Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 12, 1862, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 12, 1862 Page 4
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4 ORE DAT LATER FROM EUROPE. The North Aneriean at Portland ana II ammonia at New York* England Acknowledges the American Blockade Effective. REACTION IN ITALY. THE INSURRECTION IN GREECE, 4c., 4c., 4c. The steamship H&mmouia, Captain Schwensen, from Hamburg by way of Southampton, reached thia port early yeelerday morning. The Hsmmouia left Southam|>U>u ou the iMtli ultimo. Her news has been anticiptled by tha City of Washington. The steamship North American, from Liverpool on tha TTth.via Londonderry on the 28th of February, arIrivad at Portland at a quarter to eight o'clock yesterday morning The dates per the North American are ona day later than moso a. ready received. Purser Jenkins reports Entered large fields of ice tn latitude 44 13. longitude 48 46, and left them in latitude 46 44, longitude 51 32. Had easterly winds for the remainder of the passage. The unemployed laborers in Liverpool were making demonstrations, but had been peaceably dispersed by the police. Despatches from Calcutta, dated February 11, quote freights upon rice at seventy-fire shillings. The import market was dull. The mail-clad frigate Warrior has arrived at Plymouth. It is reported that she steers well and has no leakage. The London Herald asserts that Sir Robert l'eel and Hon. Wm. Cowper are about exchanging offioes. Oar Paris Correspondence. Paris, Feb. 24,1862. The Slidells?.Vo European Intervention?Ball at the Am--rican Minirter s?A "Hungry Frenchman''?Last Ball o the Season at the Tuileries?The Emperor's Remark* on Our Affairs?The I'rince Xapulcm?Americans Presented?Arrival of a Traitor, etc., <tc. Slidell has subsided with an alarming condition of quiet. Since be left the Hotel du Rhine and moved to his new apartments on the Champs Elysecs we hear but little of him. When he was domiciled at the former place, there were often to be seen, on the sidewalk, opposite his windows, sometimes as many as half a dozen Englishmen and Americans, who had paused a moment on their way toward the Boulevard to catch a glimiise of the old traitor who had made so much noise ih the world, or of the young lady who bases her claim to chivalry upon an assertion that she "slapped the face 'of an officer of the United States Navy, who was in the |ierforniance of a personally disagreeable duty. Now, however, the family creates no excitement, and they have not yet given the promised house-warming. Slideil is busy among persons baring in fliieooe with the government, and has had interviews with aoveral Senators lor tha purpose of endeavoring to induce them to oppose that paragraph in the project of the addross which agrees with the Emperor's suggestion of the maintenance of a strict neutrality. As ret, however, he has had no success ?n this score, as all which has been said upon the subject has been favorable: and in the address of the Legislative Assembly the same course is taken, and both of these will be adopted without any amendment in the paragraphs relating to our affairs. Last week Mr. Siniell and his family were present at a grand ball given by the Countess de Moray, but attracted no particular attention. The Count de Morny is the I'resideut of the legislative body, and the acknowledged half brother of the Emperor, being the result of an "early indiscretion" ou the part of tjceen Hoi tense Ho is said to poaaesa a considerab le influence over his Majesty, and, of course, is a man to cultivate. In the preeeiil aspect of alfairs there is no immediate danger of any Kuroposn intervention. England and Franco will both bold off (heir hands as long as there is no more suffering caused in their dominions by the war in America than there ta now; for the notion that either of them will go to war with America '-for an idea," aud that idea the foundation of the Southern slaveocracy, is, I take it, en tirely out of the question. Whatever'the governments might be inclined to do in the premises, the great mass o< the people would be outraged at such a proceeding, and a discontent might be bred hore whose effects would be even more serious than the failure of the cotton sup ply or the continued interruption of the silk manufacture! oi I.yous. Everything now is favorable tor us here, and we have the sympathy and good wishes of the people, who rejoice with us at the fast and thick coming good news which we have been receiving for a few weeks past. God grant that it may come thicker aud faster, and that we may soon hear that the avalanche has fallen at last, and crushed out finally and forever the wreti bed rebellion and its leaders. A ball was given at the American Minister's, on Kri.lay evening last, l- commemoration of the birthday of Washington. Friday was the 21st, and Washington s birthday comes on the 22d. but the latter date fell this year upoa | Saturday. Giving a ball on Saturday would necessarily i involve the "desecration," according to our ideas, of the Sabbath, and Mr Dayton has not become so thoroughly ' European zed as to forget bis early education,or, at least, 1 the religious scruples and prejudices of his countrymen. Between Ave and six n.ndred i.ivitatious were issued, and more than four hundred persons * arc prevent in the i -aura* of tho evening. l.'ie entrances to the apartments i ware hung with American tings, and the wall of the re- 1 caption room adorned with a lino portrait of the Father 1 of his Country. All the Americana residing or tempera- 1 rlljr sojourning in Farts ware invited, and most of them availed them-soives of the invitation to mingle tor an availing among thoir own couutrytiicn and listen to their native language, and feaat their'eyes upon the fair faces of their countrywomen?than whom none of the daugbtars of Kve are tairer. The honors were dona by Mrs. and Miss Dayton, tbs wifa and daughter of the Minister, in a charming manner, which made their guests feel easy and agreeable. Several of the foreign ministers dropped in in lbs course of the evening, but a grand till given on the same evening by the Minister of Finance, M. 1'ould, prevented tliern from making a long stay. A number of Parisians were present, among whom 1 was rather surprised to see Uailiardet, formerly one of the " hungry Frenchmen ' of the Caurrur a*j Klalt I'mi, and a man who has probably done us more harm in Kurope by hie misrepresentations tban any other writer. Having lived some years in N'ew York, be is taken by many as authority upon American affairs, about which be is really gr< ealy Ignorant, and although at first hut articles published in the 1'ret.r* were rather favorable to us, some influonce ( perhaps the sam* potent one which was exercised upon the J'atrii end Pay*) wae brought to bear upon bim, which induced htm to materially alter his tone when he left the /'r?-e, and famished articles, some of which wore bitterly ab<i ive, to the f'otutUvtioMMl. The last ball of the season was given at 'ha Tuileries on Wednesday evening last, and was the most brilliant of the seeeon The Kmpre-s looked magnificently, finer than I ever saw her bade before, and was dr<*sed in pure while, with blue trimmings, and was literally covered with diamonds. The Kmperor, in the course oi the evening. had quite a long conversation with M-. I ayioa upon American affair*. and exhibited a thorough knowledge of the general topography of tha country in which the cam paign is being conducted The ''condition of the roads," which seems now to be the great drawback to any gene rai forward movement, he inquired about, and'seemed to th ik that, in our immense territory, successful transportation would be one of the great difficulties in th" way of movement. ' Before the battle ef .^ollurino," be said, "I ni perfectly appalled *1 tbe amount of baggage, am m in It ion and provision* which a larg# army must ti?< eaaarily carry in its train." Tha Emperor, It la eald.car*fully reads all tb# newt from the United States. The Prince Napoleon was not present at tha ball, aa ha haa been lor aotne tima paat buaily engaged ia tha preparation of hia aiieerh bufore tha Kenate upon the Italian question, and it la aa id that ba elan intends giving the Senate tbe remit of hit ebaervationa during bia lai-t year's journey in tha L'nitad statat. la ao far aa they affect tbe probable result of tha present struggle July Bee Amaru aua wars preteoted at the I art hallMr., Mra. and Miaa I'etintnian. of Naw York, and l>r. Charles ITecht and wire, of San Fraaclace, California, Culled State* Consul at rologae That intaerabla traitor. loverly Toe kef, who ha? grown fat aad bloated l rum the feed of the United States government, made his ap|iearance here several d.iys ago. having arrired in England week lietore laat. Ha reached th?ra by way of tbe West Indies, and comes with despatches from the began government to It" bogus amhaasadoia. His princhwi occupation here Is blowing and imbib log, at both u( which b" is particularly strong. THE AMERICAN QUESTION. Karl Hassrll Klntls the Blmltade KfTeetlee. The papers rslattve to tha blockade of the Southern parts h<d been submitted to the British Parliament. Earl Kussett. m a letter tal/ird l.yons. dated Kebruary 16, saya thai the fart of ship* having siiece-sfnlly run tha blockade d<?< nnf jnrrmt the MoblMcf* /rom being tffetitne, and he argvtt tha' a nruhvl S'ate on>/M to easrrir great caution "'ttk regard to a A faeto blockade, and ought not to disregard it unless the power of the blocked# should lie abused. A n?bel Seaman in t rann. HIM CONDUCT, TRIAL AND CONVICTION. I From (lalignant's Messenger, Feb j# Aa Amor .can aailer from Charleston, named Wads triad at Ham the day before yesterday far tba r ' NEW TOR follow tag offewoe k young French eatlor. named le prioult, wan atw>ul to cross the bridge of Saiut Francis, in thai lowii whoa be was seized by the cravat by Wade, wbo demanded something, of which the other could only understand the words " My kni.e1'' but which was no doubt a demand for money An oysioriuan seeing the kntle in Wade's hand, aud the use ho was about to make of it. Mixed him by the wrist and assisted in securing him. Wheu before the Court, Wade, with a coolness and composure worthy of a better cause, admitted that he had accosted Leprieull, but that it was to ssk for s quid of lobscco. that Iapi ieult offered to give him otie.if lie would lend hun s knife to cut II with, which he wss shout to do when his arm was seized, and hiniaeir led off to prison The confidence which Wads appeared to have in this ingenious defeueo was, however,entirely destroyed by his hearing himself condemned to five yoars' imprisonment end live years' surveillance of the police. THE OEBATEJN THE FRENCH SENATE* Frame the Friend off lha limited State*? The Kiuperor'a Policy Mut be viae Policy of France. During the recent debate In the French Senate on the subject o! the reply to the speech from the throne, the President said M. lie Boiasy desired to speak on the question oi commercial relations withAmcuca. Thu Marquis Til Boisav?Our deliberations have now bocoiue calm, and I mm not the person to disturb It. (Laughter.) I intend to nddreM you on our neutrality as regards America, but wish first to say few words on the publicity of our sittings, which can hardly be longer withheld What I want is? The Pnx.-unn.Ni?You are now far from America. (A laugh.) The Marquis Ds Boismy?Yes, but I shall soon gat there. Besides, I must observe that the address is a wide field? The Pxxsident?But you hare limited yourself to American affairs. The Marquis Dx Bomkt?i am speaking on Par. J. I gave way to M. de la Kochejaqueleiu, whom I shall ever be ready to oblige; but 1 by no means intend to relinquish my right to speak on Par. 2. I would, however, ask that the doors of tho Luxembourg should be open to the two great bodies of the Stats, or at least to the membors of the legislative body. tienorai me Marquis dk lxwokshns?guest ion i Question ! The Marquis Da Boisar?1 am in the most engrossing question of the moment. It is evident that, were our sittings public, they would be less stormy than they were the day before yesterday. Under the public eye people are more guarded. (Noise.) The Pkhiowit?But that is not tbe question. If you want the standing orders altered, make a motion to that effect. (Approbation.) 'the Marquis Dt Boishy.?There is nothing but interruptions. The Pmsidikt.?My duty tn to call you back to the question. You were to speak on America. The Marquis Us B >mhy.?I am not bound to say beforehand on what I shall speak. Tbe pRssuiK.vr.?You are not during tho general discussion, but'thal is closed. The Marquis Ok Boissy.?Two great wars are alluded to in the address?tlrst.thatln the Crimea, which we all approved of. It cost us, it is true, 1..100,000,000 and more; but tbat is not much,for that war was attended with the immense result of unveiling to Europe the relative weakness of England?her weakness when alone?and that ts why I wish that we should give way less to her. The other war is that in Italy, where our army covered itself with glory, but from which i thought we ahould have derived more profitable political consequences. But, gentlemen, what 1 wish to say on the occasion of these two great wars is, that the money which they cost might have been spent differently. With sink a sum uw might have reached London. ("Oh, oh!" and laughter on all tbe beuchca.) The l*R?sii)Kjn?The 3/imitrur will state that your remarks were received by the unanimous laughter of tbe a-sembly. The Marquis Dk Boifst?So much the better: I shall be proud of it. What have we found in going to Italy* A dangerous nation, which is our ally only in name. By going to England toe might have relied on the rriaidshipof a nation whose alliance wilt ali'Vys be a previous advantage for us. Lot us respect, as faithful subjects, the will of the sovereign; but that does not preveut us from speaking our opinions. As to what regards tho extreme East, I think tbat our expeditions hate procured glory and certain advantages for us; but in China, for instance, what we have done is more for the interest of England. The Piiiusdkkt?'1 lie remarks you are now making have nothing whatever to do with the paragraph relative to the mternai affiirs of the country. The Marquis Da Botst?In order to get to America I can very well take tho way of t hina. (general laughter.) Tho Phr.-iiict.t-By doing so you confound all tho para graphs ot lbs address. The Marquis Dk Boissy?That is not my fault, it is thai of tbo wording ot tbo address, which, instead of being divided into short paragraphs, contains some of outrageous length. Our expeditious iu the extreme East were doubtless undertaken for the purpose of repressing barbarism, but by waal name will you designate the means employed by the English poiico, which I shall now make known to you? IThe Hon. Marquis here read a list of the punishments inhicled in India, which caused general exclamations mixed with laughter iu tho Assam biy.l The l'KBWiwr?But it is impossible to continue the discussion in this manner. The Marquis Dx Bol-si?Yes, gentlemen, these are the acts of barbarism committed, but by the English, audi have found tbera in suotliciai document, laid before the English Parliament. Those are the means used by ilie English towards their Indian subjects, and yot we do not make war to put an end to them. As regards the war in China, 1 see no sufficient reason for the expedition. It was not the Kren< h, but the English who were .usuited, and they o-.ghl to have bc-eu lett unuer the blow of their humiliation ileueralthe Marquis Ds Lawokxtins.?Your remarks are not very politic. The Marquis lis 1 o;s.-iT.?l say what 1 think, and the Emperor, who will hear our words, will judge of ibetn. i ertaiu people think they prove their davotedness by the quantity if incense ihay bnru, but 1 measure noue by the courage ol saving things which may even give displeasure. Incense is to puuoes what the opi uu is to the Chinese; opium brutalizes the Chinese, and iu-.e: se stjp.bao princes and makes litem fall into exile. (Laughter.) Iletiirnuig to the woidiugo. the address, thespeaker regretted that tiio docummt liad not been .1 1.. i'i 11d-iitiiniiitiii uIk.I 111 I ha hliraii uu lial'iira il u i u read in' public. But do you suppose, Mid bo. that you gel this draught id a virgin slate.' No, before it wag iubmittod to you it bad been rouimun.catcd to oilier?, it bad been examined, discussed, and olten iiiouillod. IVby should not that which is dene for otheis, and e\eu or tbo journals, be done for us? i Murmui ?>. Tli? 1'KK-im ,\t?What you say is inexact, il. 1> Boissy? The Marquis Dr. Bob-hy?The draft 01 ti.e addiess was n a journal before it was read b-re. fNowe.) The form 11 which the dralt was prepared uiigbt have been modiled so as to leave free scope to all opinions; and il is to be regretted thai the labors of tlie cotumilt'-o should appear to be summed up in the saying only of what it was permitted to say. 1 have re on with satiafact on an honorable colleague of advanced opinions lioiii shorn 1 difler profoundly, I mean Jt. Hetri, quitting tbo regulable track followed last year by those who insulted vanquished princes who had twice done their duty. 1 well understand a hatred of the treaties of IMA; but what I do not understand Is bur people can aflrut to detest the treaties and to love those wlio impoeed them on us. ilenoral tbo Mai qui* lla IuwoKsTUi*.?1'bey were imposed on i s by all Europe. The PRi-iruM ci?Do not interrupt, M. de Lawesstinu, or 1 shall lie forced to apply the regulations. The Marquis Dr. lioissv?No, u was not Europe that implied them on us; it >r/u the . they were the mas ten, aud they wished to dispose < trance witlioul con suiting Franc#: limy would no: allow French pl<ni|>ot<Mi iiar:#? to ho admitted to tlm conferocc##, nor that the despoiled should know th# Damn ot I lie Bpoiler. lou lore the F.uglnh, veil, then. Waterloo, a Home that I ftionounce to reriee all old ouimotlirt; at/Hit IVaterloo there wrt rune nj'tke jelly Italian jtrtnert uhom you intuU-d lait },<ar; U wat the Fnytiih, nod you hare never ,nd a word cijOirul tkem. I hi you fear them r (Oh, oh.) For my far' I <U> rot. (U.ughtor.) tMncral the Mir urn Da Lawoia.isa?.Xoe we either. The Marquis Da Bowel'?It you do not give tho lligllsli tiiuc to iorm a new coalition, mot mil easily com/tor them, fr.r thit you hare only to maintain nnlrality nei'h Amrua. You will then 'M Finland <>t)?ring to tlm world tlm ip-'ctnce of a poople en luring everything fur the ta'eof nrnvy, and haughty only w.ith the wenjt. i on Hum how humble he hat nlw.tyt lemi with he I'nit'd State.!. If the now whs lo in five you in the Ameriran drungte it it to weaken a 1'iwer of which the it a Irani. I hope never to nee Fri nco involved in a war wilh toe t'uitod State*. for the hnunllatwn of that I'otoer o-ould yiee Knglnnd the inprema> y of the toa-. I now ask rnyaell whether I ought to enter on tb# Italian quMtiou. (No, no.) 1 will not then do so, hut only regret that the amendment on the evacuation of Rome, that has been so ranch tailed of, should not have be n prodnrad in this discission. The l**Mni>.vr?No amendment baa been produced; the .V mteur said that the amendment you sp?ak of waa not pressmen. The Marquis l>s I'imsst?I isgrai that It should have been |f>at hy lb#way. M. liiu.ail.T, Minister without portfolio?The govern ni ill I* anxious to clearly make known It* senuui-r t? on another jxrint, mooted by the Marquis da Dop-ty Whan on tha othar side of the Channel a member of iba Knglith < hainbeia, not sharing In the leelings or lna neighbors and of bis colic icons, makes by chance a vlo lent motion against our country. Fraarh realinga sutler from It, and it la not without emotion tbal tha a-boaf such a dire urn ion la heaid on thM rule of tha strait Tha reason la, that tlia two grant natlonr ara proud and suaoei tibia on what toa' he* their honor. Kxprcsslone of hatred exchanged trom one tribune to tha othar, ara moat obje- tiouable. Ah to America, Prime fll nentr fat[rt the binds of tMa/'i which untie h'r to the (MM Stat" History pomIt out to her that mir tciih them is impnonhte, but that doca not prevent bar trom being pained ai seeing tha hildrcn of the same paopla destroying each other and thalr nomnion country. The government haa reeom mended and practkwd nautrality. It would not atlom eeeuti to compromise the yrmcipiet which ild*fouled and made pre, ail in 1 V>fl in th* f'ongrest of I'oris, hut it fecit the I'ronoest ftiimiship towards I If Vtiilnl Stalt, ami cannot comprehend how any on- r aid with to iwtiiel it to a combma'vn which mould hare for its th/rtf to forte an entran-e into 'he S.uth-rn ports In ord-r to load uDun. Hnlhepeil of France auch < -induct would ba madness, and Kngiand, wboaa latamti ara mora daeply wpgr< m th lion. and is now on good terms .with the United states, would not ventu a on .1 line of policy which is not that of ft, anoe, and to which the Emperor to ltd not l-nd himself (Appro baiion.) Fiance. Paris, Feb 28, 1882 Tba Opinion Hatimtale toy* iliat a raac1 miiiary move ment Is b"ing prepared in Southern Italy for next spring. Reactionary bands are now being organized at Trieste, Malta and ftome. Tney will disembark simultaneously at several pant* In tba Neapolitan territory. The Paris Press* says that lha French government has sent orders to tha commander of tba naval station at China not to permit a repetition of atrocities similar to Ihoaa committed by tba rebels at tha rapture af Ningpo and tbal Mia English government will sand similar in K HEKALD, WEDNESDAY strumous to (be commander of th? naval elation at China. The French Senate contiuuae the debate on the addreea to the Emperor. A paragraph upon increased taxation la uuder ilia cusM?n II. de Heaumonl expressed regret that auclt lucreaae was considered necvasary. brtat Britain. Loxaod, Feb. 2S.1882 The Paria correspondent of the London linn says that the excitement consequent oa Prince hapoteou'a apeech la increasing. The Dotation bill la also attracting attention to the Emperor's letter to General Montauiian. The reception which the bill met wltli in tha legtalative oorpe haa produced an unpleasant sensation The Paria correepondaut or the London Daily New* say* that it ia rumored that tha serious conflicts between the Emperor and the Corps Ietislatif en the subJect or Count Paiikaoe' dotation la likely to and in comprotniaaa. the Houae voting him a lite pension to the amount asked?60,000 franca?and tha government consenting not to have it mad# hereditary. Austria. Vnc.nka.Feb. 28,1802. Upon the anniversary of the promulgation of the constitution the Emperor of Austria, in persoa, conferred npen Baron Von Nomerling, Minister of State, the Grand Croat of the Order of Leopold, with an autograph letter recognising hia services. Italy* Milan, Feb. 28,1842. The Ptrwerant* deniaa the statement that a coalition haa been furmed between llatazzi, Karini and Ninghetti, in view of a ministerial crisis. Greece. Triko K,r?b. 27,1862. The garrison or Tripoli!*, following the example of the garrison at Nanpha, has revolted. It is believed that the insurrectionists at Nanpha will hold out. Many Greeks now staying at Genoa, Leghorn and Aneona are projiaring to return to Greece. The number of insurgents will sooa be considerably increased. The insurrection is considered Important, as it might influence a new state of things in Turkey. Tlx* Spanish Fleet for the Paettoe* The Madrid Epoca. of ttie 19th of February, confirms the news that Spain intends sending a squadron to the Pacific. That journal states that the squadron will sail in the beginniug of April, under the orders of Commander TinsoD. This naval division is to consist of three frigates of forty-two guna, and soveral schooners recently built. It proceeds lirst to Montevideo, and will alterwards visit all the coasts of South America. Three new frigates are also about to sail for Havana, to replace the Bianca and Princesa, which will return to Spain. Commercial Intelligence* LONDON MONEY MARKET. Ix>npo.v, Fob. 28,1882. The Km' city article says:?The funds opened steadily on the 27th, but, money being more in demand, there was an occasional tendency to flatness. Both the bullion and reserve are slightiy declining. In discounts the tendency is lower. Liverpool, Feb. 28,1862. Cotton.?The brokers' circular reports the sales of the week at 64,000 bales, the market closing Arm and unchanged. Speculators took 14.500 bales, and exportors 9.000 bales. The sales to-day (Friday) are estimated at 10,000 bales, including 5,000 to speculators and exporters, and the market closes Arm. The authorized quotations are:? Fair. Midi I ling. Orleans............ 14'4d. 13d. Mobiles lS^d. 12J?d. Uplands lu'.'d. 12J,d. The stock in port is estimated at 452.500 bales, of which 171.000 are American. Surats have advanced one-eighth of a penny a pound. Breadstuff*, dull, but steady. Provisions quiet but, steady. London, Feb. 28, 1862. Consols for money, 93)? a 93 Illinois Central shares, 47,^ a 48 discount. Eries, 29 a 30. The bullion in the Bank has decreased ?146,0001 Board Of Supervisors. A regular meeting of tbc Board of Supervisors was held yesterday afternoon, Elijah F. Purdy, President, in the chair. Thu minutes of the last meeting were read and ap. proved. The Committee on Annual Taxes presented a report, stating that they havo not the power to remit the annual taxes assessed on a number of persons who had presented petitions for that purpose. The report wag adopted. The report of tho Committee on County Officers, recommending the Board to audit and allow the bills of the Sheriff, for services rendered during the last quarter of 1301, amounting to $9,446 93, was taken up. Supervisor Kit moved as an amendment to the report, that the charge known aa the Sheriff's " tertu fees" be struck out of the report. Supervisor Wmnux offered a resolution that the Board should in future refuse to audit aud allow the bills of the Sheriff known as term fees. lie said that if some steps were not taken to relieve the county of these obnoxious .charges, they would soon become much larger. t-'ipervisor Prnnr said the proper course to pursue would be to petition the Legislature to abolish the law compelling the Beard to pay these lulls. He thought if this was not dune the bills would soon amount to finti.ooo. Sui>ervl=or Paviu spoke at some leDgth, to show that the Board of Supervisors aro called upon to audit aud ailow ail bill* charged against the county, including, of course, (lie t 11 Is of the Sheriff. Supervisor 1'unnv wove! that tha whole matter ha laid on the table, which *?' carried. 1 he Commiltca on < ml <ourt* presented a resolution, that the second story ol th* building in Chambers street, occupied l>y Srherrk 4 Downing, b) hired lor tha use of tba.SupremeCourt. .After some discussion the matter was referred baok to th* committee. with instruction to inquire whether the room could not be hired for le-s than Ave thousand dollars. The Comini toe on Annual Taxei presented a report in favor of reducing the amo tit ol animal taxes assessed on t harles M. Young and others. Several of tlie cases were laid over tor further couaidcration. lho remainder were noted on and the tedurtiou made. Supervisor Ely offered a resolution, that John P. Curaininns and Jan.e* I', Wiilet be appointed Coin raiseior ere of the Central, or Macomb's Dam Bridge. The resolution was unanimously adopted. Die Uourd then adiourued until Tuesday next, the 16th instant. Coroners* Inquest*. Ivra.vr.uij* Cask w :he TwiMV-fi ?.mi Wapb?The hrniv nf an iitiLnoun i hilil. ahout tun month* nlii wad found ly i g in a va< nut lot near tbo corner of Eleventh avenue and Flfty-flfth atrect.cn Monday night, under rtrciimslanres which leud to the belief that th? little one had bean foully dtili with. Dr. Kvhluson, of "< t'oronara' ofltce, examined the body, and tound th.' the neck was trai lured. .Marks of violence were alsooiscovered about thethrcnt, which looked n? though the child had been stiangled. No trace of the unnatural parent.* could be discovered, and the Jury were forced to render a verdict of "I emh front injurieaal the hand* of some person or persons unknown." Hatchwat Cabcaltt Jamee KctJovern, a native of 'relaud. aged thirty-e'gbt yonrs, was instantly killed on Monday nfternocn, by tailing through the hatchway cf pr- ml?ea No. 15 First alreel. Deceased was a laborer, leading in Kirat avenue, near Forty -fifth atreet, and had obtained employment on the very day of hie death. Coroner Wildey held an inquest upon the body. sii't>i>b* i'bath or an Oto Pilot.?John Van Aredalei an old pilot, was found dead ic bed at hie residence, No' 27 Harrison atreet, yesterday morning. Coroner Collin belu an inquest upon the body, when the jury rendered a verdict of "Death from disease of the heart." Police Intelligence. Dxw itirr i pos a Kashminabijc Gahbumo Hot s* ? Police, men ltoe, Dnvie, Kiernan and others,of tbo 1 ifiet nth precinct police, made a descent upon the retired but stylish gambling saloon, No. 3 Ninth etreot.ou Monday night, and arrested all tbe occupants. The officers bad previously visited tba premise* id citl/.an'a clot baa, but tbe reconnaissance waa nnieti.* factory, and tbay determined to p< aipona Ibe blow until aomc mora opportune moment' Accordingly, on Monday night, It waa agreed tbat tbey should gain access to the boose, ami if tbe evidence waa conclusive against tba gamblers, tbe latter were to be teio-Q into custody. Two of the oeccpents, named I'avid Sawyer and W. D Messenger, were caught la WpMMM proximity to a taro table and a lot of checks, but tbe remainder of the household managed to coocenl their guilt, much to tbe (bagrm of the officers. Tbe gambling implements, consisting of n faro table, severs! pecks of cards, a dealing and cue box, were taken poevision of by the police and conveyed ta tbo elation boose Yesterday tba prisoner* wer* brought befor* Justice Rally, at tbe Jefferson Market Police Court, where they wer# held to bail each in be sum of $MK> to answer. It 1a not known ytt who ta the proprietor of the saloon, but the probability is that he will turn up in th* person of either one or tbe other of the prisoaarn. Commodore Vanderbllt and the Central American and loath Pact Ac Mails. WaattKUTOH, M.-ireh 11, 1863 ( ommodere Vnnuerbilt geve notice today to the Poe'

master General tbat h# would carry tbe < astral American and South Pacific mails on hi* line of steamers, provided he could b# protected against parties whe are amugghrg tbe California matin over hi* Hue, for which he receives no payment. Markets. pnn.ADKt.PaiA stock board. I'mtAMttmu, March 11,1*62 Stocks firm. Pennsylvania Slate 5 s, 81. Headiig Railroad, 21)1; Morris (anal, 4); Long island Railroad, 11 )i I'enusylvatua Raliroad, 4 Ptttt ATini PHiA, Msrch 11, 1862 Flour dull at a $6 2ft for siipcrtln*. Wheat Arm sales 8,000 bushel* red at $1 38 a f I 80; while, $1 40 a $1 4A. (lorn dell salsa 6,000 bushels,at 6:<aS3V white, 60c. Mess Perk, 113 60 a >14. Whl?key dull at 31* *Mr. , MARCH 12, 1862.?TRIP HKW YORK UCOULATIIRE. IcuU. Albany, March 16, IMSMr PmvYX prctHiIrd the petMkn of the Albany Inalitulo U> provide tor the eoHeclioii of statistics of the retaVg. The foUowing bille were reported u|?on favorably To provide schools of correction in the alma and poor house* of the Stale. To exempt the Vasear Pomelo College from la art ton. wux introduced. By Mr. MonrooniOH?To amend the acta relative to State priaona. By Mr. Robinoob?'To extend streets la the city of Now York running to the Hudaoa and Kaat rivers. The aame billa were Introduced by Mr. Publts In the Aaaembly. Also, to regalale the inapaction of buildings in Now York. Bp Mr. Baujr?To provide that the certified copy or the last will or testament of a party, proved betore a surrogate, bo made the same In evidence as the original will. Mr. Hardin moved to authorize the President to appoint a grinding committee. After aomo opposition by Mr. the motion fM loSt. The bill relative to the liability of storkholderg was taken up in Committee of the Whole. A motion to striko out the first auction, providing for the reassessment of stockholders, was lost. Mr. Hardin moved to amend by providing that the Clause snail ikh appiy to >07 pormiu wuu uu wioihumised or may compromise his liability as a stockholder. Adopted. Mr. PitrTs moved an ameoilment that the bill shall not apply to any bank against which proceedings have been Instituted under the act, and in which receivers have been heretofore appointed. Lost?0 to 17. The bill was then ordered to a third reading. Adjourned. Albany, March 11,1802. Mr. Folokr, by consent, introduced a bill to amend the act for the speedy payment of the volunteers of the State?passed a few days since, in order to obviate the difllculty that has arisen between the State and the general government. Bead a third time and passed. Mr. Farrab rejiorled a bill to repeal the act to widen Tenth aveuue, Brooklyn. BII.IS PASSED. To impose a tax on dogs. To cloee a part of Partition street. Brooklyn. Belativo to certain streets snd avenues in Brooklyn. To enforce the responsibility of bank stockholders. Mr. Hardin announced to 'the Senate that the Union troops bad occupied Manassas. A great scene of ?xcitement ensued. Mr. ItouKKTsoN, in the chair, declared that applause was strictly in order. The bill to cenfer power on the Metropolitan police to inspect steam boilers was taken up in Committee of the Whole. Mr. Cornell moved that no person be detailed for this duty unless he was a practical engineer. The motion was adopted and the bill ordered to a third reading. Mr. Connolly moved to forward the bill to repeal the Church Property act as the special order for Thursday evening. Recess till soven o'clock. After the adjournment, Mr. Folosr, jumping upon a desk, called for three cheers for the victory at Manassas, which ware heartily given. Assembly. EVENING SESSION. Albany, March 10,1862. The Assembly met at seven o'clock. A number of petitions being presented to allow the Supervisors of Madison county to grant licenses, a struggle took place in reference thereto, the prohibitory men desiring they should be referred to the Select Committee on Excise. The petitions, after a long debate, were referred to the Committee of tbe Whole. Mr. Phelps snd others presented petitions in favor of the Metropolitan health bill. Several petitions were presented against the New York and Brooklyn Carrying company. Mr. Phelss, from the Committee on Commerce and Navigation, reported favorably on the Senate bill toreorganize the Ilarbor Master'8 Department. Ordered to bo printed, with amendments. The following bills were reported favorably upon by committees:? To amend the charter of the Harmony Fire Insurance Company; to reduce the number of directors of the (iallatin Fire Insurance Company; rolative to dividends of Life Insurance companies; relative to the trial of ollenccs committed against joint stock associations; to reorganize the State Idiot Asylum; to incorporate the Spring Street Railroad. Mr. lRArsr gave notice that there would be a minority report upon tbe Broadway Railroad bill. Mr. Hclhi'kd, from the Committee of Ways and Means, reported a hill making appropriations for the paymont to the United States of the direct tax assumed by the State of New York, and appropriating the proceeds of the Stato tax under chapter 277 of the laws of 1801. The bill was made the special order for Thursday morning. Mr. LocTRR. introduced a bill to appoint Charter Commissioners of New York, to meet May 1, and lrame a charter. The Commissioners named are-?l.uther M. I'.rudish, Andrew Carrlean. John K. Devlin, Hiram Wal1 r Jgc, Win. M. Kvarts, .Sheridan Shook, John Kerr. J. Wlnthrop Chanter, J.W.Allen, Rufiis Andrews, A. V. Stout,Samuel J. Tildeo, Simeon Draper,Clias. A. Stetson, holm Iumon. John Kelly, Wm. Tucker, John W. Kdmonds, Ncison J. Waterbury, Fred. A. Talmudge, Cbas. 11. Marshall, Geo. H. Purser, David T. Valeutine, Wm. Allen Butler, Rlijah F. Purdy, David S. Jark.-on, Hamilton Fish, Peter a. Sweeney, kooi. n. uouia aim < . lioairey i.unincr. Mr. Provost introduced a bill to extend Oak, Leonard and Fxoter streets. and to close Dobbin street, Brooklyn. Mr. MrMcixar called up bis motion to discharge the select committee from further consideration of matters relative to the excise prohibition, and refer the same to the standing Committee on Cities and Villages. Mr. McMi iucn moved the previous question, which was ordered, amidst considerable excitement. The yeas and mi>s were ordered on the resolution, which was lost? 47 to 61. Mr. JoKB>,of New York, who changed his vols for the purpose, moved a reconsideration o( the vote. Mr. Iiakcv moved to lay the motion on the table. Lost?40 to 62. After much excitement, Mr. CsnutuAa moved to adjourn. Carried?40 to 47. The House then adjourned, leaving the question on tba reconsid erst ion of the vote still pruding. Albast, March 11,1802 This being general order dsy, the billa of the calendar were taken up in Committee of the Whole. The bill to suppress " concert ealoona " was taken up for consideration. Mr. McMi-llrx moved to amend the flvst aection for the license of all places of ptibl j amusement by adding, " when the admission fee charged is rocslved, directly or indirectly, no ' female waiters ' shall ba amployed or permitted to be In attendance." The motion was adopted. After furiher discussion progress was reported upon the bill. Mr. uciikm announced to tne House the news that the Un en furore occupy Manassas. Deafening cheers greeted the announcement, and business for several minutes was interrupt'd. Progress on the bill te reorganize tb< militia was repot ted, when It wss made the special order for Friday. The hilt In amend the net lor the better revolution of the firemen of New York was ordered to ? third reading. Mr.Ocitm moved to take up the bill to abolish the office of Canal Appraiser?. Motion leal. By unanimous consent, on motion of Mr. ScHoornnn, the bill to amend the act for the speedy payment of the volunteers of the State was taken up and parsed. Recess. Tha Tax on Slrel Ifoope. MEETING OK MANUFACTURERS TO PROTEST AGAINST TOO BIOH TAXATION. There was an adjourned meeting of the hoop manitfhcturers of this city, at the storeof Messrs. Douglas A Sherwood , White street, at three o'clock yesterday after noon? J. J. West, acting as chairman of the meeting?fi r the purpose of taking into consideration and proteating against tho proposed taxation on metallic hoops by Congress, the same being, In tbeir opinion, too high. The largest and most influential houses in the city were represented upon the occasion, among whom were Thompson. Langdon A Co., Dunbar k Barnes, L. A. Osborne and several others. The Chairman slated the object of the meeting, alter which a committee, consisting of Messrs. i., a. shorn and 3. 8. Sherwood, wee appointed to proceed to Washington and lay hefora Congress a remonstrance to the proposed tax. On motion a requisite sum was appropriated in ordsr to defray the expenses ef the committee to Washington, when tha meeting adjourned. The remonstrance m question is addressed to tin Commutes ou Ways and Means of the House, and sets forth that the tax rut upon the articles will amount to over 89 1-3 per rent, and Is In rvery way exorbitant. The points argued in the remonstrance are worthy of attcn lion. Nsw Mimtaby Booss.?We have received from D. Van Nostrand?to whom tha military mea of the Onion are In avuivu iur nirnienmp wu ?w in umii?ry owikl J 'IDIHD'I since the be, mrlng of the rebellion?three new and Interesting hooka. One ia entitled * Maxim*, Advice and Instructions In the Art of War," practical military guide for tb# Die of all arms and of all countries, translated from the French, by Captain "Zendy, Director of the Practical Military College, and late or the French sun Ihe work is gotten up in a finished style of typography, and the maxims Illustiated by numerous diagrams. Another of the new works is " Rhymed Tactics, ' anew and |tecnliar nn>de of memorizing tactics, this la not only orig.nal, but hit decided advantage# over the dull, heavy, verbose and Incotnprehensive styles heretofore adopied. Kvery soldier shoul.l bare a copy. We have aleo received the revised official ".Umy Regis lar' forlHev containing all informal ion relative to the regular and volunteer army, showing l.ha relative rank of each office r la the several branches of the service, Ihe line of entering therein, and other valuable data. LE SHEET. THE WOUNDED HEROES. Arrival of Wounded Union fotuntcen from Roanoke bland Their Tramportatlon Through How fork- Apfoaranoo of (ho frcn-LM of Their Ramos, &(., he., he. Nearly cm hundred ud thirty sick and wounded Union soldiers, of different regiments, yesterday morning arrived at Jersey City direct from Roanoke Island. They mostly belong to Massachusetts and Connecticut regiments, and nil bear the impress of having met with n severe time during their struggles In dsfenoe of the Union. The soldiers left Roanoke Island on Thursday lsst on bosrd of the steamer Ellen8. Terry, and, passing through Philadelphia, arrived in Jersey City at an early hour yesterday morning. Colonels Howe and Almy, agentsfor lhe States of Massachusetts and Connecticut respectively, were on hand at the depot on the arrival of the soldiers, and did all in their power to mslce tliem comfortable during their stay amoDg us. Refreshments were provided and thsir wounds properly attended to. It was a sad sight to sse so One a body of men made victims to the horrors of fraternal strife, and ^uudc wuv jro^tvruaj ?c.m acu u puu ?uvui wuiu uui i/u? iw? a deep sympathy Tor their condition as well aa a high re. gard for the patriotism which lmpellod them to risk their lives in derence of the rights of the republic. Several were unablo to walk and lay stretched upon pallets in wagons, while others moved painfully on orutr.hes. The generality of them looked careworn and emaciated, but they seemed lojbe ready and willing to again confront tho enemies of their country, should their health be restored to its pristine strength. In conversing) they speak quite disparagingly of the fighting abilities of the rebels, and express the belief that they are in no way up to the mark as even middling soldiers. They agree, however, in the fact that the rebels fought desperately at Roanoke, but they broke like sheep before the headstrong charge of Union bayonets. The soldiers describe the sanitary condition of the Union army to be of the most favorable character, and patriotic enthusiasm and energy mark every movement made. In speaking of General Burnside, they allude to blm as a man of the highest military talents, combined with humanity and pfincipls. He is looked upon by all undsr his command with the deepest reverence. Dr. Sayre, of this city, on tha arrival of the wounded soldiers yosterdsy, voluntarily came forward and tendered bis services to the poor fellows gratuitously. His kindness and attention are worthy of mention, especially as he was almost, if not quite unknown, until this event, to both the woumlod and the agents for the States to which they belonged. The men wore transferred from Jersey City to the Park barracks, and in the evening went home by the necessary routes. A large crowd collected in the Park to witness the heroes of Roanoke, and took much pleasure In listening to the several narratives of the battle field. The following is a full list of the returned soldiers:? Stephen Russell, Haddam, Klghth Connecticut regiment. William Maguire, Hartford, Company E, Tenth Connecticut regiment. Russell A. Kisioy, Maucnesier, uompany t, renin Connecticut regiment. Samuel 8. Smith, Hartford, Company E, Tenth Connecticut regiment. Eugene A. Root, Coventry, Company B, Tenth Connecticut regimont. D. A. Gilchrist, Lunenburg, Company F, Twenty-fifth Massachusetts. M. M. Welch, New London,Company H, Tonth Connecticut regiment. George H. Brown, Now London, Company H, Tenth Connecticut regiment. Henry J. Hough, New London, Company H, Tenth Connecticut regiment. Francis Caird, Panvers, Company F, Twenty-third Massachusetts regiment. John Battles, Bridge-water, Company D, Twenty third Massachusetts regiment. Samuel K. Koote, (iuitlord, Company A, Tenth Connecticut regiment. William A. Thrall, Wallingford, Company A, Tenth Connecticut regiment. Edwin A. Holloway, Tarrytown, Company G, Tenth Connecticut regiment. (ieorge Bennett, New York, Company K, Fifty first New York regiment. John Wallace, Brooklyn, Company H, Fifty-first New York. F. Shaw, Clinton,CompanyG,Twonty-fifth Massachusetts. F. Smith, Worcester, Company E, Twenty-fifth Massa cbusetts. Thomas Bunting, Baltimore, Md.,Company I, Fifty-first New York. Andrew Wilson, Newark, N. J., Company I, Eighth Connecticut. James Miller, New York, Company C, Fifty-first New York. Wm. B. Lav is, Brookfield, Company D. Tenth Connecticut. Captain Jedediah R. Gay, Montville, Company E, Tenth Connecticut. Levi A. Hamlin, Washington, Company D, Tenth Connecticut. Haisey B. CoUelrt, New London, Company H, Tenth Connecticut. James Montgomery, Howard, Company D, Twenty-first Massac ha setts. Amos Gleuson, Fitchburg, Company D, Twenty-first Massachusetts John Somervllle, Indian Orchard, Company B, Twentyfirst Massachusetts. Nathan C. West, South Eanvers, Company A, Twentythird Massachusetts. W. Shaw, ijhewburg, Company G, Twenty-fifth Massachusetts. George P. Roberts, Greenwich, Company I, Tenth Connecticut. Frank Pastor, Soutbingtcn, Company A, Tenth Connecticut. Heron D. HolcLklse, East Haven,Company K,Tenth Connecticut. Richard Gray (sailor), New York, steamboat New Brunswick. captain rrea. iya?, rnuaaeipnia, ra., company n, Twenty tirat Massachusetts. Owen Rimer, Shirley Village. Company D, Twanty-Qrat Massachusetts. Rilward II. Doaall.SomerviUe,Company B, Twenty-first Massachusetts. Joseph E. Palmer, Guilford, Company A, Tenth Con ncctlcut. Chat-lea J. Green, Fttchbnrg, Company D, Twenty-first Massachusetts. George Hardy, Hawind,Company D, Twenty firat Maaancbusetta. Alexander Palmatier, Pine Plaina, N. Y., Company D, Tenth Connecticut. Alexander Wright, White Plains, N. Y., Company D, Tenth Connecticut. Sergeant James Hamilton, Brooklyn,Company A, Fiftyfl rat New York. Henry Follelt,Schenectady,Company I, Fifty first Naw York. Kliaer C. Johnson, Branford, Company A,Twentieth Connecticut. John larly, New York, Company G, Ninth New York. Walton P. tiewerd, Guilford,Compaoy A, Tenth Connect tout. Krra l ay Dickerman. New Haven, Company A, Tenth Connecticut. R<ub'n B. Speed, Salisbury, Company D.Ttuth Connecticut. Bradford Speed, Northeast, New York, Com} any D, Tenth Connecticut. Captain Horace K. Brooka. South Worcester, Company A, Twenty-fifth Massachusetts. Andrew B. Todd, Hampden, Company A, Tenth Connecticut. K. F. Brlggs, Warren, Company D, Tenth Connecticut. K!l M Barber, Bethel, Company li, Tenth Connecticut. J?.f n B. Lake, Tupsfield,Company F, Twenty-third Massaih'ieotti. .u#ih Pope, Cherry Valley, Company I, Fifty first New York. J. I greaves, Mans field, Company B, Tenth Connecticut. Patrick Donahoe.tirotcn, Company H, Tenth Connecticut. George F. Booth, North Adam*,Company K, Twentyfirst Massachusetts. Fred, laenihen, Now York, Company K, Fifty-Bret Now York. Hay Kaple, Cherry Valley, Company f, Fifty-first New York. C. H. Harrington, Worceeter, N. Y.,Company I, Fiftyfirst New York. J. w-attng, Worceeter, N. Y.,Company I, Fifty flrat Now Yoik. Vrod. Oouglta, Now London, Company II, Tenth ConMcticut. < bar lea H Dnalala, t.roton, Company H, Tenth Conneettout, William Hide, Now London, Company II, Tenth Connecticut. _ n. I ton ia L. Drew, South F-aatern, Company 0. Twentyfourth Masaachuaetta. tioorge Cork,daliabury, Company D, Tenth Connecticut. Charles Ho'den, Beyerly, Company 0, twenty third Maaeiicliueelt*. P. a. llieaaur, Worccstar, Ma-a,, Company A, Twenty fifth Maasa.husatta. Jeremiah Collins, Baltic, Company F, Tenth Conne< tlcnt. uaorgt M. Woodward, Columbia, Company D, Tenth Connecticut. Daniel Williams, Milford, Company O, Twenty-fifth Maaanclmsetts IhuinaH N, Magee. Kaat Douglas, Company C, Twenty fifth Massachusetts t Wiltiam S. Ilrcauway, I.yme, Company A, Tenth Connecticut. Henry P. I'arkor, Lyme, ComparyA, Tenth Connectll ii' K. F. Pratt. Taiton, Company K, Twenty-fifth Massachusetts, I rank Mbley, Woroaster, Company K, Twenty fifth Museai busetla. S. 1 hnr-t<n. Worcester,Company K, Twenty fifth Maa achuaeita. K. Iilodgi'tt, Tomplaton, Company A, Twenty Aral Massachusetts. George H. San telle, Templekm. Company A, Twenty- I Anil V lawn linnet'? I GeorgeD> Whitcomb, Templeton, Company 0, Twenty* I first M.isaacliuhotta. I William ('bailee, Dudley, Company C, Twenty dflb MasaacliusolL II. S Wood, Roy ale loo, Company I. Twenty fifth Man I aarhuaetta. David I'. Uigolow, Warreotown, Company A, Twenty dflh Massachusetts. David Hunt inn, (left in hoapital at Baltimore), Swamp Ruott, Company H, Twenty-third Massachusetts. John Newlou, Murbiehead, (Viuipaiiy U, Twenty-third Massachusetts. Ch. H. Cutting, Templeton, Company A, Twenty-drat Maaaaohuaette. James Annington,Jr.,Salem,Company F, Twenty-third lfaaaachueetta. J. B. MoClay,Salem, Company F, Twenty-third Msaaa chuaetta. Charles Cobbigh, Templetoa, Company A, Twonty-flret Massachusetts. Marshal Cobbigh, Templeton, Company I, Twenty-fifth Maaaacbueetta. John Howell, Worneater. Company E, Twenty-fifth Massachusetts. Peter Brady, Worcester, Company E, Twenty fifth Maasarhuaetta. James Malby (sailor), Philadelphia, Pa., atoamboat New Brunswick. John Allen, Kant Douglas, Company I, Twenty-fifth Massachusetts. H. I). Lent (musician), Cortland, Ninth New York. John Renew, Spencer, Company 0, Twenty fifth Massachusetts. Charles H. Viall, Providence, Company E, Fifth Rhode Island. Sergeant S. Robinson, Providence, Company B. Fourth Rhode Island. Alexander Nelson, Shirley, Compauy U, Twenty-third Massachusetts. James S. Grow, Filr.burg, Twenty-first Massachusetts. Jeremiah Donuvan, New York, Ninth New York. B. M. Birge, New York, Coin|>uny B, Fifty-first New York. Henry K. Ware, Oakham, Company H, Twenty-fifth Massachusetts. iS. S. Draper, Soulhbridge, Company A, Twonty-Dflh Massachusetts. Michael Moral, Newport,^Company H, Fifty-first New York. * G. W. Gerson, Moravia, Company F, Fifty-first Now York. John S. Brown, Orange, Company I, Twonty-Ofth Massachusetts. Silas F. Gilnon, Richmond, N. H., Company I, Twentyfifth Massachusetts. Frank S. Sibley, Auburn, Company K, Twenty-fifth Massachusetts. James W. Abral/ms, Boston, Company I, Twenty-first Massachusetts. George Fider, Meriden, Company G, Twenty-fifth Massachusetts. George W. Newell, Salisbury, Company D, Tenth Connecticut. Burrill M. Birga, New Britain, Conn., Company H, Fifty-first New York. John Speed, Salisbury, Company D, Tenth Connecticut. Lieutenant Fred. Migard, Worcester, Company G,Twen ly UIIU H. F. Knox, Holdcn, Company A, Twentyflfth Massachusetts. D. D. Whitney, Grafton, Company D, Twenty-first Massachusetts. P. Brady, Worcester, Company E,Twenty-fifth Massachusetts. C. A. Curtis, West Brighton, Company E, Twenty-first Massachusetts. N. H. Stevens, Providence, R. I., Company D, Twentythird Massachusetts. Adjutant Joseph Curtis, New York, Fourth Rhode Island. Captain Robert Leggctt, New London, Company H. Tenth Connecticut. Julius Cummings, Exbridge, Company D, Twenty-fifth Massachusetts. Sergeant James Hogan, Newport, Company G, Fourth ' Rhode Island. Sergeant John C. Herbert, Providence, Company W, Fourth Rhode Island. Seth Paine, Holdon, Company G, Twenty-first Massachusetts. R BO A WTCt. ATIOIf. Twenty-fifth Massachusetts regiment 2T Twenty third Massachusetts rogiment 11 Twenty-first Massachusetts regiment lfi Total of Massachusetts regiments.... 6T Tenth Connecticut regiment 43 Eighth Connecticut regiment 1 Total of Connecticut regiments 4S New York Fifty-first regiment IS New York Ninth regiment S Total of New York regiments lfi Rhode Island Fourth regiment S Rhode Island Fifth regiment 1 Total of Rhode Island regimonts Marines 3 Aggregate -134 The Tax on Tobacco. TO TIIK KD1TOR OF THK HKKALD. New York, March 11,1803. At a time whon Congress contemplates laying an excise on the various products of the country, it may noi be uninteresting for many of your readers to know what would be the amount to be collected on the single iteee of tobacco, and the manufactured article thereof. Pew people are aware that tobacco, aa en article of exportation, ranges only second to cotton. As there has been a wonting convened or tho whole trsde for tomorrow,those very moderate est imates may not be devoid of interest. J. 8. CANS, tobacco broker, 86 Wall street. 80,000 hhds. Kentucky, Mississippi and Tennessee. 60,000 hhds. Virginia and North Carolina. Ua. Polar. 140,000 hhds. of 1,600 lbs 210,000,000 40,000 hhds. Maryland and Ohio, I ol 800 lbs 32,000,000 40,000 canes seedleaf, of 300 lbs... 14,000,000 Total 256,000,000 >7,680,000 Manufactured into plug:? 20,000 hhds. Virginia. 10.000 hhds. Keutucky. 30,000 hhds. of 1,500 lbs 45,000,000-2,250.000 Fine rut, 10,000 hhds. of 1,200 lbs.. 12,000,000- 600,000 u.ni.hinw in iuji hhhs af i ofui ih. i ) nnn nnn mama Snuff, 5.000 ibs. of 1,800 lbs ! ?',000/>00- 460,000 Consumption of aegiirs |*jr year, lowest estimate 2,020,000.000 Average 2,020.000 mill*. Of 10 lbs. a thousand.. 2,020,000 at 10c. 2.M0.0M Total $14,260,000 The above are low estimates, taking four millions of smokors at two segars per <1 ay. The quantity consumed for chewing and smoking is likewise estimated low. The government intends besides to levy a tax of tew dollars on every sugar store, and various sums on brokers and jublwrs, Ac., besides the considerable item of diatom duty?three per cent of the gross proflti of all parties in the trade. Personal Intelligence Go' r"or Morgan loft tbe Astor House yesterday afterBeou i h my. H. i. i <>f the United Stales Army; W. A. Dana aad Wife,). norma; K. Cobb, U. M. Bourne, C. H. Dal toe and 1 . . . i oteaa, Jr., of Boston, are stopping at the Astor House. ti. K. Dale and J. B. Dickinson,of Philadelphia, and A' M. Sherman, of Newburg, are stopping at the Fifth Ave" nue Hotel. M. de Beaumont and 8. B. Elliott, of Washington; Jan. Clunas, of Scotland; J. I). Balea. Jr., G. R. Minot, P. 8. Jackson and A. C. Washburn, of Boston, are stopping at tbe Brevoort House. Lieut. H. R. Piatt, of White Plains; 8. Waahbourae sad J. W. Smith, of Connecticut; A. Myers,of London; A. 8. Kobiusun, of Philadelphia, V. Lachmajer and H. Hasina, Jr., of Providence, R. I., arc stopping at tbeItafargs House. lion. Charles Burnet, of Connecticut; Dr. J. R. .Smith, or tho United States Army; Jamas A. l'arker, of Quincy. 111.; J. S. Ricketts, or Philadelphia; James Bailey of California; J. S. Beadle oud'C. W. laiboll.of Boston, W. McGanuigle. ol the United States Navy, and Theodore Borup, of St. Paul, are slopping at the Motropolitaa Hotel. Hon. B. P. Johnson and J. Holt, of Albany; J. Letch wortn, of Buffalo; W. A. Aiken, of Connecticut, G. T. 8tedman,of Cincinnati; C. C. Kent and I). A. Billing*, of Buxton; W. W. Rabbttt, of Newton; G. <1. King, of Newport, J. H. Brown, of New Jersey, and E. B. Morgan, ef Aurora, arq stopping at the Astor House. Wijmtit GamutN ?Miss Matilda Heron's new play, "The Belle of the Season," will be prodni ed at (hi* establish ment to night, tbo fair authoress sustaining tbe part ef Florence Ippvrton (the Helta). The piece baa beee anh jected to a good deal of criticism by the provincial press, and tbe result proven that it la a drama of aubetaattal merit. Mis Gladstone, an aetresa of great pereooal attractions, and who elands high in the laeor of the BMton and I'failadclpbia publics, will make her Qrat appearance before a New York audience on this oocssl?. The east otherwise la a very strong one, and the pteoo will hare every advantage that the renouroes of this wnll nino.iged establishment can eflbid II. Niaui'a Gsnr.sv.?Mrs. John Wood tskoe her benefit n( this esubliahment to-night, *he will appear oo thi. occasion in two parts?that of K.ly O'C'ouaor, In tbe "Colleen Hawn," end Manotto, In the Tarce of ? Mischief Making." Wc n?ed hardly bespeak a liberal support for an actrasa ao atliactlra and so deservedly popular. That,a RnornrBD with Tawseeas.?Thsro are already - ?.ntiattir.o nl Irir/'n u illr Lhn enhul -slilan Indication* 01 " ?? ? We laarn that ouaof our manufacturers received onHatni'lav, from a customer in Nashville, a conMilerabio or'lor for goods, ai<-"inponted hy a remittance to clime up Xii old an mnt. Th" manufacturer In ?iI '-mtion is confl dent i f ?n immediate resumption of btimiiesa relations witli hi* rennossee buyers, and la actively at work pre paring to supply all orders which may offer.? Sewark Attvrr'Orr. tutted Htatca Supreme Court. W*?Hi?oToa, March 11, 1 M2 The Supreme Court will not bear the argument of any eaae after Thursday, the 20th Inst., nor any motion after Friday, the 21st, the Court intend tag to adjourn oa Uka '4>th of March.

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