Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 10, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 10, 1847 Page 1
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F .. ^1 ' iU ? THI Vol. XIII. Mo. WW?Whole No. MWI. THE NEW TORE IIEKALD ESTABLISHMENT, North-west corner of Pulton and NaMau eta. IAMES GORDON BENNETT, PROPRIETOR, I t'lliClXATION?FORTY THOUSAND. DAII.Y UKRAI.D?Every <hy, Price3 csuU per copy?tl Wper annum?payable in advance. W KEKLY 11 KRALD?Every Saturday?Price O4 cenu per copy?$3 1rents per annun*?payable in advance. lllvltALD FOR EUROPE?Every Steam Packet day? Price 0^4 cents per copy?$3 per annum, payable in advance. | HOLIDAY HERALD? Published ail the 1st of January and | 1st of July of ouch year?single copies six|>encc each. U)VE'RTISEMENTS. at the usual prices?always cash in advance. Advertisement* sh?>uld be written in a plain, legible manner. The Proprietor will not be responsible for errors that way occur in them. PRINTING of all kinds executed beautifully and with despatch. All letters or communications by mail, addressed to the establishment. must bedpost i?aid, or the postage will be deducted from the subscription money remitted. /hrk TO LET, to a single gentleman, a neat furnished ; - | room and bedroom in a very rea|>ectable neighborhood. timtL Apply at No. 4 AstorPUce. a8 3t*r MTO RENT.?Three floors_in building 287 bowery, which may be finished to suit any eligible tenant, on early application to KISIILR St BIRD, at lw*c Marble Works, 287 Bowery._ TO LKT. mJ*i OFFICF.S in the second third and fourth stories in HTia 'he brick building No. 12t Nassau street. Apply to sLsUL allu'rc ,K)IIN R. IIOOLE, on the premises._ M. TO LET.?The store of house 23 Dey street; it is SO feel deep, and would be a uood location for a wholesale grocery store. The dwelling part would be let together or each lloor separate The second floor aonsists of back and front parlors, with pantries, and is well finished; the two rooms are SO leer deep and 12 fret high, suitable for an artist; the third lloor lias j rooms well finished; the fourth floor is SO fret deep, 2S fret wide, and 16 feet high, with six windows in the roof, fitted xp for an engraver or any business wanting good light. Also, the second floor of house 66 Brrkman street, consisting of three rooms and pantries, with two bed rooms in attic, and a kitchen with Croton water *nd kitchen range iu it. Rent *27S. Enquire of A. OILHOOLV k SON, in3l lm ?r 78 Nassau street. t. TO .LET IN WIL LI A >1 SB IJ ROHThe t wo stoTy brick, with folding doors; it contains seven rooms and basement, in good order, pump in the yard, ix lots of ground, carriage house, cherry, plum , peach and pear trees; 2 beds of asparagus, with a good grass plat, tastefully laid out with rose bushes anda great variety of other shrubbery, about one mile from Peck slip ferry. Enquire of Charles \T Church IIM1 Chatham .freer or of loll., Hkillman corner of North Second and Lorimer streets, on the premises. m2t 2w*rc Aw|"FOR BALK ('HEAP. AS THE 8UBSCRIBKH 18 Pff retiring from business, the old established soap and l"-H# candle manufactory, Nos. Ifl, 12 and 14, sis: dwelling,, ahop and stable, with all the fixtures for carrying on an extensive business, which can be sold as fast as manufactured: together with a large stock of goods. Toms made easy on the real estate. Enquire on the premises. JAMES 8AMERENDYKE. nR l\v 7.&CO Relief street, Philadelphia. 1STATKN ISLAM IJ PKOPKKTY. tTO LET AND FOR SALE.?A large Cottage with three acres of land, including an excellent garden, w ell stocked with the beat fruit trees in full bearing; a hou??, stables, and other outbuildings?situated in the a illage of Toinpkiusville, close to the shore; also a number of bouses and cottages, situated in the Tillages of Tompkinsrille, Staple ton and Clifton. Apply to F. WOLFE, Wolfe's Hotel, Tompkinsrille. iT7?" Farms and Building Lots for sale. Apply as above. n2 lvv?rc FOR SALE, AfA A FARM offifty-twn acres, most delightifully situated pjW .about five miles from Eliiabethtown, N. J., comprising J'iMLa handsome commodious Dwelling House, fitted with murine mantels, and every convenience for a respectable family; the whole, including gardner's house, barns, ice house, and other buildings, in a substantial state of repair; the orchard coiitaius twenty acres of choice fruit trees. The easy access from New York, either by the various cars from Jersey City, or the ferry to Eiixabetb|>ort, whence a rail road train runs within a hundred yards of the house, renders this property very valuable to those doing business in this city. The greater part of the purchase money can remain for three years on bonu and mortgage, at five per cent. VtfsiC 8c SONS. 172 Pearl st. Also for sale, a dwelling house , No. 381 Washington street, m 19 Itn'rh for'salk. tA THREE STORY HOUSE on 23d street, between the 2d and 3d Avenues. It is well finished, and replete with the latest improvements, including kitchen range, old and warm baths, .water closets, 8cc., Italian marble mantels throughout the house; a court yard of fifteen feet in front, with verandah and French wiudovvs. The house is one of a row of six houses on the south side of the street. For further particulars apply to VYSEfc SONS, in 19 tm*rh 172 Pearl street. TO MANUFACTURERS. /tejL FOR SALE?nut superior water power near MorlojW ristown, N. J., known as the Knight Mills. The dams JyJLm.t caunlsare in good order, being the former site of a large paper mill. It having 22'j feet head and fall, commanding the right and title to all of the Whippany river for about one mile, with a large pond, covering about 20 acres. The above property is it) the most desirable situation for manufacturing purposes i.s the State?having sulfidem water all the season, .old adjoining the railroad from New York to Dover, passing through the best iron mines in tlte State, together with the advantages of coal and labor, anil its distance from the city being within two hours, by railroad, several times a day, render it a situation for manufacturing over any other on that river, either for power or profit. Also, a Farm, of 103 acres, adjoining the same, suitable for a country seat, being on elevated ground, having a fine view of the river and surrounding country, anil adjoining the town of Morris. It cannot brsurpased by any in the vicinity. There '.re on the farm several buildings and outhouses, large ami Nourishing apple orchards, pears, peaches, plums and cherries, in abundance. The land is equal to any in the State for grain, meadow or pasture, being well watered by springs. iinU nouiulcil by the Whippany river. Furnished with wood and timber, and everything; to make it a desirable situation. Fur further I articul irs, enquire of F S I. VTHROP, 59 John street, N. V., IRA DODD, Superintendent^, fc. E. Railroad, I). A. ('ROWELI,, New Jersey Hotel, Morristnwii, Or the proprietor ASHBEL BRUEN, Madison, N.J. mlJ ltaw Iw Ba*r kf?f< V\I.I;?wi.sriTTKrsj'iiK" land." i.-jtf TO OEN'fLEMEN, in want of sites for country JtC^tuni-. To market gardeners in want of laud for garden*. Jdeis. itid to all persons w idling a location in the neighborhood , i New York:? 500acre* of land in the town of Westchester, within nine i .11 ? . ftlie Citv Hall, with the right of passing over Harlem Bridge free of toll, are now offered at private tale, in lots containing from 5 to 50 acres each The lands are within 15 minutes walk of the railrond; fronton Rood roads; are in the neighborhood of schools and churches of different denominations; tlie wate( is Rood a id location healthy. Title indispntable. Terms moderate. Apply to GOUVKRNEUR MORRIS, Morrisiana. Westchester Co., or to WALTER RUTHERFORD, 79 Nastsu st.. N. V. mlfl Im*rc alia .'i iii s, vI,i<v cTiiTar. ?ja*50n0 Al LANTHUS, twelve feet, at 50 cents', if ordered by the or more; and Hi feet for 75 rents. 4000 ,itrn b dsain fir, six feet for 50 cents; eight feet 75 cents, and mi leet $1. Silver maple, twelve feet 50 cents; fifteen to sixteen feet 75 ernts. Paper mulberries, nine to ten fret 50 rents. WM. R.l'RINCE It.CO., Prince's Nurseries, blushing. V. B.? VII delivered at Fnlton market wharf. a9 3t*rc ... , THE STEAMSHIP SOUTHERNER, FOR -V I I, * CHARLESTON?This vessel will leave the '-* ^ east side of Peck Slip on SATURDAY, she 10th tost, at 4 o'clock 1'. M. A few more passengers can he accommodated. Freight will be received this day. No berth secured until paid for. No freight except sin-cie received on the day of departure. Specie ? ill tie received until 12 o'clock on Saturday. Ml bills of Lading signed by tlie clerk on board. F'or freight or |>assage apply to SPOFTORD, TILK8TON It. CO. a 8 3tr No. 149 Water street. AFTERNOON LINE. DAILY. KOR NEWBUROH ANU F1SIIK1LL, ^ . *<A"iL Lauding at Van Cortland's, (Peekskill,) West Point, Cold Soring and Cornwall. The Steamer Tlimn.a. Powell, Cant. Sam). Johnson, will leave the pier I'oot of Warren street, Tor the above places, every afternoon tSundnjs excepted,) at I o'clock, commencing April 10. Retuiiiing?will leave Newburgh every morning at 7 o'clock. N. B.?All Baggage and Freight of every description, Bank Dills or Specie, put on board of this boat, must be at the risk of the owner thereof unless entered on the books of the boat or receipted for. apO-1 m r NEW YORK, ALBANY AND TROY LINE miFOR ALBANY AND TROY direct, from ^ the foot of Courtlandt street. The low ores ?aiitirw5eS?i sure steamboat F'.MPIRE, (.'apt. R. B. Macy, Tliss Evening at 6 o'clock. ; /" Passengers taking this Boat will arrive in time to take the morning T rain of Cars from Troy West to Buffalo, and North to Saratoga, and Lake George. Regular d ;ys, 1 uesday, Thursday and Saturday. Fur I'.iss.ige or Freight, apply on board, oral the office on tlie wharf. r:7~ F reight taken on the most reasonable terms. a9e Mi THE Proprietors of Steamboats wishing r^ ri-ra^^Bell.H hung, would do well to pay a visit on hoard the steamboats Governor, Thomas Powell, Roger Williams, Utica, Palmetto, Princeton, Moan* turner, Iron Witch, Cataline, ate., and examine II. HoMin's improved style of Bell Hanging, esprassly adapted for Stenmleials. Put up neat and atrong, and warranted (or one year, by H. II.. No. fl Ann street. ni28 lin'r CITIZEN'S NEW DAY LINE OF OPPOSITION BOATS FOR ALBANY AND, INTERMEDIATE PLACES. Fare $1?Breakfast and Dinner on Hoard. )Mi. ?The new and slrgnnt Steamer MF'.TAMOr,.St'Vfr-?r^RAi Caul. T. 8. Knight. Mondays, WrdnesMMuScarMMHeailays, and F'ridays, at nalt-irast six, A. M? from the pier foot of Warren street, touching at Hammond street pier. The new and elegant Steamer ROGER WILLIAMS, ( apt. A. Degroot, 1 uesdays, Thursdays, and Saturdays, st half-past six, \. M.. trom the pier foot of Warren street, touching at Hammond Street pier. For passage or frieght, apply on board the Boats, or to Gen. I iol>" hi. lit the office, I2fi Warren alreet. eorurr of \Ve?t itreet. All forbid trualiuK the above bonu on aemtofthi "onert. Tli* Roser Williama will not commence running until tlic river i> free from ir*. *7 r u M NOTICE?0* ?nd after Monday. Siarrh r IJth, the Steamboat 8TATEN ISLANDER, t?. S-rwB^S*! a|itaiu Van Pelt, will make the following ti j... to and from Staten laland until further notice, ri* Leave Stolen laland at R, If) and 12 A. M., 2 and J P. M. Leave New York at 9 and II A. M., I, and ? P. M. piM _________ KOfi SALE?The hull of a veeaalivit latched, KTTxV'i"11 "ow lyiut at Railway port. She will carry about. JiMMfia-'to 3tK) tons; 911 feet on ileck, 23 feet beam. She ivill antwrr for canal, river, or eoaat aervice. Inquire of the Mih- -rihera, at Railway, New Jeraey. JOS. O. LUKBERY, aHm'r H. R. HOTwELL fONRIONllKi pea packet chip I.I VLBPOOL, i T VtCN from Liverpool, will confer a fivor by lending their .ppXiSi pcrmita on lio iril without delay. , ll eo daiH* peimitti 'l in > >1,\ e tnu-il, b* aent to public ,t- ? WOODIIL'LL h MIMTRN, at i 17 South ttreat. fi 3 NE NI ADDITIONAL EXTRACTS ; Prom run 1 FOREIGN PAPERS HtiCElVkD AT THE NEW YORK HERALD OFFICE, DV THE PVCKET SHIPS SHERIDAN AND SOUTHERNER. Oreat Wester* Steam Compart.?The meeting of this company, which moat unexpectedly lasted three days. terminated 011 Saturday. A moat Hilary discussion arose ua to the dirvctora not huviug insured the stranded veaael. the (irent Hrltuin. which coat neurly XI 10.000. for more than ?17.000. which wus nothing like an udequuto amount, an respected her value, and the directors were also hlamod for having returned the passage money, und for not having taken Immediate and efficient measures to get her off. It was contended tliut. in nreordanee witn the ordinary duties of trustees, the directors were hound to insuro the ship in an adequate amount, and It was asserted that, lu addition, they had given a pledge to do so, or to give notiro to the proprietary, that they might themselves insuro their interests respectively : that It was contrary to mercantile usage to return the passage money, and that, therefore, the directors should not have done so ; and that ns soon as the vessel was stranded they ought to have obtained the services of (he most eminent engineering talent to get her off. instead of wasting time, as they had done. In a correspondence with tho underwriters, whose stake was so small. The directors, in reply, stated that the passage money having boen received for a voyage fronf England to New York, and the vessel having bcecn stranded at the commencement of that voyage, thoy were hound, oh honest men. to return the passage money, and in support of tills view they produced letters from various steamship companies, declaring that they should have done so. With respect to the ltisuranco. thoy stated that upon the two previous voyages the (treat Ilrltain had boen insured for ?60.000 each time, and that they had used diligent means to insure her on the last voyage. and that as to the measures which they had taken subsequent to her unfortunately bring stranded, tliey had taken the best they eould adopt. At the second day's meeting. Capt. Claxton, R. N.. with tho view of .!,? nf ,11 mi.I >,r nlivintlm' IIia strong objection which had boon manifested to the motion ' that the directors' report be receiycd and adopted." proposed " that the report be received and adopted without prejudice to the protest put In by Mr. Abbott and others." At tho close of the third day's discussion this motion was adopted, and also one proposed by a director to meet another ground of opposition. ' that the list of the proprietary of the company bo open to the inspection of tho shareholders." It is generally understood that tho property of tho company will be at once sold, and its affairs wound up. The Oruat Western steamship was offered for sale by auction, on the 11 th ult.. at the company's offices, in accordanco with public advertisement; but although she was stated to have cost ?ti3,000, and to have been surveyed by Lloyd's, and found in as good condition as the first day. after having made 90 successful voyages, only Jtl-Hl.000 was offered for her. and she was withdrawn at, as was understood, the reserve of A'26,000. Ukrman Ham.roads?Railway communication is proceeding rapidly in Germany. Next year the line will he complete between Cologne and the extreme frontier of the cast, north, und south of the Germunic confederation. Vieuna. Breslau, Berlin and Hamburgh are now connected together by a continuous ruilway. The .lugsburg G.<zelte informs us that n meeting has just taken place between the direct urn of the different railway companies possessing thin vust range of line*. Between Vienna and Stettin there is n distance of 735 French league*, and between Vienna and Hamburg 360 league*. This is the greatest extent that u railway line ha* yet run. The rarious directors have agreed on an arrangement of departures in correspondence with each other, go that the distance between Vienna and Hamburg may bo cleared in 48 hour*, comprising stoppages, and between Vienna and ytettin 40 hours. The train leaves Vienna at 7 o'clock in the evening, and arrives at Bresluu the next day ubout noon, and leaves Breslauat 4 o'clock, and arrives at Berlin at 5 o'clock in the morning; it leaves again at 7 o'clock lor Hamburg and 8tettin. The back train leaves Hamburg at I o'clock in the afternoon, and Stettin ut 4; it readies Berlin at 9 o'clock at night, leaves again at 11; arrives at Ureslau next day at 11 o'clock, and at Vienna the second day at 7 in tbo morning. The works on the southern line?from Vienna to Trieste?are proceeding rapidly. When this line is finished, travellers may book themselves from Hamburg to Trieste.? (iullgnani't Messenger. Mrs Eukctric Tki.kobaph.?'The Echo Saumuroi* state* that at this moment there in being established on tile Tours and Nantes Railroad an apparatus composed of an iron wire extending from one end of the railroad to the other. An electric current i* to puss constantly along the wire, and, by means of small pistons placed at intervals of 700 yards, whenever a train ia in motion its passage at each point of the railroad will be indicated to the fixed machine by tbo movement of a small piston, which, by interrupting the electric current for a moment. will designate the number of the post before which the train in passing. By these means the director of the fixed machine will receive information almost every second as to the speed of the truin in motion, and as to the position occupied by it. It is unucressary to insist on the iiuportanco of such an indication, ily always knowing the exact position of a train on its passage, it will enable the conductor to moderate the speed of the trains, and to send assistance with greater promptitude in case of accident, so as to prevent the interruption of tho road as much as possible. The Crisis In Ireland. [From the London Times. March 13.] Lord John Hussell docs not at all overstate the difficulty of his path when he says that clouds and darkness rest over Ireland, and legislation Is beset with perils Often and often as statesmen miiy have thought that they had come to the bottom of Irish distress, no one can deny that a worse than all lias arrived, and. moreover, that a worse still remuins. The hnif of a populous island, usually verging on famine, now uctuully suiters that dreadful extremity ; nor is there any appearance of early relief The uiual food of I he people hut perished, and threatens not to return for a period Jar hrynnd the calculations of man. The only storehouse to which the public purveyor enn look for relief is that natural magazine created by the industry of the people, over ami above their owu simple wants, and usually reserved for the payment of rent and other outgoings ; nnd the supplies providentially arriving froui distant shores. The former of those is that which common sense and economy would teach us most to depend upon. But here is the difficulty. To arrest that nourishing and fertilizing stream on its course, to detain it on the spot, to convert it into the relief of distress, the wages of lnimr, nud the material of reproduction. Is nt least an apparent and possible loss to those who have hitherto exacted, wasted, or alienated this store. Hence a serious struggle between the rights of the many and the rights of the few?between starring peasants and straitened proprietors?between famine and pestilence on the one hand and decay, of fortune and position on the other. Surh are the perilous alternatives before the House ; surh the clouds and darkness over Irish affaire. For our own part, we po not hesitate to avow, tm we have ever avowed on similar orensious. that at sueh a erials the few mutt give way to the many, the part to the Irhole While we most thoroughly, and at the same time most gladly, believe that the proprietors exaggerate the sorritiees demanded nt their hands, we assert with nil boldness that land was ereated for man. and not man for laud; that landlords are made for the people, and their peculiar Interests are only ministerial and subordinate to the good of the whole A general, in the field must lay hold of the stores that he finds, and devote them in the first instance to that purpose which he is bound to consider a paramount object?the maintenance of his nnny. The compensation he may think proper to afford to tno owners is another nnd a secondary ijUMtlon.? What is l.ord John Kussell but our commander-in-chief In an unexampled campaign;?Ireland the field, famine the foe, and the army a rati population, without maga| zincs. order, material, or, in a word, any other retourre I than the holdnett and tkill of their chief ? The necessity of the crisis admits not the usuagos. or. rather, the | abuses of peace. If an evil custom has deprived the labourer of his hire, this is just the time to found a more e>|uitsble system. Labor and wages, population and wealth, hnve suffered a long divorce, and must now be reconciled. (Irani that the change Is great, and what a man would not willingly undertake; it Is forced on the Legislature Society is reconstructed in disaster; each new birth U in throes, and Institutions are the monuments of wrong In "douds and darknees" it is necessary to take a short and simple rule, the guidance of some great moral truth. The first law of nature, that tho people must bu fed. and that more partlrularly frotu the work of their hands, is the clue of this labyrinth.Ill the public weal an enlightened statesman will discern the cloud by day uud the pillar of fire by night through tills terrible wilderness; and public weal is an empty name unless it includes tho reliof of those who are ready to perish, and the employment of those who are able to work, but bave not the opportunity. The armies of mondieaney have been destroyed or disbanded All that miserable svstem which was rather an apology for society than a civilized society Itself, has fallen to the ground Politicians held it up as long as they could. Secretaries of State found it convenient, and eulogized the noble aud trustworthy custom of a perpetual I.. Wawwasw Tltfi rlffllf fif nroulnrv nv> ? K? J-f. a ... ... ...c reaourcev of rlaing enterpnae. and^hlInn the tirat bloom of proa parity, wan cried up xa a aacred and infallible refuge, which It would have been Imploux to eunplant with the coarae expedient of a poor"* rate All that la pa axed. Providence, not man, hna put an end to that folly The puttier remain* without a crop; the lieggar without a dole A phyaieal revolution hax overthrown the reign of mendicancy and conacre There la no poaxihlc, no concelmhle alternative, but to crente another xyatem on the ruin*, or. rather, in the place of the old. 1 line la the greateat Innovator, and we only aubmit to hla law* when we erect a new Hyntem on a new foundation?that la, the preaent fncta of the cane Without a real Poor Law, offering relief to the deatitute and employment to the Idle, how are we to meet the new phenomenon of a people In the midat of comparative abundance, but deprived of their wonted food; paying rent, but without a maintenance; depending on a root that will not thrive, or on neighbor* that cannot give.' I A grant criau justifies and (demands ' a great experi 4t \ W YO iW YORK. SATURDAY ueut.'' The dictates of nature are interpreted by the rolctiof the |>eople: and from all aide* are returned " iuluuierablu echoes" to the ministerial decision Franrrt The Paris papers of the 10th ult. hare reached ua. rhejr are principally oorupiod with locul utfaira, among fhich the scarcity and ita cdnseqtleuccs are ncccasurily he moat prominent. The Paria Bourse. which maintaliied itaclf proudly iguinat two successive falls ill the London market i>f mc-half per cent each, gave way on Weducaduy before i comparatively trifling one which took place on our itock exchange last Monday. ' During upwards of aix uouths the political world has not been so calm as at ;lie present moment," observes our correspondent. " 1 nn nearly tempted to any that there remains nothing of ill the nerhnony that existed between the French and British governments. The King is out of his mind with ny at the turn which uffairs have tukon. and so completely semis everything in the eyes of the courtiers ;hanged, that 1 fear I gave to one of them mortal offence yesterday in expressing a doubt tliut the King will have the honor to receive her Majesty the Sovereign of Clreat Britain at bis little iptnee in F.u.' some time next autumn. The public, who have never tnken part with the court In the Montpcnsier marriage affair, will, no doubt, feel satisfied when the happy alteration in the rclutious of the two governments that hns unquestionably taken place, shall Do demonstrated to them. It would appear that the King has not been takeu by surprise by the?In this respect?favorable accounts which reached him vea terduy from London, for ut the grand musical noirrt of the Duo do Nemours last week. Ills Majesty wns so pointed in his attentions to the Marquis of Normunby (whom lie took by t lie arm linlf-a-dor.en times during the night.) as (I am quite serious) to excite jealousy in a certain quarter Kxcrpt in Kpnin. I repeat, nothing serious exists to threaten Kuropo. and yet a half-panic prevailed on the Bourse to-day. It is quite true tliat the aspect of the London market bus. at length, operated unfavorably on that of Paris. Nothing bus occurred since yesterday to change the melancholy character of the accounts received from the corn markets of France. The fall in public securities that took place tills day is nseribulilo neither to politicnl causes nor to any enhanced fears on the subject of food. It was occasioned by apprehensions that the accounts from K.nglnud will continue to Be unfavorable. and by a rumor, which wus received as well founded, that tlio Bank of France wns selling largely Five per Cent stock. These two causes account sutflcicntly for the depression just referred to, but neither of them is I IUV glll?l|.J W| II ,<<>ll|.l..lll OIKUIITOVI, <? l?< understanding can comprehend that they hnve no permunont character.'' It would appear that the drain of the savings bank* is not eonflned to those of Paris. Wo observe by the Htfnrmt that the withdrawals front the savings bank of I.illo on Sunday last exceeded the deposits by upwurds of II,000f. Portugal. Accounts front Oporto are to the 3rd ult. Nothing decisive hail taken place. Suhlanha was still at his head quarter*, about ten miles front Oporto, but no movement bad been made toward* attacking the city. The rebels were still mustering in stroug numbers, and seemed to be sanguine of success. The city itself wus very tranquil. The startling information that the Spanish troops had absolutely entered Portugal was received in Lisbon on the -37tb. It, however, soon after transpired that such was not tlic ease, although some .>000 troops had halted on the frontiers. The Oporto, a large war steamer, 1h>louging to the Junta, was totally lost on the liar of Oporto, fttni all the crew, consisting of 18 persons, lost. Immediately it was reported at Lisbon that the Spanish army were on the frontiers, Sir WilliAiu Parker sent the Superb to cruise off Vigo. The Thetis and America were also despatched to eruiso off Oporto, to prevent any interference on the part of the Spanish Government. Accounts from Lisbon of the 3rd ult.. state that two actions, in which the Queen's troops had the advantage. uiiu in'vu ii'iignt. uui iui-j uu mil nrcm lu lllivr 111'I'll iilfairs of much consequence. A Guerilla purty of ho veil ty men wero surprised and dispersed by a nmall detachment of the Queon's troops nour Coimbra. Estrcmoz was unsuccessfully assaulted, on the dtttb, by the Conde dc Mcllo, with 1080 mou from Evora. A report Htill prevailed at the departure* of the packet that the attack was renewed with success on thu '28th. Conde dan Antaa baa resigned, it is said, the Cuinniandcrship in Chiefs and General i'ovoas has assnuicd. the command, and hud guuo out of Oporto with '2000 men. Lirrarooi. Corn Exchanok. Friday. March 1*2. ? With Ihe exception of a few thouitaud quarters Indian corn and about '2000 bbla flour from the State*, our fresh arrivals are generally rather limited sineo Monday ; but a* after extreme cold of late, and snow yesterday, the weather is now mild, there is a change of wind, and the probability of somewhat better supplies next week. We iiave had on thu whole little busiurs* passing in the trudu the last tULo days, and though the principal holders have been flruw tho value of flour has again somewhat receded ?thu pressure of a few purccls being,more than equal to the demand. In other articles little or no variution has been apparent. Notwithstanding advices received this morning from tuierica, report much excitement and advancing prices there in consequence of the last uceounts from England, our market to-day exhibited no lively symptoms in any article of the corn trade; and though some parcels of wheat were taken for Ireland nt, our last quotations, the millers bought sparingly, and for most descriptions of this grain business closed dull, with a slight tendency to decline. Flour moviug less freely, western hrauds receded to 41s. tUl. to 4'2s per barrel, and English as well as Irish, although seareo, must be noted elieuper. Barley was In slow request at Tuesday's rates lleans, upon a very limited demand, were rather depressed in value; ami peas merely sustained former prices. Oats and oatmeal, being very little noticed, were the turn cheaper. Indian corn continuing to meet good enquiry for Ireland, thu transactions therein this morning were to a fair extent, at a reduction in some eases Is per 4rt0 lbs. Liverpool average for the week ending March ! Wheat 831 qrs. 80s; oats 300 qr*. 36s; bean* IS qr*. 60s Arrivals of breadstuff*from the 0th to the 11th of March, inclusive, at Liverpool?Wheat, IH39 qrs; malt. 1835 do; oats, 17H0 do; beans. 848 ilo; pens, 193 do; Indian corn, 4567 <lo; oatmeal, 73b do; flour. 190 Knelt*. 3105 bid* Liverpool ("otto* Mahkei?KauiAr. March 13.? Our market ha* been detail the week, hut especially *o at the elooe of It. when holder*, who for three week* previously had been tlrm, suddenly broke down '4d per pound in American, '.,d per pound in and K.gyptiau. nod ',d pel* pound in Surat. Sea Island* during this period have become gradually dearer, and we have to raise our quotation* )4d per pound. There have been takeu on speculation. 3000 American, and for exportation, 90(1 American and 350 Surat. Price* declared by the Committee of broker* this week, for fair cotton, are?Bowed 6%il.; Mobile, CVl.; and Orleans. ti.VL Seles from tin (itIt to the 13lh Instant inclusive. Is. 100 bale*. Liverpool. Provision Market. March 19th,?The demand for Irish butter ha* been to a fair extent tliii week, and rather higher rate* obtained for the fltu qualities, whilst Inferior nnd low description* are now offering at lower price*, as the season is advancing, and such being the heavy part of stock, however, it if thought very little will be left over. Bacon, hams, anil lard still rule very high in price, which has a considerable check on the consumption. Kino lard is held for higher rates. The heavy sabs by auction this week M American beef and pork, were well attended, and the trade were the chief buyers, at very high prices Very little done in Irish. Liverpool Markets, March 13.?Sugar Only a very limited demand; the market continues steady at former prices. Molasses?No sales. Coffee?The stock of Jamaica being almost exhausted. the sales lire limited to about 30 casks at full rates; there is a good demand for ordinary native Ceylon, ami 1000 bags half second baud, have been sold at lis. to 46s. perewt; of foreign the sales are 1100 bag* tine ordinary Costa Ilica at lis.; 10 casks. 300 bbl* and 400 bags Itio at 31s. for ordinary, and 41* tu 59s. for low to flue cnlonry middling; 300 bag* ordinary Uahla at 33*. to 35*. and 300 hag* l.aguayra and Mara ealbo at the quotation*. 300 bags black pepper sold at 3,'?d. to 3'.td. per lb Hire?5000 bugs Bengal brought 51s. 0d. for yellow, 33s. to 33s. perewt. Tor broken to gooil middling white, being (id. lower: 1300 te*. Carolina 35s. to 37s. ltd. per cwt., being Is. mlvance on last week's prices There lias been a good demand for turpentine, and pries have advanced Is. per cwt.. 1500 barrels having been sold lit 9s. 8d. to 40s. 3d. for middling to good quality, ami at 5s. 0d. for liarn and inferior; the principal stock of the port being now in second bands, the trade buy the import parcel* freely from the quay. No sales reported In American or Baltic tar; American tnr lins become exceedingly scarce. Heeds?Scarcely any busiuess it reported. Tills market is now fully as low us any other; for a few casks of 1816 brand (1nxsned50s. luis lieen accepted. Hides- Vt the public sales of salted hides, on Tuesday, nearly the whole were withdrawn. I but two cargoes comprising about 14.000hides have since changed hands, the terms of which have not transpired 30 hluls Philadelphia Quercitron Bark fetched 16s. per ewt. A email parcel ?>f fin* Inril In ke^a la reported at Aft*, fld. perrwl There la no alteration to notice this week in eltlier irrniii or flour Uuioew l'n*i Tuanr. March 10 Supplies coaatwiac continue limited. Wheat and flour were in hotter request at firmer rutea, and of the latter, xalca to noun extent took place In oilier artlclea there waa u ateady consumptive demand, with little variation In value ainrr our 1a?' Nlate of Tinrtr. L*x * iter. Thurvday. March IIth.?Thcailk trade at Manchester. and the neighbouring towns, Improvca every week, en'l fancy weavera have full employmenta; but persona employed ; lull persons employed in plain goods, are at preaent hut uurtlally employed. The hatting trade at Oldham. \shton. Stockport, and vielnltlea la exceedingly dull, wages are low. and many hat hody-niakera are out of employment The trade In cotton inilla, In the tame diatricta, la in n depressed elate; the hand* at those Tartaric* where thej days per week. whilst fine specimens, at most places. hav< full work. Mechanic* nnd machine maker* are slack o work The fustian cutter* at. Thorliam and Roystor hare turned out against an attempted reduction In llioii wage*. of froin five to ten per cent The trade in dull nnd the hand* yet remain on the strike. The woollet eloth trade, at ttaddlcworth. remain* In a prccarloui elate; operative* are in poor circumstance*, owing t< short lie** of em ploy men t and the high prlee* of provision* The hand* at six cotton mill* at Rochdale have cea-'-i work altogether, owing to the high price* of cotton. Tin master*, however, advance tile operatives three dnyi wages, per week, so long a* the mils are stopped, whirl Is to lie paid back when they commence full work Tlt< hand* at the other mill* are working three nnd four day per week, nnd at three factories they have full em ployinent The hand* at all the woollen mills in tin neighborhond are working fall time; hut the hand-loon flannel weaver* have not above half employment Hoc hda li. Monday, March 8.?The market to-day lia been extremely dull, not many buyers lute attended IRK I c MORNING. APRIL 10, 18 and very few plecco liuve been Hold Future prospects, ut preient. appear gloomy Wool had un'. "-gouo no change since Monday. Yohkihiki:?There wan more activity in the clothlialld lit l.eedd lant Week tiiau for Home months paste the deuiand. however, being alniodt entirely for low goods for tile foreign trade Fine <|UuliticMcnutiuuedull. but priced are steady. There wad nine souieimprovement in the warehoused. On Tuesday tlie trandaetlond in the cloth-hulls Were t rifting. Irut t lie trade was said to be in a more satisfactory state, the manufacturers being generally employed to order The Knglish wool market remained exceedingly dull. In the foreign market there was a somewhat better feeling At Bradford piece market there wus a fair demand for heavygoods. and u dlight advance in priced, in the wool nuirkct. clothing sorts were iu good request, but in other sorts there was very little doing.? ] Prices were stationary. The yarn trade was very much depressed. At Ituddereflcld there was very little doing in the piece market. Amongst the causes of depression . was tlie failure of a woollen manufacturer for a consider- ' able amount. At Halifax there was no Improvement in the piece market, and tlie yarn trade continued dull. In ' wool there was rather more activity, hut prices had a downward tendency. Lkckistkr?The demand for goods is extremely dull. The American orders are very late this spring, and the export houses are urting with great caution, having had an unprofitable return for their shipments to the Stutcs last season. Worsted is doll of sale, and the mills are generally working short time. Wool is Hat, hut without alteration in price.?Lriceitrr Chroniclr. The War. NI'WS PROM VERA OKI'/.. [from tho Nbw Orleans Uolta. April I.] I AMI1 OK THE AHMV OK INVESTMENT. ) March 17th, 1847. $ Tlie norther having subsided, and the weather being more favorable to-ilay. tile different depart inentN have been laboring with extraordinary exertion to get on shore the Ordnance. Quartermaster'* and Commissary's store*, the former under charge of ('apt. linger, tho Hcoond under Major McHae. and the latter under ( apt. (trayson. The duties of these different departments have been so divided and arranged as to move with regularity and despatch, afford every facility to the operations of the army, and conduce to the health ami comfort of the troops. It is said that no person is entitled to credit for doing his duty, but in times like these I think the nrmy is very fortunate in having officers who can and will discharge their duties. The Kngineer department have been going night anil day in examining tlie city and its environs. They have been close under the walls, and. no doubt by this time, liava such a knowledge of the location and exterior defences as will enablo them to direct fhe approach of the army with judgment and prudence, nud take a position with the batteries so as to bear most effectually 011 the strongholds of the enemy. Col. Harney and stall', with ( apt. Kerr's company of Dragoons arrived safely on shore to-day, from the ship Vazoo. which was wrecked on the outer reef a day or lwo ax" win1 111:111 uiiucucu 10 1 in' vguarieruianirr s Department was drowned. There was on board at the time of the wreck 110 men and t40 horses?but two or three of the latter were suvod. This was truly a serious loss, as the Dragoons are needed much ut the present time to prevent the straggling parties of Mexieuus. who are hovering 011 our rear, from unnoytng the line. I did not mention this wreck in my former letter, as I feared creating unnecessary alarm in the minds of their friends, at the time it was generally supposed all on hoard were lost. The sehr. Hcefer is on shore about two miles below?it is doubtful whether she will lie got o|T. Great fears are entertained for the fate of the sehr. Klla, which has been out '.'0 days from Tampico. She had on board your correspondent " Chaparral," a large amount of property belonging to the officers of the arnty, (ien. Twiggs'servant, and the horses belonging to the officers of his staff. IIK A P4I' A R T KH 9 OV Till: U. 8. AhMY, ) VkRoaha, March 13, 1847. ) Uknkral Ohio .hi. No. 54.?The Geueral-iu-chief of the army bus received authentic information of a great and glorious victory obtained by tile arms of our country under the successful Major Ucu. Buoua Vista, near Saltillo, Mexico, on the ibid and 23d ultimo. The general results were. 4000 of the enemy killed and wounded, against our loss of 700 gallant men. General Santa Anna, sustaining an overwhelming defeat, is known to have retreated upon 8an Luis de i'otosi, and probably will not stop short of the capital. The Generalin-cliicf imparts this glorious news to the army, that all with him may participate in the joy that is now spreading throughout the breadth of our land. By order of Major General \V. Scott. (Sigued) S. s WILLIAMS, Aid-dc-camp A battery of Light trtillcry moved up to Gen Patterson's division this evening, and took positiou, but as yet we have not heard any thing from it A depot of provisions is to be established on the beach above the t svtle. A steamer Marls up in the morning witli a supply Mam ii 18, 11 o'clock.?To-night the Kngineers will commence planting their mortar batteries. Nothing new of importance up to time of closiug. 1'HK M??I)K OK TAKI NO VKKA CIllZ. MAlly of thoM who road of the investment of Vcri t ruz. unless tlicy have some military knowledge. mnj nut liavu any very dctluite idea of the mode of operation against h fortified city. The investmi at. the line of cir cumvallatlon, the trenches and erection of parupctH, baa lions, ilcc.. are all work* of the nicest scientific skill, am require to lie all conducted by engineer* of the Urn character It i*. in fact, a part of military operation which embrace* the science of war in a greater degre than any other. The corp* of engineer* lay out the pre paratory work, and the sapper* and miner* perform il opening a way to the eity for the soldier*, which will b a protection for them from the enemy's guns in their at tack* upon the town. A correspondent of the Ualtimor American briefly give* a description of the mode of ope rations by which the city will be approached. He say* "At Vera Cruz we have had. or will have, a roguln Investment a proceeding of which, perhup*. a descrip tion may be necessnry to the unlearned in these mat tor* It I* usually commenced (droppingscientific terms by digging n ditch, nt a safe distance, say fifteen hun drcds yards, uround the place to be taken Kroni point on this ditch, zig zng line* of ditches are then started ii the direction of the town?the earth being thrown 011 on the side next the enemy. If a straight diteli was dii( leading to th? fort, it would be raked bv the gun* of tin latter This In avoided by thi' xig-zaglng, which in a son <>f tacking on dry land, not n^itiiiMt a head wind, bin against the enemy's tire. After tile xig-xags hare gol some distance nheud, they are extended to the right am left, parallel to the first ditch opened, until the extcn sions unite, and If this second long dlteh, or parallel, a it is termed, is near enough to the besieged city, batte rles nre planted on it. and all the efforts thereafter are di reeted to hnttorii.g a place in the enemy's walls larg enough for the besiegers to enter at?which is callei I making a "practicable breach."' This system of ditching , it will be seen, protects the men.and makes the npproac I comparatively safe. It is slow work, however, but ex tremely sclent I fie?and there is no doubt in the worl that (iencral Scott will capture Vera Crux in the mm scientific way. lie is just the man to do it.-' THE VSU.F.Y OK TIIK KIO DEI. SOUTH. [From the New Orleans l)e|ta. April 1st.J As this portion of the North American continent isn present attracting some attention, and is an object i some Interest to the people of the l/nitcd States, a few r< marks with regard to its resources may not come ainisi One fact of vital importance should be kept in mind that the Hio del Norte is to lie a great public highway leading from the tiulf of Mexico far up into the intcrio | of the northern provinces of Mexico. From its inoiitl to I amsrgo. a distance by water of 400 miles, it is not at its lowest stage navigable for boats drawing three feet from < amargo to Presidio de Itio Grande, wiltia very lit tie improvement of the bnrs." as they are railed, hoat drawing two to two atuf and a half feet can run at al seasons of the yrnr. thereby giving u water rommuniea Hon of nearly 1000 miles. Merchandise has heretnfor , found its way into the rich mining districts of ( liihua liua. Duraugo and /ncateeas. by the route of St. l.oul and Santa Fe?by land transportation of 1100 to '400 miles. Now. by opening this communication, they nr brought within a short, distance?the farthest off not ove : MM) miles. Another important fentureof this valley is. that its so is peculiarly adapted to the culture of cotton, canc. an corn. Cotton grows spontaneously, ami without cultiva i tlon ; and the far-fumed Valley of the Wntmsh'" can not produce tetter corn than that grown hy the semi barbarous Mexicans, whose only plough is a crookc stick, ami who scarcely. If ever, use the hoc. Now. wlial let me ask. would it lie in the hands of an industrlou ami enlightened people ' It would become a parndisi compared to Its situation under the Mexican govern I nicnt. Hut the most important features of the country cast o i the Hicrra Madre arc Its rich silver, copper, lead. iron, com 1 and other minerals If the present war should cost III j United States one hundred millions. I predict, from whn | knowledge I linvc of the country, that she would !i ' amply and fully re|iaid by the possession of the dlstrir | of country lying between the Itio Grande and the Hierr ! Madre. wliich heretofore has heen of little or no vain I to Mexico, tioing continually subjected to th Irruptions of the < amanclies and other rutlilet ' tribe*. who havo in 11 great measure depopulated III . | country. carrying their depredation* to the iinnicdiat vicinity of their large cities of /.iicatecas. Durimgo. hi ? without molestation One word on the subject of the boundary that in to in i i If the Kio del Norte I* taken as the line. it. will requil I ; an Hriny of 10.000 men to hold it inviolate from the it I , curxion* of the different hand* of robber*, who ever hai continued to rove over thl* country. But if a line con , j men rex near Tampion and follow* the range of niountnir . passing xouth of Monterey and Malttllo to the Sierr Madre. the country can be held by a *niall force and i one quarter of the expense; for all ihat will be neccsxar i* to station a email force at Tampleo, and at the dlffei cut passes of the mountain*, and they arc under routrii It will bo argued tlialtlii* 1* warring for conquest, an that von have not the right to take the property of you neighbor boeauxo you are the stronger party If thl were the whole statement I should say " Amen ' Bu 1 the faet# tx. Mexico owe* ux a debt of long standing an no money to pay; nlxo. an indemnity for thl* war an j for future good behaviour. If she ha* not money to pa her debt, she ha* land, which we will lake In'lieu < money It certainly cannot lie objected to, a* thl* i? ; procedure of dally occurrence in private life, and I cop j alder it proper and just \gatn It will be said you now hold <California and Nci Mexico (the first a wilderness, the *ocond nearly *".) an | thoy should bo sufficient. I say?"No'-' ( alifornla I now mortgaged to Kngland for thrico her value, anil I | we take country we must axxuino the debt tlui : farther 1 contend. and consider it the strongest point c | all, that auflannt u'taaaity daaaa&i that w? *houl iera: 47. take poMrwlon. and extend our laws over. educate. enlighten. and Christianise theiu VK.UY INTKLLIUKNCE. C. (?en. K <? W. Butler, of I.a . ha" accepted the colo- Will neley of tin; ad regiment of U'. S. dragoons. upon condl- "j>u. tion tliut he Ik< allowed to remain on hi* plantation, uutil the l'egimeut i* prepared to take the field. ( Hi A company of dragoous lia* Iwcn raised at Memphis. , l ine Tenn . I>y Messrs. Seawell and Vadeu. and information Jof the fact transmitted to the Secretary of War. with * a request to be attached to the new dragoon regiment c:l", Some 37.000 yards of Russian rnTens' duck have A. been worked up into wagon topa. and field cover*, for til}'1 the army in Mexico, by one house in Newark, since last Ju,y A < aptains Waddell's and Soyburg s companies of In- J. I. fan try. from Philadelphia, passed through llarrisbnrg on | King Friday last, on their way to Mexico AjM (From the New Orleans Picayune, April 1.] i l.ett, apt. Hayne, of the brig Klrkwood. of Baltimore. J. F< which arrived yesterday, on Sunday. March (1st. at i ' '* o'clock P. M.. in latitude i'i degrees .it) minutes N . anil I longitude 81 degrees 10 minutes \V.. spoke the ship Ham- I \y|L burg, of Bath, hound from Boston to the sent of war. with United States troops on hoard. The two vessels | J interchanged courtesies, und the military baud on board Hcui the Hamburg played " Hail, Columbia" a heart stirring HlTair at sea. especially when the band accompanies a de- J''* taehment of one's countrymen to the wars. The master j'"^ of the Hamburg desired to be reported "all well" on board. J( ArroiTSTMKVTS nv thk Phkmornt, Of C apt aim anil Subalterns in the new regiments. since j( the lilt published nit the 31?f March |) Thomas J. VViiirpi.F. <>f New Hampshire. to lie first Ser lieutenant in tho 9th infantry. I*t > William A. Nkwman. of Vermont, to be second lieu- Tn tenant In the 9tll infantry. > < ai.kii Wilokr, of New Vork. to bo captain in the 10th infantry. ItnHKRr C. Moroan. of New Vork. to be first lieuten- I ant fan the 10th infantry He Htkpiikw Powkra, of New Vork. to be first lieuteunnt in tlie Mth infantry. j ('i Kiiwaro McOarrv. of New Vork. to bo second lieutenant in the 10th infantry. It. Jamki Mi.'Kows. of New Vork, to be second lieutenant Sp in the lotli infantry. JW Joii v Maori:, of New Vork, to be second lieutenant iu { 1 the lot li Infaiitry. Iv" < c. JIohmhv, of Texas, to be captain in the 13th In- ' funtry. j I'liAKi.i.i M. < iiramor, of Texas, to be second lienten- A. ant ill the IJth infantry V" William Hkkak, of Texas, to be seeond lioiitenat in }' the Utll Infantry. jj ^As the plaoe of residence of many of the persons up- j;,', pointed in the new regiments is not known at the War Department, we would suggest to nil those above named rail to communicate this information Immediately, by letter addressed to the "Adjutant (ieneral of the Army. Wash- ' ington, I). This course may greatly expedite their A'' receiving official notification of their apppointnient)? j'j,, Washington Union. Cu NAVAL INTKLLIGKNOK. ft" The U. S. steam revenue cutter Bibb, at noon on the ' 38 th ult., was off the Utilize. in company with the reve- h nuo schooners Forward and Kwlng. Tho Bilib towed Pit the two schooners to their anchorage from the S. W. bar l*n in 3 hours and 48 minutes?the distunco being twenty- |,l' five miles, and half way against a three and a half kind current. The commanders of these vessels are consti- 'p'r' tutcd a bonrd of examination for certain officers of the hal revenue marine, by order from the Secretary of the R Treasury. The board will convene enrly next week on Jo board the Aug ship Bibb ? N. U. J'ic., April I The U. S. brig Washington left the Philadelphia navy Fl yard on Wednvskay evening. She is bound for the Uulf. II. The following is a list of officers of tho IT. 8. brig Dol- ''' pliin. ut Cape .Mount, west const of Africa, Feb. 1.1847 :? John Tope, F.sq., Commander ; D. F. Dulany, 1st Lieu- tei tenant; L. B. Avery, 3d do ; A. Head, Acting Master ; | |?l J. T. Mason, Punsed Assistant nurgeon ; J. (). Menu*. 1" Acting Purser ; W. K. Npicer. Passed Midshipman ; C. ( P. Jones, Midshipman ; A. Vanden Heuvell. Captain'* j,', Clerk. All well on board?expect to *all iu a few day* K for Monrovia and Port Praya. Nkw Brunswick, April 7. k Tht Reception o] Captain Joteph >1 Yard and Hit Company. I, About half pa*t two o'clock, T. M , this day, Captain Yurd's company of U. S. Infantry arrived at this place, S and were handsomely received by the City (Juarda, uu dor Lieut. Comuiandaut Arnold and a number of mount A ed citizen*. After passiug through several street*, they s, formed iu front of the Whitehall Hotel in Albany troet, and were addressed by Col .1. V. /ubrlskic. (who pi had boon previously appointed by a public meeting.) io> j( follow* :? vi Cartaiv Yard The honor of addreHning you und V1 ' your patriotic eorpaof Jeraeymen ha* been conferred up<m ^ me. l'hc time, however, *iuee my notlllcatioii, has been ( *o short as to prevent either pru|iaration or premedlta- M > tlon; imt sir. if man when called upon on uu occasion \ f like this, should be mute, tlie very stone* on which you [' * stand, would rebuke him. To contemplate New Jersey ^ in days gone bye, is calculated to inspire Jerseymen witli a just and noble pride. Her soil was tin1 battle ground i ot the Revolution. Her devoted sons poured forth their c t blood in torrents to repel the enemy from our soil, and a s to sustain the great cause of humanity, for which * e they were battling. During the last war with V Great Britain, she did not sully her high re- r t, putation. But it pain* me to sny that when the t e national Kxucutlve culled upon New Jersey to fur- I nish lier quota of volunteers, she did not respond You, I e sir. have had the honor: to your energy, perseverance J and patriotism belong the higfi distinction of organizing j the first Jersey corps for the present wur. 1 congratu- j r late you upon your noble achievement. \ Yellow soldiers, you go forth to a foreign soil to sustain the honor of your country, and vindicate that justice I ) I which lias been so grossly outraged by Mexican cupidity ' unit iirannTj. t. uo*c hip iiujiium aim hmhui h lion, which advanced hut to subjugate, and conquered v i hut to enslave, our noble eagle in the emblem of Mia r- | t ly; wherever she advances justice triumph* and liberty ? prevail*. Our revolutionary hire* fought with noble devotion. and an iiresidtable.determination. They fought ? t upon their own soil, for their home* and fireside* t Under *ueh circumstance* coward* arc sometimes trans- ^ t formed into men of valor. But you are called upon to j, I do battle upon a foreign noil; your patriotism, therefore. n 1* above suspicion. It must im1 regarded a* the purest <1 and most exalted that can actuate the human breast or ' dignify our nature. Soldier*, when you nre far away. suffering the priva- w thin* necessarily Incident to all campaign*- when you q are forcing your way through the narrow defiles, and deep ravines of Mexico -or. when called upon to meet i the serried ranks of the enemy, we will follow you in Jj imagination with our prayers and ardent desires for sue- ? I cess, and you will derive great consolation from the fael. ^ t that whether in the field of battle, contending in deadly | strife, or at your own domestic firesides, the same < Almighty power controls your destinies. To the (iod that I made you we most cheerfully commit you. ( 'apt V irii replied in substance us pillows : Col.: The fatigues of tile day. and the perplexity at _ tendant upon the movement of my troops to the point of embarkation, make it necessary that I should lie brief. | j1' It is less than forty days since I received njy commission, i ' since which time I have enrolled; and organised this I corps of patriotic Jerseymcn. which I command If I ' r, hud believed one-hnlf that many of my fellow-eitllviiN ' 1 have declared in reference to thi* war. I would never , * have put forth the smallest elfort to raise a company. l; neither would I now take one step toward Mexico lint when I know that our Hag has been Insulted, our soil in1 vaded. anil our unoffending fellnw-eitlxen* cruelly slain. I J iiiii ready to make any sacrifice that my count ry demands J We are not unmindful of the ties of country and kindred. | e We have fathers and mother*, too We have wives to ( love, und children whoin we regard with the tenderest ' j[ affection. But we likewise liave a country, tlint calls I for our services, and we have promptly obeyed. We '' shall cheerfully go fort li to do battle for that country. r believing that the (tod of battles Is with us, and that we ^ .. will surely triumph : and whether we full or survive, we ? 1 Ikiw with humble submission to the will of Heaven. I ( thank you for the complimentary and patriotic remarks ' you have made ' After which, the eompnny partook of a collation, prc'j pared by mine host of Whitehall, II Moore, which was p ! given by the citizen* of New Brunswick. The company , ' remained over night at T .1 Strang's hotel, and left tin " the following morning for Newark . t; < . W ' 11 Mlwrllitnroiu. ^ A destructive fire occurred at New Richmond. Indiana ' wliieli consumed ? large distillery and aliout a dozen ( " dwelling houses This, for so small a village Is a heavy |j calamity, paralleled by your great fires In the hast Tho Cayuga l.nkc is now open from Ithara to Spring ^ ,, port. The steamboat Simeon lie Witt has eommcnrvd running. II e Ttar ice along the line of the Krie < aniil in breaking up. 1 im and the hunt* in the ba*m* are afloat. The water in the e <>*wcgn canal. nn the level between Myrncuee and Hitlinii. s a wan drawn off ?cveral day* iloce. B- Thejiit river Shrmpurt, I.a I^TtUlni;, an<l fear* of an f overflow are no longer entertained. j ",r The people of Norfolk. Va . urn consulting about the expedient* for repairing the 1'ortauiouth and Roanoke : Railroad , r? It i- The total number of steam vessel# in llie world la r ia about two thousand, and of thla number four-fifth* belong * a to htiglnnd and the L'nlted States ,l \ Mr. Van Kleek. of Pnughkeepsio wa* struck dead I: f- by lightning, at Houthport, Ky nn the 30th ult. ti J" The journeymen houao rarpenter*. of Nashville. Tenn jf (j ; have made a strike for the 10 hour system. j x ir A new steamboat, called the Martha, ha* been eliar- ' la tercil by the Auteriean hur < ouipany. to eonvey iner- " it. ehandiae from St hoiii* to the mouth of the Vellow d Stone two thousand uiilea up the Miaaourl ^ 'I The high water on the Mlaeiaalppi ha* caused iniieh y damage to the levee* both above and below Vlcksburgll 'I ' There have been break* at Lake Providence and New 11 " i artliage J 1 Tlie Hoard of Trade at Montreal have memorialised M the home government for the free navigation of the St. ' j I.awrenee river to American vessel*. and entertain great ? hope* of the surro** of their application f Two freight train* on the Ho*ton and Maine railroad 1 came ill it II iverhill on Tuesday afternoon mid , f I one ct the cngim * and muno <d the vara were aisuliml to 1 j place# No person injured % 1 LD. Prtce Two Cento. Arrival of Mnuictn In New York. APRIL #. Amkkica* HorkL. Leaknn, t iucmuati; A. Swartout, U.S. N.. H. Rumiue miiitituu; Dr. Ritchie, U.S. A.. Washington: Mr. I'atteiTroy; J. Lelfe, La.; A. Van Bolder, Wilmington; J. Van ?r. N. c.; II. Gardner, Troy; A. Mnuroe, Syracuse; C. B ill, U. S. A.; A. Crrmaii, Hyde Park, J. Grafton, Boston; Hilton. Oneida county; G. Kutsell, Albany G Jenkins, innati; J- Dorsry, Wiuiantahurgh; Miaa Bedluw Kaiton. irkrr, r'lnla.; M. Mowatt, Wast Point: K. Knoli-y do.; J Love, ChaUuqueCo.;C. White, Vs;M. DullBaltimore. Astoh Horsy. Palmer, We iterly; J. 'fainter, Hartford; ( Pond, do.: J in. New llaveu; J. Metcalfe, Baltimore; ( aid Burslty, Ilnttingiier: George Cunningham, New York; I'M't. LorShip Sheridan; M. Kenart, New Orleans, A. Kendall, in; K. lUiidoljdi, Philadelphia: C. Townaeiid, Bultalo, etrolie. Baltimore; J. Aines. Providence; W. Foray th. .ton; \V. Huddle.Ion, Troy; II. Burden, do.; P. Moiiteath. ny; Kauerr,; A. Prentiss, New London; J. I. do.; G. Tiffany. Baltimore; H. Davit, Boston: J. TibBoston; K. Humphrey, Albany; Dr. Barns, Poughkerptie, I wards, Albany; A. MrC'Iiie, do.; J. Smith. Syracuse; W. he, Man laud; J. Hopkins, Norfolk; M. Sclily, Baltimore; MM-iuit* 111, i nicago; r Arcncr, ?iai?*ni; w,.nvy. ? . < had* ick Uoxtou; C. Mayuard, Philadelphia; J. Bush. City Hotel. I>miiit Va; C. Kdaou, N. V; J. Sutherland, Hud*ou;C Ider, I .< aid well,! J. J an kill*, Boston; Chaa. Carroll, Bal re; i . Cranei*. l)r. Brooine, U. S. ahii> Vinceunea; M. vs, Itirhiuoiid, Kug. Poat, Maryland; La. Morria Haiti* e. J. * utter, N. V.; M Barn ton. Weatrheater; Dr. 1 homac, '.lies, Schenectady; P. Vale. Milwaukie. Clinton Hotel. ?hn Lockwood. Mi?? Lock wood, Poughkeepaie; V. Mori*, iV Hampahirr; C. Bate* &ud tidy, Syracuse. Choton Hotel. >l?n Ilill, Boneterre, N. V.; L. M. Capon, Union Springs; H.| Aldrich, Palmyra; N. Aldrieh, Logananort. W. H. ? iam. Syracuse; A. Luckhardt, Angelica; J. N, Howe, do; I.White, Philad.: Lt. Mai I err, ruaertown; A. C. Crtns, ray; H.J. Leacock, IVrili Amlioy. Lhtvtvitvu's Hotel. ). Hoi man, l ayugs, Seneca comity,N.Y.; W. H. Caulfirld, amy; K. < lirkaon, Hudson, N. \ .; A. (1. Kua.rl, Hudson. Eastem* Pi.aki. Street lloi?.i. ). W. Loop, teuton, Md.; I), Kvirrhild, Bridgeport: I. I*. rrick, Southampton, L. I.s K. Nichols, Danhury; B.W. Palin, tireut Barriugtou; A. li. Bartram. Redding: K.ilward A. rlitiU, Daiilmrv; 11. Seldom .YlidiUi' Hadtlam; John Haniou, nit Islauil; It. S. Preston, lloiljiiry; J I'. Porter, WeatCoruII: P. 11..lone., West port; C. B. l eek, New Haven: Win Hoh-omb, Bridgeport; Win. Wetherald, S. W. Edwards, riugtield; A. B. Jai'on, New Haven: John J. Hall, Spung lii; II. M. Phelps, Boatim; Win. B. kuller, Tolland coiwitv, K. SiiiIIin, Springfield; 11. llihhard. Ashford, <"t.; ll. Idi-ii, New Britain; Sir. llihhard, Hailley; 8. P. hlden, i.toii; J. T. Hull. East Windsor; J. H. Johnson, Bridgeport. Khi'Hanoe Hotel. W. (iooilell, Troy; L. Brower, New Jersey; H. Harrison, H. White, Hudson; II. Buttrirh, W. I,. Livingston, R. Rici , rmont; Samuel Tin ker. B. Curtis. N. W. Tuttle, S.leuo, II. TliomiMon, Steven Osgood, Albany; P. NichoU, Long ml; (ieorge Richards, U. W. Nim|>son, N. L. Lewis, (J. Snow, II. Stickney, Phil.; L. Johnson, 11 W. Stickney, tin.; A. W. Biitterfield. Cvrus button, Boston;H. H. Steyeu i, I.. II. Uinsmore, H. W. biusmore, banhury ; K. U. Coch, Peter Nichols, New Hampshire. I* Hotel. leorge Knglehait, Albany; S. Reuaker, Lancaster; E. tier, I'eiiusylvaitia: C. Kavin, Mass; M. Richards. E. Roaou, Troy; J. Woolsey, New York; J. Bull, Troy; H. rsey. Boston; W. Muir, S. Clarke and lady, Albany; W. ills, Columbia; W. Willurd, Washington; T. firunnrl(, dgeiHirt; 'J'. Baily, Milwaukie; K. Lownda, Torouto; E. ot, lltica. Howahii Hotel. >. llilmore, Pliiladeli>hia; O. Winehester, Baltimore; A. rher, Madison; J. Ureson, Pennsylvania; J. budlam, Ireil; J. (irisley, J. Chalmers, England; W. Taylor, Taylorle; A. Merely, West Troy; B. I larke. Syracuse; J. Harkar, iladrlphia; I. Todd, Peru, S. \.; R. Jaijuitt, T. Kingman, cheater; W. Trigg, Missouri; J. Madiaon, Broekport; J. aey, Albany, W. Baiting, Schenectady; O. Colyer, WhrileI; C. Krnthiugliain, Albany; T. Billings, Herkimer; H. Uer, Schenectady; Mr. Kdgerton, Vermont; T. Turner, Jos. Iiuaon, Hartford; S. Porter, 11. Patterson, Philadelphia; R. irt, 11. Jones, Baltimore; J. Bednor, Ohio; J. McKown, Ally; J. Steiens, Washington; J. Nichols, Philadelphia; A. 11 r. \r\ * . inii.tiiu, 11 n.iu \ , ? int. .1. ?ium;ih, m??hi; W. K. Leaph.n?. Sandwich; J. J Kulii, N. V; I). B. Wig* ;iua, Saratoga Spring*. Ha* it in *'i 11 o r i: I. .1. Kiiiir, Pateraon; I Walter, Schenectady; T. Miljr, ,Ni W t-rwy; J. Kim!)ill. New \nrk; II. Kowke?, Poiijjchkeepwic, )r. (iroinr, Bulla In; J. Sayrr, I tica; K. Mill", Boston; II. lauev, Buffalo; T. Thnmpaoii, Ithaca; Wright, Krie; J. )onelly,( nt?kill; J, (liKllny, Nm York; ( . Outline, C)! ??; I. Morton, Krir; W. William*. Buffalo: < t uniniiu*, Ohio; i < lib I), Philadelphia. W. Arl'iokl**, r.rir; L. Bloyr, W. turn ford, Michigan; K. Ilumnaton, treorife Sherwood, L. >' *, \itliiirn; h. Paddock, YVatrrfowii. T. Tucker, I oiin.; (J. W. Koatrri Montroae, IVnn.; \V. Hay, Km.; fi. W.I rofoot, New York; K. K. Almmi, S. \. Bounii id J. Bennett, Nrw Jeraey; ? Klmk. Newark; J. Hffhr, Hiio; II. Taylor, Praftavillc, II II Ne a brook, Krv port, N. J.; #r<rg? Laur, |). |,.,Alh*nv ; S. f{?l?nI Philadelphia; \ Wrlntyre AIban) . Tayloh'I IIOTI I.. I. K.f'arr, New York; 'I'. King, Wnrtlmifton, MMi.ui!. Vrrill. V|Imh> . B.I orrty, New Bedford,.!. L. Warner, Haine. N. .!. Trkmoivt T? Mrr n*N( r llot ?r. John Mind, Wnlron; < S. St. Jnhti, llatndtu; Port. B. LIotr, I.iiikinhiiryh; f Ottretfaon. Khinehcck; K. Raich, Hart nil, J. H. Smith, S. Adama, If. Hnmnrr, Kolh<?ro;I>. YV Jinan, o; A. J. Oroter. Albion; A. T"rit>, Ho; II. B. Mi ick.Protiruce; J,(i. Wrlh, Hartford; 11. Hrldin. Newr Britain; Papr II Howe*, strainer OarritMtit B. I'. ( lark Syracuse, A. hapin, Ilartlonl; Mr*. Wiltar, Waterhnrv: Mi?,? Atwood, Irintol, J. Jervia, H\ i.?< tu? , U.S. Porter, Hartford I *itr.n Htai ra lfor? i. VV. ILiwkiu* Peon.; J. Srrlry and lady, t Inkier: .1. Hunt, !*??., It (I. Wtrkrrvui T. I.. Baldwin, Pa.* (_ art. L. S. < ola iid lady, ahip Loiiiiiaiia; (I. 1L Luflidi. I*' K. Ivea. T A. liahop, ( . A. Atkni* New Hi* n; ( .(?. Wheeler Norwich; I. lanvrin, Ship 1 'hicont L. Slor*e. WaMiursford, W. Creni in, Phi la., \. neckwith, .New Loudon; J. fl. Williams, Alan > ; I). Lyman, Purhani; ( I. Wheeler, K. W. IB-writ, N. ^onifiaton; L. Marble Ni w Horn Mra. 1 apt. t ook and hild, Boston; < B. I orke liichmond; Steele, J. State, N. Neraon, New London; O. Braimird II. Wtllea. J. Hire, New (a\en; II Hriawold, 1 oim., .1. W'aahharn, Stafford; J. L. ohnaon. J. P Bent. N? *% llarrn, S. K.!h?t:. Hartford. Wntma llnr? u L \t'-1..,-,. M, ll.rl.o I I .* i f I. r I 'P W l?l..I.. elidna; II. II \lniinrt. New II rffor?l; VVm. Welle,, <Ma?iniltiir> , K. Worthmgtoii. Norwich; (>. \V. Kro??, lltiMrlIn*; John tlreen, Brooklyn; Z- K. I.vou unit lady, I'tiea; I. Irtlonenl. Rorlieaier: A. II. tttratea,Troy; Win. Bakar, Hrin; Krnatna < lark, II. R.I Ink, I.una; O. II. HpIIuii ami dy, I'rnvtdriire; John Dunn, Jr? Wchilrni; Lor'tn Bur*< . h>,ton, K II. Morrtaon, Thomaavillr; Jan. |(. Morar, IVt-irlil; frederick Talcntt, Monnl Mom*: 1). H|>iiiitr, I anandaiua; K. Br.ith, ( aitakill; Wm. MrMurray, ft. William-, ,.i'o.iiiKhura; Delap Prviiin,, R. H. Middlelon, New York, i. I,. Brown, Washington, 1). ( .; I . P. Kmrninii, l,ifi\rtl? nilun*. Ml MS I Nil, JIM R Thursday, Z.'itli ultimo, Nathaniel Ki.-li, a young 7 man, twenty y ear, old, very iall?t> fret, dark brown hair, laik liir.fe eyr?, hail on a Mark frnek mat, Mark aatin veal, .lack pantaloon,, and dark hrow 11 over eont, hail with Inm a iIvpi watch, and left hi, IriiWida to |u to Brooklyn, and rptiiin Iip aainr evening. A liberal reward will he given for aurli information a? "hall pad to hia discovery or rptitrn to hia friend,, at 71 Warren at., Sew York ,n ,"1 TO MKIU IIAVP TAIWiKf*. rpHK ADVk.HIIBMt WIMIKB T<? H l!< ll tBK. I'lll. 1 klataiPa, tiood-Wlll, Ve . of I I iutolllnl j' I' li.hnieiit. An eligible .ito }}"i"d i email alock ol good, Address " t aali, ilciaid ofco ' where en interview may be bed ?l ? IRCen, Boston; Mimes Blarhciy, 1>?* iiavru; n. t mngir, McKee, Wheeling; K. Wardner, Milwaukie; Paul Juu?. iladelphia. JuDiotv'a Hotrl. I). < anr, Ohio; W. Swift, Uiuntoii, H. Buckingham, W?rkury; T. Belknap, Hartford; (J. Hire, tf< HaPen: J. Hire, ringlielil; J. Loouiia, Windsor; K. (iraltau, J, Bolter, Hartrtl; M. Rtokea, Norwich; K. Bturgea, (i. Oerf, n. < ovvlea, Ilio; M. Tlinmpaon, New llavrn; O. Mallory, Connecticut; Stotsrnliurgli, WitniiiiRlrm; K. Wella, Hartl'orn; Ci. Mulls, Boston; If. Woorl. Briinuda; S. Marh, Massachusetts; P night, IIartI'ortl; K. Buhl, II. Baldwin, Detroit. Lovcjor'a Hotel. Levi hherinu, Kitrhhunt; L. P. HpauldiiiK, do; T. HtnillL O-pirn; Win. I'rentiie, Norwich, < 01111.; Win. II. Hawkins, ill litter; /. I oil..11. M,., ; V II. Whitman. WrstArld, tss.; W. (J. Kleleher, do; Joel Sperrv, Halt lord, Coon.; !. Ilatt sc>, do; J. Olass.Tmy; K. I)., New Haver; >> Ol ?I1 11 VI' IV.. .. V V...L . I L'.: ew Haven; (i. Nortlirup, Westchester county; Wm. Gate*, J. li. Smith, New Hayen; T. L. Berber, Hempstead: W. Tiftdal**, NfH York, J. Jordcn. Brooklyn; T. Wtls^ai, [ami.; J. Richard*, do; A.J. Peek, Waterfown; Wm. L. Vinnt, do. It. L. More, Oneida; A. J). Rose km us, Albany;0 . Wilkin, Rochester; P. Doyle, do; A. Blair, Albany, A ook, do; II. (j. Root, Bennington. Vermont; H. Wnalen, tratngaeo.; M. VV. St. John, Leonard** j)le; W. VV. Bnard, >; T. (Keilly, Buffalo; CJ. L. Bundle?. lirenville co.; B , t'ovell. New Bed lord, *V in. M. Blye. Bristol; P. W. Wood, lila; R. S. Woodward, <'anandaigua; H B. More) ; Norwich, jnu.; J. Field, do; Klij-ih Clark, uo; li. Scot e|, Mtddletown. . Stilbling, Slate win; L. B. Blood, Westfield, Musi. J. Till n, Boston; A II. Tifeomb, Waterfbrd; S. Heath. Jefferson i.; J. Ilillintii. Troy; II. II. Ilnag, Lockport; R Washburn, .. Glover* ille; F. Boeek, Rochester; T. Babrock . do; G. W 'iggiiis. Watertown; Win. Wait, Amsterdam; John Graham, ticn; l>i. I II. Skiff, New Ha*ett; Luke Power*, Hndaon, I. Ilollv, Fantirld co.; L L. Smith, t irtluige; K. K. Rice, do, . P. Roll,rook. Boston; K. V. Reese. Baltimore; Levi R; Wf. Greenfield, Nashville; B. Kim;; Georgia, D isk, Pro* idence; T. Mitchel, do; li. Mitchel,do; Mr. Dayton, i. J. Nat 10*a i. Hotkl. T. Kelter, Newhnrah; R. M. Wood, Orange county, A. < 'onnr. d? .; II. H. Smith. I'tics; G. V. Clay, Schenectady; A Iet 'eller, N. J.; (J. F. Brown, Nantucket; F Biruace, do., . F. I. Mis. Bryan; <'. Dickenson, N. II., O. K. Kestriu. I in iuuati; T.O.J. Smith, Maine; O. I ooper, New Brunswick; 'aj?f. J. VV. Steins, Baltimore; M. (I. Sheldon, N. Y.; J. Hsj is, Brooklyn; VV. A.Gulick, Princeton; ('. Wortt, do.; John . ? t? n i t ?. j...... i _ .l_;?i. iy?. . . I). Mnmieville. Millport; J. Me.icV, Albany; S. V. Boyd, .red*, N. V.; I M. t iilli*, Saugrrtie*, W. Van Hmdiiik, do.; X. Mr Kirov, Albany; C. WnUon, do.; A. Maefarlami, I)?troitf tlicliiKtii; J. B. iSnuclrrt, AI(km> ; I'. \. Chapman, do.; Mr. 'reston, < <>1111.; II.| liogardtiN, do.; K. A < lark, Knuklni, da**.; K. T. France*, Southport. VV. T.; O. ( . Manrv. do.; X. 1). Babcock, I1. M., Ontario Co.; Hon. K. H.Morrir, Vlbany; I). P. Klmnr, Bridgrton; li. II. (holm. Trenton, t** I. Tonne, New Bedford; A. B ker. Coxaackje, K. Wilien, r irgiuin. N? \% F.*oi * '<i? lloi <*r. I. M. Steven*, f .> mail V.innige, UoMon, J. K. M; . N<?v irli Sam inI Jacob*, Philadelphia; Win. I'pdike, Khode sl.niu; J. Weld), Milton, Mui.; L. II. Pitclier, Syracuse. Noh i iikhn I lo t > i.. t?. Lent/., Lanc.vMrr < o. PiuniayIvamn; K. I'lke. Jr., Ilar|**i?l lie, N. \ ; <?. II. Tike, do; \V. Klliott Woodward, Ok lord (i., Me.; T. N. Timberlake; iN. t ainp, Va.; Mr. Hcofill, N. '.; Mr. Il.iit, do; J. Diibrow and !.??!\, Itlwna; N. J. Putnam, .trafog* Sou; T.Pitkin. B. R. Head, Seh?uerfadv; W. Unit nd lady. J'ro\ ; J. Wheeler, Button; < . Hitchcock, Moolouth, N. J.; H. Preaton, Albany; D.I). Wrlah and family, o: T. Net in, Ireland; J. Nnxon.Clifton Park, N. \ M. Mrrtllin, Philadelphia; K. Krriek, Baltimore; J. C. Alt,Albany; Ir. Fuller, Lebanon; Mr. Camp and ladv, Columbia Co.; J. 'nnre, Brooklyn; J. Thompson, Philadelphia; W. J. Bu?h* ell, Saratoga; A. Marka, llavrr?tifiw , T. < vriIfarhn a/id wife, 'roy, N. Y. . pACirif Mot 11.. M. Holding, It. K. Villi, Albany; IL F. Slaek, Mom; H. larnea, II. I.. Smith. I lira; W. Bryant; I leu. Dunham, B. H. age, I?. Smith, Troy ; V ILhlwin. Orange ; A Sunnier, dr?. Watt* rinau, Mr*. Buekber, Jame* Koaeh, A. Harnpaon, I .(Iruti, Jr., ( apt. Ford, Albany . O P. Walton, Schenectady; \ Sparon, Alliaiiy; Win. Hnakell. Ctica; K. Cornell, Ithaca; Whiting, K. \ oiing. Albany ; ( apt. KnherUon, Troy , F. L ray and ladv It. I.; C. Wee**, Jamaica; J. Abel, 11. Robf, \lbauy; J. Jeinervley, W. Mearh, Jcrtey; C. I,. Lynda, lira; Nl. t lark, Whiteatone; II L. liobiuaon, S. I>. Atwat er, II. F. Hubbard, Ithaca . Mr. Met ord ?nd lady, N. J. Pi a hi. Si hi k. i Hot ir.. John Moore, Alabama; Satnnel C.Taylor, N. ( . J?nic?? J. [,a>v?oti. Harmony, \ a; Thorna* W. Hunt, Ronton; Waalnngoii Sfell, Beverlv ; J. Kobin*ou, Boston; Mr. and .Mr*. Hyde, "hila; Hoawell V. King, Lexiugtdn; Win. B. Ornjory, N. Y; II. J. Worthington, ( iucinuati; ./.(). Shoup, Mis* Shoup, Hayon; John Neal, Bydnev, (>; Mr*. Mavner. Ohio: David

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