Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 24, 1861, Page 6

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 24, 1861 Page 6
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ittnctertiUc of ?? pairieA- iilktMMMMi j?0er Aiiderwa wM W ewpelW le !???? <rw nigh, a w*m*? <* i he committee requested tbe cltiseas to pass rorxliT, without shaking the hand of the distingujhed ameer, whereupon Major Andertso ploy fully observe 1: ?' when the heart is at the end oi the hand, ft r, who cm hetp itr" Al a quarter pact twelve Major Anderson left the Go vernor's room, accompanied by three of the member* of the committee, and was oonducted to the carriage tha'. conveyed him to the City Ball through the basement, in order to prevent the crowd from obstructing hie passage, so eager wore the spectators to gaze upon the amiable and patriotic countenance of the custodian of the nation a honor Having informed the committee that he had an engagement at Columbia College, the ooitege prece ded cp Broadway, which was orowded by men, wome-i and children, who were patlontly waiting to bid fare we I to their friends, members of the various regiments on their way to protect the capital from the rebels. The thousand. who thronged the tile walka and the windows probably did hot eipect to have the opportunity of acetng Major Anderson, aud it was not until the carriage bad reached Canal street that the multitude were apprised that tho "man of the ho tr, ? whose name will never parish, was passing rapidly before them. From thai point up to Houtton street tho cheering was very enthusiastic, the men took off their hats. the fair sex thai thronged the windows waved their handkerchiefs gracefully, and the Juveniles ? many o' whoa* held flags in their hands ? caught the spirit of tho oocision. On arriving at the college the carriages en tered by the main gate, and students, who lined the en tnaae on either side, unoovered Umir he*ds s* the dls tingulshed visiter passed through. They wore their gowns, and rod, whfteaad blue rosettes. Major Anderson was reoeived by President King, the Faculty, and J;he trustees of tho college, and prooeoded to the ftront of the building, the students having assembled in a body on the gTeen at the foot of the elevated apo i, from which the v were addressed by the speakers. President Kcic. introduced Major Anderson thus;? 1 latrodnce to you Major Anderson, who, with seventy men resisted seven thousand, nntil his provisions and ammturtlon were gone. He then lowered the flag upon his own terms, ana came forth with the honors of war, bringing his Hag and his men with him, and bringing the Intact reputation of an American soldier. I present Major Anderson to the class of Columbia College. The students cheer?nuatlly" and the Major signified his pleasure by bow in c repeatedly. The President then tamed and ad dreesea a largo number of ladles who were as sembled on tho baloony, and said:? Ladles, I present Major Anderson to you also, for you have a deep interest in the soldlsr. Of course, the ladles put on their roost winning and bewitching smiles, and some or them were more demonstrative In their expressions of esteem and honor for the tried patriot and soldior. Dr. Qrawford and Sergeant Hart (members of Major Anderson's staff) were Introduced to the ftudents and their lady friends, I'resident King remarking that Ser geant Hart stood by his commander aa a sergeant ot a true heart ought to stand by his commander. The Chaplain of the CoUege then "l^red up a spesli al and appropriate prayer, aftsr which Ma.i?r Anderson raised a laige and beautiful llag, am.d loud cheers, and, as he raised It, he saiu : ? "God bless the flag." The President introduced Ei Gov FurH, whose father was a soldier or the Revo lution, and whoso soul was warmed by Revolutionary blood. SP151CH OP GOVERNOR FISH. Be spoke aa follows:? Oeatlemen anl friends? 1 stand before you at this moment In something or au excep tional character. When m:n, old and young, arc hasten ing to volunteer, I am net here ss a volunteer. The l'ro sioent has rorced me into this servloe, and although, like muns1 volunteers, I ome unprepared and unarmed, I wi'l endeavor to do what little duty may be required of me The earnestness snd enthusiasm of this occasion shows us that Columbia College is true to hor* The t'aditions and the history of the past areth iso of i-atriotism and or love of country. When, In tier early dais, her numbers few, tho noise of war wis ujion us, she gave both In counsel snd In the lleld froely or h"r wisdom and or her blood, rhe names or .lay, or Hamil ton, or Morris, of Livingston and of Benson, are among the records of tho past, and on the of the history of your country ; and the erettapf the last few days show that others are going to follow their example. Do you rsmembor that when, In the early days of the struggle which preceded the coaflicl with great Britain, an assemblage was held in the city or New York to de nounce tbe B. >?t en l'ort bill' Speakers or emlnonoe, men cr age, had boon enlisted and hvl exhausted, as they thought, tho subject In denouncing the tyranny or the government, s pale strippling, weak in figure, but intellec tual in countenance, arose and addressed the assemblage. At first a reeling or surprlie at the audacity of a child following a man of learning when a subject was supposed to be exhausted, pervaded the asscm bly. Soon, however, they became Intoreste l by the ear nestness, argument and power of that boy, who Tor more than one hour held them In thrall by his eloquence and earnestness. He brought forth reasons which his superiors in years and cxpsrlencc had failed to bring forth and when at the close or one hour lie released them! the cry went round, "Who is her" the answer was, "a collegian." This gentleman wss one of your body>? Alexander Hamilton. (I-oud cheers.) Thit boy col legian as he waic did not stop ther?. Earnest and learn ed men? the Chandlers? were employed through the press In atl'ectlng publio opinion. Pamohlet after pamphlet appeared refuting their arguments and over throwing their positions, carrying with them the sentiment of the community. Present ly it was known ihit the writer was a collegian. The voice of wisdom and of patriotism came from Columbia College, and did mora to arouae the public sentiment or the city? then lovsl to the crown? than came from any other quarters. (Renewed applause ) You are heirs to that glor.v. It is for you now; in ths trial or a cause, as great and ss Im portant ss that which was then begun- the vindication or rights as sacred and aa Important as ever were brought to the trial of arms, or or argument? It is lor you now to come forward to defend and maintain these same rights. The trial Is now even or greater Importance, for It Is the principle of Independence of mind and or thought, as wsll aa of action and of person, that Is to be sustained But, gentlemen, I go no farther with that. H is right and flitting, and I am etad of the occasion which enables me to witness the raising of this flag It is right that you who are here cngigcd earnestly and ardently In the investiga tion of those principles of eternal right and Justice which underlie all history and all science, should venerate and respect and love that flag, whbh is an emblem of tr.uth and of justice, of loyalty, patriotism and honor. (Cheers.) And I oon^nratulate you most earnestly with the satisfaction that you will have when you took upon that Dag, conscious that It Is your own, and that It has been raised by the hands of one whose patriotism knows no bounds, who loves his flag, and who has heroism, to defend and to maintain It. (Ch?ers ) Gentlemen. 1 conjure jou to cherifh that flag, cherish the recollection or this day. When won look upon those Stars and Stripes rccoguiso in that banner a true emblem ?f the prlnclp e of country, growing great and overrunning a continent with power and with strength unexampled In the rapidity o. its progress. Its progress has been thit or peace; Its history is emblamized there. It has added no strips to show the increase or its power, hut it adds at ar alt or star to lllumitfl and diffuse light and joy, and hope, but all in peace. (Knthus'.astie cheers ) The students sang " The Star Spangled Banner.' the faculty and the ladles joining heartily in the chorus. Rev. I?r SraiJto, wbote rather rought in the ?;volu tionary war, wss introduced. He s?ld his whole life hyi been spent under the Stars and Stripes. He was early taught to hail that emblem, not simply as the emblem or liberty, bnt as tho emblem of law and o' order. He al luded to the strong attachment which existed between the officers of the old Revolutionary war, and related an anecdote Illustrative or this fact. Wb?o his rather wis on a vlait to him be asked to see Col. Burr, in 182P, whoso residence was in N'assau street. 0e (Dr. Spring) ondei vored to persuade his rathar not to piy Burr a visit; but In reply he said, "The last time I saw him was on tbe Plains or Abraham, when be raced the British arms in rull view or a fearful snow storm to drsg the ?>ody of Montgomery rrom tho onemy's quar ters and 1 will see h?m " The doctor went on to say that the principle for which we are now contending was a great moral and Christian principle sworn to by the friends of this repnblle. sod upon which It rosta. It was well known tbst his procllviles were with the South, anl that he had dote them all the justice in his power from tho pulpit and from the press, but whon the question was voluntary secession from the great oompsct which rormed this American could hesttste any longer. (Bravo and checcs.) Withlu a rew weeks he had read a work written by a gentle man named Strlngrcllow, of Vlrgtnia, one great ob jc?t of the writer being to show the superiority of tho Middle and isouthern Slates to the North In Intellect, civi lization and military skill. He boasted that thev wore the moat enlightened people on the race or the earth . and /said ths speaker), ir that is so, or what has the South to complain? In conclusion, Dr. Spring said thst so me than see the American flag dlalionorcd, he would rather have been laid In his grave In th? year 1W0. Oahi ki B Ricmihs, als> a son or Revolutionary blool, wsa the next speaker. He said that on January 10, 1861. JeflbrWO Davis, who had bravely borne the banner or the republic on Ihe plains of Buena Vista rose In tbe Senate chamber of the United Ststes and MOly rebnkel what he cslled the perverse unwilling nets of his loyal col ?agues aroundghlm to dir. *01 Major Anderson to lower the llag of Fort <umter. Ho donoted their attachment to that flsg ss a ralss pride, and looked forward to tbe time when that flsg should no longer bo naed aa the common flag of our country, and when it shsll be rolded up and laid away like s vestment no longer used. Jefferson Davis abandoned his seat in the Senatelto be. ime the leader In tbe grea?. rebellion aga nst the I'olon (Groans for Davis.) He complimcn.od Ms|or Ander on f or his heroism, anil sad t ha tbe American llag wss an fMnbl'? of the sovereignty or the I'nited States. the revolltd States did not return to the1 r allegiance, L , places wou'd be Oiled with the liberty loving Anglo Americans or New Brunswick an I Nova Seotl v Proretsor 1. mines made an eloquent speech, anl In an swer to the question propounded b / himself, as t< ? .iy the American flag wss ti be seen waving over clnrclies and breweries, said, "It Is because we want to se^ so:ne symbol berorc us thst expreises our inmost love to this country. We loved our country oven more, now that It wss attacked by trsltors, and the unhallowed doctrine or Stste allegiance bad came to s head President Kite made a rew appropriate remarks. Tbe flag of our country had been assaulted by parricidal lunJS. This treason was not suddenly hatched, but or long pt operation, and the conflict to down would en dure long, and they need not be afrs<d bnt that tb"tr time to serve tbe country would come (Volies? "We are ready.") Six members of the senior class of Oolura bis College bad enlisted as p irates In the glorious batta lions that hail gone tb protea' tbe cnitai, end he made re <^mpty boas" wh?n he ss' l these fellows would op hold the flsg. The honor of C ibuiibls College wss safe in the r hands, snd they would be followed by ths ?jm jeibirs, h< pes. prsyers and leors of their frlenis whom i they left Nfc?d; ud if la the prm<ta?o? of God uy m of Am should fail, 'hay would Mourn turn M * soldier d> i?g oa tbe field of honor, bnt ?? will avenge him (Cueers. ) A dMM(e to tb?M and a wrong to our flag is a wrocr and a damage to u a, which with our Ureo we will revenge. (Great applause.) War waa not only a treat evil, bat a great teacher. We had been enjoying luxury bo long, and were so long exempt from the surfer tag which other nations were called upon lo endure, that we were in danger of losing our humanity in our clnliza lion The rode shock of war had come to tell us that fclflbliutfs was not the end and aim of human rights, aol that we owe much to country? a debt which wo wera now called upon to pay. Professor Pant made a few natriotio remarks, observ athat they would look ui>on tbe Hag which the? bad *ed as an emblem of the bond of brotherhood that elided between tbe students of tho college and their brethren who had gone to Dght the battles of their coun try, and when tbe last p;ion of \tct<ry bad died away they we 'd hang (he old Dag on their wails, to be a wit net's to n omiug generations that the ciasti of 1801 ve nei *? 'he tea. hings tf n ir collegiate prede.ess irs of 177w 4>t them see tu it that so long as they were shel tercd beneath the bread folds of that glorious old ban ner. that no whisper of treason should be breatbed with in the wa'ls of Columbia college. Rev. Dr. Mi Yu har consecrated the Sag in the name of the Uoly Trinity, which terminated the interest. eg exer cises. l/3ud calls were made for Major Axi'Krson, who said that he regretted he could uot lake each one of them by the hand. "God bless you," said he; "put your trust in Bim, and all will be well.'' Major Anderron tben entered his carriage and departed immediately ami J the cheering of the students, and. as waa supposed, returned to the Brevoort House, where he has been stopping since his arrival in New York. THE METROPOLITAN PREPARATIONS. BOARD OF SUPERVISORS. Hi is Board mat yesterday afternoon, at three o'clock, President Stewart in th $ chair. Several petition); and bills were received and referred. By the Comptroller's statement it sppears that The balance April 13th; was (98,784 65 Receipts $9,333 96 1X>. ft r county revenue bonds of 1801 897,600 00 906,933 #? Total $1 ,005,722 61 Payments 618,918 63 Balance April 20, 1861 $356,804 08 TBS WAR ? SALARJ** OK OFFICIALS WHO OO T<> TUB WAR TO Its PAID TO THSJH KAMJUK". Supervisor Bi.r.vr otl'ered a resolution to the ctt'ect that a furlough be granted to all persons receiving salaries out of the county treasury, who enlist in the service to defend our country's flag during the present troubles, and the Comptroller is authorized and directed f> pay the salaries of such persons regularly t> their families cr other representatives, up to January 1, 1862, if tbelr services are required by the government for that length ol" time. Adopted. The Hoard took a brief recess, to allow the members au opportunity of seeiDg the Sixty-ninth regiment, then 0( wing down Broadway. A resolution was also passed to refer to a special com mittee of four the question of the legality of issuing county revenue bonds to the amouDt of $250,000, for the purpose of providing for the wants of the families of tho volunteeis who have enlisted in the service of the g> verument to defend the flag oi our country. THE HEW QARLKM IIRIIMIE AM> ITS COST. The Committee of inquiry on Harlem Bridge roparted tha*. a new bridge would be finished within thirty days. The cost of the construction will be about $90,000, the laud costing $23 ( 00, the construction of tho bridge $58,000, the land $19,(00, and the engineering about $9,000 7 he bonds issued req-ilro Sew York to pay $C0 CoO and Westchester county *30,000. Referred to' Committee on Taxes TUK I'|;i U'OSSD ISSt'EOK IIOMI* I OR STAT* TAX. Supervisor fwnco offered the foIlowligv Resoleed, That the Comptroller bo, and is hereby, authorised and directed to imuo bonds for the amount of State tax of this county for the year 1861, and that as soon as practicable he pay into tho State treasury the said amount. Adopted. IbeBard adjourned, to meet at eleven o'clock this (Wednesday) morning. TEMPORARY BARRACKS IN THE PARK. The rapid enrolment of volunteers In the city, tho can tinually increasing strength of our effective volunteer regiments, and the influx of military bodies from other States, have very nearly taken up all the room that can be found from time to time. So far as mere lodgings wo concerned there is no want of buildings offering for the purpose. Rut cooking arrangements have been hitherto sadly out of joint, from the want of a regular bar rack for the soldiery, where their meals can be served up hot and comfortable. With commeudahle care for health and happiness of our citizen solliery, and cer tainly with much credit to the commissariat department there are steps now being taken to erect spacious tem porary barracks in the City Hall Park, where ou Unary operations will be performed sectimiem ariem, and space be aflbrded for tbe feeding of upwards of two thousand men . Tbe barracks were commenced yesterday , and are being run up with the speed of Aladdin's palace. The structure Is about four hundred feet iong by forty or fl.ty feet wide, and stretches along more than hall' the length or the Park. Jt is being pnlldly constructed of deal. A portion of tbe roof and all tbe llooring are already far advanced, and carpenters are being kept at work night and day to hurry up things. Tbe Quarto' master General communicated with Mr. Comptroller Haws, on Monday lost, requesting permission lor the State to erect this building for tbe convenience of the military. The necesssry conscnt was immediately given, whereupon llr. Haws caused sufficient ground to be meusured on, and Ibe building was at once com menced. Ibc following Utter of authority was addressed to Mr. (MM ? " QrARTKRMABTKK's PtrARTMKNT , \ Nrw Yok k , April 22, 1861. ) " .Ioh.n B. CORum, Esq. : ? Sir: You are hereby autho rized and directed to erect, in the Park, a rough tempo rary building, for the purpose of furnishing food therein to the volunteers, of such site as you may doom necessary for two thousand men. ?'G. A. AKTHCR, Engineer- in Chief, " Assistant Quartermaster t;eneral." The board of Aldernen has also fully endorsed tbe permission on tho vote on a resolution proposed by Alderman Cripp. l.ast evening there were a number of citizens, ladies and gentlemen, strolling about the new Barracks, dis cussing the probable purpose of Its erection. They will now know all about it. ARMS FOR WILMINGTON, DELAWARB. There was quite an cxcitement about tbe office of' Exprers Company yesterday afternoon , in conr.e qatnee of the delivery of twenty cases of ri lea at their door directed to the Mayor of Wilmington, Del. Mr. Hoey , the Superintendent , refused to receirc them on any account, unless an order to take them out of tbe city ac [ com pan led them from the Dixtrict Attorney or Superin tendent ol Vol ice. One of tho officers at once proceeded to the Superintendent's office and procured the following order ? One* Sri'?K?ra.vnKNT MrrR>irouTAS Pols k, | N'kw York, April 23, 1861. J You are hereby authorized to supply arms for the au thorities of the city of Wilmington, 1 ?el. Tbe packjges cnutainiig tbe arms' most be addressed to the Mayor of Wilmington. Del , and forwarded by Adami' Express. JAS. BOWEBf, President of Board of Police. SEIZURES OF MORE ARMS. The police of (he city were actively engaged yoeti;r<i iy In ferretlrg out and at Izing several low of firearms doe. ticed for Suntbern ports. Several such seizures were made in the couri-e cf the day. The last lot discovered wat found in charge of ltoniel I'iah, at 6<J Fult mi street. It ccnslsted of 160 rifles, together with a lew doable bar reled shot guns, and two long and boivy Mississippi rl Acs* Ihe rides are of excellent workmanship, with per cursion locks. On most of them uo name can be disco vered. On the locks of others, the name of L. Hullman Is p tamped. They were packed in cases, all ready for ship ment. Bills of lading, and other papers, were found with them. The bills describe them as "cases of merchan di*o," and they are consigned to Lovell A Latimore, Sa vannah, aud|t<> sundry parties in New Orleans. Also some to U Hoffman, Vlcksburg. The seizure was made by oincers Farley and Fustace, of the Metropolitan p<> lice, aislstcd by the Oaptain of the Second ward. THE SEIZURE OF UNIFORMS. The seisnro of contraband uniforms, mentioned in yes terday's Hkhai-k, took plaic at No. 4 Pey stmt, an 1 not at No. 4 Cortlandt street, ?s erroneously stated. Mo?srs. Livingston k Co. oocupy the lat'.er building, and are not at all desirous of acsumit.,; the public odium atuetad t) the transaction. DEPARTURE OF TROOPS. DEPARTURE OF THE EIGHTH REGIMENT. OVFR A TTlOt'RATtl) MKN , ANt? A HKAVT BATTIHT F,MBAHKXJ>ON TBI ALABAMA AND JAWBH AHUKK ? 1'RK-KNTATION OK A BIAtTTJFCt Ft AO. AC. The Klghtb regiment, (Washington Orejs) , New York State Militia, over one Mms?o I stro ig, and with six six punndors, sailed list evening with s?tled orders, 1 3 Join probably, the forces at Washing' rn. The mtrcblng or ders were received very unexpectedly on Saturday after noon, and the men responded to tbem with the greatest alacrity. Regiments were rapidly mustered and drilled, new officers to supply vacancies, were elected, an I new arms and equipments were amply provided, so that the Kighth started yesterday, one of tbe most efficient regi ments In the service, and ready for almos*. Immediate action. Tltr MSN APSKMRMCD At the armory, over Centre street market, ss early as six oitfik yesterday morning, u4 the racks rapi lly (lilel up until nine o'clock, the bwr appointed fjr the start. The arraignment* at tbe armory were admirable. I'o o*men were cut oned at Um doers *nd none but mem *?*l????t wero admitted at firet. By tb'a mean* ihe men were enabled to equip themaeive* und.a curbed by ihe crowd* of fr end* end outsider* whi:h have embarrassed aimoat every other reg_meni, and to which we shall have xxaaicn to allude frequently ji th.a article. The men went quietly to work, therefore, and were got ready with a facility and comfort al most unparalleled We have to notice in the regiment the sane* of aeif devotion and modeet heroism now happily becoming 13 common among our people. Tbo members are mostly mechanic*, hardwork ing, industrious fellow*, with no money to spare and with families to provide for They did the beat tb?y could, however, and started. Men left their families husbands tbelr wive*, not in that re*pe;t, but without hesitation aud doubt. Colonel I.yooa himself left lick mem tier* of hi* household. One or the Lieutenant* obeyed the order* o' a dying father, and parted from him probably never to meet on earth. Tboee angel* who record the good, brave, generous, patriotic acts of men have teed to be ihorthand writers, now a doya. Hardly a man joined the ranks of the Eighth regiment y est or day who bad not sanctified hi* cause by some great *eX sac rifice. The number of recruit* offered was so large tliat the officers were enabled to plok their men, and those taken were fine able bodied fellows, some of them mov ing in the first ranks of society, and all worthy or tho ex cellent corp* to thoy are attached. If out of the re cruit* were m uniform and ail Were weU armed and pro vided with strap*, blankets, plates, cups, &c , under the direction of the Quartermaster*, whom members of 3en. Hal) * stafl assisted. No man left with the regiment who was not well provided for and ready for efficient terries. THE SCENES AT TH* ARMORY Were, on account of tho exclusion of tbo crowd, vastly more business and war like than sentimental and affect >og. The men smoked, chatted, enjoyed themselves, or occupied the time with receiving their supplies and titling out their comrades. Moat of them were armed with re volvers and bowie-knives, but there were no superfluities carried, at least outside the knapsacks, unless a smalt flask of brandy and a pipe can be reckoned as *uch. The uniformed men were dressed in caps, grey pants and jackets, trimmed with black, and with heavy blue overcoats ; the officers in dark blue caps, wits and overcoats, with gold trimmings. They all went to work like regulars, and at no armory was there less confusion and better order. Our men are cvi dently becoming accustomed to this sort of work, , acd take the thing as a matter of course. They said th*t they didn't care where they wero going, and had go. over wanting to go to Washington; they went to obey orders acd expected to fight, so they had made up their minds to it. When asked when thoir pay began they replied, ''Pay? Pay? O. yes; certainly. I really don't know. I erhaos the Captain can tell you about It1'? know ing nothing and caring less about it. It was not for th\t they eniieted. Testaments were at the company's room* for diitribution, but were scarcely disturbol, as the men's wives, sisters and mother* had taken that care upon themselves, and had furnished them with Bible* beforehand. After nine o'clock the companies were mustered, armel and marchcd off to drill In the op^n air, as soon iu possible' and thousands of people witntased these street drills They were all armed with new muskets and bayonet* rrom the Springfield Arsenal, which were received ye*' tcrday, and unpacked in the arsenal during the prepare lions. QuartermiBter (Ald^rmm) attended t0 this ir after, on i did it admirably. Under his direction also, boxes or powder, valises, bundies, and the officers luggage were sent down to the transport by e\ pros*; and by a system or checks, like those ai the railroads, he was able to obviate all difficulties n?d get rid or the troubles usually attendant upon the ion or milltny ba^guge. After most o* tho companies had departed, the ladies and friend* of the volunteer* were permitted to enter, most nntv uely, and then the mea were hustled about, "Mid scene* of c.nftiaion," which might have been very appropriate at homo, *weel home, but which were very much out of place at an a-mory. The polioemen who admitted the friends and followers should bo blamed, but thef rienda>nd follower* should take a little thought to themselves. These ever lasting goodbye* do those who stay at home na good, but weary, dispirit, perplex and coufu*e those who go. With all due allowance* for the painful circumstance* of many of the case*, we ?till think tbat the teir deniel oC the soldier should b assisted by the seir denlai of hi* rriend*. Our city now is a camp, and we must all begin to act as It wc mall*, it. Bid the boys good bye as <>rtcn as you please while they are civilian*, but after thoy enter the army, unde order*, leave them to themselves, treat them an woldlers cftn't annoy or worry them or yourselves, and both you and they will be happier, calmor and in Iflfer trim afte the last long look i* over and the ship st.uffd. THE RENDE/VOCS. By eleven o'clock the companies had all started for the rendezvous, on Seventeenth street, Union square. The troop*, acting as artillery, under command or Capt. Var nan, an old, experienced and able officer, started first, in order to procure their cannon rrom the upper Arsenal, corner or Seventh avenue and Thirty fifth street. Until yesterdry morning the artillery corps expected to take eight howitzer*, like thoee of the Seventh regiment, which could be dragged and managed by hand At three A. M., orders came that the government wished a heavy battery, and that six C poiyiaci-a mi it be taken Colonel Lyon* *cted upon hi* order immediately, ?nd a committee wis appointed to purchase the border ? four to each gun? and the harness neceteary. Stalls for the horses were also fitted op cn the James Ailger *toamer. and the troop wa? or dered t<> go with the guns, by the p im? b >;>t The ex <mpt member* of the regiment held a meeting at Ufa yetteil iil and determined to escort their c imrades t( the Mat and lh<s Armory thus being cleared, the crowd ao i. mined to Broadway and the square. Along the shall aide of Broadway crow Is were assembling; the wtv bo twren lihecker and Fourth Ftrrels wa* blocked up Ity a n-. ss of people Ure engi.n s were being stationed slouir the route, to rii.R their hells as the procession ptswd more ila>:? than ever wero dt?f>!ayed, and bodies of men were inarching through tho side streets to join the thrones on the great thoroughfare AT CNIOM SQUARE The stands erected for the Union meeting were crowdej w .tli people, the park was illed, and the streets were lined all tbe way round the enclosure. Th r.> were not a? msny people present, however, as has been usual here In New V'oik, partly because the Sixty -ninth attracted the greater part of the sight-seeing people, and partly he canse the New Yorkers, with their usual adapt iv en ss. hire become accuttomed to these warlike disphys, an ; take them quite as a matter of course. Th9 enelnotra were flrst upon tbe ground, and Sergeant Trumbull was quietly presented with a revolver by the Masonic Arctium* lodge, of which he was a member , and whl ;b hn :<ent away almost all lis acti to urinous lu the various regiments, tbe <1. L. Fox Guard, alio marched up to cs cort the favorite Bowery actor and member or the Fightii. whose name they bear, anil whom some of them dis graced during the day, by getting very muck Intoxicated, very disorderly anil very anx'ous for a light One by one the companies arrived, and took up positions up>n the tliady sides of the surrounding streets. Crowds of hand shtkiog friends, and kissing, crying women, thronged around. Die men stretched out upon the st>uei, lay singing, cheering and conversing Then the Adjutant ar rived, anil after a little delay, obtained tbe rejiort from tbe Orderly Sergeant of THE OFFICERS ANI> MKV. The officers are as follows:? Ool. Lyons, Meat -Colonel Waterbury, Major Weatworth, Adjutant I). B. Keeler,Jr. Quarteimaster, Cotntll: .\**t Quartermaster. J. C Smith; Paymaster, H. H Cashman; Commif-sary, A. C.Snilth.Jr.; Surgeon, Dr. T. F. Smith ; As?t. Surgeon, Foster Swift; Chaplain, Mr. Suitor. Company A? CapUun Johnson, First Lieutenant, Day; S'ecomt I lectetant, Stroking; Firs! Sergeant, Wood Oue hundred men, three otllcers and four sergean's. Company B ? Captain S?su?y, First Lieutenant. A. G. Keels Second Lieutenant, M. W, Wall. First Sargeait, Nathaniel Ftelson. One hundred and six men, three oili er rs snd four ftrpeims C mpany C? t'fif tain Berger; First Lieutenant, Apple ton. Seceind I n i:t* nart, It. Inmphey, Ftrnt Sergeant, Messier. K.igli'.y men, three otliicrs urn! four mirgeants. Ompnnyl' ? Captain I-awrence; First Lieutenant Co ben; Srcemd Lieutenant, First Perj<nnt, Fox. e it.e hundred men, two edi'-.-erF and three sergeants. Company I ? < aputin (.r'liin i'iret Lieutenant, D itch Second Lieutenant, Huiiburt; Tli'rd Uetit' nint 0. L Fc x; First Sergeant, Martin CUlis One hundred aid e'gbt men, four officers and foui sergeants 'Company F? Captain, Dnek First IJeutenant, P Allen PecnEdJ.ieu'fnant, J. I iiam iiid ; Kirst Serges n', Henuestey. *en, 1*08. odicers, a, sergeants. 4 Compiny O? Captain. Ca-r. First Lieutenant, Cbeldley P<csB'i Lieutenant, He^er; Firs! Sergeant, Youug. Men, 1C2: officers, 3; sergeant*, 4 Knglneers? Oapta n, Walton. First Sergsaet, J. R Turn bull Men, 22 Treop? Captain, Vsrrlan, First Lleutonsnt, Hums Second Lieu tenant, Cornell First Sergeant, J. H. Smith Men, 112. officers, 3 Sergeant!, 4. R nd? leader, f>. Maixlrjihe Men, 2 V Lnimmers? First Sergeant, Rjer; Seoond Sergeant, Pamn. Men. 24 Hy the overplus in some of the companies, and by sev eral recruits railing in afterwards, all of the irgular oont panlrs, except that of tbe engineers, were equal ized at one hundred men eaih. Ths band Is part of thst attached to the I'ni'ed Plntee receiving ship North Carolina. Twenty-Avi members of the Seventh, and seven of the Seventy lirst, went on

with the righth. *s did also ?fx men of Citnpmy H <*e vetith Massachusetts regimstit, undnr command o'f Ueut. Stark. (a descendant of the n!d <i'n r?l). ?b" w *$ );ft behind here sick when hla regiment pa* set through. I A LONO WAIT. The re gmtst *u brought into lie* and kept stauiicg n u.e he:, 1 ?'i> for a y>t g, awaiting the ar rival of the troop, with ts art alary. Toe deJty caused by the necessity of pureha* op ho raw, hmeMud atoree, detained the command for many hours, however. The detachment of police marchd on 'be^r.und under com maud ot s<tr|eajH? I'afk?-s and Cactie, were nurcked "w?v sgo.n. The soldiers, at rest, tu| vhe ?'?Uar Spangled Banner,' and "Dixie ? Lard."' At two o'clock the Hce *u a?.?.n broken, and the compters reedezvoueed about on on carbatoner. mlk patriotic som-s, lasted t j the r frltuos, drank water and t aactt ug *trooKe.- and cheered the weary honra aw* y. Br.'tou, of tho Kverett Hoim-, s*nt out a plenti ol k upp y of sar.;1w.*.uos tor a luncheon The crowd gradually d bp< raid, and tb'*e who renninel crated themselves upon the pavements, which a large of btfk-n g.ass made bj co mc-us too eomfor. able a few memr>cis of the Highland Guard appeared In baro leys and kilts The hours waned away and the comparatively few p*< pie who retrained, sttred, eat down, felt weak, ate, drank, roturned home, recruited, came ba?k and repeated da cayo. Mo mted recru w dashnd about upon whit Bryant call* their gum- \rab,; ? teed a. Two of the Fox Guard Marled a tight. and wore cuLvej ed away by the police. Than, at a little after fsur, the companies were marched down Fourteenth street, and finally , the crow d increasing all the while, were formed into line on Fifth aveuae. Sergeant B-.geri arrived with another rqua<t ot pol' e. Ex-Colonel Avery, and several other ei Odocolf ti ok charge of the two hundred and flfly exempt ard ptjy at home member*. The long awaited troop arrived with its cannon. Colcnei Lyon* was salutel and took c< mm anil of bia reg men', rben the American Cog woe touted amid heart,' cheers, and then followed? A TRESBNTATION OF COLORS to the retiiij- nt by i>r. Barrow, on behalf of mesdimes Mra. ChHf. 0. Crawford, Mry , Cnas. Chandler and Mrs. Chat. A. Seacor. The colort cons.stel o" a beau'. if u flag, worked in the fined 8 ilk. Upon one aide were the Stars and Stripes, and upon the other, on a ground of white illk, the American eagle, exquisitly worked in feathers, and with the motto, E Pluribut 1'num. Dr. Birrow staled thit the flag bad been made by Mrs. Seacor tbi'tyiSPeo yeu-s ago, and had been very highly valued by the family. The ladies sent it. however, with the regiment with which Mra. Seacor 'a son went, and knew that it would never be disgraced. Colonel Lyons brlelly replied, Buy ing that be received the Hag cn behalf of the regiment with thi greatest emo'.lon. He hid been with his men for yearn and knew them well. That tl*g woull never be despoiled except over their dead bodi's. (Cheers.) We will return it to ycu, or leave our b jue? with it. (Great cheering.) That Hag I ahiil always fal low, no matter at what sacrifice. We will return it to you, if we over return. (Cheers.) Again I thank the ladies, of whom we shall often think, and whom we uope to meet at some brighter and better lime. TUB MARCH TO TBB BOAT. The regiment then slowly started, with frequent stop pag< a, on the march down Broadway. The crowd cheered them as they advanced, and the soldiers were greeted with requests to pick out plantations for their friends, to which one ot them inoet aptly replied by polntisg to the escort* marching by and saying, ''This is the home brigade, girls! Get tliem some white fea thers!" The streets were well lined all tiie way to t be boat, and the people were very enthusiastic. Great amuse mtnt was stlorded By the ect entrlc movements of the escort, which professed to consist only of exempt numbers, but wh'Ch was really composed of all the outeiderB wbo could slip in umh rc >ver of a badge. If they were exempt, it must have been from any sort of drill fl'artof the t.meshey were squares nboad of tb*>Ke giment and ugain wero backing upon the artillery horses, which seemed to imagine th< mselves imitation Flora temples and would not be roetrrined from a two twenty pa~e. TIicsk civilian escorts do no good, and do a great deal of harm. They break up the line, embar rass tlio soldiers. invitiate and busy the otiioers, and in jure the tout ettsmille of the display. With e inn: f?w exceptions they are got up tu pratify a little personal vanity on the |iart of the escortei s , but the public is tired of them. The greatest greeny no longer raist-.kcs the rosetud men who inarch arm in arm ahead of the sol d'ers (or recruits or volunteers. Everybody knows i'h m . acd no one is pleap'-d with tbcra Purine the way down one of the exempts, an old cler gyman. fainted Irom the heat and exci emect. The Zou av* aval's yette Guard, and tire companies ch- ered the passing soldiers. The line of march was through rough ("ansl street to Hudson, thence to Bewh, and theDce to l'if r No. rso. In Deach Htreet the soldiers were ch ,k<-d by ? thick clond of duel, which rendered them invisible. No outsiders were aimiUed to the dock, except by special order, and so the embarkation on board the Ala '.'Miia. C.ipt. Scl enck, wai excellently and quickly ac complithtd. The artillery marched down to Pier No. 1:>, and went on board the .lames Adger. the shores and wharfs were crowded with a cheering, shout leg mats of people. The seven mombnrs of the ieven>.y lirt-l, on board, were informed by Olonel Lyon." tint they could not be taken for want of room, but by the kindncts of General Hall took pauaage in the Adger with the artlHery. The Alabama wns crowded with soldlera, and there was hardly room to stir on board her. Beven o'cloc.k^?pprc acbed . the gangways weie thrown down; a few weeping women ran about '.he dock; the ropes were thr<vwii oil two of the men were left behind, as some mey always will be ; there was a great rush to the end of the pier and the ship? its bla> k bull strokigly relieved by the many hucd mass of umtorms, \?|s and l-adW-rehiefs, Its r'gglng . loarcul agaiDSt the i\?v western sky, ita departure saluted by cheers, can iioMMitf, beU.',Dging and whistling? sailed with scaled or^rs, to be op^red twentv miles at aea. THE SIXry-NJNTH REGIME NT. IMMKNPK TVKN OUT OF Ol'R 1HIPH CITIZENS. Yesterday was * great day Tor our citizcns. The Sixty -nitiLh regiment, composed almost exclusively of the sons of Krln, departed on their million Soutb witb great eclat, setting the entire population In tbe lower wards in a stale of excitement almost bordering on marines. Prom an early boar in the morning, crowds of men, women and children continued to pour into Broad way from tbe First, Fourth, Sixth, Fourteenth, and other wards, until tbe thoroughfare was so blocked up that tbe omnibuses. carriages, carts, and all manner of vehicles were obliged to abandon it to the multitade on foot. Tbe women alone who turned out in honor of the occasion were sufficient In numbers to occupy both sidewalks from Great Jones street to the Battery, to gen era! was the turn out. Brooklyn, Jersey City, Williams burg and all along tbe lino of tbe Uarletn Hail road, was fully represented, and even f rom as far ofT as Hartford, Connecticut, Hibernia's sons and (laughters were seized with the war feeling, and came on to witness the de I>arture of the sturdy Sixty ninth. At nine o'clock tbe members of tbe regiment marchel from their armory in Prince street to Great Jones street, which was the appointed place of starting. Tbe troops locked well and were in excellent spirits. Tbey were re ceived in tbe most enthusiastic manner by the Crowd, and seemed mucb aflected at the wa m reception given them by tbe by 8 landers The work of forming in line and drumming up the strangling re cruits and supplying them witb arms occupied several hours, but the |>eopIe bore with the delay patiently, and watched every Movement with an unusual degree of interest. The weather wai extreme iy oppressive, and tbe eirect of the beat upon the unpro tecUsil soldiery, 'was ?s perceptible as tho gb it wag the Fourth of July. The brave fellows bore up nobly, how erer. and enly seemed too bsppy at the prospect of tbeir speedy departure for the scene of tbe war. While form ing into line, many affecting scenes occurred between tbe soldiery and tbe friends and relatives tbey were letving behind them. Women and children cried aloud, and even men wept at parting witb th >se thoy loved so dearly. 1'arents took leave of their sons, witb fe< ling* of the mvet poignant grief, while sisters clung to their brothers with tender affection, and refused to leave tbe ranks until the very last moment. At last all beiug In readiness, the order to "fall in, ' was given and the regiment prepared to Tue friends of tbe Sixty-ninth were determined that tbe af fair should pass off witb as mucb ^iat as preside, ami accordingly arrangements were made by a number of fire companies and clvio societies to act as an <~?cort on the occasion. At a quarter past three o'clock the signal for starting was gi> en, and tbe pro. "seion m >voJ down Brcadwsy in the following order ? ORl'KR OF TBOCKSSION. ffcptiin Carper ter with a squa-l of policemen Wagon drawn by four hi.rses, tastefully decorat.'d with 1 American and Ii Ith flags, ao'i bearing * number of de vices on banners, among which was the following ? I. <s ~ ~<s> \ 8IXTV MNfll. 5 i KKMRMlin 1 MMMT. \ The K.xile Club, organised in 1*00, bearing a larire green silk flag. I'epiitation of citizens, nrn.bering '00, walking ten abreaet. witb smsil Msgs in tbetr hand*. Kngnc Ot m!?any No 3S (B'sck Joke), MO men on the drag rope. 8q?M of IVIice. Zouave Corps. Costume, red pants dark jackets, Inm mrd with grien and red caps. 1 ii>uU)ti<n at citlseri* to the nom'jer of ,'!90. f>erhips Illlicru.a Bock and ladder Company. No II, In full rig. drawing a brn-a cannon, and printing a form Id ?W ivmttlce. Recruits Sixty ninth regiment Drum CtorfS, followed by bruss bend, playlaf tha "j?Hr Spangled Banner. " 1'ive hundred citizens, marching six abroat. Bsrd. . Stair an.l (engineer eorps Tbr Sixty ninth regiment, in ten companies. Deputation from Brn?k|rn. Baggage wgon, drawn by Adams' express hcrees, ftre in number. MeJlctne cheats, on wagora. Hose Company No M. Deputation from lUr lent. As the procession pvse<i J an tbe street Engine Companies Ncs. *, P, 21 anl 47. and h oee compa nits too numerous to mention, were drawn up on the sidewalks, and sainted tbe r?g Kent ia Doe style The steam fire erginea blew tbeir whistles loudly, aad at every corner the tlrtmen sent up cheer alter cbeer with a will, rendering lb* scene truly exciting, and worthy of long rtMBbrUN. 1b Um Mifkborbood of Grand ud Cnnal streets Um exoitemeot *M intanse, ud It was with the u.mort difficulty the polioe could keep the crowd from bratk ou into tbe ranks. At the Park tlie Fourth tnd -nth warder* were stationed in their fall strength, and here again the energies of the police were severely taxed to preserve order. In froit of Or. Chapta's church was a bust of Wash'.ng tcn, with the following motto inscribed on thnpedeainl. ? : thk union lit not, hi r auarara. i On another building, further down, wan the devioe:? i TH* CMOS MltfT A.ND HIIAl.t UK PRMMVBD. ^ At (be corner of Broad way and Worth street a largo green fog. with a harp In tho centre, was stretched across ib* Btreet, and as the regiment pHSned undernea'.h it a deadening cheer went up In admiration thereof. Arriving at the Astor House tlie regiment hal'ed for it Ti w moments, to listen to the rematks of a patriot on the ?'epi. Eiglne i-ompaniee Nos 14 and 38 joined in tha demeu stration,and in testimony of their esteem they hul their apparatus on the sidewalk Over the entrance to the betel was an inscription, in largo letters, which re id IE follows: ? \ THK KVMI or THOSB AT IIOMK WILL UK ICON TOl', AI?l><f' | nni pkatkrh ok tw*u vou iji*vh i kuind do wim vim " i on resuming the march tbe procession passed down Broadway to Cortlandt stroct. wheio they were most heartily received by the mar. chants and clerks in tho neighborhood. All al ing West street the enthusiasm of the people waB tbe same, and as the regiment pataed on board the J-imeB Adger, at pier No. 4, the scene of eioitement and confusion ^eg Ked description. Borne delay was experienced in em king tbe men in consequenco of the jam, but by htlf past live o'clock tbe troope were fairly stowed away, and preparations were made f">r starting. Colonel Corcoran was presented with a large bunch of shamrock by Mr. Cri>nly,cn behalf of ttisa Teresa Ei mond, just as the tt earner was about to haul out of her clip. The incident occasioned much oathusutsin ainoug the Foldltry, and teemed to please the spectators won diously. < M. Oomftl expreseod himself extremely ^ratiiied at, the appropriate though simple gift, and smd he would strive hard to retain the good esteem of the fair donor. At last tbe arrangements for the departure of the steamer were completed. Amidst the tiring of oannon, tbe dipping of tlags, and tbe cheers of over rtfty thou sand spectators, tho Adger moved slo?ly from her pier, and started on her voyage down the bay. Cheer after cheer rent the air as the moved along, and the wa ;ing of htumkerchiefB continued as long as tho forms of tho Sixty ninth were visible on the deck of the fast receding vessel. Tbe following is a list of the field, start and line officer* of the Sixty-ninth: ? Colonel? Michael Corcoran. Lieutenant Colonel? Robert Nugent. Major? Alderman James Bagley. Adjutant ? John M-keon. Chaplain ? Rev. Ibos. Mocney. Kng'neers ? Judge McCann and James R Klrker, Surgeor? Dr. Kiernan. Quartermaster? Joseph B. Tulty. Paymaster? Uatliew Kehcl. Company A? Captain Haggerty. Company B ? 'ap'a:n l.>n;b. Company C ? Capta.n Kavanagh. Com i >o n y I' ? Captain Clark. Company F ? Captain Kelly. Company F ? Captain Hreesling. Company Cnptam Dafiy. G>mp;.ny II ? Captain James Kelly. The rigiment paraded 1,000 muskets, but the. rank, file and musicians numbered 1,130 men. Two thousand additional men could have been forwarded, but the orders from headquarter* prevented Colonel Corcuran from mus tcring moie tban 1,000 miiMWetr. We are requested to state that the celay In the departure of the tro.ips was occasioned by the neglect of ttie authorities in not sup plying the men with muskets until after nine o'clock? tbiee hours alter the hour agreod upon. Metsrs. James B. Kiikee, Engineer, Robert Johnson, Ass'stantSurgton, and Major Bagley remain behind lor the present, but wlil fo forward after completing some arrangements r< spectmg unl'orms, prov isious, Ac AN nOISKNT. As tbe Sixty ninth were marching down Broadway ym ttrCay they halted in Irout o: the Astor House, and wnffo there'the heart of ono of the i?crul's, a due looking fol !<'??, was besieged by tli- Ian "MattaOS of his wile and children, who were on the aiAOwaUt. the pj >r fellow could not stand it, and ruthod from the ranks. Uis com rad?s were disarming him in the street, when an elderly snd very respect-iblf l<? king gmtlenan stopped out of tbe crowd of spectators, seized the abandoned musket and ollered to take the vacant uLi.-e. The oiler, si prompt ntd impulsive on the part of the old mac, elicited cheers from the crowd, but It wan not accepted doubtless on account of the one of bun who ma- e the patriotic profier. I'pon inquiry , it was ascertained that the gentleman who thus volunteered was Mr. Michael Cooney , formerly of Albany , and one of the founders of the F.uirae'. Guard, of that city, and was the llrst I.ientenantof that Company when they volunteered their services to the general government in 1847, to go to Mexico ? the tirst company to do so in the Kmpire State. Lieutenant Coouey went to Washington in pert on to urge the acceptance of his com mand, but tbe Tenth regiment bill passed about that time, and defeated his objoct. Tbe Albany Emmet Guard were in tbe city yesterday, m roult to Washing ton, muttering one hundred musketa. itona'.t Cxmey Is hut a few months from the South, having resided seve ral j rats in Montgomery, where he lias many warm friends. Yet, as au adopted citizen, of Irish birth, he knows hut one Hag, and, like all his countrymen, Is wil idh to fight I or li. ARRIVAL OF TROOPS IN NEW YORK. TUB ALBANY SOLDIERS. The Twenty tifth regiment of Albanians (460 strong), which arrived in this city about twelve o'clock on Mon day night, did not start yesterday mora ing, as we stited in yesterday's edition. Our reporter learned at tbe Hud son River Kailroad depot, on Mouday night, that tho regiment was positively to start in the Ocean Queen [at four o'clock tbe following morning. But it now appoars that the order to this ollcct. previously issued, was countermanded, and there is no probability, according to tbe statement of the officer in command, of their leaving before tlii^prenotm. Immediately after their arrival, on Monoav Dlgnt, the} proceeded to the Astor House and partook or refreshment*. About ono o clock yesterdav mrrntng the regiment proceeded to No. 17? Broadway? a buildinc which has been pitted at the disposal of the Slate by Messrs. John 1.1 >yd A Co., real estate agents, for military purposes. Here they had to " rough it " during the rouainder of the Light, sleeping, like brave soldiers, on tho bare boards, with their cttupaign Maakets thrown over them. The Albanians nte tine, oath'ng, noble- looking fellows, well knit, and splendidly developed. Krery man of them lnoks and feels himself a soldier aid thou Id they Into tb? deadly breach, some hig Oghting may be ex pected from ihem. Th- delay o" ihi* legimcnt is owing to the fact that they have been waiting for kntpsack* and ammunition ? two very d>?lrabl<; adjuncts for the mission on which they arc bent One hundred and ruventy flvc knapsaeks were forwarded to them yester day merning from Boston, and the remainder of what la required was expected by them last nltfht The screw steamship Parkerfbntg.of Vlrginlt, has been Ivlug, with steam up, al pier No 13 North River, for the last forty eight hours, ready to c>nvey tho 2Mb to Washington. A despatch was received yesterday evening from Albany which inny detain tho regiment until this (Welnesday) mornirg Tbe followlrg are the names of the offi -ors:? Ft'Ul Ojlitef. ?Colonel. M. K. llryan; MeutenantC ilote 1, Jumfs Sarft : Ma.ior, Havld Krioellandor: Adjutant, J \ <n /auct: William Kills, Knuinear; (Quartermaster, M. Mc I'onaid; Paymaster, Philip IKrk; P Beckett, Surgeon's Mate: He v. John M Kimball, Chaplain; Sergeant Major, Jams Iumn John Mblack, Quartermaster's Sergeant, William l'srks, I>ruin Major: Robert Hitchcock, Gfer. O mp any A KeynbUcon Artillery ? lacob Freden lall, Captain: John Myers, First Lieutenant John PeKshin, .?-e od(1 l.ieutenaut (ieorge W. Stack house, Third Lieu ten ant: William T. Wootsy, Orderly; JMkea II Chadwick, !-'e;ond Sergeant: Charles U. Clirke, Third Sergeant; William H. Wish. Fourth Sergeant; John Travnrfu>, First Corporal , .lame* H. Rosoboom, Second Corporal; Charles Beiwen, Third Corporal William nraoks, Fourth Corporal. The above company . which Is the oldest In* the State, arc not amateurs Id tha sold lei 's profession, as they were ipiartcred on Governor's Island during tbe memorable conflict In lxlv lont[any //?Lieutenant Mclvrmott, Commander; Lieutenants, A. Keefe and T. Quill. Ctmjnny C. ? John Gray Captain and I .'oo tenant Dunn. O m/'iP', t> ? F. Marshall, Captain. Lieutenant* lie Camp'. Scbe ilerdeeker and Shell ne-r. Ctmjavy / ? J. J. Huber, Captain Lieutenants An-les Slid Sai gr oi th Otmynr.y f ? H. I?. McGraw First Lieutenant. M II. Kennelly and fi M. Grant, ^eend IJeutenants. 0"mpani/ <w (Kmnuit Guard )? M. Mulholland, Captain, I.ieutenantt ItraDU-can. M. OVullivan and (^rolln. Ctmpariy //, (Gore/- /si/ai/rtt' ) ? Lieutenant Godfrey commanding fV?m/<<ir?y A ? Neu-lorf, Captain. Lieutenant ?pirll. TJIR ALBANY REGIMENT IS WANT OP AC ? COMMODATION. It is to l?e regretted that the Albmy Twenty Ufth regl rri nt, at present quartered at the corner of K;ctor street and Broadway , has not received that aocotnm xlatlon to which they are entitled, the Arm ry of the gallant Seventh promises<l them, but up to a late hour last eight they had recelrcd no orders to proceed there. This Should cot be the cine, more particularly as they are ttrurgcr* here Thirty Bremen accompanied the regi ment to New York. Intending to join the ranks but ofWnf to the tro-i'mer.t the men received, they have returned back to Albany. RHODE ISLAND PATRIOTISM. Rev. Thomas (juinti Catholio chaplain of tbe Rhole Is lat d regim?nt. paused through our city yesterday, 'en Thuts ior Washington. The patriotic Governor Sprague has, In that appointment, given an example whli*,h every lover of religious liberty should imitate. The du ties of ?? f'.ttboilc priest on the battle Held are arduous, and in w ?Msg the Kcv gentleman Md speed on bis er rand of mercy, we with him at the same tune a safe and hippy return. MORK MASSACHUSETTS MEN. TltEIR AHRtVAL AMP RBCIPTIUN -UPKBt'll OF SBNA TOR Al'MMKH TO THK SOt.DIKRS, KTc'. The "rtitrd Ba'taimn of IHHes, from Wircetter, Mass., numbering 24Q pr 1 . ate s and II officers, left W orneater at eleven o'clock on saturdny, night and arr.vel at tbe F^ifty eecerid strett ra^irovl depot at e ^bt o cl >ck on "lorn jie. Although the hour of their arrival waj ^'?,tl*,,,nU,#fc*orp*,ptom-rro,,,ded depot to f"T !. *?b''* BOn* of New Ent!?a, ud snco.rage these were on 10 ""Khl ^ good "I*1" **'d? ???y v"' "" -2*2 ~;rjsrrr,r.r: u^rrcL0.", r r -"? - ?-?* ? zrxs ??- " ":T? the armory of tne *v?th r?K ln, ut (lUll_. " where they drilled for about two hours ud a' tar rt\ turned to Um hotel aboot ! wo, aid P?took of tbes,lt). Stantlals of a well spread bo?rd. By thu t i t . been reported abroad I liat th? Massachusetts me. h?i ?r. rircd, and a large crowd of person* congregai , j.y.a .? | aide and outside the hotel. As goon an au/ of th? * PI 'fared, after dlcner, they were eagerly th ?ta by thn hand by tbe gentlemen In the hotel, and even the fa r denlxcn* of that fashionable abode minifested a lively la tereet In their regard? rowdlng around them tni hash I log tbeae sweet encouraging amilea on them which are sufficient to make men's hearte brave as lloas, and fct? | lew of the rattle of tho bloody bullets or the a. Mb ng of the keen (words. Nor woro theae tokeiid of approbation thrown away on tlioee for whom they were Intend*!, for seldom indee<l haa your reporter ever beheld a more stU worth, staunch, muajtilar, and well ordered body of men, and it la no exaggeration to say that they will eirn a mirk of distinct oo for themielves in the coming conlllct wh ch will ? live long in tke momoriea of th*;r 'fellow oiuotry men. At a quarter to three p'clock the battalion formed la front of the hotel and atarte 1 again for the araory, j along Fifth avenue, Fourteenth street, Broadway, Etfbtli street, Fourth avenue, and thence through Sixth street, into tho drill room ot tlio Seventh regiment, when tlwy again went through the Infantry tactics ln such a nana* as to aatonlsh those who wltnoaaed them. Shortly after tbelr arrival in the room Senator Sumner cnterel and ml nailed with cheers. The battalion was forthwito thrown into line, when Mr. Sumner audresaed ihuos as ws \t SPEKCH or HKNATOH Hl'MNKlt. Major Daviss, Souurkm i!<n Faixow Cnv.?"<s of Him. k*<i" sans ? "ere in New York 1 am now by accident, oa iron) ' ashington to our own honored Gom non i,1"' ,ou weT0 here I came thU I might have the pleasure of tjeelug your races an i kohlc* once more on the light of ,our i^tenanoet. ,C bSm% ^T,"anmn? t"n^r 1)148 d" 110 ?o tho h.nor of invit ing me to say a lew wortis to you I do not wish to 1 k,l<m lhHt tblB u no tina0 for speaking, as the time fofr o'tiou Das come (Cheers.) it hu be longed to me, in other places, to speak; but It fce.icte t<j jou now to act. (Applause.) 1 do not doub' but that yoa i!. it ' llow as oe-omes tho Commonwealth w hlch has tent you out to fight. ( Cheers ) I c it not kera see so large a number of my fellow cltizous go ng fort hi d.u'y y?<J j>?v? undertaken without o iha loss we have all felt. I allude t , the .leuh, a- a " Imerc. of re me ot our honored soldiers and fellow citvens.. ai I htard that they had fkUen my soul was fouctod. And Kh h?',n of the causo in dei^n< e of wbicin ih y had met their e'eatd, / said to myself (hit for tho /a i" Massachusetts I wouli not have it otherwise. (Applause) 1 hey have died well, for t!ioy d ed at tho poa- of duty, and, "lying tut they did, they hive u*3vd ttcmse.vfM on the pare of history ptecife.'y as their forefathers have boen placed who died J ho buttle Held on the lutf, nay of Anitl, (I-oi.d ihuus ) It whs Massachusetts tLat mm !n l,,'? ""y ?r tu? Evolution TO the fie da of Lexington and Oonoord. (Cheers, s An. I again it is Massacbusaettc blood that .s low first Bpitled m )h s conlliut, which |j but the ctrrying forward ?T_ tb? principles of thv volution for w ch your fathers blod at the battle of l.oxington. I s?v tfc"D foik - ing at thm matter us wo io, l would nn have it otnir \vwe. (Chi ers ) They have now placed ilinsaefcuse' for?'mr?t in the Hold of duty, as she was foremost In "?ri?i J ^lllch heralded the triomph or indei enc occo. (Chueis ) And I havo no doj jt tnac tbe cKartrophe which lias tuken place duriog the last few oaj s w ill be followed? as that one was In 1 775? bv m oetitfn triumph. (Cheers.) When your atteor on i? drawn to the rajs of the Revolution, they are ehar&cter uid as "days that tried men's souls;'' but when I see "iT1'8* ."UJ tne part or u.y fcJow uttzcES now to k<> out aud do ba't'-e fbe their country. I do not seo that ' men^i souls are tried." ( ?hers ) And yet I shouid not <i:rguise from you, soldiers, you have before yoa pei ids and hardships. But what is tbe honor of v iotosw unliss gained through (?rll and hardship (Cheera.) ) say. tlx-n, 40 forth and do your duty, and If yea need any watch sord let It bo, "Massachusetts, the const 1 to - t,(Z^'rifon? (l^id applause from the soldiers 1 ^aVK K rlcm,Uncd ln lhe llrl" roim d ex ? brV'hcr? ln "did from Biston, who T.i^ . T lnv.,b,B for the steamer II ' {?4?f al pler N(l' J North river. As they passed aflfeg third avenue and Bioadway iMey were greeted ' ?uipourlng of human enthus.asm it ^,1^. conceive, some, struck with the daaoimt ??ion ?l l!'e. brayn fc,low" ">? Pre c.bion 01 their martial tread, criad out 1 Taera are the materlalE for the tight;' "Go in, Old B ly \a t us hear from you oc casionally " and sucS re mtiks. All along Broadway the ovation they reoeiv d in h n, ? e*'", perfoctly exhilarating to the brave aula as nhown lo their fi'm and expressive c mntenar'-es t?' passim; the Howard Hotel they entered, and hav D? n*r taken of refreshments started at about oiijht o'cl?' k for twentV nitiw!i1< to receive "hern At twenty minutes to eleven o clock % couple of olMjern be IZJZV: ^ "-^P" mido theSr ap!^jT? RU'i boarded tbe Ariel. Ttkcv suito i nnatiivAiw ?>* # >k men were ,0 ?o on board tbei ^ apjwar* ne'e." ' bUt " h?Ur "ter ha" ??>? t, "f ,1)P?" '^P* I" Mill to be Waah.'ng seaied ardeia. " 3,80 r"P?rt4) I they go t-j re. wii The following are the namea of the olTicera o f rtiiriS U!SS" Company^ B? Captain , _ C NorUm First Ltautanaat. Lleutenant^J 'cieeson U?uU'???. ^ F. Itev.n,; Th.rJ i'IS^XSrl%SS-ltSSn ? 11 *" / ' n ,tc '->iat pach man of tho ab ive b\t tallon carried two revdlvei.", aoil exprewe i s. n'-tcii <'0 sue to go ob to Baltimore. as. ecg<.o The troipa experted by the rhlrd Battalion o' P f.ew mentioned above, arrived per the Ve* Haven Ra rcitd aa Six'ocl^k "r00,ty. Dlf!ht' h*vi"? ?larte-l from tWten r *. ??lcck of _th*t morning, thev march' d th-oc/ n B;OMlw?y. , and lib mi ten , v 1 ?* a\t telbutcd tbemaeUM between the Urarge and N cho lM Hotels to partake of refreshments, rtiey wrje exDe. * ed to join the Wotceiter men on board ^hip a"d start cut !hi? L!' ?U,tl0wtD* ,0 lhe '??????? ?'f the h, ir at wnlch ?H J. . *r't,eB. TO'T rep irter cannot stit?? whetter ihey did or opt. The Ariel and l)e Hoto, will take lbes? mm on board. These troopa number over 800 n b woo are cflicersd as follows ? 1 woa ? r"!,,1 'nfers-O.ionoi, 3. c. Uwrsnoe. Llsut. Cjlooel ' *?,or' Boston; Adiut-int Thos O Barri oft'imbridge (a VV?*t Point Cadet) IV, master vTn r t : C-auplain ne Co^ta K>rgeon, ?' ^st Bridgt^water 8ur8l0,1'B Mate, H W. Mit^,' e? Cittf C0DC,r<,? VUh ^'?"'-I eutsnnct 0f( s1lePm y n,SeTenlh R'f^ont-Chptain W II. P ers*, O mpany I> Charlestown City Ar illery Fifth P...,. m?nt ? Captain W. K s*an. 71 mem ''rln H,?, E' k!iven,b Re gm 1 ent? Captain J. W. l/icke. oflUcharrfsTOBouth Hiding, Mass Lieutenant!, H."! Heegan, C. H. Sh. ppardVana J. B. Draper. Medi^-'d' Ly E' HUh 1;e?imen,-'-aPt?1n F Hu'xh^s, of for'">m',at'r Rcv,B"i ,{c*'lncn' ? Captain Cir os P. Mes roJt-^H, Seventh Regiment? daptein ft. p. D..n Company HjCharlcstown City Guard Fifth H-g mecU Captain . I T. Boyd, Lieutenants, J. D. Vorton, Caleb Dr??? and V alter Kverett. lhcse troopa were (computed by the fjl')*cr offi cers ? Ma ion I'rercntt an I t'arker, of the Second divis n or the stall, under command of Majpr General button. ?IE EXPECTED TROOPS. Governor Spragoe, and bis Rhodo IsUnlers. were ex pected, last night, to arrive im this city. <? In'iu.ry, it wss ascertained that they would not arrive until tow*-dg morn it g^ Tbe Oqvornor has appointed Rev. Thomtn C'uir.n.of i rovldeuce, chaplain to the Otthol .3 S>ldier* He was in the city Ian night, awaiting the.r arr 7l" Ibis is th<> first time, we believe, that a troverror las arv pMMi '1 .? Clergyman t , till this important post. MILITARY AFFAIRS. Active Preparations Among the Volan leers? The Firs Urparlmtat Zonavti U? Otcnpy Fort limit tlton To* Wight? Fort Hehnjlrr to br Gsrtlaontd by Colonel Dnyrra'i Rrglmrnt?Th?jr lienss To* Dsj-JInvrnu dt? Among Other (>rganl? y.ntlona, dtr., <fee. our volunteer and other corpi are still rapidly progr?M irg The dtfVcrent organ isatlcna have, in muy case*, gone further than the preliminaries of mooting and en tolling, and have elected their officers and perfected the* arrangements for drill and discipline. Iu a few wseki, New York will be able to tend many thousands more, ip addition t? the troops which have already deputed. He low wc continue our report* of military movements la tbe metropolis. WILSON '8 7.0V AVE BATTALION OF NEW TOWS. VOLOHTtlRS. This corps now numbers twenty two htnlred, and are rapidly preparing themselves for the (teUl of ac !<*>. Th n tr.ormng tbey held a meeting, n\ their rosm?, 01? Br<ad wsy, for the purpose of forming tbe rejimetA .ntoc?? pan es and ele' ting their efloert. this wa?, bowsv ?r. p*tj otied until after parade, wh?n the bn?'n"? referred l) win be gone through. In lhe chivalrous spirit by wh' h they a'S (OOSTINl'RD ON KSrH TA ^ J