Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 28, 1861, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 28, 1861 Page 1
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THE NEW WHOLE NO. 8966. MORNING YORK HERALD. BDITION- THURSDAY, MARCH 28, 1861. PRICE TWO CENTS. THE TROUBLES OF THE NATION. Interesting News from Wash ington, Charleston, New Orleans and Texas. _ _r_._r_rL^r _ ^ | Return of Col. Lamon from Fort Sumter. The President's Declaration j Regarding the Evacuation. j lieidcits of Ike Colonel's Visit JUsosf the Charlesttnians* I Major Anderson's Despatches Withheld from the Senate. The Federal Fundi at New Orleans Handed Over to the Confederate Government. Hiram Barney Confirmed as Collector of New York, >??, lMi| lu? JBBULT OF COL. LAMON'S MISSION TO FOBT SUMTER. Wimnsr.TOv, March 87, 1861. Ootooel Ward H. lamon, bearer of despatches from President lincoln to Fort Sumter, returned this after noon, and reported himself to the President while tho Cabinet was present. The Colonel brought with him a large palmetto tree which waa presented to him at Charleston. Colonel Lamon had no opportunity to state to the Pres ident tho results of hia mission to Fort Sumter this after noon. An Interview was had this evening, but tho pre cise information Colonel lamon brings, or tho effect it has had upon the President's mind, is not known outside of the Cabinet, excopt as slnoe in dicated in a conversation the President hal with a gentleman, to whom he said that Major An derson was ordered to report with his command at an other place, and would embark with his troops as soon ax the facilities for doing so reached him, which woull bo in a few days. Colonel Lamon does not heeitate to state his experience at Charleston in regard to the modut operandi of reaching Port Sumter. He reached Charleston on Sunday morn *"g, and booked himself as ''Ward H. Lamon, of Vir ginia." Ho did this because he ascertained that be could not reach Fort Sumter without a permit from Governor Pickens, and could not see the Governor until Monday morning, and in order not to make himself a target for the curhus for twenty-four hours, as he would have done had he an nounced himself from any other State, lie was not annoyed until Monday morning, when a delegation of Charlestoniacs called upon him, and inquired If his name was Lamon? Be replied, "Yes, my name is Ward H. lamon. " They asked him if he was a friend of President UneolnV He replied that he was. He was then asked if he had any objection to tell them the object of his mis sion? He said he had objection, and added that he had important business with Governor Pickcns, with whom he was soon to have an Interview, and if the Governor wiabed to state to them the result of the same ho could do so. This put a stop to questions; but a strict watch was kept spon the Colonel, m if he was some Infernal machine that had been thrown suddenly In their midst to destroy them. No insult was ott'ored to him, however, but thou sands of the Charlestonlans assembled to gaze upon the representative and friend of "Old Abe," all wondering whether be was the messenger of peace or war. Oolonel lamon soon obtained an interview with Governor Pickens, and informed the 0 aver nor that he was bearer of despatches from Resident Lincoln to M^jor Anderson, and he wished to be allowed facilities to reach the Fort. Governor Pickens treated Col. Lamon with great courtesy, and promptly Informed him that he should have a steamer in which to proceed to the Fort and Immediately detailed Col. Duryea, one of the Gover nor's stafT, to accompany him. The Governor also assured Col. lamon that he would Issue orders to the Mayor of the city to see to It that he had safe conduct through the city during his stay. Accordingly, everything was provided as indicated, and the Fort was reached. Col. lumon invited Col. Imryen to accompany him Into the Fort, where he was introduced to Major Anderson and the other . officers in Fort Sumter. Colonel lamon and Major Anderson then loft Colonel Dur yea to be entertained by the other officers, and proceeded to private quarters, where sn interview of several hours was I tad, the result of which has been reported to the President, snd will be the subjec t of an official communi cation from the President In a few days Iiespatches received here from Charleston to night aseert that it is well known that Major Anderson has net a week's supplies of provisions on hand, and is out of fuel, and that the proba bility Is the authorities will refuse to allow him longer to purchase supplies from Charleston market. It is believed that Colonel lamon is the bearer ?if Ktmilar Information, and if so it is ea*y to account for the romark made by the l*resideni In congestion to night, as quoted above. Wjbhot;tqn , March 27, 1M1 Col. I Anon, the reputed Mini iter Plenipotentiary or the administration to Mj^or Anderaon and the revolutionary autuoritles of South Carolina, suddenly appeared In the v.-atibule of Willnrd a Hotel thin afternoon. He wu at <*)<>> heart by a crowd of political loungers thai cajj be found at all limes or the day in that locality, and over wkelmed with eager inquiries. Hat the ubiect of their curiosity, although evidently big with State aerreta, maintained an immovable silence, and the only reply they obtained wan a constructive one, that U, what they in ferred from the fart that he carried a symbol of peace? not exactly an olive brauch, but a palmetto twig? which tbey considered a sure indication of a peaceful result of hia mission. Much undue important o haw been uttached to the jour ney of Mr. lainon. ! can Mate positively that he neither ? tailed G?t. Pickens and <.'en Reu-.ircgard as the renre Mutative of the federal government, nor carried any exe cutive lhatructlon* to Muor Anderson. The President ia not quite randy to; lower the dignity of the government by entering upon negotiations with the Southern revotu tiotnats, or dispoeed to act contrary to precedent* , by reading a civilian upon an Important military mission, lite truth la, that Mr. Lamnn went to Char los ton, la com P*n> with another Illinois ,?olltlclan of note, to learn the ttue condition of affairi ui the hotbed or aeceMion by hia wo o oner v. it ions, and give Mr. Lincoln the benefit of hia oliftcrvations. Thia he did, not as an official agent, but n? ike confidential friend of the President. He certainly did not convey either an absolute nor a condition*! order to ?-va u?te to Major Anderson. Cut the information laid by him before the Prryident shortly after hi* arrival will doubtlessly hasten the consummation of the long expect ed emergency of an abandonment. Nr. I amon Is lmluli in hia praise of the polite and hoe pit vblc treatmi ot lie received during hi* stay in Charleston. It is becoming more ami more appiren*. t'oat th i coun try reed have no spareherslone of a solution of the K'Utbern complications by ihe aword. Whether the end will be a peitca .le arperation, or the reconaottfatioo of the I nton br a r.ntkmal convention, cannot n>w bo dc lermlned. Rul It ia certain that aggr>?sl m on the part cf the revolution is'a will only bring ahixit war. Letters from the Vortbweat to prominent republicans fierc at?M that lae administration is (a|>Mly ih? republican Nart wtth foelings of disappointment, "lume rii dief uat uiid tbnt 1' a more decide I rtv.rse be int ?-tl< n !>? furs loog a s-Cfcri'ng slrrm nil b out uver iK in'n tli?l noma m> sully sltort of t;m exiK< -atiijoi of th ir poUthjil siipport^rs. ? L< xru-.h rwtf ?.? of ' , at! B?. l.gny, or Louisiana, Lad a protracted xterview with the l*resident this morning. They were ai.xioos for a p*i tive deciarsition as to the intentions of the administration in reference to Southern matters, but obtained only the iu Durance that no aggressive measures would be re sorted to. THE QUESTION OF EVACUATING PORT PICKENS. WAKUKt.roi), Ma him 27, 1861. The atatement telegraphed to the country yesterday, that It is the intention of the administration to evacuate Fort Pickens, at I'enaaoola, la likely soon to be verified. MAJOR ANDERSON 8 DESPATCHES. Washiikitos, March 27, 1861. The refusal of the President to common icate the cor respondence between the government and Ma^or Ander son is regarded by the Major's friends to be unjult, in asmuch aa It has been charged by some of the organs of the administration that there are appwent discrepancies in his dcspatcltea received before this administration came tnte power and thoae received since. His frtonds, It is understood, will shortly correct the misstatements that have been made against this gallant officer, who has fearlessly done his duty. ? THE DISTRIBUTION OP THE OFFICES. Washisutom, March 27, 1861. All the Territorial appointments had not been sent to tbo Senate up to two o'clock. The Senate, however, finished up most of its business, and at the hour named endeavored to notify the I "resi lient, through a committee, that if he had no more com munications to make the Senate could and would close up their unfinished business and adjourn this evening. But the motion did not prevail. This offended some of the Be ua tors, who left .jeir seats, and the body was without a quorum. After filibustering for two or three boors, the Senate adjourned until to-morrow. At a late hour the President sent twenty-one new ap pointments in, that were not referred for want of a quo rum. The revolutionary spirit in the Senate will compel the republicans to consent to an adjournment without elect ing a Sergeant-at-Armp and Doorkeeper. This will allow the present officers to remain in power until December, if there is no extra session of Congress. The democratic members of the Senate exercise this power by a threat to withdraw from the bodf , and leave the i epublicans without a quorum, If they attempt to re move the democratic officers. Arwnxnoerw roxramro by thk mnaik. The Senute, during two hours in executive session to day, confirmed the following nominations: ? 1 I.ucius C. Chittenden, of Vermont, Register of the Trea sury. David K. Carter, of Ohio, Minister at Bolivia. Frederick Haroaurcck, of Ohio, Minister at Ecuador \Ym. H. Cor win, Secretary of Legation at Mexico. G. \V Van Horn, of Iowa, Consul at Marseilles. James Ixwlie, Jr., of Pennsylvania, Consul at Lyons. Wm H. Carpenter, of New York, Consul at Foo-choo. R. W. Shufeldt of Now York, Consul General at Ha vana. Willie P. Mangum. Jr., of North Carolina, Consul at Ningpo. John D. Arnold, of Illinois, Consul a'. Odessa. Neil MclAughlan, of Indiana, Consul at I>eitb. T. B. Lawrence, of Massachusetts, Consul Genc^i at Florence. Mark Howard, of Connecticut, Consul at Messina. Richard C. Parsons, of Ohio, Consul at Rio Janeiro. Wm. H. Fry, of New York, Secretary ol legation at Turin. Officer* to A'cuada.? George Turner, of Oaio, Chler Jus tice; Horatio Jonee, of Missouri; Gordon Mott, of Cali fornia, Associate Justices; David Rayief, of Missouri; Marshal B. B. Bunker, of New Hampshire, Attorneys; Orion Clemens, of Missouri, Secretary; John W. North, of Minnesota, Surveyor General. Officer t for Dacotah ? Wm. Jane, of Illinois, Governor; I'hilomen Bliss, of Ohio, Chief Justice, I- O. Milliston, of Pennsylvania, Allen A. Burton, of Kentucky, Associate Justices; Henry N. Vail, Attorney; Wm. N Sharper, Mar shal; George D. Hill, of Michigan, Surveyor General, John Hutchinson, of Kansas, Secretary. Officer* for Alvin Saunders, of Iowa, Gover nor; Wm. O. Kellogg, of Illinois, Chlof Justice; Samuel MlUison, of Tennessee, Associate Justice. Officer* for Colorado ? Chaa. Lee Armour, of Maryland, Associate Justice; Cope land Townsend, Marshal; Thoa. D. Edwards, of Kentucky, Attorney. I'lTETT 0FK1C*. D. P. Hallo way, Indiana . Commissioner; 811m H. Hodge* , Vermont; George H. Harding, Pennsylvania; Tboe C. Theaker, Ohio, Examiner in-Chief. COIJXCTOK8 ok customs OOjmkMBD. Hiram Barney, Collector of Customs in New York city. Julius White, of Chisago, Wm. Clapp, Jr., for the dis trict of Vermont. John Lawrence Hoggs Perth Am boy Edwin Palmer, Milwaukee. John Henlon, Dubuque. Robert Wood, Surveyor, Hampton, Va. Jot. A. Dalton, Naval Officer for Salem, Mass. William H. Valient, Surveyor at Oxford, Md. Thomas J. Gardner, Marshal for the Western District of Tennessee. John McCormack . Attorney for the Western District of Tennessee. John L. Hopkins, Attorney for the Eastern District of Tenneosoe. BL-nkstone McDanlel Marshal for the Eastern District of Tennessee. A. Judson Crane, Attorney for the Southern District of Virginia. William R. I?art, Marshal for the Northern District of New York. Anthony J. Keasy , Attorney for New Jersey. Benajah Deacur, Marshal for Nfew Jersey. George Hove, Attorney for Vermont. C. C P. Baldwin, Marshal for Vermont. POffntAftTIIHS OOKVnUfSD. The following nominations for Postmasters were con firmed, among others George G. Swift, at Geneva, N. Y. Charles C. Jennings, at Easton, Pa. (George Sandre, at Abingdon, Va. George H- Bergner, at Harrlsburg, Pa. Alexander McDonald, at l.ynchburg, Va. Waldo M. Potter, at Saratoga, N. Y. Rolf F. Sanders, at Memphis, Tenn. ceorgs Dawron, at Albany, N. Y. John M. Ftockton, at Maysvllle, By. Almon M. Clapp, at Buffalo, N. Y. Jos. M. Sterrit, at Erie, N. Y. Win. K. Pope, at Little Rock Arkansas. David T. l.inegar, at Cairo. bharron Tindaie, at Helivllle, Illinois. Wm. D. Washburn?, Surveyor General, for Minnesota. Abn-r Tibbctts, Register at land Office, St. I'etsr, Minnesota. Yielding W. Thompson, Indian Agent for the Delaware! In Kanras, There were a number of army and other confirmations in addition to the nbove, including Msjor Day to be Lieu tenant Colsno). In place of Aberrcombie, promoted. Apponmaorm. Clark W. Thompson, ?f Minnesota, has been appointed to the Northern Indian Ruperintendency. Tboe. A. Jsi kson U? be a Chief Kngineer in the Navy. THB SEW YORK AIYnl.VtMCrTR. No New Vork city appointments were made to day. This morning s train brought another batch of New York i*>lltlcian*, and con.-?eiuontiy there has been a vi gorous otPlaught made upon the ['resident to day, Addi tional evidence was laid before the President of the unHt u< fs of several or the more prominent personages who are supposed to have the innide track. Capt. Shuttr, who is set down for the Marshalshlp, is very confident, (joukl's friend* are sure that h<; will get the Navy Agenry. one thing Is certain, when those appointments are in bounced It will be observed that <^ov. Seward's pro gramme lias b?-en enrried out. tint oonrmoxsRsnrr or patpwts. Tlie first question before the Semite to day, after going mte executive pension, was the nomination of Mr. Hollo * ?y, of Indiana, for Omnmissloner of Patents. It was ?**ailed severely by several Senators as "a nomination not tit to br made," bot was fin.illy confirmed. Senators beiiii, i- .crced by the Kxecutlve whip. TMS X A > A I. KjMJIMSSIt Of (UJSP'. Mr. I,- l'0'?0rtd, Engineer In tho Navy, was nominate-! fogineer in Ch|ef( to i ll the vacancy in the Buratu of Connrx iion made by the reaigaatron of Mr. Arc.t?bud. It ??b objected to, and ?jh over. thb <kk*<?) roer omen. The flght for tbo Chicago Peat Office, cioael and re opened so many tinea, ?u definitely determined ywier day afternoon in favor of Mr. Scrlppa, of the Tribune, It waa one ff the Oeroest of the maay oonittcta for the spoils. It was intensified by tba active inter ference ef the Chicago member of the lkuse mid Senator Trumbull, both of whom were opposed to the winning man, whose case was vigorously attended by hia asaociate, Dr. Kay. Scrippa' mum will go to the Senate to-morrow. th? anuKBUonr or ma x*it hock. Tba election of Mr. Shaman to the Senate, leaves a dear Held to Mr. Grow, of PeOMylrania, for Speaker of the next Uouae. Be ia regularly In line by courtesy and general consent. OFFICIAL REPORTS FROM TEXAS. WAKHTKiosi^llarehST, 1861. Intelligence haa bees received by the government from Brownsville, with dates to the 19th mat. Ctptiin Stoneaan statea that seven cenpantea, including French's bitury, bad embarked so board the Daniel Wefeater for Tortogaa, Key West, and other porta. The cavalry "w>:r? expected to leave on the 22d on board the Arizona, for | New Orkaos. The United States troope btd not given op the pcata. Captain Stonenian had, in accordance with an Arrange meat made by Gen. Twiggs, turned over to tho Toxuns three tundred and tlfty horses and ten six mule teams. A ft w boors after there waa a complete sUmpode of the h< rats, which cauaed great rejoicing among our soldiers. Intelligence from Texai with recent dates statea that the Indiana were making sad havoc with the lives and property of the white settlers. The Indians on the fron tier had been Informed of the wlthdrawiU of tho Uniteo States troops, and were accordingly arranging for a go neral incursion. UISCEIX.ANBOUB MATTERS. Wa? ewkw, March 27, 1801. THE XfcW TARIKK. Tho adm in Ik tratlon fully realizes the weight of tho incubus saddled upon it by the last Congress iu the shapo of the new tar in'. Even those members of tho Cabinet thai favoiA protective policy no longer conceal thoir ballet' that Us enactment was impolitic at th> 1 resent J inctur< of public affairs, and will prove a most abundant source of domestic and in crnational complications. The Presi dent has doubtlessly wished ere this his Pittsburg ?|>eecb . that contributed indirectly so much to tho passage of the tariff bill unsaid. It njw looks that, with tho prosont peaceable prospect, the Impracticab ly of tho enforce ment of its provisions is moro apt to induce tho admin istration to call an extra session of Congress than tho Southern imbroglio. Secretary Chate is tald to have openly confessed within the hut few <lays, to a pro mi nent New York politician, that in jiis opinion tin new tariff was more likely to diminish than to increase the public revenue. HOW TOM O'RWLf LS rHOVIPLK; FOR I1H KAMI1Y. Among all civilized nations it is a just rule to take care> j a', the public expense, of veterans in civil and military j service. Hence everybody is probably satisfied with the | provision just mado for the old days of that ancient party nag? Tom Corwin. But the Ohio republicans are unable to understand why the whole Corwin family should bo fed and clothed out of the public treasury in consideration of the long raco its head has run on the party arena. Thev cannot help thinking of nepotism, when reminded that his son has been appointed Secretary of Legation ? that two cousins obtained clerkships in departments that it was not Old Tom's fault that a third one wasn't appointed Pot t mister in Hamilton, Ohio, and that his nephew wasn't mado United States Marshal for Ohio. They object' especially, ss the Corwin family embraced the republican faith only after it had become the winning one in their State. TKV MT OKI MH TO MKCCA RKWARDSD. Many, It will be remembered, were tho 'devout repub lican souls that migrated to the muddy Illinois Mecca last winter to prostrate themselves before the powers that were to be. Some doubts were entertained as to tho sue cess of their prayers then and there offered. But from the subjoined list of the more prominent of the pilgrims, now safely Installed in places of both honor and profit, It will be seen that their expenses to Springfield and back proved a good investment afler all ? Memto t of Ike CaUnd ? Simon Cameron and Salman P. Chase. Minuter*, Consul*, tft.?S. B. Judd, Berlin. James O. Putnam, Havre; Joshua R. Gtddings, Consul General for the Canadas. MisctUameout?8. Newton Pettis, Associate Justice, C. T.; J. P. Sanderson, Chief Clerk of the War Department Dr. I/>cke, Chief ef the Agricultural Bureau, Patent Office. Of those pilgrims that are stiU suspended between hea ven and earth, but will probably turn out successful, Joseph A. Nunes wants to be Surveyor General of Call fornia; A. H. Conner, Postmaster at Indianapolis; Ben Eggleston, Postmaster at Cincinnati; C. Dsvlwoo. Consul at Bordeaux. Horace Greeley is the most distinguished among those that will be left out in the coif "oir nnuux KRajrus.'' It was universally conceded last fall that the German vote for I .incoln and Hamlin was large enough to have turned the scales sgainst them if csst for Douglas and Johnson. In the Northwestern States, especially, they held the balance of power, and threw it everywhere In favor of the republicau ticket. Their number and Influence fairly entitled them to one sixth, or at least one scvent*. of the spoils. But what will they get? To their credit b ? it said that there is but a comparatively ?mall sprinkling of represents tlves of their nationality among the horde of pla- e hunt crs that has infested Washington during the 1st* Ave weeks. Of Western applications, also, but few were made by them. But although the total aggregate of German applicants does not excecd one hundred, not one enth of that number has been successful. It is true their Allure Is partially due to the fact that at least one half of them desired foreign missions and consulships But to any one that witnessed the cold shoulder ther re | oelved everywhere here, It must be evident that the dls trlbutors of the spoils had no idea of giving them a fair | share. In Missouri alone, where Frank Blair has interest j ed himself actively in their behalf, will anything like jus | tlce be done to them The few successful ones are Dr. | Koernsteln (Collector of St. Louis), H. Kreismaun (Secre" | tary Prussian I^gtllon), F. Hassan reck (Minister to Rcua | dor), and three or four appointees In different depart ments. The claims of such men as f*. Solger, of Boston | ex-Governcrs Koerner, of Illinois, and Busch, of lows ) John I- Mansfield, of Indiana, and half a doaeo "able edi , tors," were entirely overlooked and it now seems-ss though even Carl Scburz was to be cast overboard. So much for our German friends. ikx RsrmncAN tirPLOMAiw. During the democratic rule the republican press teemed j with Invectives hurled at what was termed the "boorl li j ness snd incompetency ' of the democratic reprevco tat Ives of the United States at foreign courts anl ' governments, ami one of the principal arguments In favor of a charge of regime was that under a republi can President the country would be represented abroad j by the highest Intelligence, culture, refinement and worth ' only. Will thoy venture to assert now that "Honest Old Abe ' has mado good their word? We believo not. D" elded surprises indeed, are preparing for some Europe ad courts, in the shape of the roughshod, 111 mannered and , Ignorant Western politicians the ex rail splitter is about . thrusting upon tbem. TUB MIWVH'RI AlTOIjrmiPirX. Prank P. Blair should be voted the thatikx of thr I'resi dent snd the Cabinet for the truly self sacrificing manner in which ho has taken charge of the Missouri appoint ments. No expectant from that Htate ever thinks of troubling himself about the good will of the Executive and the heads of the different departments. Krank is their man. ni? word Is the 'sesame" that opens to them the door to place sad profit. When he says "I will ap point you,' or "1 hsve appointed you," as he not unfre fluently does, they know that his dictum Is equivalent to s commission duly slgaed sad sealed, and for this reason, probably, it Is said that whenever rrank is seen In pub lie his left coat pocket Is MufM full with applications and his right one with commissions for offices west of the Missouri river Verily, Frank has got to be a power In the land. rJIVOtC START SSTTWff AIJAM . Any one that has scanned the Hit of appointments published at various times in the Hkrau> must have been struck with the utter abseqpe of Southern names. With the exception of Osseins M. Clay (Spals), W. Macgum , Jr. (Covin) ? ? Ntofpoo) , ??<! J. T Edgar (Consul a^| St Thomas), a6 Southerners figure ucoig Uke republican tpyilnlnrr " tlirlnmit pin's, and the same numerical disproportion is manifest in all ovher branches of Uw public service. This is certainly practical toctWwalwwn. But, in justice to the administration, it should be stated that this partiality is only an apparent one. Tho real oaose of the seeming disregard of tbe olaims of the South It t^e scarcity of applicants from the slaveholding States. The will to give exists, beyond all doubt but the disposi tion to take appears to be wanting. But our republican patriots are evidently little chagrined at the backward- ? nesa of their Southern brethren. They wallow In the fat of tbe land only the more lustily, and gladly pick up the bones th? latter refuse to gnaw. w*. ii. arsncLi '? f'-kkomiso pifhnce. I understand H'm. HjS Russell, who was recently charged with an improper connection with the Indian Croat Bonds, and the acceptances ef tho late Secretary of War, la about to publish a full statement of Lis vast transac tion* with the govcmmant covering tbe last twelve years. Ha will undeitako to show that the government Is In debted to (him for con paymunt of freight and the sacri fice of hla property in the military expedition against tbe ?nr^oM in 1867, to the enormous amount of a million of dollars. Mr. Russell's defenco will, it is said, exhibit the wonderful extent of ecr interior transportation in con nection with the army, and show the origin of the accept anoea and the hypothecation of tbe Trust Bonds to have grown out of tho embarrassments prodt^od by the failure of the government to pay its just debts to its contractors. the rRwiiiBvr ixw't aus hewsi-ai-eim. I Vr ) iaps the most deplorable effect of, the absorption of thePp-sidekt's time by tlie imjtortunities of place hun ters it- liis Inability to read the public prints. 1 am In formal by one well acquainted with his ways, that he has hardly looked at a newspaper since his installation in tbe Wbito House. This sin of omission is unpardonable, as it do: b not only necessarily render his knowledge of current events Isjarionsly limited, but also deprives him of tbe benefit of the criticisms of his official a?ts by tho it dependent prose. He could receive more v Unable hints out of one number ol' the Hblald than out of a whole month's intercourse with the cheats and sycophants that now mostly surround him. A President thxt does not read newspapers can no more discharge his duties intelli gently and effectivol/, than a tradesman can carry on bis business without consulting the prico curront. wns. uxoou's vwrr w> mount ykrkon. Mrs. Unjoin, accompan ed by a company of la lies and gentlemrs, visited Mount Veruon yest.-rday. TU* IjKKSII)ENt'H nwr STATIC DOXBt.

President Lincoln will give his first stato dinner at tho White Houbc tomorrow evening. Tho following; named persons will constitute the party : ? the President, the Vice 1 "resident, lieu tenant Generul Scott, Com. Stewart, j William H. Reward, 6. P. Cliase, Simon Cameron, Gidoon Welles, Caleb B Smith, Montgomery Blair, Edward Hat*, John G. Nioolay, Itivate Secretary ; John Hay, Assistant Pecretary ; Ford Seward, Watt Smith, Richard Bates, C. H. Kellogg, L. M. Tod?f, CjIodoI Lamou, Urs. lincoln, Mrs. Hamlin, Vrs.^'. Seward, ilis> ?:hase, Mrs. Kellogg, Mr". Grlmsley,Mit>s Woodbury. ristsoxAt. matters. Mrs. Patterson-Bonaparte called on tbe 1'reeidcnt yes terday afternoon. Chevalier Bcrtinatti, the Sardinian U in later, to-day made his nrst ottlcial visit since his promotion to the I'reeident and the Secretary of State. A number of Union members of Ok Virginia Ugisla , ture are in town. They oxpres* the strongest conildence in tbe loyalty of their State to the Union. Vice 1 "resident llamlin and Mrs. Hamlin will leave hem for their home in Maine on Kriday or^alurday. THE HMIKSIJjr KEKIJNO DC NSW MEXICO. Private accounts from New Mexico represent tliat iho Texas Special Commissioner liaa mat with llUle, If any sujoeee, in his secession efforts in that Territory. 1KOSPKCTH OK AS EXTRA SIWKM. The prospect of any extra session of Congress Is not encourair'ng. Many of the republican Senators arc op posed to It. Tbe subjer . has not seriously occupied the attention of the administration. nut uamnOK hoard. The Lighthouse Board bM Hlmont entirely suspended lta operations owing to tbe unavailability of funis. AFPATM IN NEW UltAN ADA AND THK All ? ".ENTINE CONFEDERATION. Wjumum.?*, March 27, 1801. B. D. Jones, MB of our Minister to Bogota, special bearer of despatches to lb* government, ht* arrlvod here, with dates from Bogota to the Til ult. He brings the pap*1* 111)11 documents which have been on tile Id the legation at Bogota, relating to the claims of oar citizen* against the government of New Granada. and which are to be submitted to tin- Joint commission under the late treaty with our government, for adjustment of those claims. Hertado, Commi*? :nu> r i the part of New <;rnr?da, who was expected ta arrive by the Ia<t steamer, ban been detained. ? 4 It ion of the country gives little hope of an ? deration of tranquillity. The communication with the capital from the scaconst was so ditlicutt and dangerous that Minister Jones had not received, as lately as the end of February, communications which hAd left tbe United Status early in November. It was supposed that General Herran would return to tbe United Stales. in hi> diplomatic cliaracter, at an early day. Intelligence hex been rerelved from the Argentine Con federation that Mr. Aloeve, whi had been appointed Min ister to the United tates, had declined the mission, and that Mr. Sarmianlo had been designated in his place. It is not probable that the new Minister will arrive In this country for m me month*. IMTKD M'ATKS SKNATK. KXTR A SKSSION. Wasiiiii ton, March 27, 1861. The C'ltAin blii before the Senate the rolloirnijr m- mg" from the Preawlent ? to TBP Bvtatt oi iHK I ' NnT.n Srvnw:? | I have received a copy of a resolution of th? Senate ! passed on the 2&th instant, requesting me, if in my opin ion it Is not Incompatible with the public Interest, to ! communicate to the henate the despatches of M^jor Robert Anderson to the War Ivp-irtment during tbe tlrno he has been In roanaand at Fort Sumter. On examination of tbe corresjondence thus called for, Iliave, with the higher respect Tor the Senate, come to the ooucluslon that at the present moment the publication of it would be fnexpedi ent. ABRAHAM I.INOOI.X Wasnnrcro*. March 30, 1M1. Mr. BHK'KCkRtix.t , (opp.) of Ky. moved to lake up the riwolutloa introduced by him yesterday advising the withdrawal of the federal troop* from the seceded States. He did not mu ad making any remarks, as he had already expressed his \ lews on that subject, and desired the vote on hia motion to be regarded as a test question. Mr. FawWMDf, (rep ) of Me , supposed there would be no objection to that, but reminded the Senator that no quorum waa present. On motion of Mr. lUtjr /rep.) of N. H. , the Senate went into executive axsalon. rKOKK>n? awovAloe nrr. tkooW run* rm wiopi staw. When the doors were opeaed, Mr. Hk*< imam, (opp.) of Ky. again moved to take tip his resolution, (ay me if the motion should prevail he would accept Mr. (Hnxman's substitute, which also advise*- that tbe ('resident lor bear from attempting to collect the revenue in the Confederate States. If the Senate were not willing to express an opin i iou, he took it for granted th it ths vote would be against taking up the resoiJtion aad if they intended to express an opinion he took it for gran tea that the vote would be in tbeafiraatlve; hence hefaskod for the yeas and uays, and that the taking up ot the resolution might be considered a teat question. Mr. Bit*, (opp.; of Mtn., was In favor of the resolution, but he thought that Mr. Clirxman's amendment, which j Mi. Hrtckinridge said he would accept, went too far. He did not know what right the Senate had to express their opinion to the lYt* dent as to the collection of the revenue. Mr. Bnk xinKipi.r maid If hia resolution be taken up it , would be for the S? uate to decide whother they would accept Mr Cllngman'a substitute, Mr. Waok, (rep.) of Ohio, hoi?rt that the resolution would he taken up, in order to liave a square t ote.on It. Hi waa ready to give his at anytime. He trusted that they would indicate, not what the President will d?, but what they think he ought to do. He did not pro feiw to know what tbe ITe-idenf's policy will be, but he professed to know wh.it it ought to be. Mr. Rm , resuming, ?aid tint tho Senator from Ohio (Mr. Wade) had not diaappointed him. Re ha- 1 always found that Senator nn honest, open hearted and frank man. but the point he made was this: that the Presl dent, by the conatitution. was commander in chief of the army and navy, and that he can, therefore, by his own volition, issue such orders as he may deem neceiaaii ry and may be required; but as to the collection of the r< venue, be deem' d it profor for the Senat? or for him self, as one of tbe Senators, to advise him In matters which real in him by law . Mr Cijjk.uaji, (opp.) of N. C. , was in ravor of the original resolution, but he wanted to go further. He would not ask the Senator from Kentucky to aornpt his substitute If it woull weaken the resolution He wish ed, however, his substitute to he adopted, because he bs | I loved that the ITet-ilent, under the existing laws, has no i ptrwer to eollect the revenue in the Confederals ,-t*tes; } nonce, ho should abstain from the attempt of entertain tag this chimera. Ho ready to express it. Hew ail ed to ir?M a ooiliSion. Mr. Rica Mid, for the rossose already siaiod, the Senate were travell.sg far oat of their way to advise the I>esi dent. Bo ssked Mr. Breckinridge whether h;s re*oli!i >n extended to Key Wok and the rortugas Shoals; if s>, bo would never/withdraw the troojw from those poets. Mr. Bmomsuwb replied thu the rsao'Uiion advises, under existing circumstances, the withdrawal of the federal troops from the limits of the Confederate State*. He su pposed that tho resolution embraced those points because they were within the limits of the State of Florida. If, however, any Senator chow to move an amendment to exclude tho?? points from tho 'operation of the resolution, it wsuid be a matter of graft aad ro ?(>? t ful consideration. Ho did not consider it essnntial to the Eiblic pesco ih.it the trsops should bo withdraw a frim ey Wtst and rortugas, and rather than haaard the de feat of the resolution, bo would bo willing to say that these points ^all i>e excluied by the resolution. It seemed to bim that be must aid that ho dm liked to do to, because be still entertained a ho|>e of a reunion of all tho state*. If thore should ultimately, or unfortunately, bo a permaueut ?ep.i ration, all the troops mud bo withdrawn from all the points now held by the federal government within tbe limits of the Confederate Mates, and from such other States hf may unite with th?rn. He trusted thiit all tlio Stat- K will be reunited on tbe principles of tho old consti tution. If thin should not o.cur, lie would be unwilling to see thone places retaineC on tho principle that Croat Britain holas Gibraltar and places in othor parts of the world? merely as strategic military paiuts. Mr. Rick? Tbe Senat >r baring answered his ?ptestion, he sold be would !ike to know whether it was in order to move an amendment excluding Key West and Tortugas? The Ckair xaid that the amendment was not in order, sh tbo resolution was not yet before the Senate. Mr. Run remarked that if tbe seceded States were de termined to remain out of the 1'iion, bo was in favor of their going tn peace. Hfe would go further. He would give them their limits. He would givo them anything reasonable for tho sake of peace ; but they are not in pos session of Key West and Tortugis and never will b\ Hit go two points are needed for us, and not tor them. Other portions of the country hive an interest in them, and especially tic commerce belonging to tho North, which will never yield these points. Ho would not to give them up under any circumstances. Mr. r *hk, (rep.) of N. H., hoped that tho resolution would not be taken up. They were approaching tbe close of the r ess ion, and if tbe resolution was taken up it would be followed by amendments, and debate might be opened, and eo one could tell wben it would stop. Mr. SmxoxM, (rep.) of K. 1., said that it was not pro per for them to stay here and dobate wben all were anxious to go home. He would not desire a rote to bo taken on the resolution without saying a few words from what had been uttored by Messrs. Douglas and vBreck Inridgo. Tbe country were satisfied what thoir policy w Juld hare been had thev succeeded. Mr. fta Kt'-k . (rep ) of N. J. , opposed taking up the resolution. He did not profess to be very profound in matteis of law, but ho wanted to ooniine himself t > ques tions of constitutional duty. He bad seen no provision which justified the Seuate or gurc them the right to ad vise tho President on the subject. He was a little old fashioned in blsnotions, and Jiouco desired to keep tho several departments distinct, lie was not awaro that it was th?. r duty, by law or precedent, to volunteer thoir advice to the l*residcnt. He was not disposed to profl'or this advicc, because it was none of hid business. Mr. Tri mni'i (rep.) of 111., object in rising was to say that in voting to Uk'i up the resolution he did not regard himself aa committed ono way or another in its passage. Mr. Dot (ilah, (opp. ) of 111. , would vote to tako up the resolution with tho now of offering an amendment to bring it within the scopo it ought to take. Ho thought it would bo wise for the Preai dent to withdraw the troops from Fort Pickens, as be understood they will be or havo been withdrawn fi am Pert Sumter. These were the only f?>rte in the Confederate States not occupied by the government at Montgomery. These were the only places which could tend to a collision ; but the resolution goes further. It ao vines the President to withdraw the troops from all poiiits in tho Confederate. Slates. The Confederate States being a revolutionary government, can claim only what tbey occupy. He was willing, tinder existing circum stances, that Forts Sumter mid I'ickens should he given up. lbey wiiio local, and noither of them protected anything but the harbors, which, being in possession of the revolutionary government, we should not object to letting them go, unless we intend to bold them as a basis of nr'tiary operations. There was no good in holding these jorts, a i tbey were sotirce3 of constant irritation. Mr. I)?>?i nri>:, (rep.) of Wis., said if debate was open I ed it would last several days. He was t.ieroforo against : taking up the resolution. His vote must not bo regarded as a test rote. Mr. B'u i ki-kjix.i. remarked that be did no assume that this shall bo a test vote, but suggested that it might be ao regarded, although he preferred s direct vote on the resolution. As to a debate for several days, this was a pretext not to take up the resolution at all. Ho presumed that all tbe Senators were prepared to vote without dtacusaion. Mr. OorMMitti, (rep ; of Vt. , remarked that the Senators on the republican side had not said anything. Mr. BitiHJttsRtiH.K replied that tbey bad had tbe am p'e?t opportunity for that purpose. Mr. wauk hoped tbe resolution would be taken up, and as there was very little else u> do they should hare discussion. He did not know what the almijilatratioo lioltcy might he, bat he entertained very strong opinions and was anxious to express them. Ho did not hesitate to say that tbe Senate ought, under present circum stances, to express their opinion Wears aco ordinate braic.h of the government, and the President's ad Viseia, and In his judgment it was just and proper tn the present emergency that tbey should express their opinicn in full, not only to the President but to the people of tbe United States. He had uo concealment to make. He was anxious that this subject should receive full discussion now. Seven States have gone out of the Tnion and are domineered over by a usurpation. The Copic there have bad no voice in the government which s been erccted, but military despotism tramples their rights under foot. If tbev bad the power they would call upon us le vindicate their rizbts, and tbo constitution clothes us with authority to do it. Mr. Pdtu.HT, (opp.) o: Ind , commended the Senator from Ohio I oi his zeal and frankness tn expressing h'.s conviction That senator is in favor of enforcing tbe federal authority in every seceded State He was entitled to tbe thanks of tlio country for expressing bis opinions We bad reached a point when wo should advise the Presi dent what should he his policy during the absence of tbo Senate. There ought to be no dodging. He thought the President was a m..n of too much prudence and patriot ism to undertake to enforce the federal authority tn the leceeed States. Mr. Itoouma understood that it mm erpccted that tbe Senate would adjourn to morrow. It was Impossi hie to retain ? quorum here for debate, bosidei there Wiia executive business to be transacted. Mr. Cou-iurx denied the |x>wer thus to advise the President. The constitution stiya that th- President m ay do two things, by and with the advise and content of th o Senate. First, relative to tn< appointment*, and secondly , with regard to treatx a , and there the powor ends. Mr. liWKiMtnM.K did not see why they could not ex- ] press aa opinion without <le>>at<\ The .-enate were in possession of all the fact*, a* well as ib>- country. An ? opinion was worth moie M tbe country than dl)<cussiori. Mr. Nrsvnii, (rep.) of Oregon, would rote lor the reso i lutlon, in order to give Mr. wade an opi>ortiinity io un j bam bin elf, an<! he should take what that Senator bad paid as nn indication of wbat the policy waa to btf pur cued. He ww about to return heme to Oregon, and when he rtfccbtd there ten thousand questions would be pro pounded to him as to the oourae of the ad utinUL ration. They would want to know whether It waa peace or war. ! j If he should t?ll them that be did n<>t know they would | auk him what he wm Rent to Washington lor (la ,:'.ier , He was one of those who could not be persuaded that he could make a man hi- friend by thrusting a buyouct into his stoasucb (lAi.ghter ) He repeated that the people of tbc I'uclBccoaat want the Information. Mr. Clark movod that the Senate go lnt? executive aes f ion Mr. HRix-KatnuMM asked for the ye* s and naya on bit motion to take up his resolution. He supposed that this might be considered a sort of test. Mr. IMxos (opp.), of Conn., said If tho reaolution f>e taken up, he must express his views. The Senate voted? the result being 1? to 10, no quorum being present. Motions were made to adjourn aud 40 into executive session. ? At tbls period there was no quorum and the Senate voted. ^iggestlona were made to take a recess and to direct the Sergeant at Arms to go after the absentee*. Mr. liRKCKijiiutuii. after, as he said, having given the republicans an opportunity to confirm their nominations and having fully discharged his own duty, be mured that the Penats ad journ tine dir. This was disagreed to. There was much incidental debots on these motions. Finally, the .Senate adjourned till to morrow. AFFAIRS AT CHARLESTON. CuABijWjr, March 21, 1W>1. 7 lie Convention a 111 adopt the constitution without amendment, ten to one. All State matters will be re ferred to tho State l?g lilaltire. The Governor will transmit communications to morn.* covering the mlllUry business executed under the State sovereignty. There la no change in tbc aspect of aflalrs at f ort Hum ter. The works at Morris Island are vigorously pw cuted. President Davis has mai'e a requisition on the State for troops for a purpose unknown. He has alao culled for 500 from llor Ida and 2,000 from ? eorgla. REPORTS FROM LOUISIANA. Ksw orijuw, March -??, IMl. The Lmdslana Convention to day passed an ordinance permitting Insurance companies of that Mala to invest their capital In bonds of the Confedorate government. Tbe bonds of the Confederate government for flv" mil lions will not be engraved and ready for lasne 'intll tbe latter part of April Mr. Memminger, Secretary of tbe Treasury, ha* ap pointed four of our largeat bankers and merchants 00m misaioners to receive proposals. There will be no lack of bidder*. An ordinance also pasted tbe Convention transferring tbe balance of the funds of the Sub Treasury of the Called State* at New Orleans, after paying certain draft* of the government at Washington, to th ? O nf derate govariuwQt. Uiuitian 1 but tivU tavrvU Uiig fund for u ? I Pa> nawnt of 1'nltod SUtca e'uum*. Sot a ocnt tu bMB tonchcd by the SUto. The ordinance changing the elective judiciary to an ap pointed one failol for wont of a quorum on Ma final passage. The Convention at live P. M. adjourned to the 1st of November next, amid groat excitement and oofitita. The permanent establishment of the Southern confede racy is fixed and unalterable. A recognition of tta lade pendente oy the jot Mack republican government Is con sidered inevitable. The adoption of tho constitution of the Confederate States by the Northern States i.? looked upon u the only medium of a basis for a treaty of roooncUiattoa. Ifcs coercion policy Is considered as having expired by llaHa. tion. A large number of troops from Alabama are on the way to 1'rneacola. Two companies of Zouave* kft her* to day for the tame destination. The Florida Convention has *atliled the Confederate States constitution. Tlie Mississippi Convention will ratify it tmanieeouely, but is divided on tho question of submitting It It Ux people. THE LOUISIANA. CONVENTION. Nfw Oiujum, March 27, 18(tl. The Convention to-day adopted an ordinance dividing i/oulsiana into six Congressional districts. An act abolishing free bulking, and Introducing a ge neral charier system ?u passed. Adjournod sine die. INTERESTING PROM TEXAS. Nbw im.juw, March afi, IM1 Tho Texas legislature has passed a renolution approving of the Convention act deposing Governor Houston. A bill has al io parted the Legislature to raUe a regi mont of 1,000 mounted rillemcn for the proteotion of the ' frontier. Since the departur^of the feder.il troops tho Indiana ia large numbers have been devastating the frontier, killing and driving back the settlers. DEPARTURE OP FEDERAL TROOPS PROM TEXAS. New ORuam, March 24, 1861. Tho xteamsblp Arizona has arrived at thia port, wtth Rrazos dates of the 31st Inst. The steamers General ltusk an I Daniel WubsUr sailed on the 20th, with tho federal troops. ? The Arizona brought to l&diunola companies E and 9 of the Second cavalry. There wero no federal troops on the Rio Grande. Tho State troops occupied tho garrison. Indian dopredatlons continue on the upper borders. TROOPS TOR I'ENSACOLA. Mwkih, March 27, 1891. Kivo hundred Mississippi troops passed through hero en rvule tc join the Southern army at Ponsaoola to day. They had a military reception , and wero enthusiastically welcomed. THE VIRGINIA STATE CONVENTION. Rkhmo.mi, Va., March 27, 1ML The Virginia State Convention laat night rejected Mr. Hall's substitute (the 'constitution of the Confoderate States) for the report of the Committee on Federal Rela Mom, by noes 78, ayes none. In the Committee of the Whole to-day Mr. Trnsnst, of Jacluson, oflered a substitute for tho majority report, making now an equivocal demand relative to slavery. The sut*tltute win rejected? yeas 37, nays 89. Mr. MosTAons moved that the first resolution of the report, which declares that the States when the federal onstitution wax formed were Independent sovereignties , be amended by inserting "snd Mtill are." After tho word "were" was debated til) the recces. Th?- debate continued hoom time en Mr. Montague's amendment. Mr. wax in favor of the amendment, and Mr. He ' Farliuid against It. Mr. Scawell ottered to amend the amendment by making the resolution declare that "the States whan Ike federal constitution wan formed were Independent so vereignties, and still are sovereign." Mr. Mo*TiUirK accepted the amendment, pending which the committee rose. m Mr. Ciiu n* ottered a resolution to terminate debate in the Committee of the Whole after next Monday. The resolution was violently opposed by several Mem bers, and was rejected by four majority. The Convention adjourned. ADMIH8ION OP NORTHERN STATES INTO THE .SOUTHERN CONFKDERaT/ON. {From the Charleston Mercury, March 26.] As the new constitution has been framed, there In nothing to prevent the admission of Northern States Into the new confederation. A vote of two-thirds Is all that to requisite; and, after the accession of Vtogtsia, Mary land, North Carolina, Tennessee, Kentucky, tafeowl and Arkansas. there Is likely to be no grent dlillculty In ob taining (his vote, in thus constructing the fundamental law, of course, a struggle has occurred in the secret sessions of the Montgomery Congress, in which tb we re fusing to close the d'>or against the reception of anil s'avery States have achieved a victory. Thus the policy of ultimately admitting the untt slave States of the North west ttrst, and afterwards Pennsylvania, New York, ctiera, Is obviously the programme or prevailing idea of the Montgomery Congress. The Union Is not to be re constructed on Urms of the old constitution It to to be reorganized on the new busia, and we ate in danger, If the views o? the constitution makers are carried Into practice, of being drugged back eventually Into political afflliut Ion with the Mates and peoples from whom we have J sat cut loose. Now, some mar think im hypocritical and oapt.'ous l? seeing anything dtoa+.-p-oable, or in finding fault at all, when matters appear to be progrsaslng satisfactorily. Hut a reference to the future must govern us in the pre sent if as would control event*. It is shortsighted and pusillanimous to cover up from vlsw stubborn facts, which, however unplcasanl to know, our future peace snd prosperity nrg< us not to over loos, but to strive and remedy. It has been round that, in the oonstrnciioh of a great rbip, the unwise Insertion of one stldk of worm eaten timber bus involved her fate with tb? loss or hundreds of lives and million* of property So a defect of grave character, tike this of the new QmUMMi may entail ti|?in the peoples of the Southern States the difficult. uid dangers of again going through the same struggle from which we are emerging, and perhaps may ultimately wreck the hopes of republi can liberty throughout the world. It to too lam, and south Carolina is not the Mate to resist the embodiflMnt of this Imprudent provision In the constitution. AM it is almost hopeless to expect that, after the ifuwlmi of the border States, the fundamental tow can, without undue commotion, be so amended as to estsmish tho policy of a strictly pro slavery Confederacy. The plank Is in our ship, and we have but to make the beat of n. We can only endeavor, by the a) ?plication of the prtMr vatory preparations or corrective knowledgo and the In stilment of sound, who.i som? and purifying viewt of stateamanshlp, to ward off the peril and escape the evils that may result from what has been done and cannot obw be avoided. It Is therefore, not to oppose the adoption of tho Con stitution by South Carolina that we broach the subject, * 'it simply, and at once, to oppose the idea and policy of this new kind of reconstruction or reorganisation, and to build up and fortify public opinion throughout the Oomib. ss far ssws can, against using tho discretion that will be given our Congress under tho proviso of a two-thirds vote. Kor, if sufficient time he allowed the people of the Southern States to realise, under their own government, the amount of secwity , prosperity and power attainable, without connection with the North, except by trsniy, we hare great hopes that they will outgrow present pro clivities, which we are fain to consider weak and aawtos, and will firmly refuse admission to all Northern States, whose people differ from as to radically and to such hos tile degree in regard to our domestic institutions, and whose puolc faith must render all paper constitutions and parchment obligations utterly nugatory and worth less tor all the purposes for which laws are useful. THi: INTERIOR PORTS AND PLACES OP IN TRY IN THE CONFEDERATE STATES. The following impoitant pabhnatton to by aotfcorttT? CosraiMuTa Htatkh or Amjcj, ) TMUsrtr Imr'T. Mosmmnatv, March 19. 1841. j In pursuance of th. act of Congress or Mravy 38, 1961, entitled an act to authorize the Secretary of the Treasury to establish additional ports and places of M trv and dellverv, and appoint officers therefor, 1 hereby establish the following ports and places of entry and de livery, that Is to say ? Norfolk, at Nelms' landing on the Mississippi rW?r. i Hernando, on the Mississippi and Central Raiunnd. Holly Springs, on the Mi*?lFs:ppi Central Railroad. I astport, on the Tennesff e river. Corinth, at the crossing ?f (he Mobile and Ohio, and of the Memphis and Charleston Railroads. Athens, on the railroad from I*ecatur to Pulaski. Steph< non . at the junction of the Memphis and Charlea i ton, and of (he Nashville and Chattanooga Railroads. At I in la at the Junction of the Georgia Railroad, the Western and Atliiptlc. :?nd. various other railroads. < "hester, at the junction of the Charlotte and Colafehte, and of the King w Mountain Railroad. Horenee, at tne (unction of the Wilmington and Man (he ter.andof the North eastern, and of the Cheraw and l<arllnt(ton railroads. (\ MKMNINGER, Secretary of tho Treasury. The Vlo.vd fUa.) Cavalry, numbering forty men, repre sent taxable property to tteamount of $730 000, or an avetsfie of $18,400 eaehlMinn. Jno W. H. I nderwood. et m< tnber of Congress, und H?. T. J. Word, Mayor ef wv a Uua ewpnnj.