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j.vn jdvr«rrser. published on "2'iieii‘l'iy*T Thursdays und Snl urdnys, BY SAMUEL SNOWDEN, CORNER OP KING AND ROY AL STRE ETS, A LEX A VDRIA, At five dollars per annum. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2. St Acoustihk. Sept 6 — * he southern tribes of Florida Indian*, with Minconope at their bead, ariived at their encamping •round, in th> vicinitv of ‘his piar.e, on M*nd«y last United with th «e trnm the wf»t there are now da5 Indnnji ’U cludiog a few women, assembled • ne»r famthea were generally left at their towns, to take charge of their crops. he ( on misrioners have pitched their tents and erected their council-house on a beaiititul eminence near 'he second landing-place, on the north side of Mnul'rie creek, f he Indians are located about one mi'p and a half front the Commissioner* near the lower missing place, and on the opposite sole of the «ame creek. Sevei») o* our citiren* have visited the enraiupipenf, atid were highly gratified with i»* si’iwtion, the eeneral hien llv dis position manifested hy our red bred rf,n» and the spor's and ceremonies exhibited tor their entertainment. . , , The Commissioner# have iovitpo the Indians to a talk at their council-house, lhi* day, in which the view* of the Rxecu tive of the United State# will be disclosed We wish them success to their negotiation, *c. - The Svneerfield Intelligencer state*, that Abraham Antone. the Indian who was executed in 'ladison county. on the 1-th jnst. bad committed three murders previ ous to the one for which he suffered. 1 he first was a child of his own, which he burn ed in the embers on the h**arlh. because he wa» disturbed hy ’its crying. Fbe s« corn! wa- a man in Canada, who he said insulted him hv calling him Indian dog — He followed him several day*, when find ing him at an inn, lie obtained privilege to sleep by the fire, and going »o his bed in lhe night, gave him his death wound with a knife, and giving an Indian whoop of virr.iiy. escaped 1 he third was ol an Indian w hom he shot at a raising on the Susquehannah, on presence that he had wronged him ol a part of a certain bounty. The fourth was on Mr. Jacobs for which be was hung Autone’s daughter murder ed ano'her female through jealou#y, at dri"ing away her Indian suitor, and was executed tor it some year? since at Smith fie'd. lacohs was a principal witne#* a gaincf her and to escapp the threatened yevenge of Antone, left the country; hut Ao’one sent him word that he might come back, for be would not hurt him. This wa* * plan to get him within his reach, for coining up to Jacobs, he took him bv the ban I in a friendly manner, and slipped a long knife from hi# sleeve, with which lie jjnve him several wound* which proved mortal, and again escaped. He was, how ever. afier some time nrre#ted. There wa# another murder which i* «* supposed Antone committed, whirh he denied, and lhe evidence was not strong enough »o es tablish tbe fact. [Alb. Adv. Kingston, (Jamaica) Aug. ?? —His Majesty’* «hip Tvne, Capt Roberts, from a cruise, anchored at Port Koyal late on Tuesday evening The Tvne destroyed® piratical schoo per* and several boat* during her cruise off »he coast of Cuba. She also re cap'ured two feluccas, and gave them over to their pmoer owners. Bv the Tyne we learn that H- M.’s scbrs. Union and Lion, had taken a piratical schooner full of inen. after a mo«l de«pe rate engagement, in which, we are sorry to s iy, a British officer was wounded. H M’s (utter Grecian, Lieut. Cawley, arrived at Port Roy3l yesterday, with a privateer schooner, taken hy H. M’s ship Icarus. The privateer is reported to have seven prisoners on board. Previou.»l> to the departure of the Lady Rowley, from S|. Jago de Cuba, two schrs. arrived the r® from Maracaibo, with part of Morales* troops, St. Locus, Aug. 30.—Several compa res of the detachment of the U. S* troops from Ba»on Rouge, destined tor Fort At kinson. arrived here last evening in the Magnet 'The balance will he here to-day or to-morrow, in the Favorite —Enquirer. The followine is a copy of a letter Irom Mr. Wilson M Gunnegle, (attached io ’he party wh»cb lel»*St Louis about a year feince for Santa Fe) to one of the editors of the Enquirer* It was written Iron* Tovse a frontier Spanish po*t on the Rio del Norte, ?00 miles above Santa Fe. Once more I have an opportunity ot wri ting to my Iriends m my native country and when so doing I could not pass over you unnoticed The flattering prospects that were be fore *ne when I 'eft Si Louis have not been realized, owing to a series of misfortunes that have attended us Irom the beginning up m this day. I am going to try it ano thei year hy mv«elf and if not more suc cessful than heretofore, 1 will leave the country and *“e'urn home. Since I rame to this place I started with the two Anderson*, ami a tew Spaniards, to lift two Caches, that we made on the Aikansas river; when within a short dis tance of them «e *ell n with a large war party ot the Pam* Indians, (sixty in num tier) who robbed us of 13 mules and one jackass together with several other arti cles of !e?> value We were then obliged to put back to this place, winch we reach ed after undergoing a pedestrian tour ol 15 days 'I L.i (VAi A III ! klfl neAWlllAA ABA A ItAIlf changing their Government to that of He* pot-in ani*m, in acco»dance with the ex an.p'e* set them in the town province* — Wl rii »he intelligence fir*t arrived at the seal 11 government, (Santa Fe) the Gover nor (Dot* J(ete Antonin Nizc^rra) declared lha .n« principle? were in favor ct a repub* jicao government, but that the o*lb of aN legiance wbicfc be look in common fvirt) the other autyecft, Kj support lturbidev would prevent him from Jchihtrg that p*rty S»i,ce then, be became alarmed for hi« of fire, \\ st ein? ‘be proves* »>f ***• Repob- , |,cans, and called a ureeiin? o( the nobles. ] who alter bolding private conference, have all, in the name of the people, de clared themselves republican, fhe peo ple here have no voice at all in any Gutter relative to government they el* mere cy phers in the empire and are servilely obli ged to succumb to the dictates of the low er country They care hot little whether they are ruled by a Kin?, Emperor, or President, and in lac; they kno** not what a republican government is—and many ol them scaicety know that there is any other civilized country ‘ban the one they reside in They are extremely ignorant on the point of religion, and cannot be convinced | that any others than Catholics are CArti tians In speaking ol a certain gentleman from Ohio, who made a u>nspicuous bgure here some 15 months ago, they remarked that he had the satisfaction to return to bis native country a Christian. The Indians in this neighborhood are very troublesome at times, and have but little hesitation in taking iile tor the sake of plunder. Five Americans, citizens oi Missouri and Arkansas, have b«en killed since ./uue last, within 60 miles ot this place. Their names are Vauhibher, Find ley. Maxwell, and the two Cole-’. The people are aii, more or less, farm ers; but generally on a small scale. Some, mure wealthy, are able to carry it on to advantage—the only grain raised is com and wheat, which at this time is worth ^ dollars an antngrt (say li bushels); peas, beans, Si pumpkin*, are aim raised, bear ing a price similar to the other. Tbt report pu in circulation in St. Louis la t summer, relative o the rain in ltd country, had no foundation in !*ct It rain-a- frequ* ntly, I «hink, as in our own country; bui in small quantitit-. It is true, they place bu! little dependence upon he rains, and, as a substitute, irrigate their lands by means of drams THE IXVOON PRESS. From the last number of the Edinburgh Kcview. The Morning ghkonicu.— I J paper we nave been long used to think j the best, both for amusement and in struction, that issued Iron* the daily press. It is full, but not crowded; and we have breathing-spaces and openings left to pause upon each subject. Me have plenty and variety. The reauer of a morning paper ought not to be LTummed to satiety, lie ought to rise from the peru9al light and rslresiled. Attention is paid to every topic, but none is over-done- There is a liberality and decorum. Every class ol readers is accommodated with Usiavorite arti cles, served up with taste, and without sparing for the sharpest sauces. A co py of verses is suppliea by one. ot the popular poets of the day; a prose esoay appears in another page, which, had it been written tw > i.undred years ago, might still have been lead with admira tion, a correcrion of a disputed reading, in a classical author, is contributed by a leai nen correspondent. The politi cian may look profound over a grave dissertation on a point of constitutional history; h lady may smile *»i a rebus or i a charade. Here. Flit and Fox, iiurke anu 8her dan, tn untamed »Heir nightly j combats over again; here Forson enu- j eised, and Jekyll punned. From the time of Woodfall, the , Morning Chronicle was distinguished | l»y i>« superior excellence in reporting the proceedings ot Parliament. Wood- ( fall himself often tilled the v\hole paper , without any assistance. This, besides; the ardousness of me undertaking, ne cessarily or casioiieci delay. At present, several reporters take the different speeches in succession — (each remain ing an hour at a time)—go immediate ly, and transcribe their notes lo* Ifie press; and by this means, all the early part of a debate is actually printed be fore the last speaker has risen upon his Ieg6. The public read the next day at breakfast-tine (perhaps) what would make a hundred ociavo pages; every wo o of which ha* been *o , writ ten out and printed within the last \z or 14 hours! 'Ihe Times newspaper if, we sup pose, en*ttled to the character it gives itself, ol being the 'Leading Journal 01 Europe/ and is perhaps ttie greatest engine ol tempoiary opinion in the i world. Mtil! it is not to our taste,eithei j in matter or manner. L is elaborate, t hot heavy; full, but not readable; it is stuffed up with official document*, with matter-of-fact details. It seemsintenci ed to be deposited in the oIlcc ol the Keeper of the Records, and might bt imagined to be composed as well ap pi iiiled with a stemo-engine It is pompous, dogmatical, and lull ot pie tensions, but nei her ligh , various, nor agreeable. It sellsinore,contains more, than any other paper and when you ha\e said this, you have eaulall. It presents a most for mtdahke front to the inexperienced reader. L makes a toil of a pleasure. It is said to be calculi*- ! ; ted for persons in business, anu yet it : I is the business of the whole morning to 1 1 get through it. Rating voluminous tie tails ot whai had better be omitted, the same 'lungs are better done in the Chronicle. To say nothing ot poeny (which may be thought too frivolous and attenuated for the atmosphere of the city)the prose is inferior No equal ly sterling articles can be referred to in 1 it, ei’her tot argument or wit. M«if i in short, is effected in the Morning ; Chronicle. without the formality, and : without the effort. The Times is not a i classical paper Itisavo mereH pa ' per, a paper of business, and it is con ducted oo principles of trade and bust* ness. It floats with the tide, it sails .. ah the stream. It l;as no other prin ciple, as \ve take it. it is not miniate, rial it is nut patriotic; but it if* civic — It is the 'Jungs of. tbs ‘British meiropi* lis; the mouth pises Tacle aod echo o the Stook tlxciiange; the represent&tivi of the mercantile in > rest. One woui think so much gr»' »y of style tnigh be accompanied with more steadier? and weight ot opiu on, but 'I'helime& conforms to the th changes of Lite tin — It bears down uj.cn a question, Ik a hist rate man ot %var, with streame. • tiding, , and alt hands on deck; but i the first bruad-?i<e does not answn turns short upon it like a trimmed gai ley. firing uff a IrW paltry squibs to cover its retreat. 1< takes up no tall ing cause* fights uoup^h 11 battle, advo cates no great prmcip r holds out a helping hand to no oppressed or ob scure individual. It it* “ever strong upon the slronge side.” Its style is magniloquent,* r<- spirit is not magnat). imous. I. is va'iant, swaggering, inso. lent, with a hundred thousand readers at his heels; but the instant the ras. al rout turn round with the “whiff ana wind” of some fell circumstance, the Times, the renegade, incoiib'aut Times, turns with then. ! Let the mob shout, lei the city roai, end the voice of the Tiines is hear above them all with outrageous deafening clamour, but let Lite vulgur hubbub erase, anu no whis per, no echo of it »s ever a Her heard of in the Times Like iiui.y Bottom in the play, it Lhen aggravates its voice so, as if it were a singing dove, us it were any nightingale/’ La coarse ribaldry is turned ;oa harmless jest; its swell ling rhodoimurude sinks to a vapid commonplace; and ihe editor amuses himself m the .ntei val, betoie auothei great explosion, by collecting anu pub lishing from lime 10 time, ailidavits of the numbers ot his paper aoiu in the last stormy period oi the prcbs. This uaiurally leans us to me Couri er, which is a paper of shift* and expe dients, of baie assertions & though'less impudence, Ji denies facts ou the word of a Minister, and dogmatizes by autnmity. “The force of dulness can no farther go:”—but its per mess keeps pace wit* iis dullness. L sets up a lively pi c iifiioii to sale commonplaces and stale _,c.- s; and lias an alternate gayety and gravity of manner. The matter is n tiling. Compared with the solemn quackery of the Old or New Times, the ingenious editor is the Mer ry Andrew of the political show The Courier is intended iorcouutry reader-, the edgy a a gentry, who do not like to tie disturbed wiih a / euson ior any thing, but witn whom ihe sell-compia* cent shallowness of tne editor passes tor a sel.-evident proof that every thing is a» it should be. It is a paper that those whorunuiuy read it asks no thought; it creates no uneasiness. In it the lu-t quurtei s’ assessed taxes are always made good; tne harvest is abundant; trade reviving* the constitution unim paired; the minister immsculate, and the monarch tho tiuesi gentleman in his dominions. The writer has no idea beyond a certain sot, of cant phrases; which he repeats by rote, and never puzzles any one by tho smallest glimpse oi meaning in what he says. This lac quey to the treasury, in short, pu's one in imiid of those impudent valets at the doors oi g»e.‘t h- uses—sleek saucy, empty and vulgar— who give snort answers, and laugh into the faces oi those who come with complaints anu gnevar.ee* to their masters——think their employers great «»en, and them selves clever lollow.—eat, drink, sleep and let the world slide ! The Sun is apap**i that appears ly,but never shines. The LUitor, vvno is an agreeable man, lias a sinecure of it; and the public trtub e their heads ( just a- *t tie about it a* he does. The Traveller is not a new, but a newly conducted evening paper; which, if it iias not much wit or brilliancy, i» distinguished by sound judgment, care fui ini urination, and constitutional prin ciples. \\ e really eaunot presume to scan the transc*-ndant merits of the Morn ing Tost and Fashionable World; and, in sh« r , t f»e other daily papers must ex cuse u* tor s»yi> g nothing about them. Of the Weekly Journalists, Cobbett stands liist in power and popularity Certainly he ha9 earned the iattei: wouid li at he abused the former lees ! We once tried to cast this Antaeus to the ground, but the earth-born rose again, and still staggers on, blind or one-eyed, to is remorseless, restless purpose— sometimes running upon posts or pit t a I is—sometimes shaking a country to Ls centre. It is best to say little about him, and keep out of hi. way; for he crushes, by his ponderous weight, whomsoever he falls upon, and, what is worse, draggs to cureless ruin what ever cause he lays his hands upon to support. .. • _. n 1 he I'jX'JTnineJ BvaiMJB ur.M iw vuw belt in t«• <«-nt. and is moch before him in moderation and steadiness of princi ple. It has also a much greater varie ty both of tact and subject. Indeed, an agreeable rambling scope and free dom of discussion is so much in the author's way, that the reader is a» a loss under what department of the pa j.ej to look for any particular topic. A literary criticism, perhaps, insinuates itself under the head of the Political Examiner; and the theatrical critic or lovei of .he fine arts is stultified by a • tirade against the bourbons. If the dishea are there, 1t does not much jug ify in what order they ore placed With tbe exception of a little egoilsu iud twaddle, and flippancy and dogma mm aboufreligion or murals,and maw; %i«rhne*» about firesides and furious Ho ua^artism, aod a vein of sickly tonne writing, we suspect the Examiner mus •e alloited (whether we look to the de ■ign or execution of the general run o . rhcles in it) to be tije ablest and mos expectable ot tbe publications that is •us from tbe weekly press. The Sews i» also an excellent paper interspersed with historical and classi cal knowledge; written in a good taste ond with an excellent spirit. Itscircu idtion is iiext, we believe, to that or the Observer, which has twice as man) murders, assaults, tires, accidents, of fences as any other paper, and sells pro portionally. Shadows affright tlit town as well as substances, and iil new< (iy fast. We appiehend these are tin chief of the weekly Journals. There are o'her* that have become notorioui for qualities that ought to have consign ed them long ago to the hand?-of the common hangu an; and some that, by their tameness and rodecisien, have been struggling inruexistence ever since their commencement. There it ability hut want of direction, in several of the last. A8 io me weekly Liiierary journals j Gazettes. &.c. they are a truly inaignifi j cant. iai e— a sort ot flimsy announce , meets of favored publications—insect! in letters that are swallowed up in ihi larger blaze of full orbedcriticistn, ai»c where “Coming licviexs cast thcii shadows before !’ W« puhtisb the following (says the Bal timore Morning Chronicle) Irom an En glish papei of the first respectability, be cause it throws a blaze of light on the af fairs of flu- Spanish Peninsula. : Bell’s Weekly Journal states, that the ! object of the Duke d’Angoulecne in his ' journey to Cadiz, is to enter into a ncgo< ; tiatiun wi'h the leaders ol the Cories ; ami ! it is stated m all the letters of any audio 1 rity, that it is the purpose of the Duke : to offer very liberal terms. It is under stood, indeed, that a draft ot these terms : has been submitte i to the English Govern l ment, and tiiat our Ministry have express* edly consented to mediate upon tins oc» ! casion, and to endeavor to procure the ac ceptance ol the terms m question, with some modification. These tenns (with the modificalion* to which England will assert) are confidently staled lo he as fol lows, and we believe on very good autho rity. We speak generally, and not ot course for each. I. That Spain shall proceed to consti tute an Upper Chamber, or Senate ot No bles, upon the plan ol the House ot Peers in France, or England ; or it title.- be wanting, or be objected to, that the Se nate shall be constituted upon the plan ot that of America. 2 The King to have a veto upon al! law.-, as the Kings ol England and France; and to have the command of the armies and the aUuimi-tration ol the public force in lull 3. The Parochial Clergy and Episcopa cy ol Spain, to receive a sufficient stipend — Bishtip- not less (ban lo,ooo dollar- an nually, n -i parochial cletgy les than tRoon dollars And this to be secured in lanu, and uut to be dependent upon any annual supply 4. The inquisition to be abolished. 5. The Press to be trer, but to be re sponsible 6 A perfect amnesty of all that lias passed on all sides. It is umber understood, that the Court of Paris has been led to its late -nore mo derate conduct by some symptoms of am bilious views on the part ol Russia, and by the consequent disquieting apprehen sions upon the pail ot Austria. It h.n> in deed been manliest to every one that Rus sia has ot late assumed a very high tune towards Turkey ; and our own govern ment begins to apprehend that a war be tween the Courts ot St Petersburg and the Sublime Porte can scarcely be avoid ed. In Spain, indeed, die Russian Am* ba-sador takes tliv lead ol the Duke d’An* gouleme and the French Ministry The Russian Ambassador directs all the mea-ures ot ibe Regency ; and it is no torious, that it is under his countenance that their measures have been so violent and so little discreet* The Frencn, however, begin to feel that their furces are insufficient to subdue the Peninsula. They dread the resistance which Cadiz is capable of offering, and the delays which would arise from at tempting to reduce, by mere blockade?, the other fortified towns which are in pos session ol the Constitutionalists J hoy tear, still more, that u they continue much longer to be involved with the Constitu tional party in this country, they will greatiy facilitate the objects which Rus sia has in contemplation, and atlord her time to consummate her plans. These reasons have operated with so much h»rce upon the French Government as to induce England lo step in as an arbitrator be tween the Dube of Angouleme and the Cortes. It is confidenily believed, that an immediate arrangement will take place. Now, il all this be true, vsays me morn ing Chronicle,) it is important lar beyond the case ol Spain, because it i9 an ex press recognition ol the Kepresentafive s\stem; that is, the right oj the people to alter, amend, and reform their own go• vermnent This proud, imperial, and roy al body point to the Constitution of :he United States as a model lor Kings and Emperors. Is there an American who does not feel the oveiwbelmmg, but reluc tant compliment, paid to our tree Repub lican institutions by monarchical and im perial haughtiness? ll this intelligence be true, tbe Duke of Angouleme has abandon ed formally the very ground lor which he invaded Spain (hat is, all power, improve ments. amendments, and reformations cl the government mu9t flow by special grad from the crown. Thai was the only objec fox which this invasion was undertaken, • and if this inlenirerre U correct t.,r . principle i» now abandonee ami , abandoned, hut ihe piiociple directly tK^ . I*™'™ oi»l»» '» admitted, that the pflipi; . ll3V<* »"**** ,n rH,,r,,T dieir own govern! vnent. I he Spaniard* would have *£*-*« to all these term* (without an invasion} ar once. 1 hat there has been a quarrel ar-i 1 a serious quanel between the Duke ot aZ • gmdeine, aod bis Spanish Kegewcy, bu \ been already proved hr incmteshle dw«. ■ »nents. Why .he Hoy a! Duke should bav« . w» suddenly deprived them ol their power when they had been solemnly H-coenr-ed as ,-uch l.y confederated Kurcpe, i.ae k, tins hour remained a my-teiy it ap, M_ ’ j limn (bis intelligence, that the Urgency • were under Hussian influence— that Altr. • ander was in tact directing their m©a«urei i —that he was e*t*Mi<bin? the Inquisitor - and as confirmatory evidence of this tact’ our readers may remember, that in a KiZ Sian document publi«hed hy the govern , nient some time since, which has already appeared in the columns ni the Chronicle7 tins measure is jusliried and defended — 1 both Kokand and Fnnce. alarmed at ibis j principle, are ready to enter into a sep*. 1 rafe strange’iienl to retrain the povirrof ; the Autocrat. i vve are fur'lmr let info the mystery why the Duke pmfleia such liberal propositions while bis borr.hs are ready to thunder upon • Cadiz—he fears that the life ol Ferdinand will be put in jeopardy, and if that city surrenders to superior lorce the fiend if i f'erdtMiul shall be severed frui.i his shout* j ders. Late from Europe, I New-York, Sept.27, We stop tb* press to announce the re ceipt ot a part rtf' our pap>~s fru n ’be Maria, livhich left Cowes on ibe °?tli of August. But the latest paper which we have yet received, is ol the evening of Monday, August 25- Advices from Co* runna are to the iCth ol August, at which time, and lor several day* previously, the town iv ss suffering Iroir a tremendous cm* nnnade, or bombardment. The town a as on fire in three places al the lime the last disoalche? wa* written. Letter* Irom Pori St. Mary’s, dated the 10th inst. announce that the news ol the submission ol Ballastero* has produced at Cadiz all the effect which might reasona bly he expected. In the faithful subjects o» the king, it has excited the most legiti mise hopes, and consternation in general among thp liberaux. The men attached to this party speak openly of the inopoji bility of resistance, and ol the necessity cf ! capitulating. The Paris Alomteur says, it I is not doubled tint, on the arrival ol the j piince generalissimo, they will eagerly propose a capitulation. I The London Observer o! Sunday the 24.h, says, ‘it continues to he confidently ' averted, arid telievi d in Paris, that an ar j langemeut'hvtween the dulie il'Angouieire ! and die Cortes i* nearly concluded ; .'tul the Yrench Rentes, w hich had been de pressed Irom various causes, have again risen.' The Statesman of Monday evening, an nounces the receipt by expre.-s, ol I’aris papers ol the preceding day. 'I he decree of the duke d’Angi uleme, issued at Adju* tar, a copy ol wnich appeared in that pa* per h*t week appears in die Ltoile as*»el! a* Ihe Pir-'te, and no doubt* are expressed resptr’ing it* authenticity. We have hastily liiruvvn together a* ma ny extracts as our time would possibly permit. BOMBARDMENT OF CORUNNA. list r act from l ht Pilott of Auguit 21. Alt MY OK THE PYRENEES. Madrid. Al'c. It3. — Litut. gen. Bourck sent me an account, dated the ?tb ol this month, that his batteries weir ready to lire, on Corunna, and lie was gomg fcgaiu to summon the governor ol thal plate lo ‘ui* render. Alter having waited tlnee hours lor the return ol the officer with the Hag cl truce, the governor sent him a negative an swer. Ten- minute* had only expired, when the garrison fired Irom a'l ibeir bat teries- Halt an hour afterwards, general Bourck unmasked his batteries and com menced firing on the place. rl be result vras the town was on fire in three dilh rent places. The fire w as hurnmg when ilie gen. wrote his letter. Although during the night ol the Clh. we only had a Ifc* **'*■** wounded and not one killed, uur have ujf batlerie* been damaged By another report ol the same date, the. officer announces the taking ot die lor’ <•> Bxyona, a little place at the extremity of Galicia, by the troops under the order ol l the count Carthageua. ISIffnea; ianr. r.rv-v ‘PAKii, aun. —At the u oment d m« ! departure ol the last courjf r Iroir. Mauii'i. | a proclamation, by the prince GeneiahsM* j mo, ol high importance was printing to ! that capital- It is affirmed that i contain4 i details relative Ui all the airangen.»n» < with the various Spanish generals ' further, a severe reprobation otlbe pt'flCJ' p et and conduct ol the regency at «»“* rid since its election. , •It is confidently said, that the general* count Molitor (commandant*ol 2d corp*., Guilieminot, (major general) Bi-urOr^ul.. i '1 irlet, Boo ck, Bouimont, and Luveruo, i are about to t»e elevated to the peerage SiliMD. AVQ. 15—The .-U bulbs Ml 0 > Zayas appears certain- Cuidad Kodiu : t*as, it is said, surrendered to the *uti' i tn ns of Dop Carlos O’Donnel. I b* :t" iroops which remain in LslramaMii* about to follow the exiuiple ol Ballastr*^ At fceija the duke d’Angouleme was re ceived with m iiscribatde euthu-iasrn It is affirmed th;it the Cortes bad * solved itself, and that there ex»s's older power than a commission noin'i*’* extraordinarily Letters which are • • ins.ant aimed, announce that C aitmg^' has opened iU gates to our ixiops.