Bradford reporter. (Towanda, Pa.) 1844-1884, April 07, 1847, Image 1

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airoforti qt(portir.
Towanda, Wednesday; April 7, 017.
701 t CAN4t covvissioxrn,
No Mistake.
113' We are preparing all lICCOIMIS on nur honks, of mire
than one yenta' standinu, for collectron. and a. soon on we can
arrange them, they will be placed in the hands of a mrtg stride
for iturnedMte proseetninn. No datinction will he made AVe
ONE YEAR OLD ThoSe who know themselvca indebted
for more than a year, will do well to pay up and save rads.
We ore compelled to be thus red..—eittiply because we owe
money. and mast pay it ; and our only resource is the amount
don.front delinquent subscribers. foradrerta:ng. joh work, &c
To the few who here been prompt mid punctual in paying
their dues—we tender our thanks.
Susquehanna County Bank.
We regret that an reit" of the magnitude of the
Susquehanna County Bank,,has become necpwary to
the welfare of the "Northern Democrat." It bad better
Pam to lean upon the principles ofthe democratic party
and staid by the interests of the people, though "evils"
as huge high Olympus" should threaten to come
upon them. We have yet to learn That a democratic
Journal should wink at any outrage upon the rights and
prosperity of community, or seek to bolster up a galvan
ized iemnant of chartered monopoly, or incorporated-
Jim:touring. (We dare not use a more expressive
word for fear of a gag.,s:t.) Banking institutions are
no part of the democratic creed—they have been arrayed
against democracy and the people from the earliest his
tory of our country, and their warfare has been unceas
ing since the memorable stand taken by Gen. Jackson
agtinst that monster iniqui y, the United States Bank.
Even when incorporated with the individual liability
principle they should be looked upon with distrust.
‘i The "Northern Democrat," publishes and endorses a
communication, evidently from an officer of the - bank,
which, while written in a vain of apparent candor, con
tains two or three misstatements, which we consider our
duty to answer.
The crirrespondent alludes to suits brought against the
bail of Mr. Kellum, and asserts "that Mr. Goodrich,
among the rest was made to respond in damages."—
"That not a word appeared in the Reporter derogatory
to the credit of the Bank, until' after those suits were
The first, that: Mr. G. was one of the sureties of Mr.
K. is 'blue, but that he ever responded to the suit of the
Susquehanna county Bank damage's is false. Oa
the country, he always considered their claim as 92tens•
ble and treated their propositions with contempt4: l And
the suits, if settled, have been without his cosspiration
in any manner.
The condition of the Dank was never known to Mr.
Goodrich (we speak for him as he is now on a bed of
sickness) until these suits were commenced. He was
then furnished 'with a full and complete history of the
abortion " from its start, authenticated from their books,
and which reveals in the most startling manner, the en
tire operations of that institution. Fully convinced, as
we could (rota the same convince the editor of the De-
mocrat, of the danger which community was in from
touching their notra, we have never since ceased from
what we considered our duty. Ihdike the Democrat,
we can see no •• necessity" in the "evil,' and if it were
located in our midst, regardless of the frowns of those
who make money from other's misfortunes, we would
hold its deformities up in their true light.
We again repeatibst we may have occasion to give
to the public a full history of the Susquehanna county
Bank, while under the management of the Company ;
and from it the public may sce who have drawn the mo.
ney from so many of their pockets. It is an old saying,
if a man cheat you once, shame on him ; Übe cheatyou
twice, shame on you! Will it not apply to Batiks!
Gen. Irrin , s Generosity.
- We find in the Huntingdon Globe, the following ex.
planation of the generosity of Gen: Irvin, the Federal
Iron-master and candidate for Covernor. Mr. I. it should
be remembered is worth hundreds of thousands of dollars,
which has been tgislatedinto his pockeurby Federalen
sere:lent& We ars sorry to See on act of charity paraded
for the purpose of making political capital, and from the
first we looked upon the announcement of Gen. Irvin's
benevolence with distrust. The facts now appear be.
low :
Ora Govtanna-r-At a meeting in Bellefonte, for the relief
orthe starring 'rash, James Irvin. Our next GOVutTlOr r COD.
trlbtlltti ZiUO barrels of lions:,
"The above gross misrepresentation and barefaced
falsehood we copy from the Pittsburg American. . We
cannot conceive what could induce any man to props.
gate such an untruth, unless in a case of the very last
necessity. A gentleman, from the
Bellefonte, was in our otrice at the time (Friday last)
we received the" is," and nn reading the arti
cle to him he indignantly exclaimed, "It is false r' He
then stated the following, which we give in his own
".I am aware that a move was made in and about
Bellefonte, a few weeks since, to induce Gen.• Irvin to
subscribe liberally to the relief of the suffering Irish, as
if would be a great thing for political capital, and. as a
prominent Whig told me, "it would induce the rams
-110310 Irish to vote for the General at the next election."
I. have heard, hoWever, that Gen. Irvinwas about to con
tribute-fifty baud,' of four, and 4'4 does it will be more
with a armicsa ter than a real charitable feeling. I'do
not say' this out of any ill feeling towards the General;
but if his contributions towards the relief of .suffering
humanity are made solely withli view of gaining polio.
cal popularity, I think he will have occasion,hefore long
to exclaim, "God save me from mj friends."."
And we are of the same opinion. We can name ma
ny instances of contributions, of double the amount of
idly barrels of flour, made by gentlemen who are good
Democrats, but these contributions were wide in the
I,oe spirit of Christian charity, and not for, mercenary
- 07217 . 5 . 2:e atc1a attempts to crests politial capital will
License Question.
Douai con :var.—The morns from this county on
the license question, exhibit a majority of 731 in favor
of the sale of liquor.
AtILIGHEST coux-ry.—This county has given a nisi.
jority of 3,164 against ttia sale of liquor.
Caawroan coca:T.—This county has given a ma
j irity of 963 for the sale of liquor.
DE:LAM/MI cocarry.—This 4 connty has earn 377
Majority against the sale of liquor. ' •
Bun couarry has decided by a majority of 239 in 6-
Tor or the sale of liquor.
WASTILNOTON . 00C-Tir has decided by a vote of 947
&sliest the sale of liquor.
Senatorial Term . Expired.
The Bena!prislterna of the following' gentlemen ter
minate with the late Legislature :
Bigler, , -..Mittors. Darragh,
" . commant
Atulemon, *tortilla;
*. , Curet;
LlTie ant Cry toster.=A paragraph in the faneas•
ter county Farmer, calls to our recollection a notice
which a friend sometime sit.ce blunted to us, taken from
;he bar-room of the Rail-road howe in Lancaster city.
ft is encircled by the same flaotit•g_ red 'Wider. as the
one seen by the editor of rho Farmer, and is altogether
something of a curiosity. As it .ditTers somewhat we
we insert the one now before ns, which la copied verbatim
from the original .
take natio that i offer Myself for they 'meting wsteraml
Itecideing paw in they tounship of westthempfiele Lam
cider County pa nn they Road leading from they Mari
etta turnpike to Moumplesent and that i will find they
Streams or wainanf water in Su meetny read A Clanling
Inns Iti.wing and fitlldig for fire Dollars and if i walnut
find they water in So meony fend As i meusian in they
Abulline i will they owner use Doltara
DeCe . mber th R. 5 1816 Samuel Neff
Az Oca Socnisa.—John Shephenl died lately in
Ohio. He was born near Philadelphia, 16th of March,
1728. and west ISyears 9 month and 18 Jays old when
he died. He served under 4:44. Washington at Brad.
dock's defeat, 9th July, 1755, and was in several rem.
lutionary battles.
COLVNIIIIA DlOlinicia.--This paper has been much
improved in appearance, and is now edited by L. L.
Tate, formerly of the Lazenw Democrat and Berwick
TSIV:ISIENT PAPERS, or those not sent from publica
tion offices to regular subscribers, are now charged with
Three cenla postage, lobe prepaid in all cases, or the
papers will not be forwarded.
DAILT Mang—The mail between Towanda and
Athens is hereafter to be carried daily, forming a daily
ctunmenieation between Towanda and New York city.
den, to be Treazurer of the United States Mint at Phila.
Europe. published in one of the journals, gives
a graphic description of European stock jobbing.
Amon other things. it says that the great stock
jobber ofParis. " Baron Rothschild." inhabits
a house of which the furniture cost $500,000;
that in the railroad speculations which rendered
Paris crazy not long ago, the English and Ger
man , speculators, or as we moreolitely call
them, " operators," emit! off $50.000,000 ;
that on Englishman, entering Par i with $250,
carried off $500,000 in six weeks. l It adds that
the wealth of the firm of Rothrichil is estimated
at $l6 000.000, though FOM 'eve that the
whole is credit, or " moon line," liable to be
disipated by any revolution among governments.
It then gives a graphicand ludicrous description
of " fashionable society," as led or constituted
by the stock jobbers of Europe, o hick shows
that their.frivolous follies and extravagant ex
penditures are equal.
While we behold all these "carryings on" in
European cities, by those who live sumptuous
ly without work, excepting the work of their
wits to defraud creative industry of its fruits,
we also behold the most abject poverty among
the mechanies. and starvation, literal famine,
among the cultivators of the soil A shaver.
who never raise anything in the workshop,
transported anything between the producer and
consumer, wrote anything to enlighten or ra
tionally entertain, cured the sick.'defended his
country. or made a discovery or invention in
science or art. spends $500,000 in furnishing
his palace, and enormous sums in his festivities,
while hundreds of thousands of his fellow crea
tures. who toil to the exclusion of all deceit).
ment of higher faculties, all enjoyment. never
eat anything but a potato, and are now starving
to death fur want of that. And how dues he
accomplish all this? , By discounts and taxes
' upon the earnings of the industrious and the ex
penditures of the fine. And the foundation of
the whole system is that, European govern
ments are enormously . in debt fur cutting the
throats of mankind for centuries. Who can
wonder at the Saviour for driving the monby
changers put of the Teniple. because they made
"My Father's House a den of thieves r' And
what enlightened and honest mind will quarrel
with any government, for doing its utmost to
prevent national debts and abolish paper money?
—Public Ledger.
THE TARIFF. --The correspondent of the
Baltimore Sun. says
The - opposition. at the commencement of
the late session of Congress, prophesied that
the tariff of 1846 would, at 'the utmost, yield
no; over $20.000.000 per annum, and in all
probability only. 816.000.000 ; and it . was for
this reason that Mr. Webster promised his
Massachusetts friends, and those be had made
over a dinner table in Philadelphia, he• wou'd
bring in a bill fu'r', abrogating the tariff of 1846,
and reestablishing that of 1842. Mr. Webster
done no such thing.
The fact is, the prophesies of the opposi
tion in regard to the tariff have been wholly
contradicted by the receipts of the various Cus
tomhouses in the Union. The tariff of 1816
exceeds in its consequences as a revenue
Sure,. by far all the most sanguineexpectations
of its friends and supporters.
. NAvIOATIONhe Pottsville
Emporium of Satureay last, says :
The water has been let into the Schuylkill
navigation, throughout its entire length - . and it
is thought the first brim of the season will leave
Pottsville by about Itlonilpy next freighted with
coal: In anticipation of the renewal of trans
portation on the canal, and its enlarged capaci
ty. the mining operations have been very much
extended. A. number of new mines have been
opened. and expensive improvements added
to those already iu operation. We may, -there
fore, confidently predict a much larger amount
~ r ...iitruiferas.rif. coal for_lBl7. than any preced-
SINGULAII DETECTION itv - A nattlE7-- -- rwo ,
stirs since, a man. named Derby. committed
burglary in Ware Tillage, and escaped, arrest
by fleeing to distant parts of the country. A
few days since he was discovered in Livingion
county, N'. Y.. in thefolloWing manner. He
had become engaged to a young lady in that
vicinity, and. w. is about to be married. baf • a
friend of the latter. hearing - that Derby formerly
lived in. Ware, and not being fully satisfied as
to his character wrote to that place for informa
tion concerning him. In answer he received
an order fur bis arrest as a rubber. This was
d ne. and the criminal was brought to Sunb
elt/1)ton. a few dare since, examined and b.Junil
over fir trial at the June term of the Coininou
Pleas Cuurt.
. ----
Successful. Landing • of Gen.. Scatt—Worm
Skirmishing-, dlll the Redoubts- Carried
Ahura; ,of ;Virginia Killed-rgitt
, fibspman ROgirs Rimed—Pair of, Attack;
supplies cut off. : - :
. •
Ilv The Portman New Orleani hem
Sacrificios the 1:5111, 7 we have news efliiitereit
front the land and.naval forces co-operating be
fore Vita: • The Delta's account says. troops
were landed. by Generals Scott, Pan. rson,
Worth. Pillow, Nitta:in. and Twiggs. with
their Aids and the Topographical corps, which
'approached near the shore, towards the direc
tion of the Castle, the guns of San Juan de
Urea opening fire upon the party, thrOwing
shell and round-shut, but without. doing any
damage to the reconnoitering party—the round
shot either vssing over or falling short, and the
shell, although thrown with precision, bursting
at a roasiderable elevation, 'doing no •luirm.—
One slwhl passing over the steamer Petrita,
(the vessellemployed in the reConnoisance.) and
another befitting under her tater. without doing
bei any inktity.
The regoannitance was made while the
transports and convoys were lying Off at Anion
L'zardn ; after their return, and the least rani
ble delay, transports and convoys weielted an
dn and stood to the southward of Saciificious,
Dearing in towards the main-land, with a fair
brer ze and in gallant style, when they nine to
anchor. the convoys taking position in such
manner as to protect the disembarkation of the
troops, the first. 6000. being landed at 2 o'clock
P. sl.. on the 9th and the remainder during the
'next day. The landing is spoken of by persons
who were eye witness as a scene of magnifi
cence, rarely witnessed more than once in a
life time. •The troops landed amountettto the
exact number of 12,100.
After the landing, the different columns took
up-their line of march for the positions assign•
ed to them in the important action and siege of.
Vera ems. • "
The steamers Vixen and Spitfire. laying
tinder Puma de Hornos, opened on the city
across the point and in the direction of the
Castle, with shell and tumid shot, which was
returned by the Castle, but without ' e ff ect.
General Worth's division, which, it is said,
has been assigned to the operat . ons on the left
flank; of the city, from the localis , of the landing
on tlie South and under Puma de Homo,, had
necessarily to move in echellon to the rear, past
the right, in older to gain his proper position
—in the execution of which it became necessary
to attack and take possession of two redoubts
thrown up by the enemy, on one of which was
a pitCe of artillery, and both filled with infan
it y. •
The redoubts were attacked, charged. and
taken, a spirrited resistance being made by the
enemy, who lost several in killed. wounded and
prisoners—our lots some seven killed and sev
eral wounded. Capt. Alburtis. of the 2d infan
try, was killed by a round shot, supposed to be
from the Castle; the same shot taking off the
arm of a drummer (a boy) and wounding a pri
vate. Capt. Alburtis was a Virginian. end for
merly conducted a paper in Fredericksburg.— .
Col. Dixon was wounded in the breast by a
musket shot.
The skirmishing was however no check to
the advancing column, which passed steadily
forward to its position to the left and rear of the
city, where it halted and commenced the work
of entrenchment.
The pipes used for the purpose of supplying
the city with fresh water have been discovered.
and bmken up, completely cutting id the sup
ply from the tanks, which are situated some
distance from the city.
During the advance upon the rear of the city,
passed midshipman Rogers. who had not yet
been sent from Vera Cruz, was bound upon a
cart. and ordered to be conveyed, under a guard
to the prison at Perote, but fortunately they
were encountered by our forces, and Mr. Rogers
was rescued, and is now on board his ship.
The city is now completely surrounded by
our troops, each division having Liken a strong
and advantageous position, with intrenehtnente,
completely cutting off all communication by sea
or land, and at the same time are safe from the
fire of the castle. The positions of divisions
were - established on the 13th, extending from
Punta de Ramos. on the right, to Punta de la
Canto, on the left, in one unbroken line, and
active preparations were on foot fur the imme
diate subjugation of this formidable place.
So closely is Vera Cruz now besieged. and
so entirely are every means of communication
cut off, that in a very few days the news must
reach us that both the city and Castle are oc
cupied by our victotious troops.-
The general- impression seems is be that
the city will surrender in the course of ten days
or two weeks. No doubt is expressed of the
successful termination of the enterprize.
Fesup.—lt ,was recently stated the will of the
late Judge Marlin was recently declared nu'l
and void; but not, as has been stated, on account
of the blindness of the testator. The real
ground of the decision was that the testator bad
attempted a fraud upon State. In Louisiana
there is a probate taz of ten per cent. upon be
quests to foreigners. To evade this taz, Judge
Martin, whose penurious disposition looked
even beyond the grave, bequeathed all his
properly nominally to his brother, a resident in
New Orleans, hut with a secret understanding
that there should be an equal division between
all relatives, most of them being Frenchmen,
residing in France. Fur this attempt to escape
the probate taz the will was set aside. The
amount of the taz coming to the State will be it
is said,. about 830.000.
for Ireland. sailed on Sunday for Cork, from
Boston Harbor. The ends of ' the wharves
along the whole line °Nile itarbor were peopled
with spectators to witness her departure. The
steamboat R. B. Forbes,' Capt. Mortis, with a
party of gentleman on board' accompanied her
down to the lighthouse, where parting cheers
were given and returned, and then the gallani
ship's courser and topgallant sails were set, and
an hour.'
hill to incorporate a State unatte-Asymm- at
Jacksonville. Illinois, finally passed the Legia
lature.on the 27th ult.. and is, now a law, . The
vote in the House wai 67,t0 17.. The. Legis
lature adjourned the same Alay.. A. convention
to make a new State Constitution wait - authoriz
ed—the election for delegates to, be held , on the
311 Monday in April... .
York Express 'save that there have left t
port since the first or January, and to the ,
of March. for ports lo ,England..irela
Sentland. fifty-fiveships, sixty-three nes,
six" , eight hrigs, 'and five schooners, eight
ed ith guar. gr in, meal, &e.
Battles of Apo Nueva anti,§9l#ll:o;—.Bmeri
: cons 1 1 -Vidorious:—A Masteßetreat to
Alortterey ) .4 antO , Anna
tack the — ;Taylor City gollit i q dut and
• totidly Defeats liiol—‘RepOrttil
Lois 4000—Gknetrill I*s IOC(
=Cuittire of 30.00011ationstylhe Eizerny
[From the N. 0. Delta of the 20th . hist.]
The schooner William C. Preston arrived at
New Orleans from Brazos, from which place
she sailed on the afternoon of the 10th
The news from Gen. Taylor, brought by this
vessel, is most cheering. 'Me intense anxie
ty among • our citizens by -the many alarming,
rumors, which have circulated through, the
country, relieved itself last evening in pile ° mil
venial' expression of joy and proud confidence
in the iluperiority df American'valor. Although
these reports are p rill vague and indefinite,
enough can be gatheredfrom them to give eve
ry assurance that 7ren. Taylor has whipped
Santa Anna.
From Capt. Brown. a passenger on the Wm.
c. Preston, are gathered the following particu-
Fars nUthrt reports most generally received at
the Brazos :
Gen. Taylor . watt attacked by Santa Anna at
Agua Nueva, and after a sharp battle fell hack.
in good order, to the vicinity of Saltillo: :Here
he waslagairi attacked by 'Santa Anna, and a
sharp engagement ensued, in which General
'l'aylor was victorious. Continuing his re
treat in good order, Gen. Taylor fell back on
Monterey. where he arrived in safety. Safely
entrenched here, end finding Santa would not
attack him, Gen. Taylor sallied .out against
Santa Anna and gave hint battle.
A lung and severe' eonfliet ensued, which
terminated in the total defeat of Santa Anna;
with a very heavylosa. The loss is-reperted
to be between 4 and 5000. 'Phis may be an
exaggeration, but when tt is considered' that
Gen. Taylor had 20 pieees ofifying artillery.
splendidly officered and managed, we venture
the opinion that the Mexican lota has been
very heavy.
Cant s . Brown states that art the pointer on
the Rio Grande are in hourly apprehension of
being stacked by the Mexicans hanging about
the °welkin" of the town and ireated consul
stable anxiety and
° vigilance among our troops.
There were about 1200 troops at Cantargo.
Captain flicks; who - commandrthe Steam
boat Warren, in the governmentemploy on the
Rio Grande came
.passenger in the WED. C.
Preston, and gives the following corroborative
information. Capt. A. brings intelligence from
,Camargo to the sth inst., at which place infor
ma i in had been received from a Mexican who
had just arrived from the interior. that a calk
sion had taken place at Buena Vista. Saltillo
and Monterey, between the . forces of Santa
Anna (numbering 23,000) and those of Gen.
The conflict was stubborn and sanguinary en
both sides, the enemy suffering immeasurably;
but Gen. Taylor finding himself too hotly pug
ged on all aides, by a force greatly outnumber
ing his, retired beyond the enemy in good or
der, and made good his retreat to Monterey,
spiking six pieces of ordnance, and - leaving at
Saltillo some 30,000 rations, which have fal
len into the enemy's hands. The differenten.
gagements are said to have occupied the space
of three dare.
The enemy followed closely upon General
Taylor's retreat until he arrived at Monterey.
where the battle was renewed. our forces gain
ing a decided advantage over the enemy. fore
ing him to precipitately retire, when Genbral
Taylor. with a battery of flying artillery and a
squadron of dragoons. pressing them warmly
home, creating such immense havoc in their
routed columns that the shin are represented
to have been ridden over in piles " three deep."
The enemy was pursued for 18 miles on the
&Nilo road; having suffered in all the engage.
menta to the amount of 5000 killed. wounded
and missing. Gen. ,Taylor's boas is said to be
At the latest advices, Santa Anna is said to
have hi•en endeavoring to rally his for es for
another desperate onslaught, while Urrea had
fallen in Gen. 'Taylor's rear near Passe Victo
ria, with 8000 cavalry and an irregular force or
rancheros, for the Impose of impeding rein
forcements and cutting off all communications
between Monterey and Camargo. Gen. Tay
lor is confident that he can maintain his posi
tion until adequate assistance may arrive.
Battle of Buena Vista! Gen.' Taylor Victo
rious—The Mexican sh-my led by Santa
.Bnna Defeated al Buena Vista with Great
. Slaughter.
By the schooner John Bell. which arrived
at New Orhaus on the 22d March. from Bra
zos St. Jago. we Lave 11tH following glorious
tidfings from the Army under General Taylor.
The subjoined 'account was prepared for the
N. 0. Pica ynei by an officer of the army.—
Ft be relied upon.
We publish also General Santa Anna's tic•
count of the batik, from which it will be seen
that lie has suffered a defeat, thoogli he covers
up his retreat with a flourish of words.
It will be. seen also that victory has been
won at a sacrifice of many brave men.
Dr. Turner, of the army, just from Camar.
go. furnishes the following statement :
Fighting commenced on the 22d 01 Februa
ry and ended on the 23d, when Santa A ono re
tired with the loss.of four thousand killed and
wounded. laws- on our part, seven . hundred
kilted and wounded. The scene of action was
Buena Vista—a hacienda four• miles west" o
Saltillo. Santa Anna's Adjutant General, with
many other officers and men are prisoners.—
The express-which brought the-news Was sent
by Paymaster Butler Irom Monterey; and was
nine days in getting through to Camargo..—
Gen. Taylor's official despatch had probably
been intercepted. Col. Morgan's command
had reached Monterey in safety. Wising , been
reinforced at Cerralvo by a command -from
—22ND AND 23RD 01'4E
-4404015M general._
Wcacisd ;' Capt: Stein; Ist Dra goons; 2d
Lieut. Wij.:Prench, ad Artillery ; let Li e u t .
J. P: . o'Aiien.':ittt Aitillery.
' Ljtpiesiippi! Yo 4/o f i e 17' ilyzei.—Kmed :. l e i
Lie • R. al Moon .; 2d' Lieut. T. illeNnlty;
,ountled :'Col. Jer.Devis ; Capt. Iv,
arpe ; Lieut.. A. B. COrwin.'Perry , and'.l.
..Stockton. ..
.. ' ' ''
'l ea t Ke,ithay, Catfals.-4ilted :
tant J. M. Vnaghap. * •
Wounded i One captain: and three licuten
ants, (narnei not . giiren. , '
Arkansas et:v(4l.-11111a : Col. A. Yell;
rapt. A.. Poiter.
Woniided i Lten!. S. A. Redder-
- •
Second Kentucky :
Col— Mcßae; Lieut. Col. 11. -Clay _ ; Capt..
0. W. Moore ; Capt. W. I'.
Wounded.: I ieut. Y. S. Harbour, Withoa
Indioncr. Brifiade.—Wounded l ,: General
3ne4, '
2d-Litegiinent - i• - Killed : Capttr. - Kinder;
%Vaiker and Lieut. Parr. • _
Wounded : Cars. Saunders and Orshorn ;
Lieuti. Ca - Ver, Pinningtem, Morse, Lewis.
Davis and Epperson:
3rd Regiment ; Killed Capt. Faggar.
Wcunded ; Major Gorman and Capt. Slap.
Illinois Brigade.-Ist Regiment.—Killed
Col. Harding, Capt. Zabruski, Lieut. Bang.
"Wounded ; Lints. J. L. McCoonel and IL
Illinois Volunteers.—.2d Regiinent.—Kill
ed Capt Woodman, Lieuts. Brunton. Fletch
er,,Ferguson; Rollins, Bartlison, Atherson and
Wimnded ; Captains Coffee and Baker :
Limits. Picket. Engleson j Steele and West;
Adj. Whiteside,.
Company If Tests Volunteers attached to
‘Bygade.—Killed ; lit Lieut. Campbell
and 2d lA. Leonard.
Wounded ; Capt Gannon
We annex Santa Anna's own account of the
actions of Buena Vim, as translated for the
Tewpico Sentinel.
Excem.Etii Sta.---Aftest two dye of battle,
in which the enemy, with a forge of 13.,000 or
9,000 men and twenty-sis pieces - of artillery.
tort five of bin 'positions, three pieces of artil
lery, and tw.o flags, I am determined ro go
back to Agin Nueva to provide myself with
provisions, not having a single biscuit or a
genie, of riect i let. Thanks tothe position oc 7
copied by the enemy, he has not been com
pletely beaten, but he left on the field about
2000 dead. Both armies have been cut to pie
ces, but the trophies of war wilt give , you an
idea on which aide has been the advantage.—
AVehave stroggled with hunger andfitirst for
forty 'floors, and if we can provide ourselves
with provisions we will go again to charge the
enemy. The soldiers under my command
have done their duty and covered the honor of
the Meziean nation with glory. The enemy
has seen that neither his advantageous position.
not" the broken nature of the ground', nor the
rigor of the season Ifoi it has been raining du
ring the action) caeld prevent the terrible
charge with the bayonet, which left him terri
fied. , SANTA ANNA:,
The N 0. Della issued an estra at 12
o'clock at DODO, on the 23J, itithlhe following
intelligence from its co/teapot:meat at Monte
rey :
On the Sid, Santa Anna began the battle by
varians maineuveve, attempting tonert-ellank any)
terrify old Rough and Ready. On that day,
the battle was confirmed to akirmiabing and
cannonading, without abed) effect on either
In the meantime. Santa Anna had aerie a
large Force to Taylor's rear. but oar artillery
opened upon them with great effect, and they
were coon compelled to withdraw. On the
23d. the battle commenced in real earnest.
and raged with great violence during the whole
The Amerieami did not wait to be attacked,
out with ►he most daring impunity. charge up
on the enemy withloud huzzaa, then officerz
leadrrig'ibem most gallantivT\Gen.. Taylor
was every-where in the thickest of the fight.
He received a boll through his ouercoiit. btst
was not injured. •
Adjuiant Bliss was slightly wounded at his
side, Adj. Lincoln, also of the General'estafi,
the intrepid young officer. who so distinguish
ed' himself at the battle of geseca de la Palma,
was killed.
The battle of the 23d lasted from earl♦ in
the morning till about M. when Santa
.%nna drew off his army. ant' retired to Apia
Nueva, to await a reinforcement.
It will be remembered that 'Santa Anna's
corps orreserve,conimanded by Gen. Vasquez.
had been delayed in. Its march, and has, no
doubt, joined, him a few days after the battle.
hut in the meantime his army is starving, and
many of his men are deserting.
Capt. Hunter's strong company was not in
the action, but had left Monterey to join Gen.
Taylor, with six cannon, two of them being
18 pounders.-
On the 7th of the Ohinregiments
also left Monterey to join Gen. n Taylor. If
these and the artillery of cam. Prentiss arrive
in time. the General's heavy loss will he fully
repaired, and he will be ready to meet Santa
Anna tier in.
General Taylor, at the last accounts. was
still maintaining his position. undisturbed bt
the enema:. An exChange of prisoners had
taken place. and old Rough and Ready's pro.
muses to Col. Marshall, to get back C. M. Clay
and his party. by taking Mexican prisoners
enough . to exchaege for them, has been lolly
Gen. Wool greatly distinguished himself in
the action, and all the officers foul_ ht like he
roes. After the battle, General Taylor de
manded of Santa Anna an tioeontl.tional sur
render of his who!e army, which the latter de
clined, but in return, requested Gen. Taylor to
surrender immediately. Immortal_ be the re
ply of old Rough and Ready, as delivered by
the gallant Lieut. Crittenden :
Santa Anna's Adjutant General was captur
ed by the Americans, but was afterwards ex
changed, General Taylor occupied his ground
on the 24th and 25th, without opposition.
Col. Morgan, of the Ohio volunteer,, with
a email force, cut his way through large bodies
of armed Mexicans, and arrived at Marin. A
detachment of three companies, under com
a:kind of Col. Giddings, was sent to his aid.
and the whole party are said to have arrived
safely ,at Monterey... . .
[From the North' Arne:leen, April 3d.)
Official Despatches from Gen. Taylor—Bat.
intereannvlespatchek frim • Geli:Ta;Om; and "a
leiter Erw i n Commodore Connor, concerning
the landieg of our troops at Vera The two, o
tw sets of despitcties_ were brought by the
southern steamboat list evening. The des
patches from General Taylor were brought to
the Secretary of War by Mr: Crittenden, a
volunteer aid of General Taylor; The Com
meth-ma's letter came to the Secretary of the
Navy through the mail from Nsw Orleans.
Gan. Tatlor's letiers confirm the brilliant
victory which was won by our arms at Buena
Vista. The loss of the enemy •by battle is leas
than was originally reported, though it is heavy
indeed. Our own loss is considerably less
though it ecniprisee some of the best sndhu,
vest gees of our glorious army, made op, u
was. mostly of
„wohinteers, cooperating
some of the finest regalar troopin the world.
But the loss'pf the Mexican-army by.suua.
lion, desertion, and die nigan i aation is still more
striking. General - Taylor's three despatcher
Wresp eetlst. iv;ly dated ' february 24th, 25 5,
d - rite ; •
They state, th the- fhther . ari , usually lame.
modem( but rApreerive, terms, the li p,.
fling. mu!, ariefoont of the most important r e .
eults of this remarkable' hatile. The th em 0 , 1.
portant of these reeultee its- the great loss tribe
enemy—their re their their partial, perhaps
total diesolotiiy,i-r-tirlial. disoro n ur, tion _i
their utter in eap art YA?..hPrau,at this t eee our
:oar' troops, !twee: rettiroed to theirgt.'
nal position' ai figni;',:Noeva. Gen. Taonylor
has sent a corps-farther, to: harass him ni l if,
retreat, and to seiieltie snpplies. - The
al further proposes Jo rqurii to . Monterey,4
re-open the cominfiniesion-beyeeen that Wall
and the Rio Grande.. The liafiie of the Slri iaa
marauders is egieulatettof itself almost to etk u
this object in a - few days
Mr. Crittenden .'lectOeneral Taylor,
hie army. at Ag. ev.a"TY th e 2 d il arch4,
brought the desratais: . along the tonal
from Monterey lo Ctnr.irgo—nnde r the . tkut "--
of about 250 troupe-, roniniand by Nt a k,, e4,
dings, having' ados,ig a train of some 130%1:-
gone. As they approaLthq C.errairo, a emi
p ar ty was sent to, prOidti forage, &e., ,Li;
the enemy under 11.4041 were ditebveredabutif
1.500 strong. • .
Our troops we re ' ininiediately placed odds defensive, ant r;.ctilsetl die assault of th e :4,
perior numbers with tlcresolution of mend i f:-
termined to' ctri thew way through. They wi f e
repulsed with the loss of about 30 men, shif t '
we lost about half the=number. A part of air
baggage train was destroyed, (40 or 50 of the
wagons,) 14 hen the gallant Urrea made hiert.-
treat in the direction of the Tula pass.
The teamsters were unwilling to pr oem '
without a stronger escort. and Mr. Contralti
was detained five or six days at Cerralvo,vls n
Col. Curtis arrived from Camargo with alarge
body of troops. Ile was too late to overtake
Linea who bad probably commenced his re.
treat as soon as he heard of Santa Annie di*
eomfiture, Col. Curtis proceeded to Moine•
ref, and the escort and train earns en to Ca.
mango, the enemy having Keil as rapidly
possible. and this may be the lam that weihall
hear of them on this side of Tula and SanLait
for some time..
'PUREFe DULA 61:631. —The Granite (N. H)
Freeman, trim native me actions of a hipllfy
respectable clergyman of that State. Pim)
paragraphs en low as this are tolei;lrd in aim.
Absent:art community properly apprerntinp lb
erty, there must indeed be little of the fireman's
pride existing in it:
•' THE MAN AG ERIE IS CoM G .—ft js nrooni
that the Democrats are about to exhibit ter.
Mr. Nelsoh, of Plymouth. through tke
the most remarkable' specimen et thimmy fit 7
discos:ere& People are curium to see a noir
who ran pray AU' the 'strews Of our aro
Mexico. Hope he will come this way."
being earn( the best anti-bilioas medrtines ieih ■al,
possesses • power in removing pain 'Sidi it
tonishing. Four or five of said Indian Ifeeruilt
taken every night on going to bed, viii 7 in ashen tier.
completely rid the Say d rose inertial Insientibid,
if lodged is die river, are the cause of the pun ois
side, sometimes estendiorthroagh to the shortlJnldir
difficulty of breathing, nausea aml salmis, kw dap
petite., rostiveneita, indigestion, tliteleney, maga it
yellow complexion, and other symptoms of malice)
or torpid state of the liver.
BswAns or Corxranrr.rrs.—The pvSlie en ta:
Cloned isga' just the miry spurioos medir:los whlttLia
ogees to called by names sin-sant& Wags
Indian Vegetable Par.
Remember, the only .miginal and genuine Mss
Vegetable Pills bare the written signature o f lidna
Wright on the top label of reels
Offices devoted eseinsia'ely to the sale nlrflrlh' s i
Indian Vegetable Pills, Wholasitle listail.l694 l
St., Philadelphia: .2E/S Greenwich St.. N.
19S Tremont St., Boston.
Agents for the sale of Wriehrs Islam t r rtrtt` 7 f
Pills, in Towanda, Montance's : ter Arils ,
ies, see advertisement in another eo'rnn
In New Brunswick, N. J., on the mornirm of 6,56
oh., Mr. WM. H. I.axoronn, in the 31.1 year of as
age, formerly of this borough.
In Burlington, on tir'aturilay ruornirfc last, Mrs. 6011
S. wife of Morgan Warers, aged 31 )rats.
Ncto Mnatiscmcuts.
- _
Elmira,. Corning and Buffalo Lioe,
FOR 11417.
THE Prnprietors of the above Line will cra'° ~
run a Lute of Passage Bort 'bettvrett UMW.
CORNING and BUFFALO, for the arrommoleas
of Emigrants and Famihea, mowing ‘i'o4•
eilities not heretofore offered to the Emigrot. tends
section of New York, Penrrsv krauts.
The Boats of this Line are of the FiNsTC 4 tA•
fitted and furnished with all the constigetrar
commadation of PA t 3 - I(E'M coalman :I,d hr esperr.% .
ed Captains. and towed by relays of Hors,
" TEMPEST.Capt. A - AL TA 1.14.
During the season of 1817. one of the stare 800
will leave Corning and F.lnura every _week is tat 14.
lowing order:
Const Ng:, every Monday evening, at r, o'clock!' g.
ELXIII4. every Monday evening. at 6 o'clock P.
Towing down Seneca Lake every Thendo 1 0 '
ing, touching eV Big Stream, Lodi, and Dretrkmi °
leaving Buffalo for Corning and Elmira, every I % o '
day morning.
on Board, or to •
Wrn. Mallory, Corning.
S. H. Strang a. Co. Elmira.
Wintermute & Tuttle, Horehrada.
A. Nash. Martina.
L.G.Towneend, Big .dream.
Woodworth Sr, Post, I.oli.
Price & Holly, Genera.
Gay & Sweet, Ijaf!tlran
J. Shocinaker, Seneca Fails.
Baker dr Mira, Montezuma.
H, Wright, Rocheeter.
H. Niles, Buffalo.
Orphan's fowl Sale.
DUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that r5 - i i
eluurireatin 0 09:21 t Inatr a s? ' , 1a ,° : 1 1er. , 1 1_ 7 '
will be exposed to public sale on Temlay th e / 51 ,_.7
of April next, at two o'clock. P. M., on the Friar_
the following described lot Of land eituate.fyiMao'
ing in the township of Monroe, county of Brati, i bat.
the road leading from Monroctim to Towanda. aaaaa"_,
as follows : on the north by Joseph Homer, anula7
by. Russell Fowler, on the south by the brim e
Co Thx n k tai w n el in i. g " a d bo wi ut I t h h e ree. wes fo t t i t ' rtha y the tho
of g an e ae m re eni si l ith °al ;
building erected and sued fora tannery. toga theein6
a dwelling house and barn; to be sold as the Para'
of I. 8. Warn, deed. Terms made known On &JAI
of oks. JOSEPH BONC T '
Monrocton, Feb. 19,1847: .4dwitiaostet.
Theaboyesale stands ioedeuotir &ur t sotbdvotlpal neita po enmrLxvo h e