Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 20, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 20, 1847 Page 1
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TH Vol. XIII. No. 3M.Whol? No. 401% THE NEW YORK HERALD ESTABLISHMENT, North-wort oornor of Pulton and Nuni ata, JAMES GORDON BENNEJT, PROPRIETOR 1 ;IHCUL.A'riON_KOKTY TOOCIAJID. DAILY HkEALD?Krery day. Pric? t enu p?r oopf? I (7 per annum?payable io advmce. WEEKLY H'-'ITalO?Every Huturdm?Pr c? t% (MB P'f t.ny-U I2W reutt per .tnnam?(myable in ad?dnc?. HKIIALD KOK EUllOPE? Erery 8 team Packet dayI'fir i)>4 ceun per copy?fi per anuurn, iiicnuliof poateft or fj ? exr.luaive ol p'Utajfe, payable ill advajica. ?ub?ent> | linn! ,<1 n<lvrrrit.mrtiri will 1?? rnp?i*.d Kv (i.liu I ni, 18 rue Vivienne Paria; P. L. Simonda, II Coinhill, ajjr Jrlm Miller, the biokaeller, London. AVNUAL PICTORIAL IIEK ALD?FukliaUed on the latof .1 iimry of each ytw-tingle copy aupence. ADVBHtISEMEH I'S. at the uaual price*?alwaya caab i. tdr.-.iice A?(rf rtiiiemeuLn should be written in n plain, leviibl; in inif-r Th? i>roprietor will uotbe reaponaible for errora the tun' oeenr in thera. !l!N'i'lt?G of all kind*executed beautifully ud wit> dtap.itch. All Itnera or oomnnoieMiou by mail. addraaaad to tta ' ip'Utor of the eiubliahinect mart be port paid, or the pi> ! ? wi'' J.?n. thm irhirriinina mitM* NOTIi;K.-(i? and altar KlJNDAtf, No dL^Avfinlir; tut, 1IH7, the ateambo<-t liYLPH or ,tkn i hi. an dek will make the fol lowing tri|>? nutil futther notice: lka?k ataTicn iiland. A1 ii. in, 12 o'clock, A. M.?2, md S o'clock, P. M LkavK nxw roan. At? and II o'rlock, A. VI.?I, ?>g 5 and o'clock, P. M. N W V'.rk, Nov. i? mrr nUrc PEOI'LE'S IINE STEAMBOATS FOB ALBANY, Daily, Sundaya Excepted ? i /.t-yw8l? Through Direct?At 6 o'clock, P. M., from th'' Pier between Court famlt and Liberty atreeta. H??mbott ISAAC NEWloT. CaptWm H. Peek, will i? i ,p on Monday, Wedneadlry, and Friday ereninga, at ( ? Steamboat HENDRIK HUDSON, Capt. R. Q. Crnttenlie;, will leave on Tuesday, Thuraday and Saturday ereningt t t 6 alfclock At Hire O'clock. P. M.?Landing at intermediate plaeaafrom the foot of Barclay atreet. Steamboat SANTA CLAVS. Captain B. Qverbagh, wit le.-ve on Monday, Wedueiday, Friday and Sunday alternoona at 5 o'clock. ? Steamboat SOUTH AMERICA, Capt. T.N Hulae, will Kivron Tueiday, Tharaday and Saturday afteruoona. at > o'clock. The iihove bodta will at all tiraea arrive in Albany ia atapl? time lor the Moraine Cara for the lAat or AVeau Kreiaht taken'at moderate ratei, aud none takes alter 1 o'alnct. P. M. r~ All persons are forbid trotting any of the boats of thi tin-*, without * written order from the captains or agents. h'nri>>!>>Ke or freight,apulv on board the boats, or to P. C . 8CHI7LT/. at the offict on the whe*f. _ oltrh MORNING LINE AT 7 O'CLOCK . ALBANY AND TROY, and inter iTBfth mximtr Landing!. The Pre finer TROY if a third larger than any other Day Bolt; and in poiut of speed, lafetr. and commodiousuesa ? actuully unsurpassed. No tteainerever acquired more t>ni ?cr?*l aud enduring popularity, or retained in greater perfection those substantial excellencies whitti really deserve pnblie firor. Breakfast iuad Dinner on board the Boat, The low pressure steamboat TKOY, Captain A. Qorham, will leave the steamboat pier foot of Barclay street. Mondays, Wednesdays, ?nd Fridays, at seren o'clock A. M. Retu rill? oo the opposite days. Koijwsnage or freight, apply k>n board, or to F.B.Hall, at the office on the wharf. alt re MORNING LINE A l 7 O'CLOCK - f fkT^"L'"" ALBANY AND TROY, landinc al il " wHnrliTlfc Tiilil n i II i. Weitpoint, Newburg, Hampton. Milton, I'oughkeeosie, Hyde Park, Kingston, Upper Redhook Barrytown, Bristol, Catskill. Hudson, Coxsaekie, KindeAool aud ft il'i.nore. Landing at Hammond street. Leaves New York, Tuesday, 'Tharsdav and Ha tor day, at' o'clock, A. M. Breakfast aud Dinner on board the boat. The low pressure Steamboat NIAGARA, Capt. H. L. Kel'"git. wiU leave t'te Steamboat Pier Toot of Barclay street Tuesdays, Thursdays, tod Saturdays, at Mvaa o'clock, A M.. retornitiv on the opposite day*. For passage or freight, apply on board, or to V. B. HaQ, at the office on the wharf. sjrre - 8FEAMaHlp FoTjTHERN S.H, FOR CHARLESTON?This veuel will r?ceive freiglt until twelve o'clock on 8atorday, tlie 20 th instant FuR CHARLESTON. H. C Th? ste unship SOUTHERNER, Captain M. Berry, will leave the pier foot of Clinton street, opposite Tobacco Inspection, E. II., on Saturday the tOlh instant, at four o'elock, P. m. No ber h secured nntilpaid for. All bills of lading signed by the clerk on board. For freight or passage, applv to Sl'OFFORD, TlLESTON k CO,?Southst. O" Pameugers by this vessel are rrquested to send their bagiHge ou board, previous to 13 M., on the day of departure, n 19 urn AiSK" FOR NEW ORLEANS, to sail positively"n WfTlfVTuesday, Id of Dac. The superior fast sailing PackMSaStct Ship METOKA, Cam McGuire, will be desp.un. u above. For pa>aage in the cabin, second aabin, and ttrcisg hsviag unsurpassed accommodations, apply on board ihe at, at pier No. 6 North River, or to M. P C'HERN fc CO., nlj<t*m 160 South sf eomer of TlAvar. "tiat I1ADiCLPHIA AND HAVANA LIME PACKKT-racket ><f the Wth . ? ?The faat-eail jSyHflfiiinR A I packet b irk ELIZABETH J . Cajfcia lohn O U.khcr, will positively sail ou Saturday, Mth lust, at 4 P..vl. I'issrucers from New York arriving in this citv by the mail train of (hat day, will he in time as the vessel will be d'Uiurd until its arrival For balance, of freight, or passage, having very inpenor accommodation*, apply to JO iN FOHL Ic SON, nil 3rrc >01 Bonth Wharvea. Philadelphia. NOTICE?F?ck? Ship HUDSON, from N?w kVffy Orleana, duchargmg at toe foot of Hutgara atraet. dlii?alhi>''"u?'Kiieci will please attend to the receipt of thair good. immediately, without further notice. nl8 iMf- K?)R >KW ORLEANS-Louisiana and New MfjMV Y? rlt Lin* of Packet*?Vary reduced rate*? HegaJar MMitttaapaeket to aail Monday, Not. nth.?The new and *pitTTij?a*t-?ailintf packet ihip FAR WEST, Capt Briard, i* i.ow loading, aud will poaitivaly aail a* above, ner regular da . For fr-'ght or paaaage, having aplendid furniihed accotnmod itiont, apply on hoard, at Orlean* wharf foot of Wall atr?*t, or 10 E. K. COLLIN8, 56 Souihalreat. Agent in New Orlean*, Mr. William CrMvy, who will promptly forward nil trnoda rn hi( addreaa. Hie packet ?hip HUDSON .will lacceed tha Far We*t, ami Mil Dec. Sth, her regular day nil .-i.fatr NOl'ICE ? Packet ?hip SlDDONS, from LiverNrMW pool, -a diachargi-g uuder Orneral Order, at Orlean* ?lfi?fcwhaif, Tout of Will afeat. All good* not permitted will 1> |. Iirely ne*ent to the public *t >re nil ~JMF KOR NEW OKLKAN S^-Regular i fteaet of J&WV Jitb Narember?The fint clan, fa*t atiling packet WM&ahip <. i ?TTO X PLANTER, burthen 1,000 tun*, Captain Pratt, will >ail a* above, her regular day. j'hraeei.mniodatiooa (or cab'n, *econd cabin and ateerage pataeufr*. aie unequalled for aplendor and comfort. For paa rue w'>ich will be nt reduced ratea, early application aliould be made on board, f ot f Burling slip, or to nl7 c I VIcYllTHK AV. corner ol Pine and Hnu'h at fdkC run uivt.nruuu?it m [' I-U-I I.f ihe With of November, The new and spleu.sue,11.] Pncket Ship KOSClUS.VVin P. M. Moore,m*?ier. i> u"w lulling,and will sai iu above, her regular dayF ir freight or passage, having accommodations unsurpassed for gnlendor or comfort, apply on board, at Orlram wharf, foot of 'VhII I street lit to E. K. COLLINS. 56 South street. The Packet *-11 i> Siddons, Kdwjrd B. Cubb, raaser, will succeed the Rom- its, and mil December 2Rth, her rernlar day. ol< KUK BELFAST.?To sail yith despatch. The tint xSJotJV claae A 1 British ship "ELIZA ,PIRN IK'" Capt. 'whins, having two-third* of her cargo already er.For balance of freight or passage. apply to JOSEPH McMURRAY, nti rre corner of Pine and Sooth streets, ^r*Jf NEW LINK OK PACKETS FOR LIVEH? VmSVPOOL-Only Regular Packet of 21st Not.?The jkMUbwrll known fast sailing and favorite packet ship flol' t iNUUKR, Capt. Ira Bursleyr WOO tons, will ssil for Liverpool punctually, as abore, her regular day. Having accommodations unsuipassed for cabin, second cabin and steerage (jMsrniters, persons about proceeding to the old cooiitrr, cauuot select a more desiiable conveyance. To secure berths early application uiust be made on board, at Barling Slip, or to W.kJ T. TAP8COTT, N Sooth st. T S ?The Hottiugoer will sail from Liverpool on 6<h Jan"y. Persons wishing to send lor their friends in the Old Coontrr, iMu mike the necessary arrangements to have them broognt out in this magnificent ship, or any of the New Line.oa fivoraMr lermvl'V api'lvine aa hove nil IM?*. Ki>h LIVEKPOOL? New Line?Regular Packet of 26th November?The new and splendid fast MiUhb ?ailmg packet ship ROSl. IU8, Asa Elaiidge, inaet*i. In idin/ and will sail as above, her regular day. K?. freight or passage having superior furnished aceomm*dp.tinus. apply on board at Orleans wberf, foot of Wall street, cr tn E. K. COLLINS. M Sooth st. The packet ship Hiddons, Edwsrd B. Cobb, master, will succeed the lloscitis, aud sail 26ih December, her regular day. o?7 _ ijji; KOR LIVERPOOL?''he New Line?Kegular Packet i?l 21st of November?The well-known, last JK?fiM?ss?Ailing packet ship HOTTINOUEJR, 1000 toui, r?pt. Irs ,iursley, will sail as above, her regular day. I'd I fre-cht or imseegs, having splendid large and comfortable sts'r ro.ims and cabin, apply to the Captain on board, at West sideofBurlju^sli^orto^ fc MINTURN, 17 South street. I'll" Pa. ketahip LIVERPOOL, 1300 tun* burthen, Captain John EMndge, will aueceed the flotuuguer, and Mil on her re?ul?r day. m?t Utcember. o36m ENT&R SAM, (running)? ... . , " Mere * the Mornm' 'Krld, Tribune. Eipr*** and True San." Enter Bill, (meeting him)? _ ... " Stop, Hun *ay ! Why, how yon do rua"-" What! Dill, my boy?darn my old tho?a ! ' " You ineau your *locking?''? . , 1 Hea'rf the new* T" " No I aint; *ay, what'* about V " A Ch-iatmna Carol1* coming out" A Chriirmae Carol! What?by Boi 1 " No not hy him?I with it waa "Am1!! Not by Dicken* ! Why, Then who the Dicken* u be P " Uuo't know-apeak* ?f Profe?aor M*#*a ; It', call'd TIME ON THE IKON HORSE. , Mention* Fianklin, Fulton. Pallaa"? ">oawn*?, M<m ! you out >nean l)**#la? " " No ! 1 don't Bill?they *ay lull *ell : The printer'* n?me i* Everdell, Or rath?r Eierdell k Son." The pnuting, thr n, will ba well done. Ho'ell 7 when'* it coming out P "Oh! in a week, or thereabout; Hut I ahnd gneu?reea'oin' delay*, It miy tie t?n or fi'teen day*." " Well Ham?we r'de tbu laon Hnaia I" " Of courie we do"? " Of courn " Of Mane.*' (Eieunt. The iV t* mentioned woik i* in pr?**, and will be ready lor i'el'-e -y in ? few d' ) ?. nit lt?m ffv. UAOUH-i-KEIAN idkriSTa. JEWELEHH 1 For aale at lew urice* to <A?*e up varion* eonaignmrnta, huo tn 1 me French uaguerrotype pliiiaa, n H 40th; Joe do, do, double giitet; a Here w Prea*: 24 gilt framed Looking Ulaaaee; a *ki til ini nice of French (h Id Jewelry. VICTOR lllsHOl", Importer of prerioa* atone*, n!7 14t*re No. H ?"aiden Lan?-, up aUir*. OIL rAIN MNOS HLSJOHUD. H. JOllFFROT would inform hi* fnead* and ainntcun ol fine ana in general, ihat he lia* changad hi* reaidence to M Warni Mnet, where he rna be fonndfroin It o'clock, A. M, until 4 P.M. 10 141*1 E NE * NE' IMPORTANT FROM MEXICO. THE FULL PARTICULARS. of th| Victories of Hnamantla and Atlixco, Ac., die., &?, [Krom the New Orleans Delta Not. 11 ] By th? arrival,at a late hour last night. of the steamer James L. Day. from Vera Crux, which place she left on the fith ioit.. we were put In possession of file* of Vera rmr papers to the 5th Inst , and a fit* of the flat-of Fierdom. a paper published at Puebla. to the J3d ult, and * mas* of letters from our Vera Crux and city of Mexico correspondent*?a portion onl* of which we are enabled to lay before our readers this morning. The moat Interesting portion of the news received by the Day le the details of the brilliant battles of Huamsntla and Atllxco for whl*h we are chiefly Indebted to our M.nit t nla a Rrla.t th. ?k? forwarded thorn to an from Vm Cruz. The news from the Capital Is unimportant A rumor was current in the city of Metlao on the 15th Ootober. that a eolltalon of rather a serious nature had taken plaee between iiome of our troops and a portion of the Mexloan inhabitants at Mexlaalclngo, the particulars of which had not transpired. Congress had not m?t at C^ueretaro on the 14th October. The James L. Day brought oyer Lieut. Sesrs. bearer of despatches from (Jen. Hcott. and 11'.* discharged soldiers Among the passengers Is M?j. Iturblde. son of the former Emporer of that name. Mexican prisoner of war. 'Mere were all aorta of rumors afloat in Vera Crua relative to the whereabout* of Hanta Anna, none of which could be traced to any reliable source. The prlnolpal one was that be had fled from the country, having emburked on board aa English Teasel at Old Tampico. An aoeount of the battle of Atllxoo la given In the Flag of Frttiam. of the 23d Ootober, published at Tuebla A small portion of General Lane's force. Capt. Ford's oompany, (late Walker's men) only, participated In the action. The enemy was first attacked between the towns of Cholula and Atlixco and pursued to the town of Atllxoo, where the Mexloans, under the valiant (Jen. Rea, made u stand. It was a short one, however, aa the unerring aim of the deadly American rifle soon drove them from their posttlon, and oauned them to aeek safety in a precipitate retreat, leaving, by the acoount (if tht* VLaw nvop 'KM) rfuftH on fit* an u man* mnm wounded The number of the killed and wounded of the doubt, under the mark, mi Mexican to count of the buttle, contained la a letter written bj a Mexican who was in the aotion. and which will be found in our oolumns. make* the number of the Mexicans killed 210. and wounded 300 The following are the only losses on our part yet ?snertainud. although It ii believed Beveral other* were wounded: Wounded?Bernard Rork. mortally? since died; Matthias Rautter, (lightly; Joeiah C-orwin, Merely. All three men were attaenvd to or serving with Cant Ford's company. [ I)] 3d Dragoons. We hare before us flies f the Genius of Liberty to the ftth in?t, and the Flag af Freedom, published at Puebla. to the 'JSd ult, from which we glean the following Items of news. CAST ALT IRS OK THK SIKCiE OF PrKHt.A. Ltd oj' Killed and Wounded at San Jotr. between the commencement and termination of the Siege of Putbla :? FiatT Pei<rstlta<<ia Battalion or Volunteer* ? Company A?Wounded, Geo Ruihebenrer and James MoCutcheon, severely , John Hoover, David Lindiay. Henry Linoh, Mansfield Mason, James Bowden, Robert Wilson and John Donlan, slightly. Company C?Killed, Wm. Eurick ; wounded. Chas Colllson and John B. Herron Company .1?Killed, John Preece; wounded, Oarld W. Yanlott, James Ellis, Serg't Domlnlck Devanny, slightly; Luke Floyd, seTerely. Company K?Killed, Corp'l E H. Jones, John C. (iilchrlat, John H. Horrod, K B. Johns, H. Krutsolman, James Phillips, Wm. A Phillips, 8. D. Sewell, Wm. Smlti, D. 8. Vernov, F. Vandyke, Jos. Wilson and Sam'l Troj*r; wounded, Capt. John Herron, Thos. B. Furnam, A. E. Marshall, W. C. Wlnebiddle, slightly. Company D?Wounded, Corp'l Sylvester Bettsly, slightly ; John McLellan and James Lambert, severely. Missing, J no. Longstaff, Co. K, and Morris 8 temlar, Ca.C. VoLTioEua Regiment ?Killed, Private Jno H Burgess; wounded slightly, John Wilson, Co. A, and David Rioketts, Co F. mounted HIPLE9 ? mu?u, rrivate uornweu, ua urag , attached to Mounted Rifle det* chment, and Smith, Co. H ; wounded, Blair, Co D, and Campbell. Co. B. Third Dragoons ?Wounded, Eli Stewart, Co. D. Quartermaster's Department.?Wounded, A. B. Duncan and Win. Waddel, slightly; Wu Johnson, severely. (jUADAHTK?Wounded. Wm. Patterson, Co. E,and Jortah Blair, Monnted Rifles; Samuel Houpt and Wm Scbults, slightly. General Hosmtal?Wounded. J. P. Hardy, Co. O Voltigeurs; John H Rowney, Co. K, 2d Art.; Thomai Russell, 3d Reg't Light Drag , severely. Field and Stake.?Wounded, A. Wengierski, 8ecre< tary to Gov. Cbll>.s, severely Dr Buntinu'? Hospital.?Wounded. Serg't W. Deal; John Biers, 2d Pa. vol ; and Wm. Curry, 2d Art., severely. Serg't Deal's oonduet is highly spoken of by Dr. Bunting. All the Invalids of the hospital, capable of firing a mnsket, did good service from the roof of the building. 8rv Comfant.?Wounded, officer, Jno. Mose, since killed; J. Gotdero. and two brothers, Jose and Dominguez Serve10. Dan'l Sims, servant to Col. Chllds, wounded Died ?At Puebla. Mexioo, on the 20th of July. 1847. John Howard Hill, 1st Lieut, of the 2d Dragoons, In the Mth year of his age, a native of Pennsylvania. Col Wynkoop, of the 1st Pennsylvania volunteers, was about to return to the castle of Percte, in a few days, with the four companies of his regiment, which went up to Puebla In Oeu. Lane's column, under Msjor Bowman The other six companies will, of course, remain hereunder Lieut. Col Blaok. having been detailed by Gen. Scott, as the u main body of the garrison oi Puebla " Col. A. C. Ramsey has entirely reoovsred from his late severe illness, and will resume the command of his regl ment, the Uth infantry, by the first train uolng op to the city of Mexico. Mr. John Byers, agent for the beef contractor to the garrison, who was made prisoner by the Mexicans on the lSih Sept, escaped from Atllxco, and returned to this oltv on the 17th Oot. Mr. Thomas Marshall, who tu captured on th? 14th Sept, vu released by tieneral Res, and is now In Puebla. Both gentlemen are Englishmen, and the latter had no oonneotlon with our army From tbe flag of Frudom of the !23d Oot, we copy (he following Items : ? Some of tbe Mexican cavalry pride themselves in tbe title ot Lanoers of Poison, or RauoherM of the Poisoned Lance Tbe use of such weapons as tbey say they carry is forbidden by the rules of oirllized warfare, aud places tbope who wear tbem beyond all olaim to respect or quarter. They must be very careful never to be taken prironers. lien. Rea has dismissed a large portion of bis force, not having the funds necessary to pay and support tbem Many of the disbanded troops bave already gone home, and others are fallowing in the same direction with all possible hsste. At the battle of Huamantla there was an exciting and interesting struggle between tbe Indiana Volunteers and the detachment of the )*t Pennsylvania Regiment from t'erote, as to who should first reach the town and plant the Ameriean flag upon it* walls. The Indiana boyi were ooming np in fine style with a shout and a bound, and were nei-r winning tbe honor, wBen Lieut Denny, of Co. H, and Private Thomas Stnbbins, rUndard beam of tbe 1st Tennsylvanians, took their colors ahead, end. after a hard race, arrived a few minutes in advanoe oi their gallant rivals, and planted ibeir flag upon the walli of Huamantla. The colors of this regiment were th? first upon the sand bills overlooking Vera Crux, in the siege and oapture of that oity. Colonel Domingo's spy company leit this oity on Wednesday evening, on a mission lo the eastward, but encountering a number of their hostile oountrymen at night, they engaged tbem successfully, took levers 1 prisoners and a number of horses, and returned to the city on Thursday morning. Tbey made quite a gallant appearance as tbey pawed (hrough the streets, aud are, doubtless, a brave set of fellows In this engagement, Colonel Domingo lost about twelve of his men, but made a severe mark upon tbe enemy, killing and wounding nearly '.one hundred Had bis torce been a little stionger, be would have been entbied to take about J0<? of them prisoners, as be had driven them Into suoh a position as to render tbelr escape from a lurirer forca Impossible That distinguished partisan chief, Capt Walker, fall mortally wounded at the battle "f Huamantla on ths 9th ultimo, and expired In a few minute* His last word* were worthy of his herolo character "I hare run my race, lad*,''said he to his gallant troop*, " but never mind that. Maintain jour ground firmly, and do not yield an Inch?the infantry will soon be here " The lnfaatry did come up in a few minutes, the oavalry was sustained, and the shout of victory was the last sound which saluted the ears of the beloved and lamented Walker. Vkbe Cat:i. Not. 6,1S47. I reached this plaoe last evening, five days from i'erote Castle, bavlog left on Sunday morning, in company with Lieutenant Hears, bearer of despatches j the Mexican Spy Lancers, under Colonel Domingo ; the Georgia oavalry, Captain Loyall; the 1st Pennsylvania regiment, under Colonel Wynkoop, and about no discharged soldiers, mounted, under command of Captain (Jeo. Taylor, of company A, 3d artillery, who goes home on furlough. Msior liurbide, taken prisoner at Huamantla. aooompanlaithe train, and leaves in the James L. Day to-day for Philadelphia. The l'eensylvania regiment halted at Plan del Rio, to await the approach of Oen. Patterson's train. The remains of the lamented Capt. Walker, and his faithful srrvaat David, are now in the Castle of Perote, having been braught from Huamantla, by order of Col Wynkoop. They will be forwarded to the United Ptates by a large train which is shortly expected from Mexico. Of Hanta Anna and hla whereabouts nothing more is known, etoept that be 1s a prisoner by hla own people, and will have to undergo tha erdeal of a trial. One thing is certain?be will not wage another fight with our troops There are various rumor*of aspe*dy peaee, but In them I place but little confidence. Everything was qnlet at Pueblaat last accounts The two La Vegas still remain at Terete, on their parole of honor. Lieut Jacob Sperry, of the Philadelphia Hangers, Is dead. He resigned his post, joined the Quartermaster's Department, and while ont in tne pursuit of some guerillas, was attacked and lanced|to Jdeath In the most shoeklng manner. The affair occurred within a few Ilea of Puebia. Lieut. Montgomery P. Young, of the 1st Pennsylvania Regiment, and Lieut. James McKean, of Co. K, ad Pennsylvania Regiment, died a few weak* W Y O W YORK, SATURDAY M line* at Puebla. The former, for mtm! yeare past bad b??n one of the regular reporters of the Philadelphia Ledger, and waa much eaUemed. He loavea a wife and family to mourn hla loaa. In our progreea from Perote Caatle to VeraCrui. we met with no obataelee whatever, only a few " greaaore'' bowing themnelvea thla aide of the National Bridge, having followed in the rear of Oen Patteraon'a fine train which reached the bridge on the morning of th? 4'b where It halted for the night. The garrlaon at the Na'ional Bridge la a good one, everything presenting a n?at and handaome appearance san Juan. 10 miUa from Ver* Cruz, la alae garrisoned with about 300 men. under oommand of Major Nelaon, an that the eutire road to Jalapa la now perfectly aafe It la Oen. Patteraon'a intention to leave a portion of hla command in la lapa, which ia a moat prudent one, for a more treacherona aet than ita inhat itanta are not to be found. Surgeon lleynolda, of the lat Pennaylvanla regiment, la a paaaenger on board the Jamea L. Day, having been ordered to New Orleana by Oen. Pftttereon Dr R accompanied the train from Perote. and It ia mainly owing to hia pralaeworthy exertiona that the diacharged men, prinoipally Pennaylvanlana, are now on their route home. He took their reapedIve oaaea Into oenaideration: labor log day and eight until every man entitled to bin discharge, by reason of inability, had reoeived it. Dr. K If not only an exoeUent officer, but a brave man, tm hii conduct on several ocoaalon proves. The reported death of Col. Wynkoop. I am pleaded to state. in untrue. He never was in the enjoyment of better health; and a more clever, agreeable officer we have not. I parted with him at the National Bridge, where he was awaiting the arrival of (Jen. Patterson. The nature of the despatches, of which Lieut. Sears Is the bearer, 1 have keen unable to learn, but presume they are of no great importance, from the fact that th?y might have been in New Orleans seme days since. Tb* despatches, for some reason unknown, were, by order of Gen. Patterson, planed In the mall at Vera Cruz. Passengers by the Jsmes L. Day ? Burgeon J. C Reynolds, IJ. 8, A., Captain George Taylor, 3d Art : Lieut Hears, v)d Art ; Capt DeHart. v!d Art : Lieut. Lear. Mh Inf; Lieut. Bryant. 1st Penn.; Lieut. Hill, N. V; Vol ; Lieut. Hunterson, 3d Penn ; Major Iturbide, Mexican prisoner. THE BATTI.B OP IIUAMAMTI.A. [From the Puehla Klag of Freedom, Oct. 3 ft ] We have conversed with several officers engaged In the brilliant action at Huamantla. on the 9th Inst., and have obtained from them suoh Information as enables us to give a full and, we think, accurate account of the battle, with the previous movements and poriltlons of the two armies. The extra which we Issued on the - ith gave a vivid and faithful aooonnt of the gallant and resistless exploits of our cavalry, but the report which we now publish, not only embraces those memorable events, but presents a more general ploture of the field of battle and the designs of the contendlngforces. The American forces, under Brigadier Gen. Lane, composed of Col. Gorman's regiment of Indiana volunteers, Major Lally's battalion of infantrv. one battalion under command of ('apt Simmons, one battalion under command of rapt Helnklieman, and four pieces of artillery under Lleuls Pratt and Fields, left Jalapa on the 1st of Ootober, on|thelr march to Puebla. When they arrived at l'erote. at the request of the officers and men of that post, oftbe 1st Pennsylvania regiment, who were In garrison at that plaoa?who In anticipation of an aotion on the|way. and anxiously desirous to assist in relieving their beleaguered brethren in Puebla, begged to be temporarily attaohed to his command?Gen. Lane added a battalion of four companies of 1st Pennsylvania volunteers, one company of convalescent of various corps, and a park of artillery, (3 guns, Capt Taylor, 3d artlllervl the whole under command of Col. Wvnkoon. 1st Pennsylvania, at the same appointing Surgeon J. C. Reynolds, of Pennsylvania, the medloal director of the whole force', and attaching him to the general staff. The army now numbering some 30<)0 men. advanced towards Puebla, and on the evening of the 8th of October arrived at the hacienda San Antonio Tamaris, distant 3d miles from that oity. Information had been dally received that Oeneral Santa Anna wai stationed at the pass of Pinal [Venta del Final J with four thousand men, and several pieces of artillery, to oppose our progress. This pasa wai twelve milea in advance of the hacienda. Accordingly, on the morning of the <uh, the whtle army prepared to march and attack the pasa At this moment Information was received that (Jen Santa Anna was in the town of Huanmntla. diatant 10 ni'lea from the hacienda. 7 from the main road, and 9 from the pans, or 4 miles nearer the pass than our enosmpment. Ue*. Lane, leaving a ooosiderable portion of his forcea at the haoienda with the baggage wagons and a part of tne artillery, determined to advance upon Huamantlu taking with him the Indiana and Ohio regiments and C< 1. Wynkoop's, Major Lally's and Capt Simmons' battalions, and sending in advance the mounted men. about "200, under command of Capt Walker, with instructions to act as clroumstances might require Capt Walker 1 advanced rapidly towards the town, and when within a short dlatanoe ascertained that the enemy were there in oonaide able force with several piooes of artillery, and fearing lest any delay. In waiting for the advance of the 1 infantry, might enable the enemy to escape with their annon. gallantly ordered a oharge with his handful ot men, and after a brisk fight, sucoeeded'in capturing four pieces of artillejy and driving off the enemy. Now the state of the ease, aa subsequently ascertained. appeared to be this .-?Oeneral Santa Anna having remained during the night of the 8th in the town of HanmantU, some four or Qve miles nearer tbe pa*i? than me encampment or venerai Lane. nan conuuenuy ipu early in the morning, with 4UOO m?n, for the par*. leaving behind .'>00 men and artillerists to follow with the oannon. The unexpected advance of Walker wan noon perceived by the advanced force* of General Santa Anna, which, being cavalry, and in large number*, immediately ataited back to the town at a rapid pace, to nave or recover their nrtill ry. without which they could of conrM make no stand at the pa?s of 1'inal. Being well mounted, they were enabled to reach the town S"Oner than the lnlantry under Uenaral Lane. who. however made strenuous exertions to reach it with or before them. This movement of the euemy wasuukuown to Ca tain Walker, and supposing, after the capture of th? gun* and the route of the 500 men with them, the affair to be over, suffered hi* men to disperse through the town, to cut off the enemy's rrtrcat. un<l capture any more gun* and ammunition that might be discovered. Captain Walker, with some fifty or sixty men, remained In the plaza or oentre t<iuarn of the town. At this time, to th? entire surprise of all, a sudden rush was made into the plaia by the enemy,who mad* a tierce attack with lance* and asoopeta* upon the small bund Captain Walker soon rallied hi* few men, and took a position In front of a church, and determined to light until the last, lie had maintained this position some fifteen or twenty minutes, when be fell rnortnlly wounded Captain Lewis, of the Louisiana Mounted Votun tears, gallantly rallied the few remaining men,and with the aid of one cannon, captured from the enemy, maintained the position until the arrival of the Infantry, who soon terminated the whole engagement. General Lane, perceiving the return of the enemy's rav-ilry, properly foresaw that whoever reached Um town first, would have the advantage, gave the order for a rapid advance, nud It was with great emulation that Colonel Uorman's Indiana regiment, and Colonel Wyn uoop a battalion struggled to f{iiiD the town. They arrived ab tut the same time, Colonel Gorman taking position on one aide of the city and Colonel VVynkoop on the other. After a fe? rouuds between them and the enemy, the latter withdrew and left the town In the hands of the American* In the course of the aotlon between the American mounted men and the enemy, two of the four pieces ot oannon were recovered by the enemy, but the small band 1 resolutely retained, defended and saved the two others, and a large amount of ammunition was also captured, My about thirty wagon loads Hanta Anna being thus deprived of part of his means of warfare, made no stand < subsequently at the I'ass of I'inal ' The loss on onr side was IS killed and 11 wounded, all. 1 with the exception of 3, of Captain's Walker's company The loss of the enemy was 150. The highest commendation is bestowed upon the officers and men engnge'i in this brilliant affair The Ions of the gallant, noble-hearted Walker is Irreparable.-? Hnrgeona Reynolds and Laner have won great praise in this affair, charging as they did with the mounted force; Surgeon Reynolds, who, on this oocasion, had volunteered to Mcompany the small band of oavalry. chargr<f sld> by side with Capt. VValker, and continual fighting by his side in both parts of the engagement until the Utter fell mortally wounded, and alter carrying back his body anil reorlvlng bis 4flng brvath, again returned to the trout, and there remained cntil the arrival of the reinforce merits. Hurgeou Reynolds, In the action, captured a Mexioan Lieutenant of the artillery, and taking from him bis sword, delivered him over a prisoner to the American forces, and alter the termination of the battle, he resumed the duties of bis profession, and properly performed his amputations and other operatione on the Held of battle. Besidsa the commanders of regiments and battalions who acquitted themrslves nobly.we have heard mentioned with great commendation, I.ieut Anderson. Georgia volunteers, who suoouededin capturing Colonel La Vrga and Major Iturbide, also, I.ieut B. I* McDonald, :id artillery, who want forward into the town with AU uruwr l(i'iu uir jiroTiuuB wu iuc quuj ui lun HhftM nts Mr Bradley, of the 'iu*rt?rmaster> department, accompaniedhiin. They were surrounded by lancers, but finally escaped. We will here mention one inoldent, which shows how insensible the gallant Walker wan to dangor, however Impending. When. In the course of the second engagement between Walker's band and the overwhelming body of lancers, Hurgeon lleynolds. who had become separated from him by the breadth of the plaia, or open 1'iaare of 100 yards, sailing the most favorable moment, dashed through the space occupied by the enemy, and. jumping fr^m his horse, with an esoopeta, which he had taken from a Mexican, took bis plaoe again by the Ida of Walker, the latterturned to him and said, ' that's right, doctor, we oan whip them all." Santa Anna had been waiting for tha American train tor soma tima at Huamaotla, and had obtained acourata information of Its strength, through his spies. It was his intention to let it proceed until it reached the narrow and difficult pass of Pinal, and than to attack it in the raar. He was, however, fortunately for us, out-generalad by Lane ? When the Americans left tha main road and took that leading to Haamanlia, Santa Anna was in the steeple of a distant village church, surrounded by his stall, usii<g his sny-glaM in soannind tha oountry. The moment the head of oar oolutnu debouched from the main road,he realised the design of Oan. Lane to oa|>tnre his artillery, and Immediately sent two or three of bis aids, with a strong foroa, to bring it eff, if not already 1 at, or reoaptura It 11' taken. In the execution cf tbls order, M Jor Iturbida, who was aftewsrds made a prisoner, same dashing towards tha town in a furious gallop. At the saine time Lieut McDonald, ot the artillery, was spurring ahead of oar troops towards the same point.?

Both oil ears rode for soma distance within bail of each othar, and a desperate and exciting race was kept up between them, until Lieut. McDonald's horse stumbled tod foil, when 1 tar bide pushed forward and gained the RE E ORNING, NOVEMBER 2 town. He. however, arrived too late to bring off all the artillery, and was soon captured by Lieut Anderson. Major Bowman was in the immediate command of the four companies of the 1st Pennsylvania regiment, and led them up in gallant style ills conduct on thla occasion is highly spoken of bv all who witnessed it. Lieut Claiborne, of Capt. Walker's oompany, is also highly commended for bis gallantry Many other interesting incidents hare come to our knowledge.which we will hereafter mention. BATTLK OF ATL1XCO. Surely your bleHxIng has preserved me in this conjuncture, for the Americans, by thuir valer and discipline, are invlnclb'.a. and without exaggeration. the attack which they made nppeared tome the day of Judgment. I write to you for the purpose of informing you that the urmy of the United Statesof Amerlov yesterday aff.Mmnor. hn 1 ft tiliioiiv tinv.ti/Mniint with ma ?T<*i>ll?nnv the lienor commanding general, Don Joaquin Km. who ft) at the head of two thousand infantry, well drilled, well equipped, ktid pai l, with all his valiant guerilla* But having found it impossible to maintain his position, notwithstanding the profound military knowledge possessed by this ancient soldier of Napoleon, and veteran of independence, hn abandoned it with precipitation, and retired to the city of Atllxco. And the American army pursuiug, nmt resistance in the impregnable mountain of San Miguel, which, however, win carried by American valor, notwithstanding it was covered with two thousand mora troopa and one cannon. In this action we had much need of the valiant National Guard*, of Huachinango. who the day before yesterday were commanded by the governor to retire, and who slept at Cholula, and marched out at 1 o'clock in the morning, on their march, with much apprehension The American army having poaseaaed themselves of this hill, in which they encountered the most admirable llunness of the patriotic Mexicans, who retired to the centre of the city and discharged much musketry from the houses and churches, which served for strong walls of defence. These were attacked by Are, for the artillery waa directed with great foroe against the plaza, into which they threw about two hundred and elev-n shot and shells. This superiority of arms compelled the Mexicans to aak a truce, which^resulted in a capitulation, whioh waa commenced at 7 o'clock, at which hour I have the satisfaction of taking up my pen to write you. I know not the Ions which the American army bu suffered,but aia just assured that it baa been very email, whilst we had two hundred and nineteen Mexican* killed, three hundred more wounded, and several guerrileres taken prisoners, of those wbe call themselves the " poisoned lancer* " I omitted to mention to you, that the Senor General Ilea has departed with hie most confidential adjutant*, for the South, and on yest-rday morning bis excellency, the governor, took (light, attended with the moat loyal employ <>* He intends to establish himself at Jaiupa. a placo very suitable to oppose the enemy with that valor whtch he hai alway* exhibited and will continue to exhibit. The Honor Deputy, in oonrie,|uence of hit accelerated flight to Matamorae, lias omitted to pay me the draft, but I have bad it protested, and in consequence thereof, you will take from the trunk the silver plate, whioh I consider ought to he sold to pay the expenses of your jnuruey. Starting from your city you will await Tepraoa, for which plane I start this moment. MANIFESTO 01' <3EN. PARKHEI. Coi NTar>iKN?The force of circumstance* and event* constrained me to absent myself from my family, and to leave my country I sought iu Kurope an exile, where I devoured in silence the grief which I suffered aa a lather and a cltia?n?severe is the tusk of itifllug the feelings so natural undersucheircumstanoes. Notwithstanding, nothiag *o depressnd my spirits, nothing so preyed upon my heart, as the impossibility of giving to inv country the same mrvires which 1 rendered her in the happier days of her Independence?fighting for and pouring out tny blood. This exile, and the constrained inaction to whioh I wis condemned, were to me a most eostly sacrifice Bat Ann aUolu tnnaiflora! inn nnnlil hftVA hPAUffht m? fft aiih inlt to it?the necessity cf depriving my enemies of the pretext that iu my person an obstacle waH presented to the defence of Ih 1 national territory, tho fate of which caurted m? the most painful disquietude, for I foresaw the consequ?ucas, and the danger was becoming constantly mure imminent. It is easy to conceive the agony cl such a position.and the anxiety in which 1 lived 1 sought unceasingly to take part in the current of events, but the distance rendered this impossible; each day seemed to me an age ? In the meanwhile the most sinister rumors were current in Kurope, which are ever the precursors of the greal calsmlties that nations endure; the republic was Insult' ed, humiliated, abased; its gratuitous enemies and thos< who were id-disposed towards It, omitted nothing whiot could injure it Unhappily tho events of Monterey, tht Angostura, Vera Ctux aud Cerro Oordo ensued to coo tlnu those ominous portents, and they Increased mj anxiety and my dihtress I naw with dread a large portion ot the territory of the republic in the power of the enemy; the States of Chihuahua, Caahulla, New Leon. I'ltmaulipaa. Now .Vlexioo and the < allforulas had been Invaded; a lik'i fate bad befallen Vera Crux; the city and castle hid been occupied, and the battle of Cerro (Jordo laid open the road to the capital, and exposed the rial ion to the gravrst and most frightful consequences On every si?!e the ratal alio was assaulted; shs was hemmed In by aline of steel, and the cause ?f justice succumbed In every encounter Difference of opinion did not disappear; civil war again presented itself, and the blood siied In the combats with the foreign foe waa not sufficient to extinguish civil dissensions. Such a xt.'te ot t flairs wus terrible; for who could look with ludifT-rence upon calamities like these, followlag one upon t be other.' who com a mini upon ine conflict and the difficulties in which the country ?n involved. without fteling a vehement denim to sacrifice himself in Mir deft-no-? Do you suppose thata oitizeo in whose breast had once burned the pureit patriotism oould look with frigid egotism upon such calamities! Could a soldier, pufllanimous and cowardly though he were, femain ita unconcerned spectator, far from the soene and the pln:e.i wh-re the conflict was going on foraoauheso just and Interests so sacred? < ould he watch unmoved the audacious strides which the invader was making in bis work of Iniquity? Misfortune never has overwhelmed my soul; buc my prostrate oountry >uld not survive calamit ies like these I declare to you with all sincerity, I hesitated not a moment, and followed the impulses of my heart. Inspired by a patrloilsm pure and free from personal speculations, i embraced the resolution of coming to join my efforts with yours in favor of our country. i reilected not that I had enemies am?ag my countrymen, lor I had been the en?my ol uoue: I never considered that I should become the mark of the poisonous shafts of calumny, for I was satisfied with the purity of my intentions; ail within me was truth I came to off-r my services to a oountry which .iaw lue in the runkn ( f her glorious independence, and If neceftary to sacrifice myself for her. 1 harbored neither suspicions nor liars, neither resontments nor en. rnities l sought to unite my efforts to those of her other sons, agaiu to present tJim c uutry to the world in an attitude of dignity, and to command respect. I onme not to arouse nor to inflame the passions of Mexicans againrt Mexicans.nor to excite recollections painful for the country. But one theught occupied me, and that was, that there was still a foothold left from which to fight, still a spaoe where the war initfbt yet be waged, and that the soil moistened with the blood of so many martyrs might again become the theatre of lofty prowess, in which r?lor and patriotism couiu omain mur ueservea reward. Occupied exclusively wltli thin idea, I gave notice to tlii government of tny determination from Pari*, undei data of the 17th June last. I made with all haste my preparations for the voyage, and embarked at Southampton on the July packet. I reached Vera Cruz on the 14th of August. and a* I learned In Havana that the Maie packet would convey to the Governor of Vera < rur. intelligence of my coming. I mm the first to leap ashore, and changing my dress, I had the good fortune to escape from the city, incognito, before the commandant of the enemy had lime to take measures consequent upon the betrayal of me by an unworthy man who bad resogoised me The precaution* I had taken, and the promptitude with wbioh I acted, saved me; tor Uve minute* bad not elapsed before the gates of the city were closed, and an order given to the oavalry outside the wall* to givechas> and pur*ue me; but all their measures were fruttle**, for I lied with rapidity, taking the road of La Soledat and thenc* I continued my journey through a multi tude of danger*, *uch a* they encounter who trave through ft country overrun witti evil doer* I proceedei to Cordova and Oruaba, and ac U*t reached Palmar from which point I egaiii addressed hii Kxcellency tb< MiniNter of War, notifying him of my arrival and offer lug my *ervloM Little regard wan paid to my over tura* ; my proffered *ervice* were oontemptuou*ly re jected, aud not only were tha good wishes which animated me di*regarded, but a surveillance wu ordered opon me, and direction* were given to the Governor of Vera Cru* to *afie and rn ship me, and to the governori of the other htntee. including the commundaates generalei, to conduct me a prisoner to Acapulco Fortunately, these orders, dictated hy a hatred the mo*l concentrated, by an Ignoble thirst, for vengeance, by the mo*t profound resentment, and wbat is more criminal tliau all, by Prior engagements which the head of the Mexican government had entered into with tbs United State*,' were rendered nugatory by the good *-n*e ol the worthy chl?fs who naw me and could have executed these orders, and by those nentluients of justice, not ye', extinct amcntr Mexicans, and by tha horroi excited by the Idea of converting them Into the Instruments ot despicable und unworthy passions They refused with honest Indignation to execute those orders, well knowinz the shameless tyranny 1 < which they orl< ginated It was notorious that th? I'resl iant of the Republic bad no authority to isaua them, for it was expresaly for bl (dan by tbn 3Jr.rticle oftha decree ol April 20th of tbla year, to impoaa penalties upon Maxloan*, notwithstanding the design of tha decree wan to invnt him with extraordinary p >war? It wa* an outrage, for It violated <ha moat tiacrud guarantees I Lad not lost my poaltion aa a Mexican, I wa* entitled to raturn frealy to my oonntry; thera waa no legal resolution, no maa ara passed In regard to me, prohibiting my raturn I waa under tha pretention of tha lawi, and those ara tba r?anona why those order* wera disobeyed whloh commanded my rtviuibarkM.ion, my nelxurs and Imprisonment?order* directed against a man who, oppreesed j with Infirmities and with affliction at seeing hi* oounI try destroyed, her independence aud nationality thaeataned with rxtinnttan, sought to die u( on bar coll, and sol li I ted any plane, whatever, amongst tha ranks of hit countrymen to acoonpany them to lha onmtat. Outing this unjast perstrutmn by the man who ba( I allude to tha mrtaage of Mr. Polk to tha t nngrasi of tha Union, sod to the ti|iataii<ins maerted in lha psmphlat of Ueueril Uei|atai, the I'rcciae taimi of which I co not cita, not hsriui either oftha two paper* by me. I he of Mr. I'olk waa [>iihli?ked ia uia Hrfubhtana of ffi? tOlh u<l Hat of Jan.laat. [ERA 0, 1847. ruiaeil Mexleo, and brought b*r to the depth of tnat tkbji't in which we now ?*e her, I rtoelved reported requests from military chiefs, to plaoa myself at tha head of the troops which they commanded; bat 1 oonrtsntly refused. to as not to afford to my enemy by a division of i the army, an rxeuM by which ha could palliate or jfloas over, tha disasters cauaad by hU want of skill and stuSidlty, by hi* total military Incapacity. Now that ba ai detacbtd hluisolf from tha dligation of tha govwment by abandonlnK It. 1 await amploymant from tha government whloh has succeeded him. xhould it ba deemed proper, and ihoald ltbe| theught that my service* may ba of an v un. I will never acoept any command, unless It be by the ordar of the government. Hera, fellow-citizens, h??? I written In a few word*, with sincerity and good faith, tha history of my return to tha republic of the conduct which 1 observed upon my arrival thtreia, and of tha position whloh I now maintain. Let calumny, hatred and malevolence Invent reports against me as they please, my aetlons will constantly nlva tha Ua to tham. I desire that yon would seriously tlx your attention upon the situation in which the oountry Is placed. It demands thk enons ana mcnncn us prostration is the fruit ot division! ami exacerbation ef passions, of political hatred, of rivalries and distrust, pushed to the greatest e xtremrs Let us repudiate our errorii. let us detest oar irregularities, and let the school of misfortune make us cautious for the future Let not Ihe lessons of eiperlenc%Be lost npon us; let us not be blinded by illusions Let us apply a remedy to the ilia of the nation,and recognizing Its true necessities, let us labor together for Its well-being, Intrepidly driving back the enemy who has penetrated to the heart of the oountry, that so we may prevent the humiliation and annihilation of our oountry. M \KIANO PAHEDKS V ARKILLAUA. Tulauclngo, Kept 2"J, 1847. ACCOUNTS PROM MEXICO. (From the Washington Cnlon, Nov Id ] DespaU lies hare been received by the War Department by this evening's mail, from Gen. Hoott, as also from Vera Crui. brought to N*w Orleans by the James L Day Moat of the General's despatches consist principally of duplicates, or triplicates, of his former lettera Tbere are two letters from Vera Crui -one of tbe-tth, and the other of the Oth November?from an officer, lu the former he writes : ? " We are having dally arrivals of troops; and although Gen. Patterson left a day or two slnoe with all the troops then in camp, we have new on the beach between lflOO and '2000 troopa. Oen. Patteraon was at the Bridge yesterday?would remain a day or ao and aoour the oountry around i have now every reason to hope the highway will be opened. The people of thia country now b>gin to open their eyas, and will no doubt make up their minds either to be blotted out as a nation, or sue for peaoe on the best terms they can arrive at.'' The other letter, of November 0, says: ? " 1 addressed you yesterday, and now enclose you some papers I have reoeived from above, and our own papera of to<day. ' In the train that arrived thia evening, we have a oompany of wbat ia called counter-guerilla Mexicana, commanded by a colonel?and I should think others would soon fall into the ranks; and that ere long our troops will have nobody to fight, and that the oountry will drop into our hands befere we know it.'' FROM PUBBLA. The following orders have been promulgated by Col. Childs, now Governor of that oity. We copy the orders from the flat of Frrcdmn, a new American newspaper, the first numuer of which was issued Ootober 20: ? Omci: ok thk Civil and Militahy Uotkinok, ( I'ucrla, October l?>, 1817 ) Complaints having been made to mu that the feelings of the Catholio publlo of Puebln, have been outraged by the conduct of some of the troops, by entering the sknMhai I r?nnhliuh fnr th? irnvHrnmt<nt. of nil Ann. corned, two paragraphs of an ornr from the Oeneral-inChief, datad Mexico, September U4, 1847 ? 'Here, at in all ltoman Cathollo countries, there are freqnant religions p accessions, In the streets as well as in the churohes- suob as 'the elevation of the host,' 'the viaticum,"funerals,' kc., kc. "The interruption of snoh processions has already keen prohibited in orders, and as no civilised person will ever wantonly do any aet to hurt the religious feellags of others, it is earnestly requested of our Protestant Americans, either to keep out ef the way, or to pny to the Catholic religion and its ceremonies every deoent Mark of respect and deferenoe " THOMAS CHILDS Col. U. 8. A , Civil and Military tlovernor. llK*i"i? Military Dkpartment or Put ala, ) Pricei.a, October 14. 1847. \ The Colonel oomnandlng congratulates the troope a the happy termination of the siege, after a close invest ment for twenty eight days, during wbloh the enem; kept up a heavy and continuous Ore; they to-day retirei 1 from the city. 1 The Colonel oannot do justice to his feelings in return 1 kig thanks for the gallant bearing and patient endur anoe of privations and tatlguee (bat have characterized the troops during the many long and weary days and nights just passed As time progressed, oaillng for Inoroased watchfulness and exertion; as danger approached, it appeared only to infuse now spirit, and ibey gallantly rote to meet the crisis; a* one was burled from hla post by the deadly aim of the enemy, another stood ready to breast the storm. Thus have they battled with eight times their number in arms, and a hostile popula tiun of "O.dOO. To Lt Col. Black, Major Owjnn and Captain Morehead, commandant! respectively of Van Job*, Lorettc and t iuadaloupa, as wall a* to the officers under tbeii command*, the Colonel can only say.that they have met hi* moBt wingutne et peotatiom, and have carried oat hli order* Ilk* gallant and accomplished soldier*. To Surgeon Mills, chief of the medical department, and his able assistants, the commanding officer returni his thanks for their valuable services. Tie not only required their professional services, but the scarolty o: officers and men compelled him to call upop them anc their patients to itand guard and watoh over their hos pitals. whioh they cheerfully and faithfully did. To Captain Howe, commanding the guard at th* prln ipal hospital, the Colonel returns his thanks for hi gallant defanoe of It. Captain Webster. A. U M , and the men of hi* ds partment, rendered moat valuable aasistanoe in guard lag points to whioh it was impoiaible to detaoh troop* To Mr 0'K*lly, whose house was occupied as a ho* pital. the Colonel commanding feels under many obliga tionH for assisting in its defenoe, net onlv in wielding hi weapons,bat giving encouragement by his example to thi invalids there stationed. To Captain Arria and the whole of his spy eompa&y the Colonel is Indebted, cot only for valuable informa tion, but also for gallant and successful daring again* fce enemy To my staff. Meut Waelder, A. A. A General, and m] Secretary. Mr. Wengierski, I am indebted for most valu able service*. They were not only employed in theii official duties, but commanding troop*, and by day ant by night were most active and lealous. I cannot suffi eieutly thank these gentlemen (or their services. The commanding officer again congratulates all upoi Vn? luuwrwi ui inuiiuawiwu vi lur nr||v, auu uuuivi; ui fan hi* prayers to lllm whose kind providence bti watched oyer us, that he will In bis own good pleasuri restore one and all to their country and friend*, to re uelve the reward so justly due to gallantry and patlen endurance of hardships By order of THOS. CHILD9, Col. U. 8. A., Commanding. (Signed) J. WAELDER, A A A. Office of the Civil and Military Governor. rao ci.AMATton. Order having been restored in the pity of I'aebla, ani a force put at the disposal of the chief of police. It i fondly hoped that no further acta of violence will oooui The undersigned, in cenoecton with bis Excellency the Prefect of Fuebla, will use bis best exertions to in ain tain the peace and (juiet of the oity. The oitlzens are urgently requested to open thei stores and shops, under the positive assurance that the; shall be protected, and any who feel it neoessary oai apply t* the police offloe. and a sentinel will be sent t their place of business, and every means taken to pro tect them Officers of the army are respeotfuliy requested to as slst In securing any person guilty of Improper conduc tbat may come under their notice, in passing througl the streets. THOMA* CHiLDS, Col U rt A , t Civil and Military Governor. Ai.r?io>?o i>k YVkiuiibbiki, Secretary. , FKOM YUCATAN. The following letter we translate from I.a Patria : ? i " Otamen, Oct M, ih<7 I " By this time you are acquainted with the ocourrenci , of the last pronunriamento at Merlda, on the (>tb inst ' proclaiming the ' Programme' of theHtb of lastJanv ary In eoiseijuenoe of this, the publication of El Sig tin XIX. has been suspended, and the first number of i new piper, entitled El Eco, has appeared, which, if pos Bible, I will send you by this vessel ' " At the head of the ' pronounefrs' of Merlda Is tb< young Don Jofti Dolor** R?tine, who baa under uia era 1 mand about 800 men and lour piece* of artillery, wel mounted; bnt there ought now to be In the city iOiK men. Rent by our governor. Don Santiago Mendta. which it la now aatd have aucoeeded In ettabllthlng the new order, which wai the object for which they were *ent II ' ia believed that everything will loon be eettled; but w< have to lament a new movement of the Indiana, who ' profiting by the pronuniiam'nto of Merlda, have agait rebelled and on the 17th entered the town of Tlxhaloal eupal. about twelve mile* from Valadolid, aeaaaalnated the curate K'Jon, the prieet Loria, und fourteen whIU person' It l**ald that the number of revolted lodiam atnnunU to hooii, and If the foroe* of Yucatan contlnm divided into faction*, a great number of them occupy ing them*elve* in political revolution*, they will be ill able to attend to *o Important an affair ?uch a* la thli revolt of the Indian*, whleh appear* to gather atreegth daily " By a letter from a friend, dated Campeaehy, asth alt we *ee that newa ha* been received by expreaa oonoernIng affair* at Merida,which date that Zetlna had turren dered to the government of Mendei.eatabliihed in Tarnpeachy, offering to leave the oountry on condition thai neither himtelf nor any ol hi* family ahould be injured ? Delta, 11M mil. ARMY INTSLMnENCK The *team*hlp Alabama, whleh waa to hav* left for Vera Crux on Tueadey evening, did not atatt till la*t evening (lb* took down the following paeiengera, In idditloo to thoae enumerated In ye*t*rday'? /M/u. Col Lane: Major Myera; Ueut J. M l ord. Adjt.; M*Joi Morrlaon, (.ommlaaary; Captain Young, Quart*rma*Ur; Capta Man*en and Kvan*. and their company officer*? twooompanlei?'iOO men; all of the Indiana regiment.? Nrit Orlrant Delia, 1IM init MILITARY COVntllH'TIO.H. Tltiivil I)k.r**tmfhr, November 10. 1*47. Sia: With a view to augment the military contribution* now collected by the Department* of War and ol the Navy, under your order of the .ilat of March laat, I raoommeud that the export duty exacted before the wai ? LD. MM TWO Cmu. by the government of Mexico b? now collected at the port of SDort?tion, by the him cffloera of the army or navy of the United HtaUe in tbe Mexican porta in onr pnaMMlon who are authorized to collect the Import dutlea ; ?bolt hit g. however. the prohibition of export eatabliahed In oertaln cum by the Mexican government, aa alao ail Interior tranatt dutlea. dlnpenalng alao with the necwalty of any certificate of having paid any daty to the Mexican government The export du'y would then be a* follow* - outsold. oolned or wirught three per cent Silver, ooined nix per cent. Hllver, wrought, with or without oertlfleate of having paid any duty to the Mexican government, eeven per cent. Hllver, refined or pure, wrought or in In iota, with or without oertlflcate of b?vlng paid the Mexican government duty, aeven per cent. Gold, unwrought. or In ?tate of ore, or duat, three per cent Silver unwrought. or in a itate of ore, aeven per oent. Where gold or allver, in any form, U taken from any Interior Mexican city In our military possession. tha export duty must he paid there, to tha offloer of tha United Minted commanding ; and hi* certificate of uch pre-paymant must be produoed at tha Mexican port ot exportatleo; otherwise a double duty will be collected upon the arrival of *uob gold or tllrer at the Mexloan port ot exportation. Whenever It in practicable, all Internal taxee, of aTary description, whether upon person* or property, exacted by the government of Mexico, or by any dapertment, town or city thereof should be collected by our military otttcer? in possession. and appropriated aaa military contribution toward* defraying the expense* of the war; excluding, however,all duties on the transit of good* from one department to another, which dutlea, being prejudicial to revenue and restrictive of the exchange of Imports for export*, war* abolished by your order of the 31st of March last Yours, most respectfully, H. J. WALKKli #?oretary of the Traarary. To the rnksioicnT. Notemucb, 10, 1847. The modification* and military contributions aa above recommended by the Secretary of the Treaaury. are approved by me; and the hecretary of War, and tha Secretary of the Navy, will give the.preper order* to c?rry them Into effwot J AME8 K FOLK. The above order* were forthwith issued by the War and Navy Departments. NAVAL. INTKLLIOENCK. Commodores Morris, IMdgely, and Morgan arrived in (hi* oity yesterday from Wasningt- n. and put up at tha National Hotel Rumor coanacta their visit with an 1 1 |.t. ? f. ... - 1 ,k. _V.Uk n*. Icurrfd on boar.i tbe frigate Rarltan a few weeks ago ? Norfolk Herald, 17<A init. The Natal Court of Kn'julry fitting at the Navy Yard, took up yesterday, the case of tb? Wliter Wltrh, an enquiry having been instituted into the cam* of bar detention while littini; for Ma. Commander John* (ton gave hi* imtiuony before the court.?Norfolk Btacon. miMCcllaneoua. The Hainut-1 Ward oaina down from Sant. Hte Maria yesterday, with *0 tons more of native copper, from tha Cliff Mine diggings, on its way to Pittsburg for smelting. Detroit ,1dv Nov. A. Judge Mos*s At water, one of tha pioneers of westsrn New York, died lately at Canandaigua, where hahaa resided since I7;>9, aged M. He was an upright ana maob respected citizen The Qovernor of Louisiana has appointed that tha *th of December be kept as a day of thanksgiring. The residence of the Hon. Justin Aubart, twaive miles below Thlbodaux, La , was destroyed by Are oa tha lftth alt. Tha loss la estimated at $10,000, and no insoraaee. Telmacan, where Santa Anna la orderad to await orders. is a eity nearly south of Oriaaba>, In tha State of Puebla, and close on the borders of Osjaoa. Tha railroad from Montreal to Laehine to aomplatad, aad ready for travel The weather, which ta within the last fan Aaya has continued quite open, has changed, hlnoe Saturday, wa have had muoh ooider weather, accompanied by snow. Uader foot, the ground is wat and slippery, ta oonseqnenoe of a partial thaw We undarstaad that there are several inches of snow at River du Loup, (ca haul) with good sleighing ? itfuntrcui Herald, Nov 18. A telegraphic despatob, dated Saturday morniag, at Worcester,states that a package containing $i,fto0, la 1 bills o! th? Bank of North America, Pr"vidanoe, R. I, and directed to Slater Sl Sons, Webstar, Mass., wa* { stolen from tha depot of tbe i'rovidsnca and IVorcaatar 1 Railroad. The lioiton Pott states that Charles Land sr. of lalsw. has forged in the name of his grandfather, Nathaniel I West, paper to tha amount of 931.000 Tha Jourmsl loams that Dr Hubbard, of Salem, I* a sufferer, also, to the amount of (4,000. Calvin Ruas, who waa convlated of tha morder of bis wire anil MDMDOea 10 oe exeouiea. out nea nil eerreaoe gommuted on eocount of bii being lowu, bu MMM i from the Htate Lunatlo Asylum at L'tlo*, ui la now ftt Urge. PRIVATE BOARDING HOU*E.-A few geatoel Hoarders can be Mconmuliuil at &S4 Broome Mwt, near Hudaon. Tne rooms are Urge, with cloaeta and mryMk Tenieoee neceaaary for the a mfort of tboae wiahing a qaiat xnd agiee.ible home, wit?ont the attendant cerea of Keepfag 1 hooie. For further particular!, pleaae call aa above. nir. At* in CMj-fAKiNtHsHlf.?The uuderaigoed hen aaaocialad > themaelvea m ihia C'ty fir the tr.uaactiuo of a renrral omuiiaaion Bnaineat, under the fuot of Wm Nevle naberr ahamk (Jo., and are prrpartd to iraaeact any buainee* wbiafc 1 aiay"ie confided to tkem. HOBERT HABKRHHAM. WM. NEVLE HABEMHAM. JOHN RAE llABEUSrfAM, 11 14t*r Office H Waahmgioa etreat' M KS. JOHN MACKAUhEN , from k.urope. fapil of i'l Madame Dilcken, Pianiat to the Oneen of Englaaa. '* gives leia. na in Piano-forte aid Hinging Two leeaaaa. weekly, at Mra Macfarren'a residence, f)0 per quarter! etagle leesons, ditto, tl each; two leaaona, weekly, at the r? side nee of u the pupil, tii per quarter; single leaaona, ditto, tl JO each, tl (Jreen atreet, near (taring. Mra. Joha Mucfarrea haa tbenrln. lege of referring to the emineat Pianiat, IlEN HI HKKZ, " I ni I ft ire DK C. BRAILL V, M. I) , of the faculty of hru. pull of the celebrated Profeaaor Li-fraoe, Ku removed to SH Hnnaton atreet. corner of Croabr> ona block Irom Broadway. The Or can ba consulted every day from I to II o'clock, A. M. al l?t*r STKIKKK'8 WONDttKKUL UIS' OVICRV ? Utriiort Holution for llie Hair, which will change fray hair to ila ordinal color iu a few niomeota. Thii Dya La dim real from auv yet offered to the public. Uentlemea who have bean hutnbuggvri by different hair dvea, will ple?aa to Call oo Mr. Striker, and be will ihow vou it ij no hombagand ao way mju notu to ihe ha.r or akin Thoae who doubt ita virtue# ara requeated to have their hair chanced before payiag their money. 1 The beauty of thia ablation ia, the more you waab it ilia dnrk'r It|eti. To avoid people bemf humbugged in nffcaa i thia dve. it cannot be had at any other place than of Mr. BTRF , KKR, No ? Coeatiea Slip, where it l? eald wholaaale and raUB. anil applied aH'l"f t MPHK NATIONAL KIKFTilNtlllRAtfCfc UuiffANf. A No 62 Wall atreet.?Inauranee airauaat Fire ud Inland Navigation Kuka.?Thia Company ia prepared to make laaarance againat loae or damage by lire oa dwelling booaee, war*honaea, builduiga ia general. gooda, warea aad merehandiaa of every dcarription, aua peraonal property, and oa nakj af trineportatioo and inland navigation. ' niRKCTOk*. ThvmaaW.Thorua, John J Herrick, Martin Hofftaaa, I J. Van Boakerck, Henry 0. Beach, Robert L. Caaa, i Kngeue Bog.irt, Wm. Van Wvck, John D. WarJ^ Henry H.Ward, W. C. Redfield, Stephen Holt, r W. H. Jacoba. THO.MAH W. THORNK. Praai<ia?t. W.C.K n i omi, Secretary. N. B ?Tte capital itfthii inatilnlioa ia now ftill, aad with r atiuplna. Mon^y to loan on bond anil mortgage. HJP. ' I tf D'KIUJON IN8UKANCK COMrAN *?UAaa ft* II ?J M Wall atreet, oppoaite the Merchaata1 Esahaafa. 0 Thia compear eoatianea to iaatua agaiaat koaa or damage br Bra, oa dwelliag hoaaaa, warahoaaaa, bviomga la geaeial rooda, warea, aad marehaadisa, aad arary daaanptioa of par aooal property. . Loaaea correctly aad promptly adjaitad aad paid, i* DiaaoToai. "i'hoe.T, woMni, d n, >nucnr c?oi Moni Tucker, J aha r. Moor*. Auo| Tbompeon Price, Caleb C. Tuaia. Jm. I- MM John H Lc?, Kliaha Kian. Thoe. Morrall. JohnC. Mmin, Joeeph A Ilea, gaaaea Boglrt. Joiaph Drnka, Wnt. K Thiiri, Robert Sniu. Thoe. W. Thora*. J?ha R. Oaviaoa. MOH1S TUCKER. eeidaaL ,, Man T Hnee. lUeteeerv I TM a II KAUft OK HA1K?Heada of Hair.?Tboae artielaa lor|. ri mrrly know II at Wig? and Heal pa, prior to tha lata IBprnveinentt of Kidgway, are now known only by the at^ara tale, owiiik to their etrictly natural appearance and artiaUMl tout eunemkle, rauaing them to be the moat deurakle art tela neit to a natural head of hair. To be lied only of CH AKLE8 lUDUWAY.practicalHaircntterand Wii maker. ITS Bro*4 way, ear. of Maiden-lane. nt> atmra. Call and eee them. S. U ? Private roonie for fitting and Irving on Win. Ita. | ijt0t*rr RKHMHMINU DYTSuAND IMToITh fivu in all atylea. at 29 l>ay street, New York?H UUKRHIKR. propria, tor ot thia ratabliahment, liaa connected Inmielf in partnership with one of the moat celebrated dyera and icourera from Pvia ' Thia valaable addition to hie establishment, indneea hia) to ' hope that hia nnmeroaa customers will increaae every day The prieea are always moderate. I N B?The (reateat rare given to the Dying. Cleanaiaa aad Mangling of Silka, Velveta, Crapea, Caahmeree, Chkaa mi?. mkn.irlana. mnlii kikI silver. aud evervtlune re La tine ! to Inrnitare and the toilet Jarmenta dred Mark lor monrning in 41 hour*. dT lll*r i 1/|jc1smakdt'h oilukd bmahw lftt?iujr?61 It! shinh?These lettera ere rrnnukablefor darability. aaX brilliancy of the gilding aaequalled by *?y othar article ? 1 the citr?which brilliancy >* warranted to itaiid eipoeare I to the weather T*ey ere eleo japanned to any color that my I b? desired Order* left at Jonee, Baa bee fc Co.'a, IM Faltoa treet, will be attended to. The partnership heretofore rabantiat betweea MewWdt k ' Stott, ?a diaaoleed na the let Jaly .llln-H MMriximnj PKHKI.'MKHV. TOIl.fcl MIAPK, I'Mcm .vTHicim , I Kanry articles rerv low. (unable for the eoantry nit, 1 choice Cologne*, F.irryta, and other Farfamanr, for rataal.7? Room fc Fowler'* ceTebra'ed walnut oil military ihanu aoa('. the eq)y true article. Or FVud's Pecteral ftyrap, fof tV*> Inngs. Ton* Cordial for dvaeutery and ileruieMat ol llw bowels, and In* oniTersal pill* for cleaasiu the tvitem For ale at N?. I ('ourtlandt street, dr*t *tora from Broadway. ok.O.FOROtlY. *14 let# VrAnm It nf?. * Pai'imt han ui.>uh ? wttc./\t b At\<.AlVr?-K PHINCIt. maoufactnrar of Paper Hanging*. (No Ml Pearl *treet, Franklin ftia&re) would inform (Tountr* Marchint*. Jobber* anil thoM in the trade, that he i* selling ?Jf Me whole stock of Taper Hangings, and material* fer mtnnmrin ring, with a eiaw of declining ihia banneae tar another All wholesale dealers pn rah Ming in amooat froa* M# to lor rash, shall ha*a the good* strictly at " Msnnfscrarars eeet price*." To tho*e baying larger amounts. a liherM diMOUt 'from net coat pneea" will be made rarabaeam iadiaf ? ' pricea named in *tnet accordance with the; ab??e daalarauosja. ' eipreas their aatoaiahment, and "generally Bay aoania IB* 1 H.'pklNCC. Ml Nut .

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