* in epeeie frees amid the ruin* of the wreck ef the eld ateamer Teaaeaeei.-JDw Or leant Delia, tt?v- W The (Jeneral A*?embly of Virginia were to aaeeeihle yeaterday. Darin* the eeeaioo a Senator to Ceagreaa ia to be choaen Oorernor Smith ia very generally ape hen if aa likely to be the peraon elected Thuraday, the 17th of December, i? appointed uinjr ?f ttiankfjiving and prayer Id lUinoia. The wlra for the telegraph from Ithaca to Elaira to aid throughout the eotire,line. and communication wiU >e opened ua aoon a* tha batter*aa and other ueceaeary pparatu* can be procured and aractad. Wa learn from a gentleman who left Port Dalfconaie en iVednraday ?Tenmg tbat tha break in tha WeUaod Caih! bad been repaired and tha water let ia oa Tueaday ? lothnfrr Jlmrrican, itk It ia rumored that there ia again a probability of an ia :reaee in the Royal family of LDKUd. Nearly $3,000 have been contributed by tha eiUsena md Odd Follow a' lodgea of Marbleheed, Maaa., to aaetat n rebating tha numeroua widow* and orphan chUdian arhoae huabanda and fathara were loat in tha elerea Jrend Bank achoenera which were overwhelmed to tha rftU of tha 19th 8tut?mbnr. N*tio*tk)(?.?The JUbany Jrgui eaya, tha waether reaterday waa reodarair for the aeaaon ; and tha na?lgejonin rt?r?-fne~thai ia a* unobatructed ae ever. Tha ndication* were favorable to a continuance for eaveral lay a of th? atate oftUnga.