Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 3, 1861, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 3, 1861 Page 2
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INTERESTING FROM CANADA. The Enrolment and Drill ofj Volunteers. Fears of the Expansion of American Power. THE REPAIRS OF OUR SEACOAST DEFENCES SECESSION SYMPATHIZERS CANADA. NEGRO EXODUS TO HAYTI. TflK FOKTIFK ATIOM OF THK COLONY. THE TRIPARTITE FLEET, &c., &c., See. Our Toronto Correspondence. Torokto, C. W.,Oct. 25, 1S61. fa-H About Ltmd'tn ? 7he Royal ConatHan Rifletat Thrill ? Kb oihis if Neyrctt to Hayti ? Tri/Of* for Maiden , near Drtfrii ? JSigntfeantft'ortb if the I/ste (lover nor General ? A\<a\ia)ile Kt,rces fw the Defence of Cnnmlar? Inter-Mo win ! Railvxty Delegation lo Rnylum' , <fc. , rfr Just arrived from lymdon , C. W. , and now locatcd at tho Revere, in this, the cupital of Upper Canada, there Is no more agreeable business to tho traveller than to jion a narrative of what he seen anil hears, provided, always' that tt 1* worth seeing and Tho instance from Hamilton to I/rodnn is eighty mi'cH, ami from I/indon to Toron I o one hundred ai.d twenty miles, and these two hundred tniles present a lovely rural picture of Canadian soenery und of autumn in Canada. I<ondon Is on Iho direct route to Pctroit , and is tho headquarter** for tho Itoyal Caimdiun Rifles. There are about eight hundred sta" tioued there <tt present , and they aro being drilled to more than their " hearts' content." They drill on tlie parade, generally wiili closed nates, and tho curious or Inqnirirg traveller will And very little to gratify his sight of the Royals or satisfy his inquiring mind. You are, however, privileged with peering at them like a " peeping Tom,'* through bars and gates, and even that suflices to wltuoss the evolutions of tho Royals, who are considered equal t,o tho beat regulars, and, In some respects, superior. I<ondon is regarded as a very commanding and Important military position for the defence of the extreme west of Upper Canada , and this accounts for its being the head, quarters of the Utiles. Au exodus of negroes from Cnnada West has already taken place, and it Is presumed that nthi>rs. in hundreds, will follow these ebony emi grunts to il.iyti, there to re-;: me their wonted voeati n of raising cotton, only with this dilioreuoe, that iliey will have other m isters than Americans. It is said they go out under the favorable auspices of tbo Hrltisli go vernment. Query ? Is the British goverum 'lit about re viving the slave dude* A repot t is current ill Jjondon that a detachment of the Hi flu- to beforwarded prompt ly to Maiden, lhis is a small | lace, only Important on ac. eouoi of being situated oil the Jjiko Kr.o shore, in a posi tion very suitable for offensive or defensive operations. It is about twenty miles from Windsor, whic h is opposite lielrnit Sir hdmuiid Head istued a general order to the Militia of Cauadu as a preparatory farewell, and a jmrt or that "general order" la very slgnilicaut at lite present time. He exhorted them not to slacken in their drill and practice of their rilles. and expressed bis belief that the militia of Canada was efficient enough and capable of re elxting ouy Invasion, anil defending Canada. Surely Sir Kdmund must have been "gassing" the ( ana Uans in his valediotory order, or Ik* must have neglected to consult the late "census returns of Canada," which give tho fol lowing rejKirt, \ iz: ? Canada West 1,395, tZl Canada l,103,Gti? Part of tho county of Saguenay, not included in Canada East census 3,000 Total 2,001 ,saa Now let Sir Edmund, or his successor. Lord Monck, or the "Hero of Kars,"' Sir }enwink Wiiliann, deduct froni the above all the old men, the orl|>pli>s and tlio Invalids, the women ami the' children ? from the 2, Mil ,8*8? and ho or they will soon ascertain how tunny lighting men remain to repel invasion. In deed , the very fact that ljigiand lias j-ent regiments of > the line here, and intends Sending more, gives a very forcible, because red coated. OMttrsdictiein to tlx1 validity of Sir Edmund's statement. There Ik something here proseutum itseir before me worthy of uote, and thai Is, that tho fntercoloninl Railway Delegation proceeds either in company with the ex-Oorerttor or Canada to England or immediately on hi* heel.--. It Is an inclement season of" the year to proceed to Knglaud exj>ectiug to return in due course of time, and we think wo know ihe mrnib"-r? of the delegation too well to bell ve they would go at this time under an ordinary financial affair. Besides, the rea son M fast approuchiag when the respective provincial Parliaments will assemble for the despatch ol biismo^; and an two of the three (lion. S. J? Tilley , of New Bruns wick, and Hon. Joseph Howe, of N'ova" Scotia) are pro vincial secrituriod, thoir ab*onoo nius? be cousieWred as involving a case of exigency. Mr. Gait, the delegate, Is Inspector General, a man of blasted capabili ties, and hia absenco would not be conceited to unless thore was "something in the wind" besides consulting concerning a railway. But even mi, why this hot ha.slu in freeziug weatherY The subject of an intercolonial rail way has been often discussed by Ihe proAicial pro's, people and legislatures, and no approximation to a union of sentiment until now. Why is tins:' Toronto presents quite a Held for much information, and it will be well enough to soek for It ns forbidden treasure, if haplv it may he found. Toronto, C. Wy Oct . SO, 1861. Gathering of Storm Cloudt? Sympathy With the Rebels of tke South ? Xumcroui Scceuianixt* in Toronto ? Dmuucia' tion of Secretary SeioarJ'i Letter la Lord Lyvnt? Deterip lion of the H>rt{jicatirm? ami Mitila) y Qiw.rt?r???ismmal of 1 \m Officers, <tc. , 4c. Htorm cfouds are gathering in the horizon? thfty are he coming darker, rising higher, and collcctinc rapidly to gether in the political firmament which canopies Canadn. That portion of the Canadian press which is regarded as the ministerial ? the acknowledged government organs of Upper aud Lower Canada ? is violently urging tho pouple, through its inflammatory sentimeuts, to the very vergo of open hostility to the federal government ; and yet the people, the Intelligent, educated and most respectable portion of tho people, say they do not apprehend any vio' lation of national amity by the American governiuejit ? only apprehensive lest, in the event of Southern ccnqix st> hordes of rcckie.-s characters should band together and make descent ui>on Upper Canada tn its present defrnce le?J condition. The Toronto I.'adcr Is 'lie reputed organ of the government here, and its principal exponent for Canada West. The GUtbe, however, is considered and gjioken of as the most popular among tho people, and as their reliable exponent. This Journal, although more courteous in its language, dignified and modified in its sentiments towards the North, is yet unsyurlng in caustic criticism of that portion of the American press which are the real and true supporters of the Union. Upon the whole it may be taken for granted ? and it is ss ? that the feeling of Cau&da list Is increasing in faVor of the South) ax may bo seen In tlie exultation evinced when re[ orts of any advantages gained by the South reach them. Toronto is becoming the rebels' asylum, as much f? r.s Bt. Catharines Is the paradise of rest lor the runaway negro. There are ot tho hotel where 1 now write three full blooded Southern secessionists. One held a high riuik in the rebel army, and wji taken prisoner, ei.bseqnSE.tly released on prole of honor, and is now In re inciting the Canadians agajist the North. His money has been expended some weeks ago, and, as he cannot get any from Southern re'soureeg, ho has lately gut into employ in a store, und earns lust about sufficient to cover hi> 'Mrpenscs at a fasbWunMo Toronto hotol. No doubt lie feels somewhat at liomo here, as self emancipated slaves wait on table, whiob, of cour.*, still puts lull) In the position of master Tho other two ?re young men con>|>ared to the general (a- it is whls pared), and be is not old. They are all gentlemanly In deportment, aud the senior of the three hns all the bear ing of a military character. I have been urmb'e to got the names of them ? proprietor, bookkeeper, clerks, wait ers, porters, coathees, aud eveu the harbor of the hotel, aro all iu ignorance of their names. Toronto politicians discuss Secretary Seward's letter to J-#rd I, yon* in unmeasured terms ef abuse; the moat acri monious animadversions are used, and epithets applied to the Am rican Secretary unbecoming nieui professing to be gentlemen. One, more circumspect in expression than the generality .,f th. m. referred to that part of the letter wherein Mr. Seward declared that " tho notion of the government throughout was sustained by the consti tution aud the people. ?' Tins assertion the Canadian colitlolau denied, affirming tlmt <? the .ludieiarv (no less than three judges in Washington) of the United States are now under the ban of the government feir living de cisions in habeas corpus car s, wf.leh decisions were in I I>erfect accordance with the spirit and the letter of the ponstitutlon. ' The above is a spe. mien of tlw |?gi. ,i| de ductions of Canadian politicians on Slate Matters of the government at Washington. Toronto Is the first city of Western Canada where the traveller going east will nnd ie^ i?r troops e.f the British army. Tlio Thirtieth regiment of Infantry , 8G0 mon, are now in barracks at this city T'i?ir uni' -rin is the scar let tunic, with yellow facings, black t;?ni with red strt;o, and the high enp with white tuft, They are mostly young men, and aro considered ennui to any regiment in her Majesty's service. 6lr Fonwick Williams reviewed the regltnsnt last week, Slid expressed satisfaction of their evolutions and efficiency Colonel Maulevnrer left here a day or two since for England, leaving 1 ieutenant Colonel l't?ck.ngUaui iu command during Lis absence. The regiment has only boon here since tho 11th of July lust, and some wonder, why the Colonel, ouly Idling a 1 1 1 tio over three months in Cunuda, should recross the Atlantic at tins reason of the year. He is on ulil Colonel in tho service, and it is s?*iil was of fered u brigadier jj~nrrnj|fttr P#en< us to leaving England, which ho ?f??'.Iiiu?<l accepting. No is saM to lie very in fluential tflere, and capable of oxorling much parliament ary nilii once and k mo farseeing chape here think tuny can discern signs of 1 1 1 > |X > 1 1 nice In the Colonel's visit, us It worn, In enuneetion with Mr Kdmhnd'.irtopartttfo.belug accomi aniod, it may bo said, by the Intercolonial Itail way delegation Leaving tho gallant l.'oloncl of the "Thir tieth to pursue hi* journey on pleasare or btnlBi M, or both, a brief description of the barracks at Toronto may not bo voiil of interest. These barracks are known an tlio "<>iii itarrnoks" and tho "New liarrac.ks;" tlioy are both situated at the upper |?rt or the Oity, and about three fold Mig of a mite apart ; (hoy uro connected by a stone In idge, which or< sses a gorge; baggage and freight tra ns ore run beneath tho bridges, 1'rocoeding from the city to tin* - Old Barracks" you cross two wo<doti bridged; the one next the barrnck gale is only a few yartiB loug: ramparts encircle the barracks , and ss you enter the gateway , which is about eight foot thick, and faced with brick, you have the "Old Barracks" full before you. "OUl" is not a mis nomer; the buildings are all dilapidated , and present art appearance contrary to anything like soldiers' barracks. On the right of the gateway are I wo low wooden buildings, tliroe brick ones, three sentry boxes and a guardhouse, extending from the gate, nearly , and forming almost a curve line, on the Iclt of the entrance are two old biock hoiLsos, a powder magazine enolosed by a picket fence, a low brick odillco, called th? Commi^a iat Otlioo, and thrw sentry boxoo. There are remains visible of an old fort or battery lacing tlio lake, aud between tli ? magazine and one of tho blockhou.sos. Near this old battery looking a Hair are repining, behind the rampart, six teen eighteen pounders aud four howilxers. There is no cannon mount ed, nor a gnu carriage visible. So far as batteries go, the | n?i -lilloat inns of Toronto are nothing' aud lhi*youuggiK*n jie city of Upper (ami da is wlwlly at the mercy of an invading foe, if we except her gallant citizens and her Ma testy 's Thirtielh regiment, who really look like lighting follows, arrayed us they are in their blood rod tunics. A kind of highway road leads through ine "Old Barracks" to the new. The "New Barracks" are built of stone, aud on a point of land which projects into the lake, the baso of its ramparts being washed by the waters of the great on tin 10. Klglit odii nrs of the regiment are quartered in the city, the remainder In tbeir quarters in the barrack*. There are no batteries in tho "New Barracks." and no a< ftuil demonstration or preparation for an attMfc from the j Yankees. To a remark made it was replied (bat. whore required, batteries could lie thrown up, guns mounted . fce, immediately, indeed, to tirtEe a bird's eye view <>f the present fortifications from one side of the upper part ot lake Ontario to the other, iur.ludii.g Kort Mm .-.sogi.o, at the moutb of the Niagara, and St. ( atliariues, Hamilton, at tho apex of the Lake. where there is neither gun >i it soldier, and Torout ?, the cupital oi the West, there l? nothing visible capable of resisting ii tug gteamer with one "long Tom. 1 Such, thus far, from I.nidMi , C W. , to Toronto, is the present aspect of tho provinrl* I military defences; but "we can soon get ready ," seems the antidote, tho soothing panacea, ready to be udiuinis tered to any ,-keptlc of CunOdu'B olllcioiicy in military prei Mirations; and we have no desire to interfere with the prescription. Another Canadian officer, as well as Col. ttankin, has brought himself into unenviable U' torluty by being expelled frot() the militia foroe of Canada. Lieut. Clark, who belonged to a cavalry corjis, has been coB victed of tho high crime aud misdemeanor of laviriug the cause of tho llniou, and soliciting volunteers for ?icnei ul McClclluo's forces, and so he must dismount f om bis Canadian charger and walk, if ho chooses, arm in arm with Col. Hank in before her Majasty's colonial tribu nal , to answer for his disloyalty toth throne. amlpcrha|i* ! the altar, Tho sub;ect of tho fntercolonlal Railway com mands much attention here at present. Tbe remarks or tho /vd'Vi , tho 'ton >n to goverunient i.rgiui , under date of 20th inst., are too sigulllrant to be rofiundurslood, aud show as plainly as straws can how the v. ind blow n. The odltor Bays ? ? ? I he present difficulties in the United States have directed alien t ion to w i-ak points of Canada, and this is tlio liiue wliou such c usi-derations should havo weight uml an appeal to the imperial government for aid bo made;' and giving his reasons for the northern route (which hi the longest and moi-l dillicult) . further Bays: ? "The idea of its being possible limt we may be cut oil in a period of difficulty from the only moans of external succor is any thing list pleasant." The editor, not yet satisfied with his arguments, winds up by declaring that "If there sources and power of British America aro to be consoli dated, this railroad is required as the first step in the process." Here is foreshadowed the whole thing, and In a few wards ? consolidating the resources and power of British America. "Coming events cut their aha Cows before," aud when, at thlb uupropltious Reason of tiiu year, just on the threshold of a Canadian winter, a coin Dial delegation g<?s home to Kngland, right on the heels of the ex-Ciovernor, and a Colonoi (and politician) of the British army leaves !u> regiment after being only three months In the country, and goes home at ami about the fame time, perhaps, In common wilh the rest, to "con solidatu tlie |H>wer of Hrit ish America," suruly Mr. Heere. tary Seward's letters aud circulars are no sooner in ex istence than necrBwry. Every one may hereafter dis cern that from this British "nettle danger" llie American foe rotary, with his industrious hand, has plucked the < "llower safety." Our Kingston (Canada) Correspondence KlWHTOW, C. W. . Oct. se. 1381. T raid rn the (7 rand Trunk Ilnilnxul ? A Rrrak Oman m (ft' Lint ? Mount Hop ? ? o/ fft? Defence* in and Atwi/t Kinrjttnn ? X Rebel on Hi* Way Hum * Through Mexico ? General Reflect iimt, itr, Tlio Grand Trunk Railroad, between Toronto ami Kingston, lii nearly *8 rough as a "corduroy bridge," to judge from the shaking, Jolting and pitching experience! in the card. About the iutermediala station between those cities, say eighty miles from Kington, and near Port Hope, the train came to a stand still. It was then about half |?ast nino I'. M., and after about an hour's de l?v it was ascertained, to the comfort of anxioit.a passen gers, that tho morning train had broken its locomotive; and, our train being on tlio same track, we had to remain in tho rear of the morning ouo, which had been Ihere throughout the entire day. It was half pu?t one in the morning when we started, havini; bifen four hours stuck fast, and the luckless train in advance of us fourteen hours in solemn repose. We bad two clergymen in our company. who did all they could to cheer the disconsolate train-wrecked wretches. May their parishioners remcra ber this and richly replenish their "basket and their store," Tor the callous passengers entirely overlooked them in tangible recompense. Port Hoi* Is about equidistant between Toronto and Kingston, and although it holds sut but little hopo or comfort, or anything desirable, there in a company of volunteer cavalry stationed there, and at Olborne, about seven miles ruither en, and a stmllor place than Tort HOpe, there is a company of rlt?'s. Indeed, at every place commanding a position along Uie lake there are mea in uniform, if we except Hamilton, which is a sin gular cas^, being situated at tho very ape* of t-he great Ontario. A few days since a Wnttherner arrived from England, nnd, being aware of the strict watch kept for gt.cli gentlemen . concluded, being inclined by advice ob tained, to go home via Mexico. From what I can learn he is a man of rank, and had with him important des patches. I hear that others have taken the same route from Ca nada on similar purposes. Kingston is a etty, situate about half way between Toronto and Montreal, and is the chief military depot for Canada Wert. There is a largo battery at tho upper part of the city, built ot stoue. It mounts fifteen gnns of large calibre, and the thick slot * wall is pierced on tho city sldo for sixty six pieces of musketry, at each end for thirty, and on tho lake side are the cannon. Tho railroad track is laid between tho battery and the lake, and tlx- battery is surrounded ou the lake side by a deep moat, about fifteen feet wide, till ea with water. There are three stone buildings inside, with piles f?f fchoi, which can l>e seen on passing tho guto. A guard mounts here continually, and or stranger is permitted to enter lls sacred precincts. Op posite tho battery, am! but a short distance from it, stnndK in the lake a round tower, called ? MornrylW < r." This tower mounts cannon all around it, and stands like a grim 8 'UtlDel, kc 'ping watch over the battery. Passing along tne street which skirts the shore for about f;n<' fourth ot a mile, you come to tho garrison. Here are quartered about four liuudred ?? Canadian Rifles" ? tho "Royals." Tbe*? barracks are built of stone, with a largo parade ground in the centre, and surrounded by a I stoue wall of Immense thickness, about twelve feot In '*h , | nj:d pierced for about three hundred pieces of musketry. ; CnsMtig a long bridge (about half a mile in length), which loads to the forts on tlio opposite side of the harbor, wo come to the oiHcers' quarters on the right, with a Urge battery and round tower in advance, and on a high hill to tho loft an extensive for titkut ion of stone, hiisiliug with cannon. Wishing to enter this formidable looking fort, and Iming applied to tl;e"town !D!\Jo'"' for permission, 1 received information, in very polite terms, tkit the commandnni of tlie garri son had given positive orders, ab ?;t tour weeks ago, that nope, son should have admi-slon within the works. To c< mpensate ourself for this disappointment as m ich a.' possible. on returning, 1 t<*'k up a position on the long bridge, and pencilled a rough sketch of tlie forts, towers, batteries, kc. One fact 1 have ascertained, and that Is, that all the cannon in these and otiier forts and lotteries a-e to be supplanted by the rin-sl Armstrong cannon, with as Irttie <telay as jiossibie. Tie re are up wards of 2, SOU men constantly employed In the Arsenal at Woolwich, England, In prc|Kirlng those destructive engines for the use of the colonies, especially Canada. Taking these things into consideration, with such senti ments as the following, cited from leading English jour nals, with evident satisfaction, it behooves tlie federal government to bo on the watch tower of observation. The Kingston Daily .Vein of the 2Ut(i Inst, has the fol lowing: ? "The small fleet at the disposal of tlie federal government would not be able for a single week to cope with tho combined forces of Ki. gland and France." An I "Meanwhile the reci gnltion of tin; Confederal States by Franco and Fngland would carry with it an amount of weight and moral inlluencc which would set up tho v'oulhern confederacy tonclusively." And f irther it says, "It seems likely, then, that if the raisin; of the bioeia ic bo seriously contemplated it must be by a union oi trench and English forces, and with the resoive to staiul by each other in any intervention hi the aliairs of tho American iStstes " Wh< n the people of England ate thus being schooled Into new feelings of hcsiility to tho United H'tm S by tie ir p ipular journal and when the llritlsh colonial press lake up the expressions with manifest satisfaction and reit? r>tto tiiem through their columns to the people er Caned i and the other ttr it Ish possessions, well indeed may the government of the United States, in this Its cloudy d iy, pond' r seriously on 'he nitiln ,to i ' n? qneuees, and inset with spei d and spirit Such dastardly violations of na tlonal magnanimity, and adopt sui h ways and means as arc calculated to aveit the apparently, because con template*!, aiiproaching danger. Let not Mr. Seward slacken bis hauil , nor glow indllfbreut to Hi' premoni tions of danger wlilch warn turn, mil all thu Union faith ful, to he wise and vigilant. Ttiero in a vlas* of politicians hero who by some iuu termed "doublo-shulile poll tlcian?," to whom it may be neoessury hereafter to rater. Our Hamilton ComtpoiulcBce> Royal Hum., Hamilton, 0. W., Oct. "24, 1861. Military S/rnvmaUn at St. Catharines? The Royal Cana ilinnHiJIft ? A (Jala Pay at St. Catharines ? /'oii/i'" "f tlte itamilUm 1'rcu?toxlnuivt Vrtunieer Movement ? The Xiyro Ktrmrnt Hrought into Requisition ? fears for the Safety of '.'anoi'a, ,tc. , itr. Proceeding ejifuward Trom Western Canada, Interesting circumstances seem to increase In oorresi>oiidiug ratio with the distance. Niagara Kails would be hardly worth noting at tliu present time wore It not for tbe thuuderiug of the oterual avojjuicho of waters as they roll over the fearful precipice, uud tne busy stir about thu railroad <U'I"|U> at both ends of tbe Suspension Bridge when the train* arrlvo. Until last week, the town of 8t. Catharines had the pleasure and the protection of a detachment of tbe Royal Canadian llilles, but they haro been removed toChanibly, near Montreal. Tbe Sit. Oatliarines barrack* are therefore at present tonantless, but tbe knowiug oues nxsori ibat a larger force will shortly be stationed here, and repairs of the military post be made forthwith. In Hamilton there aro no military fortillcutions, nor any tr< ?jpn, aavo a feu provincial artillery ; but from the tone of the press in this city it stay be n?ferrod that war measures will shortly be introduced , especially me tbe early indications of aueary wiuter will btir up an increased activity. Front has boon heavy hero, and furthur west, its far as London, it bus been uuusually keen. Last night, at l<ondon, the ground was covered with snow to the depth of throe inches. To-day was unite a gala day at .St. Catharine* ? borse racing, ami engine companies, with bands of music. Kx caisior Huso Company. No. 4, from the Ameriruu sldo, iigured on the grounds, and in drestt and appeannce looked i? la Now York lire men. The Canadians worn rod j.'ickeU, with black panls aud broad scarlet trimmings, apjsiaring ulmot.l like the red coated British soldiers. Lord Monuk's arrival will create much rejoicing here; perhaps moro for getting rid of than for the arrival of his successor. T'lie Hamilton Hunting Timtt of yesterday thus announces the aHiitr : ? "Jx>rd Monck and suite came out by the North iiritain. Hurrah 1 We shall now soon got rid of the dcti stable Head." This is but the exponent of the |X9ople generally. Tbe New York pa pers, especially the Hkuauj, are largely cited in every issue of the Canadian ieadiug journals, in city , town sud hamlet. The New York i??|iers< Keep tbe Canadians in cmtinual "hot water" aud perplexity; they aru as pleasing and as leasing us was Jonah s gourd to poor Jonah. One fact is apparent ? the i?rtion of the Can.i ?lian population who aro favorable to the Northern States and the foderal govomaient ?? go in strong " for the 1U lt.vLO, while thu rebel sympathisers arc e<|t ally zealous < ri tbe side or the rep .bliuau organs. Without a particle of prejudicial feollng. 1 make this stat- uieut, because it is true. t am not disc ;.-sing tbe merits or dement - of the case, nor dlspos.' I to enter upon any analytical rcsou ch into the cause, but so It is As one prog reuses onward towards Canada Fast, the iffdsof Air. .Seward's letter seem to loom up iu more distinct propi tious. 1 have it from authentic sources that throughout tins purl of ( a . aila, incli.di.ig Toronto, there are upwards of iil'ty thou sand men who attend d ill two uigl.ts each woe.., after the duties of daily occupation: that in Toronto the lawyers and Sectors have form< d themselves iijtosepnrat" coUiINUilc ', and perform drill as regularly as others. It Is als' stated that the runaway slaves who aro seitled at St. Catharines, the negro's tlogheu, will he refpiii'ld to learn drill. Il seems an irreconcilable inconsistency on the [alt of tbe Eng ish colonist to make adjuncts Ot thu negroes when they i.isclaim so st-ougly sguinst others calling in colored-aid. That the Canadian go venimetit was introducing military pre paranoic in fan oia aud acting In concert with the Imperial government in car rylng out those preparations, proparatoi y to Mr. Seward's circular rcs|>eCt!ug the Inke and maritime defences, is evident; hut his circular is new used as the basis? the pretext ? ft all that Is how going on and that will follow. The Canadian government is not bliud to the vulnerabili ty of ils territory ; the network of railways ami the lakes aud rivers are the tempting highways to an enemy intending to invade it, and, like frighteued schoolboys in presence of an angry nmstor, they , in desjieratiou, pile up the benches as h i as works of defcuw; so llie Cana dia'.is are gathering up materials to protect them from what they apprehend ? an invasion from the No 111 Bo soon as the south is conquered. Hut tlm op|ui<n and thr?c fears are not universal in CauaOa. The Hamilton Oailu Sjwtator oj today uses tbe following language on Mr. Secretary 3 ward s circular: ? ' Ot" cue thing we may rest assured , and that is, that if, as we predict, the iouth succeeds ill establishing their independence, the present Secretary ol Strife at Washington will lease no stone unturned to bring Canada into tho Union.'* So, according to this genius of the Spectator, the North will retaliate on Canada for the los. of the M >uth;und, ac oording to other geniuses of the Canadian goose ipilll, if the North conqjiers the South, they will then turn to Ca nada aud claim thu whole unhnundnd continent, hither way. Canada is to bo seized and taken lroni under thu !?w of the I. inn. to iu pjace aud plenty beneath the (irotectliifi whig Of ttio Kagle. It must be ovidei.t, but if 1 not Biifliciently clear it wHI soon become paliuibic to all, tluit ^ecretaiy Steward has done hut duty in calling upon the rc?poct|ye Uovertiora of the border States to put their fortification* In Immediate repair, and among them all no?e claim more atteation. from its Important position at the bead of Lake Untario aud the mouth of the Niagara river, than Fort Niagara. Will tho Governors respond to the Secretary's callr I have heard tho question frequent ly asked , but none ootild answer it. THE TRIPARTITE FLEET. TIm Preparations of Kn gland, France and Spain for Their Pretended Inter vention in Mexico. The following statistical ?ampliation, nhowia# the strength of the fleets of England, Franco and Spain, which are at present stationed, or are being organize"! fur duty, on the couat of North America and in tho waters of the West Indies, I Or au allngett intervention in tho affairs of the Moiican republic, will he read with much interest, more particularly at the present moment, as the tlmo draws nigh when it is most probable tho great allied Enroi>eans will m:>.ko a demonstration on some por tlok of tho American continent. THE BRITISH FLEET IN NORTH AMERICA AND THK WEST INDIES. REAR ADMIRAL HIU ALKXANDKR MILNE, R.N., K.C.D., COMMANDER. Annie of VritrJ. Offirrr Commanding. Nill! (llagHl)ljl the fleet)... Sirtnt George. Mersey Ariadne Jasoa Cadmus Ohall?ngcr . . . Diadem Bulldog I>rtvrr KillHUl' Ten llflo ValonHU#. Raoer iin iuui(nvetv'g i s!i!p, Jamaica) ) Desperate Barnnwita Klrebraud* Gladiator* Hydra Spit el ul Stvx* landrail Slmi:e ?xhirjH. * >eitfa oynx Kit.' Steady Kingston I'yrnmus \\ eyn.omb Despat' li UevoniMirt Dromedary Marianne We may .Safety Teneuoa ?Jtiuui?B Totala Deduct rra.u>i8 at home . . K. K. Barnard Esertnn II. Calil well, O. 11.. K. W. Vanatlttart. . ? B. Vmi D?n >|> lllllver, C. It minify. C. H . . 1 1;? i- 1 j. ii. i ? MeKiltop II. Nelw.u N. Hewett, V. F. It. II. <jla?*e,C.B |F. Hattoti W. <' Aldhnin, O. B A. MeL, L>nn.i U. Dunlop F. Rom . Wtiod V. Bruce D. ltliu'ktey V. Hamilton . ? '. l'\ YVilaon .... I. II Cave I. II. .M.Martin .... J. D An y t Murray ii Tender) ((Tender) (?f uniuR) II. 1). uraut U'l'Ui > r) I ItereivilU* III'.") . . .(Receiving Until) ? (Sheer hulk) (Anchor hoy) (Receiving whip)., ,(t>nvtat ship* ( Keceiyiog iliip)... 40k : slilp) (Be< eivlng tinlk)... (Convict liulk) .Cmvict hulk) Vest's ,. a 500 sat I noii It urn 4(> 40. > II HI MO I 411' 200 1 M 170 Ml 2,fna 3,7*1 1,000 l.44i) (.711 l,4#i i.too .00 2W 2X0 920 1,954 1, 287 579

1,776 l,83B l.OKt 1,190 J.-MO M8 1,0 H 1,057 4-!."> za 333 211 211 300 <W ? m ? t s? Gun.f. 5I>5 ?a M-n. 6, 490 415 Orand total* on the atatloni .... 40 5(13 5,975 The Loudon .1 rmy and .\'ary Oatette of the 21st of Sep tember aaid:? Fikkbkajd, 6, paddle w'.icl s'Dain nloop, Commander .Tames M. Bruce, ha* a.rivtM at VVo.dwich, and is now b'Jing stripped. She has discharged alongside the Arse nal at Woolwich an immense quantity of stores brought h mie Irom Halifax, llio shlji hiving only be ..mi two and a ball' years iu commisaion will not bo | aul oil', but alter a relit ? ill bn emp oy od citlter in the Channel or Mediter ranean commands. The I/):- ilon Army and .Y<try OatulU of the li'.h of Oc tober reported: ? (it.ADiaioR. 0, paddle w heel steam sloop, Commander Henry 1>. Iin Wlej , has been ordered homeward from North America aud thi* West Indies. 'ihe Uud .?".??*? has been little more than two vcais m ct'intiiisslon, having hoisted the pennant in ihe monih of June, I8j9. i;:.o toil Kng land iu August of the tsatne year. VaioBlH, )6, arrived at SpitheaJ In Ang tsl hgt with in valida ? Captain Oldham among tbein ? aud prisoners from tho fleet off Halifax. Stvx. 6, already in England, dlsmvtod, for repair. Our Knglnh ad\ icos of the JOtli of O .t her s tat 0(1 that tlie tindernamod war v.'spoIs, then tv:i hed to tho Chan* nel squad roti, w uo uudc r orders to fail for tho \V> it India waters as soon as they could bo made ready for tho ser vice, viz.? Aboukir.&O gumsC F. A. Shndwell in command. Centuliou, 80 guns, Capt. H. 1). la couuuanil. THE FRENCH FLEET IN NORTH AMERICA. KBAK A i'MIKAI. UKYNAITD, OK THK lMrBIUAI. KtVlT , IN COMMAND. Uuw. EtfiuutUii Crew. Orrt'w frigate Foudre (flag ship) . . .40 680 Paddle Uuuin frigate Descartes... .40 lifJO Scn>w stoop Norval 18 226 Scrow corvette Ijtvoisicr 10 120 Screw ooi vette l*roay. 16 160 Steamer Catinat.. 8 IW Total 127 . 1,116 Ttio only inkling which we have had of the orders for warded to Admiral ltcynaud ut Halifax is contained I" a Parts letter of the 18th September, which nays the Ad miral hag only ono important order, md that Is to pro tect French interests it' necessary. FRENCH FLEET FOR THE GULF OF MEXICO. KKAK ADMUtAL JIM.IKN DM LA U#AVIHM, OF TDK IMI'KKIAL NAVY, TO COMMAND. Kt! limited Kstimaleil Vessels. Fittiuu (Stint. Crac. Ardente Hrest 40 420 l.'Astree I, 'Orient 40 380 (luerriere Hrest i!6 340 Strain corvette (not uamed) Kochefort IS 230 Marceaux (cutter) Cherbourg 10 1(6 Total 141 1,62ft Add South American licet 127 1,716 Glrand total 2M 3,240 ADMIRAL Jt'MKN I>K I. A 0BAT1KM. In selecting Admiral do la (Jraviero for Uio command of thi* very liu|Hirtant expedition tho Emperor Napo. 1-,'on has displayed his usual prudence and diplomatic discrimination. The Admiral is uu officer of great expe rience, besides being iifttiirally given to much study and reflection on all mutters and novel circumstances or oou di lions connected with his profession. He is the author of two or throe naval hooks of repute, the latest of which is noticed in a 1'arls letter dated on the 2d of A'igust| thu<>:? "Admiral In Oravlere, in one of his works, asks what will bo the influence of steam upon blockades. Wilh sailing vosscls a blockade was often bro ken. Sometimes the weaiher drove tho ' blockading s ttuidroii out to *oa, or a thick fog came on and forced it to keep well clear of the enemy's ports. Currents hud to bo guarded against, us well us sudden changes of wind, which might at any moment bring a vessel tindor Ihu lire of a hostilo battery. Wilb strair ibeso dangers are greatly modified, it they have not altogeiher disap peared. Uiockodcs will for the futnro he much more strl'tly observed, and tho fleet will be ab!o to lie just out of the range of tho exterior forts. Hut tho new vetsels, if they do not require tho same delicate handling and c instant anxiety In regard to the weather, are not so in dependent as the old sailing ships. They are slaves to a substance which they are continually devouring, uud which mast therefore bo continually renewed. No mat ter how cleverly managed, tho hour must arrive when a steam vessel will find herse'f out of coal. For steam vessels to keep up a blockade it will be necessary either to liuvo coustui.t reluys of war ships, or to depend uiwu transports whose. arrival could never be depended upon with anything liko certainty." THE SPANISH FLEET TO ACT AGAINST MEXICO. Vrf'R ADMIRAL RITIAM-VBA, NAVAL CHIEF OK UKIt CATIIOI.IC MAJK8TV IN TI1K WATKttS OK 1)1 K ANTIL LES, TO C'UfM \NI>. The .Spanish tieet which is now being organized, and is to usieuiblo ut Havana, for operations against Mexico, is to consist of tho following splendid vessels-of-war, most of them of new build, viz: ? Mutt?. Guns. Estimated Cre if. I'riiices* <le Astoria* 61 4'jd Concepclon 41 88ft 1/ aJtitd 41 41)0 Kianca 37 340 licrengucla 37 340 Pelronllla 87 340 iMibel la ( aJnlica 10 225 Francisco de A>is 18 230 H trnan Cortes 6 118 Biasco do (iaray 0 118 Piaur r? 0 118 VelOriCO 6 118 Totals 300 3,282 Two mail and signal corvettus, with a large IJoot o( transports, will Hart in cnmjiany with the squadron. The T/>ndon Tim-? of itie llth of Octubcr, speaking or the intended demonstration or Qnocn Isabella, observed: ? "Tim Spanish government is actively preparing for sea the naval force that Is to act <n the coast of llcxico, to coa. junction with tlio English and French squadrons. The SpanWi fhrce will ronslst of four Bcrow frigates, the two newly built shlps-of-war ? the Loaldad and t h? Concep tion ? of two large steamers, aud six other vessels of lighter draught. The squadron will he commanded by Vice Admiral Rubalcaba, a- senior ofllror in the Antilles. The number of troops to bo disembarked in Mexico is about 8.000, of whom 3,000 will be sent from Cuba. Tho government has left to General Serrano the nominat ion of the commander of the Cuban contingent. The expedi tion Is espected to sail from the Spanish jK?rU toward* the end of the present month." A NORWEGIAN WAR SHIP Was on the English coast on the J2th of October, on her way to North America "for the protection of the com mercial Interests of the subjects of his Majesty the King.'i A DANISH 8H1P-OF-WAR Arrived in England about the same time, ffer destina tlon was North America, and her duty alleged to be tho same as that of the Norwegian vessel. RECAPITULATION. A recapitulation of thu different foreign naval force* now actually in service in, or preparing for, tho waters of North Amoricu and Uio West Indies gives the following aggretfiKo wtieu united, viz:? Vettuh. Outu. Mm. The ltritish fleet 40 KUt & 97a The French fleet 11 268 3,240 The Spanish fleet 12 300 3.282 The Norwegian fleet 1 20 265 The Danish fleet 1 12 230 Total force ?5 1,133 12,992 The Charter Cvnimlaalon. Another meeting of tho Committee appointed to amend tho city charter was held on Friday attfrnoon in the chamber of the Hoard of Councltmen. William M. F.vartsi thu permanent Chairman, was in tho chair. On calling the roU thirteen members answerod to their names, and a quorum being present the minutes of tho preceding meetings wcro read and approved. These meetings in cluded tho meetings which have boon held during the week, Alien the farce ul' caking tho roll has been enactixi every day during the week, but in consequence of the ab seime of tlte Chairman and the majority of the members, no business was transacted. Mr. Wuiik then staled that the report on tho ettlre of Mayor bad been delayed in consequence of the illness of Mr. Krocnvau, tho Chairman of that Committee . The Legislative Commit tee statod,througli.Mr. Hofvmax, that they were ready with their re|nii t when tho reports of other committees should bo presented. Mr. Ui'Tlrr stated that a partial report had been pre - j i* red by the Finance Committee, and they would be ready with a complete report when others were pre sauted. Mr. Gkobcsk W. Bt.rsr stated that the report of the Ex ocutlvc Committee would be ready when the others were presented. Tho Advisory Committee have not yet prepared their rejiort. Mr. H'Tt.FJtthen oflered a preamble and resolution to i the elWrt that the Oftmmlssion have already collected u mass of valuable Information, but iu conse pience of the state of the public mind, they have not yet been able to pre |iare a tiuw charter, lie thoialit the committee hid iiet tor adjourn until lHjeember, and instruct the standing committees to present their report* at that time, when they would be able to present a new charter to tlic Le ] gisUitoro on the tlrst lay of tho ensuing session. Mr. Trc kbr thought that the Commission had utterly ! failed to accomplish thu object for which they hail lieeii o nvem-d, and moved us an am?ndtnent tlmt when the Commission adjuirn , it should adjourn rim- dir. | The amendment ottered by Mr. Tucker was not seconded. Mr. l*nu>t spoke in favor <>l Mr. Butler's leselntlm. saying that the Commission had the capacity to perfect a charter, but that they had been i ngaged in savlg the country , which was ihe reason they luut ma?le so little pre cress in tho business for which they bod been con vene I. Mil Tcckfr thought that the committee had not the power to prolotu the session to the month of December, and he thought that the Commission had dene about as much to savo thu country as they had to umond the charter. Mr. SrofT moved that the committi-e hold permanent after the me ting in December, and that the committee then meet at Meven o'clock in the evening A great fb al of op.? sition was made this resolution . wlrlcu was Anally w undrawn. Mr. Butler's resolution was then carried, and the tlrst Wednesday In lacember was inserted as the day for the meeting to be held. Mr. the Chairman of tho Committee on Organi zation, olf-red th" names of Edwards rleirepont, Charles Ko- n.e and .lohn Clancy t> fill the places of 'these ne m b rswboiiadfalli-d to lit tele I at threo consecutive meet ini' < o. the board. Mr. Win it. otio Of tt:c member' of that commlttoe, said 1,0 should object to tho ottering of those name*, as he had never been consult"' I nl?eit the matter, and the proceed ing wis altogether irregular and informal. Ihe Cu.MiiXAjr deci 1" i that the motion was out of order, ai no vacancies had yet I een dee ired. Mr. Pi .cut then offered ft resolution that Ihe places of David 8. Jackson, James T. Brady and llobei t J. Dillon bo ticciarcd vncsnt. The res lotion, together with tho one p; -ceding It, was then carried. Tho Commission then adjourned until the !lr?t Wednes day in December, ut throe o'clock. Our Berlin Correspondence. I ? Bkkun, Oct. lo, 1801. ' Rya!J ?"3re" to Kon iytlxry ? The Vnrtig* AmUism rr,r'"v*u~*# lnterview * Louis A ajiolxm, rfc. , rfc. The King mid Queen arrived here from Potsdam on Sunday morning, the 13th lust. , aud started mime dlaiely fer Koolgfbsrg, accom|>anled by the Crown Prince and Princess, with the other members of the royal family of Prussia, the Uiand Iluke and Ihji-hese of Saxo Welmet', Pi inco Frederick of the Netherlands, and a most numerous and brilliant retinue. The royul train paaaed through friankfortonthedder, Custlen, Kreuti, Uromberg, and other placow, where great preparation had been made to recoivo It. Triumphal arches wcro erected at the entrance of every considerable towu, the irate#, bridges and principal buildings were decked <>'it with festoons or flowers aud tho national co ore of Prims la, and tho whole population turned out m matte to welcome the lllustrloua travellers. Tho enthusiasm I. described as tremendous, and although something must be allowod for tho vivid coloring of olll cl?l re,H.rts, It appears certain that not only in tho old Russian provinces, but even in those formerly belonging to o.aud? In which, however, the constant lullu* or ermau colonists has almost superseded the Polish e.'a ment-the reception given to the King was ?? cordial a? be could possibly desire. It deserves notice, too. that at Kreutz, where he stopped to dine, he was waited upon by he Itoman Catholic Archbishop of Posen, Monsignor s/yliskl, who has hitherto been more than suspected of sympathizing with the agitation ?*alMt lhe rnt^a government. Their Majesties piissed the night at < api* tigal. a village situate,! a few miles from Konlgsberg from whence they proceeded early next morning to the village of Schorbasch, where the municipal authorities wero in attendance to welcome them and conduct them m solemn procession to the city. The royal cortege retched tho gates of Konigsburg a rew minutes twelvo, the King aud Princes on horseback, the Queen In a caruu* clc aula, drawn by eight black horses. The hurrahs of the populace, the booming of cannon and tho ringing or the church bells, proclaimed the entrancoo' the cavalcade Into tliecity through the Hromdenlmrg gate where a bevy of damsels, clad in virgin white, wore stationed to receive It, and it then moved slowly along streets crowded with spectators and adorned with Hags and llowers, to ti e palace, an ancient and j? thc ,lllrt?*Dth century by King L I. Uor" " Krand reoopti,* ?r civil miiiUry and ecclesiastical dignitaries took nhtct* r0|' "wo,l by a gala dinner at live o'clock and I vaiir lot manco at the Theatre Hoyal; and a reveille of tin- t r, stationed at Konigsherg . ol.u led tho ^Uvftfes o T U "y S"!tudi'1 weatl'or-^ " bar lli.o bky Mild .1 j.t'Ujul raiui-p, moro rvaetubHiw. uu ssssrssac - - ?? war ?? saa itx r same evening. It have prcs^te! , jHittern card ot distinguished per.-onagos rrom all par's ot fcuropo and America, auio; K wli.iin tho i.ikeo Mage:., a (Marsha! McM .hun) vsa* the ol^en-ed >f ail observers. He Is a man or striking exterior a , l prepossessing manners, blending tho fratin.+sor as I Jv ui.H AlV . Next to him tlic frui?ilo mi,] arU-iiniTniii. r> uru of Lord Oiarond?>n nth-acted giuoral uttriition n? <h<t the Duke of Ossiinn,, the head of one or the first iam'ifies ill all ,' II ?( quit" as Ugly as might bo exp ???to,! of ?? u n g ""d(<e. Iho Archduke ( harles Louis or Au-iria who jepiuseltts the Kmperor Francis Joseph at the an' p oaching re.emolly, travelled dtrcet fr?m Vi'nna to bi,?w',W^0? J I"1'":1 the royal train and proceeded n ih it to Koutgsherg. Iioand the Grand liuko of Kussit who arrive I by the Kowun railway, have had aivirtm-'nts assigned them in the Schtoss, whereas ro.nil an I noble visiters, in eluding the Count H.v.Vn"' '.f' ' K";' of King of the a .-laiis, the Croun Piluco of Wurtemherit the 'OWI,' ,r " (>t A '? . have |? n, . private huuses. \\ nero all these people, and the tbousandv 11IK111 thousands u ho tha k to Kouiciberir rioi.. districts, will find ns m to sto?' ' iVrZ"% mystery ; lor, tho.igh verj ant|.,ue and plctnrtwue the aocKnt c tjutnl of tl.e Uertnnn knights is but a small tu n and LOtwithBt'iuding the inhnbitants let every apartment they can poMibW ills ? >? 01' aud h 'ddie together in out id the way nooks ami co.-nfi.s, ?.n -oliur lh,Vsciv? fo - the temporary inconvenience thev suff-r bv tuwslu! visions ol the golden shower that accompanies tt nothing short of a miracle ? ill enable them to provide suitable ac c. mmodntiims for such a e.o-.vd of gu sts. su"ah,e 8C A smart \ aukee would ha* e mm'c h .? fortune bv (liiitur up a lloating hotel on the river l'regel, but the good folks t hev were *7l "?' 'If '? R,!fh ^?^.litio,,s, and even till) wero, the jx>liee would b" so J.vnif con*-iderlm? w.^thir it wiis advisable to give their assent to an out' d *>' 8"h;"ne of that sort, tint th ? oorouatjon would be overt months before they had made up 'thc^ minds ..1^ll'r,!,*ian G', '"r Contains an article on tho meefimr at Oompelgue, which, like most documents of that kind apjiears to be written with the view of saving nothiiiit at' nil in as many and as high sounding words as po-sible. Ltan state, howmer . on verv gooil authoritv tint tlw? Kmg is .,uiU. delighted with h* re,-, "t ion, and that ? hough polities are carefuPy eschew, -,i. I, mis .VatH.l'eoii bH? 1 succeedod to admiration |M concliiating his'n val visiter aud removing the coolness that has heretofore existed between the two courts. The Krone!, Kinoeror W a man ot wonderful fact aud urn n'r n'err; his knowlei'jre tlnwTlmut ir^S?m,.M>nI,'!rV h,f,'">w-r of dlselm.ila s,'IHi?in faiij # pa'al el and. Impooetrable bims-ll . he s< Irtoin fa lb. to spy out the waknes.+es of those he has to deal with. It is not surprising that. Knglnml should r,-l '?B'nsy atthesuddeti friendship struck up between him and 1 russia, tor ir he has v.-tJIy abandoned , or adjourned bis designs upon the Rhenish provinces, li, some Other project in contemplation which can bode no gjshl to his excellent allies on tho Northern side of th ( hannel. Porhiips Lord Palmerston has his own reasons for the interest he tak'ts all at once In military atlair* and ^tbfllSrvoo? ?uxlp,y w"h Which he is fortiryiBK ewv \ ulncrable {mint of his "tight little Is'and.'' Obituary. , _ ADMIRAL Wl Lt.tAM p. STAXt.EY. It. K IFnim the Ix>ndon Army and Navy Gazette, Oct. 12 1 We have to announce the death of a most excellent old 1 late* took' "p'a^ "S'ltathT^' 77th *y ear ^Th/ deceased Angus, I# in the some .an, Home\?ndrNewfoundlsnd sUttoS^ mffn deo, he was left in commander thesli,o,t ao,l wasem company l"h'?he .,"s ? ,,nk0D '? w;lh the Seylla simp and Whl'thlg' choonot! " C"IT1'*l,y THE NAVY. llASTFiiHn, 16. class steam screw sloop. Com mamler < harles I.owndeS , passed Anjier on the Jdih oi At gust,'d Ixnitlii. lueorin, ?. see, in I class ?te?ru screw sloop. fVun. mttuder Wm. Kaiiford, passed Anjier on the 'JOth of Att gust, also bound home. SHIPPING NEWS. Movement* of Ocean Steamers. FKOM VUKOVE. Name*. Leave* Date. For C ty of New York.. .Liverpool . .Oe.o 23. . .Now York Bornajjia Southampton O - to 23. . . Now York r?r?ia Ltver|>Ooi Oct? 2o...Now Yurk tJrrat Lastorn Liverpool Oct? .Now York Now York Southampton Opto 3d.. .Now York E?i:nburg. Liverpool '.Octo 30... New York FOB KUKUl'K. Africa Now York Not 6. .. Liverpool Kangarob New York Voir 0. .. Liverpool \ . . N a \ ?rk Nov | Bm re Kuropa Boston Nov 13. .. Liverpool itoni^la Now York Nor ]*;. ..HntniMii Saxon m ?. Now York Nov 30... Hamburg FOR CAHFOKMA. Northern Light NewYork. Nov 11. ..Aspinwall Champion Now York" Nov 2? . .. A*ptnwall North Star New York Doc I . .. Artpiiiwatl KINGSTON, JA.t II AYANA , MATANZAS ANI) NASSAU, N. P. (?i.fator? Fr??m Now York for Kindlon, ? J. *?. on tJio 20: h ?lay of each month. The Oloator faavcafur Now York on tlio 6th ot each month, ami will 1 e di ie hoi # about t ho I.tyh. Coi.t*miua and Marion? No stated days ore vot tixfd for tie depariu re of tho Columbia ami Marlon for Havana, but they will sail about every ten days, touching at Key West out* ward and homewaH. Karnak ? From Now York for Havana via Nassau, NP. on the arrival of every alternate Canard steamer at New York. M atanzas ? From Ne.w York for Matanximon the 8th day of each mouth. Frotn Vatauzug on the 2&i, due at New York oo tho 28th. SPECIAL NOTICE. All tetten and packages intended tor the New York Herald houtd l'f *<iled. ALMANAC ron HFW roaK? TW1J? DAT. prK RUES o M j MOON SKI I. ........ .0T? 6 29 tOV bets 4 67 1 high WATEi?....r....eve 8 89 Porl of New York, November 186!* CLKAREO. Ship Enoch Train, MeKeagon, London? Hallrtt A Carver. Bark Alma (Br). Baker. Dublin? C 0 Duncan \ Co. 1? uk Maraval, UriiUu^, Barbados?' T T Dwkui, linrk Blenheim (Br), Main, New Uoss? Funoh, Mrincko A \\ rudt. Baik Young America, C liitis, Havana? Roberts A Wil limns. H .nPirwont (Rr), Philpot, QucetUtown? -Fachirl A Oo. iif 1 '} tfnet (Br), bwith, St .John, XB? A Sraltiiers A Co. s.-hi Ann Loouard (Br), Kenny, Lnguayra? Jed Fry? A Co. hr Gei trade, Kimh, l>o?awar? May? Master. S ir A Heaton, Kyvn, I'hilmioipliiH? Muater. S hr Bopdie Ann. Smith, Philadelphia? B titnoJI. Hehr ?? iu ruxent, Brown, Barue^at? T <; Beiitou A Sw?. Schr S.nm A Apple ton, Stan wood, It-'* ton? Ma tor. Bchi: Maria Louisa, Cmomttu,s, Ww Bedford? Master. Sohr.) <>l ver, 8ands, Edp^rtown ? Master. Slooti Mary Adelaide, Oonover, ManahawWfi? T O Benton A Sons. arrived. Steamship karnak (Br), Le Mesurtor, Havana 0<t 2f>, and Nassau, Nl\ 2&th, w?tn ntdsi and passengers, to K Cunard. fihii? Ma want Kran*. Warner, lxmdon and lale oi Wight, . fckptlb, With mdsc antt 25 passe tijprs, to & ? oiPrgan, Oct D, lat J49 02 Ion 27 80, exohsnged signals with *bip Alblea, bound E lilncearr at Liveriool); 17th. lat 44 40. Ion S#fl<V boated the bark .Salem, of Belfast, waterlogged aud alutndoa ed, lotet.ipsail a,ud turuaall blown to pieces, spars all stand iiiK. satboard to re rift; I tig ami head slay* rut; fun ad a* board a dog and a cliickt n alive; took from her some sail*, block*. Ac; night coming on, set her on tir*> : Oct 21, lut 4ft*. Ion 4837, parsed a I 8 steamer, bound K. tilth, lat 39 U,lM 7li |us*ed a>lil|> Cincinnati!*, hence for Europe. Sliiphharon ( whaler), Jordan. New Bedford, via Newoeft. 3 days, In ballast, to master. rHaik Elizabeth Lesvitt, Mayo, Boston via Long Island Sound 2 days, In bailaat, l<> Walsh, Carver t Chat*. Hriic W H* Sawyer (of Harrington), Braufmd, Ltugan, Clk 23 .la)?, Willi ooal, to Hrett, Son A Co. Brig Charles (Br), Smltb, Halifax, 11 dajs, with flak, to Lew I* A Brow n. Bid; J H King (Br), Ooflil, Windsor, N.-i, 10 Jays. with gtaa ? ter, to master. Brig t.'atberlne Nlcbol*, Hatch, Port Jefferson for Phila delphia. Schr Blanche (Br, of Anna) oils, NS), Deiap, St Plan*. Martinique, t>*t 14, with sugar, to Vatable A Bayual. ItctV, Henry F A Harden, of Bremen, a seaman, while reeling tha mainsail, fell overboard and waa 'trow lied. Tha Br *chr 4a rassow, for Anx Caye?, sailed 13ih to load for New Vork. Hclir Orrii (of Pluhy. NS), Audrrson. St Johns, Pit, Oot U, w ilti sugar, to B K Small. Si lir Emma (Br), Clark, Curacoa, 27 dayi, with salt, la Joseph Poiiike'* Son*. Kchr Beaton (Br). Woods, Cornwall!., MS, 10 ItJTS wMh potato**, to master. Selirl) B Dewolf (Br), Lockhart, 8t John, NB, 10daj% with lish, to V K Dewolf. 0 S anvevtng schr Poorey, McDonald, Koeklan.l, T daf% Has experienced ver> heavy weather; Ioki end of malaboeaa. Hehr Tariff. Provost, Eli/ahetbport for .Slumlord. Schr Cabot, Tlllot, Eii/abethport for Providence. Schr t' 1>, Blalsdcll, Ito' kiHirt. 6 daya. Kohr l/uloii, Foster. Maobiaa, 7 daya. Bohr Mary K Pearaon, Hodgson. Bangor, 7 days. Schr Carroll, Stuart, Bangor, 6 daya. Kchr J W, Fa.ill.ltn. Boston, 3 daya. Si lir Jnaepn Turner. Smith, Boston, S day*. Bchr (i L, Lovcll, Boalon, Silsvs, Si hr W Collyer, Nti keraoii, Boston, 3 daya. Schr ( I race Qlrdler, Paine, B niton. 3 day*. Hclir .1 ti Collyer, Wilcox, Boston. 3 av*. KehrOal.ia, Lovcll, Boston tor All any. Schr l orrcut, Wilson, Providence. Sclir Empire, Carr, rroijileiKf /or Albany. Kdi: liner Uueen, Hulae. Prevldeticv. Bchr 1'U Smith, Smith, Providence. Schr Chief, Preaay, New llincn. Bchr J B Myers, ? , New Hitven. Schr Palmetto, Brug.lon, New Haven. Schr Ann Mlmheth, Meslv, Nf.nitngfon. Sloop Manhattan, Hamilton, K.ltrabethport for WhtteetoM. Sloop Kllrala th Ami, Waoser, Kltxab-tbtiort for Ko<'ka?M? Sloop Antagonlsi, Vandcwutcr, Ellzabcthport for Oitf Xo* and. Sloop Isaac 11 Bord<-n, Collin ?<, rap River. stoop lt'a' ksfnne, Allen. Providence. ' Sloop I N Sevnionr, Davi*. Providence. Steamer Kchrtrer. Adam*. Baltimore. Bteatnrr F.llzaWtb. Fowler, Baltimore. Steamer 1' iunklin, Ihniphcrtv, Baltimore. Steamer Vt'nm si. n. (lairctl. Pallimore. Steaiuei Sarah. Jones, Ptilladeiphia. hicamcr Petrel, Young, Providence. BELOW. Ship T,lgzi<* Southard, II lit u. from Deal Sept?. Alio live aiitps, unkuow ii. Wind at sunset ENE, blowing a gale, wi h -aln. Amrrlrnn 8hlpm#?ter?' A>ioria(lfta, Nos SO and 90 MkKCti.inn Ezcuanoh. The following approved officer* have received ceriifienlM from this association t^aiitaln August in C. Pettengill. laic of brlgCi anada; War ren It ay, Imik4! (' Over; Jslui Aiuleisin, ?chr Eli/.abetll A Jane ( f' \ A); Wllllnm A Jon's, l ite of bark Arunnant; Jo seph T Soiile, latent Milp t'n. le Toby; Male TtnoloioA Jones, ship Jacob Bell; Captain Cl aries (I Baker, late of < romweU'a htea nets; Jauicb M Jenkiiiins, l ark tli aiieshot; S?!h Uoatie. I.itc of ship llerbct, Ac; Alfred Dome, ?hlpBa deavor; D.nid Fori* ?, > litp Wanderer; Edward ffbillMHi brig Arabella! Charle* Morten, bark Mar (P * A); Win' Met ?l i d n*?l" t e of'tarl!" "kipW ?( w'i'lk t K r>angjifrt?, gbfn Ch in u. ? W I FnA T.n ry, ship Ann MeKin; .1 F NMel.ds 'jVo. u'111;! l-orrm II guiuti. l.l, ),riV Volaiiie" ui. ? i il p rjutheT; "1" ; W iIIihiii sii-rper l?rk o w Iv , A ' : brigje^ Krl s,on; ja-m-.sVi Tfk". *,-V " L'"1 ^ ? ^"ber. mm?. Chase, bark Koebuek. 1 Herbert; Antkoay lUUcellancoiis, Therj was an t.n.t.nally high tide vest^rdav n.orMnm. mu ed by the heavy blow from ENE. The ends o'f V J y"?", 1 RU" WOrc cov, rc'1- The canal bo* New Urt.lylnfratpieraEast Kfver, loaded with oat. *1 swamped. The cargo o,. dWk was saved. M iny IT lar* on the East and Norll, Rivers were filled. The . W J R^l,u>r- Nu "? alrt D??kl Mltotn-II, No 5, came la from sea and report the gale a* Ki ere from ESB. Amkuicam Lloyds1 Supplement for Nov 1 is now c.nt Wm find a lut of 116 vewels ... this No., about one-half of whltk ii?e new and the other half are refiurveyg p ,a" JuIr 13 ror iSSt tr) ttUo left ye^rday fl.fsV'orl', fs'on ^0""^?; ^lJod'' ?*? ha* bocome ? wreck. 1 island, In thl* bay. aa* Falmouth, Oet 19? The l,*ry vtctnri^. .t ftt.m Antwerp for Uenna, with a ciree SLh/?n' Cmm* Into this | on on the iat>i inst w itb JI j "ngnr, m is-a-'i1" ? ist'sssArts llAvnK ? Oetobtr 18,? The shin NOrmsnA* ?e wv rived ait ilijB i>oit on the r>fh n' NYork. ar> Cieni water to enter the .'lock lav n? n-'thavlngaii*. n?me to'VaVTheHutnThiB^lc^k0'^^ ship grounded on the Wll, from' trhleh thai- Ji?'* 15^5 remove her, even with the ail <fr . ^ unable t* evorv effort was iminedjately ,nido to pt tfie cargo wltb a ?eh.K.,M.7 : M that at noon i?he caut**U off, and ?i> !L found no water; at 6 A M. found nnJ In about half an hour afterwards f.mnrt'?. k' t'i r 'n 4 feet, both pumps WtmLl.i , %? I'M the water hid ineceased' , nAl'iK A|v"M afterwards to 13 feet. At I o'clock AM ?h? ? ^lr*n br the deck, carrying every.l.Vng .wav'wOh n T*** leg broken amidships, an/ n .w "''P mm? ffla1 u!55 We notice the sale to the D S tinmm?! . MetTlii, 313 tons, built at Ke^ebunk^' l&W, ^ pri^S Notice to Mariners. mm,, w,cKua?, iaLAm9m I |N|?'^'" }' sh'en Uu<t after the1 Is? {ji^of ^ weather, will b.! viable from the deck of a ve? ' ? "fff teagnes on are of ihe h^*? to ^wart round the comp?>s northerly ? EslT^ ? ,r"w SHW**r The *tl?uiloti of nisrineis is earnestly onlied to tlio * - ing extract the report of t!,e r.t.,h .V0".0** era appointed by ihe government* of Victory South AustrnlM nnd Tssmatita 1* Sou!h the Omfmlss]^ n ers w'iih t "gi?aril ,^hni'?r ?? ^5".^ s: t<> a greoi tin. ougui .re,'- ' leading light T$:?t .'n'nii contm^d. 4J?mil?r '?*,reu,1,>- ?f ??rW??er Keef, N 60 W ; dirtww. w^Ho.r'ir?:'^.^',^^ ? *>*>"?* * ??? . a\atin > .nJiiM I, N ..t}^ j.4; it gf/moi-SVv MiiJpj ^oufiitMi e\tr . tint v f,i Sew War'* i t .. I o 'u% ?? . 9miiea. ? >f,N,w ttuS* W; dUtimc* Nor. hern ditto, S 4 9}i W; distance 7' C mile The beaslngs are mairnetle; variation in v ' C M M AXH KLL, Chairman Marino Board, . ? Foreign Porta. land; 23th, s-hrs - ?When * V '."r* P<?* cab,1' Hale, Boston. ' ' N York J Altner Jar Emma^de ^u?i.^Br)''NeH'j^^!rk,rnia' S#S"?: **" S5? tera aas St Johns, PR, tf-i IS? No Vm vessel in tx.ri American Fort*. j^ncou , rtSJteMAli5*0, ' :W~A,t ""llr U,,crt rhftr'>. ^ F?Me a?' Sha w|' H zji'i >e th por 's? ' BOth"' ? 'AM* M.iiar, Eil/ahetl |?rt;sks.p M, t ? |(ii,e; ?Htv vi'rk iiT.' h' MtU(vci "? ?'>?? Thtm Winan" Da'*' y"k n:("' r "r- * 1 a. > ?nli. rn Lulit, liitl-, \ iualha\?n f .j N Vo u Katr n*. for NA-!!i.k vr!' rf,"n V."1 Wumtj.H Provident? Tot rk; Arm ( iirti*. f int, ?!0 S lis Wri^hi l'Cn'TS'iV; Vuisc' ^,MI- Krn Ktvir rorJo; f&::n%? 1 ."ill, | ..i5nN?n '<??? ?jo: I t r??n O NVNf |?, h . Ith, I'h.liulal! phi.t: .A iiK'ii.i, L.i ii", L'li/H' rcliiKirt. (to- $!?uiv MoV?? Hiivln Fal K.ver for N York. AN... hrs '.lam ?? V rtlnfiiarttoi Boston lor V Tm < ; Jos. ti'i Turner, frotvell, do for do- AmaT lis, Wh. Id- n. Harwich lor do; Pi/.airo. Baser, Hyannls for d ;. si. <v Pal, t ... Blaokwc'l, Si ilw .? k for d... V n'* ror ? H?t, H A M? In P >it the tirlvals, except, * hn> T oak. out, J s p'i l..,i,g, OikUrl-l, and E JCcott, Roiheil. t..r Pfclla ?te.phia; hmplre. r?rr. and Hen | Brown, In graham fur* Vol at ; tllftkl cbe lor d-, and othei*. NEW I,i;Nl)' >N, O i 31? An sd.i s Dmiiel Webster Perr* aetl Mary Si K;l/a'.ett>, Ree.t. K. ndoiit for N?r\'lch ' ?'rv>?i I'riH)!* ? ? Tvicr. h ii ? 1!?'9, l'alnn r, <to. ' * Pli ! L Al>KLlPI I V, N v 1 ? A? ?? b.ft'^Arlol fpiiz.o Uj?rni> t-ii Ko??l4; Vl t'.m(lli'), Morrill. Yum, ,oth. 'Ss; McolE !>?*?'?. B'anvfil, Aigylr, . < whip- F itrrton, London; I*: oily Ati|fu?<tJ?, StrhkTaii'., I.lvot p'-nra Victor <Kr> SI, aw. M Mtts; A b. rt, II .\|?, Hartf<ird<u C' ll.ilse Cotik la* at. I JBJolins..., Johtisaii, Pro. id9o ??; Cotu "c'?. u.? ton ; 7'^ 1?. i-key, Ti o, DlKhfon: N<i!a?l O n Httlsc N'orwlrh ^ /> II Bill', llmwn. lvalue, . L-??. H"po. r ,s Din ' f POHT1..VNI), tHta-Arr briifs VI ?. '* .? * n ^-.| M?? t vide,,: Philip l.srealM-e. I),.", lev, I . : ? &,r*)A%?2; sc irs J ??? i - ! si i . s.ihv, IMit ..v. t.-l | . i, j., ti i.' *. * Ward. ?lu; Ailv.a Hulinan, s!uart, N Y ,b\Z' Menill, .'o: 11 ir>cm).l.|e, p,,,karl ? \N M^e -V tV.,i '' l.c..l,d'.;Ei?K?ive'rv, do. fi; ri\ ||., II,. at... ; hrs You- _? t . . M*n ,n -i, ' dh-Jrlk. "* P"'d1"' "? SV ,W* v -?n' ?i,&Jr: 'rst ?;i.r:;..^o;v. K ^ ^ ^ A? V V ":r " "?'?1^'. Ausiin an rv.' , I!:.- ? wM:s, ??" TVVKF.'V, ' ?* t "l?Avr ?*elir-? \r? ? ? t? , m P; I^elp. ?j k M^lark^Uark, l?0Il ^ {(. Lai. A A Uickcua,-D;tk!u?l JiYoik s"l'llltor" Bradturd, Bo*.

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