Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 10, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 10, 1846 Page 1
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? TH1 Vol. XU, No. 313?WUolt No. 4310. THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES aeRDON BENNETT) PROPRIETOR. fllnmlatlAn iPliMiaawJ vuviuauuu C VI bjr 4HVUOOIIUI DAILY HKKALD^iimr 4mj. fnce t etats ptr eopr?$7 " aBrwcMiens; Price cinu par copy?$1.00 per milium, payable tuad nm. ADVERTISEMENTS M lh? otu.U price*?alwayt cub is iilmci, . JR1NT1NU of >11 kind* *i?cnr?d with beamy uJ dte |Mn All ltttrn or commonicatlou*. by mail, addreurd u -J* cacabHthmest, n?t be pout paid, or the pottage will br Jr ducted I rum the ubiciipuou mouey remitted. JAMES GORDON BfcNNETT, Proprietor or (lie New Yoai Hiiili KintuiHiuiiii, N.irtk-WMI ien?ri>fValrM??() Nmihi urMO, a'KAVKMilAU AUOMMOOATlOlls, CHANGE OF HOURS. L. iSLAND RAU.ROAD-r.iLLJlRRJiXUKMESl QBS? follow*: Litri BaooiLTK?at 7 o'clock A. M. (Button train) lor Greeuport, daily, (except Sunday*) (topping al yaraaiagdala mid 8t. Ueorye't Manor. " " at(k A. M., daily,for Karimugdal* and intarm?dln(? nl*i>a* " " at IS o'clock, St., for Oreenpoit, daily, (Sundays excepted,) stopping at Jamaica, Brazen, Hickirille, and all stations ea?t ofHieksrt lie. " M at 4 P. M. for Kanningdale, daily. L uri UaKKnroBT?at ?X A. M., daily accommodation tni for Brooklyn. " " at JX P. M., (or on th* arrival of tlie boat from Notvri li,) Boston tram daily, (except Sonit ppmg ?t St. Oeorge't Manor and artningdile. Liate Pabminpdale at X A.M. daily, (except Sundays,) aeconMDodati >i train, and 12 M. and P. M. Lkatb Jamaica??i * o'eUv.-i A. M., 1 P. M., and 6X PM., for Brooklyn, or on the arriral of Boeto* train. A freight train will leare Brooklyn for Greenport, with a passengers' car attached, on Mondays,. Wednesdays and Fridays, at 9X A. M. Returning, leare Greeu port at IX o'clock P. M, on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturdays, stopping at inter mediate places. SUNDAY TRAINS. Will hereaAer run to Tompson Station, leure Brook'yn at 9 o'? lock for Thompsou and intermediate places, commencirg Ban la/ ihelti Msrenkrr, returning leare Tliompsou at 5 o'clock P. M., Farming Dale! X, J uaiico JX. leare Brooklyn for Jamaict A. M., and4 r. M. Fare to?Bedford, I cenu; Kast New Y?rk,. IX; Hn?? Course, llX; Trotting Course. 18V; Jamaica, 2">; Brushrille, ; H jdeTark, (17 miles) J7X; Clowsrille, (during the see> *<n of Court) S?X; Hempstead, 37X; Branch STWf; Carle Westbury, 44; HicksriUe, 44; Fanningdale, 62X; Deer Park, 69: Thompson, U; Suffolk Station, $1; Lake R..ad Station, tl UV; Medford Station, ?1 1#X: Yaphank, $1 S7X; St. Oeoige's Manor, SI 62X; Rirerhead, Si 62X; Jamesport, SI 6>X; Mattetuck, SI 62X; Cutchogue, SI 62X; Suurhold, SI CSX; Oreenpoit Accommodation Train, SI "i Ore en port by Boeton train, SI 26. Httfet arc in readin^u on thu tpritnl ?f Twins ?t th? ral Stotiou. to take passengers at very low fares, to all part* I the Island. Crates will be in readiness at the foot of Whi tehall street, to receive baggage ft r the several trains. J# miuotes before the hour of scartinc from the Brooklyn side. The steamboat "8'atesinau' leaves Oreenport for Sag Harbor on the arrival of the Boston train from Brooklyn. Brooklyn. Oct. I. IKt 1,9 rrc ife IT <m M CoARRANGEMENTS. llemictaacrs to nd Passage from Great Britain and Ireland, by the BLACK BALL, OR OLD LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. Bailing from Liverpool on the 1st and 16th of every month. Also, by first elaas American ship* (weekly.) Persons sending to the Old Country for their friends, can make the necessary arrangements with the subscribers, and have Ihem brought oat in any of the eight ships comprising the Black Ball, or Old Line ol Liverpool Packets, sailing from Liverpol on th? ls> and Mth of every month. Also, by first class ships sailiug from that pert weekly, which our agfut, Mr Roche, Senior, there, will see are sent oat without delay The Black Ball, or Old Line of Liverpool Packets, comprise the following magnificent ships, and will sail IroaLivr -pool on the regular appointed days, as follows FIDELIA, 1st January, 1st May, 1st September EUilorE. 16th " 16th " 16th " NEW YORK, 1st February, 1st Jane, 1st October. COLOMBIA, 16th " 16th " I6ih " YORKSHIRE, 1st March, 1st July, Irt November. 8XFORD, I6tl. " 16th " 16th " AMBRlDGE, 1st April, 1st Aug., 1st December. MONTEZUMA. 16th " 16th " 16th " p tm 1.1: _ . r.. 11 j l. j-_. .r.L. owneri of the Black Ball, or Old Line of Liverpool Fuckrti. that no passenger ageou bnt B. B. Si Co. Iinre permiaaiou from them to acrertiie to bring ont pusengers by that line and that thef are the only regular authorised passenger ageupi of?*id line id thi* city. We haveal all timet for aale draft* at eight, for ?r.y amouut, drawn direct on the Royal Bank of Ireland, Dublin; alio an Messrs. Prescott Qrote, Ames (k. Co., Baukrri, London,which are paid free of diacoont or any charge whatever, in all the principal towns throughout England, Ireland to'iwi a?4 Appl/ar adaraea k r le::atp aat paili a ROCHE, BROTH KM dt Co., IS Fulton (treat, N. V., neit door to the Fulton Bank. The oAeeof Mr. Roche, 8eur., is at 73 Dublin street. o7tc Liverpool PACKETS FOR HAVKK?SfcCOND UNt. M M M M WnKipa of thi^tn^rill sail aunn^tne yearl^h^ol lowing order:? > rom N. York, fm Havre. 11 Jan. 1, Feb. IS Ship UT1CA, Capt. J A. feirce, . May 1. Jane 1C. Sept. 1. Oct. 6. Ship ST. NICHOLAS. Capt. N. W. }*; fcveleigh. (Oct. 1. Nor. 18. Ship ONEIDA, Capt. Funck, 11 }; i Not. 1. Dec. 16. Ship BALTIMORE, Capt. J. John- >; ^ ,ton" (! Dec. 1. Jan. 19. They art all of the first class, ably comcrviudedl and with ifri>(nnn<latinni unitl# and rommodionn. The nrice of tmM iu? in the cablu is |100. exclusive of wiuet Mid liquors. Apply to BOYD fc HINCKKN. Afeuu, No. 9 Tout me Buildings. No. US Wail itmt. (foods seat to the agents for forward inn. will be luhjrrt to none other than the expeuses actually paid. anil tn " NEW YOKK AND GLASGOW LINE OK PACKET* Ab. s5uSrfrom o? the lst^utTOTasgow o^h^RE I Men month. rrora N. York. Fm. tfl'gow iJnnel. July 1J. Ilhip HAKACKN, N. T. Hawkiaa, < Oct. 1. Nnr'r 15. ( Feb. I. March 15. . Uol; 1. April 15. Br. Ship BKOOK8BY, H. Mtwa.j Not ! An*. 15. ( March 1. Dec'r 15. I August 1. May 15. Br Bark ADAMCAUMmWright < Dec'r 1. Sept. 15 ( April 1. Jan. 15. 1 \lay 1. Jane 15 Bf. Bark ANN HAKLXY, R. Beott, ] Sept. 1. Oct. 15. (Jia'yl. Februa. 15 I hate ships are goo^ substantial Teasels, ably Commanded, will sail punctually oa their regular dayi. Their aecom nodaticns for paHW|m,ait good, and ererynttsution will be paid to promote their eomfort. The agents er ' >t.nns will aot be respoaaible for aay parcels er package* ?e Jt by them, unless bills of lading are aigned therefor. ??VJ?b?ULL ? MINTUHN, gT South street, New York, or otlre RKID It MUKBAY. Oltogow. new Link of liverpool, packhts m m m To Mil froa New York >1M, aad fr<^n Lirrrj ool 6th oTe?eh BMth Frim Nnc York. Liverpool fe. ? b i "Sta*K9S?~ ; & 8 #r I New Skip Bocheeter, MO tou, | jfi7*nr !} a!!?.. 2 John Briton. i fee, " fcT~ 5 Ship llottiagaer, MM torn., fe,eb !} J Ire Bnralr Not. 21 I Tha*e laettanual. faat Miliar, Am cUh ship*, *11 built ia the citr oruew York, are commanded by mru of experience and ability, ud will be deapatehed punctually on ike Hat ol *ch mouth. Their cabiat are elegant utd coramodioni. and are farauhed with whatever cu on dace to tke ease aad comfort ofpaaaea re. Friee of patufe $1M. Neither the eaptame aor owneri of theae ahipe will be re poaaikle for aar parcel* or pickagea teat br them, nnlen regular bill* of M*| are (lined tlierefor. For freight or puaur apply to WOODHULL It M1NTUBN, a Somh street, New York, or w riKLDKN, BBOTHKMft k CO., ml re Liverpool. NlJw YORK AND HAVRE COMMERCIAL T IMC IW DiPVrTQ vr A AV/iV&j 1 u. Ml M. rPHE ""KriSn beg to infor^Aeir fnnni^^^tthe p?b He t*i?? th?T hare been appointed bv JOHiN BARBK, > k].. of Havre, agenta in New Yart lor the above line. one wjiith will be deentehed liom Harre weekly, throng ho It the icaana Tb? nip# Of this line wilt be of tii* firet e.aas, eommwided by meu of rhancii mi4 ability, uid th? great *et eare taken to give ewery eatiafaetion to sh!pp>ra, u alto to promote l be mifort and convenience 0f naaaenarra At the met of frfiffht and paaa>gn will be macb lea. thna by other linea, shipper* and paaaaacera will dontrtteee consalt their iwi intereat by spplymg_foi fx r the in format ion to W. IiTTTAHICOIT, * Hon. bag. Id door below Barling alio, it J. BA*BE. Haste KKMJTTAMCfcO 1'U *c. " ft ift Jfc MtJ?.. haa hit nftit >o f?o. 41 Broadway, and continues to remit money, in aama la a* or email, to p*iaeaa reaiditig in any part of Ireland,in the aame manner aa he and his predecessor in hnsiuesa hare dune lor the la?t thirty yeara and more; also to any part o I England or Meotlaad. Monn remitted by letter, poet-paid, to the snbeeriber, or v personally deposited with him, with the name of ibe pe'soa T?b or peraoas in Ireland, England, or Mrotlaud, to whom it ia to be sent, and nearest post town, will be immediately transmitted and pud accordingly, and receipt 10 that effect girea ft forwwfed to (b? mmk. aMMTr E NE NEW THE STEAI I hp The ubove is an accui mains of that once in Atlantic. It was copied HOLIDAY HERALD. NOTICE TO THEWORLD. The Illustrated History of the Bdezican War. We desire to inform our patrons and readers that we are now preparing to publish a grand 1 Pictorial Herald for the Holidays, the like of which has never been seen in this country. It will contain the labors of twenty-three artists in tlio United States, which includes California and part of Mexico. In addition to illustrations on miscellaneous subjects, it will contain all tlie Mexican engravings that we have published iu the daily Herald fr^in time to time, and will form a complete and graphic pictorial history of the present war with Mexico, up to the day of publication. The engravings are in the first style of art, a specimen ef which we gave in yesterday's Herald. Tltis beautiful sheet will be ready about tin20th inst., printed on good paper, and <vill be delivered at 64 cents each. Agents can be supplied at $14.00 i?er hundred copies; they will picas**, send in their orders as soon as possible. Our Southern Relations. MEXICAN INTKr.LIKKJiCX. [Krom the New Orleans Delta, Dec 1.] Montkbbt, Mexico, Nor. 7,184C ?I lent you toane information in my last, in relation to the operation of the Mexican army, which turns out to be partially untrue. Since than I have received my own iperiai correspondence, which aires the following vert ion. The dates are from the city of Mexieo to the ?ld, and San Luia Potosi to the 30th ult. The city of Mexico U represented to be in a itate of the utmostconfusion, difficulty and insubordination pervading the who)* community, and the persona possessing property concealing It and themselves, particularly the foreigners. The lower clas of the community are plundering every thing that conies within their reach. 8a:.ta Anna has about 30 000 troops under his immediate command. Ha is strainiog every nerve to fortify San Luis rotoii, in anticipation of the advance of (Jeneral Taylor. He is also forcing loans from the capitalists oi the country; and has declared his intention to take whatever he may want for the use of his armv, wherever he finds it, without regard to persons or circumstances.? General Ampudin, together with all the other officers ol the Mexican army who were defoated.at this place, except Generals Meiia and Garcia rondo? the latter o( whom is sick at Saltillo?have been placed undor arrest by Santa Anna. .. The Governor of the department of Han Luis Poto-i has issued a proclamation, declaring that if the Uovernment of Mexico attempts to thi ow anjr obstacles in the way of Santa Anna's operations, that said department will invest him with safflciect powers to carry all his plans into effect This will make him dictator dr facto All the troops have been ordered from Tempico to San Lnis Potosi, and there are also requisitions made upon thw different departments for tho defence of San Luis Potosi, which, when filled up, will make abont 40,000 troop* We have a report nere, which comas from the Mexl cana at Saltillo, that part of oar fleet was driven away from Alvarado, after an engagement of nine houra. (fen. Wool arrived at Monclova on Wednesday, the 28th ult, with '2,400 men. The Prefect and Alcalde,wiih a civil escort, met him some distance from the town, and requested to know his intention. H? replied that it wai not his purpose to Injure the persons or property of the ibhabitanta ii there was no resistance made. Gcreral Wool then marched into the town wi:h only his escort. The courae Gen. Wool haa marched aince he left San Antonio, indicates clearly that he is coming this direction. The Second Divwien, under Gen. Worth, will march from hera for Tamptao about the flrat of December, perhaps a few daya earlier. Gen. Worth will b? met on the toute by Gen. Patterson, with his division, probably at Victoria, the capital of tha Htate of Tamaulipa;, or by the way ol Linares. NKWI FROM mtXAV [ Krom the New Orleans Bulletin, Dsc. 1.] Tha beet-root, sweet potato and yam are (town with great facility in Texas. German emigrants were arriving at Galveston in considerable numbers. The brig John Dethard, from Bremen, brought out M. The Galveston Aews comes out in a strong artiel? claiming all that portion of New Mexico lying this side of the Rio Grande, including Santa Ke, as a part oi Texas, and subject to her sovereign jurisdiction. The Newt consequently views Gen. Kearney's proclamation declaring the whole department of New Mexloo annexed to the United States, under the name of New Mexloo, as au effort te mutilate and dismember Texas. It protests against such action, avows the iiet? initiation of Venus to maintain the integrity of ita territory, and says that if the United States w iahee to organize territorial governments this side of the Dei Norte, Texas will insist upon a tall and utaltctfrjr equivalent If the*e be ?er,timent* ol the p?ople of I nn, we ?liall probably have a Die* little conflict between Mate ao<l federal "overeigBly, growing oat of the acquuitioa of Now Mexico. ^Tbe Auttin ffrw Era cay*:?Lately. there have been dap i edatione committed by the Indionr, aa often aa two or tbroa night* in each weak. Horie* have been (tolen with | erfect impu. My. Irom our citiien*; and other*, that were either not worth *tealing, or too cunning to be caught, hare been foand dead within light of the city, having boon ahot with arrow* or apaared to death by tho Indiana, perhapam broad day-light There i* a family living in Jaeper county, Tex**, by the name of Hiclcman, counting three member*, Mr. Hickman anjjf ife, and bar father, and tbeaa throe weigh 1 the little tumVf one thouaand pound*, Mr*. H. weighing lonr hundred, and the gentlemen three hundred each The married pair a< a without chiidrtn, el?e tin* ; world might bo peopled with giant*. tiik armisticb. [Kiom the N. O. Delta, Dec. I ] It i* a fact, notonou* in itaell, that the term* of the armiatice at Monterey have bean the i?bje?t ol very general di?cu**ion tome have contended that the aurrendtr txmid hare been unconditional?othere that they have bean dictatad by wiadom and humanity. The Houtton Trlrgrmph, lor inata&ce, incline* to throw the reipentibihty ol the tarn* of capitulation upen the three commia<ionar?, excuaing Uenaral Taylor, upon the gionnd that " ha wae compelled to tanetion them," while he wa* diuatiefted with the tenia. The Austin Dtmncrmt ridi i rulexach aa apology, aa making tlie authority of the romrnander-ia-chiat inferior to ?abordinato ofHcar*. The editor of tha f'ratcrti than give* the following attract ol a letter from Gaaerai Henderaou'to himaelf, dated I Moatatejr, October 4, which, iw tka Am tuae, |ivea tha ^Hi **# Aw &A.*** < * 4.*-* ?, _*w. ^ iU. v ,, ^ W YO YORK, THUliSDAY MO HER ATLANTIC ASHORE ON 1 / N / ^ ^ ' rate drawing of the re- taken by Mr. E. Willii aguificent steamer?the artist of New London, to i from a daguerreotype crs are indebted for t1 important information that these termi were dictated by Ueneral Taylor him sell, and thit tho commUfioneu only obeyed hi* lnatructioni. Horo ia the extract "I have not time now to itnU you a copy of the troaty -l W.lll U... In n f.w ,kvi and bring a copy with me for publication. "I did not at trie time, nor do I still, like the tens*, but acted a? one of the commissioner*, together with General Worth and Colonel Davie, to' carry out General Taylor'* instruction!. We ought, and could havamade them lurrender at discretion, and * I said to Oeneral Taylor, but he and all the regular officers were content with the terms fixed upon, and 1 shall not condemn them. Oeneral Taylor lirst instructed us to demand a surrender of the city, fortifioationa, all tbeir arms, and all other public property, and that the officers and men abould be ]>ermitted to retire without parole, (to which I readily assented in my own mind,) but the Mexicans declined, or rather begged General Taylor to save their honor by allowing thom to carry oil" their arms, and he finally agreed to do so, and inatructed us accordingly.'' AFFAIRS AT MONTERKY, ETC. [From the Now Orleans Picayunc, Dec. 1 J MoRTnaKT, Mexico, Nov. 14,1846. The armistice is at end ; the troop* are again on the inarch, and everything in assuming the appearance of a forward move The departure of Oen. Taylor for Saltillo was d?laved one day by the arrival of a bearer of dospatches. He left rnstz-rday, taking four cotnpaniea oi Srageeta, under .i?ut. Col. May, a? hi* escort. Gen. Worth marched ?t tho same time with Duncan'* artillery, th* aitfllery battalion under I.ieut. Col. Childa, 6th Infantry, Ma.lor Scott, and the 8th, Capt. Scriven, and Blanchurd's company of Louisiana volunteors. Oen. Taylor will be back hero in a few dayl, and it Is presumed will soou move with a laige poilion of thr force here in the direction of Tampico, via Linares and Victoria. He will be joined on the way by Major Oen. Patterson, with a large portion of the volunteer i who have remaiued in depot up to thl* time?one portion marching from Camargo, one from Matamorai, and u third going by sea from Point Isabel. What little regular lorre we u?ve u m uuu cuuuhiiiu?uumu> wu idkh using almost disappeared, and the wounded being rapidly on th? mand MILITARY affairs (IrrrckAL Oturti. No. Hi.?War Dkpastmi !?t. Adjutant GkNKRAL's Ollltt, / Washington, Not. >0, 1340. ) s ?paoMOTioni Medical Department?Aaaiatant Surgeon John B. l'orter to be Sureeou Corps of Topographical Kogineers?First Lieut. Jeieph E. Johnaou to be Captain; Second Lieutenant Cliakim P. Hcammon to be First I.ieut; Brevet 34 Lieut Willi-im B. Franklin to be 3d Lieut Third Regiment of Artillery?Second Lieut. Joaeph Stewart to be Kriat Lieut; Second Lieut Richard W. lohnaon to be firat Lieut, vice Ridgely, deceaaed; Brevet 3d Lieut Joaeph F. Kerry of the 4th artillery, to be 91 Lieut; Brevet i 1 Lieut. Louie D. Welch to be 2d Lieut. Kirst Itegiraent ol Infantry?Firat Lieut. J^hn H. Kin;; to be Captain; 'id Lieut. Benj. H. Arthur to b? iat Lieut; 3d Lieutrheopiiilua d'Oremieuix to be lat Lieut; Brevet 31 Licnt. Wm L. Crittenden, of the 3th Infantry, to bp .1 Lieut; Brevet 3d Lieut. Chailes C. Oilhert of the 1st Infantry to be second Lieut; Brevet 3d Lieut. I'jrmenus T. Turnley of the 3d Infantry to be -id Lieut Second Rigiment of Inlantry?Brevet 3d Lieut. DuviJ R. Jones to be 3d Liaut Third Regiment of Infantry ?Capt. William R. Jonett, of the lat Infantry, to be Major; Firat Lieut. Jamea M. Smith, to be Captain ; First Lieut. William HOordon, to be Captain ; First Lieut. Daniel T. Chandler, to be Captain ; Second Lieut. Israel B. Hicliardson, to be First Lieut; Second Lieut. William T. H. Brooke, to be Firat Lieut : Second Lieut Andrew W. Bowman, to be First Lieutenant ; Second Lieut. Ueorge Sykes, to be Firrt Lieutenant ; Brevet 3ad Lieut. James N. Ward, of th<6th Infantry, to be Second Lieutenant; Brevet 3ud Lieut. Barnard K Bee, to be Second Lieutenant ; Brevet 3nd I.ieut. William Khua. of the 6th Infantry, to be Second Lieutenant Brevet 2nd Lieut. Henry B. Clitx, ot the 7tti Infantry, to be Second Lieutenant ; Brevet Jnd Lieut William II. Wood, of the 7th Infantry, to be Second Lieutenant. Fourth Regiment of Infantry.?Second Lieut Menderion Ridgley, te be Firat Lieutenant ; Second Lieut. Allen H. Norton, to be Firat Lieutenant , Second Lieut. JenkaBeeman, to be Kirit Lieutenant; Brevet 3nd Lieut Devil A Raeaell, of tha lit Intantry, to be Second Lieutenant , Brevet Und Lieut. Alexander P. Roger*, to be Second Lieutenant; Brevet 'Ind Lieut Delaacy F Jonea, of the 7ih Infantry, to be Second Lieutenant. Fifth Regiment of Infantry ?Capt. Joaepb II. Whipple, to be Captain to date from June 39, 1H48 ; Kirat Ueut. Daniel II. McPhair, to be Captain ; Kirat Lieat Joaeph II. FoU>m,to be Kirat Lieutenant ; Second Lieut. Mortimer Roaecranta, to be Kirat Lieutenant; Brevet Second Lieut. Frederick Myera, to ba Second Lieutenant. Lightb Regiment of Infantry ?Kirat Lieut. John T. Hprague. to be Captain ; Second Lieut Cbarlea D Jordon, to ba Kirat Lieutenant; Brevet Sod Lieut. Theniaa U. I'itcber, of tha 6th Infantry, to b? Second Lieutenant. ArrotKTMKirre. Medical Department? Wm. B. Waihingtan, of Tenneaeee, Surgeon; Robt. Newton, of Pennaylvania, Aaat Surgeon. Second Regiment of Infantry?Hermann Thorn, af New Vork, 1(1 Lieut Fourth Regimeut of Infantry?Maurice Maloney, Sergeant Major -id Lieut. Transfer*?id Liaut. Krancia J. Thomaa, 3-1 Artillery, to the 3d Artillery; 3d Lieat Joeiali II. Carliale, 3d At tillary, to the "id Artillery; Brevet 3d Lieut. Thomaa J. Wood, Topographical K.ugineer*, to the 31 Dragoona. III.?Appointment* in the Quertertaaiter'a, Commitkioncr'i, vuil Medictl Department*:? Aaaistent y,uarterma*tera? Huah O'Donnel, of Ohia: (ieorge V. H?bb, of Tennaeaaa, Ralph O. Nor veil, of Indiana. _ < ommi*>iiry'i Department?h redencii a. nnrcnniu, f Ohio. Asiistant Commiasary?Krancle M. Diamond, of Rlioda Island. , IV.?Appointment in the ray Department, under the 35th lection of the act, approved July A, lh?9. Paymasters-Hiram Leonard, of New York} William Rich, of the District o( Colombia; David W. Stone, of N. Carolina. VII.?Tha officer* promoted and appointed will Join their proper regiment*, companies, ami (tationi, without delay , tho*e on detached service, or acting under special instruction!, will report, bjr letter, to the commandiiiC ofllcen of their roepectiva regiments awl corps VIII.?Acceptances or non-accrptancM of appointments will be promptly reported tu the Adjutant Oeneral of the Army ; and, in c.aie of accepting, the birth-place ul the pereon appointed will be slated By order, K. J ON fcS, Adjutant Oeneral [From the Albany Argus, Deo. 8] 'I he public attention ia alrected to the Mvartisrmeut for 1M matt, to servo with rocket and mountain bo*itur battenri, for immediate is nice in tha Mexican war - application to ba made to the commanding officer of Waieivliot araenei It will b? lean that none but the moot active, brave young men, of the highest character lor courage and pbyiicai ability will be received ?or lueb, the inducement if liberal, and the opportunity a rare om In pay, provliions and clothing, the corps will bo itiporior to any yet raised. The North Ameiica Meimboet, which left at on* o'clock yesterday, took down * portion of (.apt. v an RK I RNING, DECEMBER 10, FISHER'S ISLAND, LONG ISLi imi Pratt, an excellent curious and melancholy wlioin we and our read- this wreck. The bell liis sketch. There is a requiem over the past. Ollnda's company of U. 8. volunteer*. Owing to the , early hour fit which the boat started, several ot the com-,

way were unable to loave, and remained, designing to follow their comrades to day. Capt. Van Olinda himself remained, partly we understand to complete arrangements for the departure of his corps, and partly with the view of aiding in the embarkation of about one hundred volunteers who are expect.d from Rochester to-day. The U. 8. volunteers were escorted on board the boat by the Republican Artillery, Capt Cooke, and the Van Rensselaer Ouards, Lieut. Fuller. There was a large concourse of citizens present to witness their embarkation?evincing the interest felt in their welfare. The U. 8. volunteers embody the flower of our v oung men, and carry with thsm the bent wishes of all A short and honoraMe campaign we trust awaits them. An election for eflicers wes held by the company previous to their departure, end the following gentlemen were rhoien:? Captain, A. Van Olinda; lit Lieut. Chan. F. Gtllagber, ad do, Addison Farnsworth ; additional ad Lieut Jacob Uriflin, Jr.; orderly, Hale Kingsley; ad ?erf'eant, James Ashton ; 3d do. Kdward T. Bucbee; 4th do. lenry Moorhead. No tick.?To guard against the possibility ofthose disorders which at all other posts within the theutrc of war have no seriously interrupted the public service and injured the public interest* by drunkenness, gambling, brawls, murders, kc . it must be distinctly understood that no citizen whatever, not 'onnected by contract with the military service of the United State*, will be allowed at or within the vicinity of Tampico, and no sutler will be permitted t? semi g^>ds there anleii called for l)y the commanding oflloer at that iilace. Spirituous liquors attempted to he conveycd nml tiading veitela going there will 'm? subjected to all the rigor of existing orders applying to the Rij Grande. In short, the place in under the moit stringent martiHl law. Thin notice i? now given, that mi pieteuco may b? hereafter set up of preittmed privilege. (Signed) ISO. L GARDINKH, Major 4th Artillery Commanding. Headquarter*, Fort Polk, Nov. 30th, 1B44I. [from tte Aloxandiia, Va., Gazette, Dec 6 ] A quantity of arnn and ammunition for the Virginia regiment?consisting of 400 muskets, IS,000 round* of musket cartridge*, *word?, sword belts and scabbard*, cartridge boxes. Sir., ke.?were despatched from the Washington Arsenal on Saturday, by the mail boat Mount Vernon, to Gov. Smith at Richmond. We learn from the S'athvillt Orthop?lit*n, that about two thousand dollars have been subscribed in Suoiner county, Tennessee, towards the contemplated monument to the bravo volunteers who fell at Monterey. The Washington Xlegiment of New Orleans ottered their services to the Governor immodiately upon hearing of the requisition for more troop*. Under the former requisition, this regiment, consisting of ten companies, were in betracks on the fourth day, embarked on the fifth, reported themselve*to Gen. Taylor at I'oint Isabel on tbe eleventh day, and on the 14th day wore in possession of Burrita. NAVAL INTKI.Lir.KNCE. [From the New Orleans Delta, Dec. 1 ] Tlio Colleator of this port has received instruction from the Department at Washington, to release the Yucatan clioouers Ventura and Joaquina, recently captured aa prizes. The Joaqnina was released yesterday evening, and the Ventura will, we understand, be delivered up to her consignee this morning. The instructions from the Treasury Department lor their release are, we lenrn, baaed on the grounds of their hcving been seized by the United States authorities within the time specified in thi government circulars to the various collectors inrefeience to the detention of Yucatan vessels. Tbe Yucatan schooner Leonidas, seized a few day* ngo, will, we underhand, be detained until further instructions. [From the Phila. North American, Dec. 0 ] The U. 8. brig Washington is to be immediatel v hauled up in the frigate house in the Navy Yard lor a thorough overhauling. If her timbers are bad, she will prohably be condemned. Her hull is thought to be sound, and if so she will be repaired * uracucii No roLiTic* i* Hitti.k - Major Van Buren, ion of the ex-Preaident, acted a? aid to General Taylor at th? aiege of Monterey. John C. Calhoun'* aon ia aid to Maj. Gen. Oainea. Henry Clay'a aon ia Lieut. Col. of a regiment of Kentucky volunterra. Daniel Wehater'a aon ia captain oi a company of voluuteera, and will be in Mexico soon. John J. CriUenden'a ion ia a captain in the new regiment of mounted riflemen. They have hail a terrible time in Peter*ham, all about a 0*11. The bell upon the Univeraaliat church waa told to pay the miniater a salary. The purchaaer waa obliged to go to Barre for help to take it down. When he returned there was no way to get to it but by climbing up the lightning rod. It waa lowered down, und no aooner waa it down, than it waa attached on a writ of replevin. By tbia time, a hundred people war* aaaembled, armed with pitchfork* and other deadly weapon*, and led on by ajuaUce of the peece A Are engine wn alao brought up to Are on the bell takera, but it could not be tited Thua the matter reated at the laat advlcea.?Umfon Whig The Wiaconain Convention have rejected a motion to abollah capital puniahment by a vote of SI to 81. The evidence in the Tona eaae, waa cloaed at Philadelphia day before yeaterday, and th? court adjourned to Monday, the Slat inat a, Several preaentatioua ofaworda, It"... took place at Philadelphia on Tueaday evening. Among otneia, Mayor Hwift, on behalf of the citizena of Locuat want, preaentad each of the voluntaera from that ward with a le volrer. A letter written at Toledo. Ohio, aay * "the warehouaea in every direction are ahaolutely gorged with wheat and corn, but the pricea of tranaportation have been ao enormoua, that even the high pricea eaat would ecarcely justify forwarding; and even when willing to pay the freight*, the meana of tranaporting wero iiiaufflcietit to Bend forward one lourth part of the grain on hand." Jamea Taylor, of Penn Van, Vatea county, haa taken the (tump candidate for countv judge and turiogate, being the flrat in tha field of all a? pi rant* for office under the new constitution. (>ror)fo 8. C. Dow et. al. have recovered $1000 from the owners of tha iron ateamboat Bangor, which waa horned laitTearin Tenolacot Bay-it being for damage* for good* ileatroyad on hoard the boat at that lime The plaintiff* contended that the good* ware hurnad in con*eque nee of neglect on the part of the ownara--tha boat not being tupplie I with a fir* engine, aa reumred by law, and, a - tiiey lay, the wood work of the da:k having been in dangerout proximity to the boiler*. ? Kennebre Journal. High prai?a i* due tha boraugh of Pottavllle, Pa . for the 1 berai condtclof it* citizen* in relation to tha volunteer* While tha comi*ny waa militating, they collect ad u?arly (3000. C. P. Pelbam. F.aq . haa bean elected Profetaor of Roman I.iteratnie in the South Carolina College, in the place of Dr Wm Hooper, rrmgned The provision crop* in ih? interior of Florida, aa we laarn from tha Paltka Hannrr. have turned out remarkably wall. NitioatiO!*.?The Jlrgui of Tueiday *aya, the weather waa wintry yeiteroay morning, and there waa much floating ice In the'riw ? At noon the wind < t.ar.g ad to the M.W., bat without vary aenaiMy changing the temperature The ateamtoata froa* New York ya*lerday morning ?ocn retained- the Knickerbocker at f? A. M , aiid the Noilh A met Ma il I P. M 1 be Umpctature, how ?>ci, U?t availing waa r^uita aulJ again. SERA 1846. LND SOUND ^._-.3gapr~ igwii' ; _ " ' *Fl .' ' v_; drffc-- " fact still connected with continued to toll its sad / Message of HU Excellency John Hoes, Chief /i of the Cherokee Indians, to the Cherokee National Council. To the Nation*!. Council.:? Friends and Fellow Citizen*-It urtord* Die sincere pleasure to greet you amid the interesting circumstances wfMMi am >irrniinH?<) on tha nrnsnnt occasion. After protracted absence from their homes, the representatives to whom you entrusted the disposition of questions of great and vital importance to the Cherokee people, have returned,with the exception ef the lamented Captain John Loony, who died in Washington, and Mr. Fields,who remained on private business. The result of their mission haa been already submitted to you in the treaty recently negotiated between the United States and the Cherokeea. It is for the purpose of making known to the people the provisions of this treaty, and of dissominating a correct knowledge of them, that the lnte Acting Chief issued his proclamv tion under the instructions of the National Council, rolling you here at this time. And the satisfaction now derived from meeting with so large a number of my countrys|?n, and from beholding the prevalence of such general good feeling, is not lightly to be appreciated; and I trust the manilestations here seen are but the foreshudowing of blighter and moro auspicious times for the Cherolcees; that we have commenced a new era in our existence, which will be distinguished for the reign of law and order, for the promotion of industry and economy, for the prevalence of sobriety and harmony, and for the general improvement of our moral and intellectual condition. . The treaty which has been submitted to you, was obtained after a long, tedious and most trying negotiation, and is the result of conciliation and coiicos?ion It is the most favorable arrangement that could be made; and olthougli not to liberal in some respects as whs to be desired, lyot it is a document of great impoitance to the Cherokaes. Beiilcs benefitting all parties more or lets in a pecuniary point of view, it secures to us some ef our most highly prized rights and privileges, and merits, as it should receive, their hearty approval and faithful adherence. Among the advantages derived from it, may be enumerated as of especial importance, the dissolution of former parties, the renewed lecoguition of our government, the possession in fee of our domain unimpaired, the restoration of peace, and the fresh acknowledgement of our national rights by the government of the United State#. Iheee stipulations mtii>t at once appear to every intelligent mina, as oewg to ui of the Ant magnitude. Former party organization liave been the bano of oar exutenco-?the fountain of many bitter watera. Their dissolution, it ia hoped, will remove the lource of many and great difficulties, and cauae the people to coalesce more and more, until they shall becomo united in sentiment a. they are in interact and destiny. The recognition of our government ia cal culated to create a closcr union within our borders, as it must constitute a single medium ior the transaction of any business of a public nature. The possession of our homes by as strong a tenure at we can hold them, must crcate confidence in those who have them, and encourage to press forward in the cause of improvement, under the inducement of conscious security. The acknowledgements of our national prerogatives, furnishes the means of meeting and combatting any attempt to divest us of them?and peace, that wax D<*cessarjr not only to our prosperity; but to our being It U the tiist essential to individual and national improvement. Under its gentle swav we may go on increating in wealth, strength, and all the comforts and blessings which aaorn civilized life. In view of these considerations, 1 am persuaded that the treaty of 1A4G v.'ill meet the approval of the Cherokee people; and trust that the indications of to-day are an evidence ot the peaceful feelings which extend throughout our borders and of the principles by which our citizens will conduct themselves in future. It will l>e seen that no pioviiion is made in the treaty /or private claims had by many citizens, for losses tbey have sustained at the hands of the United States. The delegation Uborcd to ootain 11 supination lor mis |m?I but were unsuccessful; and those claim* consequently remain open tor lutuie adjustment upoo principle* ot equity and justice. In the :ir<l Article of the treaty, K is itipulated that the United States shall cause an ini|uiiy to be had ot the disbursements made out of the Cherokee fund arising under the treaty of 1334, and that they shall refund all such as hare been improperly ma<le. As the nation has a deep interest in tho manner in which this inquiry may be made Bud in its speedy Utile, I respectfully recommend to your honorable bodies, the appointment of agents to proceed to W ashington to attend to this and any other unfinished business which may be of interest to the Cheroaee nation. A new Board of Commissioners has been organized and is now holding its sessions in Washington?engaged in the examination and settlement of claims under the troaty of 1833 Believing th it the ends of justlco required that this board should hold its sessions in this country, your Delegation protested against their remaining in Washington, and urgod that they should be sent here-but they have since organized and proceeded to business. The council should take some action with the view ot endeavoring yet to obtain their transfer to this country. As you have received during your sessions one or more communications from those lately discharging the duties of the Executive office, and who are mora Intimately acquainted with tho precise atate of affairs within our borders than myself, I feel it to be hardly incnmbont on me to make any suggestions in referenoe to mere local legislation There is one or two subjects, however, which I will not pass over without alluding to them. I mean the condition of the schools. Although I have not seen the report of the su|?rintendent, it having *->'?"i" ithmiiiA,! to \nu. ictl deem it imnoitant that you tbuuld devise seme plan to secure the mare profitable disbursement ol the orphan and general school fund*. The advancement made L>y many ot the pupil* in the public achoola, mu?t be such a< to quality than to enter the atudv of higher branchea of education than those dow taught them I would, therefore, urge upon you the importance ol making immediate arrangement! for the e?ta- lUhment of two academies, one for the mat ruction of females, the other m.ilea. lnatitutiona of thii kind are much needed. We hare the means ot sustainlog them, and it ihould be done?especially should th?r< he something done to provide ample means for improv ing and elevating the female* ol our country. They hare been too long neglected. And any improvement in their condition will axtrclee salutary influence upon the whole people. . Owing t? tUe peculiar difficulties by which we lure been surrounded for several year* we now And our flnancaa in a veiy einhurraaael condition, and requiring legislation at your hand* for the public relief- Whet thai legislation shall be if left to your own wndom to determine. The expenses of the Nation, however, ihould be retrenched a* far a* consistent with the faithput administration of the laws and ths generwl security ol the people. In conclusion, I would again exprn* the gratification I feel in common with many others, in witnessing the proaent assemblage ; and would repeat my earnest desire to see tbe stipulations ol the new treaty scrupulously regarded, and the dwelling together of the whole (5berokee people iu the bonds of peace and fellowship. JIHO. HOW. iliscurirs Diri?r**i'Ti j i Tahlequah, Nov. 13, 1*4# i \ breach ol promise caae has been for Some t me <n tiial in Bristol, R. I. Hannah V. Gladding sued Bosja mm Bo*worth, claiming damages to brr te-li?g* a >i,000. '1 he jury (are b*r LD. Hrli Two Cent*. Th? V?n ?? ? Cur. CtacViT Coi'ar, WAiMiwaTOM, D?c. i, leuiJ contincatioh of TKiri^otr ro? the ukfeuck. Court conran*d at 10 o'clock. william wallace. I It will ba racolUctod that a material part of tha taati mony of tha plaintiff, Mra. Connor, to aatablUh har marriage with Uon. Van Naai. waa that of two ladiai at Bal their home in Baltimore in '43, at the lving-in of Mri I Conner and the birth of a daughter, which (aid Wallace, or Oen. Van Neaa, acknowledged and mad* proriaioc for at the time, according to the testimony of the two wit nuitea. and afterwaraa by certain letter*, signed " Wil liam Wallace." brought before the court aa the letters of Oen. Van N'es*, under the aaaumed nam* of " Wm Wallace."] Mr. Alcxanocb Lkx, lottery anJ exchange broker, worn?Examined by Mr. Bradley. I knew lieu. Van New, wai pretty well acquainted with him; 1 keep aii exchange oilica on the avenue; I law a gentleman in lMu here, who revmMe.l (ten Van Ne**; he told me hi* name wan " Wiliiam Wallace;" my impreaiion la he boarded at Mr*. Conner'*; 1 do uot know; 1 have lean him walking with Mr*. Conner in the street*; he waa about the ' me. perhap* a little taller, than Gen. Van Naia; ha waa a large man, with a full, reddiih face; ye*, air, ha had a full, red face; 1 think h* 'aid he milled in the Wait; don't know in what state; he dropped into mr office oc! casionaiiy, and purchased lottery ticket*, and aaked me ; to end orae hii name on the hack, and that's the way I ' first cams to know him Crosi-traminri/ Ay Mr Bax.iT.?I never aaw him riding in lien. Van Neni'n carriage; I interred that he bearded at Mr*. Conner'* from the fact that I saw him walking with lior pretty much every day; ho reaembled (ion. Van No** a great deal; ho might have boonmistaken tor Gen. Van Neaa; he waa a pretty good match for Oen. Van New, any how; ho waa a large man, full face; I have uouo of hi* ticket* remaining with "William Wallace'*" namo on the back of them; I don't know hi* occupation; I think he wm an Indian agent, or a land agent; the way I c. tno to fix the time in'1840, waa from the fact that I lia l rented a new hoiue in that year. By Mr. BubuTi?WIN he purchaaed ticket* he did not go in any particular direction; sometime* up the Are nue aud sometimes down. By Mr Mat.?Mr. Robinson knew him, 1 think, Mr. William Robinson, or Kd ward Branch Robinson; ye*, lir. Didn't know that any body alio knew him ; my attention was li rat attracted to the identity of thia " William Wallace" from the publication In the papera of tiw " Wallace" letters; that is some two or three week* ago ; that was the time I flrrt mentioned the reaemblance of Gen. Van Vess to thla William Wallace that 1 had seen in 1M*. 1 think it was late in the fall of that year, about the time of the meeting oi Congress ; I have not Man him aince ; and I often wished he would come back, for he waa a pretty good cuitomor ; don't recollect any gold lace upon his cloak ; think he wore a cloak once ; dant iecollect what sort of a one it was ; 1 only looked particularly at his money, which he paid for the tickets ; ha may have bought tickets at other place* roundabout town ; don't know that he did. Mr. William T. Joneh and Dr. W. B. Jours, of tha Post Offlco, testified bs to the practic? of tha department in the stamping, registering, and transmission of regular and " way" letters. These officers war* examined very minutely with respect to "way" latter*, aud the mode of stamping ami entering them on the post bills, bocaiue this practice ha* a very important application to the "iiieen Valley Depot" letter* of the plaintiff, of 18-15, which do not appear in the tranaeript* or port bill* of that year, or at least, there being no corresponding recorded number of letter* to "Oreen Valley Depot," letter* of the plaintiff. The object of the defence waa to show from the regularity of the practice of the department, the letters of the plaintiff ou file from "Philadelphia" and the "Oreen Valley Depot" letter* could nut havo escaped the registering and port hill*, lie., whi e the prosecution in their cross-examination wentteaacertain the possibility of "way" letters escaping the regular practice ol stamping and recording, from occasional irregularities in the despatch of "way letter*. The Cor rt urged the defence to proceed to tha examination of other witnesse*. Mr Thomas Muttinoly recalled?He recollocts very xi/aII Iht* ldta iliitrnua ImvikH lltmn )iia nrnnnrtr fnr rai.i due to the citato of CJeu. Van Nuss ; I have no knowledge of a conversation at that time aSout lien. Van Neat being married, or about hii having a wife ; Gen Birch and Mr. Carliu and some other persons were present at the Urn* ; don't reeollect that they said any thing about Oen. Van Ness being married ; my memory i? very short on that point ; I recollect the conversation I once had with Oen. Van Ness very well; well, 1 do : I think I do recollect something was said at the timeo! the distress, but I dont recollect ? I do not?I do not recollect what it was No, sir, I do not; Mrs. Conner was never there, to my knowledge ; I never saw her till u khoit time iigo, as 1 know of ; I ain't a very " high larn't" person, but Mr. Carlin could tell if any thing was aaid?Be'a here ; 1 was at her house before the distress, because somebody told mo that I'd better may be go and aee the widow about the rent ef my place. (.Boom of the great gun,announcing the despatch of the ' President's Message to the Nrnfh, with the oemmence ment of the reading in the capital.] | "Witness ptoeeeued to tell of a talk he had with Mrs. Conner, and how she knew nothing much about it, and could not do any thing in the matter until the case wa? settled before the cou if. Yea; 1 was much distressed about the rent, and I went to *co tho Oar. Van Ness, an 1 told him 1 was too poor to par just now/.It was before the distress that I had the talk with th* lady Yea, I recollect it very well. No, 1 dont: 1 dont rocolloct saying any thing at the time of the distress about my not believing Oeneial Van Ness was married. I Jo out?I do not recollect i do recollect what (Jen. Van Nesatold me once about his having a wife and child. I waa in distress when they levied on my things, and I dont recollect?no, 1 do not?1 do not. I owed the estate about >90?1 got my place for $3.Sa year. Yea. I recollect tho conversation with the lady, but what waa said afterwards at the distress, 1 do not?I do not (looking pa thetically at Mr. Bradley;) there might hare been some such conversation, but 1 do not recolleot it?I do not?I do not (Laughter, "silence!'' "walk light!") Tho poor, witness, greatly to his relief, was permitted to r*(ire Wrsi.cv Cari.iw sworu.?Was asked to tostiff to the i conversation with Mr. Mattlngly at tho time witness levied the distress. rlaintifTs counsel, objected, on the ground that one witneta could not b? called to tMtit'jr againut another, unleai the firit witneaa had poaitiveljr denied inch conversation. Mr. .tlattinglv had not positively denied (uch con vera* lion, but only aaid he did not recollect it. Much argument ensued pro and cm, the counael lor the defence insisting upon the propriety of the testimony ot Mr. Carlin. The Coubt decided to admit the evidence. N r. Cari.ii*, thereupon, depoaed that it waa the MUi I of September last he made the diatraia upon Thomaa Mattingly, and that there waa a conversation among thoae present about Uen. Van Neaa. Witnaaa did not hear Mr. Mattingly say anything about having had a conversation with Uen. Van Neaa, in which (lea. Van | NeR* mid he had a wife and child. [Aa a witnaaa far plaintiff our old fiiend Mattingly did say ao ] J a Met Bia. M sworn ?Was present at the diatraaa to vie<l upon Thomai Mattingly in Alexandria county; I had a conversation with Mr. Mattinglr a'lout the marriage of (ien. Van Neaa, in which Mattingly aaid he never heard of the marriage of (Jan. Van Neaa till after Iiis death ; that he (Vlattinffly) had often bean to (! ? Van Nen'i to curry (what t&e witness called vegotahlee) tuch aa chicken*, eggs, and tho like ?(Great Usfkltr" Silence !" " W ulk light?and that laid MetUngly declared that he had never heard anjr thing aboat the Genet ul boing married to thii lady an til after hia death [This waa the teatimony upon which Mr. Mattingly, or ' OU Mattingly," M they call him, wM ao very ol> livious] Mr. Hohkkt Birch, son oi the former, swan?Direct examination ?I wii present at the dhftrain, and heard the conversation between Mr. Carlln, Mr. MaiUafly and my lather, about General Van Ness's marriage; Mr. Matttaaly aaid to me that he did not believe the (ieneral waa married,as if he had been the taws and the country would have known all about it. Mr. Wkiley Cablin recalled.?The oonvenatita about the marriage at the time of tha distrain grew out of some remarks of nine, tat which i said 1 did not believe General Van Neaa waa mar. ried, mi if he waa, there would be i licence, and as distinguished a man as Gen Van Nees waa, it would have leaked out, even if ha had baan privately married All that were preaeat agreed in my opinion. Did net hear Mr. Mattingly make such observation; waa not present all the time ; I know nothing against the character of Mr. Mattiaffly; 1 hive heard the Birches ssy that ho did not swear to the truth in the Alaaender will case; never heard anybody but the Biro bee say anything against his being a man of truth; I made the distrain for the agent of Oun. Vaa Ness, as administrator Mr. McKank, a cleik In the Pkiladalphia Poet Office, sworn.?I know there was something irreguier in tha office on the 30th November last. [This was ia reference to tho latter raceived by Mr. Brent while Mr. iteeso of the Phiadelphu post office was here on tha stand, which letter Mr. R seid waa manufactured for tha occasion ] Witness said something about placing the figures on tha wrong stamp that morning or tha stamp on tha wrong side, not distinctly understood; wttaoea gave hi. opinion n^n sererol *?pr.mfo??aad envefopshown him of tha Philadelphia poet office in tha eraaa1 examination by Mr. Brent. The examination waa verv teiiious and protracted, bath in regard la tha 11 stamp" and advertfoed lsat. 1 The Coca* declared that it was about to rule a longer nsion every day hereafter. Mr Mat hopd et foam that all haada would he per n<tted to go to the ir dinners, or elaa he would back ant ? .... four o'clock. Mr. butnr cited a com of night icttlont, daring which on* of the juror*, in r*tiring, fell down th* nap* u4 lirok* hi* leg, and tbe whol* caaa had to b? triad over again from the (tart I By order, the Court waa adjourned till to Morrow morning at tan o'clock. DirriBEKCB or Lonom'?a.?If the delivery of th* Preaidenr* Meeaage wa* commenced at ID o'clock, M. (hero, and, at the tame moment the traamnuaion of it bjr telegraph had been commenced, (jireviding thai thai* wa* a continued communication by the wire* between Waahingtnn and thia city) we a.'O'ild have been able to receive iu rough that channel the lira* -word* of It a boat v)3i, minutae before 19, or nearly a half an hour before > the time appointed for th* reading of It Strange aa It may *eem it ia Una, and the key ? *a*ve the myatery is th* difference af time occaaionad by 4i?*renc* of longitude ? foiitn Trumcrift. Among the article* tun led at Iforwitk, Ct , during the month oT November, *?e 4t*i? barrel* of Hour, 37* bag* i meal, (Mi do buch?h*a<; IW hnahela corn, 94.8 <to oaU, II10 baleatotteu, do. ?o?| an 1 4*1 da rag*