12 Aralık 1846 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1

12 Aralık 1846 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
Metin içeriği (otomatik olarak oluşturulmuştur)

* * *,w' ? . T H ] Vol. XII, Ho. 3)i9.Wk0U No. 4578. THE NEW "YORK" HERALD. JAMES BBRDON BENNETT, PROPRIETOR. OtronUtton?Forty Thomand. DAILY HllRALD?ET?!ry day, Prio? I can P?r eopr??7 Offer IUU?B??^ ^able ia idTuec. _ _ . w hj.iv l, x nuiAJLU-tnir nraNij-raee ?* IB "nfAi? 'Kfe-sjs.rpEJEsr'i^p-u, Price 8)tf emu par copy?#3.00 per tun am, payable in ad "ADVERTISEMENTS at tho tuual prires always eaab la idruci. "HINTING of all kia* necitid with boaarr u4 doo- , patch AU letter* or eoauaoaicaUoM, by mill, addreaaad to the establishment, muit bo poat paid, or the poataga will bo do Nrw Ton Hn4U KrriiuiMiuiiT, WflftH-WMt MfitvorfvltmiaB^ Nwui itiirti. MAIilTIJUa AU^AAUUATIUNft PASSAGE FROM ALL PARTS OF ENG LAND, IRELAND, SCOTLAD AND WALES, fift flfit- ASKM oSL mL u PERSONS wiihing to sand Tor (bair friends in any part of the Old Couatrv, will find the subscriber's arrangement* for <>47, tnoit complete,and eilcnlated in every way to emnra satisfaction to all who ay make arrangements with them to bring their fneads across the Atlantic The snhacribora are agents fir hTHE NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. QUEEN OF THE WEST, 1300 tone. nvitRPOOL, i*ao " HOilllNWUKK 1100 " ROCHESTER 1M0 " H08' 1U8. 1I00 " 8IDDOV8.... 11M " 8H RBI DAN,. 11* " QARRICK..... 1*.0 " The abeve magnificrut p?clfti are all New York bnilt al?ip?, of the vry first elu?, built expressly for the Liverpool passenger trade, and Aired op with apeeial regard for the contort and couYenience of passengers; they are commanded by men oi rxpeiience, and are aot earpsaaed for speed by any snips ail >at. Their aailing daya from Liverpool are on the th and 11th of every moatn, on which day* they leave panetaally. rlaeddhion to the above splendid ahipe the sabscribers an ? Aimu far the 8T. " GEORGE'S," AND THE UNION LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS, competed in part of the following favorite and well-known ?h>D?, rii; "The Ameica," St George, Empi-e, St. Patrick. Rappahannock, Marmion, Sea, lie., lie .which together with the new line, make aix ahipa per m-iath, or one every five da' a,from Liverpool; that preventing the possibility of de ay at that port Paasace from any part of Ireland to Liv e> pool can be seeared at the loweat rates. Every iaformatio given by applying ro W. It J. T. TAPSCOTT, * Soath at, 3d door belew Barling alip Drafts (applied for any amount from ?1, apwarda, payable throiurh->at the United Kingdom. d# r Hf rjjj[~ jajT .tiBT JULr t Bgy m/y THE ONLY REGULAR LINE7)F GLASOUW PACKETS Wk J. T. TAPSCOTT beg to inform their IHacdi and the pablic, that they ere agenta for the Regalar Line of Glaigow Packets, sailing Irom Glaagow oa the Uth, and. from New York on the 1st of every month. The following first class shins comprise the Line :? The BROOKSBY. SARACEN, " ADAM CARR, ANN HARLBY Persona wtahing to tend for their Iriends in any part of Scotland, eaa have them broaiht oat in the above named Packeta oa reasonable terms. 1 hey sail from Glaagow panctually on the 14ih of every month, and are conuniaded by experienced captain* aaeaatomed to the passenger trade, and noiru tor uisir Undoes* to passengers. for firth*t mrticuan, apply to WSJ. T. TAPSCOTT, <J9r W South street. 2d drer below Burling dip M at M M ROCHE, BROTHERS fc Co. ARRANGEMENTS. Remittances to aad Puns* from Great Britain and Ireland, BLACK BALL, ORbOLD LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. Sailing from Liverpool on the lit and l<th of every month. Alio, by firat elaaa American ahipe (weekly.) Persons seudiag to the Old Coutrv for their trirada, can make the accessary arrangements with the subscribers, and bare them brought out in any of the eight ships comprising the Bla?k Ball, or Old Line of Liverpool rackets, sailing from Liverpol on the lac and 16th of every month. Also, by first class ships sailing from that pert weekly, which oar ag<nt, Mr Rocne, Senior, there, will aee are saot out without dc.lav. Toe Black Ball, or Old Lint of Liverpool Packets, comprise the fallowing magnificent ships, and Kill sail IromLivernon! on the regular appointed days, as follows s? FIDELIA, 1st January! 1st May, lat September EUHOPE. l(th _ " ICth 16th NEW YORK, Ut February, IM Jut, Ut Octobat. COLOMBIA, Uth " Mth " 16th ' YORKSHIRE, 1* March, Ut July, 1st November. -OXr-^RD, Uth " 16th " Uth " CAM Bill DUE. 1st April, lit Au., lit Dtctmbtr. MONTEZUMA, Uth " Uth ^ Uth - " P. 8.?Thr public are respectfully notified, by desire of the owners of the Black Ball, or Old Line of Liverpool Packets, thil no pussmtr (seals bat H. B.fc Co. hare parmissioa from them to advertise to brine oat passengers by that line, aad that they are the only regular authorised passenger agents of said liae in this city. We have at all tinea for sale drafts at sight, for any amoact, drawn direct on the Royal Bank of Ireland, Dublin; alsooa Meesrs. Prescott Orota, Ansae It Co., Bankers, Loodoa,which are paid free ef discount or any charm whatever, ia all the pr^WMpel towns throughout England, Ireland bae'iisd aad itSm 'fcjav Sk&'tow * c... 35 Fulton street, N. Y., nert door to the Faltoa Bank. The otficeof Mr. Roche, Bear., is at 75 Da Mia street, oTrc Liverpool. packets for ha vile?second line. ttfjy Jft Jfe of ?kSTS??,U sailTmi^me year u^boL lowing order >? from N. York. Pa Havre. i, Jan. 1, Feb. M Ship UTICA, Cape. J A. reiree, <, May 1. Jim wI, Sept. 1. Oct. . Ship ST. NICHOLAS, Capt. N- W. JJ; B.Tei?i(ii. 11 Oct. t. Not. U. Snip ONEIDA, Ctpt. ?wk. !?jJir!*. I1 Not. 1. Dec. It Ship BALTIMORE, Capt. J. Jota-5 ft"'?; JJ; au?. 11 Dee. 1. Jan ii. They are all of the Ant alaaa, ablr commanded, and with accommodation* ample and commodious. The price of paaAgenta, >0. * Toat me Bnildinu, No. M Wail itm! Gooda aeat to the areata for forwarding, will be anhiect to none other then the ?xpenaea actually pud. anil m Wlivv JfOKJt AND ULASOOW LINE U* PACKETS. 4ft A A TSlmffVom NeT^orF on the lit^mRfTaagow o^h^55 al eneh month. IranN. York. Fm. (Jl'tow ( Jnne 1. Jaly 15. hip BABACKN, N. T. Ilawhiaa, i Oct. 1. Nor'r 15. f Keb. 1. March 15 Br. Ship BROOK0B Y. H. M'Ewaa, j No^i. 15.' 1 AiffiM 1* May IS. Br Bark ADAM CAMR^Jao Wright \ De?'r 1. Sept. 15 ( April 1. Jaa. 1}. ( May 1. Jane 15 Br. Bark ANN HJLRLKY, R. Seott, < Sept. 1. Oct. 15. t Jao*y 1 Febnia. 15 Thete ahipe are rood, rabataatial veaaela, ably commanded, and will tail paactaally oa their tagalar daya. Their aeeom modaticaa for pajtenfera.are rood, aad everyattenf ioa will be paid to nroMote their conafort. Hie agent* or r Mam will not be responsible for aay parcele or package* aeit by them, aaleia bills of lading are atoned therefor. V"'VBSSBBUU. . MINTURM. AibS SISKAT utv?. NHW LINE OF LrVERPOOL FACKHtfS. &L J& ML tit To sail from New York 114, u4 from Liverpool ?ih of each , ,io*th' Frtm Item Turk. IAvm 9?1 j5??, l\ 52i I J. kJdndce. | Anfaat tl Oct. New ihip ttneen of the Wart, ! fc""7 J} jlfC** J 1230 to?> Woadh?a. XU 5 No?. . ;Sr"B ?S? ! " Briton l|Octobar J1 Dee. I N?H*tiwwjwiw. :ft;eb |i ej. i ? ??" ?* 1'Not. ?1 Jm. I Tk?M nwutiil. Ikit miHm, im clui ahipe, all burii in th? eitv of new York, ara tiwiuM by m?a of eyporiMee tad ability. and will ba daa patched ponctnally on the tlx of each month. Thur cabiaaare ele?ant aad emaodioiii, and ere fnrauhed with whatever en eoodoca to tk? eaee tad e cm fort of paaiM re. fnre of puufl $1M. Neither the eaptaiaa eor ewHii of theae ehip* will b? T? tpoMible for ear percale or packam eeat by them, aaleea teenier bille of U4inc are lined therefor. oftfMuLL It MINTL'RN. r itL di^FASrajQs1^ a ,u al re Liverpool NBW YORK AND HAVRK COMMEaClAL ^^LINE fl^HC ho* to^^^Leir fitea^e^^he pah 5. lie that th-T hare beaa appoiated bv JOHN BARBC, la.of Harre, agent* la New York for tka above liaa, oae o winch will ba deepatehed from Havra weakly, throaeho it the leaum The alupe ol thie liae will be of the flrat e.aae, commen4#4 by men of eharecier and ability, end tha i-etttN cere takaa to ?i?e avery eatufactioa to thipp-n. u alia to po-iaote tlx comfort aad coavraieuce of yaeaaafm the raw of freight aad pawace will ba mack law thai by atker liaaa, akippera aad paeaeafara will doabtlea< coaaalt Id door below Barliac altp, |S J. BAMBE. Harre. KOK LUNUO^?Kirat jacket?'Jba ipiaeM tflO ' ** Packet ahip KM/.AD KTH, Cape BeU ^ i^Hfawill positively uil aa above. " Ihe iccommodatioae for cabia, lacnad cabin and ateerege p e>eu?ert are lapertor to thoae of aioet of Ua other Loadoa r*-1" "vTrt TOfcmi.w%argrg alt MierMow Barlmg ilip E NE NEW I TlUVllXliUlO AUOUKJUtOATIUM. CHANGE OF HOURS. ' L. ISLAND R.ULROJ1D-FALL ARRANGE MEN! A3 JHfe -Hk-QSS9--QSSv, SJRr nIb?.T,??U "JS'S z foil owe Uifl Bbookltii?at 7 o'clock A- M. (Doxtoa train) for . Oreeaport. daily, (except 8uud?y?) atoppiaf at FarmiaxdaJe and St. Ueor*e'x Maaor. M " at9W A. M., daily, for Karmmgilale aad intarmediate places. " 14 at It o'clock, M., for Untipoit, daily. (8onexcepted,) atoppinf at Jamaica, Bra.>ch, i i Hiekarille, aud all itatiaoa eut ofHjckayiUa. ; " ** at 4 P. M for t"?mnrK(lnle, daily. V Itn OasnrroBT?at 1)4 A. M , daily accommodation trait . for Brook I y a. " " at f. M., (or oa the arrival of tka boat from , Noiwi h,) Boston train daily, (except Bon- ; dayi.) ii ^pm( at St. George'i Maaor and i ?? ' ruBinvMu k m a. m. ouiT.icictpi oinaiTi,I acconnodati > i train, ud 12 Jl aaa i% P. M. Liavi JiMiici? y o'clori A. M., 1 F. M., and CK P. . M-, for Brooklyn, or on the arrival of Boston i rats. 1 SUNDAY TRAINS. Will hrrr P. r run toT-?mpson Station, leave Brook'yn at o'clock (t>> r'.oinp*oa and intermediate places, commencing Banter ii.cli i returning leave Thompson at 2 o'clock P. iM .Kin.iim Di'el h- Jaaiieo IX. Vans to? Bedford, S cent*, Kaat Mew tfsrk.1 1^; Bmi Court?, !??{ , Trotting Coarse IIJK; Jamaica, IS; Brushville, ; H'lie l'trk. (IT milri)J7^; Ulowiiillt, (daring thesesI va of Conn) 1"H, Hempstead, J7K; Branch 37&; Carle Mwe,?j Westbury, 44; Hicksville, 44; Karmingdaie, 62)f; Deer Purk,C9: Thompson, B8; Suffolk Stitioo, SI;Lake Road Statioo,(I 13V, Meulord Station, 11 18^: Yaphank.tl J7X; St. Georie'i Manor, tl Rivernead. Si 62X; Jamasport, (1 6IH- Msttetuck, Si 62K; Cutchogue, (I (2*; Sputhold, II 62X; Ureenport Accommodation Train, $1 75; Greeuport by Bntdo train, $2 25. Stages are in readiness on the arrival of Trains at the several Stations, to take passengers at very low fares, to all parts ! of tH+ li!nud. Baggage Crates will be in readiness at the foot of Whitehall street, to receive bsggsge f< r the several trains. M minatee before the hour of suiting from the Brooklyn side. The steamboat "Statesman* leaves Ureenport for Sag Harbor on the arrival of the Boston train from Brooklyn. Brooklyn, Oct-1. l?4g. o> ire PICOPLE'S LI -E OK STEAMBOATS KOn ALBANYDaily (Snt days excepted) at 3 P.M.?Through Direct. From the Pier between Ceurtlaruit and Liberty aft. 0? Siramboat COLUMBIA, Cant O. B. AZWbb# Rikki, will leave oa Monday Wednesday, 3K3BZ. and Friday evenings, at 5 o'clock. Steambsat KNICKERBOCKER, Capt. Alf. Houghton, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings, at 3 o'clock. UNITED STATES MAIL LINE. At} o'clock, P. M.?Landing at intermediate Places. From the Foot of Barclay Strut. Steamboat *ANTA cLAUS, Captain B. Overbaugh, will leave on Monday,Wednesday, Friday and Sunday afternoons, at 3 o'clock. Steamboat NORTH AMERICA. Cant. R H. Furry, will leave oa Taesday, Thursday and Saturday afternoons, at 5 o'clock. The above boats will a' all times arrive in Albany in ample time for the morning ears for the East or Weat. ^Freight taken at moderate ratea, and none taken after 4 o'clock, P. M. All persons are forbid trusting any of the boats of thu line without a written order from the captains or agents. Star passage or freight, apply on board the boats, or to|P. C. . haltx, at the office on the wharf. <17 c dav line to boston via t*t:w HAVEN, SPRINGFIELD, AND THE 3BSK3E.WESTERN RAILROAD?Ou and ?fter Monday, December 7tli,bv the splendid stesmers TRAVELLER and ?EW YORK, from Peck blip, daily,(Sundays excepted,) at tX A. M Haven, to take paaaengera direct to Bostou, arriving at 7 P.M. Fare takeu through on board the boat. New York, Dec. 4. 1M?. di lmiafh NOTICE. jMB 40L Ob and alter F ridav, November Mtk, the S3M4Q?Keunbo? SYLPH, Captain BraiaUd, will lOBLiulw the following tripe to and from Stateu (aland nnul farther aotiec, via J? Leave New York. N L?avt Staten lalaad. At A.M. At ttt U A. M. 1* 1 P. M. 1> M ik ir.M. sg " - BRITISH AND NOKTH AMKRI XfcfiBBICAN ROYAL MAIL STEAM SHIPS /^XjRUAot ISM tons aad 440 horae power each, a> fCBUjf^Bder contract with the Lords of the Admi ^^^^^^^"ralty. HIBERNIA Capt. A. Ryrie CALEDONIA Cap. E. O. Lott. BRITANNIA Capt. J.Hewitt. CAMBRIA Capt.C.H E. Jndkiaa. ACADIA ..Capt-Wm. Harmon. WilIeail Iron Liverpool aad Boston, ria Halifax, aa follow* . raoM oiTciv. raoM uvtuaoi. Caledonia. Dee. It, 1S46 Caledonia Nov. 4,1H6 Cambria Jaa. 1 1846 Cambria ... .Nov. 19,1H? r All AUK Uoxit. Jrora Boston to Liverpool |1M. From Boston to Halifax M. No bertha aecwed until paid for. These ahips carry experienced aarxeona. No freight, except apecia, received on liyi or aailing. For freight, r*N?C*, < ' T other information, apply to D. BHIUHAM, Jr., Agent. At HAKN? EH k CO '8, 6 Wall it. In addition to the above hoe between Livr-ycol and Halifax, and Boeton. a contract hu been entered into wifk Her Majeity'i government, to establish a line between Lit rpool and New York direct The iteamahipi lor thia lei rice are now being built, and early neit year dae notice will be given of the time when they will atart. Under the new conuact the iteamera will aail every Saturday daring eight un.nthi, and every lortnight dnnng the other moutha ia the year. Going alternately between Liverpool, and Halifax and Boitoa. and between Liverpool and New York. il) r DRAKT*oh fcNULAND. IRELAND, SCOTLAND AND WALE8 '.-Pe-aona /TjlUnUMwi remit aay amount from one pound and unwarda to their frieuda in aay part of Great Britain or Ireland, by applying to the aabaeribera, of whom drafta can be obtained payable at eight, without diacouat.ia all the priaeipal towaa and citiea tliroa?hoat England, Ireland, Scotland and Walea. Thoae obtaining draft! cm forward them by thepacketa of the lat, 4 th, 11th. Mth, Jlat or IMh of the month of December, or the Royal Mail teamen aailiag from Boaton on the Itth and lit of Janary. W. It J. T. TAP8COTT, M South at., til 3d door below Barlingelip. REMITTANCES TO IRELAND, fcc. Ok tit. &L M Broadway, and coatinaea to remit moaey, in inma la>ge or nail, to persona residing ia aay part of Ireland, in the aame Sinner aa he and hia preaeceaaor ia buuneaa have done (or e laat thirty yeara and more; alio to aay part of England or Scotland. personally deposited with Kim, with the me of the person or persona in Ireland, England, or Scotland, to whom it is t? be sent, anjl neareat post town, will be immediately transmitted and paid accordingly, sad a receipt to that effect given or forwarded in the sender. nU lmar MAKShlL.LitS LJLNlfi OF PACKETS. M. M. Tn^udermau Jo^Ship^rill b^uguUrljr daspatche^re hence on the 1st. and from Marseilles the lath of each aos luring the year, as follows s? Ships. Captains. From N. York PR*CE de JOINVILLE, (lew) Lawrace, April 1 Dept. I V1I98URI, Hilrester, May I Oct. I ARCOLE (new) Kyeleigh, Jane I Not. 1. (M8TON, Coulter, July I Dec. I. NEBRASKA (new) Watson, A?f. 1 Jan. 1. 8hipa. _ . Captains. From Marseilles. rR*CE de JOINYILLE, (mew) L?reic?, Jane It Not 1* MISSOURI. Silvester, Jnly 10 Dec. It ARCPLE, (new) Eyeleigh, Aag. It Jan. It UASTON. Coulter, Sept. It Feb. It NEBRASKA. Watson, Oct. It Mar. It These Tessels are of the first claaa, commended by mea ol experience. Their accommodations, for pasaenrers are nnsar passed for comfort sad conreuieoee. Goods addreeeed to the tjtenta will be fotwaidcd free of other c bargee thaa thoee acta uhrptM. 'T&xesMSfvwr,. No. It! Front street, or to BOYD It HINCKEN, Agents, lire tTocnns Buildings. H Wsll.cor. Water St. OLASOOW AMD NEW YOKK LINE OK PACKETS. Pjfi; tfk Mk KHSONS wishing to send for theirTrieads in sny pert ol Scotland, to sail direct from Glasgow, can make arrangements with the Subscribers, to hare them brought oat in aay ol the regular lineol rackets, ssilins moeithly from Glasgow The ANN HARLKY, Csnuia Scott, ADAM CAM. Captain McEwea, SARACEN. Captain Hawkuu, BKUUKHBY, I'ompriii the above lioe,and the hifh character of thoee tela ahonld be anfftcient inducement lor pe. ona who may be landing for their frienda in Scotland, to sake inupmu for this (the only line.) J unbar parti culara given, on application to W. t7. T. TAPSCOTT. fi Booth >tr?et .corner of Maiden Lane, or Manet*. REID k MURRAY, Agent* Itr in Ulaaifow. FOR NfeW ORLEANS?Louiaiana and New York Linn of racket* will conpnan the following 4 0Hb? reaaela : ? ThTpLOL'ISVILLE. Cap*. Hut Ship OHWfOO, ? aptain Jotinaon. Ship UF.NKVA, Captain Oo->dhna. Ship SARTELLE. (;arain Taylor. Ship JANE K. WILLIAMS. Captain rarkar. Ship UENESEE. Captain Mmot. Ship HUDSON. Captain Page. Ship CLIKTON, Captain Ingertoll. The** ahipa were all bnilt eipre**ly for pnckeu, are of light draft of water, have been raceatly newly coppered and put in iplendid order, with aceoounedatioa* for paaaeagen, nneqatfled for iplendor or enmf rt They are rommauded by eiperienard macera, who will make every exertion to give general aatiafaenon. They will at all tinea be towed np and down the Miaaiaaippi by ateani. Neither the captain* or owner* of these ahipa will be reeporaible for jewelrr, bnllion.pncion* atone*, ailrer or pleted warn or fot *ay letter*, par. eU, or package* aent ty. or put onboard of them, unleia regular billa of lading am taken for : the line, and the ydne t?ere:o axtneaeed E. K. COLLINS k CO, V> South etraet. | Agent in New Orle*n*?Jann E Wrodru*. Eeq. who i will Proaantl I forward all gooda to hi* eddrna*. N B ?The ahipa ol thialine are wi ranud to aail punctually a< advertiaed, aad great care will be taken to have the gnode correctly measured. " 6 a. o'iutzk'ss neiv fur store?just optntd 'T'HE ADVERTISER wonld hereby reipeetly infora kia * friend, and[the public, ol hi* baring opened anewatotn ' ?7 r?*! atraer. a taw dnora from Knlton, whera he ha* foynaetly <nnhand a large and aplendid a*?o tmant of MnCa i and Pure of all ff*ertrUona, nude a? ? the richeat atyl*, and calar *a tit fact tan totho** who will fa rot him with a can, and hope* by hi* attention te dunlt a a bar. of the pnhlie f -? ? 'WW**. r?. | aHrtr.', . . ?k m 1 * * f W YO YORK, SATURDAY MO Papers from the Department of State, Accompanying the President's Message. Concclatc or the Unit&d Statbi or Amkbica, / Mexico, Apiil 34, 18 tS. J Sib I hare the honor to enclose herewith, printed plan, and copy of a communication of Gin. Santa Ansa, addressed to a friend in Mexico, dated 8th of March, to which i* addad a nolo under data of the 8th of April laat, relating to the political regeneration of Mexico ; thin plea haa been secietlv circulated amongat the leader* of the federal party, and adopted by them ; revolution to put thia plan into operation wai te have commenced in Vara Ciuz on the 1ft of thia month ; but owing to aome difference of opinion, which took place among the chiefa at the time, the thing failed to be carried into effect Notwithatandiug, Geneiai Alrarez, who waa in the plan, an<l who waa to hare acted simultaneously, in concert with the movement intended to have commenced at Vera Cruz, afterwards made a mwmmmIi in the aouth of thia department, for the deposition of the preaent government, and to place in its itead for the preaent, a triumvirate composed of General* Santa Anna, Herrera, ana mncon. to occupy the scat of government until a fiee election could be made ef a president by the people. If this pronunciamtnlo, intended to hare been commended at Vera Crux, had gone into effiict, It would hare been followed by nearly all the departmenta ; but thla failing to take place, the departments have not moved in this atfiir : although a very great majority of the people are strongly opposed to the preaont order of things, and would be .willing by any meana in their power to lend their aid to deatroy the prenent government, who they are satisfied are working for the establishment of monarchy, and intend to call in ioreign intervention to se cure and maintain the same. It ia the opinion of many of the liberals, that if th? Congress meet (which i* to be the 1st of June) they will establish a monarchical form of government, and call is foreign aid. This act, they then think, will have the semblance of legality : it is, therefore, their desire that this cevernment n.ay be put down before the meeting ol said Congress, that no foreign power may have such pre text to intermeddle in their atfiirs 1 have the honor to be, with great respeet, your ob? dient servant, JOHN BLA.CK. To the Hon Jambs Buchanan, Secretary ef dtate, Washington City. Trantlalian of Qenertl Santa Jtnna'i plan. The inhabitants and the garrison of the town of , being impressed with the urgent necessity of sustaining the republic, in the serious peril to which it ia now exposed, and considering? I That from the period when the constitution freely ami spontaneously provided for the republio by itself, ceased to exist, those since formed have not been compatible with the wants snd wishes of the majority of the nation. II. That from this have arisen the continual agitations which have afflicted the country, until it has at length been torn in pieces ; and after its evils from without nail been studiously aggravated, some spurious Mexicans have considered themselves authorized to endeavor to subject it to the most shameful vassalage, attempting to invite a foreign prince te govern it, with the title of monarch. III. That in order to prepare the way for this, they have dared to deny the aovereignty of the people, by summoning a Congress in which special care has been taken to bring together elements the most strange, but the best adapted tor consummating the disgrace of the nation. IV. That wo cannot assent to the meeting of the aaid Congress, without thereby giving a pretext for ssuming tne will of tha nation, which is pretended to he re- | presented, in favor of calling in European inteivention, . and thus supporting the parricide project of the administration now established in the capital ol tha republio. V TK.1 Ik. *1 ? I v ***** UI? (WMMUMiN>au? v? mviHlibU/ JO WO JMUUU would involve not only the dissolution of oar army, which the new monarch would not suffer to subsist, a* ho coald confide in no other troop* than thoie whom he should bring with him, but also the abiolute subjection of the Mexicans, who would be excluded lrom all publie employments, in order to give place to the courtiers or countrymen of the sovereign charged with governing UJ. VI. That this would render illusory the benefits of the independence for which we sacrificed our blood and fortunes, in order to obtain the right to govern ourselves, with icference to our respective interests, VII. That as these overwhelming evila cannot be averted uDless we immediately establish our government in a manner more conformable with the will of the majority of the nation, in order to giv* stability to the fundamental code, and, under its benign influence, to develop our great elements of power und wealth, We have resolved to proclaim, aad do hereby proclaim, the following plan for the real regeneration of the republic Art. 1. The people and garrison ef the town of disavow the summons [to a congress] issued on the 27th nf March last, by the so-called President eiI interim and his ministers, as being a direct attack upon the sovereignty of the nation, and isaaed with the evident object ot making the cation appear to call lor a monarchy, with a foreign prince to govern it Art. -i. Instead of the Congress summoned by the said decree, another shall aaaembled, cow posed of representatives chosen by the people, according to the electoral ' laws undrr iwhich the Congress of 1824 was chosen, which body shall be charged to provide a constitution I fer the republic, and to adopt for it form of govern- ! ment, such as it may consider best, with the exclusion only of the monarchical form, which the nation detest* , and to settle everything connected with the question of : Texas, and the otner frontier department* Art. S Within tour months alter the occupation of the capital of the republic by the liberating forces, the Congress mentioned la the preceding article shall be assembled', to which end it shall be the duty of the genenri inchief to issue a decree of summons iu the terms herein indicated, and to take other measures for the conduct of the elections, with tha utmost freedom poeaible. Art. 4. The existence of the army ia guarantied, giving to it all the attention which ia due to the moiitorious military claaa of a free people. Art t. All persons shall be declared traitors to tha na lion who shall attempt to impede the assembling ?f tha aid Congresa, or to attack it by placing obatacles to the liberty of its members, by dissolving or suspending it* sessions, or who shall endeavor to oppose the constitution which it may aetablish. Translation of a Lrttrr frtm Qenrral Antonio Lopes it Santa .1 nnt. Much 8, 1940. To 8r. D? My esteemed Friend?As the situation of the republic is daily becoming more ciitical, aa<l environed u II ii by carious pcrila, no order of tnicga could be a* yet established sufficient to meet ita aiigencies, and to rastore its forces, so as to preserve it from tha scern of all foreign nations, tha occasion is now offered, ay esteemed friend, for making a strong effort, by uniting all good Meaicans, in tha re-establishment of its system, agreeably to the wishes and the interaats of the masses. The lore of provincial liberties being final/ rooted in the minds of all, and the democratic principle predominating everywhere, nothing can be establiahed in aaolid manner, in the country, which does not conform with these tendencies; nor without them can we attain either order, peace, or proeperity, or respectability among for eign nations. To draw everything to the centre, and thus to give unity of action to the republic, as I atone time considered best, is not longer possible; nay more, I say It ia dangerous; it ia contrary to the object which I proposed for myself in the unitarian system, because we thereby expose ourselves to the separation of the noithern departments, which are the most clamorous for freedom ol internal adminiatration Seeking always what seemed to be most advantageoua to the nation, I have resolutely maintained views which if they have not led to favorable results, have been the offspring of sincerity and good faith. Facta have since oonvinced me, that oy following them longer, nothing could be settled, and the co-operation of the people could uvi im anuini, Ul ?nwi Ml (inricm Ul 1 rum IDS UITIDW iuvaaion with which we are threatened from the north; because, not content with an? of the institutions given to them aince 18S4, they eppese at least a force of intrtia, which rendera every proceeding difficult and ineffectire. I nevertheless persuaded my calf of tha necessity of changing tha course of thingi, and returning to the track from which we hare since that period bean at raying, in order to allow the two principle* above indicated full plev, and to remove aside all that could embarrass their action In two words, I became persuaded that without leaving the republic at liberty to organise Ha own system in the manner which it considered heat, and submitting to the ideas of the age, according to which all tha branched of our administration should be adapted, wa should never attain prosperity, nor should wa preserve our national exiatence trom the ambitious efforts of oar northern neighbors, which cen only be restrained by principles, and by principles which they themselves have aet before us with the happiest results To this subject, I wss directing my eflbrta wpen the events of December, 1844, came upon me, in which the liberals alto took pert, probably from their not having romprebended ire. They should not have boon eo precipitous; (or they bad the guarantee of ihoee by whom I was surrounded in my last administration; and if I was 1 not explicit as to my designs, they should reflect that say poaition being then very rmbarrassing, 1 could not hare declared myaelf fully without hazarding the success of ssy enterprise Home believe that a favorable opportunity was odared me on my return from the interior to the capital; but iemembeung what happened to General Bustamente at the 1 regeneration, I considered it more honorable to fall with my old ideas, than with others which might have been ' mm m aa^riflr* ?#a ike L? n?r*aaifw Thi? ia MCret which hae remained unknown to 70a; but you ehouid know it now; becuM the time ii com# whoa we ebould underatand etch other, in order to act in uniformity. Von will, I think, be convinced, M I em, of the necee ?ity ol giving thia new direction to affaire ; but I therefore urge you to u*e ell yoar influence to reconcile the liheraU, communira'icg with Senor Fariaaand hia fHende, in order to induce them to come to an ondentanding witn ue, for which purpoee agentj ahould be tent to Puebte, (iuaoajnato, Jaliaco, Zacatecaa, and other departmen'1, to that all being thua placed in accord with each other, we mar toon lead the reaabUc into the way of preservation. You m?y tell the Drat named gentleman, that, with the lame good faith with which I roatalned the unitarian admibiatration from the year 18*4 I will in future ?upi>ort the claima of the maaeea; leering the people entirely at liberty to organize their ayetem ?f government, and to regulate their aJToire in tte mannei which mey pleaee them beat; that I hare reeolved to die in the meinunenre of theee opinion*, end am (tie pi eel to give every guarantee which eovld be Aaetoad to aaeare tatir lilltment I only aak. in reoompeaaa for the eervfoea which 1 11 My reader on tnia occaeton, that I My tor* the hitner ' f ' *** ~ R? I RNING, DECEMBER 12, of sanctioning tba ooni'itution : btctuM, having bMB criminally charged with being an enemy to the representative power of the nation, and with having oppoaad tba free organisation of tha republic by tba people, I am anxiou< on retiring foraver frem tha political scene, to mark this solemn act of my life by authorising, with my signature, tha fundamental code of tha nation. After giving to tha people a decisive proof of my respect and devotion to their sev#<eign will, and having concluded thia act by which I desire to reconcile myself with my country, I will not remain twentv-four hour* in power ; it being my irrevocable determination never from that moment to return to the exercise of authority, limiting my self wholly to my service aa a soldier in support of the r.onatitution tha a MtfthlfihaH hv m* anal in of the right* of the republic against foreign nation*. It will, however, be ntumrr in all re?pecu, to proceed with the utmost caution ; for it oar project should be discovered by the army, which is adverse to the federal system, we should And greet difficulty in establishing it ; and much address, will .be therefore required to prepare the minds of the fpublic by adopting a plan in which that name ihonld not appear, and which may yet lead us to our proposed end; which end, so for as ] am concerned, is, I repisat on my word of honor, none other than the re establishment of what wa* overthrown ia 18U, strengthened by such improvements and addition* as experience may have suggested to us. You may, however, pioclaim the assembly of a convention, composed of deputies elected by the nation, with the utmost possible freedom, for the organtxation of a system of government on the terms which the nation may prefer, excluding only the monarchical form whieh it detests. In conolusion, it i* material that no time should be le*t, as we may thus lose the most brilliant occasion which could be presented. Send me an agent active and expert to communicate to me your ideas, and let me know the resources which you can command in your own as well as in other departments, so that, with ail the oireumstanoes before us, we may arrange our first measures. For my own part, I have made many preparations, and 1 feel confident of the aid of Yucatan ; but I wish nothing to be undertaken unless with the concurrence of the most influential persons among the people. Let eur device in future Be, the union of the people and the army, as it was in 188.2; considering that we are now to defend the same cauae; and upon this point, one of the persons on whom we should in my opinion relv. is his excellency General Don Juan Alvarez, who will never compromise with the monarchists. If you should have an opportunity, write to him in my name, and ahow him the necessity for our union, in order to destroy the advancement of tyranny, which alarma me the more, as I seo and feel the preparations now in progress, among Pared**, AUmnn, and other* of tlhat faction. Thia keep* ma constantly unaaiy: and indeed I feel *o liuie auuranca of ealety here, that I am preparing to quit thia itlaod. The manifeitationa which you may hare recently Men in the nuwipaper* have alarmed the*e gentlemen hereLet General Alvarez be assured, that in political matter* I am aupeiior to all peraonal consideration*. 1 tay to him, who*e merit* and aerrice* render him worthy of the consideration of all patriot* no more than I aay to-the huroblett Mexican, that 1 will receive him with open arm* Write to him. and assure him that I ahall be mott happy to * * hi* letter*, aa well a* to .continue with him our ancient relation*. Farewell, and command, your mod affectionate friend and servant, kc. A. LOPEZ DK SANTA ANNA. He (General Santa Anna) rent a plan conformable with hi* ideaa.a* manifeited in thi* letter; apd tone intriguer*. instigated by General Almoute, added to it in very part, and disftgured i; throughout in it* *en*e and it* object. Thuithe revolution which wa* about to be commenced at Vera Cruz wa* rendered rate. RauU Anna wa* informed of the clrcumatance*, and he reprobated *uch oonduet, (ending hi* own plan with lb* fo I lowing not*. It will be understood that thi* eapitmlory Memorandum i* by the person from wnom tke copy of General Santa Anna'* letter and note wa* obtained by Mr. Black. Note?Thi* plan being th* only prop?r one for th* re generation of the republic, and for placing it in the way of preservation, I could not, and sh.uld not, conform to the fourteen article* which I have seen printed, and which not only modify but almost destroy the preceding ones. I therefore now write to my correspondents, re questing them to urge my .iriends and those who are sincerely attached to our country, to adhere strict!/ to this plan for the promotion of tho regeneration of our country ; with the understanding that neither my honor solemnly pledged, nor my patriotism, allow me to accept the slightest alteration either in iti letter or in its spirit 1 make this frank and honeat explanation because I de not wish my patriotic intentions to be abused, nor to hare myself pUced in contradiction with myself, by the preeentation of different plana I, in consequence answsr by this writing, to which I give authority by my signature. A. L. DE SANTA ANNA Havana, April 8, MM. P. 8.?The person who delivers you this letter.through whose agency it is sent, is not inlormed of its contents Extract! of a letter from R. B. Campbell, Kiq., conrul of the United States at Han ana, dated Nov. 10, 1840. '-In the steamer from VeraCruz came a passengor, a naval captain in the Mexican service, who it was re- I ported had bisnk commissions for privateers, and blank letters of citizenship for sale " * * * * "I have, however, suoceeded in obtaining copies of the commissions from originals, which 1 hsd one hour's possesion of. l'he blank commission, (copy,) and copies of blsnk naturalization papers, and lor the crews of the privateeis,are herewith enclosed" "Of one thing, however, the government may rest assured, that no privateer will aail out of the port of Havana, snd I do not believe there will be one from any port of this island. The captain-general has power, is determined to aot in good lath in relation to our treaty stipulations, has means of information, and possesses great energy of character. All of which would be brought in active exercise to prevent all attempts to privateer lrom this island, and certainly to detect and punish any attempt if made. Tranelmiion of the form of prise letter ieeued by tke government oj Mexico. I, Citizen General Josa Mariano de 8alas, charged with the supreme executive power, being authorized by the M-iiKiif ,1/.?K? ????1_. i?? i? favor of , captain of tha named the , armed for a cruiie against tha enemies of the republic, in order that whan a reeeel shall have been taken by the vcasel under hit command agr?.eebly to the proviaiona of the regulation for privateera of September 21, 1446, he mny appoint ai captain of the Mid prize to carry her to the port of ; and when he cannot carry her to the atid port aa ordered, from cauaea w hich prevent him, ahe ahall go to the place where the captain of aaid prize may conaider it pru lout to take her, in erder to preae.-ve her; who ia to be directed to preaent himaelf and deliver her to ??: he being instructed to treat the priloner or pritonera with due conaideration, that they may be delivered to the peraon designated to receive them by a aeparate . it being essential that tbe captain w ho tehee the prize should endorse under hi* own aignature up 1a thia aame letter the date of the capture of the vecael, her name, and that <>i her captain, her cargo, place of departure, and place of destination, the number of her crew and paiaengera, the latitude and longitude of the place where the seizure was effected. Therefore, in virtue ol the present authorization, I pray and request the commanders of vessela of war of Irieixlly nations not to place any obstacles in the way of her free navigation; and I, in like manner, request the authorities ot the republics, and the subjects of kings or princes of friendly foreign power* at the place* which *he may from any accident be obliged to enter, not to emberra*s her, or cau*a her any trouble or detention. In faith whereof, 1 deliver the present letter of prize, signed with ay hand, and countersigned by the Secretary of War and Marine, to reader H valid, with the seal of the republic Given at the National Palace of Mexico on the - , <?? , iu vu? iwbuij jimr oi inaepen<lence tad the twenty of liberty. J. MAR. DE 8ALA8, J. N. ALMONTE. TYantlation of (As form of Ike act of naturalimation of e foreigner in Mexico. I, Cltiten Joee Mariano do Solas, general of brigade, In chief of the liberating republican army, la exercise of the supreme exeoutive power of the Mexican republic. To all to whom these preeonta may come : Be it known, that , a native of , having complied with what ie required by the decree of September 10, 1846, for obtaining a letter of natarainatioD, I declare him, by thia preeent, naturalized In the republic, conformably with the second article of the aaid decree. Given at Mexico, on thi? day of 184 . J. MAR DESALAS. (Gratia.) M. C. REJON. [raAfi?r*TiO!* ] Notional petipert ftr Ike l'rivaleer So. . Miami DaPATMBMT of [??*!,.] Thii national passport for a privateer was issued by tile supreme government of the Mexican republic at , on the ? ? of , in favor of , Cap tain oi the . I, Citizen General Mariano do Solas, charged with the supreme executive power of the Mexican republic, do grant the present |eea passport No. *m, in favor of Captain ? , to navigate freely in the , called the ?-, built at ?, and of the dimensions here expressed in Burgos feet, to wit: length , keel , boom , hold , burden , belonging to , armed for a cruise against the enemies of the republic, with cannon of the call bre of , that bo may depart without hindrance to cruise on the ooosts of the United States, as also in the seas whioh ho msy think proper to visit, being subject in all respects to the provisions of tto regulation lor priTilAsrt iflftuarf H?nt?mh?r 11 lAifl TkZn m?rn mm* being ratal for the term of months from Hi <fate, upon the expiration of which, she la la appear in pott oi the rapoblio, or at tha place which circumstances may allow, in ordar that bar cruise may be declared at an enl, 01 aba mar ba again commiwionad W bar afore, I command all ofllcari, general tad particular, commanders of vassal* of war and land authorities whom it may concern, to rtfraia from ambarraeaicg, molesting. or detaining bar, and on the contrary to aid her by affording all that aha may require for har voyage, on |?ymoot of the Ju?t value In like aaaaor, I pray and urga all citizen* of republics, and subject* of kings, or princes of foreign friendly powers, not to impede her tree navigation, entrance, departure, or star, in tha ports to which from any accident she may go, allowing bar to obtain provisions, and all other articles which she may need. To which end I Issue the pfesent, signed with my band, and eoantersigned by the Secretary of Stele (or Wer and Msrine, snd sealed with the gnat aesl of the lisrtllc. [ or* en at tha WiMhiI Mm rf Mnkt, m Use |?f , ia the /ear eight-. haadwiidfcSy IERA 1846. the twenty year of independence and the twenty ol liberty. J. MAR. DE 8ALAS. J. M. ALMONTE. DlMITMtKT OP RtaTK, j Washington. July 37, 194# J Sift: The President of the United State*, no leaa anxioua to terminate, than he was to aroid, the present an hlDDT WIT With thu Mtilcin ranuhlin kaa ilalaraiuil to make an effort to accomplish tEis purpose. 1U h?s ac cording!jr Instructed the undersigned. Secretary of State, to propoe*. through your excellency, to the Mexican J government, that negotiation* ahull forthwith commence or the conolution of a peace Juet and honorable for both parties. Should this offer be received and responded to by the Mexican government in the tame frank and friendly spirit by whien it has been dictated, he will immediately despatch an'envoy extraordinary and minister i plenipotentiary kto the city of Mexico, with instructions and full powers to conclude treaty of peace which I shall adjust all the questions in dispute between the two republics, if the Mexican government should prefer to send a minister to Washington to conduct the negotiations here, he shall be reoeived with kindness and re* spect, and every effort ehall be made to accomplish the obiect of his mission with the least possible delsy. In the present communication it is deemed useless, and it might prove injurious, to discuss the causes of the existing war. This might tend to delay or defeat the restoration of peaoe. The past is already consigned to history; tho future, under Tro vide nee, is within our power. The occasion may, however, be embraced to state that the President has ever cherished the kindest feelings tor Mexico, and that one ot the first withes of his heart, is that ahe may be a powerful and prosperous republic, in perpetual amity with the United States. Commodore Conner will transmit this dispatch, for your excellency, to the governor of Vera Crux, under a flag of truce; and you are respectfully invited to adopt the same channel for communicating your answer. li avail myseii 01 utu occasion to offer your excellency the assurance of my most distinguished consideiation. JAMES BUCHANAN. To hi* excellency the Miniater of Foreign Relation* of the Mexican republic. [translation.] National Palace, Mexico, ( August 31, 184# > Sir -The undersigned minister of foreign relations of the Mexican republic, has submitted to his exoellency the general-in-chief ol the liberating army, charged ad interim with the supreme executive power of tne nation, your excellency'* note of the 37th of the pist month of July, in which you propoae, on the part of yonr government, to open negotUtions which m iy tend to the conclusion of a peace just and honorable to both countries. His excellency, on being made acquainted with the terms of the said note, could not but fix his attention strongly on the circumstance that, refusing discussion upon the causes of the war existing between the two republics.it is desired at present to consider those causes merely as a thing that is past, and belonga te history.? For the executive to accept such a proportion, en that baais, when dealing with a subject which concerns the honor of tha country and the integrity of its territory, and endangera its nationality for the future, would be te waive the question of its Justice, and to complete the irritation of public opinion, already highly alarmed, as is proved by the discussions which have taken place on the subject, through fear that the aubject might receive the solution now suggested Thus it is that the affairs of the republic, having been brought, by those same causes, to the situation in which they now are with regard to the United States, it has been neceaaary to call i tpon the nation, in order that, through repreientative* | *lected with the fulleat liberty, her fate may be deliberated upon, her aecurity, her honor, and her fnture welI fare provided lor. A Cong re**; having been convoked for thie object, which will commence ita aeaaione on the 0th of December next, aa that body will charge itaelf among other important matter*, with all that relatea to the war with tbe United Statea, to |t will the above-mentioned note from your Excellency be aubmitted, In order that it may determine upen what it ahall judge to be proper for the intereata of the nation. The government of the underaigned, in conaequence, awaita (he determine tion of that aatembly, in order to give the becoming anawer to the eaaential part of the said communication, the relatione of Mexico with year republic remaining meanwhile in the eame atate in which hia Excellency, the general in chief of the liberating army, found them when he aaaumed the charge of the executive power of the nation. The underaigned, in transiting thia enawer of hi* government, deapatching it to your excellency through the cheuuel w iich you indicate, availa himaelf ot t?i* opportunity to aaaure you of hia diatinguiahed ceniideration. MANUEL CRKSENCIO REJON. To hia excellency the MtitieTxa or Foaiian Relation* of the United Statea of America. To hia excelle ncy The MimfTxa or Foacioi* Relation* of the Mexican Republic. The nndereigned, Secretary of (Mate of the United | State*, baa had the honor to receive the communication of hia excellency, the miniater of loreign affaire of the Mexican republic, dated on the llat ef Auguit, in anawer to the propoaition made by the undersigned to the Mexican government, in hi* note of th* a7th Jntv u?? ?h?t | " negotiations ?hall forthwith commenco for the conclu?ion oft peace jiut and honorable for both parties." Thi? note declared, in expresi terma, that it wan the desiro of the President "to conclude treaty of peace which shall adjust all the queations in dispute between the tup republics " These quostiona had all rxlited before Mexico commenced hoitilitiea, and to adjaat theae questiona waa the trowed object of the proposed negotiation. It i?, then, with no little astonishment that the Prealdent hat perceived from the communication of hit excellency,that tho Mexican government had ao far misapprehended the meaning of the undersigned at to tuppote that thia government either deaiiedor intended to with Jraw from the negotiation* for peace the cauiet, on either-aide, which led to the existing war. and to cocaider them merely " as a thing that ia past and belong* to history " Very far from it This would have been to aban don the just and acknowledged claimi of our injured citi zeni, for violations of their personal liberty and aeizurea of their property, continued throughout many successive years, tad which, in the opinion or President Jackson, to Inntf am (r?hniarv 1(W7 wnnM flaw* Uialife/I " eye* of all natione, immediate war." Thle mieappreheniion on the part of the Mexican government appear* the more remarkable, as it la an inference drawn by them from that part of the note of the undersigned moat conciliatory in its character. In thii nete, which waa intended a* a mate preliminary to the opening of negotiations, it waa desirable to avoid all irritating tonic* For thia reaaon the language employed waa " In the present communication it la deemed useless, and it might prove injurious, to discuss the causes of the existing war. This might tend to delay er defeat the retto ration of peace. The put I* already consigned to hiitory; the future, under Providence, is within our own power." And yet it is from this last sentence, disconnected from all which precedes it, that the Mexican government have inferred a disposition on the part of the government of the United 8tates to avoid, in the progress of the negotiation, the discussion of the questions out of which the wer originated. It is most certain that no such disposition exists: and the undersigned feels assured that he need add nothing more to convince the Mexican government that, in this particular, thay have placed an erroneous construction upon his language Conscious that in making the overture for peace he has performed his duty, the President will now await with patience and with hope the final daciaion of the Mexican government Va* MftlaUa* tkl. -a ?L 1? ? I ?t mi?mu| uua utviiuib iuua virij, a? wan 10 do limit d?|ni Iilunud by the consideration, tha' the longer the war ihall last the greater will b? the difficulty of concluding satisfactory peace, on account of the heavy increased expenditure which iu continuance will render indiapenaable. He will, however, hold himself always ready te terminate H upon principles of impartial Justice ? Having, in the first instsnce, used all proper efforts to avoid hostilities, and having now proposed to open negotiations tor the conclusion of a just end honorable peace, nothinjf is left tor him but to acquiesce in the deciaion communicated byjyour excellency, that until changed by the act of the Mexican Cengrees, the relatione between the two countries will remain "in the same state in which they were found by his excellency the commander in chief of the liberating army, when he took charge ofthe executive power of the nation." In the attitude thus assumed by Mexic~ , the United States can appeal to the whole world that no alternative remains for them bat to prosecute the war with vigor, until the disposition which they hare so signally manifested to brine it to a speedy termination, shall be met by a corresponding sentiment on the part of Mexico, and the negotiation which they have invited, shall be brought tea happy conclusion. The undersigned avails himself of the present occasion to offer to his excellency the minister of foreign affairs of the Mexican republic, the assurance of his moat distinguished consideration. JAMBS BUCHANAN. DaraaTMiKT or Irui, Washington, 36th September, 1846. Mttidir by Run aw at?.?From Lt Mtuager, Cublished at Bringier, pariah of St. Jainei, wa arn that Mr. Emtio Dichary, of that parish, was assess! nated on tha 9Mh last, by two runaway a?a man an1 his wife belonging to the Messrs Colaaib. Mr Dichary was out buntlog, when he encountered the two runaways. He attempted to arrest them, when the man advanced upon him in a menacing manner. Mr. Dichary took aim at him, intending to shoot him. but both barrela of his gun misseJ Ire. The negro then raahed upon, and wounded him with a knife Mr. Diahary attempted to rMftio Mfi hori* wKiftk Ka k^V 1a* u ?k - ?Ka T~^.but ?* a**". MlUng tha fan whicl h. bad ffEPS*' I"**1 ?P?? Wm, tod boat Sim onr tha baad I?Jl*.wW0 bl**k* w#r* t#o much far him, and b*t hl?tlU th?T .uppoMd him dood A/tor ?om. mo mou bi riviTtd, toeoMdtd In momatiaf hit horM, tod r*?cbod tha plantation of Mr. Jacob. Ha Ibora told tba incidauta of thi affair and diad in a Uw boar*, laavlnir wifa and two ehildran Tba mardorara woro porauod la tha iwamp. and aftar an obaiinato ra?ntanca tha no growaa hi l)ad Bofbra ho Ml, boahottwo balU through the bat of bia maatar, Mr. Colomb Tba nafro woman waatakan, and haa confaaaad tba erimo ? A'aw Orl*ant A corra pendant from Havana writta to our (rianda of La Patria, Xrw Orl??n*. that tha (trand prlia of tba Roral l.oiiorj - tba ?H*> Ono - waa drawn by AO nag ran, moat of th< m i!t?n. Thay had joined to boy Utiaa wbola tirkati, and gat a on* dollar aaeh for that parpoao. Ona of tboaajtiekou wa? tha namhtr 2991, on tha morn in( of tho 1Mb tkajr loun.i lb.it mcI> of th? m bad won AjuOO. Thi?, auraljr. i? lulBcjcnt to buy tba >U\a? fr?< oom, aa lhair raguiar valja la from $400 to 17*0, aid whan tbay bara tha mm; and wUb to bay lhair frtadom, thair maatora ablfcad to mU tfctm. . - ~. \ LD. MM TWO Canto* VaritttMt 9 It i? laid that o( the twenty-one paraona acalded on board the iteamer Maria, and taken to Natchrc, but tour war* aliva on the 25th alt, all tha other* havi g died In the mo?t excruciating agony. Rev. Mark Hopkina, D. D? of Williaau' College, it to deliver the addreaa before the PUgriaa Aaoociation in Plymouth, Hi init. An action for aland er waa recently tried in the Benton Circuit Court, in thia Stale, wherein Mary Jane Robio??u waa plaintiff, and Jebu Jackaon, defendant The damage! were laid at $S 000, and tha jury broufht in a verdict for tha full amount claimed.?St. Ltuit tUpmk. There arrived at the port of It Louie, duriag the month of November 199 ateamboatf, hull* and bargea, the tonnege of which waa 31,940 tona, and 171 keel ana w uvw. jiub rtrvRBUC iroul WQJCU ! >I,<4V ?/. Iowa ?The LegUlature of tbia new State a**embled on the 7th initant. The official return* (how the election of Aniel Biigg*, Governor, by a majority of ISO otes. Hon. David Johnson baa reaigned aa Chancellor of South Carolina. He ia. we believe, the prominent candidate for the office of Governor of that State, and will probably be elected to that elation. Horrid and Brutal Murder.?A fiend in human form, named Samuel Chaae, who hail* from Patriot, Indiaua, atarted lately on a trading expedition, accompanied by hi* wife and two youag men. Mr*. Chaie wa* about 19 yeara of age. had been married two yeara, and wn the only daughter of Mr. Valentine Boyer, who reaidea in ludiana, about two milea above Klint Iiland. on the Ohio river. Cbaae, after leaving home, treated hia wife vory harahly, and a abort diatance below MiU'a Point, where he landed, he whipped her ao unmeicifully with a cowhide a* to leave aaarha of blood in her footatepa. Mr*. C. aucceeded in eaceping to MiU'a Point. Chaae then employed two peraena to peraaade hi* wife to return, which ahe did, and aent one of the young men to her father'a on an errand. What followed ia thua related by our frirnd Chaae then atarted down the river, accompanied by hia wife and the bey, and then commenced murdering her by iachea. Her peraon waa cut and mangled in a moat horrid manner with the rawhide and bowie knife, both of which were found in her bed covered with blood. Many wound* had the appearance of having been caueed by holding her again*t a hot cooking stove. She wea literally eat to piece* from her neck to her feet?both lengthwiae and a^rnaa th> ?"k h..l ll? ?f hia having held her by the threat. He wu about fear day* in accomplishing the murder. Her clothea wer? found in the boat, which he had taken off from time to time, covered with blood and cut and torn to piooee. On the arrival of the boat at James's bay on, the young man who had been sent to her father*a returned, and came on board the boat on the morning of the 9tth of November. Ho aaw Mr*. Chan in bod in thia ail nation, and Immediately cave the alarm. 1 he neif hbera ohm in and found Mrs. C. alive, but ipeeehleia. She died is hort tune after. Chase wa? aecured, and after an enmination before a court of inquiry, waa taken with tho corpae on board the boat to New Madrid, Mo., twenty Ave miles below, and lodged in jail, heavily ironed. Chase offered no excuse for the inhuman act. and none can be conjectured, unless it was a misunderstanding that had occurred between him and her parent* in mm busineaa transaction. The inhabitanta of Now Madtid were ao enraged that it was with difficulty they oeuld bo kept from executing him instantly ; but law and order prevailed, and they sent on a petition for a special court to be held immediately for nis trial- The remaina of Mra. Chaao were brought to her father's residence by the atoamer George Washington.? LnuntUt iMtn, Dte. 6. Nkws from Havana ?The arrival of the aohr. Charon, at Mew Orleans, brought paper* to the 38th ult. Though not ao late aa our own dates the following itoma are new:? The following, publiahod by tho Dterte, ia a list of tho houaea destroyed or injured in and about tho rity, by the terrible hurricane of the 10th and Uth October. Houses destroyed, 1-J7A: more or less injured, 1038. Of the former, 36 were of stone, and 1130 of wood; of tho latter, MA were of stone, and 813 of wood. In the district of Guan wounJed, more or let* grievonaly. In Tsputa, wb*ra there were fifteen code* pi ntetione, the moat of the pleat we* destroyed, with full third of the tugar cane. In Potrero* full three-fourth* of the tobacco plant were annihilated; alao, the whita and Mack beans end vegetables: the bananas are all lost. The |>ot*toea and vaaa eecapod without much injury, being under-ground production. Ajj immenae quantity of domestic stock- cattle, poultry, Ita., were destroyed. In Penalrer, one^flUrd of the sugar cane, and stock?*uch si cattle, poultry, kc., were destroyed. In Buenaviita and San Miguel, the potatoes, Indian corn, bananaa, and vegetable* of all descriptions suffered iMuescly. The Jtwora, of Matanzas, its tea that the new nonpar mine, La Pratendida, has been found extremely apt to the yield, and will certainly anriei the oaajpaif ? gaged in working it The fitdacior of Cuba itataa that the population of that part of the island waa a uttering terribly under the influence of intermittent fevers. Numbers ef the aiak had lately increaaed so, that the military haapital wee insufficient to contain them. Only one vessel had entered that port during the whole o< the month, which was the ship Alderman Pirie; ahe hal suffered dreadfully from yellow fever, having lout her ceptain, and the major pert ef her crew being down tick with that diaeaae. Post or CiBNrutuos.?This place is flourishing ton remarkable degree, aa will appear from the following item*. In the Drat three month* or 1843, ninety Ave veaaele entered that port; in thoae ol IMA, one hundred and forty-eight, being in the aggregate a difference of 10.470 tons. The difference of ther exportation* (or the aame two periods amounts to $160,Ml. a*.tunui i.uihmia.ii ivumok.?An arrival veiior* day from Havana, with dates of the 27th nit., bring* report that tha authorities utanM to re cognise both American and Maalean prize* in tha port* of the liland. We do not exactly understand what is meant by " recognise." If It la Merely to adurit them to the porta of tha Islands for present refuge and afaty, peihap* oar treaty with Spain may allow of thii, though wo are at praaent unable to refer to It, to aeeertain tha tenor; but if tha word "recognia*" aaana to par mlt prizaa to be condemned and fold by Mexican console or agenU, there la but one courae for ourgovernment to pursue, and that la to call first upon tha Governor to recall immediately any such order a ha should hare issued it, and if tha request waa not promptly complied with at once, to blockade every part in the island, omil satiable remonttraoca can be made at Madrid, aad if that toa. la unsuccessful, the Unitrd State* would then be Jnatilad in going ahead even to the extremity of taking naeseeatoB of tne colony. We can hardly believe it poaalbla that tha Governor of the Island can really contemplate inch a step, lor ho mtiat be fully ewarr it naver would be enbmittad to for one instant toy the United Statoa, nevertheleu, the information come* under clrcnmatancaa that carry considerable ^weight with it. Wa know that previous lsttars to the :Mth November, stated that tha eo?miuion* lor Mexican privateer*, were offered there far tale at 93,000 each, and it waa reported several had actually been sold, but a* a postscript of tha -ilat to the aaaae letter, stated that the writer believed it would all aad in amoke, and nothing be done with them, we hed omitted any mention of it. We ahall anxiously wait farther advice*, though it i* probable lull and positive Infonya tiou is already In tha city on the aubject, but which wa have been unable to trace out The nominal privilege which it la aaid would be equally accorded to prisea taken by our crulxera is an abeolute nullity, and would not be admitted by the l/nlted (Mate* aa any palliation, under the pretence ot equal Juttlce to bath parties If the thing la attempted, it must be stepped and stopped promptly aad effectually, cutt qui tout*.?If. O. Built tin, Dee. t. HOLIDAY HERALD. NOTICE TO THEWORLD. The Illustrated History of the Mas* lean War. We desire to inform oar patrons and raadtra that we are now preparing to mbliih a grand Pictorial Herald for the Holiaays, the like of which has never been seen in this country. It will contain the labors of twenty-throe artists in the United States, which includes Cali/brnia and part of Mexico. In addition to illustration* on mlsnellanooua subjects, it will contain all the Mexican engraving* that we have published in the Hajlf UrnnU from time to time, and will form a complete and graphlo pictorial history of the present war with.Mexioot ap to the day of publication. Tho engravince aro in tho first style of art, a ywcimen of which wa gave in yesterday's HeraU. This beautiful sheet will be ready about tb? 20th inst., printed on Rood paper, and .vill b? delivered at 6^ cents each. Agents can be supplied at #4 00 per hundred copies; they will plsais end in tneir orders as soon as poesible. NEW KGPE C|T ORY, HART'S BUILDINUS, y K Corner of SiMA ?U Chtuml Strut 1 THE Rabaeribar inform Mi (HwmU mad Ska pafclM at lara*. Um Im hu now opaaa4 Um hom >i>l??4id 1 viTi\h m (inv in this city, tad perhaps m Aaeriea. ioith? hmm the hove ranted bmldlag??t<eudiu? MaHr its whole laagth, | or oaa haadred ud tweatr faat. Tha fitt'i f ap tad arranf emeate for latarioa* contort at* 1 of tha moat complete * >4 ha?ott'*l character, aad Mrty , ehalleage competition in k Ow heat. to ttia rook* are tha very heat (hat cam ha pra*i4*4. mJ hia , aiiMn aetire, aRaatiea, aad 'om'fm |li Urder will ha coaatantl r (applied with eeery deliaaey of the aeoa. which will ha Iaranhad with tha |rn>?it promptitM*. *m ta tha 1 eerr heel at rl? ; aad ha traau, that w<( < karate ehuf-a, and aacaaamg mention, ha wlfi entitle hiaiaalf to a liberal I ah*ra of tha pahlie patroaaga. | r?ile? ot twentr 10 anty ean b? accommodated la prirato room attached to tha ceaeral refectory, Bttad ap ta tha Mat "ar,1#,1* w TfABKr., PURE CMAMl*AOWl!j AFRESH laroica if " Pala Alto" Champairae Wtm*. together with " Crowe * rV> , aad {tope Vwada haa jaat )wra r?<?e:*ed by ibe ?uaaartl*'l tawhtfh |K# ttfalina of oiarclaanta. hi?*l ke?p? ?, *"d t.rirne gentlewyni i.aalya. ThaiH'' Wiraa ai? ?.|fl t? aa/vrer < ported i> toaaty. ; r"tr ?-PAVTr ' Mla'i I | .a. ef Wlaea, W?roe4a*wWi

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