Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 18, 1851, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 18, 1851 Page 2
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jf?W YORK HERALD.1 jtlllOOHOOIBRIlKTTi rKoriiRTua and bditob. OFFICE *. w. CORNER or FULTON AND NASSAU STS. THE IhilLY HLfUiUi, t ceeUi per copy?%7 per ~THE WEEKLY HER.1LD. every Saturday,at r? melt per copp. or $-1 per annum; the Europro i Edition u ptr nnnwM, to any part of Grtmf Britain, and $A to any mart of the Continent. hath to include the pottage. WraLvNTARY CORRESPOSDESCE. containing or tent newt, eolnitrd from any yuarter qf the world; liberally paid for. On fimas Ooftkct if uttd, will be J yornillTI ARK PARTICI'l aRAV 1MUUTU TO IUL ALL LtTTth) AMI 1'ACMAtiH ?E'KT TO OS. ??ILL LETTERS by mail, for Subicription*. or with Jldn rtieemente, to be poet-paid, or the postage will be do Sue -d from th- mom y remitted Valantc XVI No. 137 AMUSEMENTS TO-MORROW EVENING. BOWERV THEATRE, Bowsry?Walts* Tvarum.?? Brlph h#A. BROADWAY THEATRE, Broadway? Rovoii Diamoud? Favstus. NlBCiO'S GARDEN, Broadway?GloibrATHri Whitu IIAD -FlkST Nl'.HT. BCRTOB'S THEATRE, rjORbsrs tireel?London As fCRAACR -IIIMAO.S t'KJMIS. NATIONAL THEATRE, Cbitbia itKCt-DiTio airs Fathm-Thalaia. BROUGHAM'S LYCEUM, UruAdway? Fortonu or Was ?Don k.lOTANM is Losuas. CHRISTY'S MINSTRELS, MechAnics' HaII. 472 BroAdway ?Ethiofian Misstaklsv. FELLOWS' MINSTRELS, f. !low?' Musical Hall, No. 414 Broadway?Ethiopia s Miworastxr. AMERICAN MUBEUM?Aui-sino PrUroiRMANCM Ar ?IROOI< AM) EvRENI.NO. New Vorh, Sunday, May IN, IN31. The Latest Telegraphic Newo. As we have prognosticated, not without hope, Mr Webster seeuis determined to trample down the weed* of disunion and anti-slavery which have sprung up s) abundantly for eouie time past in "Western New York lie has now fairly got the start of Mr. Fillmore, anil all the other candidates for the Presidency, the people of Buffalo ha\ in<* in vited him to a complimentary dinner, while the President and the rest of hi-' cabinet have decided to break up in admired disorder, and take the back track for Washington. This is rather curious and hasty news, and may indicate that there is some thing in the back ground, worthy of some remark ben after. At Savannah, Mr. 1 Iowell Cobb has made a speech in favor of maintaining the Union. Thus it gov.. North and South, and the ul raisms and ul trai. ts of the day will be forced from the:r bad eminence. In the same city, we perceive that a uevere sentence has been passed on J. Orville Brown, a clerk in the post office at Augusta, for robbing the mads. The prosecutions of the go vernment, ofdate years, for this crime, have been Btaele with a great deal of vigor, and the poliee de partment connected with the mails is much more efficient than at any former period. Later from California and the Sandwich Islands. Fy the arrival of tae stcainer El Dorado at this port, yesterday, from C bag res, we have files of Califoruia papers which give u; deles fifteen days luter tLan these heretofore received. The commercial accounts from California are highly encoui aging. Rain, which hail long been desj-ed, had fallen, and proved advantageous to ruining operations ; and the steamer Panama is re ported to have brought down from San Francisco gold dust to the amount of a million of dollars. The social, political and financial condition of Cali fornia ai pears to be in about the same state as by previous advices, and our columns contain extracts from the California journals on the principal items ef intelligence on these anl kindred subjects. The most iinportaut news by the arrival, how ever, to which we have to <lircct attention, is the petition in which the government of the Sandwich Islands has been placed by the threats of the French government, through its agents, and the disposition ?f the Hawaiian population to place themselves under the American flag. We cannot view this ratject with indifference. The Sandwich Islan Is are important to the United States, and would form that grympi in the great I'a-ifl;, which it will be necesraHKr the United States to occupy at an early day, as a kind of half-way house between Ca lifornia and India ar.d China We trust oar go vernment will not neglect this momentous subject. ,W'e give a very full account of all that per-ains to the history of the French disposition to blockade the prineipil port, and we commend the whole to the careful perusal of our intelligent readers, who cann it but be interested in a subject which may lead to very serious consequences, aud possibly to a war with France. We shall have more to say on this subject to-morTow Light in tu? Last?Thk A.nti-Slavxet Con n.:cT in New England?Connecticut Clocks Going.?We notice that the Legislature of Connec ticut has. by a resoluti m, approved of the coin prom'.-t measures, and of the course of the Presi dent and cabinet in the enforcement of the provi sions of the Fugitive Slave law. We also notice that the Legislature of Massachusetts has passed J reaolations directly in opposition, and virtually de fying that law. llcrc, indeed, is a great contrast, j and i.nc w hi eh will redound to the honor of Connecti cut?tLe fir , State north of Pennsylvania and east . of Indiasn which has showed the first symptom of true devotion to the Union of the States. Py thi.'ictof the Legislature, Connecticut, abased f<o the foet that the Hartford Convention was he'd wi'hin her confines, ar.d for her tact in getting up Yankee clock' and wooden nutmegs, now stands out in hold relief, the most gallant ami independent , Hate of all in wl i h ah ilition and fanaticism have I rci.r-d tl.eir definm^d h ?a'ls. In connection with ' Maeanchasettf and New Yoik, held up as sun pies of leamivg end inttlligct.oe. her conduct 'Lines with moie effulgent splendor, sod be ars victoriously from Vermont the appellation of the Mar of the !.*'?. Hieh a eourse was little expected on the part of Conmolieut, ocoupj.ig, as she does, the* e Aral P* iticn if ahob'.i* visa *, but tii?". 3 1* a fact c.in iwctad w. h the inn\. unut widen it would ?e?*m mm? have a gor-d effect. Tne some Lgbla'u.e wln.h pas' * d the a | j ,v.i o; the ot uprom.M i.ioa sern will b. sailed Wpoi, daring ft* present ecudo i, ' to elect a Hn a tor in ti.? (.VigTtee of the United M*'? *. Wh#le every other of the free ""Utes has elcHcd those who op;ore the Fugitive -dare law ? Iwghitiing with t 'h:o end New York ami ending I with .di aahu'ctts, pledged to agitation-? we are warranted in at--ualng thai Connecticut Will 'me a hold and conservative it in J, by electing tic who will tnd? avor to calm the trouble 1 water of dis cord. rather then pour od on the burning Hams 'l"h? exnmi! of undeviating devotion to th" 1 Union and the sab guard of its perpetuity, is f > r above the r?c lees a ad di owgaaiemg spirit of her ? d*r Mat' if New Laglaud. Tn1 m *?rge oi' t.ov.rr-rH;, mour pointed out the patriotieeou. se to h# j ttrsi. d; but we apprehended, as in the o her Fta'es, a coal.tion of ptrthrbed, recklr i spirits woo i eniist her on the side cf the enemies of the lews and the pcaeeehle progr s of the country. Vt e ci'.sgratuUt# her legi?'at"r that she now i elands on the p.: > eels of patrio' e fam>, and lier deeds wiil be gratefully welcomed by all true lovers of tire constitution. The patriotic Flood of Roger Sherman is n it yet extinc?} j and *e miy jet 1 pc thu- more of the Now Bnf lund Mates will follow her example?bind together fry the cerr ent of union that fab- fabric Which they tiow seek to dctroy, and which was ted by goiir Winw and staled w ith the hl?od of the inirtv-s ?>f the revolution. I'csnecti ut is, indeed, the -? ?r of the Ea.?t, end stood* on the proud t cminetv e which any Mete cun boact?that of devotien to the eon?lltutinn and the law*. ?... v? ?? - i-rKtrxaa Nitwr*.?The Atwriean ?'?smship I'runklin will he due to-morrow, wilh four dnye later news fr to ttfop ; the Africa will he due o J Vtdnc 'Ay N?W0 BY TELEGRAPH. THE TRIP OF THE PRESIDENT FROM DUNKIRK. Additional Partienlars of the Arrival and Reception at Buffalo. SINGULAR TURN OF AFFAIRS. The Breaking Up of the President and Cabinet at Buffalo. MR. WEBSTER INVITED TO \ PUBLIC DINNER. Arrangements for the Departure of the President for Washington, fcc., Ac., Ac. OlER BAIN'S LINE. SECOND SPEECH OP MR WEBSTER AT DUNKIRK. D nkibk, May IS?P. M. It was announced that Mr Webster, wh'> had been detained by the sickness of hi. son, would address the citizens this evening This announcement brought a targe number down to Dunkirk, who, with our citizens, repaired to the large dining room of the Loder House. Sir. Webster commenced speaking at 7 P. M .and said although the event which had separated him from the rest of the party, and caused his detention at Dunkirk, was a painful one. the detention itself bad been very pleasant. He them adverted to the subject of riv-r and harbor improvements, and showed the absurdity of the ar guments used by those who opposed the appropriation bill. Mr Webster then took up the subject < f the New York and Erie railroad, and spoke of the magnitude of the under taking. and the er.ergy and perseverance required to sus tain and carry forward such an enterprise to a successful oomph tion. He dwelt with enipha.U on the public spi rit lithe Dunkirkers. lie said that no enterprise in this country, or in the world, could be brought in comparison, lie referred to the railroad being constructed between St. Tetersburgh and Moscow, at the expense rf th ? whole Russian nation, as the only enterprise in Europe that could be brought in com pari.- a with it. au<l that line was not as long, nor did it pass through such a rugged and uneven country The Erie railroad is a work that confers honor on the State and nation Mr Web ster said be could not unit the subject without pay ing a pa-sing tribute to the memory of one of ihe early friends of internal improvm at* ? De Wilt C linton lie talked of his enlarged and states manlike views on the subject of internal improvement. Mr Welg'.er raid he was m>t a New York man but he was an American, and as such he was free to say that too much honor could not be paid to the memory of I'lintnn He then made an elegant allusion to the advantages of our system of government over any other in the world and contrasted the hupplness of our people with til ise of other governments, and spoke warmly ou the subject of ! the Union, and its advantage, to the whole country. 1 Mr Webster clo-edhis remarks by thanking the citizens < f Dei kirk for the hospitable manner in which he had been entertained The meeting was then closed with three cheers for Daniel Webster. and three for the Union. THE X II11' FROM DUNKIRK TO BI I I A L O Birr*Lo, May 17,1831. On rrilay. at half-past eleven o'clock, the beautiful steamer May Flower, Captain tan Allen. arrived at Dun kirk with the Mayor and Corporation of Buffalo on bjsrd for the purpose of conveying President Fillmore and calinet to tlrat city At twelve o'clock be wa* received on board by the MayoT. who xualc a neat speech on the occasion. Mr Filflhcre replied, and thanked the Mayor for th" cordial reception given to him He said he knew it wan not Intended for htm particularly, but that it was a ho mage paid to him by hie old friends and asaoelat"*. to the institution* of our common country. A* such ho re ceived It. and he begged leave to -ay U> the Mayor, and thr< ugh him to hi* fellow eitisens of Buffalo, tuat n?> elation In his life afforded him so much pleasure as a r. union with his fellow citiaeaa of Buffalo (Applause.) He was happy to ?ce them all. and ^ un'bw their protection He concluded -fl^hgaiu rcturuing thanks The May Flower then put to sea with Bar? flying, and baud* Playing, receiving as she passed, a national salute from theTuited State* steamer Michigan, which steatned up and escorted the May Flower to Buffalo. Among those on board, were Commodore Perry, tleueral Itiley. ex-Lieutenant Governor Tatterson. A-Gov, rn >r Marcy. Recorder Taimadge. D. 8 Dickinson. Senator Douglas, and the New York Corporation. At one o'clock, aU on board sat down to a sumptuous dinner. eemiHrislug all the luxuries of tlx- season. W heu the cloth was removed, and while the wine was circulating with great rapidity, the Hon Mr Murtv. who was at the head of the table roar and proposed tha health of the Preeident of the United Stale*, who, he said, had a few minutes previously left the table and added, we greet him. w ith a cordial welcome, among his old friend- and associates (Drunk standing, with three cheer*.) The health of the Secretary of the Navy was then pro poeed and drank, to which the President added, that h? | was no lee* w?icome to Buffalo because he lived south of Mason and Dixon's line. # MR. ORAUAM's SPERCM. Mr Gtuiuw said he was unused to "publie ?p?aVing: 1 but be could not refrain from thanklug hi* fellow cltl tins for ill* cordial manner In which they had been pleased to welcome the announcement of hi* name, an l I to the agreeable allusion which had been male to the pla-e of his residence and the section of tho country In which lie Used Some difference of opinion had arisen among the people, as to the manner In which the govern ment -bould be administered. but he hoped that by fre quently mustering together we should le*ru to under stand ea?h other better, to love sach other, and bet lev to adhere to the eovs nant* of the constitution on which our p vimment L* based That eonotltuUon was tr.insmii tad to us by our fatb? rr. and If wt are true to ourselves, we shall tran wit it pure and untrammded to our p wterity | I don't intend to detain you. f"Uow-cltUen?. and there lore. b. f leave to offer the following sentiment If I were to give vent to the feeling* Inspired in me on this occasion, falling, as I am. on the waters of Lake Brie, ths seeue of tl ? gl rtow* Victory Ferry, covered, as It Is. with tl ? ecmonetae ef a flourishing and growing c ,unlry. I would break the pltdge. which I made to myw-lf wh n I ft'S/d up. not to mat e a speech I w ill therefore pwpooa-e Lake Erie? Fr'cperity n 1 happiness to all who lohi l it Us shores and ail u|" n it* waters. (Tramendon* ayplame) Mr l*r.ttend. u'? health w*? m-at pr<*?#ed, t. h" waa esm-cd Mm respor.din:- in conse (urMt of V.* *u1 -r ir{ t?i d?r a ssvsre hear i tie-*. Mr. Masai* th' n rose, and propos- d th" health <4 Mr. Hall. P?.stmfc'ter Oanaral. who responded In a f?* p.* ? iimarV*. li* 'aid ? ? MR. MALL** "PKE'K. Ft How ettlwns? I lelieva th<r? has I en a fotn cd egwlnst m# to ccntp<'l tue to make ? h on ( this occasion I think the AU rney G'U< ral b*? t ? bin d with "th< rs to force me to speak But gentlemen I-ball do to such l hit:. and wh*t I sliall say. I kh-tll say order J rot.-t? U> ghtef -f f ?? D t. t U- bud- | r.< f '1 a rnif arlir AswnL an I t any ?lr> umstanec . i ,n n ake sjsirhes. His Fu-lness I* to son that tl. ? i 1 "<h'S tf th" Pr-shlsnt and the cabinetar? tr*asm;tied thr'u.htbe < rgan the depnrtment. through .ut the 1 wirbt wherever Brother dana> ban b?? pre trati t (L*Uf! tev ? r d. . rntlemen. tht* Is enoogh f r the j Four. :i-t?! r"sl tlitith m'n. I sm willing to b ? the r*?fe horse of the adirlnistri tinn. but I cannot allow float O f< r< >? n.e to -?t a presc ient *n entirely at vrrlanci with 11.* ju?t ?Vbt? of niy*?tf and th ? ? .?? | are to e* n ?? after tne T th' r-f* re. | rotest in the ''**"1 w h an Rtuor- f. ?t> my own behalf and "ft hefca'f of tr.oae tb t i r* toes me sfterne that It Is n" pert of the t '""is" ,g a prelrr.nst.r 'Iwhl to moke sgaeeRea (l.an.ht-T ) R hy I vi r tv belli-v* th? wt.- |e cabinet are laeiwd agaln-t R.e snti f Is l'? as the Pmstd"pt .too ka> lodnU d ? ?!?? I hlevous prcprt 'ysgalt 'tma A- We Wet* coming on the rallT'cd y.st.r'lay U < v intfloc I me to th" pA pa a? <n.bli a as ? w in ofh ttci and lh'7 n.l .?"d the ear- to oas* "B wtlh' i t p?rr" ttlog ma to -ay that I was n, ?v. n a mm . f I ->?. "'r '?" of kttas. o-lca hf tiii'-.c ? f niv < f ? " U< nlleaosci I im partb iHrly an ? I I,. 'I .1 T and Is ill' -ma I t? M.? Att'-ri ? t 0 o- r .1 if V ' : , I tl.. tin:, a- I it / ' ,p p.? | haV" no righ* bo ray t a f .ir opini o h o- rfkt It oiilgirig his ^M;rr.i s y; d"r.uy; ?.y ... I "t I" si rid net make a syss oh. i.ot tint u ra wit" two "i r tbr.e yiurg ,h " a.* alio.lire to B't-'lf and Mr. Oral. t?. whose f >1 and who want'".' t> I? f ir r r t way (If jMW) My f' l' . d lit# N, ' " * rf lla N' Vf aciOTth-lahie any# I ?t? mrrln.' ? ( rltt.r bn rluht ?hd loglve it t i him V'l Irr) I aft an amU'-D mi n sod f low't think It Is rig. t or fwr to take adv. n'rgr - f the Aitorrmy sIcr sbI wh t. ha has rr>t ths i WW In laaka a reply. I shall not. I n r?* f, re o i ke any trci* ""Wiptafnta axHlwt hlc. hotl^ i rrati t the ftallroad tVtapany. If yott pi a w- Th ? triatnl II*. to 1." 'lira very well Mnt am Wc to h? n'" I to p sk la I in Ir f.ivot' Why. I think they t | h |pe id.ut wlih il rrspset- they Cartel IbeWslnr. ud w ihwU to ttaw ton down. IndMd, !n?i dignitary of this Stuff prostrated by tho action of tho locomotive. Beside? doing that.they accomplished more I ban uuy body ?Im bik< dune, for they divided the oabi net by eendu g some on one ear and ?oiue ou auotbr. (Continued laughter, uud cries of good. good.) Mow. gentle?a. I told you 1 would not make a speech. and I will noi (laughter); but ray friend at the head of the table, has omitted to pcrfi riu a eery important duty, aud hafiug complained of my colleague? in the ea him t. 1 may now try to complaiu of liini He said lie ahould have propoaed the health of the Secretary of Stute. who Uthc head of the eahinet. Uentleiuen. we hare had many Secretaries of >tate before him, and we nuty hare ma ay after him, hut we hare had and cuu have but one Daniel Wcb-tcr. (Tremendous cheering and apptau e ) I propose. f<l low citizens. the health of Daniel Webster. The Mtiuli of Butt all) Hold, t li.J. it would be Well to turn a little to the other end of the table, and proposed tbe health of Governor Hunt. Mr. lit* vr responded. but he was so far distant from tbe reporter that his voice was not heard Thus passed the time until the May Flower readied Buffalo, which she did at half-pust three o'rhirk. The wharves were crowded by thousands of people, who had ass?enabled to witness UK. Klt.LMOItK's LAVDI.NO. ne stood ou the fore part of the deck, with his hut off: and as soon as be was roc og nixed, he was cheered vehemently. A national salute was then Bred in hi* honor, and iu the midst of a scene of excitement which Buffalo has but seldom witnessed, be and his cabinet di>rmb?rked. He was escorted to a barouche, drawn by four horses, aud was urcoiiif auied by the Mayor, the Cabinet., the fiorernor, State officers, fcc.. who Mlow<-d in carriages. The procession was very long and very imposing It moved in the order marked in tbe programme. When it reached the i'urk. Mr. Fillmore alighted and leaniug on the arm of tbe Mayor, walked to tbe platform erected for his reception, followed by the cabinet. The Park was filled, at least If ,000 person! being pre sent As soon as order was restored, the Mayor intro duced Mr Fillmore, and addressed him as follows;? SPEECH OP THE VA\ OR OP BtTl'AbO. Pi*?It is with generous emulation and honest pride, that your fellow citimna have come forth, to-illy, to w< let me to his home the chief magistrate of the nation. You sir, now hold, the noblest citB position of w hjwh human nature is capable. There is no higtmr relation, no more distinguished honor, to which mortal can aspire; and we rejoice that on this occasion, we can noet and felicitate you. our fellow citizen, first among equals?the President of tho I'uited States. The pleasure which your return affords Us. is greatly augmented by a eonrideretion of the imoiedi.ite object of your visit to Western New York. A gigantic work of bumunartundeuterpri.se. is just accomplished. It is proper that the paternal regards of a nation's rulers should be extruded to bo vast an achievement. We hail it, also, as a token of increasing interest and a' tention ou their puit. to the great cause of Internal iinprov m-ut When this home want of a free people is cheri 'Ucd w* flourish.and when it is neglected, we decline. Our own peculiar commercial jiosition. at the foot of this vast chain of inland seas, around whose borders and their tributary streams millions of freemen felled the forest and ferti lize d the soil, and toward? whose harbors tiiu sails of >ui active fleet are ever set. lias, we believe, some humble claim to the consideration of the general government. IVe flatter ourselves, iir. that the navigable waters of this entire republic over which the national government ?x- ' < xcisesjuritdiction, are about to receive that atteution which is demanded by the pressing exigencies of a press ing population. Thus far. sir, your rnlininistralian Ion 1 been one of peace. adjustment, and a wise regard for the interests and wants of tbe whole country. lour policy, lilo that of Augustus, has been to preserve inviolate the pre-ent bound? of the republic; and to tho j satisfaction of every good citizen, you hive, thus far. successfully foiled and rebuked that resile ? ambition | which cannot brook repose, but looks forth upon the isles of the sea and the territories of a foreign friendly p iwer for more extended conquest; and. sir. if in the execution cf the general policy of your administration, you have not always satistied all parties, and silenced all factions y< u and those by whose powerful aid the government is conducted, have at least the satisfaction of seeing those no a.-ures. whirh mainly agitated the publio mind, re ceived in accordance with that policy. The sacctions of the legi.-lative body of the nation are in the line of illus trious precedent, aod the chief actions and duty of your fellow citizen? prompt them to desire that your future administration may be peaceful, brilliant, useful, impar tial and honorable to its close. To the distinguished statesmen who accompuny you. permit me to tender our thank? for the additional pleasure which their preset? a if old? ; and in behalf of the Corporation of the city, and the committee of our citizens, it i? my privilege to I i xti uded toyou and to them the hospitalities of the ehy. l're.-id? nt Fillvork replied in the following lingua - - THE rRF?H)KVrs EEM.Y. Mr Mayor and Fellow Citizens :?1 need not ?ay that I am oppressed with this reception. I am very much over ?).t-luied with it. It in one which a Soman General. in the proudest day a of the Ktornal City. might b^-roud of. | (Applause.) I can hanlly trllm Hit thweeae b mL It toem? to no- a? If it wan an hiiUurmation. Mr. Mayor 1 and f* iloW-cltlien*. It appear* to me a# if it were but a fi w day- since I true. rn d y -ur city *? a friendless, lielpli sa Uny. and tor all that i am. nod for all that 1 hope to be. and for all that I can do fur my country, it ia to you that 1 an; mainly indebted. To come hack uud- r ruch cireum-tunces a* there, to my fullow-cittaen*. with m hi m I hope to apt nd the r- maindcr of my day*, force* on' ray mind recollection# that are overpowering. (Ap nlauee.) 1 hope, follow-ciLixcu.s. and it ia the lasi h -pe ?I icy heart, that I may lay my bom a in yonder grave-yard, with yours. and la- permitted by l'ro- I rldencc to mingle my dust with yours. Like the ti mp?it to#?. d sailor, who roams to foreignlau-ls in search i of wealth?like the merchant who vhriu every ecu and I every clime?like the California g-ld digger who endure* every hard-hip. while all there hope to return to the placer of their birth, and to spend their money am my their old associates. ro do I hope to return again ones more aiuong you. aud to rpetul the remuiudi r of my days in peace and i,uhtn<--r among you I fee] t hut nil the , honors conlcind luxm me are romparatirely valueless, nnlers my conduct La'the approbation of those among whom my life bar been spent. (Applau-e.) Hut. fellow citizen*. 1 know that the honor.- of this reception arc not Intt nd< d for me personally: far from It; they come from all claxecr of my feUow-eitisens. from all parties. whig and democratic from every gra le. a it were fromevery color: and from the welcome that was extended to mc across Main street i alluding to a flag on which wa - inscrib ed "Wairome. our own Millard I'tUmm-.'') to the little flowers that were thrown Into the carriage to me. all are equally felt and acknowledged I know that all this was intended as a tribute to the high -flier which I bate the honorto All. Your Mayor, in alluding to the subject, was much pleased to cxpr-n- approbation of the course which I feel it my duty to pursue in administering the aflairs of tin-povi rnnicnt. i know full well, fellow citizen* that a Esinful bereavement of the nation brought me to the rad of the administration at a time of great peril aud anxiety to the country. I know full well that in per forming what I considered to be mj duty. 1 have Wound ed the feelings' ami lost the confidence of many in this last assi ml-lagr. whom I loved and ? -termed, and whose confidence would be the liiglu -t object of uiy ambition j but fiUow rllixens. it ia gratifying to know that in the - main my course Is approved, and it is pleasing to reflect, that this approval is not confined to my own political Party Fellow citizens. as partisan- we must differ a* to tin- in--las- f administering the affairs of the gov-rn bi< nt; but when the government Itself IsJn jeopardy ? whin triaeon stalks abroad at the South, and shows lt? snaky bead at the North then I hope to set the abandonment of all party feeling, and to wi - news a rally of patriots of all parties, to the sup-port of our t mnion government (Great outbur-t of applause > Fellow eHilcna. most of what ha- b?en attributed to me, is due to th< se dietiugiil-he<l gentlemen who are a-s-s iat id with me in the administration of the governm-nt hot we do not claim all (lie honor of having done some thing t-wards Mulcting the agitations of the country A large portion ia also due to Muse di-tingui- ln-1 demo crat?in l ongress. and out of Oongreaa?who gar- us their eonfl-irnce and their support, to save the eonetttu ti< n and the t'nion And I regard tb;? testimony of .our- to -Isy. as not an approval "f aiv conn* al-'Ut. ' uttbat of all tie-e distillsui-h-d State-men who stood t.y i ur cr nim'-n countrv in the hour of p ril - Applau- ) II ur illustrious Mayor baa also aiiu-h d wl'h approbation to the fact that the gWWi lUUli nt ?Wl?l It* p-iw--rln pre verdmg aggression <-n tb>- territory of,, f ire.gn nation with ? hieh we are at psace. In din-liar inr iliat duty, isllow.ritteean, the gov rnnu-ut w... actuated by prv i hi !y the same principles as It would lr- In enforcing the law-of-mi own country. Then- is Iit-wrty?ther-i h no -rendty l r any one. unlr s law, wi, itever Iti-. U ? Biuret d Tl ? r woul 11* no justi,- on o?r part to wards foreign countries, uole-? ?-? maintained th"* MuJl) relations. and extend to il -m the rights wl kb are due fr? ui one trh-n-ily ?- intry to another, tie miebt pn-h headlong into a r n?|V,t ,>t Cu'si. or Into a ?%r against any funip power but don't yen sew the eo n? roue nee s that w n I irl - t-- m ?w--h ? state of ihinga. We would, by o og. l-?trny lb - v.y prn. Ij-le on whieh c-or governasnt is bn.and, at i < or i o ri as a nati-<n woul lie-tb- re-ult Our ooly ? i - urlty. thervfrec. i* In onr justi . ni - - onr mo dam tie n. - Ill i r- or government hen- e our t'ongrswa, nuts it a Ir.ttiloel off- w ? to invade , li? territory - f ny feraigu ei v otry UHh which wa ai- at p*o tp|!nu?- ? Tn the st ? pv f! ii sfth* IMdm tl <.'ub?. 1 did bnt exe- ' ei fe the law wh:~h 1 "W?n? -<n the II ly I my, list I wiuldsxrcwt- at-1 which I again <w -r I will ontlnnv to ?xi i nte, If Ood. tn Ids pr-vidence. -halt i-1 me live bioat applause > I did MWrise f. r the purp ,.f >nnk ii rn ppeeeti. but - mtdytutetwrn my h- irttvit i know Ii i m ?.t- P-r tb- r.-e-pti-.n wl ? ii ymi havi st. ti inhd to me. Mini I the lant:-ia/e to -ipr-'< the em-> li- - with ?hi- h my heart i? ovi - .ain- I would say m- re ; but I i-sm-'I It la n in -p h a- tl.it I ste ynwtklndnrsr?4 * Wolonui" ? ? n'.-l i > tae In ili tt nur- it* *#?? -Magi- around toe. ml ?re here t > U > ?t me it bv-1h-rs and "i?t-r II ? again U- iuk- 'l the ate- ml lure at d tlon -at down rb-ie r ? rn lott-l cro ? f? r Mr Orittemi'-n 11- M? i a sai l ?fellnw citik-n h i-t> -Uto f IheFi-ntrry' health - Ihnt l?a des'ti-. m- t- state to tM vast nsesmMage that pa is nnabh- to ad-lress yaw 1! - it.s contlniilnr Mr r?irr? vi.?j?, as well m ba could, eiu.ic f t? aid an-l'i obe a-f-Ip.ws ? SIS ' aiTTSSOt 1 - ?>?? , ?. 1- How.'!|l*.nt?!? wot l-l j-tetua I ,f plea. | ut! loa-l-l" y- tl if I wna physical,y able to do so; ?i-I 1 would most wlllli jiy make j -i ?iou- r- iurn by w?y ? f a 'j-escb for your lindn- *. I bst- ?il |?-, a to low v-ii that ! aid una' l? H'.-i wsnt <4 vole--, tv ' -leak, .vnpt my tlieuV - ami aehnow! i,-r-,?.^ Mr ' labstn won th-n called np< n and iflsf tftr-W i bv r wi re git i i fog htm hi .abl mm aaus-i's raan-i, pel). ? ettl set rf the eity of Bit'.ilo?1 did not eg. jei'i t ;.iil I ? nte I ed the . I root - i yonr magnlftieat city {? | ? ,n I'd t.poo f--r a word on this oi caakm I ! ?< hoped tba duty ?f aeknowledgtn* the kinl gr- i t gs wli.-h yon liavc ext nlwl to II Pr-aident i lie I mii-d ftat??. and ihi -e a- irlated with i to w - til-l have -li T-.lved on tl tbh-f udlcef ,f Ho s r- r-l-tsath n. who Is w-tl kn wn to the e ,,nitry as I'bg in the habit it entertaining -? note, and p -p ilar a- - riHr.i t. and in a m nner far nu n rapei l?- th -n t i-d |x pe to iln It, lie 1 . h? vsvi'f, uo-vol'laWy left. I bit <t I hn-l -fit the exp- etaih-n tint my ilistioguiah i.l < iveyl-e wh ? Las ,-n-t k -i ins Mat and who is i r bsftar knuWIl to the r !i-t-ry II in I ?, -*!?> Is far |gstl-t an uainti I wHh the g-vem i , , t il.iii I am- -and who 1' fa; m- t- I'sv-rably an- wn to lbs- people of the eountry tl , 1 am?wruaid baft Hade n - poti b on Ihia ia-?s.ob lit ackn-t-ie Igm'-Bt o yew kMiWL Atn racunn ha Ting felled. T rannot permit this occasion to pus* by without ruudtriug uiy ' bumble tribute to the grand aud cordial reception which you have extended to the President "I the Uuitcd Si la tee on ht.- visit to his boms. It Is no ordiuury event iu our country, for e citizen occupy iug It" tlr t und m *t dlt tlncm-hod (dec. to return to receive the xrestlmrs of Mm neighbor* and friends. Of hiui a." a ni.ui fellmv-eUi wialtb tinnecc sury that I should speak. You know him In that relation far te tter than 1 do. Of' hi? adminis tration ot the ?;ovrruui> at it is uot lilting that I should ray anything I am here for the purpose of tendering to you my thauk*. as he ha* tendered them for the cor diality with which you lucre received hiiu ?for the m mn r in wbirti the chief magistrate of your city has expressed your feelings. und the manner in which you hare de monstrated them on this occasion. (On at apphui-o.) I fellow citizens, this is a vast country, (handing here, ait i do, with my back to tlic dominions of Ureat Britain, und American territory in frout extending to the rou tines i f Mexico, and which reaches from the Atlantic to i the Pacific ocean, in contemplating this, I am forced to ex< bum, "No pentupl'tlca contracts our powers?the whole boundless continent U ours." (Ureat applause.) Such a country, spread (Ver sueh a vast surface, em bracing so niauy people deriving their origin from so uuiny different notions?f.ir It may be said that this is the great crucible iu which all the nations of Kurope are tried and improved?he greatly mistakes the nature and character of our people who supposes that such a coun try can be governed on any narrow sectional or selfish principles. (Voclferoui applause) Our hearts and minds must be elevated to the great task before us ; and when It is detai n ined what course of policy to pursue, we uiay differ as to the mode of pursuing it; hut one great cud is to be kept In view?an observance of the consti tution und all its provisions, for which our fathers ? bed their blood and periled tnoir lives. We must be governed by that., and being governed by it, wo must and shall preserve the union of these States. I Our country, with such a vast territory . requires uud demands that when occasions arise where differences . of opinion exist?when section threatens section, and States threaten .States, that we should recur ta the princifles on which the union of these States was formed and govern ourst Ires Ijy adhering to these prin ciples. lead to what consequences they may. I shall not undertake, on this occasion, to go into a dissertation on this subjec t; but, coming from a eectiin of the coun try where different institutions prevail, hut where there i- as strong a love for the Union as there is in any other section. I nive to exhort you, my fellow ettixens. under all circumstances, to recur to the constitution of the country?to look at the example und character of th^se who framed it, und to read the history of the country I from ITn'I to the present time, attentively; an 1 win never you Hod yourselves in auy doubt, as the early Christians did, you must refer to the original text, and to th- writings of the fathers before prejudice arose and diverted attention front the proper subject of examination. If we shall to this, we ; hail re main a united and happy people ; we sh.ill spread over this continent of ours until we -hall be numbered not by twenties, but by bucd'cds of millions?(sheers)?enjoy ing the fame liberty, the same laws and the same happi

ness which still exist in thi-great community of ouri. 1 ? linw cilizi us, having visited your .State for the purpose of examining a great work of interuaT im prov< unot. I have been gr..titi.-d not only ou sceiu; that, but in seeing the people of vour State. To mo a stranger here, known only to those whom I accom panied rn this occasion, i? is a source of gratitude and delight that 1 look on this va-t assemblage around no-, of rueu whom I can call fellow citizen* with as much sincerity as those on the Roanoke, the Potomac, the Mississippi, or any ot her great river of tile Mouth. (Cheer ing and waving of handkerchiefs.) 1 hope It will be always so. und if we adhere to the great principles con tained in the constitution oi the country; if wo all will be guidi d by the maxims of those who framed that con stitution. and their views of its interpretation, we shall establish not only for ourselves prinripl-s of pure liberty, but transmit them to our remotest posterity. llentlemcn. I uta exceedingly gratided for t be rompl'uient you huve conferred on me. I shall not see you again. You will not see mo again; but wherever we may be, I hope we shall always rt cogni-e each other as citizens of a common count ry, and 1 zhall always refer back to this diy with delight and admiration. Mr. II all, the Postmaster licncrat, was then called on, and spoke as follows;? Ma. haul's speech. I thank you most, kindly, fellow citizen*, for the warm and generous (peeling you have extended to my colleagues in the cabinet, and to my long esteem, d friend, ilie President of the United State*?(cheers) ? and 1 thank you. not less cordially, when 1 eon-ider that this demonstration is not iu^^.al as one of [>ergonul respicttous. hut rather a<l^^mciiionjstration of your loy.'.I^HH^Baur affection for The Union, and of your detwrfl^BMIi to ri -pe- t <U)?pupport the constitution ' itcnil o of the country. I don't intend on tblso -ca-dnn to ud disss you in any set form-of speech?that is not my business or purpose. The President has round him gra ta men who are capable of addres.-ing you in such a manner as to Inten-t and instruct you; but I cannot hi pe to so on this occasion. especially as there are gentlemen present who arc part of the worth and eloquence of your own Stale. You have before you an eloquent fen a tor from Illinois, mid other dis timrubhrd gentlemen, whom it will be your delight ami admiration to bear. Under sueh cln-umstances, it would lie inexcu-able In me to deprive you of the rich treat that you may expee; from these gent l> men. Mr. iiail'gave *?v to Uov. Ill xr, who said? OOV. Ill NT S SPEECH. Fellow('itlien*?I shall attempt little morn, on thi* oc casion thun tofipnw the sincere gratitude It afford* mo to ntrt my follow c it isu ns of Buffalo. asimbtrd hero to day. It iitt>>rd- me pcculinr satisfac tion tn meet a p >r tk?u of my fcUow-rilUen*, to*.mis wh'in 1 foci uub r deep and lasting i l>lig*vioti fur the conOdanco which many of you. lu common with other* of the ttitctn part of ttil." State. huTo l>e.n pleaded to repose In me ; hut. fittfcami, this pleasure la greatly enhanced by the peculiar ocra-lon which ha* brought forth this mstrnilWnt aud strikingdemonstration. I feel it to la' my duty to unite with the citizen* of tbia row m< lw i alth. to pay honor to tbo chief magistrate of the United Stater, who re turn.' to meet his townsmen and Mlow citizen*, who eleiat' d him to thn proud posi tion which he occupies. I feel Butt. in doing this, while 1 gratify my own regard f ar our dUtingul-Ucd friends. I am hut giving effect in thn best manner to the *< nliuicnts which animate the people of the State of Jt?w York. 1 rejoice in ibt- demon *t ration morcerpc cially for the evidence which It furnisher of the deep do s otion of tbe people to their institution*. and to the form of government which was given to them hy their father*, and which they are bound to pre-crv* and transmit to posterity. I nee in it an cxpr>--icu of tbe patriotic ?pirit which animate* all our pcopla on th" subject of the Union and the Institution* under which we live; aad I feel myrelf railed upon, in Justice not only to you but " to my'elf. to ref> r to the patriotic laagutM cxpri **ad by the distinguished gentleman frcm North Carolina Tha Secretary of the Navy has expressed the feeling' of devotion which ani mate the people. n?t only of the North but of the South ?tin we feeling* of dei otion to the Union and regard ft* the in.'Utution* which we inherit from our father*. I think that 1 am authorized, on thi* occasion, to say, that in no port of thi' Colon i* there more attachment to oar institution* and government than In the State of New York. f Applzu*c.) It i* true that difference* of opinion have occurred, whieh have at time* brought State* and communities into celli'iou*. and which appeared for the moment to threaten. If not (he perpetuity, ut least the permanence of the Union Yet there ba* always bona under these feelings of deep national sentiment, which prevails over all the find ions and all ephemeral senti ment.- that may he produced Mr. Hunt tb> n proceeded to c> ntrast the present coodition of Buffalo to what It was twenty year* ago, and concluded by praising the In du-try and enterprise of It* people. ?< nalor &m <;in, of Illlncds. neat spokn. lie said? UK. WWUI ? srt i. it. Oi ntlene nt?The reception which you have given to your fellow eitisen. the I'ledd'-ot of the United Status, is to me au interesting spectacle. It gladdens my heart as nn American eitiaen, and It muk>* me proud of toy own e< nutrymtD. whsii 1 mm an enttin populate >n turn out to w.'lc..n>? the tThief Magistrate of this nation If you had given him only a party reeeptlon; if thi* vast i.s.. mblage was composed "f only Ins p. r onnl fric t.d*. I would have seen nothing In i'I hat ecu American 'bouid tie prond Of; but. feln w elti/.-n* 1 11 it-1 the day Is tar distant, that It will never eoma, w!. o the distinction of whig aid democrat, or ar y other party name, dull bo kuoan <<n the ihit (I a I'rssident of the United Slates t<< any p.irt <f this glorious Union It '' in this ,'rit that I have participated 4n the rec ; tion of the Frcfldrut It is true that the object of my visit at this thn# hod reft naw to the opening rf that gigantic Work, the Bile Ratlruad. But it |s the iwecpuoa ex tcteO'l to tbe Exeemive and h)? ?'i blntt?th distin gui lu<J g'ut it men with whom it has been my prtdo ant ptrnsnr; to lie fftlisllv a siwiated in the neutral v?mm< nt. which imparts a p ? or v.-l.c* aad gl'liter kiterr?t to this impoil.Hit or -l 'on i p. >ri this ( -cmbltigr and this habit af th"'Amert? injured in wi Icriniiig their <'hi f Magi-tratc i .id th" hi li otli ri ? fx vi rnm? nt as 111 !? n"-of th - fomtkai t.i th"ir sys t< m 'f gVl'ltnH nt. and t" tc ir?? mst'.tntlofi I tek" it fof gran'?d that e\ -ry mm within the benr'rg of my wince t> this l'o i us I nii ; that hi w' uld abed his Mood. and, If new-ss -y.! >r teii In !lf? to preierving It It it were in . d dinger Bit with melt la wo', enough fbr a man In daelaiw hi* d*v ti n to the Union h' ma t ad vie* to Ms priocip! and he must peiroe that <v u <? of a tion which is eel ??li In i ? d to pr> 'rvelt. It ir t"1 thli ? to net fairs "itr fl-der rial's a' Mil < of the Ut "'o The 'dltts r* 'it Ptat<s of th Ameri *n ccafe-Wary am U' II r< It.'.nd we ire ionndto i (rip! tliso or r of en Idct towai t* th'm which ono hr thcr "tight In ad>,t towards another If we act nn thli principle th'rwwnl he no j< et oi y Is tween t'' Ihfdl and (Be ffouth. if lie. tweew th" I set and the West (\ f.-r ??i< eHewing.) If we ad' pt lhl? prinalple y ii n. v r w ill h? ar the rj s . tion asked wbstloran in ricar la fr in ibn N -rtta or fr- in i lo *' nth. fr>.fn tha Usst * fem the W?*st ? beeao we will tie one | ? pi", and anominunity <4 aft riio,, fir 'i. h'ijitr as Well as of Inter'"t Wsaitlemen I h lii ve I ha' e "tuelittl" rigid t" ne.ik t > How Y-vlters Bni'sla Is ? nr ??ar neigi t* r It i> "t M one ? r two jnmps fr i Ubieago to I'ural" W" t i|h drink .> ,i . f the saui ' r-at | asl of vntir. str-1 w fheh In th" miiw la'<" Vi i si, concreted I.y every tie of inteteal and s < ? ? ? I ibt rei nrro. sttd why 'hofil l n ( en IMinol rs P"?k to ? Now Yorker. (I.a'r/htt r ) fenotur li n >?? tawdes rrribed the c odlti' n ?! >? w liork Hh"iv h 'migtal' I flrom it he thought he th tid not gi 'ask nmre Ih n -nea In a lift- tint ?. to ? lie s who w re d?ar"-t to htrn ir\ earth. Il.it ten y iri altersards. when ' rv ? pllg Iwnge to r,-r hi > Id Mi ther. he traVeil'd as Much tn t air hours a? he had |ii?k'U-ly do n In two days. I hare w?t tied raid he with gmat Interest Itie pi ,f ry ry woik .nf Iwproveoiewd that Now York lia? mid . but doi.t iuisgine that we, in the \S ? ?t. nr? nt *11 Jesbii of y ii. fof having y nrri et r., o UawaL ami your liti r.f tsiliosda 1 on th ,k tin y w yoor e*n ds nnd Jonr railt ? ut' bol we knoivtb'y are ours p ittgN h r.) fcsipii-f lily ' u.ible ui to "" I our | lii"* tn yt iir mark. ts. and.** U it <n > mpetiti n?Ui yours; and tl -sir i.l I not, do wp !i ut i m i t? rti'd Im[>-if 10 ? BB??) ynitt "?, frsl line f ralrlno ' wte ? P I. si! Ml Ihe >!i? ' of pi t J?y hr ped that yon w. 'd Ntil rrt'iers, f ?** know |. St " or Htlg to fh. I W < f r , I. -ti'io,,. f-' ?h? Wf 'id In i nse (tier rt b r I w? ! W. ! j t lo ll Mall raid IS le w r pi n. U'lttd. lie sl.i-nti>d - psn*?le tlf I', off e.' If.' d esterw lode p-rtj roll' 'West trf yotW Igfty. it ?' r.t hwr* T"tt f r Mill y u that the inn. ;i ing piN> ducli' rt of tl < Y ' *t den t <id y>ur rwoils a* f |^t n< y*g naa mall* thww; and for every one you make. another will be nwoniy, in order to give :tu outlet to the pro ductioua of the great Weal. (Applause aud cheer iuug ) All art: dialilut about ilia, that y?m compel o- to pay tri bute to yoa. but of tkat wo do not complain much. for j we l?4the privilege of ruUMlaiug umoug you If We plcaa 1 cd. tkougMer.) On the other liaud. we feel that Willi ! your rk h soil, aud the abuudant hli-sidi gs which pruvl j d< um huadM>wrred >>b the groat West. wo eau afford to ) |>ay tribute, and at I'd bent you iu y u u c_ own markets. , FVIluw citiaeua. extcud your work* of internal Improve. 1 mcnts la every direction, add wherever the railroad cur ' shall run. or tue whittle of the locomotive he heard, then will be travel and mails, and we-hall soon bfouii; ac I ((uaiuted with >?ch other. Why is it that you h ive a prejudice uguiust the South .' It U because you do Uot know them (Good, good.)?(True, true.) Why is It thut South Carolina d< -ires to sever the sacred b >uds of the I'nieu and cut laose from you ? Because th-y d i not know you. (Laughter, aud crie.- of true.) If you knew ouch other belter, you would both tiud tbat all your pre judice* are unfuuuded. and th.it ull wctlonul agitations uctiniespilnst your neighbors. The South would bo ashamed of the mlsri presentation which they daily make against tbe North, and you w..uld blush from mU rrpresi nt at ions which you utter every day against them, iiow is this L'niou to cuntkiuu bound together.' Make international improvements, and cultivate social inter course with them. Ks-tubUsh a community of interest with them. . Mr. Uoi oi as made a few mure remarks in the satm strain of patriotism and eliKjueuce, and then took his seat amid vehement cheering The meeting wus afterward addressed by Mr Tracy, and Col Monroe, and tbe ceremonies were concluded The procession was then formed in line, und Mr. Fill more and the cabinet were escorted to the Mansiou House In 'he course of the evening they were waiUd upon by a number of prominent citizens. ARRIVAL OF MR. WEBSTER AT BUFFALO. Buffalo, Muy 17?8. X) 1'. \f. Mr. Webster and his son (who is better) have just arrived from Dunkirk, in the Niagara, one of the boats of the Erie Jtailrcad Company, which are to connect the line to Detroit. lie was accompanied by Mr. Rlsley. at wb<se bouse he stuid while at Dunkirk. Mr. Notting ham, agent of the Erie Kuilroad Company, and a num ber of fri. mis. were invitid on the occasion. Last n ght he made a lung speech. THE RETURN OF THE EXCURSION TRAIN ON THE ERIE lAUJf*. Elmira. May 16. 1851. The excursion train arrived here about six o'clock, ficni Dunkirk. It will goon to New York to morrow morning. A large portion of the guests, Ac., wcut to 1'ii.gbaiuton und Owego. to stop through the night, und seme have gone on to New York. THE BREAKING BP IN BUFFALO?MR. WEBSTER IN VITED TO A PUBLIC DINNER. ? Buffalo, May 17,1851. Tbe Buffolonians are making preparations to give a complimentary dinner to Mr. Webster, on Monday next. Ou Tuesday next,the President with his cabinet, will take express train to New York, anil will go from the Albany tbe brat to tbe Philadelphia Kuilroad, and immediately proceed southward, lie will decline making speeches on the route, intending to arrive ut Washington us soon as he possibly can. Late Newi from tlie Provinces. TOTAL LOSS OF THE STEAM PROPELLER FRANKLIN? RAILROAD MEETING?Slit JOHN HARVEY GOING TO ENGLAND, AC., AC. HamtaX. May 17, 1851. The non arrival Of the steam propeller Franklin, at her usual time, from Newfi undlund. gave much un easiness during the week. To-day intelligence was re ceived here cf her total loss, on the north side of Kerry Laud Narrows. Isle de Byre, five hours out from dt. John's. She struck about J A. M., it being very foggy at t lie time. Captain Cyhyn cannot account for the acci dent. as he had been steering for two hours S 8. W and S. W previous to striking. She sunk in thirty feet wuDr. with her weather rail under Very little will be saved. Fortunately, no lives were le t. A partial in-u ruuee had Is en affected. The passengers aud mails from the wrecked vessel reached hi re to-day The la gislature is still in tension. An attempt has bei u made in the House to take the tax oil . alt. hooks, nets, and seines; but it failed. The seal fisheries have uot turned out as well as was anticipated, an average fore being all that can be hoped for. The health of ft John's is reported to t? exceedingly bad. more than one member of every LunUy.bcing alii.ti ed with influenza. Mr. Lisborne lias returns d. having entirely succeeded in bis telegraphic arrangements. A great railroad meeting was held here onThur.s.Uy. Karl Gray's proposition touching the Halifax and ljuobee Railway was. ucaulinously accepted. The old pledge of five thousand pounds sterling per annum is the aid of the enterprise was n newed. Fir John Harvijr. Oovertw.r, is going to England, and thief military officer Col. O'Neill Dazzle-gettc isgtobc sworn in forthwith for the administration of the govern ment. The hero of Lundy's Lane is lu feeble health, aud is going home to die. 8t John's. N. II., Way 16. 1861. Themes Harding has been elected Mayor of t'red erlekton. OTer James Taylor. Tbe .Vrv Wri/iificiVlrrr consider' the election of Hard ing another expression of popular opinion agaiust the government and its supporter* ? The Executive Council are to meet to-day. The ap pointment of a delegate to the government convention in Canada, will ptobably be one of the subjects tor their consideration. Bucbatoche, Kent county, lias been appointed a free port for foreign trade. Late accounts from Prince Edward's Island state th?t tbe new Lieutenant Governor had accepted the resigna tions of t lie nu mbers of bis ? xerutlve council, and many other public officers, aud appointed others. Ncwi from the South Bvt-TIWnai:. May 17. 1*51. The New Orleans Bail, n ? late a - due. ha* arrived. The ('?{?? r* contain nothing new The South Carolinian* tin- holding another grand inlll tuiy 11.11.iiij nirnt at Orntigi bur/ '1 he M?r.-ury, in Fp? nkiitfc of the *iJ,lier?, .-aye tin r, i- great political ani mation and ruthu-U'in in the ramp. and their counter Mini and parol, . i.re *tron.-ly ir. li- .it i w of the feeling* wbich predominate Calhoun, secession, and State ac tion, are ron*tant watchword* Hi,aril Coht, delivered a ( nlon speech at Savannah on W cdw -day night, in response to au invitation frutn the citiien* of that place. The strainer Florida arrived at Savannah on Tuemlny. J OrviUc Brewn. (ierk in the Aueusla po*t office ha* l?en fOUTtcted. at Savannah. of robbing the I nited Slate* mail.and .*rnteurr-l to the i>cnlti'ntlary for twenty year*, on two indictment* Baptist Mlulonnry I'ntoii Heeling*, B?* rov. May 17V 1*61 Tl,? Baptist Mi**lnnacy I'nlon meeting*, which hnre heen held here during tin-past *c#k. closed la*t even ing Tbry were attended throughout by large audience*, a nil have b, ? d chara< tcr./, ,1 by gii-at harmony and gOol feeling among the member- *o far a* we ran judge fr<m the report* of the various department* The affair* of the I'nion are in a prosperous condition. At a meeting of the re* board of inanagcrt yi 'terday afti rnoon. Judge Ira llarri*, of Albany, wa* re-elasted chairman and the Itei . Morgan J Khcia.of Delaware, corn-spending *?cretary. Later front Texa*- Kngagireent with the Indiana. Nr.* Oai > iv*. May 16.1H", 1 The *tei.mer Fanny arrived at thi* port to-day. with Texa* paper* to the 10th Indian trouble* *tlU couti Ml it An engagement had taken place I* twci-n a party of Indian* and the I nited State* dragoon*, uudi-r Captain Wallaie. In whiih six of the former wrf- killed An ? xpvditiou wa* to leave iuirn, diately for the Indian country. Vlrgl nlii mid Free Xrgrnr*. Kit iiMoao. Mar 17.1*61. The Virginia Colonisation ff<- 'y'* ag*t,a !.*.* mixed i *i?l af plii *! ? n.-froot fn i ctr o t- .? P Liberia A J portion will threat by the next rxpi-dlii- n T?-lcsrn|>hlc fflnrhet Itrjwvit*. S vi <?* ?ii *1*y 1.1 IV,1 lb liter* if cotton again rinsed and the -ale* of the dav. amounting toUc, tub*. were trade at fully one tent iii i Iti,i en |,i ci < pi, vk,u? to the airival ol the no <? by the lact itcan.ir The total *alc? of u.|, week mm up 2.7.47 bnii I. and the u.aiket elm*** hoaty at i/'|C a U.'.e. for strictly middlirg fair Ciiaai??tot. May 14 11181 The trarraetlon* In mtlnn were limited fa 421 I,ilea. Tlie naihil was di prv am il undi r the Arctir' .- advi*<--. and prtei * suffered a reduction cif one.elghth of a cent, llu .ale* ?i rc ranging fr- m 7<*. to lm* Rvi tiMoar. May 17 1*61 Our mat I., t remain* urn lunged I rum la.t report It rru i, Mav li. 1*61. The ficeipr* *lnrp out last have p. , n;? ft-ur. 10000 H bj wbial. 4J COO bushel*; rewn A0.<O0 bit stud* We*t ? rr. ff< ur i? firm, wiih a moderate il ma ml fur home and ? *icrt Th, *a|e. b*ve heen 1 boo hbl* . at hacifir i >'o hirer* Wheal 1* steady and Arm. at bOe. Iirtikh. ' and >0e for Chicago. Corn la n t an r.ctlva. but price* I an withi ut change; the *alr* have 1, n 90 .0PO bull* la attic. fortVeatrtn mixed. Ohio whiskey la aiding, is ?n.all .,uai,till, * at 'die Aievr May 17.1 * 1 " Tit peit tw<t.ty.finr hnttra' r*e.?pt* have been a*fol |<-,w*:?Plug. Igtist bid* j wheat none; corn. 21." ' bu hit*. 1 be InetemiDpy of the w-nthir bo* check, d 11, rallrrts to day. Tbt salaa of Bout wvsrr 1.000 bbi*.. at > I a 14 12. ft r Micli'gan. nnd |4 S.i a ft ;:7 Mstraight Mat In all, lit 1*1 llnl'g ha- <|r or Coin If, l?eit hi V ? ? rut J, lie* 7, v ? iluw --I..;, f r l* "i tt,.fit (tat- arc -Psi^. with -ele* of 4'*"? I toll I* at It Tliire !)?)? Lnterfirviu lliiwvto. V> have to reived by tlie rtcuriT Ft Dorado, t-nr ffl-a of the /'are fn/iiiln'slif, fit I,' -'?*?. to lite 11th In-t three d* js lnt- r than onr preview advh* Nothing of iiupK rtenee had happened slneu the hot ar rival at.-il the /roMftln* tw p'-llth it intclllgcnoe. Mr Allen I tiv- n wa pr utiJ on th- 1 ?'."t in tant In the Caplaln ???in ral. a? Con-i-t if the I'nlted Bf?t' li } ? ? ,.rnry. II ?- (. v rtv r ail I'cpt 'ln flrneral hit atimi'tid him a- siutp<e c-mtiirriwt agent, whlth olffer | he will fulfil t!H hetihtain* the , x?.,ui?lt!r-otidled from lit# Kajesty l.tw(,ncen, and thin he will be aekltow l?itged a* t onswl [11 is -luted tr'itn lite bafi lr,,iio! Hal ile la Hxfltts Mvy *? ll jLf.aret* iay,;?We are author' '*d to pnUi*1* th< ff llow.ng dftcumnit, wo will do it without any com. ?o ft It hat t- ulvl we s*y to luutiv the ridicule in ] spired by the reading of it alone * The revebttl >u of the 1 manifesto will b-tn* ??> I glit Hie intellectual resources ol j the traitor who rolls ? r the chief of the piratical ?* I pedition, and Ilo iin ii? which ho counts upou to ac , ci in|<Ueb wlmt he prop- -e* to himself. uii.l the aim ol i which if no rant' I ha i the pillage of a ocfenocloej pj-j. pie. an he did ill i'artleuiia in the preceding year. IN-n-Rt'CTIONS. I I will hind at m me point of the inland, from ILavauo. to Culm, and soDicimc before the ten followiug day* an (Allierieim tli n r i a ll land also in eome point of tie inland with a itri g ' M" dition Ail mu.-t be prepared, iu the inland, in r.|. r l hat. at the notice of toy land ing the i ry of l it prudence may be beard iu every place. Takt youi urpi* ami do not leave Uicui (from t b. line of llel Itatain.iio t ? Mav. ni towards the t'ape of Paii Antonio.) ami I you fear with reason lo lie attacked, then you will retire and will join. at leant the Amer ican forces if they h ive arrived or on the iuexpug. iialde points found in the mountains (rata Mac unliale* to the Calm, writing for this force, and lu? same tilio diverting ihe attention of the government which we want to destroy. The moct brave inen, with well mounted coni|iaoii a will watch the position of thi rDemies, without approaching the neigbboi tiood of the capital, from the sati e marked line, toward- tins contra,, all must inarch to reunite, iu rising with the greatest possible rapidity, the people on their way. If we ear count upon tlie fortification, which has b-eo indicated fe me. or il'. by a burdy enterprise, it were p.? siblc to seixe any one. in the momenta of confusion and disorder ahiri, the news of my lauding will produce, as it is announced to me from Kegia, alt will be concluded at the begin nlB|t. for the cou sequences produceil by this fact would h>* the death of despotism on the island. Such a thing would hi- done in Mnvana, or something similar, in whicl case nil to Is' executed would be confided to in*n wl?o aro. n udy to sacrlfico themselves fur the lib-rty of the eoun . fry; and the Clii-f must be assured that the Anvrican (lentml and myself will not forget him for a single in? j slant, ltut if nothing of the kind can be attempted tin n all tho. e in Havana who want to take a part Iu tin glory of realizing tho enterprise, must agree in advance, sin! give a point of reunion from which they will march to my encounter; but they must not forget the largi number of horses which are always f >und ready in th (tallies. In order to assure and facilittie all I have said, it is Decenary to take in advance the nece-sary ar.d convenient precautions in order to render nation* ail the railroads, burn in (or parrying off which Is better) in Iheui the most imp- .aut points, in order to pruveut all communication, iu all parts, where wiU be aooir. pronunciamcntos. the principal leader will seize the pub lic fund* iu ordi r to create our credit, and these sum' will he expended iii mounting, arming, and maintaining the forces raised, and iu providing f ir the necessities at the service; then, all what we will be obliged to take fn m si mebodj for tho.-e objects, will be paid with money. or bills which will represent it. It is useless to recom mend the advantages to prcs-eed. with a manner whiel) w ill be the mo-t convenient for attaching lo eurcausi the greatest nnmher possible < f soldiers and peasants. Yen must be very exact to communicate with me, by I nu ans of men. for this object; and thovewhogo to recruit, must always take rare that a man admitted be known by bis neighbors for Ins opinions. The men on ihe northern crust will make tlie greatest exertions to receive the American Genertl iu a sati.-fuetory manner These instructions will be. with opportunity, commu nicated. by my order, to all persons worthy of the in; and it would bo. too, desired that a man could be found to make what is lo be doue in the capiral. NAUCliO LOPEZ. N?:w On i i \*s, Nov. 8. 1SA0. When I will meet tho chiefs of the movement, they will receive the dispatch of the employ assigned to them, according to the number of men which th y have en rolled. Green Tar tie?aPcter Bayard will terve n very tine Turtle to-day. Families and parties ?uppli--d with simp at six (tillingi a quart. Delivered ia New York of Brooklyn. Private lecture, to Men Only?Mr. Fow ler, Ue.irons to gr *ify tlu>>e *1.0 urgently solicit it. lias contested to repeat hi* lecture to married aud "inula men on . subject* of vital int. r st to them, in Clinton Hall, on Hon- . day evening, at 8 o'clock precisely. Tickets only l-'J, cts. UlllUm II. Bet-be <N? Co., I.'*} Broadway, will iutrculuce on SaturUy, Msiy 17th, the fashion for gentle- 4 men's White Beaver Hat a. Tins style will be adapted to the season lor which it is intended, aud for beauty of fabric and outline, not ?quailed. A l>rge uxiortmeut of Panama, Leg born. and S?raw Hats for gentlemen, boys, and children* oi ?upeiior atyle and quality. Gentlemen ttlio are particular In the wahing and set of their Shirts should give tueir orders to our friend (iRFEN No. 1 Astor Hons.*, whose cutters lidvc the happy facility of fitting every variet/ of furiu. The most brilliant display of Papltr Mache goods ever exhibited in this city, will no* be found at the wererootn oi If r. Ibbotsf n, 21?* Pearl street Mr. I. has been appointed role agent for the I'nited States tor the largest manufactory in the world. (Messrs. Jennens it Bcttriage, Lcndon and Birmingham ) Mr. I. hot a full stock of these goods direct from the manufactory, and at the manufac turer's prirea. whole# ile and rttail. Ladies and gentlemen, call and see tl ?s beautiful room, and you will be well repaid for your trouble. Opera OlMin?We have J??t wccItmI, by steam* r Europe, a lar^e assortment of Optra Giaesce, tins lenses of which were aelccted in Paris w ith a ?re*t deal od care by an experienced Optician. The?e*2o<?ds witd mide ex prcts'y for our retail trade, and for quality, atyle or cheap ness, cannot be Msrpaa*e4. OSBOKNL b BOARDMAN, 413 Broadway. Elegant Host*?Mr. K. A. Brooko, tlic celebrated boot ranker, MO t'ntton itr'ct, dcl.ea : 11 eompetf U-?n in tbe inanui.ctiire of boot,, ah"**, and v.iter*. H. aspires to the diatin(ti"n of the best boot maker *u New York. ?nil i? utroiibcl b.v gentlemen who mi par'ieular in il.o atyle ?n.i hnisb <>f thrir understsading*. Brook* e-Ua nothing but the very but of work. Rrmoval -Dr. I,iiteucr'a Ear l?0rmary, for the exclusive treatment of Kar diaeasea, hne been re moved to 371 Headway ?Deafness, discharge* from the extern*1 ear, end the varioui distressing u?>?ce in the ears, enrrd in n eln rt time without ri*k or pain. Conenltntion fee. >1. Unpaid lettere refused. Office hour* from8 till S. I'etirbt* from the country c?u hnve good rutin**, tilth ot without board. English Imperial Three-Ply Carpeting, Cor Naw York Market, nt No. V!' Bowery. HIRAM ANDER SON'S Celebrated Cbeape.t Carpet KaUbU.hracnt in th? Unite. States. Thre. Ply Ceipete 6s. U? 7*.. Be., ?. per yari. Greatest harraias ever oiered. Stair Carpet., at Wonderfully l.ovr Prlcen? la. M . 2a.. Ha., 4a.. ftv , per yard?nt ?? Bowery. HIRAM ANDERSON'S. Three rfy Stair Carpet, ft*., 6a.. per yard; Bru.rela Stair Carpet, he. rer yard. Eight ?raci-us sale* rooms, slaakid with beautiful Car] ate and Oil Cloth*, nt low prices. Wonderful Bale?English litre, ply oud patent Tapestry, Ingrain Carpets, Reva. Table Coeere, Window Soades, fcr., at nnpnralleled low price#. at VJ Bnwtry. Hirnm Anderson, tha celebrated. largest ?"d rheapeet enrpet eatnbhai ment la the United States. Al#.?, Ingrain Carpets nt 2s.. 4*., ft#., and ?*? per yard, call and aee. Indira?If you would Improve your rem plexor*. take Unil'a I'aliagene"!#. It r- move* blotehee on the In i, sallow nea* and brown apota oath* .kin, purines the blood, water** tba appetite, strengthen* the ay****, sod ren dera th* complexion i "car and beautiful. Wll. SMITH I1ALL, sole proptiitor. No. lit' How cry. Who want. ? white, ttne cl.er altln ai?A eompliaion 1?Thoa* who do, have but to use " !.?*'* Orl ntal Skin I'reaerver." whirl. a<t. like a charm, giving the m ;t yellow or dark akin a beautiful transparent appearance. It yon hnve fre< kl-a. eonbnrn or tan. this renioi . a it Israeli atelj; alao pimple., ealt rheum, or any ulh?r eruption* of the .kin. One trial will prove its ifoalitv. Only 3*. a box. tad told only nt 433 Broadway, eorner of Hot ard. The OrrafMt 1 raprovrmrnt laa Hair Dyr awarded to Dr. O. M Hallnrd. New York, r uainayet on surpassed io Lenifon. 1'nris, or tbe I nit#4 Stat* ??. it will make any oealred color, from a light bronn to a let buck will not fade. Soil, no, want) ofi For**!#, ?r applo J. at hie ? ffi.e, and ?arraaled. No. Iftft Fulton atrnct, near Erond way. op ataire. Gouraud'a Liquid Hair Dy. ImfanUyew vert, red or grey hair to brown or klaek. Gaartrfa Icnltaa Medicated Soap cur's tan. pimplea, freckle*. -rapUnas. etc. 0< nrnud'a Pondre Snhtil* eradh-ate* hair from upper'IP'S face, or any part of the body?warranted. Oourand t l.iquic Ritige. fer pale lip. and cheeks; l.ily White. Hair hive, etc., ere all found ub Dr. FELIE OO1IRA0D8 eld eetallialiad Laboratory, 67 Walker street, fret atcr# from Unedway ; Ca .tnder, S" South Third (treat .Philadelphia . fra-klrkneaa-No one nhnnld gwnetat voy age Without I it. Tot iaa'a Celvl.r?t?tl Ven-tian i tniment a# tl eureatl.n ? vera vomiting ia a fnw m -..at"*. I >r rale by tl.e Dri'.'. i.fe all over the I'aiC.d Sta * an . Cam das. l>tpot. TJf Ureenwieh strict. HOIEY MARKET. Sari nniv. May 17?tl V. M The *Umk naiket continue* qtilel. Frit' ? nwalA *? pres. itiily ijuct d. end linll-'ri of lb# lradi'at* '? - art not di- poeed to for re thrfa out to an c*tent .twt would ,1c] re,a tba' market, gn 1 d ? tr-ty the confld- o- c of Iho^t out.-id. r* "ho are at pro-, nt aaticfie l ?ocarry wNat thejr have. Tht indlrallone of an upward inov nt ill arc no!, eo favorable a? they w.-ie a fev. diya .Ince, aixl It wooll not > urpriae u if tiie pre rent inarUvity were to continue for e time Nhearritkl of the steamer F.I T)omd<i fr- tn i , with lalt r lull IM(p ti< e fr. m San Franeire.i. i?at? an up waf.l Impet ne to pi It i ? nt the npenllt;: of I be f.r.t hoard t.nt tbe market wn? not ru.lalnotl at the flow. Th? arrounta fYt m California relative to tbe piodtacCo n o' gl id are ef Ihr mt t fhv.ivahle eharaeter. afbl lie" feeetpte huiirp Uii V1 mtuttc er of the year af* likely t-> lo lAnJ" ll.e receipt, at Die t Hi e of the Aaeirtuot TVuwufwr ..( ti l. pcit tr-tlay. acmntt'U to |M? Si; W"*'"". 1747. *iO to tf which fTOOO1*) was on aw ml of tht Mtk cnii awardi Boianoe f.V'''3c>5li OR. Mark KieDwnno. alft' rs ?'?. 67 Ill's |I?I ?ha Morv.. Ctve.f.l lo ? *11 d# 117 |tai utonidrtoa h It 'M II ?ti) do )' in .i 111 f ar al Reg ? lit Hlaf 'a. Ink '? - 4ltt.T?B ft ptl l I * a *2\ I II f i|w f.'d l" I ?? '" . ' v. Htrd MortHd?. ;0 7;S *? de *<>? 1U ,\!?'t } He la', elll 5*; V' I/O Norwich X RR 'H.'i g;( ??; a:. In < I. Oaloa Bk I"' d# Rfb Jlo t?" i: ",'e -''tl Readier RR ?? if I'l t rit Dk 1 id Uv do l"? tj t ftllai.k ' ? re. fall liX1, 4iM do ?M ? liv p.igewt tf-t C" ' I PSA d? Aft". 2ft I tr.-a' > A Kay perl 171, I'" de ?*[% SO Fdrffikre' Ttwal '1 J"! d.. ? 11< Jul k Itud ?. >' hid) II* A). do hit* 1(10 ifitRH .-V .mi do * It.. do v, 100 do aw a?* lift do f.'l 4 M id Ik tad "I g,, "tt Hail I.lt rp. f 2ft do F'a no T 'f i n 1'ort,mouth DO " a ? if t I ft. I It'( Ht17 r.nt (fiD fl . >j Hi b' O !"*'1 j ! nn ?*' Hut tie ;>.10 B l??? Eric u h e* ?l ^ a., It 99 4" Wkl 4< i *0 fr \ ."30 4 ? Mt|| A? W War l'xtT| Hit I# 49 ?v* n is

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