Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 14, 1873, Page 10

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 14, 1873 Page 10
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-"EXAMINATION. T a M third page, continued r?o^ ? ? "o, better, per xoy, as it was felt that they ^ ,n haps, than any ot the speakers! ,, ?he , lanfl, *Kd uS ****** Tf /! ( , ^ ? A. . . * ^cUc^ Rndfinan- ' ^erumcnt has been in its ? o i| rial aspects. Secretary Delano, who was ad- * - vertised to speak, did not pnt in an appear ance. the news in the city.. - . Pnblle Indignation Arowied. Agalait the U4l?ni and tM 'Indian Peace ?tel?cy"? Whal an Old /Army 0?c?r Thinks Ah?ul It. The atrocious and treacly rous murder l>y Cap tain Jack and hi* toand of red llcuds of General Canby and Rev. Dr, Thomas was the leading topic oj public discussion yesterday at all of the compara tively few places where men assemble a>d con verse. Th? ?ewB came suddenly and unex pectedly, an A seemed to shock the public mind as ?o event ha* done since tne death of President Lincoln. The country believed that tuc Modoc Chlel, if not entertaining: sin cere good will, as he professed, and a de tire for peaceable arbitrament, had at least too much of the cunning of his despicable race to be guilty of any overt act toward the whites In the vecent condition of affairs about him; but to pre cipitate upon hla own head ami upon the heads of all the members of his bandit crew such a ven geance as will now surely overtake him surpassed the Imagination of any sane man. Everywhere, even anion# people who believe that the red man kas been deeply wronged by the pale-laced race that Is slowly pushing him otrtlie face ol the earth, there was but one sentiment on the subject, and that was "extermination of every male member of the Modoc tribe, and a future rule of force Hi all questions and conferences with Indians." Tne Mine of palaver has passed forever, and THE l'KACE POLICY PAltTV was burled out of siglit as soon us the news of the massacre had flashed over the wires. There was comparatively little discussion yesterday of the question, for people were too unanimous in their opinions to make the discussion Interesting, but they were tilled with denunciation ol the hated cutthroat who himself singled out the good soldier lor a cowardly shot and lor his bloody followers who so eagerly took the signal of massacre from (heir chief. One feature of the sentiment developed was per haps not out of good judgment, and that was an expression of belief that it would be best to make the Indian Bureau at Washington a subordinate branch of the War Department. "I tell you, gentlemen," said an ex-army officer to a group of friends in the vestibule ol the Filth Avenue Hotel, -"It is useless to run TWO BRANCHES OF TIIK GOVERNMENT service in opposite directions on a single question. The India# Bureau Is created to feed, clothe, arm and negotiate with the dirty savasres, and the War Department rarely has any active work to do un less It be in whipping them. The Indian is a chronic grumbler anyhow, and he will grumble as long as he is allowed to cucumber the earth. If he wants to And fault let him do so; but let those who hear his complalut and give him a blanket with the left hand be ready to blow out his brains Willi the right hand, U necessary." "I used to think it was our plan of coaxing and then roDbtng them that was the great cause of our Indian troubles," Interrupted one of the group, ??but I have come to a different conclusion lately. 1 think AN INDIAN 18 A HNAKB anyhow. I believe you are right." ??1 know I'm right," responded the ex-offlccr, ?'for We been among them long enough to find out their dispositions, or else I must have been a fool. Put your linger here," and he pointed to his coat Sleeve; "feel that hole In that arm ; I got that from a party of Hrules fourteen years asro, on the fron tier, and that hole was made jusi seven days after we had Issued blankets and food to that same band. Talk to me about your 'peace parleys' aud ?giving the poor Indian a fair show.' It means to let him have all yon have got about you and then Invite him to put an arrow or a nail thruuirh your heart Tor being a lool. oh, no! oh, no! no more for me. The way Is to treat him as you like and kill him If he doesn't like It. It all comes to that In the end." THE MODOC SAVAGES. History of Their Depredations and NawacrM? Slaughter of Emigrant* In 185!)? A Fearful Retribution and a Lriion Remembered. Tlie depredations of the Modocs on immigrants and settlers commenced as lar back as 1851, when an expedition was got up against them by lien Wright, an old mountaineer and trapper. It was intended to ehantlse them for a raid which they had made on the cattle ranches ol the whites, but the results were Insignificant. Few. If any, of the Indians were killed. During the following year a large number of Western men sought Northern California and Southern Oregon by the trail through the Modoc country. The Modocs attempted to stop this Immigration by an indiscriminate massacre of meji, women and children. Word reaching Yreka of these slaughters. Hen Wright organized a second expedition against the savages. It was joined by two companies, one of which was organized in Oregon. Wright witii his company was the iirst to reach the scene of the massacre and to bring re lief to the despairing emigrants. The scene ol the ?laughter extended irom the natural bridge on l/08t River to what has been known ever Hluce as BLOODY roiNT, ? on the eastern border of Tule Lake, a distance of fifteen miles. Over the entire of this distance were lound the dead and mutilated bodies of men, women and children. The greatest slaughters, however, had occurred at Bloody Point, a high blaffof rocks over which the trail passed from the elevated grounds beyond to the border of the lake. At Its southern extremity this ledge rose out *r the i water; but, diverging in Its courso from the lake as It ascended northward, there was a narrow strip | of land between it and the water. The Indians ; concealed themselves in the rocks, so as not to be Been by the immigrants. When a train of the latter bad come over the bluff anil reached the lake's edge the Indians would rush with a wak wnoop Irom their concealment and drive the tralu on the narrow blip of land between the ledge and the lake, llavmg them thus corralled the Modocs pro ceeded to massacre them at their leisure, as a butcher would slaughter a corral full of untamed cattle. In this way one whole train was murdered. Another train was corralled for massacre, but for tunately Wright's force arrived in time to save them frsm their fate, lie heaped on the Indians a terrible retribution. In a hand-to-h?nd encounter with forty-seven savages all except seven of the dusky warriors were cold and stark in death at the end of the fight. This experience seems to have taught the Modocs a lesson they did not soon lor- ] get. We hear of no further depredations com mitted by them until the summer of 1869, when ( they made a raid into Shasta \ alley and drove oir i % lot of stock. This was the occasion of THE MODOC WAK OF ISfiO. In July of that year a force was organized In Yreka to chastise the Modocs for the theit they had conmltted In the earlier part of the season. The j force consisted of three companies, all under the command ol General J. I). Cosby. There was not much fighting done, but Cosby claimed to nave brought the enemy to terms and made a treaty with them. What the terms of the treaty were never clearly appeared. Whatever was accom plished, however, a long period ensued during which the Modocs did not harass the settlers In any shape, but the settlers were still at a long did- < Vance irom the Modoc country. ^ ? i TIIK STICKLE 1KF.A1VOF 1KC,4. Mr, ?Uij}U btvwK', vi <mv V U?e Ut? Pcncc i commissioners, ciaims to have made a treaty with the Modocs in 1864, by which "they (the Modocs) in consideration or commenting to live on amicable terms with the whites were to be permitted to re main in undisputed possession of all their lands on Lost River, to hold and use for fishing and banting so long; as they should exist as a tribe. On thflr part it was agreed that they would never mohh^t any white man crossing tbelr lands; that they wofi^ ferry all persons passing through across Lost River, aud also permit the cattle and horses be to settlers near th?m lull range of all their "'Ml*, though at this period an In land;'* Mr. '^rnia, had no authority or j llan agent In Cam*. -tth a tribe or Indians power ta make a ^ ^strict 8nc*i whyaft befcdquar COn?ent and approval ot agreement* requir ^ it 1* plain, thererore, the President and bv * * .<,* the Mo'loca thatVne treaty between Mr. 8tee^ ? ' had no more weight than a ,,tal*" between a pri vate citizen and Cantaln Jtcfc, __ A FORMA^YrEAt/IolWnLT RATIFIED. It {/""cltftf, however, that the authorities^ at Washington did not regard what Mr. Steele had done as invested with the sacred character or a treaty; for during the Fall^o(_ the same jear citizens of Oregon? Messrs. Huntington UuJ Lo gan? were appointed and empowered to inake a treaty with tne Modocs and other ylld tribes and locating a reservation on which to col onise them. This the Commissioners accomplished the Modocs, for certain stipulated considerations agreeing to cede their ljyids on Lost River and to remove on the Klamath reservation, which had been located. This all happened subsequently to Steele's agreement, Ab the terms 01 this treaty arc entirely repugnaut to those ot the one made with Mr. Steele the Modocs, of course, abandoned whatever rights They might Lave claimed under that, If It ever had any validity. Furthermore, captain Jack acknowledged his acceptance 01 this treaty in the most lormal manner by golug on the reservation in 1869 in pursuance of Its terms. CAPTAIN JACK VIOLATES THE TREATY. So far, therefore, rrom Captain Jack being on his own territory atLost IUver, after leaving the reser vation In 1868, he was tnere In violation of the ex press terms of atreaty the binding obligations of which be had himself acknowledged In the most solemn and formal manner. Wo And In October last Captain* JacK and his followers were camped on the banks of Lost River, exhibiting more tlian their usual Insolence to the settlers and in numerous instances committing depredations on tbelr stock. They ordereu settlers to leave, aud by a system of terror levied on them lor Hour, beel and other supplies. This occurred one month prior to the first battle with the Modocs on Lost Kiver, aud it shows that the charges of aggression and outrageous conduct on the part of the Inulans towards their white neighbors have not been trumped up Hluce the commencement of the ditU cumes. hostilities break orr? slaughter of settlers. The settlers petitioned lor their removal, and Major Green, with his command, was directed to tnke them back, peaceably 11 he- could, forcibly If he must, to the Klamath reservation. A battle took place lust Thanksgiving Day, in which the troops were beaten. The Indians retired to the lava beds, where they have Hince remained. A party of the Modocs while on their way to this stronghold mur dered fifteen settlers, for which crime they were inalcted by an Oregon Grand Jury. The fear of being arrested and brought to justice has all along been a pretence with Captain Jack for hesitating to surrender, though General Can by has repeatedly pledged the faith ol the government that if he sur rendered no harm would come to him or any of his tribe. After the retreat of the Indians to the lava becis a concentrat.on of troops began from 1-orta indwell aud Warner and lrom more dlstint points. The soldiers were encamped at different camps, extending lroin Clear Lake to N an Bremer s and up to Lost ltlver. A day was fixed upon to sur round the camp and secare the Indians. The 17th of January luippeued to be exceedingly dark aud foggy, and unfortunately an attack waB made on that day. The result is well known. Screened from all observation by the rocks, the Modoc* shot down the soldiers rapidly and not an Indian was killed In return. Ten soldiers were Killed and twenty wounded. ARRIVAL OF GENERALS (ANBY AND OILLEM. Colonel Gillem, of the First cavalry, was ordered to take direction of the troops, and General Canby, Commander ol the Department of the Columbia, soon alter appeared before the lava beds, in the meantime a large force of cavalry, artillery and lnlantry, with twelve guns and howitzers, was collected. A peace commission was appointed in February, and its lallurc has been recorded. It decloed that the only wav of settling the difficulty was by the removal of the Indians. The terms offered the Modocs were that tliev should surrender to General Canby and be removed to Angel island, in the harbor ol San Francisco, and lrom thence be taken to Arizona. The Department of the Interior, however, changed their ultimate destination to the Indian Territory, between Kansas and Texas. This was not understood by the Indians, and Steele was sent back to the cave, where he narrowly escaped being murdered by schonchln, the son of the great chief. The threat to renew war brought a deputa tion of Indians to General Canby's headquarters, including Mary, Captain Jack's sister, who shed tears as she announced the submission ot her tribe. Wagons were sent to meet the Indians on the day appointed for them to come in, but they failed to appear. It was reported that at the last moment, as the Modocs were about leaving their strong hold, the women commenced to weep loudly, which caused the savages to change their minds and break, their engagement. (illADl'AL COMPRESSION COMMENCED General Canby now commenced a system of gradual compresaion, believing that an exhibition of the force he could use against them would satlsiy the Modocs of the hopelessness of any further resistance, and give the peace party sufficient strength to control the whole tribe. Besides this, it was his design to protect the settlers by prevent ing any raids from the stronghold of the savages. < It was given out that Captain Jack had been threatened with death if he gave up the men charged with the murder of settlers, and a talk had with htm, on March 2ld led General (Jillein to think that he acted like a man held under duress and afraid to exhibit his real feelings. Four days later Captain Thomas with a troop of cavalry, made a reconnolssance of the country between \an Bremer's and the lava beds, during which he | captured some horses. This gave the Indians | offence, anil It was pretended that (ieueral ( anby i Could not control his soldiers, anil It was therefore j unsafe to surrender. A return of the animals was i demanded, and bogus Charley gave as an excuse for \ not ket'ping an appointment that he had no horse to carry 1dm beyond the rocks. The appointment of a new I'eace commission j was announced, aud General Canby, who had not despaired of bringing about a settlement, con- I tinned to make preparations for war. Frequent ; recounoissauces took place and repor tscame that Captain Jack was engaged in efforts to make a coalition with other tribes, and messengers were fearful to risk their lives by going into the iava beds. The Indians continued to come Into camp i aud received supplies of food and clothing. While j awaiting the arrival of the new Commissioners I [ienerals Canby and Gillem, accompanied by I I'olonels Middle and Terry and two companies of ( avalry, ascended the top ofa bluff to examine the ava beds through their field glasses. Several ndians were seen on a ledge of rocks about a mile llstant. They shouted lor some one to come down ind talk. Dr. Cabanlss was tnen half way down he bluff and he asked permission to go and see what they wanted. The request was granted and 'ie returned, saving Captain Jack wanted to talk with (ienerals ( anby and Glllcni. As the Indians wished one or more to come the Herald conimis douer joined him and returned to the Modocs. FOt R INDIANS APPEARED IN WAR PAINT, dripped to the waist and ready for righting. Scalps taken at the recent battles and massacre were liunging from their belts, which they caressed with jvldent pleasure. The two commanders agreed to neet the chief under a Juniper tree situate half iray between the blurfs and Modoc outposts. Dr. ;abanl*s went ba<'k to Inform General Canby, and ihortljr after Captain Jack arrived. The latter at list objected going to the jumper tree, but as the HaW i""1 VWi4Mu^4vucr offered to , remain as hostage? lor his nafetj, he finally agreed to the proposition. Jack was accompanied by Scar faced Charley and four other Indiana. Aa they were leaving to n^eet General t'anby the Hekald Com missioner observed that they carried pistols. The understanding was that all Bhouid go nnartned, ami knowing the passionate and reckless character of the savages his anxiety wus painfully excited aa to what might be the consequences ir they at tempted to use their weapons. Ue does not speak of his own fears for the safety of himself and fel loe hostage, but he must have been well aware that ? B,nK,e act or movement of treachery on the part of tu e ,ndlans would have brought. down the cavalry, who had ""sn'ounted, from the overhang ing bluff. They ~ould haye Inevitably extermi nated Captain Wk Vnd comPa"^?. at the same time it would have been . Cahanisi the Herald commissioner and ' The sai^ yventa of Friday last, reBultKJL of ttie death of the Commander of the Departu?6"* . 4! Columbia, who General Sherman, a short MMJe sijice, SDOke oi as bring "valiant, wise, discreet and patient," and of Re*. Mr, Thomas show thaUtU Mvag** ""** * ' " * a more f?vor?W*' "ere oniy waiting for * v. ? opportunity to carry out their Vl"0' / resigns. T1IB TREACIIERY OF IIAWKER JIM. As an evidence of the inherent faithlessness of the Modocs the case of Hawker Jim may be cited. He was an active participant In the late horrible mas sacre. This red llend followed Mr. Iiyar and tired at him several times. He was only prevented murdering that gentleman by a return Ore. This same Hawker Jim sent word, March 12, to prepare as strong a paper as possible to lay before the Pe-ace Commissioners, so as to Induce them to send him to the Yalnax reservation, as he was dis posed to peaco and unwilling to rcuialu any longer in the lava beds. Til K SECONO I'EACR COMMISSION. The new commission ar lived March 27 and It was expected Itcv. Mr. Thomas would have divine ser vice in the lava beds the following Sunday. The troops were now removed to camps within the ground made so strong, defensively, by nature, and the Modocs were completely surrounded, t'ap tain Jack uuuounced his intentlou not to leave the country, as, according to his own words, he kuew no other. He wanted to remain where he was or else be permitted to go back to Lost Kiver. This appeared to be his ultimatum. General Canby would not agree to such a proposition. He was satisfied that they could not live in peace at Lost River, and as to staying in the lava beds it meant only license to pluudcr and a stronghold to retreat to when put sued. He proposed to take them to Yreka or some other convenient spot, where they couid be cared for until tlieir future home could be selected according to their own views. Captain Jack always Insisted upon ttie soldiers being re moved, but General (iillem last week sent him word that the troops would not go awuy until they took Jack and his party with them. The last de spatch ol General Cunby to General Sherman, dated April 7. says:? Their last, proposition Is to eomc In and have the opportunity of looking for a new home not fur away, and If they are sincere In this the trouble will be t-oon ended. Hut tnere have been so much vacillation and duplicity in their talks tnat 1 have hesitated m out reporting until some definite result was attained. All the movements of troops have been made deliberately and cautiously, so as to avoid collision and to impress the Indians that we have no unfriendly Intent. Thus lar we have suc ceeded very well, but their conduct has given so much reason to apprehend that they are only try ing to gain time that 1 have organized a party of scouts to operutc with the troops, If they should go to the mountains or renew hostilities. TUK TROOPS AND THEIR DISPOSITION. The troops now In the lava beds consist of Ave companies (IIP G K and M) of the First cav alry, four companies of the Fourth artillery (it II E and M), two companies (E and G) of the Twelfth infantry and four companies of the Twenty first infantry. The Oregon volunteers returned home alter the battle of January 21, but a number of recruits have joined the troops during last month. K battery of the Fourth artillery ar arrived April 8, and two days later (Thursday last) Donald McKcnzle and seventy Warm Spring Indians reached Colonel Mason's camp. There must be fully uoo troops in the lava beds. There are lour batteries or artillery anil a battery of four twenty pound howitzers, the latter in charge ol Major Evan Thomas, ready for action. The signal system has been introduced, and boats placed on the lakes to facilitate communication with the different posts. The headquarters are In the lava beds. On Thursday last Captain Jack's men were engaged building rock lortifleations and the soldiers were making every preparation for a fight. Colonel Mason was encamped at hospital Rock. The other camps were so situated as to prevent the Modocs from escaping. The claim of Captain Jack to ob tain possession of Hot Creek aud Cottonwood, now occupied by Fairchild and Dorris, at the Interview on Friday last, showed his determination to pro voke high words, as a pretence for perpetrating the most cowardly and treacherous massacre ever recoided in the annals of America. WA8 IT NOLLE OR IGNOBLE? To thk Editor of the Herald:? The reported gross neglect and Inhuman treat ment of Nellie Henderson, who was seriously in jured by falling down stairs in my honse on Thurs day evening, Is somewhat erroneous. immediately after she fell she was removed to her room and received prompt medical attention. Her wounds were earelullv dressed, her bruised arms carefully bathed and tincture of arnica was at once applied to her sprained wrists and con tinued until a late hour of the night. It was deemed inexpedient to attempt her removal to the hospital that night, but early on Friday morning application was made at the Fifteenth precinct station lor some one to take her to the hospital. During tiie forenoon a policeman came to the house with a man whom he called a surgeon. A hasty examination simply resulted in telling me that I must go to the Commissioner of Charities and Correction for a permit to get the suffering girl into the hospital. I at once obtained the permit, secured a carriage and sent her to the hospital, where she was com pelled to remain two hours Itelorc she was admitted and cared for. The resident physician declined to admit her until he had finished his dinner. I paid the carriage hire, and in every respect treated the girl kindly, as every one in the house will testily. Mrs. L. NOBLE, 46 West fourteenth street. The Attorney General has decided that there is no law authorizing the coinage of money at our limits tor foreign government". Ecuador wanted her bullion coined at 1'hiladclplua. HAVANA MARKETS. n*vA*v April 12, 1C7S Sugar (lull: toll price* asked, but no demand; little speculative inquiry ; stork liu* l mi withdrawn in antici pation nf higher price-, but buyers demand a reduction. SuxHr at llaMina and Vatnn/as? Stock in warehouse, 317.1* 0 boxes ami 28. MO hluls. ; receipt* ot the week, /MOO boxes and 9, 9Ul> hhds; exported during the week. 41 i?IO boxes and H.700 hhds., Including lti.300 boxes nnd 7,800 hhds. to the t.'nited State*. ? Molasses quiet and steady. Baron buoyant at $1" a $ls 7ftpor cwt. Butter firm at M a $:rt per quintal; F lour active nt ft* a $li fto tier l.l.l. Hams? American sugar cured firmer at $39 a $10 r> per quintal bard firm, in ken* $17 2ft a $17 50 per quintal; in tin*, $'.'1 12V| a $22 W}f. I'otatoe* In lair demand st $ft 12'.. Tallow tlrm at $Tft Jicr quintal. Honey quiet nnd steady nt 6 reals per gallon. Coal oil In tins quiet anil weak Empty hogshead* steady at $."i fto a $:> 7ft. Lumber quiet and weak White pine. $?(J a $41 per M. ; pitch pine, $tfta $:V< Box "hooks, lie. reals; sugar img* head shook*. 29 a 29J{ reals; no, In-., . hogshead shook*, 29 a 29\ reals. Turpentine tlrm at 10c. a l2e. per lb. ; tar buo.v ant Kosin in lair demand at $7 a $!> per bbl. Hoop* in lair demand, freights easier, hut not quotnblv lower to the l ulled States; to Falmouth and orders, loading nt Havana. 43s. 8d. a 4fl? ; loading ul utlier liorts on the north eonst ol Cuba, 4fts. a 47? fid. 'lohacco? The dry weather nt injuring the growing crop*. Kxchsnge i|tilet nnd weak. On the frilled State*. *lxty days, currency. Ma IS premium; short sight, 17 a IK pre", niiutn; sixty days, gold, 34 a premium; short sight. :ift a ,'lfi premium. On Loudon, 4* u 49 premium. Ou Paris, 30 premium OCEAN STEAMERS^ DATE-I OF PKlVARTrnE FROM NFW YORK FOR TIIE MONTH OF APKtl, .S'l Idaho Tritiscria Bremen. i :ity oi Washtng'n Silesia Spain ?'it\ <it Antwerp. . Adriatic California sa xoiiia Ville du llavre. . Minn Minnesota Mew Vork Columbia.. city of Halliini>re. rrisia Deutschland Italy City of London. . ? . India i'ailic Manhattan Uaui>4,.. Ofl l<* 1 39 Broadway 7 Hun ling ilreen 2 Bowling Ureen , 16 Bronuway. in! Broadway. h? Bro*thva\. Ift Broad way. 19 Broadway 7 Bowling i> recti til Broadway. |tt Broadwnv. 2 BowlmgUrotn 1 29 Broadway 2 Bowling o recti 7 Bowling (Jreeti l.? Mroatl way til Broadway. 12 Bow liugiireeu t>9 Broadway Ift Broadway 7 How lint/ Wreen l^ Broadway 2'i llrondwav i Uow'liutf Urvua SHirriNG NEWS. Almanac fbr New York? This Da jr. FPU AND MOON. Snn rises 5 24 Sun Beta 0 3a Moou rises eve 8 yu HIGH WATER. Got. Island. .. morn 9 IT Bumlr Hook. .tnorn 8 32 Jleli Gate uioru 11 02 PORT OF NEW YORK, APRIL 13, 1878. ARRIVALS. REPORTED BT THB HERALD STEAM YACHTS AND 11EKALD WHITE STONE TELEUKAPH l.INK. r'S'ed 'unnel abaft raiwt ."bound we7r" Steamship City of Wellington (Br). Lochead^Llverpool April I an.) Queenstown 2u, with mdse and 1^79 panwrA gem to JuhnO Dale. April 3, 128 miles w of P?*tn?t, passed sclir Grant, bound W: 9th. la' ?'q #44. a rigMd steamer, boui^^Kj, jiSt JM . . m, MM mile* K ol Handv llqvk. ? Cunard) steamer, &ouni? ?? ?,?? i-upposeu (Ju?*nS!hk ^Hr)' Grace, Liverpool April 2, and Biinti 2l.l wlttl mdse and 1323 passengers to F W J - - - A5l3lV. i*t il <t?. Ion 63 30, paused steamship Can aua. uound W,, Steamship Trtnatrla (Br), Thomson, Glasgow March 15, Liverpool 20th, Ualilax April !>, and 8t John, NB, loth, in ballast and 7 passengers to Henderson Bros. April 12, off Nantucket, passed bark freeman Dennis (Br), trom Amsterdam for New York; 13th, off Montauk, steamship City of Brooklyn, hcnac for Liverpool. Steamship Emily H Souder, Hurdick, New Orleans April 8. witn mdse and passengers to Frederic Buker. steamship Gen Barnes, Mallory, savannah April 10, with mdte and passengers to W II Garrison. Steamship South Carolina, Beckett, Charleston April 10, with mdse and nassengers to 11 K Morgan A Co. Steamship Zodiac. Chupln, Morehead City, NC, with md-e and passengers to Murrav. Ferris A Co. Steamsnin old Dominion, Walker. Richmond, City Pointand Norfolk, with mdse and passengers to tho Old Dominion Steamship Co. Shl|> Minnehaha, Mcurath, of and from Londonderry March 13, with wdsc and passenger* to O A I Knox. Is anchored on the bar. Bark Sarah (ol Yarmouth, N?), Oallimn, Middlesboro March 3, with railway iron to Klnny, Ross A Co. The 8 Is anchored on the Bar. Bark Kidswold (Nor). Knudsen, flllgo S3 days. In ballast to order. Had strong W winds to Sable Island; since light, variable winds and calms. Hark Quickstep (of Portsmouth, N H), Chase, Glasgow Feb 24 and Samlash March 5, with nidse to Francis Spears A Co: vessel to Chase, Talhott A Co. Took the northern parage. Had heavy wales and uglv cross sea. Lost and split sails. March 21. lat 45, Ion it, ?expe rienced a severe hurricane iromHtoNNW. Blewuwuy topsails from yards, ran cap off bowsprit, also sprung bowsprit and libboom badly. Lost Ion-topgallant must and <Vll head sails, and sprung foretoimiast and received other slight damage. Front April 3 bad variable winds and fozgy weather. Was 18 days w^xt of the Banks. March 21. on tlio N? edge of the Banks, saw several small icebergs. Bchr Lottie Riots, Vaughn. Sagua 15 days, with sugar to Moses Taylor A Co; vessel to Overton A Hawkins. Hud fine weather to Uattcran; thence 0 days, with light ? winds and Iqi?. "* The brig Clarabolle, from Messina, wT?Tc^i arrived 12th, reports passed Gibraltar Feb 19; took the middle passant) and had tine weather to Ion 45; thence strong W winds, with occasional calms; March 8, lat 32 Uti, Ion 32 49, .John Myers, second mate, of New York, aged 28 years, while taking in the mainsail, was knocked overboard by the sail and drowned. March 14, lat 32 32, Ion 41 40. spoke ship White Star (of Liverpool), from Calcutta for Dundee, 102 days out, short of bread ; supplied her w ith tlour. Passed Through Hell iiate. HOUND SOUTH. Brig Aral ella (Br), Brady, Windsor, N9, for New York, with plaster to l> R DcWoll A Co. Hchr Wto. Walts. Rockland lor New York, with lline to J It llaviland A Co. Kchr I' W Mansllcld, Williams, Gloucester for New York with fUh to order. Sehr Atlantic (Br), Parker. Cornwallis, NS, 12 days, with Dtudcr o Crnndall. Kcrtaux A Co. Sehr Scud, Allen, Pembroke, Me, lor New York, with lumber to order. Sehr Florence Mayo, Hall, Rockland for New York, with lime to J R Brown. Sehr Waller Irving. Thorndike, Thomaston for New York, with lime to order, Sehr Anna Myrick, Richards, Portland, Ct, for New York, with stone. Sehr Vesper (Br), Morrison, Halifax, NS, for New York, with plasu-r to D It DcWoll A Co. Sehr L M Strout, Vlnalhaveti (or Harlem, with stone. Sehr Franconia, Hears, New Haven lor New York. Sehr Lottie, Bearse, Boston lor Philadelphia. A Tirrell, Tlrrell, Boston tor New York. Hchr May Day, Adams, Vlnalhaven lor New York. Sehr Mary Natt, Haker, New Haven lor New York. Kchr Kill* Pharo, Providence for New York. Sehr Ximena. Lord. Providence for New York. Sehr Ij B Wing, While, Boston lor New York Sehr Tryphenia, Watts, Newport for New York. Sehr S S Tyler, Phillips, Providence for New York. Sehr Cherub, Bailey, Providence lor New Y'ork. Sehr J U Huntington, studley, Cotultport for New York. Sehr Sarah Crowcll. Vineyard Haven for New York.

Sehr Jos G Stover, Haley, Vlnalhaven lor New York, with stoae to Bridge Co. Sehr Nellie Brown, Nash, Greenwich for New York. Sehr Win W Wood, Wood, Huntington for New York. Sehr Mary How, Fellows. Orient for Virginia. Sehr Gov Coney, Er*klne, Providenco lor New York. Hchr Geo F Brown, Geduev, Providence tor New York. Kchr Hteplien Tnber, Cox, Glen Cove for New Y'ork. Sehr Win H Bowen. Golden. Providence for New York. fichr J I'alne, Stephens, Boston lor New York. SchrT C I.Ttnan, Hill, Htonlngton for New York. Hchr Emma A Kllen, Fox, Harttord lor New York. Sehr Wlllard Kaulsbury, Heath, Cotultport for New York. Sehr nenrv Gibbs, Chase, New Bedford for New York, Sclir Fnir Wind, Bowman. New Bedford to* New Y'ork, Hchr II V Puryea, Carpenter. Glen < ove tor New York. Sehr A J Williams, Morrell, statntorn lor New York Steamer Doris, Young, Providence lor New York, witli mdse and passengers. Brig Win Nash (ol Parrsboro, NS), Me Bride, from Ma tanzas March 30, is at niirhor off Hart Island. BOl'ND KAST. Slenmshin Wam?titta. Fisn. New York for New Bedford . Brig Halcyon (Br), Dunham, New York tor Halilax, NS. Brig Ada A Halls (Br), Phlnney, New York for Ilalilax, NS. Sehr Ahbln S Einery, EmerT, New York for Boston. Sehr A T Cohen, Young. Philadelphia for I'oston. SehrG I. Smith Hobokcn tor I- ast Greenwich. Kchr Saxon, Hatch. New Y'ork tor Boston. Hchr Island Belle, Buckmlnster, New York for Boston. Telegraphic Marine Correspondence. Nkwport, RI, April IS, 1871 A fishing schooner, name unknown, broko from her anchorage at the mouth ot the harbor on Saturday, (lur ing the Kale, and drifted on Kettle Bottom Rock, near lleaver Tail, where she keeled over and sunk in a short time. No communication has been held with Beaver Tuil since yesterday, on account ot the stormy weather. Marine Disasters. Bark Malvern (Br), Mvles, at Sun Francisco Sth Inst, from S?v?l(iw, had a continuation of strong Kales lip to March 11, lat 35 06 N, Ion IV) E ; then encountered a heavy typhoon, lasting to the 13th, wind commencing at NK snd ending at W, blowing with violence, accompanied with a very heavy sea ; stove boat and galley and carried awitv jibboom ; on the 13th, Inl 31 14N, Ion 1M 38 E, ex perienced another very heavy typhoon, wind coming fri'in NE and ending ar SW, with a very heavy sea . whs obliged to jettison a portion of the cargo lor the salety of the vessel. Schr Nil?. loaded with sand, in going out of Newbury port harbor on Friday . went u?hore on I'ull Point reef, about 11)0 yards trom Plum Island shore, and was in a bad condition at high water She was deep loaded, and the crew were engaged ia shoveling the sand overboard. In hopes that with the strong southerly wind then pre vailing, she might come off on the next flood tide. She was nonndlng badly and considerable sea running at the time. It Is leared she mav go lo plcces. Schr J J Warp, from Alexandria for Jersey City, before reported towed back to the former port alter being In col lision with steamer E (' Kulgbt, will have to be sent to Baltimore lor repairs, as the required work cannot bo done there. SritR Jos E Porrs (of Brookhnven), put into New Lon" don 12th leaky. Schr Tnos E Caitil!., previously reported a?h?re near Millstone Point, lias been discharged or her ciirgo of coal and hauled off and towed to Norwich lor repairs. She is badly damaged. Schr Pearl, which was sunk off Eaton's Neck, T.T, Isst Summer, was raised by Cantaln Scott on the llth inst, ami will he taken to New York for necessary repairs A Coal Laden Sciir, the name oi which has not been ascertained, foundered off Hurt Island Huturday night (12th). No lives lost. Havre, March 20 ? ' The Surf (American*, fYom New castle, stranded at Moulc (fiuaieloupe' Feb 20, was after wards condemned, an I was to be sold March ?. OrEENoTowN, April 1? The l'.nglebert (German bark), Ballehr, from San Francisco (wheat), when coming Into harbor la^t evening, was fouled by a Norwegian hark, which was also coming In, doing her considerable dam age, and can?lng the Engelbert to let go anchor, when she dragged and went ashore on the rocks at Car lisle Fort, where she remains bilged mid filling fast Miscellaneous. Purser J Whitty, of the steamship Adriatic, has our thanks for courtesies. Schr Daviii Sinclair, from Messina for New York, ar rived at Gibraltar March 21. sailed itd. ami returned 2,'ith with ?tr waul dead? said fo have been killed in a scuttle with the captain. Schr Hani. i it, of Freeporf, lias been purchased by Rus sell Lewis .1 Co. of Portland. She Is to be sent to South America lor lightering purposes on the Kiver Plata. One-sixteenth oi schr (Joldcn Rule, 6K 12 tona, ofNor walu, Conn, was sold 1st Inst lor $200, by (icorge S IJell to John It Ferris, both ofNorwalk. One-fourth of schr I'rbana, of Bridgeport, 105 3d funs, built in IMS, was sold 4th inst, executors id Henry Hall, deceased, to Mrs Catherine Hall, oi Bridgeport, for" $2,000. I.AfNrurn? March So, from the yard of Messrs James ,t McKeniie, Essex. Mass, a fine three-masted schooner of 650 toils, carpenter measure, owned Ijv parties In Boston, and to be used us A freighter. She Is built in the best manner, and thoroughly la>tened with locust and oak treenails. Her frame is ot white o?k ; sealing and plank ing ol hard pine; length of keel 1SS feet B Inches, length on deck 142 leet, Ictiutli over all 1JM feet, breadth of beam 33 feet, depth of hold It! feet. Prom the yard ot Messrs W R and 1> A Hurnham, Es sex, Dili instant, a fine schr ot loo tons carpenters' meas ure. She is owned by Messrs I>odd A Tnrr, of (lluucester, and will be employed In the fishing business. Alotizo Smith launched last week, from his yard at Isllp, 1,1. a line oyster sloop, named the Commodore, and owned by Jos Ellsworth and others. Her dimensions are? Keel, 54 feet; beam, lrt leet; hold. 5 feet. Siiirstrn.ntNr,.? lesse Carll at his yard In Norlhport, I< I, list on the stocks a double deck S masted schr of the following dimensions Length of keel 117 ft, beam SO ft 3 In, lower hold si, ft, between decks 5 ft ; registering 4H0 tuns (> M ; is owned ti v Woodhoiise A Rudd, ot New York, and designed for the trade with Bra/.os, roxas. Is built of best quality oak. hackmatack and red cedar, and will be launched on or about May 1. E I^fferts at same place is building a schr of 325 tons for a packet between II unllngtoii and Ne w \ ork, and Jesse Jarvls is building a fill ton sloop for Captain sentlmus Brown, ol North port. Mr Bedell, of Roslyn, Is finishing up a fine sloop yaeht 40 feet long, lor Mr fceardsley, of the Jersey City Yacht Club. The ney schooner not, yet named, built dnrlng the winter oi Messrs Berrlan A Smith's yard, Oreenport, 1,1, for Calif John T Young of (Ireenport, is nearly completed and will be launched in a tew days. Notice to Mariner*. LffinTnorsr on the <;r*at iiasses roces. Notice is hereby given that, pursuant to the advertise ment issued from tins House. dated 3d Januarv last, a red revolving dioptric light ol the first order, flashing at in tervals of 45 second*, w as exhibited on the 15th Inst trom the lighthouse, on the Great Masses Rocks, and will henceforth l*i cuBUuuvd every evening, Iroiu sunset lo war If*. The light, which I* at an elevation of 110 feet above the nea, shows all around ihe horizon, and can be teen in clear weather at a distance ol about I6?, miles. In foggy weather a bell will be sound-d by striking at intervafu ot 7^ second* between each blow. The light vi- sue I hitherto moored near the roclu ha* been removed. UNITED STATUS? K AST COAST Of rLORIDA ? DESCRIPTION OF TMK SHOAL Orr INDIAN RIVKK I.NLKT. Capt Thoma* Paulson. United Stutcs Navy, command ing I'nited Mute ship Richmond, report* tne result of a survey ot the shoal, of which information was given In a previous notice. The shnal was fonnd to be nearly 7 miles to the north ward of the position given by Uaptain Pennington. It Is directly in the track ot steamers, several of them bavin.' passed close to the Richmond while at anchor within IK miles ol the shoal. The lea?t water found on It was 16 tcet. near the southern end; bottom, coarse dark-gray ?and, with broken shells. It extends In a general direction NNW and HSK, bear ing N bv W (magnetic) from Jupiter Inlet Light, distant ahoat zfi miiff. -f'Osilain? Northern end, lat 27 22 18 N, Ion SOS W; south ern end, lat 27 20 30 N, Ion 80 ? 15 W. *hi? justice affects British Admiralty chart* No* 392 D and 260; U fiiiydrograplilc Offlce charts N os 19 and 32. rived at Ne w? 7 Uh ' w /th 'dnn?'' 90* a ' ' Teitttld. Zf IftbL wltf in tf^^mouth! *as at Mocha . ujw o / do wh oil, all told ; all well. Reports at do bark Java, Kelly, NB, 78 do so ; also off and on at do, bark Java, do, 40do8rf. ? Bark Matilda Hears, (ilflnrd. Dartmontn, to sail from Morganui in February for homat had taken 330 bbls sp oil Mince leaving Uie latter port in Jute if1.5* A letter from rapt Buddington, bfichir tVanTcTTn, of New London, reports her at Potter's Cove. South Shetland, Feb 9, with 1.5U0 fur seal skins, 60 barrels elephant oil and 30 barrels sperm. Lost flvo men asd a boat by desertion at New Island on the outward passage (the deserters who reported the loss ot the Major Thomas). Everything had been taken this year that could b? called a skin. Had a heavy gale J un 13, broke both bowers, and waa obliged to sliu and run ashore. Took everything out of the ves sel and expected she would be a total loss, but succeeded in getting her off without anv great damage. Would cruise lor sperin and be home In June. A letter from t'apt Horan, of bark Mermaid, of West port, report* her at King George's Sound Jan 21< with 1,200 bbls sp oil all told. Bound home. A letter iroin Capt Ulfford, of ship Emma O Jones, of NB, reports her, no date, lat 3ti 8, Ion I5i> E. having taken one large sperm whale Dec 20, the only one seen sinvg July 7 ; 600 bbls sp, all told. _ A letter from the First Officer of brig E I! Adams, Cleveland, ol NB, reports her at the West Indies Feb 2n, with 170 bbls of sperm oil on board. Bound to Barbados. A letter from Capt (Has*, of Btcainer Francis Allvn, of New London, reports her at South Shetland Islands Feb 8. Arrived at the Islands Nov 'IA. Sixteen days out from home took a large sperm whale, and saved SO barrel! from it. Had secured 5,284 fur seals and 350 bbls elephant oil, and was bound to South Qeorgia. The oil and skins were shipped by Park Nile, wbitta le<m for homo in a few (lavs. - ? A letter from Capt Holt, of hark TTunter, of NB, report* her off New Zealand Dec 2^, having taken 225 libls sp oil since leaving the Bay, lJec 7? ttX) bbls sp and 1,100 bbls wh oil all told. A letter from Capt Ilowland, of bark Kathleen, of NB, reports her nt 1'ernate Dee 21, havlnu' taken 1*5 bbls sp oil *lnce last report-375 hhls do all told. Kcports Nov 20, bark Gen Scott Taher, KH, with 300 bbls sp and 260 do wh oil, taken in Flores Sea. Ship Iron Qnoon (Br), Smith, from Liverpool for San Francisco, March 16, lilt 47 44 N, Ion 14 29. Ship Tennyson. Graves, from Calcutta for Boston, Feb 1, lat 6 S, Ion 88 E. Ship Man ia C Day, Cox, from New Orleans for Havre, March 24, lat AO, Ion 17. ship John Hunyan, Ollmoro, from New Orleans for Rotterdam /March 24. lat 49, Ion 14. Ship Klre Queen (Br). Hamilton, from Pan Francisco lor Queenstown, Feb 11. lat 53 M 8, Ion H2 50 W. Ship Matterhorn, Arey, from New York for San Fran cisco, Feb 17, lat 43 43 8. Ion 84 20 W. Ship ltanle (Br), McLellan. Irom San Francisco tor Liverpool, Feb H, lat 22 S, Ion 2ti W. An American ship, showing white flag with a black borne, steering west, Jan 7, lat 55 25 S, Ion 63 12 W. Bark Evening star < Hr>, Le Boeut, from New York for I'ort Adelaide, Jail 25, lat 23 S, Ion 28 W. Bark Olbers (Ger), Dieke, from London for Sandy Hook, March 27, lat 49 2 U, Ion 7 25. Bark Scatoller <Ur>. Brown, from San Francisco for Glasgow, March 13, no lat, Ac. Hark America (Ger), Kopor, from Bremen for New York, March 24, lat 49 40. Ion 14 40 Bark Loch llrr (Br), Edgar, from San Francisco for Cork, March 11, 25 miles north ol the lttland ot Fernando do Noronha. Bark Kind (?) (TtaD.from Naples for New York, March 10, lat 29 N, Ion 10 36 VV. Bark Krna (Nor), from Gottenbnrg tor Boston, March 20, lat 27. Ion 15. The Bermuda (Ger), from San Francisco for Queens town 63 day?, Jan 22, lat 66 S, Ion 66 W. The Christlanla, from Cireenock tor California 95 days, Dec 11, lat 30 14 8. Ion 91 48 W. Foreign Port*. Br**os Antics, Feb 17? Sailed, barks l'cter Crerar (Br), Matthews, : 21st, Isaac Ilall, Coleord, New York. In port Feb 28, barks Lizzie II Jackson. Marwick ; Plilicna, .Chase; American Lloyds, Park; S K spring, Small; La l'lata, Crowell, aad 1 Small, , unc; brigs Stockton, Griftin, lor Boston (cleared 21st) ; Carrie Wins low, Welsh, unc ; schrs Florence Shay, Hutchinson, for Boston; Jeremiah Siinonson, Crawford, unc. Cam-ittta, March 7? In port, ships Achilles (Br), Turpln: Rcdgauntlet (Br), Swan; Edith Troop (Br), Smith ; CH Southard, Brown, and Lottie Warren (Br), l.ucas. for New York ; Olive H Southard. Walker, tor Dundee ; Im porter, Avery, and New Era, Babson, for Boston. Proceed ins down the river, 8th, ship Thomas Hamlin (Br>, Cobb, San Francl?co. Cleared. March 6? Ship City of Ningpo (Br), Qcddie, New York. Sailed Irom Sangor, March 2, Castlne, Wilson, Boston; 4th, Centaur (Br), Buchan, New York; Sth, Clanranald (Br), Erskiae, do. Havkk? Arrived prior to April 12, ship John P Wheeler, Jenkins, New York. Having, April 9? Sailed, steamship Juniata. Catharine (from New Orleans), Philadelphia. Montkvidko, Feb 17-Arrived. barks Charlotte Oeddle (Br), McKeniie, St Mary's; Georg Kerbcrg (Oer), Schlebe, Savannah; Oneata (Br), Carter, Darlen; George Kason (Br), Esson. Brunswick; the latter sailed same day for Buenos Avres. In port March 1, ship Florence Treat, Short, unc: bark* Nannie T Bell, Fitts, tor New York (cleared Feb 21 and tilling up in outer roads); Eugenia (Br), llawson, for do., about half full; Jeannle (Br), Staples, tor do, iust commenced Idg; Hvack (Br), McKay, for do; James K Brett. Nlckerson; Levanter, ; Helen Marlon, Bulmer; Speedwell (Br), sarirent ; A C Bean, Wooster; Isaac Lin coln, Jordan; and Torston, , wig; Talav, Morse, for Bos'on ; brigs Walter Smith, Smith, lor Boston (cleared Feb 14); Clara Jenkins, Potter, for New York; Cornelia (Dutch*, for United States; sclir Win Hunter, Uarksen, wtg. M atactic/., March 2<*? In port, hark Reindeer. Welling ton, tor New York, Idg; brigs Danl Trowbridge, Kico, from Barbados, arrived lHfh, ldg;T Turuli, Thompson, from New York, arrived 26th, dl?g; C S Packard, from Wilmington, NC, arrived 25th, do; schrs Jas A Brown, Brlgham, Idg; John C I.ibby, do. Sailed 27th. schrs Kate Foster, New Haven (not Balti more); M C Mosle.v, Baltimore. Nanaimo, April 5? Sailed, bark Domlnga (Col). Willis ton. San Francisco. Pknaktii Roads, April 7? Arrived, harks Lottie Stew art (Br), Anderson, from St John, NB, tor Cardiff. Rio Jankiko, Ken 27-Arrived, barks Templar (Arg), Wilson. Baltimore ; March 2, Norah, Hall, Richmond ; 4th, brig Chrls'aln (Dan), Wlnther, New York ; schr Moraney, (lorbam. Savannah; 6th, bark Lord Baltimore (Br), Uuxford, New Y'ork. sailed Feb 27, schrs Christine (Dan), Sclireiner, Balti more; March 2, Johanne (Oer), Svendson, Galveston; 4th, bark St Ursula (Br), Dlckman, New Y'ork ; brigs Sul livan, Oiles, st Thomas; 5tli, Valencia. Small, do. In port March 8. barks Lapwing, Benthall, for Balti more (cleared 5th) ; Foreningen (Dan), Bay. for Sandy Hook; Poseidon (Dan), for United States (cleared 3d); brigs Nautilus (Git), for New Y'ork (cleared Feb 22) ; R W Messer. Smith, fordo; Strossmever (Aust), fordo; lllber nlca (Br), for Charleston (cleared 6th); Colega (Nor), Kooh. for Sandy Hook; Trio (Nor), lor Galveston ; Krem lin. Wvman, unc ; schr Lamolne, King, do. SinaAPORR, Feb 27 ? In port, ships James B Bell. Chand, ler, for Hong Kong; Majestic, Gibbons, from Shields, ar rived 21st. dlsg; bark Dover, Stllphen, from Batavla arrtved 14th, for New York. Sailed 14th? Ship John Clark, Ross. London (and passed Anjier 17ih>; 15th. barks Charles C I<eavv, Baker, Bos ton; Anna T Oeornall, New York; 25th, Mlunehahu, Car peuter, Sourabaya. ? (Pkr Stkamsiiip Adriatic.] Antwfrf. March 3? Arrived, Pcmambuco (g), Trotman, Philadelphia. Sailed 2yth, A Klockmann, Haase, New York: Tem plar, O'Brien, Philadelphia ; Vitesse, Hassel, New York. Sailed Irom Flushing iioadi 20th, Aurora, Crosby, Boston. Ai.nonononnn, April J? Off, C F F.lwcll, Utley, from Middlcshorough for New York. Anjikk, Ke I) 14 ? Passed hv, Elizabeth Graham, Bragg, Shanghae lor Sow Ybrk ; lSih. Oemsbok, Bunker, llong Kong for do; Irtt h , Pro (iaiiin, McCloud, Shanghai' lor do. Ai.ktanoria, Egypt, March 18? Arrived, Alexandra, Wintcrrtood, New York. At.tona, March 29? Sailed, John E Chase, Davics, New York. A<tra. WCA, March 7? In port Wheatland, Goudy, for Boston: Speedwell, Johnson, wtg. Hhixiiam, March? Off Torbay 30th, Atalanta, from Sa vannah lor Bremen; Erna, from New Orleans lor Iteval; Atliole, from New York for I.ondon. Off Btart Point 28th. Venus, frgtn New York for Rotter dam; Kurydice, from san Francisco for Hull., April 1? Sailed, Hemes. Baltimore. Bkistoi., April 1? Arrived, Jon Clark, Carver, Callao; 2d, Isabel. Bell, New York. ?Sailed 2d, Southern Boll, Robbing, New York via Swan Arrived In Kmuroad Slat, M M Peter, Oreatorex, New York lor Glow-ester. BxKHKKiiArKM. March 29? Arrived, Meridian, Lcnx, Philadelphia. .Je??ie Isabel, Mills, New York Sailed J9ih, Coronet, Bryon, North America. Batiii'H't (Kiver Gambia), Feb 12 ? Sailed, Jenny Cush man, Smalley , Caoe de Verda, Howhat, March ft? Arrived, August a. Rayncs, Liver pool ; Itlcnard McMlnus, foster, Cardiff. Christian*, March 20, ? Cleared, Alhertlne, Gulllckson America. .... r?Rinrr, April 1.? Arrived, Lady Louisa, James, and Olivia. Pavles, Pensaeoia. Filtered out March 11, Western Empire, Grozler, and Nor'h Star, Thompson, Rio Janeiro. i'okk, March :il? Arrived, Frithlof. Bentzen, New York. Cakiiizal Feb 16? In port. City ol Bangor, Menziros, lor Queen ?town CorKsu ai^w. March 30? Arrived, Franklin (?), Deivccke, Stetlln (and left for New York). . ^ Caiiiz, March 2ft? -ailed, Jas Hlatchtord. George, Boston. > Cat* Coast t' astlk, W 0 A, March H? In port, Seagull, .Gourty, wtg. . _ _ _ i no, March 1? Arrived, P Pendleton, Pendleton, Cochin. ? .. . Sailed 3?1, Francis, Brindeionc, New \ork. Pi'npkk, March ?1'? Arrived, Win McGllvery, Nichols, Oh fc u 1 1 ji ItL'iLin, March 31? Arrived, Midlothian, Thompson, Bal Arrived at Kingstown April 1. Hertfordshire, Noel, San Francisco. IXal. April 1? Arrived, Puke of Athol, Peebles, New York tor I ondon (and sailed). sailed 2d, Sjotna, Aasuldscn, from London for Phila delphia. Passed 2d, Mary Sheppard, Croot, from Boston for Lon don. Dover, April 1? Off, Atalanta, Schildt, from Savannah for Bremen. Ki.sihobi. March 29? Tn the Sound, India, Schantz.trom Stettin lor New York Falmouth. March 31? Arrived, O F Hacndahl, Sanders, San Francisco. Sailed April 1, Beaufort, Thacker, London. Passed the Ll/.ard 31?t, Shepherdess, Irom Savannah for Havre. Powkt, March 31 ? Arrived. George Arkle, Piper, Doboy. Foot how, Feb 10? Sailed (not arrived) Adele, Wills, Shanghae. Grkknock. April 2? Arrived, Matheran, Richards; Con cordia, Goudy, and Confidence, Men/Jes, Pensacola. Sailed Sfl, Alabama, New Orleans. Oknoa, March 28? Sailed, l.aura Cacace, Caflcro, Balti more. Gibraltar, March 23? Arrived. Chan Lambert, McBeath, Malaga (and cleared 24th for Doboy). Cleared :4th, Flamingo, MosHefd (from Malaga), New York : Nlmwaukie, Perkins (from Messina), Baltimore IIavrk, March 31-Arrlved. Constantla, Henrickson, New Orleans; Germania (s), Winion, T4?v*|iurf<aiid cleared lor Havana and Ne- Orleans). Hh.vokt, March 31? Clo. . d, . lice Roy, Douglass, New York. llA?rrt7K?i, March 30- arrived, Prlnx Albert, Hoeffnor. H"t.i.!'rApril I? Arrlvml, DI|oifvln, Olsen Baltimore. J-. i ah l uiik), wca, March fr-lo port Boliva, WW dup, ytg. wovia, WCA, March 12? In port Tho? Pope, Rich n, from New York ; Greyhound, Harlin, from Hlerr* > ; Rescue, Gushing, from Boston. Liverpool, March SO? Arrived, Rokfby 1T?n. Borneo, and I'rince Oscar, Powell, Han Francisco; I'onjadre, Penrice, do; Geo Crookshaw, Took, do; Slit, Agatha. Hansen, Pensacola; April 1. Alpine, Ilynes, Savannah; Caspian, Williams Pensacola ; Nelson, Wall*, do; Wm rri.wse, Fenby, New York ; Zuluetu, Boig, New Orleans; Amity, Maker, San Francisco; Italy (I). Griggs, New York; Adelaide Mary, Douglass, San Francisco ; Manhattan (a). Price, New York; Hosario, Pott*, do. bailed 30th, John Oeddie, Smith, Sandy Hook, 31st, In vestigator, Ford, Baliimore; C K Javue, Hawkins, Bridgeport, Ct; Belle Morse, Gregory, Montevideo via CHrdilf; Cynosure, Gran, Philadelphia; April I, Adri atic, Welister, Quebec. Cleared 31st, Dinora. Jorgensen, New York ; Cynosure, Robinson, and Nedcrland, Hinierthaw, Philadelphia: Caroline l.amont, Bowker. Portland April 1, Resolve, Treweme, New llaven; Derby, Hunaken, Now York; ireihandeL Wachter, do ; Brentin, Charleston. Entered ont.tlst, Java (s), Marlyn, for New York; April 1, Bombay, Emmons, Boston; Calcutta, Hamilton, Cai ^n'Ve w Yorit Ln,K'U' y ,,olU,' *C ' M Watr York00*' 2? Arrived, Guinevere, ^J^tUuny, Net* ,M*Jch 31. Wellamo, Backman.New Yorf fSonth America, Lorlug, Pcnsucolu (and sailed irott De?i April %et?.Wn, N.wTo^ D#nen?. ^prU "Wanderer, Hctheringtonj MABsiFtLis, March 27-Salled, Michele Galatola, Bo York' Zt. 29th, Madre E Figll, Caflero, New. ?Al<f a, March 19? Arrived, Katie, Robinson, New York.* bssina, March 22 ? "ailed, Gipsy, Cremor, New York. Mo.-moviA, WCAt March 12? In t ardson, " Leone ; Mixillonks, Feb 20? In port, Gentoo, Tinnell, for United States; Trimountain, Urquhart ; Moravia, Morse, and Transit, Percy, wig. Newport, March 2?-Entered out, Olaf Kyrre, Jorgen sen, for New York. Portland, March 31? Put into the roads, Dantzlg, Kaetelboldt, from New York for Stettin. Penartm, March 31? Arrived, North Star, Thompson* Liverpool. Hailed April 1, Enos Soule, Soule, Rio Janeiro. Plymouth, March 29? Sailed G J Joncg, Jones, Baa Francisco. off 29th, Stratfotd, Olsen, from Pensacola for Unll. J'olWT' ?? rassed, Talisuiuu, tfakcr, from. Philadelphia for Antwerp. Pisaoca, Peb 21? In port, Mary Bangs, Howes, wig. > Qi'kknstowW, March 2 s ? Arrived, Kiiedrcneslandef, HJclm, and West Derby, I ran, New Orleans: *>th, Prus sia, Patten, San Irnnclsco; 31st, Neptune, Edwards, Pen sacola tor Cork; Arlotos, Klldalxl, San Francisco; April V Amalia, Poock, Wilmington. Rakooow, Feb 28? Sailed, B A Motcalf, Beck, London; New Brunswick, Atkinson, English Channel. Rto J^jikiro, Feb 24? Cleared, Nautilus (Ger brig), Now York. . ^ Sailed 28th. Zambesi, Lewis. Pensacola, Swahska, March SO? Sailed, N C Kierkegaard, Knudsotl, New York. Seville, March 19? Sailed, Waldo. Pressey, New York* Amtrican Porta. RONTON, April 12? Arrived, steamships Palestine (BrA Met'ulloeh, Liverpool: Whirlwind, Ilowland, PhlladeO phla, with coal; bark jEgidius (Ger), Topp, Rio Grande; schrs A 11 Harding, Harding; Eunice P Newcomb, Hig. gins; Addle F Colo, Colo; Kit Carson, Rich; N B llowefll Kennedy, and Nellie Burns, Klilridge, Virginia: Fredftw W Alton, Hignins, do; H W Godfrey, GoflUey, Phi lad el phla; Southerner, Thatcher, J'ort Johnson. Cleared, steamer? George Appold, Loveland. Baltimore via Norfolk; Norman, Nickerson, Philadelphia; barks Victor, J C Pond. Port Elizabeth, C G H, via New York; Bleneanthra (Br), Doron. Liverpool; Abdel-Kaderj i;rosby, Baltimore ; Lyman Cann (Br), Kenealv, Phllo delPhia: brig Clara Jenkins, Coombs, Cardenas; schrs Wfl 1) Bickford (Br), Hoyt, Cape llavtlen ; Bennington, Ed wards, Galveston; Charles 8 ftavlls. Wiley, Mobile; Kolon, McKowan, Brunswick, Ga; Laffrlenier, Coleman. Albany. !?aiied, steamers Rata via and Lord Cllve, for I.lverpoolJ BRUNSWICK, Ga, April 7? Arrived, seiir Ella, Randall, Portsmouth. Cleared? Schrs Alaska, Strout, Millbrldge; Post Boy! Robinson, New York. BULL RIVER. SC, April 9? Arrived nrevlons, ship Car lo, Colombo, to load lor London ; schr Anna Barton, ? , to load for Philadelphia. DARIEN, April 3? Arrived, ship Belmont (Br), Rlay-? don, Plymouth; 4th, barks Sellna, Wallis, Antwerp; 6th, Adalen, Sunden, St Thomas. Cleared Sd, ship Mohawk (Br), McFarlane, Troon; schr Almore Bird, Drlnkwater, Boston ; 5th, bark Ocean Child (Br), Davis, Portmiidoc ; brig Sir Colin Campbell (Rogers), Whitehaven ; 7th, barks Hope (Br), Richards, Aberystwlth; 8th, Gartsherrie (Br), Armstrong, White haven. GREENPORT, LI, April 10? Sailed, brig Isabella Bcnr mann, Ryder, Charleston. ORIENT, LI, April 11? Sailed, schr Mary Stow, Bellows? Richmond. MoREHEAD CITY, NC, April 9? Arrived, steamship Zodiac, Chapln. New York. l NEW ORLEANS, April 9? Arrived, barks Valkvrlan, ArfJ derson. Newport; Malta, Malcolmson, Liverpool; Olai Glass. Wermst, Cardiff; P A Munch, Bernstein, do; Au rora (Nor>, Anderson, do: Ascenzione, Desiorl, Cette;brig Maria Mercede (Ital), Messina, Palermo-, schrs Kastcrsi Queen, Conners, Lucca, Jamaica : Helen Hastings. Carters Havana. Below, bark Charlie Hickman (Br), Tingley^ from Iiondon ; schrs Excelsior, McCann, front Galveston; Neilson, Monustcrlo, Ruatan. , cleared? Steamship Havana, Penninffton. Key West"? ship Northampton, Macloon, Liverpool, Schr Wm Joncsu Davis, Boston. Sootiiwrst Pass, April 9? Arrived, bark Villa dfl Comiilas, Jimines, Havana. ~ NKWBKRN, NC, April 9-Arrlved, schr M A McGahan,! Call, Boston. NEW BEDFORD, April 11-Arrlved, schr Hattle J Hamlin, Virginia. 12th? Arrived, schrs Sarah F Jones, TIandv, New York ! Anirler, riesse, do: Alfred Hall. Diminick. do. N()RWI('H, April 11? Arrived, s^hrs Woj Castner, Phil^ adelphia ; Chief, and Nlanlic, Hoboken. 12th? Arrived, schrs W O Thoupson, and M F Webb} Port Johnson. NEW LONDON, April 12? Arrlvcdjjchrs J Goodspcctf! Bela Peck. Tempest, R King, and Wni McCotib, Eliza* bethnort for Norwich. PORT oamblk, April 1-Arrived. bark Powhattam Blackstone, Nanaimo, leaking (and sailed 4th lor Sua Francisco). PENSACOLA, April 8? Arrived, barks Searamangtf (Nor),Tonneson, Stavanger; Henry Reed (Br),Townsond. Kinirston, Ja. ? Cieareit? Brig Constancia (S'P). Mahlnner, Barcelona. . 9th? Cleared, ship Isabella (Br), Meadows, Newcastle ott Tyne. PHILADELPHIA, April 11? Arrived, steamers Saxony Crowell, Boston; Virginia, Rogers Providence; schrs Mary E Graham, Morris, Jacksonville : Edward Lame* yer, Kelly, Newbnrvport via Newcastle : West Wind, Trace.v, Somerset; Ocean Wave, Fisher, Providence; 8 Oilman, Kelley, Portland; Cohasset, Baker, New Haven. cleared? Steamship Yazoo, Barrett, New Orleans vi? Havana; schrs Jas Cadwalader, Merchant, Pawtucket^ Ocean Wave, Fisher. Warren, Rtj Cohassott, Baker, Sa? lem ; H P Blalsdcll, Wood. Boston ; Charles Thompson^ Post, Portsmouth. Ml; Saml Oilman, Kelly, Portland; West Wind. Tracey, Fall River; Cha* E Raymond, Kelly; Boston; W A Crocker, Baxter, Boston. 12th? Arrived, steamships Panther, Mills, Roston; Bene* factor, Jones, New York ; schrs Ida L (Br), Oulton, St John, NB; A D Henderson. Henderson, Cardenas; Jose phine, Phlnnev, New York ; Samuel C Hart, Kelley, Prov? Idence ; Julia E Pratt, Nicholson, Boston. Cleared? Steamships Hunter, Harding, Providence I Rimiiin, Baker, Boston ; tiark Rega (Nor), Larson, Elsl nore tor orders: brig Johannes, Gahrs, Porto Rico; schr W D Marvel, O'Keefe, Providence. Lewks, Del, April 11, 9:1') AM? Went to s<>a last evening? harks David Taylor and Hornet Schr Lizzie D Hart, 14 days from Pensacola, went, tip trom harbor this AM. a PM? Passed in last night, ships Francis HlllyardJ Edith and Oswego, from Liverpool, and brig Anniq Butchelder, from Sagua. Arrived last night, bng (.em, trom Pernamhuco lor orders. Schr Oordon remains foo New York and the J C I.lbby, for Philadelphia. An un. known brig arrived at 2 :3d PM. , 12th, 9 AM? Arrived yesterday, schr John Bird, foe orders. The steamer Leopard is lying here; also twq brigs trom above. Brig Hem remains. PORT JOHNSON, April 9? Sailed, schr Louisa, Knox. East Greenwich. PORTLAND, April 10? Arrived, bark Belgium (Br); Green, Barrow. E; schr Waterloo, Beck. Yinalhaven tot in e* ? org. Cleared? Brig Rooky C.len, Dorr, 8t John, NB;schf Jotin H Perrv, Kelly, Philadelphia. Iltn? Arrived, ncnr George Savage, Nye, Vinarhaven* lor New York. Nailed? Brig C E Pickering; sehrs B Sotidcr. E Q Leonard. Onward, Otean Belle. PAWTuCKKT, April 10? Salted, schr* Judge Low, Hat lowell, aTul Mary Hallowed, New York. PROVIDENCE, April 11? Arrived. steamship Oull Stream, Crocker, Plilludelphia; brig Maria .W Norwood, , Waghbum, New Orleans; sclir* Nellie M Snow, Snow ; I* Cha*e, Nickerson; Lizzie ff II annum. Cobb; Benjamin T Crocker, Harding: Win Thompson, Robbing, and P M Whltton, Turner, Virginia; M V Cook, Falkenburg, Phila delphia for Pawtuckef ? Rachel Jane, Taylor, Elizabeth port; J II Bartlett, HarrKanilWm P Burden, Adam*; Port Johnson ; Amo* Briggs, Kniipp; Hannah E Brown, Sacket, and Rose Culkin, Fitzgerald, Hnverstraw; Sarah Pnrves, I. isle; Sarah Brnen. All-tin ; James M Bayle?, Ar nold ; Wm O Iri?h, Terrell : J II Youmnns, Smith, anil L At Tulles, McMullcn, lloboken; Ja* Phelps, Rockwell, Brook lyn. Salted? Srhrs Amelia F Cobb, Baker, and H M Pierce* Pierce, Virginia ; cherub, Fletcher ; Franconia, Adams; llarrv B Uiverty, Nickerson, and Xemcuia, Ingalls, New t York. _ ' RICHMOND, April lit? Arrived, steamship Old DomlifS Ion, Walker, New York; brig Cormorant (Nor), Hansen, Citv I'olut RiOCKLAND, April 9? Sailed, schr* J C Crafts, Kenne dy, New York : M Hall, Harriett, and M Brewer, Saun ders do; O M Partridge, Bunker, Norfolk. SAN FRANCISCO, April 4? Arrived, hark Oen Cobh, Dclnney, Heabeck (see Disasters) ; schr Stagliound, Pitt*. Tahiti. Cleared 3d, bnrk Times (Br), Arnold, Cork; 4th, ship River Indus (Br). Shearer, Liverpool. Salb'd 4th, barks st Lucien (Fr). Auhrlof, Melbourne; Henrietta llelin (tier), Wupper, do; Acapulco (Br), Milil gun, Uueenstown Arrived 5th. bnrk Malvern 'Br), Mvles, Pwatow. Cleared 5th, tmrk Moneynb-k, Arey, Victoria. V Sailed 5th. bark Max (Her). Ounzel, Falmouth ; brl#1 North Star, Morehouse, Petropaulskt ; ?clir Louisa Simp son. Itngen, Mazatlan. SATILLA, Ha, April Arrived, schr Walton, Dilling ham, New York. Sailed? Schr Armida llale, Hall, Bath. Me. SAVANNAH, April 12? Arrived, steamship Virgo, Built ? ley, New York. Sailed? Steamships San Jacinto, Hazard, and Montgo* mery, Falrcloth, New York. _ SALEM, April 10? Arrived, ?chr Hudson, Po?t, New York. Cleared? Schr fJon A Pierce, Kelly, New York Sailed? Rrlg J W Drisko (froin Spruce Head*, Ne? ? York ; sehrs Hidden City, Saunders, Cayenne ; Flora A Newcoinh, Harding. Tangier Jessie W Knight Fenton, Ocorgc'own 1?'; Four Sisters, Biickmore. Baltimore; Twenty-one Friends, Jeffries; M P Hudson, Yaughan. anif John Shay, Tllton, Philadelphia ; L llolwav, Maud Mul lock Susan. Calvin, Samb B. Telegrnph, Mannella, Ill ram Tucker, Scud, A B Allen, May Day, Wellington. Sarah Wooiter, Mirv Louisa. Thomas Watt*, Veto* Thomas Illx, and Castilsan (all from Eastern ports). '* sTON INli'l ON, April 11? Arrived, sehrs White Wing, Crnndall, New York ; Brave, Foss, Providence for Wil mington, NC. * Sailed? Sehrs E A Chesebro, Robertson, Newark, N.T ; Olive Branch. Nlckernon; s K Nash, Nash, and Maria, Barber. New York. VINEYARD HAVEN. April 10? Arrived, achr Porto Rico. Wentworth, Ellzanethport for Newburyport Sailed? All before reported except the above arrival, lltli? Arrived, sehrs Revenue, Phinney, lloboken fot Boston: Tangent. Newman. hlizabethport tOf Salem. Sailed? Sehrs Revenue, Jutia Elizabeth, Porto Rico, and Tangent. WILMINGTON, NC, April 10? Cleared, brig Flilo (Nor), Thnrsen, Hamburg. WOOD'S HOI.E, April 9? Sailed, brig Edith Hall, OIU ver, for a Southern port. lltli? Arrived, schr Helen, Perry, New York. MIMCEI.I.ANKOls. A" BSOLUTE divorces obtained IN ANY STATES legal everywhere .desertion, Ac., snlflcient cause , no nubltclty reuuired . no charge until divorce is grautodj advice I'reo. M. HOUSE, Attorney, 191 Broadway. A? HERALD BRANCH OFFICE, BROOKLYN, , corner of Fultoil avenue and Koerutn street Open trorn M A. St. to 9 P. M. On Sundav from 8 to 9 P. M. Absoluts divorces obtained from courts of different states ; legal everywhere tto publicity > no reeaUl aU\ ance ; advice tree ; commlMtoner for every Stale, HtRDKRICK I KINO, Cuitnselloi av-Lusv.JW Bruudway, ,

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