Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 20, 1855, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 20, 1855 Page 4
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BATUMI PKM RUM, The ProfrtM of Um IbTolatton-Attc HuiU tmiatu put it Jgwa. >? pi or auks C?n tbUan of Um CouiUf, die. [From tbe New Urban* Picayune. Jun? 12.] Til fiiuk, Gapt Forbva, brings intelligence from the 0*7 of Mexico to the Sib Inst., aid from Vara Crui to Use bib. Gift, Forbes report* btTiig left la port at Vera Out tbe boar can sehoomr Lt.tby, Lapt. Campbell, to sad lee No* York about tbe loth toot Hie ye pare whhih reach u? oa thin accaaioa by tbe ?mzsoaanaounoe sueeensea of B. M. S H against tbe icvelot ouieta. At Uei accounts, It #U1 be recollected, we left htm em rente from Morelia. towards /.amora, wber* it wee #*ld tbej bad made gieet preparations to give battle to him He had not beet h-ard of for t*o or tbree daya;itwee set known at what po>nt be was, and un'avorabl* re ports were in circulation. A correspondent, netting from Zamora under date of tbe ltth u*t says tawt HUSH reached tbe Tacaebo veto's oa tbe night of bis first day'e journey from Mo sella, (bat on tbe following cay?tbe 13th?be reached Zip?-eo?, and on tbe 14t^ Haeacalco, where he joined the Savers and Maruoez brigade* Tne former, it is said, consisted of b,OCO men Or tbe lfitb tb? toreee mtrilled ta besiege Zamora. Tbe scourers bad brought latelll ftnee tout Pueblita had fortified the place and would ?arts* tbe government troop* Ua coming In view of Zamora, at haif-past il o'e.ock 1* the morning, It was peraeiTid that maaanres bad bean uses to improve the military strength of his naturally gwod position, by divtrtlag tbe rivar Duero frum its bed and with it form ing an Immense lake or swamp, which stretched to a sisu nee # more than a leagn* Tha bridges had been destroyed and the road m*rged in tbe swamp. It be same nasessary to undertake works to enable the divis on to paas At a soli able distance arttlhry was placed in po sition to bombard the city, ant fi'JO grenades were pre pared to be thrown in into it ktrst, however, Santa Anna sent to ascertain the state of affairs In tbe c'ty, and tbe meaaengars bringing back tbe information that Puabhta and bis followers were having tbe city, tbe second brigade of cavalry, eom posed of mare than 900 men, under tbe command of Den. ?bIumd, ai ones penetrated into It. Banta Anna aant format his aides-decamp, one after another, to carry orders 10 G?n Guttian to pnrsns tbe fugltivee, who. to foe number of more than 1,W 0, bad taken 'be road to Jaeena. This waa done, and banta Anna, with Genera) Blanco and bit staff, eatsred tbs eity, wbero they wore reteived with great enthusiasm; business was resumed, and everything was rejoicing, aeimatiea and cafilvaee. At six o'clonk In the evening news was reeeivsd that tha fugltivee had bean overtaken and rented. Lieut Cel. Grimaret, who conveyed tbe aeneuneemeet and steed a roe taken from them, was followed by mors tbm 2.tW) prisoners, raising tieaa for Banta Anna and death eifoa against tbe revolntiemsts Paabdia's followers, it appears, meet shamefully for sook him. 8tx<y of them, however, were lert do id an tbe field. Three officers, Oroonez, Perez and Burraa, who bad proaoonsed with Negro to in giving np tbe plaae to the revolutionists In April, were taken prison ere, shot, and tbeir bodies hong on trees by tbe road ?do Four of the prisoners who had belonged to tbe head of Uuenroetro, were shot the fol owing morning He eity offered pecuniary assistance to Banta Anna, hnt ba deel nod, as not being In nesd of it. Bs rstnrnsd tor Merslia the 'oliowing day, reaching it on tbs 21st. Sen. Matqusz was left in command of Zamora. Oa tbe 23d. he left MoroiU with 2,(00 men for Peti nware, where he arr ved the next day On tbe 2?th he " thia folk this lor Ario, where, it is laid, Oomonfort was Cted with 2,500 men. Ario is situated in tbe moan te. about two leagues from Patzcuaro (he road is very bad, and can be travelled only on horseback, and the cIf seats and locality very unhealthy. The JHarxo Oficial reports that the baud commanded by Santos Uegoilaoo has been routed. It endeavored, It appearo, te penetrate Into Ixtlahuaca, the garrison of which, however, repulsed it. It then endeavored to make fox Temeya, with Gen. Tavern in pursuit. Otbsr re ports were, however, that Degollado was etvsnclag on Mexico. Gen Zlree was therefor* sent from Tscubaya te meet him m front. Tbe band thee fled in tbe direo Mon of Villa del Carbon, and Ztres returned. General ? Tavern followed tbam through Tepejt, where they raised money and horses, as tbey had all along tbs road, aad finally, ?n the 28th of May, he overtook them at Pitiay ttca and after a 1 anguinary fight of an hour and a half, completely routed them. The loss on either tide is not given. It >s stated In tbe Vniverial tbnt at the first firs ? great number of tho government soldiers who pro nonnesd nt Zamora, commerced to cry in favor of Banta Asm, and ta fire on the rebels themselves. General Tavern caused forty prisoners, whom us took, to be that. At tba latest dates from Gen. Tavern (the 30th of Mayl, be waa nt Zumpaago. Degollado, with 100 men, bed Veen passing tbe Temosya estate Gen. Gay esse, in n despatch dated Tola ta, May 20, announced a similar pursu't and defeat of the band af Ptotareo Gonzales, at Las Huertas' estate and tha Reci btsaa Bill. Among the killed cn this occasion was 00s babrvsd from his dress to bs a leader hive small fluid pieces, some horses, kc , were captured from them An official circular, dated at Monterey, May 17, and addressed to the authorities of the surroindiog districts, refers to the ou'break in that part of the flspublic to which ear readers have bad tbeir attention tolled The etieular orders that N'enor D Manuel Ochoa, the sub prefect of tbe district of Vlllaldalma, having boon %r vested and imprisoned by revolutionists in liampazss, without any political plan Saving >een proclaimed, mea curve be taken to put all public runds beyond reach of n surprise and brought to Montarey. Another circular eiders the authorities to take measures to protect the inhabitant*. A proclamation by Gen. Gordons an nounces tbat D. Santiago Vidaurri, the ex-Secretary of fib# government cf Nuevo Leon, had raised the standard of rebellion at Lampazos and that measures have been taken to put down the outbreak. An efficial communication announces that ou tbe 17th uK., a detachment of about fltty mounted prouunclados, beaded by D. Cleurate Cabeza 4? Vaca, entered Cbapela, hnt committed no act of vtolenoe beyond raising aixty debars, after which tbey left In the direction of Joco *"lnPledra Gordo, Guanajuta, eighty bandits were fol lewed and routed by forty inhabitants; four ef them hilled, some wounded, some taken prisoners, and some of tbe articles they bad stolen were recovered from them. A band of alleged revolntioniate are said to have crwsDy mutilated and killed ten of the inhabitants of Aaacoaleya. In Yucatan the trouble# with the Indiana continue, altbbugh successes over them are reported. Smallpox was raging nt Campeachy At Merida there was a scarcity ef flour. Several place# have been exempted Mem taxation in consequence of the depressed state of aflblra. Stsamers which the government he* purchased at at. 1^1-r- and In England, were expected at Aiapulco Im mediately, for the purpose of blockading and aiding in besieging t'ce post. The Diario Oficial denies that orders have been given from Washington to the Bonndary Bommissloo to no*. p?nd operations because the United 8t?fo? government was 1 renting for the pnrohsse of the depsttment of do Senor Den Joee Rafael Juzunsa, who was exiled in this el* hna accepted the amnesty, and arrived at Hueola on the 14tb nit. Ho was in a bad state of health. The smallpox was prevailing in the city of Mexico. A decree of the 27tb of April accords to Meiers Moeeo Bros, the privilege of constructing a railroad from Tniu pie# to Mexico. Tho company is to be formed within a year. CBmraoua, May 7,1865. There was a secret despatch arrived here last week hen H M S. H., whereupon twenty of the Unset horses to bo found were preened into service, a company of twenty men was formed, with Col. Benches at their head, and despatched the seme evening towards the north. The -'Know Somethings" suppose they have gene to Janas cr wherever the Boundary Commissioners near be, to arrest Senor Palizar, of the Mexican Bounda ry Ocromieeton. 1 he reasons given here are, that Bents Anna, growing impatient of the slow progress of tho werk, wrote to Senor Salltar to push it with more ener gy and speed, to which Senor Salizir replied that run ning the line without money, men or inatrum-n's. was net quite as easy as sitting in Mexico making bad laws, and (pending government money. At thie H. M. 8. H. tonk umbrage, and ordered his arrest SaKzar is said to he the meat competent man in the republic for that werk. Santa Anna, in his policy towards this State, appears In aim at oppressing the people eo much that thry would not complain if they wers soli to the United States, sr were anything else to octur to them,so It were a change. Heretofore the merchants oc old take money ?nt of the State free of dnty to Guadaljara or Mexico, or any other part of the republic. Last week a law arrived from Mexico forcing a dnty of 4 per cent, on ail moneys taken oat of the State, even theugh it be for the purchase of goods to return to where the money is taken from. They collect ten per aent on all money taken from this State to go oat of the oonntry. The dutiee on the fr jo tier ef thi^tite are ao high that goods cannot bo introduced; henew ail intro dnsttema are prohibited. It is the greatset Injustice that over waa perpetrated on any people, and none but Mcxi tans weald stand tt. That law ooutd have been equalled ealy by the one that followed. The people of this State were reduced to extreme poverty by the Indians taking all their rattle off. Not being sole to raise stock any longer, they tarn their attention to agriculture growing earn, wheat he., which they found sale for at their owe deers, to spocnletors who fosrd a ready meruit for the ram at oar frontier poets of F.I Uaeo, I.<tnpia and others. lew has been passed prohibiting the free paeeage of any corn ont of this oonntry into the United ritntea either nt the Limpia or U Paeo. Thus are thrown Idle the CnMUa?Art ?'m0at industrious portion of the in The State is deprived of a revenue and the farmers of tho means of subsisting, Inasmuch as they ooal 1 not ted market here for one half of the produce raised The Indians won't aHow them to raise s'ock, nor the govern ment earn, so they will have to steal or starve. This Is the richest State in the repnblie, and If It belonged to the United States, would be the garden. "h? people are el sax ions for a change of rulers, but here cot the eon rage to proclaim. Boms are desiftms of Joining the Unl* too Btatse, others are In favor of the Republic of the Stem Mao re. I have joet sera a specimen of placer gold found in a 'me about two davs from issue Marie, end fire from I place. Jeous Maria Is a smell mining toon, aboat six days distant. Then ere plenty ef placers tears tele person had at least nine marks. They cannot be worked in consequence ef the Indiana. We have not received s Picnyum here for ever two meothe, never, in fact, since we received tue number that eentained the Intelligence of Gen. Zoloega lotuleg Adverse. Wa understand all United BUtee papers am prohibited here. There are In thte city ebmt (ifteen me signer*, who smbacrtbe far at least twenty Ira diffe rent periodicals. The aathorities aeetog the number of |htoned, thinking tbay papers received here brums frisk', are toe many for the safety of the rwpahlta. I yen a sheet published here ones every too or three weeks It contains a hitter arttele against Americana genes aBy, nag those of California particularly. This ?heat Is only loaned when they have aomethtag of Im pestanss la nmmnnl ratai as in the present Instance. X# til the shoot they stick la esrtraeta of lass. for oaat of other matter. That speaks welt fug a efty or sight or dam 'ionsand Inhabitant* These passes are sold at by a newsboy, whs goes crying them t km ash the Sheaf, tmsng all the inhabitants there new nut as many payors received as ought to he re sol rod by luieHn.i* m w v. MNind if they ww allowed U 1,1 /"raw the Orleans De?v., j-?m 12 ] ?v. ot UkWit baa b*comJ the wa'-ti ef the rebellion Th* UtetS ???< fr >? the ?aet of ?? f. ou "?iittao in the tfemhio, dated h?T MU? ?th, ?ud contained tuietuie irom Pa*?%e?*ro a yUce of <w? ?MankM? impoi-aad, a abort d MnwWBrefi*. ?J M? ib( crn're o( *?Lo?m? ?nd ta to tbe *n?n*< Prrtide.t t-'.nta Add* arrived m that city on toe 24th. mic or th* 28th r?.nmed hit march toward' Alio. J*?** f?n Ifute. distent, which i? gerrUouod by I ??0 ?? the . ... ... th? oinmwl of iieu-r*l Cojiiod :;r^.p^d.n^,TrhT^ttar of *? -nth ??.? ? Ler them a ad nawa o< a deel.te. battle wan hourly ?~,ted ?i. CwT.t to retain all the w^or o? h,o youth; ago coaa not tali upon him ami, notadtb .tending tie leee C hi. log, .till continue to trrrel ?? ><nr?ahark ' Ilia ioal'a in arm- and caeer for tue tray " The plain, of AriobaTO, perhaps. by this tune, treoa. a i-eecnd Beeworth Field. . , u r.oort Ihe dietingui.hcd robd chieftain, 'e?Ve ed by official from S"?e , '"^'hi bean totally routed and dUperred syhia brigade aM*? town of Tliayntla, which waiooeapiIn eacaping sjeve^s ss:' s^srssL*sSi? UTh*.e two brilliant Tictarlee. it wa? presumed, would "SuST^nr M-^ray i. co.^ in regard to It than wo have received by way of tho Ihe G*Tha%hoUloa ia flouriahinc in Guanajuato. An official Tberepeijio.^" Javejo, dated Guanajuato, tJaT^teUrt^ttSa in. urgent*. io the number ofOOJ, vJ?nn?irfd before the citj and demanded ua uneoodl ejppear ? .n^. eanie deepateh 1mm ut# the fate ??V.A be Cooata'a army, near Guanajuato, and it la r!?td &t bTtaeithar dead or ha. boon taken pr.aouor. te^ute^ether, pel. ara reported te hare bee. defeated, or rather ****??%?, MhIoo, June 2, 1855 Tb? fallowing la a aummary of new* which la afloat in ,??to" JtV^?.*to5SSd"' too ct"itUroj Wtinu tit,. ?'fo"ln?J?*?J?iI\jJ2oiflO ?JS3?jTrSSS?* " ua, i~o" this successful, if not trt rtoiiiit pluncered by the Prioee They intercepted bi. EtooQen^ h. ss? KjaSSiffSlSSftS. it'? wi^S?&0? Cl... waa on fall marca for S^SsStSs Sr^moL^n f?r?d 'Sf eop^^c.fnj IS i^natrtS'barta-.i ocno^?? wa. recommended, a.dthere "egra^ JmeM|Wtlle, s^^j^^'s^SsKtMHssw's SsSSHw^wSSm, J?iU d%:0??A??t puna,, are now In the hospital aollado'e command,) and r^s?- S "-???" ?? ?s. r^s march*'to '"pat* down tt^retSl ST.f T! Hntaa abortion of hia troopa roturnad thU day coming too etrong^o^^^^Ja^Ma'wdl^aa.'the Gari* ta? atbnight"te hie'.ecluBloo at the palace in a '?*rta'r"' It erenta unteaa, on uecond thought, he Shu hounds on his'scent for the ?^P|^? nixed orer and bo abnued. ... - - .Alvarez, it ia sate, la ranting on bla laurels, in conso lidating the fovereignty of Guerrero, which ho haa res cued from tbe iron grasp of thla central tyrannical ab solutism. Be baa abown more civilization than does the one-legged bandit, who haa ealled him barbaric and panther. He haa thrown open tbe port of Acapulco to the whalera of tbe Pacific, an indulgence they could never obtain from Santa Anna. Tbey might have purchased it ata high price, but could never ob atn it on fair negotiation; for free trade, free intercourse, and re ciprocal and equal benefits have never enlighted the mind ot an Algerine Hey, who exacts tribute and pays none. Alvarez has extended every accommodation to ma'l steamers between Panama and San Francisco. They past In and ont on each trip unannoyedand nnabnsed, while Santa Anna'e policy was to embarrass and tax In ad dition, this " barbarii chief " haa commenced the work reriously end with zeal of suppressing monopolies and of removing restrictions on American commerce. The poor Indian ol Guerrero (but nowhere else,) oan now smoke his nntaxed cigarette, and carry his tobacco to the beet market. Be U not restricted in bis industry, to adminls ter to tbe plunder of the palace Salamanca*, who feast and fatten on the public spoil. Guerrero is free?and Miehoacan will won follow?from tbe abominations of centralized power. Not so tbe other States. And the poor, oppressed subdued Aztecs mar truly exeltim: " All these satisfy not. eo long as Morde cai, the Jew, sits at tbe King's gate " [From the New Orleans Bee, June 12.] Mexico, Juue 6, 1865. Progress of the Revolution?Tatties of the Insurgents Severe tionfliet and Doubtful Result?Barbarity of the Government Troops? Another Battle?Triumph of the Insurgents?Movements of Santa inna?The fleotiu'ion Extending on all Sides?Capture of Monterey, die. <?c. The last fortnight has been fmitful in events. The appearance of the insurgents near the city or Mexico, the battle of Tisavuea, 'he journey of B. S. H. from Mo relia to Arrio, liis humiliating retreat, tbe capture of Monterey, all furnish material sufficient to augment the terror of some, tbe hopes of others, and to satisfy the ennoeity of all My last letter closed at the period when Santa Anna was on his way from Morelia to Zamira. The ram ir that he had retreated upon Guanajuato was without foundation. It was the insurgents who. with gr-at sa gacity, bad quitted Zamoia before the arrival of tan government troops. Puehlit* alone remained with his ?ectUn, waiting the sight of th? enemy before be left Santa Ann*, therefore, reached /.amort without striking * blow?an easy victory, but yet the most substantial he is likely to achieve. The atoriea published in the papers of the defeat of Puebllt* are utterly false Santa Anna did send a party in pursuit of him, bu . three -h.v alrous soldiers returned, after an absence of a few hours swear tag they were unable to discovsr a -ingle trace of the daring rebel; whereupon Santa Anna lavished up in them some of those choice epithste of reproach with which the Ppenlsh vocabulary abounds. After the capture of Zamora, tbe inaorgente took dif ferent route*; and wbat is almost Incredible, whilst Hanla Anna was on bis way to the the interior to exter minate them, a considerable division of ths rebels, un der the oommasd of Degoliado, were marching almost to the very walls of Mie capital DegoUado, with 1,500 horse, arrived within four leegues of this city. It is said bia presence had been invoked by a certain partisan of tbe puros, named VilUnu?ve, wbo bad promised to raise tb* standard of revolution within the city. Degol iado appeared, bot the movement did not taie place. Defect'cm and denunciation are said to have p-erented It, and seven of tbe principal ringleader* have been ar rested The city for some time was in great eonsterea t on. Tbe Cabinet despatched Gen. Zlree with 000 or TOO men against Degoliado, butjafter a shirt march he fell baek upon Tacnbaya, where he bee order* to remain a ad protect the honse of the Archbishop, the farnitur* of which belong* to Santa Anna, and Is greatly eoveted by tb* Insurgents, and the splendid residence of Baannel Reran don. whten tbey are eager to destroy Mennohile Bant* Anna bad sent Tavern's brigade agauut Degollaio, wttn orders to give him immediate battle. Tavera earn* Mlth DegoUado on the tbe 28tb, at the little village of jnea. DegoUado had not takes proper precautioas, and waa compelled to debt at great disadvantage N# vertheless, his small bead eacouatered the shuk of Tavsra's brigade without fiiaehiag. The re salt of tb* conflict i* variously stated. Tbe go vera meat claim a signal victory, and have ordered cannon *? be fired la honor of their triumph. But It te certain that Tavera'e troops suffered severely. The day after the battle, MO ambnlaneae were seat to beer off the wound ed, while DegoUado seemed to little apprehensive of par suit that he nested the night threw quarter* ef a league from the pleee of battle. The taenrgonta lest e few men. and what la mere serines, forty on* of their num ber were tekea priaoaera, !a a hone# which lied been surrounded by the government troop*. The latter wws inhumanly eliot, without a trial la grwape, having boon And upon by three platoons of soldiers. this sua gutssry act of vecgeaooo will, I rear, provoke a woody reprisal. : hua lar, the im?urgeut*, have eviased do clini cruelty lenc-Mvio's fnre?H re-ium?<i the mate to Misheetaa Aa fei Tavern. the c*qu?ror (1) ho h?<l t>?ea ??> aa?l trra'ed that the Miniru-rs ned to e*a<i him reheforos ????to to till ta* una* iqpiW I* Oia After tFe e?piur? of Zati e?pi ur* oiZatnora. Santa Ana* return*! to Moralta. He was expected ack in Mexico, waiu, he li-rip* ha toil ?aare?ly aoaoionl>ahad enough for Uta tlori ha i)>?l??< a oaa pl*a Iguecio Oomonfort aroo Kf twra *ppo:bt?d nj Atv?rez iM-u-r?l iD- ti el of the rtit'luliout} (oroaa, hah left the Mouth eith a few hundred troops, an?l he*) 'spoiled to M.choe can, whore he oaa joined by Puoklita an<l hia 'teUoo. -Pioson and the brothers Tajadoa hov la* united their tioope with C^mcratort, hi* nan here were increased to a hoot 4 500?eoms nay 6,(00. They (Scamped at arrio. a town of about 12,000 souls, about twenty league* from Uoreha. in the heart of toe mountain* of tbesi-rr*. On tbe 23d May. Santa Aaaa eurdenly left Morelia for l'atzcuero, n Tillage bat: way betea*n Merelia and Arrio. Continuing hla march rapidly cnooyh, ha arrived at Santa OUra do Oevra, about midway between Patceuaro and Arris. rhsace he despatched Col. Zerutt, with a force of 1.000 men, to reconnoitre the peoitiua of the enemy; but Oowoatort had alreacy eaten tne initiative, and had adraooou to meet the government troupe Zeron'e detachment waa terribly treated. A hody af 204 fresh troopa cat It hie relief w?re intercepted and defeated. Finally, Santa Anna, . .. - dfaaatnrn, *" ? - ? - - alarmed et these disasters, thought it adviaable to re treat. The countermarch wan a calamitous affur The troops were destitute of prerlaiens. and were eempelie-t to push their way aeresa a msuntainoae region, fad of deep ravines aod treacherous marnbae, exposed to a vio lent etorm, the artillery cent* nuallv buried in mid aod the soldiers deserting by whole oompaniea. Had the President remained twenty fear hours longer at Seat* Clara his entire army would have been exterminated Yon will readily understand that the Ministry ware ObligetLro find tome pretext tor this humiliating reverse, so they hatched np a story, wh-'ch they gave to ih? press, that tb* rebels, terrified at the approach of tanta Anna, had evacuated Arrio, and that the President, having no enemies to conquer, necessarily returned to Morel a. Tomorrow Santa Anna will be at Toluaa aod wtil reach Mexico on Friday or Saturday. The lath ia hie Saint's day, and he would net miss its eelsbratioo en any account, as he receives magal&eent presents on every return of this anniversary. It Is reported to day, though I do not youck for its truth, that Santa Anna was twtes attacksd on h'.a jour ney (ton More lie. and lost a large number of baggage nmles. It la likewise rumored that the environs of Cor dova sad Perote havs pronounced, with a view of cat ting off Santa Anna's retreat In cass be endeavors to reach Vera Cruz and quit the country. It is said, too. that in the State of Zacntecea, eltner at TruxiHo or at Sombre re, there is another proHuti'iamtrUo, and that Sierra Gcrda is on the point or revolting., I eannot say how much truth there is In these stories. Another ru mor is that the Ministers Bontlla and Lares will resign open the return of Santa Anna, hut this I positively do not believe. A mors sextain piece of intelligence, and one infinitely graver than any jet mentioned, is the capture of Mon terey by a few hundred insurgents, who crossed the Rie Grande at Lampago*. This ovant Is officially acknow ledged, hut the press endeavors to put it to the account of banoitB and tmnggkr*. After taking Monterey, where they found thirty pieces of artillery and five or six the i ?and muskets, the insurgents took possession of Haiti" >. and marched npon San Luis Petosi The details of toe-a operations are not yot known. It is said that Melchior Ocampo, Axzfllaga and Taravajal are at the head of tha movement. This intelligence has produced an Immense sensation [From the New Orleans Courier, Juno 12 ] On the 25th nit. there was dedicated in the eity of Cholula, with solemn ceremonies, a monument to the President General, consisting ol a splendid column orna mented with appropropriate bos relievo#. Several sleoe of marble are let into the heavy blocks of stone forming She bass, on three of which the inscriptions are la Span ish, and on the fourth the following : ? D. 0. M. asToxio Lopez on saxta ansa SCMMO, RKlPrBUC.U rR.V.MIDI PRO. ISM'UKRIH. KCiUTia civrraTi PRjEwrms POPVtl'B TiNTl. BENKPaCTHRia. KOMINK INSIO.VnTS. noo. ERKxrr. moniminttm ANNO DOM. MOOOOhV. The other inscriptions enumsrato the glorious deeds of Ssnta Anna, and express the gratitude of the Mexioaa people for his patriotic beneficence. The eilumu ia af the Tuscan otoer, surmounted with a bust of the Presi dent, by Ulivares Puebla. Perfect order now prevails, according to the last offi cial report, in the departments of Zacateeas, Sinatea, Oajaca anc Chiapas, and in the provinces of Tlaxsala ami Ieia del Chrmen. An artesian well Is about to bo constructed in the city of Cordova, after tba Prussian style The arrival of two English steamers, which Santa Anna has bought In England aod St Thomas, [probably the American steamers Benj Franklin and Caroline Au gusta,] is shortly expected on the Pacific coast, to eitab'lrb the bloukaoe of Aeapulso. [Fr? m the New Orleans Creseent, June 12.] Jose Maria Pose), one of the rebal chiefs, was executed In Tobua on the 20th ult. A perty of forty men, of Aranaas, Deportment of Guanajuato, organized on the 26th ult. and pursued a band of robbers who had been committing depredations In that vicinity. The robbers, It ia eatd, numbered eighty, but they were overtaken and defeated?four of them killed and six made prisoners. The latter were shot. A singular gravestone had been dug up at Meridn In the course of some exeavations. It was a simple slab, hearing?engraved In the centre?an escutcheon of arms, and on the lower part Jhe data 1646, with a skull and cross bones, it bore also an Inscription, but tims had so defaced it that it was entirely illegible. Cuba and Um United States?.I Spanish Ame rican Crusade. [Translated for ths New York Hersld.] The Universal of tfexioo discusses in s series of arti cles the question of Cabs, vit a-vit of the United States. In these it Inborn to shew the analogy between this quea ticn and the Eastern question, and ta prove that the Spanish American people are equally interested in re pelling the advance of the United States in that direc tion, as the Western Powers are in protecting Turkey from the Czar. The only difference between the two is. nays the Universal, that Russia aspires to dominate in Eutope in the name of despotism, and the United Sure - aspires to dominate in America in the name of liberty Tbere it is monarchical tyranny which is scught to be imposed; here it is popular tyranny. Repugnant as both are, tbe last in mont unaupportable, because it is hypo critical, and is exercised in the largest extension. It is hypocritical, because it is covered with ths vma?k of liberty; and it is exercised in a wider space, because the people are everywhere. When a monarch is a tyrant he can be fled from; how can one escape from -.yrauny when tbe tyrant is tbe people ?? * * for those who have followed tbe march of events for two years puet, the sympathies existing between the United States and Rnns'a are not a mystery The Utter exercise in America the same role as ths former does in Eurcpe, and it is natural that they give each other tbe tinn 1. The United States know that if tbe AI lies-triumph in the contest, they will oarry every where their victorious fl,g, to cover with it me territo ries threa'ened by unmeasured ambition. England and Trance will then come to America to tell tbe republio of Washington what is tbe will of the nations with respect to tbe security and independence of each and tbe oo lossus will have to halt in its career, and to adjust its luture pol'ey to the code of justice and of morality adopted by human societies. Therefore, we, although there were no otber reason, would be, in tbe queetion of tbe East, on tbe side of the Allied Powers througn reason of convenience It suite us that 9j>ain do not loee the Island of Cuba, for this motive, among others: that if she loee It, It has to (al. into tbe hands of the United btatee; and Imm tbe moment tbat the United States get Cuba, tbe independence of Spanish America may be re (carded a, The triumph of the Allies in Eu rep* would ward off tbat evil. Therefore, we eay triat tbe question et Cuba has not only an analogy with the qNestiou of the East, but depends upon It. * * Spsnlsh America, In the question of Cnba, is called npon to defend the same principles of morality, of jus tire and of international law, as Europe is in the East trn war. It is true that each ol these countries, taking part in that immense crusade, will defend its security and ns independence; but in this there is ne egotism of any kind, but a noble and legitimate seatlmsnt of conservatism And therefore the mission of there peo ple cannot b? more giorioos, wheu it is considered that the government defends, with their independence and ti e r r,at onality, a religion whieb has civilized these re gions- a history illnscrated by so many great events? an entire continent impressed with the flneat conqnes's of th? Catholic civilization? a race, in fine, which has for three otnturies executed the mission of disrlpating tne darkntse of barbarity, and has gathered under its bannsrs the scldier ef the cross and the Oatholie missionary. * * The first consequence of thene rights and duties ie, tbat the Spanish Amerioan countries ought to ask tbe United States, every time that they take a step towards the equator, tbe reason of their conduct; that they ougbt to intervene la every way In the negotiation* which may be established an the future destiny of Cub'; that they ought to have cognizance of every measu. s tbat is adopted to change the present con 'Itioos of the island, not only in reference to a tren-Utloo ef do minion to another Power, but also having for object an emancipation, which la impossible, and whion would be the germ of like dangers for as. And after all this, when ambition reaches the point of employing force and violence te attain its end*, the r.ght and the dnty of Spanish America la to rash to ths Hots with armed hand to defend their independence and their liberty. ? ? * Though there are not here, as in Europe, two great Powers to rush to the froxt of a ooa lit'oo, to fight tbe common ?nemy, we may safely say tbat It 1* Mexico whose duty It Is to unfurl, before any other country of tho New Worll, the banner nnder wh-cli our nationalities and our race have to be defended. She must stand in the van, because she is the first nation with which the eoloaene has te come in conflict in its advance towards the equator, an<1 he-cause we may say, without vanity, that ens ie first In point of extent In the number of her Inhabitants, and hi the condition of civilisation and cul ture to which she has arrived Oar country will nan the right and fulfil tbs duty which these circumstances concede te and impose neon it, and will do all that be longs te a people where is etui preserved the spirit of noble pride and of Independence inherited from tbe two hemic races from which It sprang; It will do so with the energy and the sbneeatiea of those who defend, at every hazard, a history and traditions which form ita pride, and a religion with which nre bound np all its records ef g'ory and which is the foundation of its finest hope. Tbe writer gees on to discuss the question o' the emsnripet'ea or the Island under the fello wing points Can Cuba he Independent* Will she gain anything by Independence* Will she be better nnder the United State* than under "pela * And ears We eaa unbeeltat.agly resolve these questions la the ~ - ~ " negative The desire of the Cubans who ?e?. Indepen dence -s n foolish illusion, which deprvee that sentiment of all tbe Mobility it may have; the dosfco of those who wish aonexatinu t* infamous, hut I*. 10 logical: the> kbow well thai indrprM'ict ifl impw*-lkds; M or e* ibMj irpuc 1n break >b4t |i#y 6?l| ik* 3p?nWl yore, 'hey ??* died U the t??fi?i?l? consequence of 'h?L(ri. g it io?o that of the Wolfed d'Otea. Her* there ?* b? tk?r? ui i|i?wHiaf, ?*?'- ia it?(nl?lna m tbe mi n of cur r?*e wcw ?iui to be sieve* of eu inimical r?'C; b?t tb?r* there ?? to/I?, there t* the ceaUMeit of what i* possible cad realizable. 1 he Know Kaibii.fe la a ?cWM P<*ut ar View. We translate the .ollowiag article from U Tr*U d' Vnion of 2bth May:? We have nxsetimes art in our path oorUia original characters who ware annoyed with happiaaaa, tad who theoNlree Mill to c as troy their owa happiaaaa, aa aa to took ia misfortune i*oe aaw sensation w'liea they bad not yet experienced. TkeaeMosia, a*they are nailed, are rare perhaps, bat thay <ta exist ia the ooo iiUaa of iadivtCual*. Bball wa bo called open to prove befora long that a action ,aa a ate, eaa allow itself to be car ried asro.v by aaoh aberration* of ml ad* Wo know that >a oar day, whoa w? wiah to otto nmoag paopk* aa exam pl? ofartraerdtaary increase aad fabulous prosperity, the aaaie of the North American confederation im ueiUtaly presents itssM Wt> anow that thta increase aad thia pros perity of the Cutter1 States eome to tbcm froa the amigra ttaa which baa beea precipitate frsm Burope ia vrarea iato their rort*, to be scattered afterwards iato thalr rant eolttadrr aad to people thoaa It ia kaowa aloe that th* cause of this prodigious emigration oxirta ia the liberality of Aaoerican laetitutiobs; opening their arm# generously to the stranger* from all eouatries. The United Slates bare hitherto glTRU theui all possible libsr tie#? political liberty, elvil liberty, eosial liberty, reli gions liberty To iSrny that emigration to the Uclted S'atea has beea caused by the Hbcrakty of their institution*, and that ?migration ia tha cause of the miraculous proeperity of the country, would be to dony the light ia fail midday. Nevertbeleea a party has ju?t beea formed ia the aoigh borirg republic, not ealy to call ia doubt the truth* which wo bare jest exposed, bat also to batter down tha clement* or progress aad of grootaoso wbosa roautta have ro property asteaishsd the wrrM. The Know No tbirgr?a species of fsae'ic* whom it would bo pretty difficult to define correctly?form a aort of sett a<mllar to the Free Maaoa* tbey bare their oath* aad their aa ereti. Wo kaow aot to what definite object they tead, but the aaeaaa which the.y emoloy are unfortunately re reeled but too clearly is open day? political intolerance, roligioaa latoleraaeo, poroecatiooo afiiut all those who are born upon a foreign null; the moat complete exolu eiveism- a sort af fpanieh inquisition Such are the mo tives of thia new party, of which the organization ia fttati secret society, ha ring for rale the peed re obo icnce of all it* membora to a girea word of order, ap pears to secure a groat ?ad immediate triumph, an nounced already by frequest successes ia the election* of the different fetstes. The Kaow Nothing party ewaitituto* the meet abso lute negation of the character?the institutions?the peat of the United Mutes, aad the greatest danger for their future; its ahnost military discipline, permitting it to ant as a siogW man at a girsa moment, gtv?* it a colossal fores which cannot he enmbatted except by ths same arms, that ia to cay, by the formation of aaotbor party, with the Name oigantzation, for tha purpose af thoroughly counterbalancing ite influence W# recollect that at the time whea the Mo? moan in habited Nauvoo their system or paee've obedience to their chiefs? a system similar. it is seen, to that of the Know Nothings?had given them ia the whole eauatry such political influence, that ail doctoral itnfa had be come impossible. The candidate of too Mormena, al though he might have beea aa outsider, waa aiwaya sure of triumphing by a large majority. The pen-Mormon electo;* endured it patiently at lint; then they became angry, and things arrived at snob a point that Mormoa* apd anti-Mermen* foogbt with maakets aad aanaou. The Mormon*, oonquerrd, were oblifod to abandon tha place, aad afterwards the learians of M. Cabot sucoeoded to the part liana of Jae Rmlth. The apparition and the a till increasing power of the Know Nothing party mast necesenzlly bring about some similar cataetrophe. If, by means of their strong unity, they trnmph In tha elections over other parties divided among them*elf*s, these partiea will unite one day ia a terrible strife to overthrow their common enemy?the eremy of tke prosperity of the great confederation. It a already aee, peeping np oa the horlson, aoanes of violence and af civil war, reproducing, oa a grand scale the combat of Nanvoc, and Sod know* what mtafortuaea may malt therefrom to the neighboring republic. There is yet time, we think, to avoid those misfortunes, bat it will be necessary to make haste and to fight, a* we have said, tfae enemy with his owa arm*. Let all that there 'is of bonast and of rational in the United State* abdicating all secondary differences of opinion, group them*'Ives together la one single and formidable party, submit, up to the hour of victory, to the passive obe dience which makes strength, and the Know Nothings will fall miserably into ridicule and contempt. A Catholic Priest Claiming Ala Wife. CURIOUS OB APT KB IN MABBHCD LIPK. [From the Chicago rriaune, Jane 13.] The eaee of the people ex rtlcu ione Sic holes 3 timber vs Anthony Schnieder, which came before the court of Com mon Ple*s of Cook county, Hon. John 1L WiUon. pre tid ing, on 3ntardey, presents a cnnou* picture of married lire ar d revea's tome rtraoge practises on th* part of the Cathode clergy, and some equally strange matters of faith on the part of the more ignorant portion of their flock o. It appeaza that, about a year ago, Niehnlas Stumber. then a priest of the Catholic ehureh, wao uuitod In mar riage with Anna Maria PchnteCer, a German girl, the daughter of the defendant, and a good Catholic The marriage ceremony wao per'or mod by Father Peter Kramer in a pnrate room, without the use of the wed ding ring, and without witnesses. In all othsr respects the marriage ceremony was performed aooordiag to the rites of the Catholic charch, the parties agreeing and eoasentlng thereto, promising to bo man and wifo to each other, and the priest giving them the nuptial benediction and pronouncing them man and wife. After the ceremony, Father Nicholas look the girl homo and kept her as an npper servant or housekeeper, treat log her kindly and paying her wages regularly The girl says herself that, although he always spoke of her as his wife, they occupied separate apartments. homo thiee month* sine* she loft his house, and want to Niles, Michigan, where ah* entered a family in the capacity of a servant. Her own account is, that both her marriage to and desertion from her hushed were in accordance with th* advice of her parents and friends. To nse her own langnaao, " she was talked into it " l'p to the time of his wife's leaving him. Father Ni cholas bad conUaued bio pnhlie ministration in the church, hnt since then we understand he haa been de posed from the priesthood, as has also Father Peter Kramer. This suit was brought In the ehanoery side of the Court of Common Pleas, by the husband, to recover pos session of his wife, whom be alleged was illegally de tuned from him by Anthony Schneider The writ lssneu commanding Schneider to produce toe body of Anna Miry before the court. It was served on Schneider on the 8tn of Jnne, by T. 8. Buckley, deputy sheriff. On going into the country to serve the writ, he foond Anna Mary at tha house of one J ad son, aboat four miles from her father's residence, and took her with him. On Saturday, the defendant appeared before the Hon. John M. Wilson, in the Court of Common Pleas, and, in ebedlence to tha writ, produced the body of his dangh ter. The boeband was also present. For the purpose of ascertaining the true state of th* ease, and of finding out what her wishes were In regard to living with her husband, the Court ordered the room to be o'eared of all persons except the officers of the sourff an interpreter, and reporters for the press, and proceeded to question th" girl. Ws are not. of coarse, at liberty to disclose all that was then elicited ? but it appeared In addition to the above facts that she did not consider the marriage legal or binding, bee*ties her husband was a priest; that she left her husband of her own aeeord; and that eh* wished now to go with her parents and stay with tham, and not to go with her hneband; that the reason that she wished to leave her husband was that shs had been educated in the belief that ahe could never go to heaven If she lived in marriage with a priest; but that no threats whatever had been made to her by her parents, by the priests, o. by the bishop. She gave her name as Anna Mary Sobnie der, and not as Anna Mary Stamber Judge Wilson informed the young lady that the mar riage wee a perfectly valid and legal one by the laws of this State, although it might be a matter of discipline in their own church; that she could not marry any other man while her has baud was living, bat that she was not compellad to live with him, and asked whom shs wonld go with?her busbsnd or hsr father? She answered promptly, with her father. The doors wen then reopened, and her husband and parents, the attorneys on both sides, and the other members, of the bar re entered. The husband was in formed that the body of his wife had bean produced, and that she was here in court; that the marriage, by tha laws of Uhaois, was perfectly legal and valid, bat that ho waa not to use any force in compelling her to go with him The bnsband now walked'across the room to where the lady stood and Intimated to h^r his desire that ahe should go horns with him But she resolutely nfnsod, nor could au bis persuasions induce her to waver In her de termination. 8he left the eonrt with hor parents, and the last we saw of the disoonaolato spouse he wes follow ing in the waAe of hie wife, pouring forth his en treaties, to which she turned a deaf ear. Dkstbuctiyk Storm in KsNTUocr?Griat Da nscx to Con* and Whxat Crow.?On Monday afternoon, about half past four o'clock, a small section of Fhelby, bordering on Franslin county, waa vi-ited by tit* most violent storm of wind, rain and ball ever experienced In that ragion. In tha vicinity of Chrlstianabnrg, Bagdad and Consolation, it raged with unprecedented violence. On tho farms of some ten gentlemen the wheat was so completely pros trated ss to make H unfit for harvesting; and the earn was damaged to almost an equal extent. Large fruit trees wars blown down, nod fences carried off by the sodden rising of itrsams of water that were never be tore known to ran so fulL The storm came np sudden ly and passed off In a vary abort period. In th* railroad cut near Bagdad th* wateg ran In a stream so deep that it reached above the trneks of the ears oomlag at fall speed despite the fery of tho etemonts. Cept. Taliafer ro and other gentlemen in the ears state that it had bson raining hnt three or four minutes, yet so violently Ibat goUlai and bods of itreaags perfectly dry before tb* storm, were roaring out with water three and four foot deep. The hall also drifted la some places five end six fret high. Ws heard yesterday fiiOO.WX) fixed as the probable extent of tho pecuniary damage eansed by the storm. This we esteem a law figure, judging by the almost unparalleled marks of Aevaa a tlon that wa visited yesterday, in passing by on tho cars. Over three hundred acres of wheat wore entirely rnlctd, and almost as mo eh ears. Mr. Baskat and Mr. Taylor ware heavy salterns, lbs storm was a very erratic one. It pursued no particular Mas or course, be nft t'g sag in Its progress. A lama wheat field or on* gentleman was destroyed, bla adjoining corn orop waa netonehed, whOa a field of wheat belonging to a neigh bor sad only separated from the oern by n fans*, was devastated.?Lowtiettfe Courier, Jmu 14. The Ohio river was np again on tha 18th last. At nttebnrg on that day th* water la th* ahaaaal measured intcTMUigfroai Brazil. or* bio n umtim oouavoKwro* Rio OS JiHBio, April 28, IBM. The Lau* Relating to the RigAte of Ovitene in Bmril? How tortigncrt ore Affected by Then?Caee of (he Ame-ican Schooner Bag City?Arte* of the Mote?De lentwn if ? Pateenger?Action of the United Satee Ountvl. 1 gat (mhhIm of a iuiWi of rt'iil* lutorewt t*g feeta thxengh * distinguished Boaster i* thil ampi/e, fiM able* I bare for mj present totter ?etoe ted (tot wbieb perUiae to the obligations, and elril and political rights of etiUens. Na etHsen can be placed under an y eempuliion, ex sept to aeaeidane* vtth the law. bo tow shall bo established without baring do* publi ftlH. Na law will hare a ratroaetira effect. Every Man may eocsniunioato his thonghts by worts or writing, and publUh them throngh too press, without fearls'g reptaaeh. Every on* will be responsible for the ahasoo he mar commit to the exercise of this right, to the oases sad under the forms determined on by the tew| Ao person ehnil bo proosontod for nay matter of reli gion, if ho respects too religion of the empire and does not offend the putile morula It to purmitted to every one to remain or depart to or from the empire, ea he thinks proper, taking him hie gaods, by conforming to too roles of too police, nod without bearing malios to any One The house e' erery eitixen to an iatrtotobto dwelling, end no cne con enter it et night, wboerer be may be, without consent, except to ordsr to ear# it from flre or inundation. No too j can bo arrested ears In eaaea of the beginning of an socusaUea, except to oaeaa foreseen by toe law. Twenty faur boura after bis imprisonment, (If to a aitj, town or riUago, to the neighborhood of the resl dsnoe of the Jndge, and in an interval to nreportiea ta tho extent of the territory, and determined an by the l?w for distent plaoes,) tho Jndge will aaake known to the accused, by letter, signed by hto own band, the rea son ef hie Imprisonment, tho namee of hto accusers, and these of too witnesses, if there be any, against bim. Even to caee of an accusation, nobody can bo conduct ed to prison, or be retained therein, if he gives a caution (determined on by law, generally,) for eny crime that to not punishable with more than six mnnlhs' imprison ment, or expulsion from tb# district in whieh tho as aiiSed here the aoensed will remain at liberty. Cxoept when taken in the act, toe Imprisonment can not bo executed without a written order from tho acting authority If thin order to agMirary, the Judge who tonnes it, and ha that receives it, will be punished as de termined ey the tow. In this measure regarding tosprl soxment era net comprehended military commands ureas nary for pnrposex of justice and equity. "There ere different apartments to the prison to sepa rate the criminals, aeoording to their station and thn nature of their crimes Tho right or property is guaranteed in all its fatness. If after thorough examination tba public good requires that cne should make nse of the property of a citizen, ho will bo indemnified for too ties# to the amount of it. The law will fix tho cases to which this single exception will tale piece, and it will give the rules for the deter mination ef the indemnity. The public debt to equslly guaranteed. No meaner of labor, of culture. of industry, or of commerce, can bo hindered at any time that it does not oppose iteslf to the public morels or seeurity and health of tho ciiliems. Inventors will have the right of their discoveries and of their productions. The law will gtve them an exclu sive temporary privilege, or will recompense them, and will have regard for the loss they ssay sustain to too publication of tho discovery. The secresy of letters is Inviolable The administra tion ef toe Pei t to rigorously responsible for tho Infrac tion of this article. All recompense conferred for services rendered to tho empire, either civil or military, are guaranteed, as well as the right eeqnlred from these recompenses, by con forming to the law. Parsons in the public employment are strictly respon sible for abnsee end emissions which they may oommit in the exercise of their functions, and any negllgenos In wntchtog toe duties ef their subalterns. Every citizen een present to the legislative and execu tive deportments his reclamations, complaints, and peti tions, nnd expose all to'rectieaa of the constitution, in re claiming from the acting authority the effective amena bility of oriminsds. The constitution guarantees public aid to the Indigent. Primary instruction to free to all citizens. The establishment of sellegss and nnircrsitlse, in whieh will be tangbt the elements of tho sciences, arts, and literature, to ordained. The constitutional powers eannot suspend too consti tution in that whieh concerns individual rights, sxospt to semo eases end circumstances specified. The above are Us fundamental principles ef the righto and obligation* of all who reside to or visit this empire, sad I have been induced to forward thsm to you, as it appears, In my opinion, end that ef many ethers, that often arbitrary powor to exarctood under the garb ef office. 1 allude at tola time to toe affair* of the schooner Bay (Sty, destined for toe river Sacramento, there to be mode into a steamer, which arrived at this port on tho 1st of tepUmber last, sonsignod to one of tho best com munis l bouses la this eity. Boon after ber arrival, a report was In circulation that an English srutosr off the coast had Brad into hor while our flag was tying, and that our acting consul, Mr. Scott, the son of Mr. Fcott, our consul, who was on a visit to the States, with lbs captain of raid schooner, were entering a protest snd a demand for satisfaction of John Bull But tho mate refused to sign the protest, and state 1 that the American fUg was not tying, and that toe eaptaln would not tbow bis odors until the bells began to ty. This mate (Mr. McCUto) wee charged with insolence and in subordination, nnd thrust?by order of our acting eon ?nl?Into prison, whtro ho ley for deye, and from which he was removed to the hospital by the interference of toe Chief of Pohco. After tbu McClain insisted that toe Consul had no right to discharge him. and ho in sisted on his right to tako charge of toe schooner, and wsntion board and took charge?a* the captain had goat to toe States Several attempts were mad* by Mr. Con sul Scott to eject McClain, through the police, who went on board armed, and drew a pistol on the mat* and told bim he was a prisoner at which McClain drew n revolver end assured toe police (some eight In number) that he could meet them la that line, and to* polio* returned t* the shore without too prisoner, or blood being drawn en either side. But on the 'Jftth twenty odd police passed my dopr with loaded muskets towards the wharf, with determined vengeance depleted en their counte nances, indicating that MoClaln must bs taken, dead or alive, and were joined by the cap tato of the pint and some thirty more, who [ boarded the steamer, and UcClala delivered himself up, and now ie in prison again, whether for resisting tho po lice power or inilstieg on his right I do not know. I do not pretend to say which is right, bat It looks quit# ar bitrary on toe part of our consul. On this unfortunate Bay Oty there la a tns appearing yonng men, named Charles, who shipped on that vessel with toe intention of reaching California and paying bis way by work, who has by too miafortna* of the ves sel been over eighteen months on bis trip, and is vary desirous to get to California, the place where he can do something, and give vent to his exertions and indostrr. He had a fine opportunity tooontlnu* bis trip a few days ?lac* on the United B tales surveying schooner Hum voidt, but was refnred a discharge from tb* Bay City, and enr consul told him to sit down and make up hts mind if he would remain After e time had expired his answer was that be would go. The consul then ordered him to prison, where he wis confined until the Humboldt had sailed. The only crime againit him is that the consul wishes him to remain to have hts testimony, he. Why ooald not his testimony bs taken ana sealed, and he be permitted to proceed on his trip I, as a* American citizen, regret to see each arbitrary power from our government agents. As to the right of our coniul to atop this yonng man, I do not know: bnt whan the police are encouraged, and eo often called into requisition by our consul, on such petty occasions, avery foreign resident will sooner or later fael It. I have not forgotten the dais of Henry A. Wlae, who even got into difficulty with tills goverument, and requested to b* called home, all of which waa caused by bis protecting; against arbitrary polios est* on oar ettleene In this em pire. Of these affairs there are many reports but the above, near aa 1 can learn, are to* impartial facts. There is i sport that McClain drew his pistol first on to* polls*, but I can't sey which is right, or who is wrong. F. H. a CCB MONTEVIDEO OOBKBHPONDINOE. "U. 8 Chip Kavarhah, RrriK La Plata, 1 Off Mortxvioto, April 18, 1866. J Arrival of the Savannah?The Water Witch Affair?-In terview with Mr. Pedtr?Tke Whole Difficulty Referred to Wmhingtom? Bull Pi(/hit, <te. We left the harbor of Rio on Sunday morning, jurt one month ego, and were towed to eea by a French steamer of war. Our Commodore la now, yon nee, good friend* with the French Admiral, though a year ago they eroooo' each other'* hawae. They hare taken grab together lererai time*. Code 8am make* a little oat of thin, for It cool* two hundred mil res* for a tow, and of eonrae the Admiral did the thing for nothing. We were in a harry to get to th* river, for President Lop*i had been shooting into the Water Witch and killed a quartermaster at the wheel. ,We all hoped to hare something to do, and made ap oar mind* to Intro duce onreelree to the fair enee of Paraguay. We heard the effleer* talk a boat boat expedition*, and had fro queat exercise with our boat bowiteer*; and as we got an additional howitaer at Rio, we believed we should hare some fun. Our passage was made in twelve day*. We found the Water Witch here waiting. The Oemme dote sent up to Bueaoc Ayroa for Mr. Fader, the Ameri can Minister reddest then, to oeme down and adrlae with him. and he then took hi* traps and hi* secretary and flaglieuteaant and went on shore. Thlt didn't look mnrhhk* flghting. hut a* Mr. Fader same from down Sooth we hoped etui for a chance of some sport But at last it turned out no go; they wen afraid somebody would get hurt, and maybe killed, and they didn't like to do aa General Jackson did, " take the respeuatbUKy," sad to they seat the whole thing to Washington. But though we were disappointed in our frolic up the river, we are having liberty, and ear fellows are going It ?tiODg, the ash net exactly on the Maine law principle. Hers* flesh is cheap; and though we don't go a mile in 11:40, jri we get aomewbere in that time. A week ago last Sunday, twenty of our lad* chartered one of the big cart* of th* country, and west out to aoo a bull fight. They had a Mm* ef It, and kept a* sober aa Asa ore a. The Ocmmodore was thdre and Ms flag oflcer, Lieutrsaat Le R*y. and our lads say they seemed to en joy the sport. Only one ball was game, and the way he slaughtered on* of th* horses was frightful. If our Col lews d??n't see blood run at Fanguay, th^ a light of it at these bull flghta. The maUdwr. punished the gray hall for th* ugly use ho med* of his httns T?m mmiwibW win give u an far fighttng,| if Preaidrat Plaice grvae ma a chance in whip Loom. I dom t lbtnk tbsr* >? afloat a mora CO*tailed craw thau| very tow Uw taken French lean, mm! MM that have wonM h* pled to pt tack. There in nothing new bar* Business is doll, ui ra? rail bringing lumbar bar* have to go to Rio tot cargoes. L The Witat Wlteb toft bar* on the 1Mb, brand *p thai Uruguay rtrtr, to raruay it. Tbo German town to it I Bu*a** Ayr**, aid *a ax pact the Baiabridg* ban ft an I the Mate* aery soon The health of tba squadron to goodl mow, though tba beat of Rio cam* aaar uxtigua ap. BET. BOLT. Hmdaon Rtrer iMadatton So a tlx FOOT DAT? MORNING flRMlON. Tba fifth anniversary of tba Had ton Jitver Association | South waa conm?iced yesterday morning, ia tba Stan ton at root Baptiit an* ting bouaa. A* tba weather n?| ratbar nafarorabla, tba attendanea waa limited. Rev. Dr. Dcdg*, Moderator of tba toit aaaaiao, be ng | absent, tba Clark, Mr. G. W Blmoksb, called tba Moot ing to ardor, and u> iluuw? am Moderator pro tern., who waa unanimously a toe tod. Tha tension waa then opened with prayar by Rar. Mr. Wwt- I cott, aftor which porta of tha 3l0tb and Sttat hymna wara aaag by tba ahoir. Rot. Mr. Eddy be lag abaamt, [ bis alternate, Bar. Mr Bawyakd ; preached tba intro ductory aarmon, taking h a text from the drat abaptar of John, toat clauaa of eleventh vara*:? " Jasua naaifccted forth bia glory." The Rot. geattonan'a ducou'ie waa confined to an a* position of tba glory o( God aa the aanroc of atornal I happiness, and the eoji.y meat of which ahoold ha tbo | ?cia cm of nii'a endaaTora on thla earth. At the eancluaion of the icraion prayar waa offered up by Rar. Mr Giltotta A code t oa waa than taken up for tbo Widows' Fund Toe moating naxt proecadod to tba | ?lection of n Moderator, end Hot. Mesa re Win tort an nnd 8. Kaynor warn appointed tellers. Brotbara Htonox, LatHrop, H. Pbelpa and W. Phelps, were ap tainted n eamasHtoa to make arrangements for the present aaaaion. Ministering brethren In attendanea, and who are not Members of the asaoeiatian, ware in Tited to participate in tba proceedings. These consisted of a large number of genttomen from rarious parts of this country, and some from England. Brethren Baker. Remington and Norton war* appointed a committee oa tba airenlnr totter to be submitted *? the aaaoeiation. The committee to make arrangements fur the time of opening and closing tba aeosioaa of the ShS'vtntton, ra rited that tba hours of moating would be 3 P. M., 7 >? M., and PA. M. and tha boars of adjournment 12 and RX This eren ng'H serTiee to be appropriated to tha Bnoday school cause. The result of tha election waa announced at this stage of the praoaadlnga:? Moderator E. L Higoon. ?"k .G. W Bleseker. Treasurer J E Sauthwortb. Assistant Clark J. V Harriott. Brotbara Lathrop Millar. Baton and Stent war* ap pointed a com mitt* ? oa the state of reNgtoa, aftor which tba moating adjourned, with prayar ay Brother Bom man. APriRMOON SESSION. Tha association re-aaarmbled at 3 P. M., when th? lower part af the ehnrch waa fltled. The aaaaloB waa opened with singing a portion of tha hymn, "1 lays thy kingdom, Lor A" Prayer wsa off-red by Brother Dean, af tba Warren Association Tha minutes af tba morning ?esaion war* rand and approved, and the uaual rules of order wara adopted for the government of the present meetings af tba Association. Tba following committee* were appointed:? On Religious Bxercire* and Overture* for Benevolent Ob ject*?Brothers Weeteott, Cook and tags. On Important Subject* contained in the Letter* from (Ke Churches?Brothers Taylor, of Brooklyn; Arnold, af New Roe balls; Palmer, of Harlem. On Application from Churches for Admission into this AssncieUum?Blathers Ballard, of Brooklyn; Itolay, of Baahwick; and Kipp, at New* York. On Minute* of Corresponding Associations? Bras. Brom toy, Covel and Corey Tba first article of thfl ccnetltution waa amended an aa to read as it did in the miautea of 18&3. On motion, tba totters from tha several ehurohes ia connection with the Association ware read. About forty of these ware presented, giving an account af their financial, temporal and spiritual condition. Tba reporta from all wara of a most favorabio character, aba wing nil tba churches to be In n prosperous condition. Tbo rearing of these waa suspended for a few minutes, whoa it was announced that Mrs Baavard, wife af Bar. Mr. Benvard, sod Deacon John West, of Brooklyn, bad do parted this Ufa. Tha funeral of Mr. West, it wm stated, waa going on at that moment. Tbo meeting adjourned till evening, aftor tba reading of tba totters. ITEMING SESSION. The evening session waa devoted almost exclusively to an exposition of tba Sunday school enterprise af tbo Baptist ehureh. From tha statements of Brothers Par dee, Bayca, Balon and others, tha various schools?of wblcb there are about fifty In Now York?appear to bo in n flourishing condition, and are constantly Increasing in number. Hams remarkable instances of conversion affected through their agency ware related, and they wara generally commanded as most effective auxiliaries of tba ehurcb. At the elsee of tbaaa stetammta, tba association adjourned till this morning, at nine o'clock. Police Intelligence. A FIGHT NirriD IN THE BCD. On Monday evening Captain May nerd, ?r the Nine teenth card police, received information that a hand of rural rewdlee were about to commence a regular ring fight in Fifth avenue, near Forty-firet street. He im mediately hastened to the epot with a platoon of men, but found that the party had already been dispersed by ome of the Twenty first ward police, who bearing of tbe occurrence, succeeded by some little etrategem in capturing three of tbe fellowa, just as the entertain ments were shout to commence. They were taken ta the Second District Police Court, where Jin ties Pearcy held them to bail, each in the sum of $800, to keep the peace for the next eix months. ARRI8T OP A GANG OF 8UPPOBBD OOCNTKUmTBSfl. Yesterday afternoon five men, named Henry Donald, Aaron Bell, Jsekion C*lie, Samuel Clark and Thomas Moore, were arrested by effioers Ward and Conaelt, of tho Twenty-first ward poMee, on suspicion of being a gaag of counterfeiters In tbe possession of the aeenood was found ailarge lot of eompoeltion, prepared,as is supposed, for the purpose of manufacturing bogus silver coin. Tbe accused were taken before Justice Davison, who committed them temporarily, an til additional testimony could be collected against them by Captain Speight, of this district. CHARGE OF GBAND LARCENY. John Regan was taken into custody by officer Stringer, of the Feurth word police, charged with haviag stolen $8$ in gold coin and three gold studs, the property ef James Simpson, of 43 Oak street. The property wee fouid in tbe possession of the accused. The studs were found in hie shirt besom, end were immediately identi fied by Mr. Simpson. Toe prisoner was held to ball in the sum of $60u to answer. ? ALUtGBD SEDUCTION. John Oull?n was arrested by sergeant Mansfield, ef the Lower Police Court, charged with haviag seduced Mary Bart, under promise of marriage. The complainant al leys that she became acquainted with tbe prisoner about seven months ago, anfi since 'hat time has Seen on quite intimate terms with him; that en the 8th of April last, under solemn promt's of marriage, he effected her ruin, and that although she I as repeatedly asked him to ful fil his promise, he still continued unmoved, and will not make her his wife. Justioe Connelly held the accused to bail in tbe sum of $1,U00. Superior Court?Part II. Before Hen. Judge Slosson and a Jury. Jusi IP.?Atari* Braijgariairut Oaleb D. Gilderileev*.? This was an action brought by tbe plaintiff agaiest the defendant to recover tbe sum of $8,000, as endorser upon a cheek made by Messrs. Sloan k Lsggett. on tbe Empire City Bank, for $2,000, (whieh wae afterward a transferred to the plaintiff,) and also as endorser upon three promissory bo tee?one mad# by Cornelius Donnelkn, dated September IB. 1854, for $492 27, payable four months after date; one mtde by Messrs. Levy & D mond, dated September 18. 1854, for $781, payable four months alter dais; and oao made by C. H. Andius, dated July 17, 1854, for $3,380 75, payable si s months after date. Tbe making, endorse ment* and presentment of tbe snld cheek and notee were admitted t y Mr. John E. Bnrrlll. counsel for the de fendant, end for defence it was contended that the en dorsemente were mere accommodation endorsements, end that the paper had been discounted at usurious rates ef laterest; and fnrther, that the party far wheae accommodation the same were made had traneforred to the plaintiff property to the value of $4,000. whiah the defendant was entitled to have credited oa the amount of tie notes, If the plaintiff was entitled te recover any thing Far plaintiff, Smith & Woodward; for defendant, John E BurrtU Verdict for plaintiff, $4,700, Inelodtng interest en tbe three notes. Health of New Orleans.?The Pieaywu of tho llth lost, says The weekly report ef the interments, in Uila eveniag'e paper, ehowe a moat gratifying impreve ment in the health of the city. The decrease ia tho mor tality sites the previous week Is 12$, tho whole number hsia^ 381, egalnet 504. The deaths by eholara are leee The fine rains we have lately had, and the fireah bney ant a-weep here whieh he* succeeded, have had their an ticipated efftct upon the public health Tbe ehelara is fact disappearing, and in other respeota the improvement Is fUft didd^d. The anuuneiatkm by the Board of Health that the cho lera waa epidemic, wee thought to be prematura, and much ensure was expressed towards them far their haste. This good effect will, however, fellow. It showe that there ia no disposition to pollute orsapprsesa* plea sunt facts. The complaint waa ef too great eagerness to disclose the went at ones, far the Infoimsdon of the public. But they cannot hereafter be aeeneed of any lu k?? annates In the discharge of the most ef their detiee, and the pubHo here and abreadwUI fool occasion this season far announcement ef any epidemic ilekMM Tbt iliif iff ill (ifoiidrt. iKlWawSM thenumber of deaths daring the three ?ea|| nrtrioui Ia tht lot? tow* ^ P Chkra OtAsr JHteaet. Total. Week ending 27th nit.. Week andmg M last.... Week ending 10th tost. Total 204 181 35$ 2*7 227 608 2ti 180 881 892 578

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