Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 15, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 15, 1847 Page 1
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1 . . .1 1 TH Vol. XIII. No. 313_Wtiol? No. 4010. THE NEW TORE HERALD ESTABLISHMENT, North-wast oom?r of Fulton and Hum ill, JAMES GORDON BENNETT^PROPRIETOR CUlCUl.ATION_FOItTY THOUSAND. D ULY" HERALD?Krery A*y, Trice 2 c?uti p?r copy? $7 ?J iit -uiiiain?payable in acltajice. WEEKLY HERALD?Every Sitnr Jay?Price cent* p?r coi-v? tl UW ceu?? i>er?niinm?payable iu advance. HER ALU ROR EUROPE?Every Steam Packet day? Trice 6Si cenu per copy?ti per anuum, ineludiug poitaEe, or J'J Z'i 'mluvve o( p >stage, payable ill advance. Hub-criptlou*aniI ailvertisenieiits will be received bv Mesvs. (ialig n.i. i, It) rue Vivienne. Paris; P. L. Siinnuds, 18 Coruhill, and Jului M'lli-r, th? bookseller, L'iu<l"li. ANNUAL PICTORIAL HKRALD?Published on th* 1st >( ! nan y ofeach year?single copy sixpence. ADVCHTI4EMKNT8. at the usual price*?always cash is advU1CI Advertisements should be written in a plain, legible in inner The proprietor will not be responsible for errera thai n .imur in them. I'!'. I nTING of all kiudsexecuud beautifully and with mm 11 All letters or noromuaication* by mail, addsessed to ths p/opr-et -r nf the establishment, moat be poet paid, ortha post ar* w I !> from the snhaerjprioa mnmmy ^ NOTICK?On anil after HUNDAV. Nuyl P-jiSSj*?M^vemker 1st, U47, the steamers 8YLPH and ST \TKN ISLANDER wiU make the following trips: ir.nrr. statu* island. At >. Id, 11, II o'clock, A. M.-2, 4,1 o'clock, P. M. i.kavic f*kw tori. *t?, lloVlock, \. .VI.?MM,5.?Xo'clock. P.M. New Ycrk, Oct. 29. 1847. o!7 ||H?" PK7>TLK'S UNK STEAMBOATS KOH L. ALBANY, Daily, Sundays Excepted ? p'trPnlfca Thronjh Direct?At # o'clock, P. M., from Uie Pier between Conrtlandt and Liberty streets. Steamboat ISAAC NEWTON,Capt Wm H. Peek, will on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday evenings, at o'clock. Steamboat IIENDRIK MUDBON, C?*. R. Q. Crutteadf ii. will leave ob Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings at U o'clock At Fiv* O'clock, P. M.?Landing at intermedial* place*? frora the foot of Barclay street. Steamboat SANTA CLAUR. Captain B. Overhagti, will leave on Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday altsraooas el 5o'clock. Steamboat SOUTH AMERICA, Capt. t.N HuIm, will leiver.n Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday afternoon*, at ? o'clock. The rjiove boats will at all times arriv* in Albany im ample time for the Morning Car* for the or West. Kreii'ht taken at moderate rates, and oobs takem after } o'al'-ck, P. M. 117*" All persons are forbid trusting any of the boats of this linn, without a written order from the captains or agents. For na?<a<e or freiuiitr apolv on board the boats, or to P.C BCHULTZ. at the offietoti the wharf. ollrh "jiwtmZ MORNING LINK AT 7 O'CLOCK t jA&aJSKOR ALBANY AND TROY, and inter t!> -J^ar-MBwaimediate Landirg*. The Ste.merTROY is a third larger than any other Day B'>- :; Mid in point of speed, safety, and eommodiousness is a<:tu.i'!y uusurpassed. No steamer ever acquired more universal mid enduring popularity, or retained in greater perfection those substantial excellencies whaih really desert* public favor. Breakfast anu Dinner on board the Boat. Ths low i*esjure steamboat TROY, Captain A. Oorham, Will 'rive the steamboat pi*r foot of Barclay street, Mondays, Wednesdays, and Kndays, et seven o'clock A. M. K*tiri. ira ou the opposite day*. Kornasi-ge or freipht,apply on board, or to K.B.Hall,at the otnee on the wharf ______ a 16 rc milknino i.1nk a i 7 (wilflci r^jdg^fcFOff ALBANY AND TROY, landing" at mmOWRHBMCaldwells, Westpoint, Newhurg, Hampton, Milton, i'oiiglikeeiisie, Hyde Park, Kingston, Upper Redhook Biivimri', Bristol, Catskill, Hudson, Coxsackie, Kindeltiooa and Btltimore. Lauding at Hammond itreet. Le.u-es New York, Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, at' O'clock, A. M. Breakfast ana Dinner on board the boat. Thr low pressure Steamboat NIAGARA, Capt. H. L. KelJcgt:, will le ito t'ie Steamboat Pier foot of Barclay itreet TmiUfi, Thursdays, uid Seturdays, at seraa o'clock, A ti. returning oa the ippcute dayi. For passnge or freight, apply on board, or to V. B. HaH. at tba office na the wharf. ilfirr - ?- U. S. MAIL STEAMSHIP WASH ^^SBIlNGTON.FOKBOUTHAMrTON AND BREMEN?In consequence of arrangeinri>t? made in Europe, the following days ha* been fiied upon for the departure of lie WA8HINOTON From New York, Thursday. 18th of November. From Brcineu, Monday, 13th December. From Southampton. Saturday. llth December. For passage or freight, applv at the office of the Ocean Steam Navigation Company, at 4i William itreet, sjuiIi aomer (ri Wall street. tl 'f l'apors in other citiea advertising for the I Washington, v ill p!ra?e give the above notice insertion. nil It FOR NEW ORLEANS?Louisiana aud Mew York Line of Packets?Very reduced rates?To ' jiUUnL sail ou Thursday, Nov. II.?The very faat ailing regular packet lata GENESEE. Capt. Dillingham, is now loading, and will positively aail as ab;ive, her reijulnr lb . For freight or passage, apply on boird, at Orleaus wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS, 56 Souih street. No goods received on board after Wednesday evening, Nov 17th. Agent ill New Orleans, Mr. William Croevy, who will promptly forward all ?ood? ro his address The packet ship FAR WEST, Capt Briard, will aucceed the I i-nesre. and sail on the Mlh inst nU m NEW LINE OF PACKETS FoK LIVK ti*fyj^.POOL-Ouly Regular Packet of 21st Nov.?The I f... m .dinar ....I I'......,. .1,,,, ITThT^IOUER, Capt. Ira Buuley, 1480 ton*, will tail for Liverpool i uucrunlly, a* ab ve, Iter regular <Uy. Having accomwudationa uaiui passed for cabin, second cabin and steerage i vr'Kin, j-ersoi.s about proceeding to the old conntry, cannot stlrrt a more desi>ahle conveyance. To secure berths cm Iy application must he made on board, at Burling Slip, or to W.hJ T. TAPfltOTT, 86 Sooth it 1> S ?The Hottinguer will tail from Liverpool on 6th Jau'y rrrsott wishing to send lor their friends in the Old Couutry, cinimkrthe iiereasarr arrangements to have them brought out iu ttiis inagmliceut *hip, or any of the New Line, on favorable termv hv applying aa *bove nit UL \t K BALL LINK OK''LIVERPOOL PACKE f'ri?'1 he packet ship KIDKLI A, Capt. 8. Veaton, iONkMbbwiII mil lor Liverpool on Tuesday, the 16th inst.,her rricuUi uay. i'rriout wishing to return in this very favorite packet, will fi'id lirr .'.ccmnmod t-on* cotafortable, and her gtiitlemmly riixim.inder ull ihey can deiire. Kor terms iu cabiu, 2d cabin, anu steeruge, apply ou board, or to ROCHE BROTHERS & CO., 35 Ku'ton street. next door to Fulton Bank, Those wish Dg their friendi to leave Liverpool ou the 16th of Jwiiry, in nil favorite ship, ein IMm their pissnge by npplyiug >ii .ib-ive, they being the only authorized passenger post agents for the line. nIO r *?* At K)R LONDON?negular packet ot the 16th NoW*Wk vm^e'?The lirat class fait sailing packet ship fff<kl>ini PRINCE ALBERT, bnrthen 1300 tons, Captain 5li*y r will sail as at ore, her regular day ll tv n< very nip rior ncc.immoda iook fir cibin 2d cabin pHMpll, persons intending to embark, should make in.mediute application ou hoard, foot of Maideu L ine, or to JOB'PH MeMURBAY, nIO rc Corner of Pine aud South street*. KOR LI V ERPOOL?New Line?RegularPackof 20th November?The new and splendid fast jBMUK* sailing packet ship ROSCIUBi A*a Eldridge, mat ter. u now loading .mil will mill as above, her regu'ar diy. Kot freight or paasag* having superior furnished ncromrnodilims apply oil board nt Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, of to E. K. COLLINS, 16 South it. pncket ship Siddom, Edward B. Cobb, master, will sueerfrt the Koscins, and tail 36th December, her regular day. i >27 __ KOK LIVKKPOOL?'The New Line?Kegular l' n:ket df 21?t of November?The well-known, laat ittftfil i ?r picket ?hip HOTTINOUER, 1000 toni, Curt. I'i uursley, will sail as abore, her regular day. for fri-iuht or psssigs, hiring splendid large and comfortable state rooms mid cabin, apply to the Captain ou board, at Will liile of Curling slip, or to WOODHULL Sc. MINTURN, 87 South itreet. Tli- i'arketship LIVEHI'OOL, l lOo tons burthen, Captain John Eldndge, will io*ceed the Hottiuguer, and tail on her regular day. " It December. "26m KOIt liLASUO W ?The New Line aailt I at and tayftJSk IStli of etch month?The line fast sailing A 1 British 1 - i -- H VNDKKOKD.iOO tons,Cnpt. A. 0. McAlpm. wi ; sail 1'ith Norember. freight or pasa'ge, hiring excellent accommodation*, apply fo the captain on board, font of Kosevelt at, East Hirer, orWOODHULL St MINI UHN, 87 S?uth ?t. The regultr packet ahip I) HO OK SUV, (W>0 tons, Cant. Hugh McEweu. will su'-ceed the HYNOIlKOUO, and sail on her leJWIv, I t Oeofinher i 2Sm Ctifc Ko'RMALKT HUKIOH1 OHt II <iRTMl-TFTe MrW:# f'"1 *'lilmg. coppered ani cooper listened hrig E. Jlimmfa H!- SCOTT, , mas'er. 186 lona. now ready to l<,?d Api'ly to I'KRSSi-, St BKOOKS, r,!> r No. fii Nsssvt ?t. KUUTOTkye BALSAM" " W aea me '. a chiel looks nuco griin Wheu the windows o' his sool grow dim." Tannahill. 1 here areC ewh otlily ailments more distressing in their nature th in itinimmatiun of the eyes, accompanied or sacceedrd DV defect ire vision. Anything which can remove these evils in tut therefore be regarded at a boon, of wlwcn the Talne i?no to he ?.r mated in dollars and cent*. The ROMAN BYE B XLS/ prepared b ' HKNKY JOHNSON is inch a boon, it* menu have been tested by lonjc eipenence, ai thousands have derived unspeakable benefit from its application. Many patients. after suffrriiiff from mllsmimtioo for y*are, h ive been c unpletejy cured by nuinf this delightful *alve. 1 he redness h? 'I w iteiy homo Imv* giadually dianpp^ftr^o rom their ejre It U; they have nluinMely been enabled to rend with pleanf he iii'iljeat print by candle light Fnce25 ccutsa jar, with ample i&rectious for use Prepared and told by HKNHV JOHNSON.Uhcmut, id Wm tn jroMinv.iwClm? ? 1 I . i.r i) \ :n t INO, No. 1 WashiuKiMn f.ace md71 Leonard street. M'lle P AULINE DKSJAKUIN8, of the Royal Academy (>f Mujic. ol Pnrit, moat reaptctfully annonneea to her pcpila, I idijj;i;kI gentlemen rnidini op town,that ahe will eonimenct liet cluiti for the Tuition cIOkuciqk in all it? faahionable bmnche?, at lier reaideuce, 74 Leonard afreet, on Monday September ?iij end at No. YVaahmgton Place, on Batnrday, OctoItj 2, whet ahe will have the pleaaure of introdncin* aeveral i>Ineeaentirely new, which ahe haa iuat received from Paria. 15eji.l?i the nannl Dancea taught in trie elaaaea. M'lle I) will te.irh the Polka Mazurka, the .Mazurk'i and Polka (Jtiadtillea; virioaa Pnlkaa, new waltx a riruj tempt, the Viennoiae or lvaltc n Hrtue tempi, and the new and graceful waltz Redowa. M'lle I). t*ke?thia method of returning thauka to her nmnernoa ptlrona, and bega nlao to atau, that thoae ladiea and gentlemen who may honor her with their patronage, may reat haiured that ahe will take every meana to impart that grace and elegance of atyle ao eaaeiitial to the modem ball room.? hrhnula and private familira attended. Public elaaaea and private I eaanqant her reaideoce, 74 Leonard atreer, Wed aide ol Broadway, and No. 1 Waalnngton Place, where terma and ' i,< .ifMtendanre may be known. al5 Mt*re |>7u K h'AHT <' A Pel? I'eter Roberta,371 Broadway,h?a Juat I) received from auction. 1000 embroidered mualin and lace breikfut eapa, from 2* npwarda; rich trimmed tinea ramhrie null muilin ilrena do: infuila Tana embroidered rohee, very nrh. Mao, 10 cartima thread lace capea. her thee, eollara aid t M"irf?. 31 per eent below the uantil price. nJI't?r M, IN hAhUT'M tilLDKD BKAX8 LKTTKK8 Hill S M ?'i'heat lettera are remnrkable for durability, and a brilliancy of the gilding nneqaalled by any other article la the -i' ?which brilliancy it warranted to atand eipoanre t,, the weathM. 'Ti ey are alio japanned to any color that may I., j^ilted. (W??a lift at Jonea, Ree'oee kTo 'i, ItO Fnllba > -rt| will b? EV"1 *r**Sj'Yi" 1^'aUbetwaaa Matahardi It *uTlSM? ^ *' r MJU If B AMD 4 - 1 L 1 1 11 11 " ' E NE NEV INTERESTING DETAILS FROM THE WAR QUARTER. The News from the City of Mexico. THE BATTLE OF HUAMANTLA. Incidents of the War. MEXICAN OFFICIAL REPORTS, die , die., die. [Krora the New Orleans Picayune, Not # ] The North American, published Id Mexico, give* the following order of the new administration, depriving Santa Anna of the command of the army, in order to take hi* trial for bis successive defeat*:? OrricK or Homk ??d Koanurr Relations. ) S W Department, Toluoa,l)ot 7. 1847 ) Excellent Sir?His Excellency the Senor Provisional President of the Bepublio. feeling profoundly hi* dutle* to his country, oonvinoed of the neeesaity of establish tng in the nation public morality, and of giviug more energy to the discipline of the army, almost extinguished by our civil dissensions-desiring moreover, to manifest to the people of the olty of Mexico and other points now in the enemy's possession, that their lot Is not Indifferent to hi* Excellency?considering, in One, that in trerv country well organised the generals of an army answer before a tribunal for the fault* which they have committed, ?nd tno for the misfortunes which may bats befallen their campaign*?has resolved that your Excellency deliver up the chief command of the army to bia Excellency the general of division. Don Manuel Rinecn, arid.unMl this Chief may present himself to reoelve it, temporarily to his Kxoellency Sr. Gen. Don Juan Alvarex The President orders that your excellency establish headquarters wherever you may see fit, in agreement with the supreme government, and there await, under the guaranty of its word of honor, the orders you may receive regarding the formation of a council or war, who may judge your excellency for the loss of the action? which your exoeliency, as commander-in-chief in the present war, has dlreoted. and particularly for the loss of the capital of the republio. Ills exoeliency the President believes that it is due to your own honor that by a council of war your military conduct should be sleared of all blame, and he entertains the hope that the result will be favorable to your excellenoy. 1 have the duty of communicating to you this supreme order, and the honor of offering to you my distinguished consideration. God and Liberty ROSA. To bis excellency, Senor General,well deserving of hia oountry, D. Antonia Lopez de Santa Anna We have seen a letter from a foreign house in Mexico, dated the 38th ult. It deaorlbea buaineaa aa being very dull, and oonflrms Santa Anna'a retirement from the command of the army. The writer thought there would be a quorum of congresa early In November. Should the modrradot have the ascendancy In that body, the writer thinks there would be aohanceof peace. If the United States would consent to modify some of her late Only those wounded or invalid officers were allowed to come down with Col Harney's train who were pronounoed by a board of examiners unfit for service for several months. We may mention Capt Oeorge R Smith, and.Lleuta. Wm T. Harbour, Thomas Churchill ?nd' Oeorge Jl. Davidson. Lieut. Col. Johnson, of the Voltlguers, cqnmands the infantry, and Capt Harden, of the dragoons, the oavalry in the trainjinder Col Harney, whe is among those coming home. A difficulty has occurred between the Spanish Consul at Veia Crux and Capt. Armstrong, of the Teias Rangers, in relation to the excesses upon Spanish residents at Meddfa, ommitted^by Rangers We learn that Capt McComas and Cspt. O'Donnell, U.S.A. Lieut MoCurdy, Oeorgia volunteers, and Lieut. A. Sams, Marine corps, had been left sick at Jalapa. The guerrilleros took them prisoners, but they were still at Jalapa cn their parole. We insert an order of Mijor (Jen Tatterson, by which It will be seen that he, as well as Gen Cusbing, it determined to enforoe the most thorough discipline: 9rdkrs t Headquarters Volunteer Dmtiorr, > No. 81 s Tera Cru*, Mexico, Oct. 26, 1847. i 1. In defiance of orders, regulation*, and *11 law, dally depredations! and outrages are committed by a few miscreantp, wbo, most unfortunately fur the army and the reputation of the corps to which they belong, have been permitted to join some of the regiments. a With a view to prevent a repetition of these atrocities, which, If overlooked, would disgrace the character of the Division. General Order* Nor. JO and 87, from the headquarters of the army, are republished for the information ot all. Their language is plain, and oannot be misunderstood. Any one fuund violating these orders, or thoee issued from these headquarters, will be brought before a court marttal or military commission, as the oase May require. 3 It appears to be the opinion of some officers that they are in no degree responsible far the misconduct of their men, or bound to notice and report their evil deeds ?that it might reader them unpopular with their regiments or companies, or with their friends?that it is the business of the generals to correct theae Irregularities and bear the odium in oamp and at home This opinion will be tolerated no longer Every officer will be held < responsible for his command; and any regiment or company found to be Incorrigible, will be sent to the rear; they cannot be trusted in the Held. The general commanding hopes that no regiment or company of his ] command will meet this fate. 4. A copy of this order will be furnished to the com mander of every company, who will, on ita receipt, and J on the lit of every month thereafter, cause it to be read at the head of hie company. I By order of Major Oan. Tatteraon, J J, ABKRCROMBIE. Brevet Lieut. Col. U. S. A. Aot'g Adj Gen. The following letters from our abrewd and well in- | formed correspondent at Vera Crux, will put our readers | quite aii cnurrant of the events which have occurred there since our last advices \ Vera Cruz, Oct 23, 1847. The accounts we have are very meagre and unsatis- i factory, and as the letters which I have been permitted to see were written and sent only a few hours after Mr Castro and others left in the diligenoo, they contain but few items which I have not seen before. 1'he let- 1 ters are from highly respectable souroes in Mexico, and I wiil give you such extracts as I have selected for what they are worth. The first is from a Spanish merchant: 1 Mtiicn Oct 7. 1H47. < Everything goes on very qulely now, but there is no I telling how long it will last The leperos. and others of < the lower class, are suffering much in consequence of < the exorbitant prices demanded for every thing in 1 the shape of provisions. Corn, which forms the princi- 1 pal part of their subsistence. Is stlllng at 114 per cargo, 1 (about six bushels,) and other grains in proportion Tbe Americans monopolise the most of the small quantity which is brought in, and unices they have the means to open the avenues leading to the city, and take ' possession of, and bold tbe principal haciendas in the neighborhood, they will be drained of the supplies which would otherwise be brought In, and which the owners are wllllag to bring in if they are only protected. No aseaas have been neglected in the power of the managers of the affairs of our poor unfortunate country to cut. off communication with tbe olty. Every road leading into the olty Is occupied by small parties of our people to stop the supplies, and they threaten death to all who mtv attempt to do so We do not look for anv thin* to be" ^brought in except under American escort*. They are too weak to attack or harm may American force tbnt way b? Rent oat, and will seorete themselves for half an hour until the Americans hare paftRei1. and thenoccufy their old posts again. 1'hia ic really annoying, for they appear to forget that there :ire twenty Mexicans tr where there is on* American to be fed. and if a change does not take place soon, I foresee distress [A friend suggests that this is rather tight on the Mexican people ] i The leperos are very loud in their demonstrations of the Americans, and say if they oontlnue to hold the city lot>g. they must either starve or tight It is certain that they must lire, and if they can neither bay nor steal enough for that purpose, whioh I think will be impossible for them to do, before long they must resort to other means-the means of force-and they have the force to drive away Amerioans from the city, if they can muster oourage enough to make the attempt, and could be well organised. I might furnish yon with more speculations from this i epistle, but I hardly think those contained above are worth the trouble I have taken. i Another letter, In speaking of the late earthquake, says : "The shooks were the severest I ever experienced, and created a general panio all over the city, with Americans as well as Mexicans " Vr.a* Can*, Oct J4, 1847 The gale has partially subsided, and although three vessels have gone on shore. 1 do not hear that any lives have been lost The steamer Ann Chase, which Is amongst the number, will prova a total loss The other two are the schooners Thomas B Odell. ('apt t rench, from the Braioa, and the Arispe, ( apt. West. The latter arrived yesterday from the Rraios with a load of mules, which wt-re landed without having suffered any ipjury. This vessel may possibly be got off again The boilers of the Ann Cbase^were burnt out; otherwise, with the assistance of her engine she might have been prevented from going on shore. A gentleman who visited ber early this morning, informs me that she Is laying on a bed of coral rock, but that some of bar fixtures may be saved. < An escort, composed of Captains Kairchlld's and Biacoe's companies of Louisiana Rangers, will 1mt? tomorrow morning for the National Bridge, to meet the Mexican escort with Mr. Dankhead, her Britannic majesty's minister, who will leave in the royal mall < pteamer Korth, on the 1st of Ootober, for Kngland. for the benefit of his health For nearly a year Mr. B has been differing with the rheumatism, and at times i he baa been entirely unable to move about the hous?, except by the assistance of his attendants I Since writing the above, two Krenohmen with three 1 servants have arrived from Mexico, having left on the ] l.'lth Inst , but bring no news from Oan. Scott of importance; they represent everything as perfectly quiet in the olty, and the health of our troops very good These ] gentlemen were formerly the proprietors of a large wagon line which run between this and Mexico, and with a view of making preparations for a continuation of the business, as soon as it will be safh to to ae, they ' have cone to Vera Crui to compl*t?th?tr arrangements 1 from ruebla the news is of considerable i ulMtiag tki ?laaaholy tiling* of tk? intk oftaji ! W YO V YORK, MONDAY MOJ tain Samuel H. Walker, of the Mounted Rifle*. He joined lien. Lane with bit company at Perote, and upon their arrival near Huamantla found that the plaoe w?s occupied by Santa Anna ami about fifteen hundred men Captain Walker, commanding hi* own company and that of Captain Lewis's Louisiana Hangers, (total l?i] men,) proceeded into the town in advance, id finding the Mexicans prepared to receive them, i.aptaln Walker gave the order to charge, and the] lancer*, who did not fWll beneath the deadly fire of tne rifles and carbines, fled According to account*. Santa Anna, who wax but a short distance off, use'I his wooden propeller to good advantage, making another miraculous escape. In the meltr Capt Walker killed with his own hand a young Mexican lancer Skirmishing oontinued until they reached the plata, when all fled except the father or the young man who bad fallen by the hands of ('apt Walker, who seated himself behind a house until Capt Walker approached, when he sallied out, lance in hand, and made a deepe. rate attack on Capt. Walker to avenge his son Capt Walker fired his revolver, hut unfortunately missed hi* aim, when the old man killed him with his lance and fled, exclaiming that he bad avenged the death of his soil < apt Walker's list word" to hi? men were ; "Although your captain lias fallen, never surrender my boys.'' As soon aa Captain Walker had fallen, Captain Lewis took command of the battalion and ordered the streets and other plaoes to be sootired, which wss immediately done, and but a few moments elapsed before the village was entirely clear of the hostile portion of the inhabitants. The loss of the Americans I have not been able to ascertain, but it is very slight. That of the Mexicans was severe, and an officer of Captain Lewis's company killed the commanding officer of the lancers la the charge The two l*'r?noh geutlemen are well acquainted with the old Mexican who killed ('apt Walker, and rel ted to me the nircumatmicr* connected with h's death, aa received from both Mrxioaus aod Americans who were on the spot Many of the houses of the village were sacked and destroyed, and it is much to he regretted that after (Jen Lane had passed on, a number of stragglers, who had been intoxicated in the village, were put to death by the Mexicans Accounts varv as to the number who were killed in thin way, and a private letter which I hav* *een set* the number down at about forty men, and other account* make It larger. On their way down these pentlemen were unmolested until they arrived within a few miles of Vergar* cannp, near tbesodne of the murder of the dllligence driver* h f?w day* since 1 bey were flred upon by a small party of Mexican robbers, who. upon finding tuat the flveinen were w? 11 armed, took to the hill*, aa usual. The report that Santa Anna was again at the head of affair* want* confirmation, an they report that he ha I none to Tehuacan with two hundred onralry; that (Jen. Rea* had gone to (^ueretaro with one thousand men; tbat he had to use the precaution to *hut theni up at. night, and tie at least half of them by sixes in the day time to prevent them from deserting Gen Lane informed his ton. who waa left sick at IVrote, that upon hta arrival at I'uebla ha received orders from (Jen Hoott to garrixon that city with half-of his fi roe and Mend the rest on to Mexioo, but he afterwards received order* to detain the whole at tbat place until further order*. Vera Cat'*, Oct 28, 1847. Thl* morning a party of between twenty-five and thirty men, Mexican*, Spaniard*, and Frenchmen, arrived rora Mexico, via Orizaba, having left the oity on the 18th inat. All wu quiet, and they report no news of Importance. Capt. Patrick, of the third infantry, ha* relieved rapt. Hoyt, of the Massachusetts Volunteers, a* commissary of thla port. Oen Patterson's command has not yet left, but will not be likely to remain long He i* rather alow In getting bis oommand ready, bat I can say from experience that on the tr*mp he i* a pusher, and I would go two to one that he will go to Mexioo or Puebla In less time than any commander haa yet acoompllshsd the trip I will refer you to the Qtnixia oj Liberty for miscellaneous matter. The next steamer after the Virginia leaves, will carry date* from Mexico to the 39th init. Vkka Cruz, Oot. 30, 1847. Gen. Patterson is net off yet, though <lay before yester day wm the (lay set for marching. The wagons nre ?H ready. It was found, after the order for the march was given, that several of the regiments were la want of clothing. This has detained the column The norther has o >ntlnued with scarcely any Intermission for a week This morning it Is more quiet, but the wind is beginning to rise again. No mall from the States for about twenty days, and nothiag very interesting from the interior for several days. Uen Marshall Is confined to his room with a lame ankle, and will not be able to go up with Gen. Patterson. The Kentucky regiments will soon be along, however, and Uen. M. will go up at their head. News from Washington is looked for with great anxiety Speculation has oeased here with regard to what the Mexioans intend to do; no one pretends to lerin nu opiaioa, but all agree that we want a large army to act energetically for a tew months, to prevent the enemy from organizing armies?to live at their expense, and to make them feel that forbearance on our part has oeased. [From th* New Orleans Delta, Nov 6.] Citv or MbxicO, Oct 28, 1817. To day or to-morrow a train and escort leaves here for Vwrft (Irii* If. i? nn/lar th a unmman.l rtf I'nl lltrnuv and will be esoorted by detail* from the difl'reut branches of the service?seven companies of Infantry under Col. Johnson, six companion of Dragoona under ' apt Hardee, and a battery of Artillery (the re-captured Ruena Vista guna.) under Lieut LovhII. If. will be ao rompanied by Uen. Quitman and Uen. Shields, who are nn their road to the United States, as aloo, Col. Harney, Ur. Lawaon and Dr. Harney. The return of Gen Quitman for the purpiae of joining hia proper Divisiou in the column of Uen. Taylor, required a new appointment to the offloe of Civil and Military Uovernrrof the city of Mexioo. The high honor lias been conferred on Uen. P. F. .Smith, who, from hia high judicial qualifications aa well aa his military abilities, la oue of the moat fitting persons that could have been 'elected to discharge the important dutiea. Uen. Quitman haa filled the offloe he haaljuat left with honor to the American arina and credit to himself. The gallant old 8?uthron will soon ke among you?recollect hia aervloea on the hard-fought fields of Monterey ; recollect liow be led his command in the valley of Mexioo ; recollect he was the first soldier to hoist the Amerloan colors with his own hands on the breastworks at the gates of the city of Mexioo, and reoollect that he, with (ien *iulth was the first offloerof the American army to enter the Grand I'laza of the city of the Asteca. Citv or Mr.nco, October 'J!i, 1H47. Since my last, a great olian^e haa come over the polilies of this country; Indeed, these people are so fickle that it is impossible, with any degree of certainty, to cai cuiace Dy meir aunoas 10-uay. wnat will oe louir ueieruination and their policy to-morrow. Whim I wrote, it>out twelve days since, the monarchical party seemed to be progressing mint successfully in carrying out their 1> signs ot placing a prince upon the administrative chair if thin Hf public. Then many persons of wealth and inflmnce, who had formerly opposed it, and a great portion of the church, were warmly and boldly advocating the measure as the only means of perpetuating their power and their influence over the government and the l>*ople; but somewhat fearing their success, and believing that if Ihey were thwarted in their views, tbey would also receive a severe shock by th<) defeat, they turned their attention to a different policy, endeavoring to take advantage of oircumstances so as to turn whatever may transpire to the best advantage However, a different feeling appears to he pervading the whole country since our entry into the capital S^nor Pe?ay Pena has taken a firm hold of the reins of government, and has called around him as advisers and ounseilors a muoh brt.ter and more intelligent class of men than has honored the cabinet of Mexico for some time. Me hM scattered and dispersed the faction* which were breeding disturbances at l^ueretaro a short time nince. The new elections of Deputies have resulted in the choice of a more liberal and better class of men than heretofore, and nearly all have signified their tux ietyfor a speedy peace; however, a majority of the old Deputies are also known to bs in favor ol peace ; but the great obstacle in the w y I , that all parties are anxious to be lett] in power, (or acquire some advantage over their opponents, before the consummation of such an event Thus, whenever one party makes an ad vancement, the other opposes it. because they think It would give the one concluding such a measure, some advantage, upon the consummation of their design - The dem*cr?Mo party are willing and anxious to make a peace, if tbey oan overthrow and break down the pri vileged church establishment, and see some means by which thay can prevent the recurrence of the state of affairs which bos always kept them under tbe weather ; if not. they oppose it. and thereby force us, it possible, to occupy the country until th?y recuperate their forces sufficient to enable them to carry out tbelr views El Ilttonodet, which is tbe organ of (his party, has several articles on this subject, which I send All parties, as well as the government, agre-< in abolishing the military establishment, and attribute to it all th? anarchy to which this country has been subjected Kor myself I have no contldenoe In the honor, honesty, 01 the acts ol ?ay portion of either party, as 1 have always founl that there is no reliance to be placed in any thing they sty ><r do - thert are always some under curreals runuing, which are liable to change their determination from day to (lay lurmermore, tury ?r? winning in aca^imy ui cliaraoter and talent -although they writ*and talk well ami fluently, when we cim? to fathom them, the Tory hiMlt of them ar? not auperlor to the mediocrity of talent of our own country?in judgment they are wofully deficient; however, some of oar most enlightened men, who, by their position, ahould b? enabled to judge, make no hesitation Id aaying that they are fully pi-rauaded that the prospects of arranging a peace are more Mattering, at present, than they nave been since the commencement of the war. There certainly baa been a great Bhangeproduced upon the mind* of the Mexican*, whether it la the fear of having to support our larg* army now entering the field, I am not able to say, but think it has bad some effect Since writing the foregoing. 1 learn'that the detno orntlo party, herlng ascertained thut there will be a i|unrum of Deputies preeent thin week, and that the armtoernoy, ni they are ,,eslgn?ted, have a m?j>>rlty in the old ae well aa the new Deputies, have gone to (Jneretaro, for the purpoae of endeavoring to oreate diaaenaiona and anarnhy, and theraby prevent the present government entering into any arrangements that will bring about a ptace; they fearing, in auch an event, being left lu a worse at ate of cerruption and confusion tbun tt??*y were when we entered the oapital It la somewhat remarkable, that the p*?ple of this oountry who entertain the best feeilng for us, and are desiroua to eatabliah a government fashioned after our own, are th t very persons

who are attaining every nerve to prevent the noiiaumm; lion of a treaty of peace. Their o|y|#e,t la li l>r??k 'l"? n the obiireli and military eetaWUhm-nif end ?i> "M?n, kiooatplish this tbey are trying to oreaie a state of Bl Wi? waltk will tan* m u qmupt the oountry RK E INING, NOVEMBER 15, Citt or Mexico, Oct. 39,1847. Day before yesterday I witnessed the presentation of handsome pair of spurs to Capt. O T. M. Daris, formerly of the Illinois volunteers, by the New York volunteers T?ey are of nnlM silver. ornamented with cold Oa ?noh sida is curved In Inlaid irold th? flag of our country, aud our national bird hold* In his beak (he soroll On the inn?r aid* in inserted: " To (.'apt. (i T M Davis, ' Ileneinerlto de nu patria ' From the Officers of the New York Regiment" Cipt Davis entered the war at an early stage of it and continued in that capacity until th? arrita' i f thearmv at San Augustin. II? le-came u volunteer aM of < i?n Qultmau,and Secretary to the Governor aftert he capture of the city by our troops Hia attention and devotion to Gen Shields, after he fell at the battle of Cerrn tiordo, will long be remembered by those who witnessed It " We hm? by letter* published in Kl Monitor of yesterday, that San'.a Anna had complied with the requisitions of Pena y Pen*, the present president, and Hied his residence at Tebu ican. where he awaits orders The requisitions wi re that be sbou'd take up his rest, denco at some place h* might, e.lect. and await his trial bv court martial for the failure of hi* battles before the city, and the lo*g of the capital. Senor Da la Kosa lies b-?u m>tnlnat?d as minister of relation*. Mora y Villam'l has been nominated minister of war. and Burtnuimiie. it. is expected. Is about to l>e appointed eomroauder-lri-nhiefof th-> army The other appointm>? its to the oabiuet bare not y?t been tilled up. I enclose to you the sermon or the Mr Me*.'arty, chapltln In the IJ S army delivered hy him )o the National l'ala?e od Sunday, the 3d inst en the neoasion of a " public thanksgiving for th>- victories achieved by the army of I hi United Mtate*. under thecotunand of Major General Winfleld Scott, tu tb* basin of Mexico, oonsurama'ed by the oepture of this capital " I commend the ihruinn to the attentive perusal of yo'ir readers It la full of exulting interest, and will amply pay tor the readInn. It whh delivered by a mau to whom the whole army feels peculiarly indebted for his kind attention and ' hrintian beuriiiK during the timet* of peril and danger Where the battle raged hottest, and the ball* fell thickest, our I hriitim friend w.i? upon the irround. admlniitei lnp to departing spirits the la?t earthly consolation. Hia pt'iivj'" uudrr such oircumstanoes, with a countenance tnfiA and p?reno. assisted many a gallant soldier in meeting (trim -viaaged death with rhristian fortitude; >.ye, more, the wounded were also objects of bin espe. iul attention .-upplylng and aiding th"in In whatever might alleviate 'heir sufferings. I sluoerely hope that our re. ven nd frb-nd, so much reverenced by llie whole army, and to wlmm we all owe a debt of gratitude, will reueiva nome pu'MintUl token of regard at the hands of ti e country The following extract from General Order* No. .'118, may interest ?ome of your readers who are rugaged in bringing goods to thin country: ? Retun ing from Vera Cruz, the train will bring back, besides a mail. essential supplies for the army generally. Kxtra baggage or stores, fur individual cfllcera or others, will he rigorously exolud-d. mi l not an ounoe of sutler's irooda he admitted into any public wagon. Any violation or negleot of thee* prohibitions shall be punished by the forfeiture of the goods, stores or other baggage, for the beneflt of *the hospitals, and tbe individual* eon emeu piaoea lor puutsnmeut neiore me proper military fttbOM "The foregoing prohibitions will b? considered as standiiig ana general for all train* Quartermasters will take "ire that they are not violated bv escorts. waKon-nia?ters or teamsters; and It violated by any officer superior iu rank to the particular quartermaster of the train, the Intter, besides reraonstrauce at the lime, will not fail to report nami'imml circumstance*. "AH roasonahle protection, not to the prejudice or hlcdranoe of the public service. will bo given without toll, per oentnae or reward, to the good* of putters and other merchants, by the military pout* ?nd escorts of this army - the objects bting to increase the oomtorU of ail an well iw the receipt* of the custom house. " By oomraand of Major General i*cott ' H. L. SCOTT, A. A. A. G." We had a very nioa little excitement a few dayu sinoe, produced l>y the following article from Kt Monitor, which paper ban been uhIdr every exertion to prevent the famlliea of the city from iusoolating or mingling with the officer* of the army, thereby keeping; the prejudiced of the parlies from being obliterate* as long a* possible:? " A certain young lady, of n frolicsome disposition and romantic inclination", a tciod singer. and who, since thn arrival of the Americana at San Angel, had become familiar with au officer of thn army, will be annexed and panned over to American dominion, llkn Texan, but ob whom the ounsure of the fair sex of Mexico has fallen " The young lady referred to, as well an her parents and family, feeling themselves under obligation* to some oflloers for their kindness during the armistice, made no hesitation In treating the persons to whom tbey were indebted, with respect after our entry into the oity. which brought out the abusive article in El Monttnr As soon as It appeared, it was like throwing a firebrand Into a keg of powder. Cowhides and other dangerous edge-tooli were procured, and several youog gentlemen started in pursuit of the editor. He got wind or their !*fentlon'2.and eluded th^ir grmp for sereral days, aDd it reminded me very much of a deer-drive?each fellow poaU4- euxiouH to get flret sight of thn animal. At length the editor. Seuor Torres, thinking the whole xITair had blowu over, and that time enough had elapsed to allow the wrath of thu young gentleman to oool down, made his appearance on the street, but never win man more mistaken?before he reached the I'la/.a. he encountered one of the young geutleoien. who gave him us severe a cowhidlDg as ever a man received. He made some resistance, but finding it wag uo use, concluded that it was best to try a run, by which he succeeded in escaping He then appealed t<> our military authorities for redress, i nd made a great ado about the liberty of the press, and the extent to which it was tolerated in the I 'nited State*: but I believe tho onlv satisfaction he re reived, wu thu reply, that uditora in the United State* had the right to publish what they pleased : hut if they violated the laws, or insulted the feelings of private individual*. they must take the consequences Tbis did not seem to suit thu appetite of the gentleman, particularly taking th? consequences, and I thick he will be more careful in futurii. The following incident oocurred on the 13th of September, previous to th?? storming of the castle of Chapultepec. and I think it exhibited an much courtesy ?s auy thing I have ever heard. M?j. Hunter, of I Ith Inf., at the head of hi* regiment, wan marching up to take bin position In line, preparatory to the storming of the castle. Muj. Stunner, with the 21 Dragoons, came round ia u run from the opposite fide of the hill, expecting to have to charge a Ueli battery, or tho retreating forces of the enemy. The head of the two regiments met at a point where both w?r? compelled to halt tbr a moment, vlnjor flnnter rode up to Major Sumner, extending bis hand, saluting hlin with. " How do you do, Mijor Sumner ? ' who replied " Heally. sir, I do not recollect you." ' Do not reoollect rae?" ' No, sir," replied Major Sumner When Major Hunter, aa it were, straightening himself up in his saddle, remarked, " I was one o( your Sergeants at Carlisle, sir " At thla,Major Stunner recog. nir.ed his former Sergeant; and, extending his hand, remarked, ' Well, re illy, sir. I am exceedingly happy to meet you, and more particularly at tho present time, going into battle with the same rank as myself, and both of us in command of regiments I wish that good fortune may attend you, and thit ws may moot hereafter, wlien we will be able inore fully to renew our foriner acquaintance. " At this time It became necessary f>r b:>th commands to mora to their different positions, and the two Majors separated, wishing each other success and good fortune. Mine* the occupation of our army, a portion of the 'iflis-r'' have formed themselves intejan association, called "The Aztec Club," having for its object the more intimate and social intercourse of ita members ? its organization is similar to that of the military clubs of Kngland It will, at the same time it produces a more social and immediate intimate intercourse of the officers, nahle them to live in the best style, ami avoid the impo nition of the hotel heeper* Krery general cfflc-r, except one, 1* a mem bar. The following ar? th<j offlcert, according to ltd pre?ent orgmiijiafiou: l'rp?i(l?nt, Urn I. A Cluitman; l?t Vice I'reaiJent, Col Harney; 2d Vice PreMd?nt. ''apt Ma^ruil?r; Trent* urer, S. Anderaon; Secretary, K Hemuiond h><| ; Cominlttee of \rraiigam-nta, < apt. <?ruynot>, Msjnr Van Daren. I.leut, tlrafton The Jltlixn National, of tli-< #(h of October, nay*: ? ' On the 7th limt. the honorable i'.oiigr?** prooen led to tin* election of a President ofthu Republic and of Senator* It reiulted % follow*:?D Manuel del* Pen* y I'ena, Pre?id?r.t; D Antonio de Haro y Tamarix I) Jouc Maria l.*fragua, I> Antonio Dia* < iiuraan. aud 0 Ijjnaclo f'onionfort. *enatnrn " Krcm the Hi tutor H'puiUrano, of the 16th Oct . we take the following extract*: On tho evening of the l'ith ln*t , about thrte thou*and ft* hundred American* arrived In Ptiebla. and the following morning our forces retired. Notwlth*tandlng thi?, the guerllN* continued the nr mhat III tile Ptrectn < f the city, oan*lng mmllar *ceue* to th"?e which occurred on the 14th and IMh ult The artillery of fien Sauta Audi, il ?ppe*r*, had gone to lluaniaulla. which place be left In order to attach a body of American troop*. The f,egl?l*titre of thu Mtute voti d for Oeneral I'ena y I'ena. fur I'rt 'tdent of the Republic By new* worthy wf credit received hy the way of i'oluca, we are informed that. Mr Peua y Pen. had been very well received iu Vlueritafo tiy the authorltie* Only about tf,000 of the *o<iii< r* i how> d a liepo?ltion to " pronounce;" b'lt they hive no one to lead them, and are not capable of carrying on any coterpriao We here h?"0 ii,:oriu?d that the Muprema'lovrntnent baa ordered Oen larede* t > rc*iJe at. Telrdoapan, on hn parolo of honor. A letter from ILuejiitla, dated thn Mih in.t, contain* the following ?" According to new* received from Tam Dico. it aniiear* that there ha* henna nr at Viotori* In faYor of nnparUioD from Mxxloo, ami annnxa ion to thn Unltnl Mtatn*; and In ordtr to MMtaln thin dntn rminii'ion, nml to loron thn eoropliannx of thn othnr town*, a f >ne of iqfantry. with two cannon*, left that plar? on thn irtth ult I do not glvn crmlit to tblf* u?wi), In npitn of thn frequent example* I ha?n had that traitor* arn unrnr wanting to carry out Much a plan." J 11K K.NTHY OF CO!.. CHIUlS1 FORi F. IMTl) PI KBf.A. [From thn Atco IrU, Ontobnr 27 J The Aranriran*. divided Into two column*. p?ontrat?d Into thn city by thn gat** of La Lot and San FranclMO All thofc in thn vicinity ot thn<n itmnt* at that woinnnt found thrmtnWn* nxpi*nd to thn flrnofth" ioldlnry. who finally not rnnntlng with any form to attark, di?* per*nd. and In *pit?of thnlr ofHeaM moknd a gma* uumL?r of liouRfi, from nnny of whioh largn ruran of monny wnrn taknn Thl* ntatn of di*ord?r continued for two day*, until, from tha mnaourn* taknn by thn fornlgn non*ul?, ordnr ?u in noma dagrnn rn-n*t*bil?hnd by ttia Imuo on tnn n?*t day of thn following r?ni.??? rioi at mi ?no militant nawaiiuw IVao? and order I* 0n?* worn rnlgoing in the city t>f I i u-bia and la ordar to pr**?fT? lt.tbaM ha? b??n plaor 1 | at UM dlipMlt|oa of U??k foUaa a rMfMUW* [ERA: 1847. force to prevent hereafter the ocourrence of kll kind* of disorder. The uuders'gned. la conjunction with hU excellency th? Prefect of I'uebla, will use their utmost endeavor* to maintain peace aud tranquility In the city. It is desired that the gltizens (hull open their ware houses under the security that they shall be protected, and whoever considers It neces*ary may ob'uln from the polire a soldier to guard hi* interests, and moreover all neeessary care shall be taken for the Mcorlty of the oity. and of each private Individual The officers of the army are requested to aasist in the apprehension of those persons who may be found conducting themselves improperly tn the house* or street*. THOMAS CHILD*, Col. U S A. Civil and Military Governor. Puebla, Ootober 14, 1H47. HATTI.E OK IllMMA VTLA The following is Santa Anna's aoeount of this gallant affair of our troopH We take it from that excellent paper, the Bniiin of I. berty: ? I he Jlrmy of the Rait ?General-in-Chief, Mmt Rjrctll* lit Sir: ? On the Sth of the present month, I wrote to your Kxcellency from Noraluean. asking you to communicate to his Kxcellency, the Integral President, that which I proposed doing upon the American convoy; providej, that Sr. General of Brigade, Dun Isidro lteyea, should arrive , in time to reinforoe ine But the letter not having come up iu season, and the convoy of the enemy having kdvanced to within three leagm'S of Nopaluc\n, I proceeded to the latter town on the sth Inst , with one thousand horsemen and six Held pieoe*. for the purpose of watch iog hi* movements, in or.ler that I might act rcoordingly The enemy having bivouacked the night of th? Sth between Nopalucan and liuapastla, and belug ready to conttnU" his march on the succeeding morning to Acajete, I determined to attack bis rear guard at the Pinal, and< charge him resolutuly when he least exp-cted it, and with this design, I commenced marching on th? morning of the 7th. But whilst lying concealed In the town of I'sblo, immediate to the Piuai, ob*erviag his movements, I saw from the wateh tower that the enemy's train, instead of prosecuting lta march, was stand lug towards the place in which I had left all my artil iri y, unui|) ri|ui)?Kn mill pi'Trn >(U1>-Kiy uiTlUlUg in? intentions of the foa. I countermarched with all the oelarity I oonld to meet him. But beforo I could eoma up with him. hid vanguard hail already possessed itself of the place and its principal building*, and although I attacked him, my or lumns entering into the town itself, yet it wan not possible for me to dislodge him from his position* with the dragoons, add i found myself obliged to retire to an adjoining hacienda to take up my quarters for the night. In the engagi meat, the eueuiy lost bis commander of cavalry, one oiHner. and many of his troops. My losses were sewn men in killed and wounded, several dispersed, two pieces of artillery, and two of my aids, D Jose Maria Vega and D. Augustin Iturblde, who were taken prisoners whilst oarrylng my orders. In tbis day's attack I killed one hundred of the enemy and took twenty-four prisoners, by whioh I revenged in a measure the outrages and calamities wbioh he had inflicted upon the paoillc and defenceless inhabitants. Although the enemy nearly surprised the town, yet did be only succeed in capturing two pieces of artillery of small calibre, and the tour remaining ones were fortuuately saved, aud are now in my power. Tbis totally unexpected attack wis made upou the town at the instigation, as 1 have learned, of an infamous Mexican criminal. Miguel ileruandez, by name, but your Kxcellenoy can see what its execution cost the enemy, not mentioning the detainment of Iwo extra days upon the road. On Ihu 11th he took up hli Una of inarch for Acajete, where be bivouacked, and I overtook him at the 1'inal, but 1 did not sucoeed in obtaining any decisive advantage over him, owing to the extreme caution he uned in marching, being no doubt considerably affrigbtuned by what be had eiperienoed the preceding day. .According to my ipteH he yesterday reached Auiaioc and to-day lie should enter Puebla with 3000 men and six places if artillery, which he took from l'erote. # Tim day b?foro yt stcrday in this point, the division of (leneral Keas became incorporated with my oommand, but so fatigued are the troops that it is absolutely necessity to allow them some time to rest themselves, and iu consequence 1 was unable to operate upon tne hostile convey Ills Kxoallenoy, the Sr. (Jan D Juan Alvarez, with all ilia forces that were besieging the enemy iu l'uebla, those reinforcemeuti included which I sent him, has fallen b<ick upon Atllxoo, as it is known. So soon as the traops at present under my command and all those whloh comprise the army if the, sbail be in a tit state for marching ; that is, as soon as they Nhall bo provided with some peounlary resouroes. of which they are entirely destitute, I shall go forth to seek the enemy, and harrass bim in every way 1 possibly ' an, thus accomplishi>K my duties and gratifying my deiirei*. I apain nir<r to your F.icellnncy the assurances of my esteem and tmDsideration Ood and Liberty ! Headquarters, lluauiantla Oct. 13, 1S47 ANTONIO LOPKZ UK 8AN TA ANNA. To hid Kxotilency, the Minister of War aud Marine 01'PICLAL REPORT OF UE.N. TERRE3 ON THE UKFE.NCE OF THE fJARITA DK l!EI.EN. K-il'Clliint bia?It kalug my duty to give to you and the whole nation an account of the defence r>t the Oarita It IMeu, which was under my command on the uufortuna'e 13th ln?t . 1 do it by the present communication, iu which 1 (.hall merely mention facts with my accustomed frankness, without entering Into any ooinment. Th? force which wan on that day under my command fur the defence of that point, amounted to l HO men of the 'Id regiment ot Mexico, with three four-pouuder*, and the necetsary artillerists for th*lr service Shortly after IU, A M , the enemy, having taken posarssiun ol < 'hapultupuc and t .e fortifications around it, came down in grt at force, with the intention of entering the city hy the narila of Belen, attaokiag it with all the determination ami fury inspired bj his recent triumph. Ha was detained, however, by my small force, which fought with the greatest courage nod energy, causing him a very considerable Ions. But it was Impossible that the small number of my valiant soldiers could triumph over their numerous foot. Convinced of thin fact, the general-lnchief reinforced me with about 400 men of the regiment* i f Invalids and L.agns, commanded by Brig (Jen. 1'erdigon Ouray and Col Barrios. These troops formed my lessrve, and were placed as my rear-guard iu the guardhouse of the garlta The enemy trusted the prosperous Hsue of his intent to a more powerful arm. and, bringing down two -J4-pounders, commenced a rapid (Ire The stones of the arch over our heads were broken iu I ieces by the heavy artillery of the enemy, and dew in all directions, wounding many of my meu; they, however. continuod lighting with the greatest bravery, keeping the enemy at a considerable distance. \t 1 o'clock, I' .VI., the stoues which fell from the arch, wounded and completely disabled all the artillerists at my cannon, > ho. until then, bad been fighting with the greatest enthusiasm The officers of artillery, Linart* and Mora, tnd the odloer (f the 'id regiment of Mexioo. Xante, were also wounded, and my son, also an officer in the; named regiment., received three wounds At ihls time reports began to be circulated that the enemy h it entered the city by the points of Candelaria tuid Nino I'erdido, and < ulonel Barloi came to me a:id said in a loud voice, in the Dresenne of all th? n#H. curs of the'Jd regiment, viz: < apt Kdwardo Mull-in*, j I I.teuts. I.ul* IMvit. Benito Garcia, and other* whom I do uot now recollect, that all our troop* were retiring towards the Inquisition, aud that he was going o retire to the Mine place with my reserve I most positively ordered hloi not to move from that point before the above luentioned officers, bat, profiting by uiy attention being turned for a moment towards the point of defence, and disobeying my orders, be retired with (Jen i'erdigon < iaray. and all of my reserve, leaving me not a finale one of their soldiers My right flank was then entirely unprotected. < ol Harries and Wen. I'erdigon Uarayhad not left a n ingle soldi< r in the fortifications that, were placed in the paneo to defend my right, (ien Kaininaa, who, with his brigade, covered those fortifications, atpn retired to the < it y with his forco I then looked towards the citadel, and dineovered, with astonishment, that all tin ramparts w?re deserted, and only a few artillerists were seen in me of Its bastions At this time, some sinister rumors began to spread themselves with great rapidity anion,; my troops It was said that iny reserve had been withdrawn ny superior orders; that the enemy chargeu us on all sides according to signals given hy the trumpets of our army, and other reports which I will not men tion (ireat was my 'igony at this moment The ueiny advanced ill great force, iu spite of our determined resistance ; my soldiers, completely /.itI ju "d, their numbers considerably dlminlihed. and demoralised by the rumors I have mentioned, begin to : ive way. ami it. was only by gre.t exertion that I could i>t this moment prevent a gem ral dispersion IVrsukded that it was impossible tirst his excellency t he ('resident oould abandon a point of so much iinpur inevitably fall into til# hand*. If D"t promptly succored; ?j?-lnn 'jull" certain that hi* excellency knew perlectly my critical position as well lierause he knew the nuvnl uml diminished force with me as from the tact t hat the firing of the euemy rnoinentaiily approached nearer and grew morn rapid. prov?"<i that it *?? hid de. 'erininetion te take thegarita at allbaaarda I expected that he would mii 1 ni? r iaf iriern-nts Meanwhile, an 1 in order to hold out aaloogas possible I determined to rolled the remnants of my little force* into one body, and in cane of necaeslty, to defend the garita to the Uni x ri iaity llut at tbll moment acvaral groupa of diapered soldiers rame in on my left running Impeluoudy down the, and in apite of my elfurra. antrnatieN and threats, my eoldler*, seized with a sudden panic, followed the fugitives and entered the city by the ( ail* del Hapo. That moment, exc ellent sir, w?* a terrible one for m?. My right flank exposed by the movement of lien ((amine* abandoned, ttrst by my reserve and afterward* by the remain ler of my troop*, who, having Ion' all discipline, would not obey my roioe, not having been succored by hi* excellenoy the I'resideut. a* lei. pec ted, my only resource was to make a lait effort to unite ?>me of the dispersed, and with them to oppose the enemy to the laat extremity Here I mutt remark to your Kxcelleney that the worthy officer* of your 'Jd regiment of Mexico were constantly by my side These highly honorable military men accompanied m* in following my soldier*. and having caught them In the i alls de Victoria, they as*l*ted me In reducing them to obedience and In compelling them to follow m<* again to the place of combat The inhabitant* of the i alle de Victoria will teatify to thla atatement Having tbu* reunited my soldier* I inarched them ' Into the citadel, upon whieh the enemy had already I opened bla Are, and as I was placing thein In the ram- I part*. the deputy, lion Kligio Kamt-ro name to me and I told me that the President wanted t See me I pr?- I ??ntei| ni)*e|f to Hi* Kiflellei ey ?ith ih-? In'ettiow ot . tylug belt,r" him 'be li Is >? steled ; Ij n be woivt J I.o' lleVell imI V oiding ill i ejn U* <iu* l., ' > lit} i ualrs and rank, luaulied ia* in a manner wbtob twin I uo? qualify My pa* tonal rtwitaiai ?u sheek^d ky * *r LD. Prtra TwoXaiU. the dlacipline which hu alwaya b??n the model of my military career. At that moment, in Ilia Eioellancy I obW mw the chief of thn Mexican army. Thla la, excellent sir, a tru? statement of all the facte, which I submit to your Kxcalleucy. stating at the earn" time that. although I am a prisoner. I will enlearor to obtain permission to p?aa to ttie point which your K*eellen 'T will please to designate, to pr-unt myself before the oourt martial, which I beg your t.icelleuey to order, that before it I may vindicate my honor and re putstion. the only patrimony wbloh ia lsft me at th < end of my carver I hope that your Excellency will bs pleaael to accede to my re<|u<M)t, which I repeat; at the same time. I have the honor of offering to your Excellency the aaaurancee of my diatingulahed oonaideratlon and esteem <iod and liberty ANORIlS TRH1U.S To the Minister of War, Mexico, Sept. 16, 1*47 Affair* In Canada. LKrom the Montreal Hera<d, .Vor. 11 J In politics we have little of importance. There are still rumors of the approaoblng dissolution of Pari lament but nothing oertaln is yet known. The la e news from England, by the Caledonia, baa, of course, thrown a deep gloom over our oonunereial af Mrs To-day this feeling of diaquiet la Increaaad by tte arrival of farther news, of a similar kind, by the Washington The manner In which the exportation of wretahad eresturn from Ireland has been pushed to th* Tar* extreme of the aeaann. haa tilled up the full meaaura of dUguat fel*. throughout Canada, at the shameful disregard of the most sacred obligations, which can alone aOOtUDt for the non interference of the authorities at home So lata aa the 30th of October, the ' Lord Aabburton" arrived at Oroase Isle with a cargo of 476 emigrant*, of whom no lees than 107 had died on the voyage *lxty more were sick, and on beard the ateamer to wbloh th* pasaengers w*ro transient! tW? deaths occurred betvret>u the rinamntiriH ifrnuii.l mil M.??nfthr paasaagers by thia vessel have slnoe arrived In Montreal, and have the must wretched appearance The veSMi was from the W?l cf Ireland, and a large portion of the iut?*angars are Mid to he from Lord I'aloieraton's estates What they are to do here this winter. It it impossible to My : thnra seems to ba uii other resource for them than public charity. Had It not bean that the present Nafon is unusually mild, there is Kraal raaaou to bellava that few of tnam would have neaped death from the cold in the Gulf I'p to this time, however, the weather ha* cootluusd floe and open; and they hate esoapedxne danger, onlr to fall, in too many instances by the stroke of fever. Veaterday, th? 10th of November, y#t another emigrant ship reached Quebec.from Nllgo Tha mortality has bean that ol an army: on tha pa?sage. 3 9*10, at <)rosso Isle. 3 45J; in ships at Quarantine, 1,'J8'2; at the Marine Hospital, Quabec, 1,000: making 9.634; and tins tearful aocount does not Includa the deaths at theHhedsand Hospital in Montreal. Kingston, Toronto, llytown, and Hamilton; or those which have occurred unnoticed and unknown, by the way side, and In tha small taverns of the country parts In Montreal, the average number ot slok In tha Hospital, during the weak endiag Noveml >t ci'.h, has been 702 ; and the deaths 66 Tha expanses defrayed out of tha provincial chest for this object must be enormous. We have heard them calculated at no lass than a quarter of a million; but this is probably an exaggeration, but there will atlll be huge charge for the imperial government to foot. Money la still, not tha worst loss; the deatruction ofvaluaable lives la eateeined a tar greater calamity Tel he uuinerous list of victims, we have lately had to add Ot. Racey, an old and highly esteemed surgeon, of Qu*b??, and Mr. McKlderry. the (.migrant Agent at Toronto Arnoug the sick, wa have J K Mills, the mayor of this city, whose unremitting attention to the uofortnnat creatures at the Sheds, has at last brought him to bed of aloknesa? perhapa of death. We hear to-day that Col Calvert hasaiso been attacked at Quebec. The (treat Western Railway was oommenced on the 27th ultimo, at Toronto. Colonel Talbot threw tha first shovel ,of earth, in .the presence of a very numerous assemblage We learn that the government have aeoeded to the wishes of those Interested iu constructing a canal, to eonneot the St Lawrence with Lake Champlain; and nave ornerea inn imu?uiai? survey tna looauoa of that iiU important work. At the last meeting or the Montreal Building Society, J? per oent bonus wan given for shares of ? loo. The Bank of .Montreal ban declared a quarterly dividend of 4 per cent, payable on Ibe let December; and the City Bank a dividend of 3 per cent, payable the fame MK.NOMINEK PlVMINT?TltA DICKS?(I AM BLURS? 1 Thk Mknomi.nek Country?Indian Landlords. ?The annual payment of the Menominee* took plaoe reek before last The pay ground ii iltuatad In a leune lurest, on the east ihore of Cau way gun Lake, eorne ten miles from the habitation of any white nan, and twentv-flve miles northwest of Oshkosk The tribe uumber* about j,500 souls In addition to cattle an l f irming utenxils to the amount of >400, and % 1,000 worth of pork, flour, corn. salt, Iio , they had $40,009 in ipeo'.a equally distributed among them?being about $S to eaoh m in. woman and child As usual on suoh occasions, we learn that a large number of trader*, black lege and fpectators, were present, in all, some 300. Kor some days befjre the arrival of the Indian agent, a brisk barter whs carried on between the traders and tbe Indians, fjr tbe fur and skins of the latter. Among tbeee we Inaru there were about 1.000 deer skins. I.'>0 bear skins, and a large namber of otter, beevei. iuu?krat. mink and raccoon skins Alter th? payment, a cash business iu commenced with lh? Indian. and continued until b? ? ?? drained of tils iiuit dime There In a law prohibiting (he sale of liquor at all paymeuta of this kind, but It is vutuailj a dead letter. Large quantities of it art annually sold under the very eye*, an it were, of th? government officers And It is sold, too, at an enormous profit I'be Indian's love of the " tire water" Is Severely taied by the trader At the late payment, ten pounds of pork wer? made a legal tender for a pint of whlskay. Ilut some of the older heads regarding this as '* too math pork for a shilling" clubbed together and paid the cash fjr a barrel. The asking price was something like $17A, but they finally obtained it for >147! It would s-eui that this sum ought to bare purchased a pure article , but ws an* told that It was difficult to determine whiab predominated, whiskey, or Wolf rlrer water' "The Indians," as a waggish friend remarked to us, "got drunkand sober on the same drink." The gamblers did not reap a very rich harvest Among the traders and spectators they found but a few willing to run the haaard of belog victimized, and therefore had all the sport to themselves "When Oreak meets Greek, then oomes tke tug of war." The battle wm bravely cdfeteeted for a number of days and ulgbts, commencing eaali forenoon _ ... I I..XT.1,1 .ft- .k.. I ..... >vB ?-i-i ni" xuuuiuK utiur ui midulgbt " The final m?ult may be numned up thou : umlx-r of kill. <1, o, numbrr of wounded, 0. number of those who?-?eaped with whole h idea, bearing off lu trlumpb the ' spoilH of the vanquished," 4; total amount ol the npollfl, about $tHHV The Meuoinlueeii were ciiee a large and powerful tribe, and owned niont ?f the Kill of t:ua territ< ry. We believe they originally o*md all III* laud from tbe viaiulty ol Janeimlle to the linad water* of the Wolf an<l Wl'conaln rivere ThU village inintuated within tha int traot puroltanadof tbnu the late annuity beluK one of the fourteen or fifteen aln-aily paid them i lien f ir About an n|ual numbrr remain to be made. They uow own mow) of the land north id the Kos and between tbe Winooamu and Wolf rivers. Iienldi-i a lari(>* <|Uanti>y on tbe eaet side of tbe Itat nam I'd etreim. The tract embrace* territory enongh to make a tcore or two of etate* of the ilae ?f Delaware Cue noil l? good, and the timber generally heavy lb* prinoipal pioerie* of Wiaconitln ure found upon It There ,.inow urion the triict twente three e?w mlll? lh? her from which lln J* both tne eaatern mid *outh?*rn mar k* In * phrt of it pa**es dowa the Kox and Wolf ilvr* 10 Lake Winnebago, and thence by way of liiwn Bay to the great lak?*, tne balance finding the Miaaiaalppi by way of thn Wi?cr>n*ln Th??i mltl* were (treated bud arc worked by while men. who pay the Indlau* a mere trift? for thn privilege Thn Menominee* are rapidly dimlul*hing in number* K roin one of the wont powerful tribe* <>f the we*t, they have dwindled down to about J 1MJ0. all told Their interoour?? Uh the white* haa aown among thera m?ny *aed* of corruption, the fruit* of which are palpably evident In their tbloued ran** and their b'?oti'd habit* The gentlemen w" bare ooover*?d witb who attended the ptymeut. *peak in the Ingnaat tartn* of the acconimodjliuu* furuiahed by thra? temporary ttvern* on th? ground They ware ell kept by lildl*n*. The principal one the " Waablngton Mouse," tv a on* *tory edifice, of rough beard* aoout i<10 f-.'t Ioiik nnd jo wide ' Mine hoat.'' wan A A. l'iok, of the Hrothertown tribe ilia Loardnra wore exclu. *ively from t'-e " pale face" portion of the crowd, and art-raged 100 per day til* table*, we ara told, woulri hare done credit to th? A?tor, the Tremont, or the Ht ( harle* They dally groaned ben-ath every variety of wll i g?mo deer, bear, raocooD, *quirrel*, wild Keen* an I duck prairie chick) tin partridge*, quail*, pigeon*, fce , to *ay nothing of Ireah beef, pork, Teal and lauib lithe vegetable line hi* aupply waa ample of potatoes, tur nij'i, onloua, cabbage*, beet* piokiea, he **> niuuh by way of *ubatantiala ; lit* de*ert* and "trimming* were of an order norrrapondlngly magnificent And all tbl" wa* fti.-tiinhe I at 76 cent* per day, no I a b? rth at nigb' under hi* table*, thrown lu ! Diek li certainly a chief of landlord*, it not ot Indian* I hi* lathe mm orat?.ir> year the Menominee pay ground ha- bet-i honor d by bia preaenoe, and If thl* aid* of the " fpirlt land," the future payment* will regularly llnd hlni there Keatitutlnn tor thelt* committed by the ladlau*, I* alway* made itt thane payment*, upon due proof betuj furnteh'd tie War Uepartmi nt?the amount being deducted from their anuultie* Jame* llogan, K?q., ot thl* Tillage, received at the late payment f>40 for a lioraa atoleii from hioi ten year* ago. by a hand of Menominee*. Hafrr(< icn l ft iicunim) Chronicle. UPLKNOID GOTHIC DOOU I'LATKB.-Tl.e aabactt ? brr would reapectiullv luvita the alien ion of griiilenirn t, lm new auil l>*autilul a,yle ut Uoor and .Nuoiher Plate*. I pmrouucc'i at tna late Keif the handanmeat I'latea c\ar tot tip, ami f.ii which ha received the premium K. HOBICKT8, Premium Uoor Plate Kibibhahmeu'. n2 I8l#rc -*2 llr., olw.iv. near I'nnce g. I MM I ' ' <>'<<< HUM U Ami' 'iUKl *") v/V/V/ OA'' k* i'i iuiiii to aiut npplicaut' oa pm unctive real ealate in thia city or Brooklyn. It will tx Inn'i for a terra yearail deairwd. Apply to H. ? HhliAl). Nn II 'Vail a'reat, in the Croton Water Utfice b4>cin*nt aalT Mira?d*rr Bl L.L.I Art US ?The nMMriketiLrer'i ro?ma, plat i?gi *< tha aale of tablaa, arc 1% Ann atreet, eatMuca IrtMit V'nli n. Horn'* 4 Taa no Alleya on the i?t ' Tanle? t'ie 2nd t. loih. iialla r?a, e ->. u d K?? ' * I' * ' la. , it l I!< ?!, iaa , aa4 k <a "i? it *" * ' v 11 1 " f a .eel. i .a.a. tie Uu a*M>t. ? .a - *1 f I* i M '' * I iritataaat?tnair aaloo are ?r?riHy u' i ;ii" ?ae ?t I iHNl'n

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