Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 5, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 5, 1847 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

THJ Vol. .Kill, No. 4-Whalt No. 4001 ' THE NEW YORKITERALD. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PROPRIETOR. Circulation?Forty Thousand. DAILY HERALD?Every day, Price! cent*per copy?$7 Si perannnm?payable iu advance. WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday?Price 6>? cent! per cony?Si 12', reuu per annuel?payable iu advance. HERALD bOR EUROPE?Every Steam Packet dav. Price 6>a cent, per copy?$3 00 per auuurn, payable in adViior.e. ADVERTISEMENTS at the uaual prices?alwaya rath In advance. , PRINTING of all kinds eiecuted wi'h beauty and delpatch. All letfera or communication*. by mail, addrened to the aatabljvhmeut, uiuat be pott paid, or the postage will be de uuciea iioiu me lu'icnouuu money remittal! JAMES OOltDON BKNNfcTT. Proprietor of the Nrvr Yohk HcRAi.n K?tabi ithmvur. North Weit corner of Kultnu noil Nittxu ttrteie IUA v Ki.Liiu itwtiaiiiuu.Vi'iuia, (Thangk.Of hours. LUNu lS!,.-t>D KA UKUAD. W1NTBK AHHAKOKMENT On end alter Monday, Dec. 28, 1246, Trniiia will run aa followa:? Crave Ukdoh.yn??t 7 (/'click A. M. (Button inun) for ; Ureenpnrt, daily, (?see [t Snndnyt) atonpiag at kanntngdaie sad St. Oeoree't Manor. " " nl*)4 A. M., daily, for (^reimport nod intermediate |>lacea. ' " ct 4 P M. for Karminttdsle, daily. Cvi er Ha tunikT?at 8,'4 A. M , daily accommodation train for llrooklyn. " ?.i 3)4 I*. M.,( Boetou Train) or on the arrival ol the noat Aorvri U, daily, (except Sunday*,) ?t pping at St. (Jeorge't Mane and fr'armingd Ae. Ci.avk Kabmixokali at 6?4 A.M. daily, (except Mondavi.) iccotnvnodmi 1 traic; and 17 M. anil 3)4 P ". Leave Jamaica?m 8 0VI00 1 A. M , 1 1'. M.. and 6)4 P. M., lot dfooklyn, or 00 the arrival of Boatoe train. SUNDAY TMAINS will hereafter ron toThompiou Mta tion? leave Brooklyn at*A. M forThornpton and intermediate placea, (commencing Snulat the 8th J'tTeuher. reluming leave Thompsou at 3 o'clock 1'. >1., KdrmingiUle 2)4, Jamaica 3)4. Kakk to?Bedford, 8 cental Kant NdV Yark, 17)4: Haee Conrae, 18V;Trotting Coune. 18V: Jamaica, 2^; Biuahviile, SI'a; Hvde Park, (17 milea) 37)4;tOlowaville, (during the teaaioii of Court) 3. >4; Hempstead, 37)4; Unnch 37V; Carle place, 41: Weatbury, 44; tlicksville, 44; Karmiogdale, 62)4; Deer Park, 69: Thompson, 88: Suffolk Station, (1; Cake Bond Station, fl 18V; Medford Hit: ion, tl 18V- Yaphauk,$l 37)4; St. George'a Manor, Si 62)4; Kiverhead, S 1 62)4: Jameaport, tl 1U- M?ft.1?1 tl MLr. lVuk??- ?1 i?ie. u?.../.-i.i $1 62W; Greenport Accommodation tfrain, $1 T5; Boston train, $2 23. Stages are in readiness on the arrival of Tninaat the aeveral Stations. to take passengers at very low farea, to all parte ol the Island. Bnggage Crates will be in readiness at the foot of Whitehall Ceet, to receive baggage ft r the several trains, 30 minutes torn the hour of starting from the Brooklyn side. The steamboat "Statesman' leaves Greenport for Ban Harbor on the arrival of the Boston train from Brooklvn <12jrh KOH BOSTON AND PROVlUr.NCK. via JHRSKStmiington and Lour Island llailroad?Night JKBffiLLin.- ?On and after Monday 22th instant, Trains _jH_?xL_-will leave (he foot ol Whitehall street. Mouth ferry, via Lour Iiland Railroad, on Mondays, Wednesdays, and bridays, at 2 o'clock, KM., for Greenport,crossiug the Bound to 8t ningion.iu the favorite sonnd steamer KKW HAVKN, which has been provided with masts, sails, and extraordinary anchors, anil from thence to Provideuce and Boston by the mail trains which connect with the steamers Massachusetts and Governor. Kara to 8tonington $3 50 " Provideuce 4 00 " Boston 5 00 The steamer New Haven has new boilers, auU will take only light freights. d25 rh Kblrtl L>AK MAIL LlNh FUK JiUSTUiV VIA NORWICH U WOR(iMfl CE8TER, without change mmSBSi I" Cars or Baairage, or without.^^^^^B < ! > M -Sycrossiug any Ferry. istciigeai taking their seats at Norwich, are insured their i ts through to Boston- This being the only inland ronte Hit communicates through by steamboat and railroad. raasengers oy inn line are accompanied through by the conductor of the train, who will hare particular charge of their baggage, and who will otherwise gire hia attention to their ease and comfort. This line leaves sooth side Pier No. t, North lliver, foot of B.i-.terv Place, daily, (Hondays excepted) at 1 o'clock, P. M., and ait res in Boston in time so take all the eastern trains. The new steamer WORCESTER, Cspt. Van Pelt, leaves every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturdays, at 4 o'clock, P. M Th' steamer CLKOPATKA, Captain Williams, leaves every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, at 4 o'clock, P. M. !< or further information, mature of J. H- VANDKRBILT, No. S Battery Plare. North River. d25 if re UNli'KIJ eTAI'KM MAIL LINK.. 0m KOH ALBANY ANI) THOY, VIA {^EgjKeijsHdpBridKrpnrt and Houiatomc Railroad. Dur.^EmJHEsMbing lsit summer, the Iloinatouc Railroad has been ielmd with a heavy H Hail, from Bridgeport to the Western Railroad Through bv Daylight, daily (Hundiv's excepted) at Cl? o'clock, A. M. The Steamboat MOUNTAINr'ER, Capt. W. H Fraxee, leaves the foot of Market street. K. 11., for Bridgeport, Daily, at Gla o'cl :ck. A M. No freight taken in the Passanear I .ma Passeiigeis take the Cert at Bridgeport,aid without chauge of Care or Baggaue Crates, arrive in Albany anil Troy at 4 o'clock, P. M. New Car* and Locomotive engine! bave been procured, aud the Road ia in every respect equal to the best New England Hoad. (?7-A Freight Line by Steamers Nimrod, and Mohegan, daily?Freight Tarifl same as last year?For Inrther particulars inquire at the OfT.ce on Market street Tier, and at Livingsuiu and Welle' Express, 10 Wall Ktreet. I 15 1m re O M. PERRY, Agent. JNOT1U1S. jmm On and alter Friday, November 10th, the iSZjkMgSp steamboat SYLPI1, Captain Brained, will zjSESBSE-uiAke the following trips to and from States Island until Inrther notice, vu Leave New York. Leave States Island. At 9 A.M. At 1* 11 A. M. 10 1 P. M. 12 M. lid " l P.M. i% " sllr NKW YOHK AND GLASGOW LINE OE PACKETS. M. ife "aailiulc from Ne^Yor* on the letTatrtrcfTaago w ol each mouth. ~*> From N.York. Fra.Ul'gew} Ship SARACEN, N. T. Hawkis*, $ On*I.' Norm's. ( Feb. 1. March 15, iJulyl. April 1J. Br. Ship BROOK3BY, H. M'JEwca, * No*. 1. Aug. 15. ( March 1. Dec'r 15. I Annual 1. May 15. Br Bark ADAM CARll.JnoWright < Dcc'r 1. Sept. 15 I April 1. Jan. 15. I May 1. June 15] Br. Bark ANN IIARLKY.R. Scott, \ Sept. 1. Oct. 14. ( Jati'y 1 Febrna. 15.' Thrte shipa are good, aubitantial veiael*, ably commanded, and will tail punctually on ihcir regular day*. Their accom uodaticn* lor pa*seu?er*,are good, aud everyatteution will be paid to promote their comfort. The agent* or ' ptain* will not be re*i>uuiible for -ny parcel* or package! tejt by them, uu'ra* lull* ol lading are (igijed therefor. For freight or paasagr, applv to WUODHULL It MINTURN, S7 rtouth *treet. New Vorlr. ar ollrc UJC10 k MURRAY,Ulat'gow. NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL FACKETB. # f ii 4 T^eTTfrom Nev^mrlTSlit,andTrtiinLiverpoolOtrmrtacn mm tli. From New Fork. Liverpool. N?w ihip LiTtrpeM. HMtou. j Apn] l\ June t J. Eldndge. J Auguat 21 Oct. S New ship Queen of the Weil, Jut*" 21 jity** t 1250to?t>. Woodhou.r, Nor. 6 New Hhir fUchetter, 200 to?e. " Au^it I John Briton || October 21 Dec. ( Bhip Hottin, 1M0 to.e, S}^11 \\ {?$ \ Jra Bnrsly I1 Nov. 21 Jan. 6 \ he?e taoatantial, fait tailing, Bret elait ihipi, all built in lh? City of new York, are commanded by men of eiperienct aud ability, and will be despatched punctually on tha 21?t ol each month. Their cabiuaare elegant aud commodious, and are furniahod with whatever can conduce to the euae and comfort of pattengers. Price of pnssage $100. Neither the captainv nor ownert of thete thipa will be re tpcnrible for any parcels or packeget tent by them, unlet regular bill* of Itdtng are signed therelor. For freight or I'.ntaae apply to WOODHULL k MINTURN, .. ** Sonth tlreei, New York, or to ITBLDKN, BKO'lHKKB It (!o.t nitre Liverpool. MARSEILLES LINE OF PACKETS 0t ML ML T^Mmdmme?.ioi^hip^rill b^egularly despatch^^r! beuce on the lit, and from Marseilles the !0th of each mat during the year, at follows Hhipt. Captains. hrom N. York VRVE de JOINVILLK, (n?w) Lawrence, April 1 Hept. I ' ivhwsii m, ?iive?ier, May 1 Oct. 1 AKCOLK (new) Eveleigh, Jane I Not. 1. 'JARTON. Corker, July I Dec. I. NEBRASKA (new) Watson, Aug. I J?u. 1. Shipi. Captains. From Marseilles. PRVKde JOINVILl.K, (aew) Lawrence, June 10 .Nor II MI3MOURI. Silvester, July 10 Dec. 10 AllCOLR, (new) Eveleigh, Aug. 10 Jan. 10 ?. ASTON, Coulter, Sept. 10 Feb. 10 NEBRASKA, Wataou, Oct. 10 Mar. 10 Ttiese vessels are of the tlral rlaaa, commended by men ol experience Tlieir accommodations, for passengers ate nnanr rvsaril for comlort and convenience. Uocidt addressed to the ' tents will be forwarded free of other charges than those acta ally paid. F or freight or passage apply to CHAMBERLAIN It PHKLP3, Proprietors No. 103 Front street, or to BOYD it IHNCKKN, Agents, i|?o 0 Tontine Buildings, ?? Wall,cor. Water at NEW YORK AND HAVRE COMMERCIAL LINE OF PACKETS. PJ3HE anolcnbere be* to iiHmtntneir IViend^IiiiMh* pub .. lie that thev have been appointed by JOHN BARBK, b m.. of Havre, it*ents in New York for the above line, one ? which wi'l be deepstched Irrem Havre weekly, through it the season The amps ol this line will he of the first c.ass, commanded by men of character and ability, nnd the * -eatest care uken to tire every satisfaction to shippers, at nit" to promote ihe comfort mil convenience of passengers As the rates of freight end passage will be mneli lata than by other Dues, shippers and passengers will doubtless consult their <WW? interest by applying B>r further inlormation to W. h 5. T. TAP8COTT,16 Booth St., t. 3 NE ' NE THE BUILDI [ ' ADDITIONAL INTELLIGENCE FROM THE WAR QUARTER. INTERESTING MOVEMENTS. AFFAIRS IN MEXICO. ARMY AND NAVY NEWS. The Correspondence between Old Rough and Ready and Santa Anna. The Revolution in Yucatan. dec. dec. dec. [Krom the New Orleans Picayune, Dec. -18 J The mail brought over by the Masaachuaett* from Tamplco waa lent up to town during the courae cf yeitcrday, and we proceed to give further detail* of tha now* from our corretpondence and naner*. We are placed in possession ol letters from Vera Cruz , with accounts of the loss of the Somer*. They have been anticipated, but we cannot omit calling attention to an extract from a letter to the British Consul at Tampico, written by the commander of the British frigute At iron After describing tho accident, with its fonrful details, he speaks of the thirty-seven saved by the joint exertions of the French and English, but explicitly gives the Frenchmen the credit of having rendered the most efficient service. A private letter mentions that while the squadron wan at Tampico, the men suffered a good deal from intermittent fever, but they departed, as is mentioned in letters bslow, in great spirits, and we may expect to hear of pot t after port falling into our hands. From another letter we make a short extract t? 1 can hear of nothing of interest from the interior. The Jeneral impression is that Herrera will be elected Preii ant of Mexico upon the opening of Congress, end that overtures of peace will be immediately made to our Oovernment. This I conceive very probable, as the citizens ore disposed for peace; but as soon as Santa Anna hears of such an occurrence his steps wilt ba turned towards the capital, and whoaver ia elected President will enjoy his functions but for a short time. We have heard of this Herrera movement from several quarters, but Dever before directly from Mexico. We have no faith whatever in the good disposition of tlia Mexicena, never having met a trace of such a feeling in 8dv of tha papers. We have further correspondence between Oen. Taylor and Santa Anna, which we And in El E< > it Tam jfico of tho lath inlt. We have not room for it thi* morn ing, nor is any more than one passage of it important Gen. Taylor write* from Saitillo on tho dOth of Novetnber, acknowledging the courtesy of Santa Anna in rnleasing the seven prisoner!. He then quotes from the terms of the armistice of Monterey to justify the action of our Government in putting an end to it?thus meeting a reflection of Santa Anna upon our Government in bis fArmni1 mmIh b ? ! " * <?w .wwviuucB uf expressing lac nope that the Mexican Congrea* will accept the offer* ol the United State*, and enter into negotiation* Tor the termi nation of hoitilitie* and the establishment of a permanent peace. Banta Anna replies on the 34th of November from flan Luis I'otosi. After a courteous introduction, lie recalls to Oen. Taylor the case of Hen. La Vega, and o'e sires representations to be made to our Government which may effect his immediate release?Banta Anna supposing him at the time to be still in Now Orleans He concludes the letter as follow*?wo find the italics in the Mexican copy " "I will conclude thi* note,by assuring you that I entertain the hope that the aovereian Nations 1 Congress, which is immediately to be installed, will act as shall be most conducive to the interests of the republic ; but I believe that I do not deceive myself in assuring you, that neither the, Congrni, nor any Mexican, will ear be able to litlen to overture! of peace anient the national territory be firtt evacuated by Ibeforcet of tbe United Staler, and tbe boetilt attitude of their vttiele of war be withdrawn. This must be without doubt the preliminary of whatever negotiation may be opened ; and it may bo permitted to me to declare to you, that the nation, moved by a sentiment of patriotism, ami determined to doiend at every hazard, and inch by inch, its territory, will never cease to qualify, a* it deserve*, and as the world has already qualified it, the conduct of the United States; and it will do whatever it can and ought honorably, t? deseive the little which it beers ot independent and Irno." No other part of this correspondence is important, hut here we have expressed the determination of the .Mexican people in the energetic word* ot their ablest le 1101 In our paper ot yesterday, we mentioned that no spirituous liquors were allowed to be landed at Tampico. ? Here is the general order on the subject from Col. Gates, in which he cites No. 94 of Gen. Taylor's go no ral orders, dated in Matamoras, the 3d of August last, which haa often before been published H??d Qi-astk**, Tampico, Decetnbor A. OaoxM No. 14.?It will be soon by the foregoing order, that it is the positive instructions of the major general commanding the United States troops in Mexico, that no jierson, whstner a sutler or private dealer, shall sell spirituous liquors to any individual, under any pretence whatever, to Ionic ai the troop* shall continue to <> CU) > any military position in Mexico In accordance there with, it is ordered that the snlc of spirituous liquor* in this town shall be discontinued after the IMh in>>t ? Should any person be found who will undertake to evade or resist the observance of this order, he will be reported to the commandinic oflicar, to he dealt with according to usance in such cases. W. GATES, Col. 3d Artill'y Lomd'g In addition to the above wa have this subsequent order, puisuing the lamo subject. There is to lie little drinking at Tampico, if it can be prevented by "orders." llr.Ariqt'ARTxKi, Tampico, December, 3. Oaocaa No. 17.?Major Morris is chargoI with the execution of "general orders" No. 94, issued from tho headquarters of the Army of Occupation, and " ordari" No. 14, from thaao headquarters, in and near Tampico, and will call on the commiaaary officer of the troop* quartered within the town for such aid a* he may deem necoisary. By order of Colonel Oatxs HENRY B. JUDD, A A. G. Tamtico, December 8, 184#.?Thia little town has ?hai ken oft the lethargy incident to blockade, and already preeent* a very lively and buatling appearance. We not only have the usual activity attendant upon a naval and military depot, but arrivals of vessels from your port, bringing provisions and dry gooda for tho Mexicans, ate I daily occurring. Much disappointment has been occa ioned to the adventurers, as for tho present nothing is i needed in tho wsy of provisions except tor the immediate consumption of such of the inhabitants ot the town ' as have not been Irigbtcned off by the advout of lot dmericanos. All communication with the interior has been interdicted by the Mexican authorities, and the country immediately In tho neighborhood of Tampico, is so thinly , inhabited that for the present there exists no demand lor the cargoes arriving The cargo oltbe schooner Homo, ! from New Orleans, was fold at auction on tno Ath Hour AA barrel*, at $7 AO; potatoes, (in barrels, at $1 AO; and 1 other articles In proportion. Another, per schooner Velaaco, consisting principally of diy goods, has bean | placed In store ' j Thia state of things will continue until communication W i iJ :\V YORK. TUESDAY M( NG OF THE SOCIETY LIBF wmm with the interior is opened by the American troops, and should San Luis Potosi he taken possession of, doubtless the business of this place will bo of some importance, as the Mexicans are willing and roady enough to trade with us, but aro restrained hy fear of their own authorities, and without their license have no facilities for transporting goods into the interior. But Tnmpico, although of immenso importance te our government as a naval anu military uepot, win net possess us gioat nnvaniuges for commerce at Matamoros during the existence of the war. I find the foreign residents hero very much embittered ngninst the Americana, and are greatly annoyed by onr possession of the port We ha*e not only effectually closod their business during tho blockade, hut now wo ruu in our domestic manufactures at prices that annilii. late any competi'ion from their stocks, that have been entered under the exorbitant Mexican tariff They donv our right to open the port for our exclusive use. Thit is a question I will leave diplomntints to settle, hut I believe it Would he policy in our government to establish a custom-house here, und admit ail foreign vessels and merchandise upon the SUM terms as if entered at uny port in the United S'ates. Then we can claim the same privilege with foreign powers when they get by the ears, which happens mm# frequently than with ourselves, by which means we will eventually reap more benefit than can accrue to us from the mkc.Iiimwi on trance of all the Mexican reaper ts Tampico, Dec 12, 184U ?Captain Clifton makes n very i tUcieiit harbor master, nil appointment lie lias receivod under Vaukeo dominion from Col. Gates, our military Governor Since my last, the arrivals of vessels from Slow Or. leans lruvo hoen too numerous to particularize, und nine merchantmen of various kinds aro reported outside, standi!)); lor the mouth of the river. AI>out 30(10 l> -rrels of flour nave already arrived,- and the price is merely nominal. Thera huing now sulilcient for upwards of two mouths' consum|>tion, purchasers evince no disposition for transactions to any ertent (ioods of all descriptions cannot ho sold at prices that will cover cost and charges; nud owing to the. anticipated arrivals, no sale scan, at present, l>e effected at all. This state ol things will pro vail as long as 'ho arrivals continue so numerous, ami until some communication with the interior is opened )>y our troops. .Meanwhile, somo great sacrifices of merchandize must ensue. Commodore Conner left yeBterdny lor Anton Lizanlo, in the Princeton. Upon his arrival tliere. an expedition will sail for Unguna, and I believe it is liis intention to occupy Tabasco permanently. At tho caoture of this place, three .Mexicun gun boats, among other era!', fall i into the hands of the Arneric ns. These schooners were built by Brown Sc Bell, in New Vork, und ore the twin sisters of the Ileefer, Botiita, ami Petrel ; so there nie now six vessels in the (hilf squadion precisely alike, all of them beauties to look at hut rather ruin 'uns to go, the r draft of water being too light to make thorn crack sailers. However, the efficiency of tho fleet for the shoul waters ol this coast iias been enhanced by their acquisition. The troeps here are enjoying the benefit of excellent quurtors ahd a fine climute, and although some cases of intermittent fever m? nwvuLnt Hi,, crenernl heutlli nf the plate is Rood. 1 hear this town spoken ot by the officeisus being preferable to any in Mexico whorolhey l ave yet been. Thi* I can very readily believe?it n i sufficiently largo to enable one to procuro goo l uc.comi modutions, and fish, flesh and fowl abound and in quality the very host ? game of all kind*, with the delicate pilm cnbbngr of the country, and fruit superior to that of Havana, should satiily the fastidiousness of any epicure. Although there are at present only some "oil regular* stationed here, a considerable additional foire coul l be organized under the following orJer, in cano of uny attaek upon the town : ? llr*i>-t^f\nTKn?, Tarnpico,Dec. 19, 1810. Notice is hereby given, that the name of everv American who m imuv. or may he a temporary resident Williin the walla of tin* town, rhall ho handed into tlie Custom House o/liccr, as it will be the desire of the commanding officer to arm an 1 equip all who may apply at t ho arsenal yard, in case the eiuimy shall appear to threaten the to wn wi li hostile designs; and he has i,o deubt that, on such an emergency, the true spirits will do their u rauft in their country'* cause Captain Perkins, sutler of the United fttatos troops, will organize and show this armed party where they will he posted. I Signed | WM. GATES. Colonel 3.1 Artillery, Commanding. Now your humble servant is " first lutt" of this squad for the present, but if rank grows upaco with the nuin1 her of recruits daily arriving, I shall co.tainly ho nothing short of a hrigadior general ere tho close of the war. I, furthermore, us Col. Pardon Jones gives it as his experience that the three privates of his regiment were inore trouble than the whole sevrn.eon officers, am a strong advocate for abolishing altogether the rank of privnte in ourbiigado. But, joking aside, should ar.y thing serious occur, look out for the Tampico (Juard if anything interesting takes placo prior to Mie departure ot the Massachusetts, i will keup you advised. Wo have a rumor in town that den. Patterson, with 20th) men, is within seventy leagues of this town. A rrgular post office has been ostablisho 1 hero, Copt. Parkin*, postmaster; all letters will be duly mailed to and fro." The editors of the Havana paper* have received ad vices from Meridato the 0th uist., and Cumpeachy to the 4tu, und from Curmeu to the fJ7th ol November. The papers from all point* announce the termination of the revolt of Csmpeachy. The Oovnrnor of the Peninsula had accordingly issued a decreo of amnesty for nil who took part in the /irvnuncinmenln ? f t io town of C.101poacliy on the 76th ol October last, and confirming all en gaged iu It in their olllcoa and honors The terms of the decree are n* follows: A?t.1. All the poliliral events which occurred in ' am peachy from the 2Mh of October to tlio Jdthof Nov , ore consigned to tho most prrdound oblivion; nor shall a*. any time or in any manner any < mpluyce or public functionary, or any other person whaUovi-r who may directly or indirectly have taken part in such events, or boon iu any way mixed tip with them, he molested in sny manner on account thereof; nor shall any one he held responsible for the lands belonging to tne pu lie treasury which have been expanded oy the proniinriadot with the view to sustain the pronunciamenlo. Aa r ! The provisions of the previous article ai o extended to all thoie towns whi'h hive secon led tho jxilitical movements of said city, which shall previously ami by solemn act return to tho order of thinks which iormorly prevailed Mince tli.i above was in type wo have received, through a respectable commercial house of this city, accounts from tiamneachy to the Oth mat., and lrom Tabasco to the 19th ol November, hrom Cumpoacliy the |>eaceah!e tenor of the news given above is completely reversed The documents betore us are not complete, but we inter from them there was another pronunciancnio made at / o?nA?>i..> a.i, ?r 'in... :?i , . ... has iison received in this city, we learn, but wo liiive not seen it. Wo have an address dated the Hth by Domingo Barrett, in which he allude* to the formal /itenunriamcnto, and yield* n reluctant acquiescence to the wiihe* of hi* fellow citizens, and present* himself a* the chief of tiie glorious revolution, which wa? that day commenced, and swear* to discharge Ins duty with loyalty and purity. We would give tho whole ot tun address, but that theee convulsions in Yutaran uro of very little moment of themselves, and that the address ol HeDor Darrat doe* not vei y clearly point out lha wrong* which by tho revolution are soiignt to tie rodressc I. lie soy*, however, that thp dearest interest* of Yucatan nro upon the point of lioiog lost through cnbal* and inti igue*. He i* determined that she shall no longer bo the iqiort of faction* which succeed each other in the government of Mexico, and which are beyond tire hope ot remedy. Krom this an I other passages which we need net partieularize. we infer that this ia a now outbieak of the same spirit which has before bean manifested in the town of Cunpeachy, to sundor ontiroly *11 political con ' t i K. S:

)RNING, JANUARY 5, 18IARY, BROADWAY, NEW Y i- ' i"^A-I5L?^?rjpyffcs iiection with tho government of Mexico As the revolu- * tion broke out 011 the nth unit our advices are only to the '' 9th Inst., we are unable to soy how farSenor IJarret has ' succeeded. ? We come now te the pronunt immmlo of the garrison of Tabasco This is dated the 19th of November, in the 1 city of San Juan Dautista de Tabasco, so recently blockaded by Commodore Perry. The officers assembled ut the quarters of the commandant general. Johu Dautista Traronia, allege that full representations had been made to the supreme government of the defenceless state of their c department, ami of the recent invasion of it by the Ame- * ricans; and that tiie government had in substunce denied all their prayeis for aid They nllpge that the Central government only uses Tabasco for its convenience? r drawing a revenue from it, and appointing to office there- 1 in; but taking no head to its internal welfare or protection from foreign enemies. They eomplain that (Jeneral J" galas and his ministers are exclusively occupied in do- " mostic quarrels, and in securing their own places ; that the independence and soourity oi the country are ol se- " con.lary importance with them In proof of this the abandonment of Tampico is cited, and tho indifference r manifested towards the protection of Tabasco, threatened 0 by the American rquadroia By all those considerations, and othsrs^rcally "too numerous to mentioa"?they ' are induced to declare as follows : Kirst The State of J1 Tabasco disavows tho government of tho republic, whilst ' no enori is mane 10 prrservo rno iniegruy ol ,,,D trniiorv Secondly. The same State being compelled 1 by the conduct of the soid government to provide for her own security and defence, will regulate her internal ad- j ministration upon a basis moro liberal and adequate to ' the circumstauces of the existing war These two articles were approved by acclamation, aud r third was then adopted, appointing Honor Traconis, , nainod above, as the head of the revolution, in consider- ' atlon of his heroic defence of the State fron the invasion of the American squadron in the month ol October.? 1 There are a great number of names attached to this pro sum foments, but we have little other news in regard to J it. Private letters would lead us to suppose that a de- ' sign is entertained of uniting with Vucatan in throwing on" the c.entrul government; but tho "lights before us" ' lire quite too faint to authorise us to assert this positively. We note that in the documents before us there is little of 1 that bitterness evinced towards the United States, w hen they nre mentioned, which we are accustomed to find in ' till public papers from other parts of the republic. At the same time, there is nothing in tho least conciliatory ' in tho language employed. 1 THK CONDITION OF TIIK I'IKI.D OFFICERS OF THF. AMERICAN ARMY. Adjutant Oknkk al'( OrKic*, ) Washington, July 30, 184G. i Sir: A view of the actual service a* it has been, and more especially as it now is, must convince you that the comnleinent of field officers for the several regiments of artillery, infantry, and cavalry, is inadequate, and that tho servige at this time greatly needs tho addition of one m'jar to each for duty in the field. Tho regiments in Mexico do nut average one field officer, and when the operations are pushed into the interior ol the enemy's country, there may be several battalions, as is tho case now with the 7tli infantry, which will he commanded by captains. To Insure as many ns two field officers, with the regi mon's under lleneral Taylor, an additional major should be allowed to bo selected from the uctivecaptains of their resimctive arms. The second major was found indispensably necessary in former organizations of the army, an was the case during the war with Kugland. The stall corps are well provided with this very useful grade of fluid officers: in three of which (engineers, topographical engineer!!, and ordnance.) tho same complement is ailowod (four eucb) as the law provide* for the whole twelve regiments of infautry and artillery. The complement of find officers of the inarching regiments, the officers who recruit, instruct, and discipline the troops, and who must lead them into battlo, is utteily insufficient, and this the prosem 01 hip actual service iniuo ueiu iuu limii/ demonstrates. The returns ami reports from Oenentl Taylor show the great deficiency in this, the junior grade of field officer, with the arm? under his command, which it is not possible to supply with our present means, lor the disabled and invalid lists, as js well known, is not likely to be diminished, but rathor increased. 1 need not dwell upon the fact, when I state how iodispen*ably noccsserv it is that every regiment in campaign against Mexico should have at least two field officers (preferably three) ^serving with it. Without such efficient aid and support in military operations, and for the command of regiments and maintenance of discipline in the field, the regular force cannot movo and act with that skill ari l cfll ;iency which it otherwise would, and which the country havo the riaht to expect. If a second major tu not flowed by Congress, it is certain that the regiments and battalions in Mexico will often lie without a field officer. Nothing but a thorough conviction of the necessity of the measure, derived from a knowledge of facta, would induce me to present this communication to you at thia time. I om, sir, with great respect, your obedient rervant, R. JON KM, Adjutant General U. S. Army. Hon W. L. Marcv, Secretary of War. L>et of the twelve field officers of the four regiment! of artillery on duty, and thote who,Jrom age or other rfirahifity ore diiqualified for field iervi> e. I SLOIILI. I James Itankhead, tl-l artillery, commanding at New York, the only field officer on the seaboard from Maine to New York, and who must continue in the discharge of his present important duties, | Since ordered to .Mexico; sailed hence two days ego ] 'J J. II Walbach, 4th artillery, in command at Kort Monroe, and where his services are required; disquali fled, from age, for active field service 3 J. B. Crane, 1st artillery, (now member of a court of inquiry at Kort Monroe?previously on six months' leave, for the benefit of his health;) not physically able to take the Held for active service. 1. William Gates, 3d artillery, commanding at the Charleston sta'ion, whose services are required on the unho.xl I M,.ur in cnmmnnH ,.t To.I UKUTCNANT rOI.OttKI.a. 1. A. u. VV. Fanning, 2(1 artillery, on the recruiting service; physically disqualified from taking the field. 1, Tt. K. Pierce, lit artilloty, communing on the Penaac.ola nation; state of hii health not allowing him to take the field; he has tried it very recently. 1 M. M. l'ayne, 4th artillery, absent; disabled hy wounda received in the battle of flosaca do la Palma 4. V. S. Helton, 3d artillery, commandiing on the Baltimore elation, where hia sorvicca aro now required. [Now at Tampico l MXJOBS. 1.John Krvlng, 2d artillery, jnat returned lrom the army in Mexico, not being able to do field duty. 2. Levi Whiting) I at artillery, commanding in Honda, where his services are indispensable , relieved fiom following hia regiment into the field in consequence of ill health. 3 W. L. Mcf- lintork, 3d artillery, cannot walk ; could not when he waa promoted in June. 1913; and will probably never bo able to do a day'a duty. 4. John I,. tJardner, 4th artillery, nerving with hia re gimont in Mexico Hrmnrkt. It will be aeon from th? foregoing, that of the twelve fifId ollicera of aitillery only one, end he the junior major, it with the army in Mexico, where there are loin battwliona of artillery two contiating of aix companies each, and two of five ; in all, 2J companion. With theao battalion" General Taylor ought to have the aervicea of | not less thau aix field oftlceraof artillery, more especial , ly when the nature ol the campaign, the latitude, and < climate, are considered , but there ia only one other field t officer, and he the Junior lieutenant colonel, who ceu, , 1ERA 17 ORK CITY. 3?** i .;r < Fin Uli 'Iill aBMT.. L.! 1" ,,r~ . ^ Il.t -i ometime hence, perhaps, be ordered to join the army in dexico. It will be alio aeen that of the twelve field offl:ers of artillery, eight are conaidered unable to take the keld by reason of age, wounds, or other disabilities List of field officers of infantry on duty, and those who from age or other disability, are disqualified for field service. COLONKLS. 1. II. Brady, id infantry, (brevet brigadier general,) ommanding 4th military department on the upper lakes, vhare his services are required, and too old for Hold ser rice in thr south. 2. M. Arbuckle, "th infantry, (brovet brigndiergeneal.) commanding in the Cherokee country, Arkansas, shore hi* service* are indispensable 3 O. M. Brooke, 6th inlantry, (brevet brigadier geneal,) commanding the western division, St. I.ouis, whero le must remain. (Now at New Orleans ] 4. J. B Many, 3d infantry, on leave for many years, eing disqualified for duty by reason of age and infirmity. 3. W J. Worth, Hth inlantry, (brovet brigadier geneul.) commanding a brigade or the army in Mexico ; not vailuble for duty as a field officer. d. W. Davenport, 1st imantry, on duty west of the Mississippi ; services not needed with General Taylor's rmy, the battalion of his regiment being commanded y the lieutenant colonel. 7. William Whistler, 4th infantry, in arrest ; under rial. [Since acquitted and ordered to Mexico J Vacancy ; the officer to be promoted must join his rgiment, the 6th infantry, in the Cherokee country, Armases . I.IKUTKNAIST COlorSKLl. 1. Now man H. Clarke, dtk infantry, entitled to promoion, which will take him from the army under General Taylor 2. James S. Mcintosh, 6th infantry, absent ; disabled >y wounds received at Kesaca de la 1'alma. 3. John Garland, 4th infantry, commanding a brigade if tho army in Mexico, his regiment being commandod }y a captain. 4 Benuet Riley, 2d infantry, en route for the army is Mexico. 3 Gustivus Loomis, tfth infantry, commanding hii regiment in the Cherokee country. 6 K. A Hitchcock, 3d infantry, absent, sick ; disease :ontracted with the army in Texas 7 Henrv Wilson, 1st infantry, commanding the hat lalion ot lour companies of his regiment serving with General Taylor's army. 8 Greenleaf Dearborn, 7th infantry, on six months leave for the benefit of his health ; not now able, from impaired! constitution ,to perform field duty, nor is il likely ho will be soon. MA iois. 1. WaJdy V Cobbs, 4th infantry, cannot walk or ride, in I has not nerformed n Jay's duty for ssreu years, and never can join his regiment. J. Thomas Standout, flth infantry, commanding hit regiment in Mexico ; the only field officer with it. 3 Joseph riympton, J1 infantry, en route for the army in Mexico. 4 William (J. Belknap, nth infantry, serving with hi' regiment in Mexico. [In the battles of the Hth and Oil <>( May lie commanded a brigade, the command ol the regiment devolving on a captain ] u. \V. \T. Lear, 3J infantrv, commanding his regi ment, the only field officer with it. [Joined hia regimen since the battles of the nth and nth of May, having bcei absent on account of ill health two years and a half: am f rom his knewn impaired constitution, it is not probabl bo will ho able to continue with the army long ^killed i the storming of Monterey.] 6. B. L. K. Bonneville, ?th infantry, en route for Ha Antonio with a battalion of two companies ol the reg mont T. J B. Clark 1st infantry, stationed at Kort Knelling where he must remain [Note.?Krora his frequent ssti soncc on account of impaired health, it is not likely tlia he can long serve In un active campaign. In the las seven years be has been absent on account of ill health two years and four months ] 8 Thamas Noell, 7th infantry, on leave of absence fo the last seven vears, being unable to ride or walk , am it is hclievod he will lievor be able to perform any null tary duty, Ilemarkt. Ol the whole number of field officers of infantry, (14. thud era at this time disqualified for duty in the field with their regiments by reason of aga or other dine bility; except two of the number, who may be rcgardc* as tumporarily disabled, in consequence oi wounds or il health. Of the five regiments of infantry, to wit: th#3d,4'.h 6th, 6th, 7th, and 8th, now with the army under Majo General Taylor, there are hut one colonel, two lieuten ant colonels, and three majors ; in all only six fief officers, two of whom are exercising higher commandsGeneral Worth, for example, being in command of a bri gade, and, therefore, permanently separated from his re gimcnt. If, therefore, wo regard the actual stato of 111 service in the field, and the casualties incident te an ar tivo campaign, there never baa bean an army befoiu s inadequately provided with field officers as that nude General Taylor at this time ; and the great probabiiit; is, that the number will he fewer ; for the Kxecutivo, in aiiled by Congress, has no means to supply this great d? liaiency in the composition of an army in active sei vice, ite. Many ol the officers not now qualified for active duty it should be born in rnind, have wen ami laitniuuy pel formed their pert. Such at can perform light service, ar employed accordingly; and thoee who caDnot, merit am receive the kind treatment of tho government. Respectfully tuhmitted, in obedience to the imtruc tions ul the Secretary of War, K JON ICS, Adjutant General V. S. Army. The Hon W. L. M**cr, Secretary of War Adjutant Ooneril'a office, July .11, ls-tti NAVAL JNTKLLIGF.NCt;. TiMfico, Mexico, Dec 13, lo4ll. Dear Sir,- At the lait boat it Jutt to leave lor lb atcamor Maaiachutetta, I have hut a moment to writ you An actio heroic at the one I em about to relet well dtserves the public notice : ? A few eveningi since a fire broke out in the uppe part of (he town - the night wet dark end cloudy a thought it wat a signal on the part of the Mexicaua t commence a mutiny in town, (which we have bcon I constant'tear of [tince we took possession ) Any hot young pasted midshipman Ladd of the navy, by client was on thore, and proceeded to the scene. On hit an ' i w uia pivnv wuiuiaunitm, no miw um iioum uu?r oped in flamei, end upon the very top of the house beautiful Mexican girl. He, amidat the flamei ar moke, Micceeded in gaining the top of the home, ar with hii pri/.e lowered himselfaafely to the ground wit a rope ho took with him. In great haite, I am youn, & [Correapondenee of the New Orleam Delta 1 Plliuceii, J-Jd Dec, 1846.? The U fl. iloop of wa Albany arrived thin morning, davi Irom Havana Sh made the peaaage from New \ ork to Havana in aeve daya, againat adveree winda and atrong current*. Coir ing from Havana tothiipoit ?he had atrong norther I winda to contend with, which account! for her long pei age. The brig Porpoise, Lieut. Commanding Hunt, left het laat Thursday, with lota of deaimtc.hea, lettere, papen fcc , for Vera Cm/. '1'he flt. Mary'a followed her tb morning?aame deatination. We are looking doily for the Cumberland or Raribin. Pkkhioknt i'lti.k'h Cotton.?Pickett, I'erkins i C,o., oflli* i-ornfr of Mngn/.ine Hntl Cnnnl street have received the cotton crop, or a portion of it, froi Ifco plantation of Preiident Polk, at Natchet. Krom th >iw -.imsn *? aaw at the offtce of Mrnri. P P k t o., w inonld imiiRine that the Preaiitent of these Unite'! Mat* sail raiae na fine cotton aa niry hodr else, and we imagiu lhat it will ro ofl aa rapidly aa if It war* prepared fti ".ntton.?*V, 0 Pie., Dec. 37 LD. PrftM Two Cfiitflt Nwi'l funu II.. ?U. 1 U _ ........ . s*^,.. ?*!?? 1 ?y mo |) lUillSL ung 11U, Capt. ifrown, whose arrival we mentioned yesterday, we have received our regular tile* of Havana papers to the lVth inst. The local or foreign news in them is of little interest to our readers. There wes no later arrival from the coast of Mexico. The brig Thoosa, arrived on the I 3th from Newbury port, had oo board the Captain, Mate, and six men belonging to the ahip Kverton, which wai found leaking badly and in e sinking condition on the JHtb November, in let 36 North, ling tii ua Wes t. The Everton experienced a severe gale on the 23d, whilst on her voyage from Boston to St. J ago. with a carg o of ice. During fee gale she lost all hor tails and i>art of her rigging. The late arrivnls tiom this city had c aused a remark: able decline in flour, and at last accoun ta several selea had taken place at from to SO less per barrel than our previous advices The Far* expresses hopes of a still further reduction on future arrivals. The sugar planters of the Island are very much please with the flattering prospects of the approaching crop ? Nearly all the estates near Havana and Matanxaa had commenced rolling, and we understand that on the river Ssgue, Messrs Drake Brotlieis' plantation SI Jm aro had started its engines on IhvHth Inst, i Mr. Leopold de Meyer and Mr Burke gave their first concert at the Tacon Theatre ou the evening of Friday, the lath inst The house was crowded on the occasion, I dial both musicians were cheeringiy greeted. I The pantomime and ballet corps of Messrs. finer! and Lehniann arrived on the I tills, and preparations were on hand iu order to have them at the Tacon about Christmas. The Governor of Ht . Jago publishes on order In the Diurio Hrdartor of the 4tlr, pioviding for the comfoit and convenience of passciigeii arriving in that port, who will hereafter be allowed in land under similar conditions and regulations at at Havana. The collections at the ? ustom-house ol St. Jago, durSl Sl- V..,.. ? I,. if Ur . -W Illg IUO B1UIIUI Ul IIUICIU'II I, "1111! JO,>,11.1 D'i The Packet brim I'. Soule and T. Street arrived on tha Irtth and 17th. The latter inadu her passage over in four and n half days The brig Msioppa left for this port on the "JOth. in company with tr.e t tti. The schooner , Habtue, Copt Robinson, hailed for thie port on the morning ol the 1mb The packet brig* Sulvndore and llayn* weie to leave about the -J3d insl ? JV. O Delta, 'lOt/t uft. | New* from Texas ?Tin? Palmetto, arrived lust evening from Galveston, whence ehe sailed on Tuesday, the 'J 2 1 inst. Ilolmeyer has been tried for the inutder of Mr. Clair, j found guilty of manslaughter, and sentenced to one : year's imprisonment. There is a story in the Oalveetnn Suae, told by teamster recently from Mexico, to the ellect that Col. Riley was recently surrounded at Morelos, by 6,000 Mexicans under Oen. Urrea, and that there was do hope ef < ol. It's escajie. Wo do not believe a word of it. We tiinl few items of local news in our Texas flies of inteiest. There was some talk that the Indiana on the frontiers were making hostile depredations, but no actual depredation had been committed ? Af.O. Pic. Dec. XI V arietta*. The tobacco factory of T. N. Lee, in Petersbuvgh, Va., was destroyed by fire onthe 31st ult. Loss $10,000. A man named James Anderson, was killed laat week, near Canonshurg, by a thrashing machine. Hia coat became entangled, aud his body was drawn in and horribly crushed. I An Oratorio Society in to be eitebliibed at St Louie { The area of coal beds in the United States is equal to about 160,000 square miles, the average depth of which is 40 leut,which inclndos only the good, merchantable at | ticle. | O'Blennis, who murdered the ion of General Leslie ! Coombs, some IS months since, has been shot be the I Mexicans uoar Matamoras, where he had settled as a | trader. The weather in Philadelphia, and through the South i generally, is remarkably spring-like ; no snow, but the | young clover quite green in many places. On Wednesday morning, a Are broke out in Mr. John | A. King's house in Sknowhegan, Me. The house was | consumed?no insurance: lose, about sight hundred dol! lars. Mr. Churchill's shop was also destroyed?lose ; three hundred dollars. The post office affairs wtTe all : safely removed out of Churchill's shop. A most tragical occurrence took place in Jackson, Miss, on the 44th ult Mr U. K. Moflat, s merchant of that city 1 and a most excellent and worthy citizen. was stabbsd In a tight, by e man named Temple, and died next morning. The aSnir will undergo a judicial investigation. | On Kriday, about 1 o'clock, the Unitarian meeting ' house, in Haverhill, Mate., was discovered to be on fire. { This wa? the largest and handsomest church iu town,and | cost about $1*1,(100. A large organ was also destroyed j No insuranco. I The grist mill ef Mr. Horace Mann, of Hartford, waa i destroyed by tiie on Thursday evening of last week. Tke I loss is a severe one. No insurance I Cept John Martin, one of the most influential citizens of Providence, died very suddenly in that city last Friday. On tiro 31 it ult. Lake hrie was navigated by some few vessels, lluflalo Harbor and Lake was entirely tree from ice. Oun cotton is used in blasting on the line of the Vermont Central railroad. Bjston was visited with two or three serious fires on | Monday last The klerrimeck stables were burnt, and Kocknell and Stone's Circus Company suffered a severe I loss, incendiaries were undoubtedly at work. Criminal Statistics of Boston for 1846.?On ' the 1st ol January, 1816, there were JK1 continued cases on the docket of the Municipal Court. During tha year there were 943 cases disposed of, and 04 remain continued on the docket for M47. In the Police Court, during the yeur 184G, no lets than 008 runlet and 40 fa; males (in ail G4-<) wei e brought up and fined for simple 1 | drunknnness t he average ex|>ei?e of these piosecu I lions was $3 it) each, making an aggregate of $3604 > Common drunkards brought up, 016 378 males end '437 lemules i he cxprmu ol trial, cuitmiy. lie., apart iram < j maintenance in ihe liouae ct correction or alms house. > | about $.> each, making an aggregate of $3U?0. Total > , number el'both clatsc* ot persecutions lor drunkenness, 111 <13;? expenses ot arrest and trial, ? Boiion foil. Court of Ueitrrnl Sessions. , Before Recorder Scott, and Aldermen lloberts and Tapc 1 pan. Jonas B. riiillips, Kaq., District Attorney, ad lt I interim. I Jan. 4 ?'This Court opened to day for the January n term with the following calendar, viz: ? For mayhem, 1; j. | forgery, .'1; burglary, 8; bigamy, 2, grand larceny, 12; convicted, 20; previously indicted, '73, bastardy, 1. Total of old and new cases, 60 The following named gentlemen wore then sworn as , members of the grand inquest, for the present term, viz: t ?Charles P Brown, Kaq (of the H h ward,) foreman} Oeorgo W. BlunV Robert Utichan, Timothy Y. Berger, '' Wilson O. Hunt, Robert Jonas, Shot tird Kuapp. Peter P. . Lyon, Knoch Lewis, If. S. Mitchell, J. M. Miller, J. L. i I Palmer, H II Stillmsn, P. W. Stebbins, Nelson Bammis, (Jilbert K Sewull and Jabez Williams, who, after receiving an excellent charge liom His Honor the Recorder, retired to commence their labors for the term. > Trial for Grand I.ari rny.?A Herman named Lewis Hearnes, was then placed at the bar, on a charge of having, on the 17th ol November last, stolen a gold wat'.h, j chain and three seals, worth about $900, belonging to i Lorenzo Bucking, of No. IrtJ Second street. The Jury hsving doubts with regard to the felonious intentions of the accused, acquitted him, in accordance with tho ' charge of the court JYief for flurt/sry ?Peter Koley was next called to , trial on an indictment charging him with having, on the _ j lrtth of November last, broken into the premises of Mr. ' Hilbert Miller, No. 10<i Rivingtou street, and steal e On the port of the prosecution, It war shown that the ' accused hail hacn seen to drnw the staple of Mr. Miller'a 0 shop door, to enter it and come out with a coat on, which r | he had not when he wcutiu. The Jury found the ac cused guilty, and the roiut sentenced him to be imprij_ soncd in the State prison for the term of two years Trial Jar Jlhaiuinning ? Child?A colored female, ' named Amelia Miller, was then placed upon h? r trial for abandoning her infant, by leaving it on the atepa of the , Franklin (louse, on the night ot the 'JOth of November ' last, in consequence of the absence of a material witness, Mr Philli; s, on trie part of the proaeeution, ashed . I for the w ithdrawal of a juror, and the cause was, there foro, postponed until to morrow morning. Movement* of Travellers. The arrivals yesterday wore very inferior in point of numbers to thoso we hive recorded for the past week The following is the lull amount at each of the principal hotels : ? Ams Rica*.?George Greon, Cumberland, MdA. Oer hart. Phila.; < apt. Cowdrsy, Washington, Benjamin i Greene, do. ., e Astoh?Thomas P. Folgar, Bufl ilo; S ' imp, Ala , < e Dutchiss, do.; f>. (Iroat, Troy. A Kos. Sandusky; M e Austen, Now Haven: S Austen, Philadelphia; J. BurrU, Baltimore; J. .lav. Uye, 8 < urwen. 8s am; G. Harris, ir Philadelphia: J. Hind, Krie, l'a ; h IUllett, Albion, f. 11 English, Philadelphia. 10 Citv-S Lewis, Philadelphia; II. Danicla, Rah way; J in W Blenhin, HMon island. .\lr. Israel, Cadara; Norman v, vTm Philadelphia; l>. Scanvmell, do; K. Richmond, * 1 ry"\?msi i*?H- Begram,Macon, H. N Richards,Ohio, d- 8 Little. Mas' ; K. Tompkins, Wretrbester; A. Clarke, a Nantucket; J. Paly, Prov.; ij. Harney, m. uouii. id ffowtap,- lion. M. Dtckeraon, N.J, T Ooold, I) Hat ill kfl\ ftonton; Ft Porter, Alleghany; J Hart, Wailiingii ton City, T Brent, I.. I; U < alilwall, Canajohane; J. P. a Howard, Layville; J. Taylor, Phila; tieorgp Beiuey, Liverpool; W McCameron, Philn r Ji p?om'? ? Mr. rotter, Conn; II. Wallawoith, Ma??; e J- Biker, Conn; N Walker, do; 8. Mccormick, Philan , A. C larke, Northampton. y Spurting Intelligence "* . Mi.Tiiair Co ??r, S. O, Friday, Per. JA?Troprie| tor'a pntre, $100 lioo for all paring horrea?beat -1 1p * ? milo heat* i fleo. Kguot'i oh k .Tippecanoe 1 1 '* , P. C. I nawoil'a h. g Whitney J 5 '' . K. ti. Chaaa'a to. m Micaouri Maid di* 'I imp. J 34-J JO-9 30 It ? ?=? ?, Orrrr* or t?* Nrw Yo?? 0" Lwnt Co , > n ...,,.. . Deecmbor >1. )M* V I 11 r. A mi n < I Kler rioo for thirteen Oirortnn of the < otn" X iMuij , will he lirldat thio Office. No 17* ( outre ctreot. " ?f Moodiv. Iho llrh Uny of Jnuttery oe*t, hetwoen the hnoro 0 ! ol II on#1 12 o clock, A M ThetreniItr hook will ho clo?o<l from the ?th int., aatll n 1 efterthe rlrrtion. By order, dfttojylir c. L RVIDRITT. Xw'T.