15 Nisan 1862 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 4

15 Nisan 1862 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 4
Metin içeriği (otomatik olarak oluşturulmuştur)

4 INTERESTING FROM THE SOUTH. THE RETURNING LOYALTY OF THE PEOPLE 4 RKCKXT TOUR THROUGH THE SOITU. Distress and Suffering- Persecution of the Faithful, ti>i fcf ? Sc. A high!/ cultivated and observant traveller, who ltd* Just returned from a tour of six weeks through several or the Southern States, has very kindly furnished ua w-ith some interesting information, which may be relied on as being as nearly correct aa intelligence from such sus ptciou* regions or country ess poeuiuiy ue. tenor of this news tends to show the gradual returning of the Southern people to their reason and sober second thought, and points to the increasing strength of a healthy Northern sentiment now developing itself throughout Seceesia. Our informant left Texas in the month of February last, towards the beginning of March, and wthl y on to the oity of New Orleans. lie round this latter place in a state of complete business stagnation. No aertef active commerce was going on and trade was languishing on all sides. The only activity he could perceive was in the War Department. In fact the spirit of war pervaded everything. All kinds of goods, whether for clothing er otherwise, were ranging at enormous rates, the Blocks being nearly altogether exhausted. Previsions wore very dear.as everything was pretty generally consumed. Coffee was selling as high as ninety oents per pound, which was the same price for n similar article in the oity of Riohmond. The people of Richmond were very anxious to get some ot the "demoralising coffee" of the people of East Tennessee. It appeers that the American or Yankee traders, who go up the Tennessee river, carry up large stocks of coffee and tea. ao that the East Tennesseeaus can get a cheerful cup of either beverage without the luxury of paying such fabulous prices as the Richmond rebels. A gentleman in Virginia once said to our traveller that the supply of coffee in Tennessee was having a very demoralizing effect on the cause of secession; but (hcetiously added that the !>eople in Richmond would have no objection to a little of the East Tennessee "demoralizing coffee. ' The Union sentiment in New Or' -ana, our Informant says, is very strong , and, as far as he could jadgefrom conversations with intelligent geutlemen, It was rapidly increasing In many places lie had met with persons who scarcely cared about concealing their wishes for the ' return of the old days of the united republic. He.o* 1 ?mrse,could see nothing of the defences of the place, ! wH.wh mom oaeafiillw >ninpi4ru1 fvAm oil AnlwtrlA /\hjni>va?init. 1 bat the opinion* were diverts* concerning their strength ' ad extent some people representing them u being J very formidable, while other* represented the , opposite He arrived at Hew Orleans immediately after the fall of Fort DoneUoo, ( and at that tuae there was a general dramming up of recruits for the rebel service. The pressure for new levies was very great, and It was said that all Mississippi was rising. The reoruitn were, however, a terrible set of ' men, gathered from among the leweet classes of the 1 population. The cars were every day crowded with these raw levies, all poorly armed and supplied with plenty of had whiskey. The recruits exhibited a degree 1 of profanity such as be never saw in hin life, nor could 1 believe estated. This could be seen by merely travelling with them on the cars. On the journey from New Or- ' leans to Richmond be wont on without any obstruction. 1 Who# be arrived In Richmond he presented hisjotters to ? the Secretary of War, and aaked for a pasa through the ' liaes; but the Secretary said the Confederate government had oeneleded to give no more passes while the war lasted. He therefore left and went back into Fast Ten- f nee see. There he found a very strong Union feehog. In fact, our informant nays he never saw anything like it before. He never knew the real meaning of what'was Union sentiments or Union men in the t South until be came into Fast Tennessee, borne of the i loyalists passed him and bts companions over one hundred end fifty-four miles over the Cumberland Mountains, through byways sad hedges and paths not generally known, as it was necessary for thsm to avoid tba main reads, through danger from the rebels. These Uolon men would never tako one cent for their trouble, nor would they boar of anything like compensation. One i man wont with our informant's party twenty-five miles, and aald be was ready to go a thousand times over again. In this*way the Unionists bad from time to time passed | over seme three thousand persons by similar routes. In the west and north of Texas there is also a very strong Union sentiment everywhere displayed, and the people are very anxious to see the eld Stars and Stripes i once snore waving over their soil. But this reeling is, of course, latent, though' Increasing. The iwople speak their thoughts when they can safely do so, a id m private, for they know well that if any man were to openly declare himself in favor of the Union he would be hanged up in vary short order. In fact, several persona hava been hanged already for no greater offence than speaking in favor ef the Union. On one occasion a man ?h taksc oat or Hob Antonio ool for cod upon a male's book, o hempen cravat woo than put around hi* uoek and his hands pinioned behind him, while the rope aioand his nook was fastenod to a tree At long as the , anilo rsmsisnd standing under the tree bo was safe i enough; but as soon as the animal got tired and moved t swap he lost his only support, and was soon daugling a corpse between heaven and earth. This is the newest ] and most exquisitely civil mode of hanging a man. j The whole country is thoroughly demoralised. The stories which have been eireulated in the North concerning the atrocities committed on the Held of Manassas, on the dead and wounded, are, be says, by ne means exaggerated. Our informant waa told by aeveral persons hat it ? quite true that the bones of the dead had been converted into all kinds of ornsmsnts by the rebel sol iie-y. Spurs, is some instance!, were manufactured out <>. >1 vjfiws 01 dead men, whtlo aleeve buttons and other ai * were made out of the finger sad othsr small t> ne... rie himself saw man in Texas gleefully exhibited a scalp which be bosstsd that he had taken from the head of a Northern soldier at Manaraas. Accounts of "im lar atrocities were very common. In speaking of tho Inferior appearance of Southern eeruita, this gentleman says that thsy are prin ?:pally, especially in the far South, armed with bird and shot guns, accompanied by whiskey guaranteed to kill at forty yards During all his travels he heard no more talk of the capacity of rebels to kill live to one of the Yankees. That boast seemed to have become completely subdued. On the other hand, he once beard two new recruits somwhsi jocularly making calculatioas'bow far they could run. One said tie thought, in case of hard necessity, be could make tw enty-Qvc m.lce iu twentyfour hour*. Another young man was boasting that whan lie returned he would bring the head of a Yankee along witii him A comrade remarked that ha had belter lake part icular care of himself, for he might chance to fall in a big Kentuckian and ratbsr lose hia owa bead. While on the cara coming through Western Virginia, the passengers were all expressing tbsir hopes Hiat within thirty days the Southerners would whip the federals out of Tennessee, Kentucky and Vtr gmla. One man wanted to bet $600 on this operation, but did sot find any takers. , 1 here was great talk everywhere about burning cotton , and tobacco but the impression of this genllaman is, that | hare will ho vorv littl* fir no ffiatmrlinn nt thna? arti lex He was told that a f od many plantar* bad concealed tbeir oottonand turned their tobacco, which, be thinks, mar b? far nearer tha truth. He also say a that from ? ?rythug that b? could sen the rcbala war* preparing k make <me desperate stand m Virginia, and if they fail xt V or It town, than I bay mu.-i aithar surrender or convert tia strung >' into a guerrila war. Aa far aa ha aould Isarn thara wax a strong reactionary movement going on through every State at tba South. A wall informed gentleman told him that thara waa a t'moo laagua n tha city of Charleston or at least tire hundred man, and In New Orleans thara waa a league f i ,ooo I nionista Tba re ara now, ha aaya, Union leagues or lodges la erery prominent .Southern oity. I'h-p opls ?ho form tliasa leagnea ara not known, for they mingle frealy with tha people, and ererybody is especiert to talk sereeeion. Our Inform sal found aoma of tha I'aitad states Treasury note* In New Orleans, for winch tha bolder* wanted thirty par cant premixn.to he (*id m Confederate money On tba 4th af March gold ranged from 175 tj to 1M and tha broken said that it would aoon ha two to ane. One broker observed that the question then waa only whether It waa a caa# of cansumption or of apapiezy. but dissolution waa certain any war. Confederate acrip and ah in plasters form tha hulk of the money which la in circulation, and tha little geld that is in tba States etn be sold at vary high rates Tba fallowing is a eopy of the pass granted to this traveller In Richmond, for bta journey te New Orleans, only omiMlng tba name and data ? CewtMain 8rsm or Aaaatcs, > Waa Orrsatuasr, Kichsoxs, , 1*52 i Permission is granted to ? to visit Sew Orleans, upon his boa or not tmrommunlcat* tn writing or rerbally far subli-atloa say feet neoerutineri, which, if known to tie enemy, might be Injurious to tba Coafedermle States ,,{ America. w - A8 iOHBi. For the Secretary of War Returning lo affair* In Tstae. our Infartuant says that they bare carried the eooftaration laws to great extremes thara, but mora especially la Western Texas. Ha inetaaeea one case of peculiar aavaruy. Thara apandtag mm tun* in Tax**, bat loft th*r* in IUf loot On tb* of h*r dtportir* rh* pr? two trunk* Into tho oar* of tbo Iid; friand w ith tkos *b* bod b***? toying. Th?M trunk*coiiainad iiookf, bridal pr***nta and otbor thing*, **t*emad *11 or* for their planting taaoeiall*oa than for tboir Intr n*lc *mm,m tho lady to whom tboy b*long*d had 1 >?*n rooaotly ntarrMd. Una or tho trunk* particularly < on I* load houao linon, Ac tb* gift of tb* lady'* tu thor oa bar marriig* Tho ro)>*l autborlti** noon f in.lout that then* affect* war* in lb* bona*, and InManlly toitod apoo and *old thom *1 auction for tb* y>e.i*flt of th* Confederal* Plato*, although lb* articlao wer t almool nncred, anil uo on* could h*v? sn| p< ?*d that the act Of oon'iaotration oitondod to ("ich thing? Th* 7 ni<>n man in th* city of Austin, tha capital if Tata*, ara very nutneroua, and Uka a nry b 'Id atand. Our informant Judge*, fr .m the fm i ug which ha found avarrwher# exhibited, that tha lion of Union man to rrhol* in thl* part of th* h- '? i4 ahmil three to otic. A gnnttomnn who had been i. _* tha north |<art of Ilia nut" told him tb*r* waa uat ao iu<?.b Union feailng thsre A g u>d deal of ?m< g h NEW Yl fi!;ng w carried on ?>y way of HtUmDrw, and previeiooa andolho necessaries are,tberefoie uot ?iactrc? Here I coffee is u sold st bitty , cuts per pound, ss it conn* In by wsy of Malamoroe. TU# people of 1 j?t Tennessee liavejH* u vory grievous ly oppres.-e I Til J robe's living there have boon iu the habit of |>oiutmg out the houses of I'm u men to the rebel troops, whose custom is to enter and aoiaw their beds, bodduig, clothing aud other valu ablee; and whatever thoy cannot t'ausport they burn or otherwise destroy. The lady of tbe house where this gentleman stopped in Texas thought it necessary to aj?oiogi/e lor the m "acre apis srsuco of the hod clothing, from tbe fact that she had been compelled t1 .-tow away every tho;;: valuatde froui fear of an attsclt by the rebels. The soldiers have seized upc n all the corn, bac n, pork, and everything be longing to the |x?ople Hist lliey could by their hands u;>on But before he left he heard that the rebels were getting frightened si llie result of lliuir outrages. 3ei eral families weie beginning to pack up and leave for Georgia, selling theirprojierty and clearing out for goes!. IV hast Tennessoans are very sorry that they are leering. home justice should be done thewe people by ihe federal government They are loyal, and very anxious to see a Union army in their midst. Tbe day that the Union troops shall cross the Cum lierlaudtlap would be hai.udb) tbeiu with great joy. Hie people are willing to .-hare their last loaf with the Union troops. The Confederate government has taken from them all the arms they ever |ioase>aed, and now a law has been parsed calling u|s>u every man. from eighteen to forty dve years of age. to etitur the army, and giving extraordinary powers to the lie vomer to draft the recruits into the regular Confederate service. Our informant heard a great ir.au y saying thai if drafting was, as threatened, resorted to, they would not be able to see tbe tope of the Cumberland Mountains lor the scattering of the loaves, meaning that the Union men would soon decamp and join the ranks of the Union. There is very little of anything to est in East Tonnessee. The tea drank there is made oat of * kimt of epiced bark that grows in tht State. The only food is hog and hominy, or corn bread and pork. Bishop (lenaral Polk was rapidly falling away in tbe esteem of the people. He had rontrected a very horrible practice if blaspheming, en the M of March Dr. laycock.of New Orleans, preached to a regiment of soldiers who wore going to Cbiumbus, not knowing that the place had been evacuated some days before. Tbe Doctor took the ground that the fall of Fort Douolson was the best thing that could happen to the Confederates, as it would rouse the people to more determined resistance. He tried hard to impress the peo)4e with the idea that the rebel cause was a just one. He Is a man of strong secession feoliug, and was the clergyman who preached the tirst syeesion sermon in the .Southern confederacy. The seceah press publish all kinds of absurd ?' nows " as coming from N'ew York, line of the papers recently staled that they had received information l'rom a reliable gentleman, that oa coming down Broad street,in New York, be ba i seen the grass growing along the sidewalk. The possession of Huatsvilla by the federal army our informant regards as far more important tlian the cap tare of Corinth could be. Prominent men South are of this opinion, and generally confess that tbe jig is nearly up. Hnntsville I- so near teSteven.ou that tbe |s)f?es sion of Chattanooga will not be a very difficult matter. in Northern Alabama there is a strong Union feeling. Tbe Northern Alabatniaus have been selling their cotton to the t nion men of Fast Tennessee; but the Governor i-sucd a proc'umation forbidding the transfer ol any cotton into East Tennessee. Our trarelier was in Richmond when tbe news of the battle of l'ea Ridge arrived there. It was bailed as a greut Confederate victory. The statement of Van Dora, that he was not and could not be whipped, gave great .<tisfactum: but many persons were inclined to take the apertions with some grams of salt. One of these latter observed that "the Yankees may whip the South, but they can never eompel her to send representatives to Congress." This geotlecnen concluded by saying that the rebel leaders are doing all they can to sustain the 'ailing hopes of the people, and to encourage them to sold on te their treason a little longer. rhe Rebel Congress end ties First Day's Battle at Fltbbnrg, Tennessee. In the House of Representatives, at Richmond, on Monlay last, April 7, the great victory was announced, and he following resolutions introduced:? Resolved, That Congress have learned, with feelings of leap joy and gratitude to the Divine Ruler of nations, the lews of the recent glorious victory of our arms in Tenlessee. '? Resolved .That the death of Gen. Albert Sidney Johnston, he commander of our forces, while leading his troops to rtctory, cannot but tamper our exultation with a shade >f sadness a* the loss of so able, skilful and gallant an ) tflcer. Resolved, That, in respect to tbe memory of General lohnston?the Senate concurring?Congress do now adourn until twelve o'clock to-morrow. GINKBAI. A. 8. JOHNSTON'. [From the Richmond Whig, April S.) His countrymen, in their rejoicings, will not withhold the tribute of their tears, and coming generations will keep histmemory fresh Martial Law la Richmond, V?. fCorrespondence of tbe Memphis Appeal, March 24.] General Winder is pushing martial law to very absurd lengths in this city. Four more respectable druggists were arrested on .-Saturday, and their stores closed by military authority, upon a charge of selling whiskey. The facts were, tost detective policemen, sent for the very object, with forgsd orders, purporting to oome from practicing physicians, and settmg forth that the liquor was wanted for medicinal purposes, purchased each a botti* from these four apothecaries respectively, whereupon they were gent off under a tile of aoldiera to the military prison. This may be called sharp police work. Littla boys hare also been taken up for galloping through the streets en horseback. While such is the severity of the administrators of martial law rtr minimis, the gambling houses are permitted to go on without let or.hlndranco, their elegant eideboards groan. tag with the weight of the well filled decanters pro Ixmo publico. Indoed, it la eo well known that liquor of all Kinds can be procured at the fashionable hells for the ask icg that thirsty gentlemen invite each other to visit them,*wlth the convenient formula, "Let us run the blockade.'' If the authorities are reeolnte upon potting a stop to drinking in Richmond, let them close the faro banks.and they will benefit the morals of the city in two ways at occe. The Preeideot returned to town on Saturday. General. Pillow arrived the aame day end took lodgings at lh# Exchange Hotel, Mr Yancey is expected to night How Troops are Raited. [From the Memphis Appeal, March 29. j The County Judge has appointed an agent for each ward iB the city and each district in the county, to as.ertain the nauieo of every able bodied white male citizen, between the agea of eighteen and filly-five years, esident therein, for militia purposes. These agents are lot at liberty to refuse their appointments, but are re (uired bylaw to discharge their duties immediately, inder penalty of a fine of $600 and one year's impriaonnent. We learn that they commence their duties in this ity this morning, snd they desire especially to request teepees of boarding bouses at once to prepare lista of the namee and ages of their inmate*, to be in readiness when called for The Force In Froat ef Vorklowa. [From the Petersburg Express, April 7.) A couple of Yank sea, captured by our picket* on Tue* lay. slated that they were orderlies of (leneral MeClrtllan; bat General Mi-Hal lan ?n in command, and that their oroas numbered one hundred and thirty thousand men. rhi* it known to be a lie, although the army is bettered o be very large, an Hampton Road* bare been crowded with I rue porta landing troops for a week peat The Mcrrimac Oat. 'Krotn the Richmond Whig, April 8.] It would not ba practicabla.aran If it were daelrab.e.to keap sec rat the important act that the Virginia (Merrtmac) has again sallied forth, flhe left Norfolk yaetert day. half an hour after noon, on what special errand heno we know no more than the reader. A gentleman wh t was at SewaU's Point on Sunday informs us there was a. that tlma abundant gams'in tha Roads. It is not imposai bis. howerer, as wa hart rseelred no tidings of any of tha mossier a rraaics among the Yaokee small fry that rough weather may hara presented her attempting anything to ibiatkne. Commodore Tatnall is in command,and not>ody trill donbt that If nothing it done it will not be for lack cf will and daring. The R'Aifsaya ' marten grow interesting on the Yorktown peninsula," but adds ?' The impression prevails ihat a general engagement will come on to-day to m r row. or during Uie week. We bare every confidence that the gallant Magruder will gire the invaders another Bethel" Utatrai A. K. Job w at on on the fall of Fort Donclaon. The following letter written to Mr. Barksdale, member of the rebel Con greet from Mississippi, was read by Mr. B. in Congrats on the 7th inst. ? IttCATt a,_Ala , March 18, 1M2. When about to assume command of this departsaent, the government charged me with the duty of deciding the queetloo of occupying Howling Green. Kentucky, which inrolred not only military but political ronaidsrattos. At tbe time of my arrival at Nashville, the action of tha I ag tele to re of Kentucky had pot an end to tbe let Mr by sncstieninc the formation of com pea Me menacing Tenneeeee, by assuming the cause of the government at Washington. and by abandoning the centra ty II professed. and IB consequence of their action tbo oreupailoB of Bowling Green kMtm* own. wtt aa mi act of self defence, at I ? in the Oral step. About the middle of Heptember General Buckner ad vanned with b small feree of about fMr thoasand moa, which was iBcrinoid by tbo 15th of Oetohar to iwtltt thouaead.aad ibongb acceaeieas of force were received. It continued at about tbo samo strtBftb until the md of November, amaalee and other diMMil keeping down the effective forco. The enemy's fovea waa then reported to 'bo Wartiepartmoot fifty thousand, and an advance waa impoantble. o a a o Beltonag U to be of the pr-altM moment to protract the. campaign, a* (he dearth of oaUm might brmg arengtk from abroad Md dttamrage (Ma JVertt, and to, gam time to strengthen mysolf .by now troopa from Tannoeooo and etbor S'ateo. /magnified my fbrem to Mo enemy, bat mado known my truostroagth to the department and tbaOoearners of tbo Stales. TM? aid gsecn tool mall. Jt length %o*?n General Beauregard earn* oat fa February, he ac pmvrf Nu mrprutt at the rmaflnem of my farri, ami mat tmpremrii Wt/M Ike danger of my pantum. I admitted what wee w> manifest, and laid before him my riowtfortba future, m which bo entirely concurred, and sent me a memorandum of our conference, a copy of winch I send to yon I determined to fight far Nashville at Doneison, and hare the h"t port of my army to do it, retaining only* fourteen thousand sien to cover my front, and giving sikteen thousand to defend I Vine Iron. The force at Imnelaon is mated in 'ieneral Pillow's report at much'les?, and I do not doubt tbe correct I noes of his statement, for the force at Bowling t.roon, Which ) auppoaoa to bo fourteen thoneand oireotlye men itfio medical report showing only a little over five hundred sick in the hospital) was diminished more then five thousand by those who were unable to stand th" fatigue of n march and made my fores on reaching Nashville loee than ten thousand nu n Had ! wholly nnroveiwd my front to defend Ttona'son p oiI it" t'd have known it, and marched directly ou JltK. HKKALD, TUESDAY, Nashville. The e were only too anuill steamers iu the (kimbeiland, in iinperfeot condition?ooy three of which were available at Nashville, wbilo the ti aneportauoo of tbeo.icmy was great The evacuatiou of liowlsug lireou wa* imperatively neooa.sary, and was ordered belore, and egeoutod while the battle was being fought at Donrlson. I had made every disposition for the defence of the fort my means allowed, and the troops were among the bust of uiy force. The Uonoraie, Kloyd, Pillow and ltucltuer, were high in tire opinion of officers and men for skill and courage, and among the tieat ottioera of my commund. Thoy were popular with the vulunleei a, and all had seen much sec vice N'o reinforcement* were aakad. 1 awaited the event opposite Nashville. The result of the conflict each cay was favorable. At mi'iniyM, iw? lAr 16,A, I rn-etnal mart <jJ a fltoriottii rutory?at tiawn of a df<oJ My column during the day and night was thrown over the river?(a battery bad been eat.ibli.shod Jbelow the cilv to secure the passage). Nashville was incapable of lUf.m. afrAm ilw luwitinn md from th? forMa HdvaHfiitlif from Bowling Green and up tho Cumberland. A roar guard wad toil under General Floyd to secure the storo.s .mil provisi ma, but did not completely offset the object The people were tar rifled, aiid ume of (At inapt wert iiuhtwiaud. The Jixjuragemtnt was spreading, and 1 or dered the command to Murfresboro', where 1 managed, by assembling Crittenden s division and tbe fugitive, from Douelaou, to oolieoi an army able to oiler battle. Tlte weather was inclement, the floods excessive, and the bridges were washed away, but ni at of the stores and provisions were aaved and'conveyed to new depots. Tina having been arcompl.?bed, though with so nous loss, in conformity with my original design, I' marched southward and crossed the Tennessee at this point, so as to oos>i>erato or unite with General Beaaregard for the defence of tbe valley Of tho Mi-s.-sippi The passage is almost completed, and the head of my column is already with General Bragg, at Corinth. The movement waa deemed too hazardous by the most experienced members of my staff, but the object warranted the risk. The difficulty of effecting a junction is not .wholly overcome, but it approaches completion. Day aTtor tomorrow, unless the enemy intercepts me, my force wtli be with Bragg and my army, nearly thousand strung. This must W destroyed I before the enemy can attain his object. I have given this sketch, so that you may appreciate the embarrassments which surrounded me in my attempts to avert or remedy the disaster of Fort Donelson. 7Ac Now wets most disastrous, and ahuost without remedy. I, tlierclore, in my first report, remained silent. This silence you were kind enough to attribute to my generosity. I will not lay oiaim to the motive to excus.i my course. I observed silence, as it seemed to me the beet way to serve the brave and tho country. Tbe facts were not fully known?discontent (irevailed, and criticism or condemnation wore more likely to augment than to euro the evil. I refrained, well knowing that heavy censures would fell upon me, but convinced that it waa better to endure ilieni lor tho present and defer to a more propitious time, an invtrdigalion of the conduct of the gcu erels, for in the menu time their servicos were re<{uirod and their influence* useful. For those rouaous.Generals Kloyd and l'illow were assigned to duty, for I still felt confidence in their gallantry. tlie.r energy and their de vution to the confederacy. The lest of merit in my profession, with the people, Is success. It is a liard rule, but 1 thiuk u right. If 1 join this corps to tbe forces of Geuoral Beauregard (I confess a hazardous experiment), thou those who are now disclaiming against me will be without an argument. Your friend, A. S. JOHNSTON. Rebel Account of the Operations or General Burnsidc. [From tbe Fayetteville (N. C.) Observer. 1 We learn from a reliable source that up to tha 21st instant Tort Macon had not been attacked, but that a Yankee regiment was at Sheppardsville on the night of tbe 2181. Sheppardsvilln is in Carteret county, about touneen rune* uuiu ocauiuit auu icu utuo u<nai?i MMon. The enemy have taken poaaemionof Swans borough, which la a small port at the end of Bogue Sound, about fifty miles from Wilmington, and had advanced to Coileekaville, lu Jonea county. General Ransom's brigade, we learn, is looking after them. Of the strength of our feroes in that section we say nothing; it is, however, believed to be ample. Not half a do/en persons had left Beaufort, their means of egress having been cut off. The Carolina City Hotel had been burned by oraer, it is said, of Col. White, the commander at Kort Macon, for what reason we cannot imagine. Fort Macon is fully provisioned for six months, which will serve for eight or ten months if osrefully preserved. There are five North Carolina companies there, having about three hundred effective men. These companies are:?Capt. Blount's, from Wilson county; capt. Cogadell's. formerly Andrews', from Wayne, dept. Pool's and Capt. Maaney's from Carteret, and Capt. Guyon's from Newborn. These have no higher oOlcerH than a captain, and Col. White, of the rebelarmy, is is command. (Ie is a graduate oi West Point, about twenty-eight years of age, aad has been in the United Platen army. He has the reputation of being as brave a ' man as ever lived. A number of negroes bad run away and gone into Newborn, but Buruside did not feed them, and bad delivered them up to tbeir owners whenever applied for. Six of them bad been shot by the United States sentinels. The enemy's boats went to Washington a few days ago and took quiet possession: the troops marched through the town and departed without perpetrating any of their customary outrages. From our exchanges we learn that the Yankees hoisted the United Stales flag over the Court H?uee, cheering it, whilst the people remained perfectly silent. They destroyed a gunboat and gun carriages; threatened to hang any negroes that came to their boats, ami expressed disappointment at uot finding a Union sentiment there. Jeff. Davis to Take the Field. [From the Richmond Whig, April 8.] Addressing the other soldiers he said ha intended to share their fate on the next battlefield?oome weal or woe he would be with them?and whatever might be tide, whether victory or defeat ensued, of one thing he assured them, "the causa is safe, wt will conquer in the end.'' The address was very brief; but the effect was magical, putting the soldiers In glorious spirits. We chronicle rbe incidents with inexplicable pleasure. Heretofore the President nas not exhibited that warm human sympathy which so becomes the leader of a great cause in a dark hour, and which wins the heart and in-. spiree the courage of the soldier as nothing else doea.^ One loach of nature make* the whole world kin. Let the President show bimaelf a man of feeling; lei him visit the hospitals, let him, on all prei>er occasions, encourage the men who are fighting our battles, and he will quickly become what he ought all along to have been?1* the loved and honored chief of a glorious cause aud a great iwople. The St earner America Lost* I from the New Orleans Crescent, j The steamship America, outward bound, with a eargo of 1.300 bales of cotton, was announced aa having been lost. The Yankees, however, bid not obtain the coveted vessel -md cargo, f inding the blockade tolerably elleciual at the mouth of the river, the America put back and came in contact with a snag below the terta and surrendered to the arms of old father Missis, sippi. N'o one hurt so far as we could l?arn. the owners of both vessH and cargo being in a position to withstand tb* loss and not have the least etleet on their bank account. Another Hebel Regiment Raised in East Tenaaesare. [from the Knoxvtile Register. ] )n yesterday another regiment was organized at this place, the ten companies averaging, as we are Informed, a larger number of men than any that hare preceded them from this section of the Stale. The election of field otftrers resulted as follows:?Colonel, W. H. Bradford; Lieutenant Colonel, .'sines W. Humes. Major, R. Mi Far lane. A Clean Shol* (From the Memphis Appeal, March 29.J On the 18th inrunt the steamer Red Rover, tender to the floating battery at Island No. 10, was perforated by a forty pound piece of shell, who h entered her hurricane deck and made a big straight line of boles clean through everything to her bottom, the timbers of which it sprung sufficiently to est them leaking. The leek was soon slop, pad. Nobody was hurt. F INANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. Monday, April 14 -6 P. M. To-day's bunk statement compares us follows with that of last week: IIHL tmiing Loom Sf?ci* Cirrylatum. DfotxL. April 6.. . $1124,477,484 83,764,M2 7 666,641 64,0*2.626 April 12 122,683,680 34.6*4,666 8,004,843 03,766,063 Decrease ?1 763,604 ? ? 323,662 Iscreens.. ? *30 286 366 .202 ? The decrease in the loans is greater than waa expected, and shows that, notwithstanding the recent decline in prices, the banks are still seller^ of their government securities. The loan line is now down V> a very low figure indeed very much lower than it would bare touched had peace prevailed. The specie average continues to increase; the bulk of the increase, however, wo suspect, consists of special deposits of coin, which are liable to be withdrawn at any moment. The decline in the deposits ia smaller than waa anticipated. We have received some letters seeking Information with regard to the amount of government securities held by the banks. Inquiries of the kind must be addressed >- - - euasm ;?f?. (UnilUJ VO lll? UIIUI uniumnc. A lie. ivui J 1141.11 mation which the public have ever been able to obtain with regard to the movements of the banks has been derived through private commnnications from individual bank presidents to members of the preas. It has ever seemed to be the policy of the associated banks to keep the public in ignorance of their affaire. One correspondent suggests that Congress should call for a statement of the transactions of the associated banks with the goveminent. It is evident that, the public ought to know how runrh government paper in one shape and another- -is held by the banks. In whnt way the information conld be best obtained we cannot at present undertake to decide. The money market is dull. Call loans are offered everywhere at 6 per cent, and good mercantile p..per at <5 a 7, with some exceptions at 5. Certificates of indebtedness are much inquired for at !?7. He yen-thirty notea go at par; six per cents (two ye? APRIL 15, 18C2.-TK1PLI notes) at 100% a % Mr Cisco received tl ,600,000 of the new note* thia morning from Washington, chiefly thousands and five hundreds. Ciovernment id using all the small notes to pay troops. The brokers report an increase in the volume of coun try currency. Country banks, by depositing United States sixes and drawing currency from the Lank Superintendent, can make about twelve per cent on their investment. Very little in doing in foreign exchange as yet. Rates are lower, say 112% a% for sterling and 5.02% a 5.05 for franos?bankers' bills in both instances. There is very little inquiry indeed, or rates could not decline in view of the general prospects of the country. Gold is steady at 101% ? % Stocks were inactive to-day, and government securities were % lower. Pending the important military movements which are in progress the pablic have withdrawn from the market; and speculators who have no stocks, and oould not deliver 500 shares of cash stock if they were called upon, succeed in depressing the en* tire list by offering their options. There is very little difference between the closing quotations of to-day and those of Satorday^prioos are, if anything, a fraction lower, tbongh Pacific Mail, Prairie do Chien and one or two other prominent securities are better. The fact is there is no business doing. The market closed dull, the following being the last pricesUnited States 6's, registered, W81, W% a do. fe, coupon, 1681, 93% a H: do. fi's 1874. ftfi a 87: Tennessee fi's. 54 a XA-.

Virginia G'b, ,67 a 68; Missouri 6's, 48% a %; Pacific Mail, 100% a %; New York Central, 82% a V*> Brie, 36% a % , do. preferred, 60% a %; Hudson River, 36 a %; Harlem, 12 a %; do. preferred, 30 a %; Reading, 42% a %; Michigan Central, 64% a %; Michigan Southern and Northern Indiana, 22% a %; do. guaranteed, 45% a 46; Panama, 120 a 122; Illinois Central, 60% a %; Galena and Chicago, 67 a %; Cleveland and Toledo, 45% a %; Chicago and Rock Island. 54% a %; Chicago, Hurling ton and Quincy, ? a 62 ; Milwaukee and Prairie du Chien, 26% a %; Cleveland, Columbus and Cincinnati, 114 a 116; New York Central 7'x, 1876, ? a 103; Erie third mortgage bonds, 01 % a 92; Michigan Central 8's, first mortgage, 99% a 100: Illinois Central bonds, 7's, ? a 89%; gold, 101% a %. The defalcation in the Stuyvesant Fire Insurance Company has given rise to some inquiry among underwriters. It is not known exactly to what extent the company will be a sufferer. It is (-opposed that $30,000 will cover the amount of the overissue; and the company has obtained from Mr. Peatz, the late Secretary, an assignment of various securities and other property. Mr. Pentz is understood to have left the city for parts unknown. A long period of time has elapsed since we last had an overissue of stock to record. The business of the Sub-Treasury was as follows to-day:? Receipts |2,769,765 00 ?For customs 181,00000 Pay meats 1,376,120 60 Kalanro 7,740,004 36 The exchanges at the Bank Clearing House this morning were $22,718,922 06, and the balances tl .491*02 77. The Central Railroad Company of New Jersey has declared a semi-annual dividend of two and a half per cent, payable on the 16th inst. The Chicago Jovrnal of Friday evening thus notices money matters in that city:? Tbers is rather more activity in money matters to-day Exomtags is easy but steady, at para \ per cent pre rniiim buying, and percent selling. The new issue of Treasury notes baa bad a tendency to weaken (be mar ket for gold, and rates are rather easier?buying at 1 a 1 >4 and selling at 1% a 2 per cent premium. Quartermasters' vouchers are quite plenty, but we have beard of no sales; the best offers made were 93c. a 94c. The Milwaukee Sentinel of the same morning remarks:? Affairs in the money murket remain dull and uninteresting. hxchange is firm, but the demand is fully supplied by the banks at tbe current rate of premium. Money is plenty enough for all regular business demands, which at present are comparatively limited. The St. Louis Democrat of the 9th inst. says-'? We hear some talk of the Merchant*'Bank resuming specie payment on the 1st of May next, but we have no authoritative statement to that effect from the bank itself. The Merchants' is one of, the banks of this city that did not avail itself of the benefit* of the small note law, approved May.16,1861, and what her directory will do tinder the circumstances remains to be seen. Tha banks which did accept that law, and issua small notes, were given until January 1,1863. to resume, and those which did not eo accept availed themselves of tha benefits of the "relief" act, which requires them to resume on the 1st day of May. Stock Exchange. Mondiy, April 14,1862. (10000 17S 6'*,'81 ,reg 93\' 410 shs PacificMSSCo. 100% 33000 U S 6's. '81,coil 9.1J, 400 NT CentralRR.. 82'* 3000 II 9 6 * 1 yr cer 97 100 Erie RR 36% 500 7.30 Ti nts, sin 100 250 do 36', 6000 113 6'., 1867 .. 94 50 do 630 36% 3000 Tenn 6's, 1890. .54 200 Erie RR praf 60% 4000 Missouri 6's... 48*. 60 Harlem RR pref.. 30 20000 do 48,% 60 Mich Cen RR.b30 64% 5000 do t.J0 4H% 8 do 55% 4000 Ohio 6's, 1886.. 100% 20 do 64V loeoN Y "'?. 1864 . iai>4 loo do 64y, lOOONYCenbds, 76 103 .50 do 64% 2000 N' Y t'en RR 7's 103 60 do s60 64% 2000 Kri* RR 3mb 83 92 200 do sSO 54s 1000 C.BItQ RR 8 peb 95% 50 Meh 3AN I gtdstk 45% SOnoTolAWabaahlm 78 50 III Cen RR scrip. 60% ]nOOHil*PduChlm 90 260 do 60% 500 American gold. 101% 70 Panama RR 122 10000 do b30 101?; 50 (Jal k Chic RR... 67% 32440 do 101% 150 do 67% 2t? sbs Rk Commerce 89 100 do blO 67% 12 Am ICxcliange Bk 89}; 200 CI fc Tol RR. ..slO 45% 26 Bk North Abut. . 92% 600 do 45', 50 I'ae M S8Co.b30. 100 100 do b30 45% 60 do 100 60 Ch k Rock 1 RR.. 64% 60 do 100%' 10 Iiel, L & W RR.. 80 60 do a'!0 100 10 Yew Jersey RR.. 128 SECOND BOARD. (11000 I S 6'S,'81 eon 93',' 100 shs Par M S3 Co 100% 7000 Tenn6's, 90,s30 64 60 do *16 100% ontiA At* Mi ' r.ft <<a t.un inAt. 8000 do. ...s30 53J," 200 do 100* JOOOO do b30 54V 20 Penn Coal Co ... 81 2000 do 64', 100 NYCentralRRj.30 82', 0000 do 64 60 do 82* 6000 Miaaotirl 6?... 48,V 30 do 82' 1000 California 7's.. iji, 200Erie RR 36v 500111 war loan.. 88 100 do MO 36? 6000 <!a A Chi 2dm 100 100 Erie RK pref.. ?6 00V 1000 MCtSprlmafcb 99J; 80 Hudson Hirer HR 36 9000 MichSoaf bdr 01i; 80 Harlem RR pref 30 26 shi Thenll Bank 03 50 Mich Cent RR b?0 64' 100 Par MSSCor.TO 100 100 Gal'lr Chi RR ... 67 >, 100 do s60 99\ "?w York City Baaki, April 19,ISA* Hanks. Jjaaiu. Hprrt' CirtiMation. Dtpnnlt America 96.636,669 1,060.668 61,777 6,440,52 Ameri< an Excb. 6,675,140 3 026,29.3 253,464 4,210,84 Atlantic 667 548 113,779 06 390 319.721 Proadway 3,280,093 1.387,204 362.321 3,772.121 HnU'a Head.... 410.322 00.004 129,364 400,15 Butch. A Dror.. 1.503,508 261,652 262.651 1,184,98 Chatham 748.661 119,155 80,174 457,48 Chemical 1,666,887 2 499.933 146.796 4,287,64; Citiaeoa' 814,891 146,286 164,749 646,01 City 2,164.312 1,114,767 ? 2,989,71. Commarc# 13.469.484 1,757,719 1,976 6 644 541 Crmmcn wealth. 1,684 639 246,664 283,911 1,026,09; 1 ontinar.'al.... 2,872.963 284,003 218,367 1J69,93! Corn Ei hange 1,991,640 628,776 201,136 1,370,881 Pry Hock 468.410 113.297 147.744 299,311 East River 114.033 41,940 103.649 216,92 Fulton 1,334,168 424,667 80,494 1,297,211 Greenwich 414 027 415,311 97,826 663,38; Grecera' 491.074 70.292 46 079 372 221 Hanover 1.448,317 138.691 8*1.11 768 59. Imp. A Traders' 2 683,098 291,881 183,760 1,674,311 Irving 719.665 106,178 116 223 499,32! Laather Maauf .. 1,398,072 731 224 194,083 1,089,631 Manhattan 4.991,166 1,744,151 112.961 4.110,411 Maaf. h March.. 716,396 206,931 41,286 6112)4' Marina 1,036,016 187,803 190,979 662,791 Market 1 929 652 280 092 221,938 1 962,14! Mech kTradara' 1,972,898 219.948 106,839 *98,04! Merkanica' 3,638,073 710,620 29.1,887 2.679,721 Meek. P.kf. Aaa 687,014 164,181 86,662 410,44! M?-r< naiiw u i,uw, .i? ?o izi.nsi i,i >.-> >; Merchant*' 4,436,733 1,461,04.1 110,433 3.O17.0W Maroaniile ..2.707.163 MM,334 6,004 2,334.401 Metropolitan .. 0.144,621 1,760.344 247.661 4,642,18: NMWI 1,600,106 308,406 47,368 1,168,641 Nat loo*1 2.060,070 446,323 160,276 1,068,18' New York 3,828,460 1,786.602 420,004 3.36?,84< N. Y. Ex< hanga 363,01.1 67,804 102.6.17 &13.801 N Y Ooomy... .120.342 6.1,404 76.324 288,681 North A marina 1.404.282 246.066 1.11046 1,2.14 421 North Rivnr .. 624 807 100,017 73,042 464.424 (K-ean 1,637.044 266,424 80,210 1,046.261 Oriental 600,421 107,108 00,944 446 061 I'8'iflc 1,116.966 201.07.1 133,803 488,'not I'ark . 5.978.030 2,662.060 300 302 6,708,061 People i 723,466 106,738 69,347 6471101 I'lienix 3.126,730 028,417 6:1826 2,269,061 Republic 3,836.400 1,263 08.1 226,664 2,622,971 Seventh Ward.. 1,203,800 200 -40 168,402 784,581 Rh0? * lather. 2,.18.1,114 206,464 314,471 1,538.931 St Nicholas .. 1,248 170 136.143 132,683 877,081 State 4,221.426 832,068 146,742 3,106,001 Tradesmen *.... 1,612,4.11 236,4.14 100,604 060,061 t'nloo 3,018,073 1.633,330 100,660 2,816,001 V?P?1 . ... $12 1,412,471 :t4,691,608 8,004,843 03.760,001 S SHEET. CITY COMDlKRCIJkL REPORT. Monday, April 14 ? fi P M Aiwiai ?The market ?u quiet, and aalna small at $6 4 a $6 021, for pexria and |>oU Buunerovm ?Flour?The market wag again heavy and dull, and clogttd at'a decline of oc per barrel. The chiol salon wore made to the home trade The galea embraced 7,000 bblg , closing within the following range ui prloea:? BuperUnojStale (4 90 a 4 9J Fxtra 81 it<' D (W a 5 19 .superfine Western 4 HO a 4 9.'i Ooiniimn U> choice extra Wealuru 6 00 a fl 4(1 Canadian .. 5 00 a 6 'PI Southern mixed In good aupuilino 6 2.0 a 6 '.Ml Kxtrado ? 00 a 7 OH Good to choice family do 7 00 a 7 6fl Kyo flour 10 a 4 28 torn meal, Jersey and Brandy wuie 2 80 a 3 10 ?Canadian flour wan easier, egpocially common aud medium grades. The sxIub were 1,000 bbU. at thewibova quotationg. Southern flour wag heavy, aud inside brands wero lower. The transactions embraced about 900 bblg , closing within tho range of the above quotations. It/ii flour was In fair demand, with salon of 200 bblg. at the abovo flgun-t. Corn meal wug steady within the range of the above prices. Wheat wag quiet and dull, and in . thoabseuceof sales of moment quotations were uomi ual. Corn was quiet, while sales wero moderate, having been confined to about 18,000 a 20,000 b isbela, including Western miiod, in store, at 68)?c. and We. a 00c.. delivered, and Now Jorsey yellow at D00. a 00c. Itye was ia fair request, with sales of 1,700 bushels at 79c. a 81 t?c. on the wharf and delivered. Barley was steady with sain of 2,000 bushels Canada West at 31. Barley malt was quiet at $1. Oats wore dull and lower, bales of Western and Canadian were made at 38c. a 39c. and prime State at 40c. Curea was quiet aad sales were limited, while quotations were nominal. Fbkkiittb.?Kates wero rather stilfer, with more offer ing. To Liverpool 1.800 bbls. flour were engaged alls 3d.; 1,700 packages lard and 760 boxes bacon were en gagod at 15s.. and 30 hds. hams at 16s. For corn in bulk 6d. was asked, and 6v?d. for wheat. To Iiondoc 2.000 bbls. flour were engaged at Is. 9d., and by stesmei 860 boxes bacon at 48a. fid., and 600 boxes cheese at r.5a To Glasgow 2,000 bbls. flour at 2s.; 60 tierces lard at 23s fid., and per steamer 0,000 bushels corn at p. t. A vessel wss taken up for London, to load in part with cort at fid. Cotton.?Tho market was Arm, with sales of 1 ,(KM halnn To Annna/I ihn fnsanAAn at OT l-'r? Kill clfkUAll (X 28c. ta the afternoon, with an upward tendeuey in prices Hay.?The market waa quiet, with sales at 70o. a 7.">c for shipping, and at 80c. a 85c. tor city use. Molassks.?Agile of CO hhds. Cuba muacovado wa made at 26c. Naval Storms?The supply was very much reduced and sales limited at tho full prices of last week. l'ROMsinss.?Pork?The market was heavy and dull w hile prices wore lower: tho sales embraced fiOti a 60t bbls. at $12 76 a $12 87X far now iness, $12 60 a $1.'( f>( for Western and city prime mess, and $10 12'.? a $10 1:7y for new prime.. Beef was moderately active; sales o 200 tierces India mess were made at (23. Beef bams wen quiet. Cut meats were st iff and In steady request, will sales at 4>fc. a 5c. for shoulders, and 5%c. a 6 V'. ><? hams, and TOOt boxes at p. t. Bacon wag in moderat demand, with gales of 400 boxes at 7:4c. for short ribbei and 7*a'a tor short clear. Lard was ttrm, with sale I of 1,000 packages at 1%c. a 8^c. Butter was steady a last week's prices, with moderate sales. Cheese was 7c ' a 8c. forState, and Ohio Or. a 7c. Sooahs.?The market waa steady, with a steady d? mand from the trade. The sales looted up about 30 hhds. Cubaa, within the range of 6^,c. a 6%o. for r? lining goods, and 7^c. a 7Xc. for grocery grades; ah* 20 do. Porto Ktoo at 714c., and 100 boxaa at p. t. Whismy.?The market was fairly active and firmer with i-aies of 600 bbls. at 28c. S HI P PING NEW S . movements or Ocean Steamers. FROM EUROPE. Jfmmm. Ltawti Dfi. V* Oityof New York.. .Liverjiool April 2...New Yor Hibernian Liverpool Apnt 3....Portian Canada Liverpool April 6 Boetoi Teutonia Southampton April 9...New Yor Persia Liverpool April 12.. .New Yor Bremen Southampton A pril 16... Ne w Yor British Queen Liverpool April 19. ..New Yuri Europe Liverpool April 19 Boeto Beruteia Southampton April 23... Ne w Yer Hansa Southampton April30...New Yor FOB EUROPE. Niagara Bo.ton April 16.. Llvernoc City of New York.. .New York April 19... laverpoi Hibernian Portland April 19... Liverjxx St fieorge New York. April 19 Glaegoi Bavaria NewYork April 19.... Hainlmt Asia NewYork April 28. ..Liverpot Kangaroo NewYork April 26... Llverpot Canada Boston April 30... Liverpot City oUBaltimore.. .New York Mav 3. .. Liveriux Teutonia New York Mav 3 Hambui FOR CALIFORNIA. Ariel NewYork April 21. ..Atplnwa Norths ar NewYorx May 1...Aapinwa Northern Light NewYork May 12. ..Aapinwa ALMANAC rOB SF.W TORE?TH1I DAT. STRBlKkS 6 21 I MOON RUE* eve 'M J Its 6 38 I RICH WATER mom 8 4 Fort of New York, April 14, 186*. CLEARED. Chip Old Colony, Berry, Sbangbac?Hsllett A Carman. Ship Thornton, Collins. Liverpool?Williams A Union. Ship Little Edith (Br), Carr, Liverpool?Funrb, Meinrke Wendt. Ship F Southard, Woodworth, Havana?.1 W Elwell A Ct Shin Sunderland (Br), O'Brien, 8t John. NB?J F Whl neyACo. Bint Beaver (Br). Chipmsn. Cork?Brett, Son A Co. 1 Bark Traveller (Br), Randall, Pornambitco?J L Phillips i Co. Bark Texas, Pendleton, Philadelphia?T H Sandford Brig Canton (Br), Sulla, Barhados?B V Small. , Brig Onward (Br). Higgina. Barbados?Smith. Jones A C< Brig Li/zie Treat, tlrowell, Kara?Simpson A Mayhew. Srhr Youth (Br), Kage, St John, NB?I* I h'evlus A Bon Soar J H Tllton, Jester, Chineoteasue?M Parker. Srhr J J Houseman, Bush. Deal's island. St br J B Bleeeker, Edwards, Philadelphia?J W McKee. S' hr Isabel, Taylor, Philadelphia?T O Benton A Sons Schr M A Smith. Appleton, Philadelphia?I W MrKoe x-.hr Otter Rock, Lane, Bangor?R P Burk A Co Sr.hr Forest, WtNon, Bangor?T H Sandford. Srhr Chrctaw, Harding. Warehani?11 8 Racket!. Srhr A J Russell, Hodges. Newport?E D llnrlbnt A Co. Sohr Doretta Kalin. Miner, Hartford?11 S Racketi Srhr United, Vail. Norwich?C B Hanrev. 8 hr S W Hall, Paddork. Middletown-H S Rackett. ABRD. Ship Alice Ball (of Boston), Adams. Havre, Jan 15, i ballast, to master. Had strong westerly gales the rntli 1 passage, split tails and received considerable damage t rigging: 6th Inst, lal 34 OS, long 66 95, spoke ship I'e<)U0 Davis, T6 days from Havre for New York. Ship l'epperrll (of Saco), Hill, St Naraire, 67 days, i ballast, to master. Has bad heavy westerly and easier! gales the entire passage, spilt sails. Ac; 2d Inst, lat 34 19, log 64 IP. spoke schooner Passport, Horton, 06 davs ftom utbra tsr for New York, leaking badly and on short allowanet would try to gei Into the nearest port. Hss ?i?ee arrive at Bermuda.) Th? Pepperell was hound l<> Saco. but put 1 In is-nserpierce of being short of provisions, and sails badl sniii - came into Una Dort for orders. ! Ship To!' rabo, St-wart, Marseilles. F"b S, wth mdr.e to ! Atkim- A Co. h.va bad westerly gales the whole paasagi i Mureh 16, lat 37 43, loo 40 40, at ft r .M. boarded the wreck t [ lierm t rig gneen ?could not distinctly road whci ; ahc hailed front, btr made it Brayport: bid lost forerrms riidti'T gone, and was waterlogged; everything washed fmi the ho"?ea on deck, boa's gone, and had apparently bee stripped; took front her the wheel and a staysail; she ha not he.eu long in that atl'iatlen; coming on deck, conld m.tk no tuttl'er examination. Htlt Inst, olf Baruegnt, took ! heavy ,v E gal<-, and w?e blown ea far south as Clime ' league. Ship Maria.'"lark. Neuvitas, March If. with sugar Ac, 1 j master. Sailed In company with bark M I' Dyer, for Ne York. The bark Ocean Bride, htiga Maehias and Ocean Tt t reller, all for New York, astled a few days tiefore Pas*? ! going up the river, bug Thos Owen. Itldaya hence. 10th ln.? 1 was within IS miles of Sandt Itook, snd blown JO miles H i i t ape Hetilo|en in the late gale; lost bulwarks and a ami a part of deck load. ; Bark Jane And?vson (Br, of Arbroath). White, (laltvay, I ( davs. in ballast, to Jackaou A Nelll Hark Elwtne Knplin (Frag), Fischer, B"ton, 4 days, ballast, to load for Europe. Brig J C Coale (of Baltimore), Linden. Rio Janeiro. F? a 10, via Delaware Breakwater April 11, with eo.Tee, I" Kir I land A Von Sachs. March gti tat 32 17, Ion 70 14. spoke br Montro?e, from Baltimore for West Indies; 31st, lat .12.1 Inn 71 43. spoke ship Wifard King, ft days IromBostnu ft Ship Island. Brig Johanna (Brent), Not denbolt, Rio Janeiro, Feb (i. v Delaware Breakwater April 11, with coffee, to Napier, Wei ford A Rankin. Brig Isabella, Hsnlield, Pa, a. Match 11, aud the RiverlSt with > otton Ac. to K L Corning. Was off the Highlands lot and blown to lat .37 bv the NE gale. Ian 2. at night (on tl outward passage). John t'ardo, of Italy, seaman, was lo overboard. Brig Abhff Thacter (of Bangor). Eaton, flienfuegoa. Mart 22, Via Delaware Rr?aknat?r April II, with sugar Ac, master. Btig Hannah (Br. of tshelburne, NS), ??. Clenfuegi via Delaware Breakwater. 21 days, with sugar Ac, lo StnfL Junes A t'o. Was up to Hainegst #'h Inal, but was drlvi hack to th? Br-akwate' by llie late NF. gale. March 31, lat: 40. loo SI 10, spoke ship Wallace, hem e for Port Royal, a yyell on board. Brig Sarah Peters, Higf ins. Port Royal, April 2. in Italian to O A E J Peters. Schr Cordelia (.'I masts), Horn, Liverpool, March 21, wll mdae, to Thos Duahsm. Bchr Mary Btrdmso, Onodall, Cardenas, 10 days, with < gar, ta J N Smith A Co. 7th inat, 1st 40, ion 74 35, algnalixr btlg'Jnhn Hathaway, of Newport, from Catdenas for Ne' ' mink and dlamaaled. not. long In that nidation. > Schr Meaaenger i?r Yarmouth, Maaa), You, Cardenae, 1 ) days with mnlaaeea Ac, to maater. I Srhr Qulekatep (Br). Donnan, Cormrallte, 10 daj?, wll l potatoea. to Dptyee A Hvde. : SkrDW Vaughn, Gilford, Ilalteraa Intel. 10 daya. J Schr F. .1 Errlciaon, Colter, Fortreaa Monroe, 8 daya. ? Schr S C Wllaon, Wltaon, Northampton, Va, 7 daya. S S' hr Panama, Kellum, Aceoiiinc,2 daya. | Schr Yelaaco, Jona*, Baltimore, 7 daya. i s. hr RIoGrande, Steteon, Hnow Hill, i daya. I hrOceaa Bird, Brooka.UcnrgeaCreak, 4 day*, ? Schr Georgia, Noma, Smyrna, nel, I daya. 5 S. hr T 8 Orler, Dearborn, Camden, Dal. J daya. ' Sebr Wanpotiaa, Barln, Lelpalc, Del, 8 daya. I Hchr Era, Northun. Philadelphia for Nantucket. | S.dir /.Of, Poller, Philadelphia few Boalon. I *hr Hunter, Jackal I, Philadelphia tor Boalon. 1 H. hr mnerrjPnreh. Philadelphia for New Bedford [ Schr B Engllan7Hathaway, Philadelphia far New Bedf or! I Schr Brergreen, Potter, Philadelphia for Prorldenca. I B hr d Lanraaiai, Wlllatla, Philadelphia for Prorldenca, I Hchr N Hall, Paddaoh, Philadelphia for Prorldenca. Hchr A .1 Kuaoell. Hodgee. Philadelphia for Newport. , H< hr Nary Ellen, Caae, fhiladeighia for Newport. i s. hr Lady Lake, VI hlte, Philadelphia for New Harea. i Schr R II Button, Tlteomb, Ellrivi.ethportfor Boalon I Seh i ' Rogera. Duoli, Portland, 2 daya I Kohr Ijotttea Dyer, Jameaon, Rockland. schr T II Thompson. Baker, Denote, 8 daya H hr Wolcoll, Parker. Boalon, 2 daya. Schr U Smith. Rumell, Poriland, 2 daya. ' Si ht Ringgold (wrecker), Merrllt, from (ha beach Bouth c I the Highland-. 5 Sloop Van Taaeol, Cold Spring 1 SI' Hiner George I'chImkIv (I) H tranaport), Trarla, Hat(i j ra? Inlet. In Imlla'i . Steamer Mar*. Nlehom Philadelphia. ' Steamer Hainan. Slorer. Trenton. J MM A ahljt anpponed to He I be Haul Wehater, from London (r ported nclnn on the tilth). 1 h< hr Handy Poet, hum 'Matenrna SAILED A team ship Atlantic, Port Itoysl 1 rem Quarantine.?II H M giialsivt Mode*, IWinmU. Wind during the day SW to S I flurellauvoui. ' Tmti. Tkii*?The new propeller steamship T*Kntag, m | tended tor tiie China tr.nl., went down the liny yusmi .lay on trial trip, and returned In U?? evening. Hot* W.itimu, Brown. 405 toes, built at Klchmoml :n 1AM, snil oao-<i lartor owii.-d by Hngham AKolloy. or Savannah, , lia, w.ui >eoi'4 i>y urit.ir of thn Collector ol llaih off tin; month of Itir Kennebsn, on tlmHth inst, sod is now lying at Bath in custody, awaiting the arrival ol' tlio l! Is UlSlilcl Attorury. ' Thf W cleared froqi Cadi/, l'or llali/at with a on .to of wit, I from which place she was ordered 10 Baltimore, hut nl ihti I IIId'dh of Unaw are Kay wasiafci/vnpteil and ordered In ?H* I mouth of the Kennebec lor orders. She n now hard and fast. ! and will get her "order*" in due season. i Hikk IKuokah I'Ka.sKi.L remain* ashore off Lew*, I? -4 liei Cargo Is being discharged, and Htiould tlie wtalhgi c<ni linne favorable ahe will lie got off in a few day*. Hit Htitk Hki oiio- About hi.tiOO bushel* of rod wheat, da maged on boird He lurk Record, hence for Liverpool, winch , |i if into ileemuda in distress, wore to be sold at auction 'hit ia.si, for the benefit of all concerned. 1 Bit H.vhk P.NCUAivyiuiss?About 20,000 bushel* of corn, da , niagcd on board Hr bit It Uut liadtress, before reported put Into Bermuda id tliSUoas, on the pags ige hence lor (lork, 1 wore (o be sold at atictieii on the IHh iuai, for the beneht of i alieonrerned. i Bit Bakk Kmaustom, from Baltimore for Liverpool, which i returned to B some time since in distress, cleared Ulh to re aiiiie her voyage, having repaired. Hakc Wsraativ. before reported abandoned, was G04 toas | reoater, built in Whilst Keunehunk, He, wheooe she hailed, and rated Al>?. Bk Bang Auamai., RUImui, hemoe for Cork, reported mlaa, log, had a cargo of 22,016 bushels wheat. She was 447 toas as per American Lloyds, built 4tt Sunderlaud in 18o4. hailed from Shields, and rated A2. Maui Biu Bam, Mtehaeiis. heaeo for Cork, reported 1 migniug, had on board 92,250 bushels wheat. Bhe re guttered l BTMaus. lltos liana F.mi.iK, Sehroeder. henoe for Queenstown, ro nnslad . I ~ I.-.4 I.os :A M CAfi K.amftawlta w Itaal Uk* arms. built at Colburg in 1868 aud hailed (rem that port, 871 tana, aad ratad Al*-,. Spun T 0 Bvktino has been tawed U) Saundera' railway near Dutch Island, where ehe wilt be taken out and repaired. Cnpt Pryor received $40 damage# from thecaptain of the tcbr Inland Home, for the outrage committed on .Sunday laat by his crew. | HrKvunA, April 8?The eehr Passport. Jameaport, 1,1, C.tpt Hurton, from Palermo US days, and 19 from Glbral tar, tvitb trait and sulphur for NYtuk, struck on ?he rocks otr the weal end of the inland, an the 6th inst (before re L ported); after discharging 3000 bores was got off and taken t ititq the harbor. and Is leaking no freely as to render tt necPKgary to keep the pumps going all the time. The fruit ia . bring diachanpd in very bad order, and will be sold here.. ' (By Teller to KUwood Ilaller, Ksq, Board of Underwriters.! 1 The veaaela liefore r> ported captured by Uia rebel gteamer .lame-town were the hrlcs Kalmo, P.trker, from PorUmotnh, Nil; Marrue, Crockett, trom Buckaport, Me, *4? New York, simI tin- acbr Kuiily, from Washington. The 8 was built at , Millliridge ill 1)M5. bailed from Brookbaven, and registered It , tons; and the M waa built atBaugor lu 1616, hailed l'rom Stockton, and IK) tons. ' Bark Alexander, Kolllns. which arrived at riymouth. Eng. lroui Belize, Hon, has been sold under the British flag for ab<mt ?800. The A wna 398 tons, built in 1830 at Portsmouth, MI, and owned ii, Boston. J The following table gives asummaryof the voiutels in the i harbors of New York, Boston, Baltimore, Charleston, Savaaf nsli, New Orleans and Galveston, at the latest accounts from a each of those porta:? . KKW YOBS. Steamships 13 Brigs 61 ' Ships 'J09 Schooners 90 B Barks 81 J Total 464 a BOSTON. t Steamships 1 Brigs 19 Klnpa. 38 Schooners 49 Barks 94 Total 134 I- SALT! MOBS. 0 Steamships 8 Brigs 7 Ships 9 Schooners. 69 0 Barks 8 Total a$ CHABLtSTOW. 1 Steamships 1 Brigs 4 Ships 8 Schooners- ? , Barks I total ? SAVANNAH. Steamships 8 Brigs 8 Ships 8 Scbooaers 1 Barks. 1 Total 10 NBW OBI.BAMS. Steamships 13 Brigs 8 Ships 13 Schooners IB i Barks 4 d Total 40 U GALVESTON. a Steamships 1 Brigs ? k Shi|* ? Schooners t k Barks ? I Total 1 '' Whalemen. k Art at Sag Harbor 13th Inat, bark Columbia, McCorkle, St Catharines, with 7U0 ^p and 395 wh on beard. Reports spoke Doc 19, Beui Tucker, NB. 3KI bbis; iat 24 40, Ion 86 45, bark il Patron. 450 sp: Cornelia, 150 do; A B Tucker, 175 do. >1 The Norwegian bark Peter arrived at Qiteonalnwn March >1 38, with a portion of the crew of bark Saa Francisco, NU, bev fore reported foundered, g Spoken, Ac. >1 Scht Kate Sargent, from Boston for West Indies, Kerch 16. >1 ia 311, loo 66 ? Foreign forts. '' \.TTw*f.r. March 27?In port ahlpa Cbaoe, Edwards, Tor * Work .list; Augustus, Kiarttmrn, for do April S; Au?brigs V oloocano, Sigante, and Iginia. I.uppia, for do 10th. m Crookhavfk, March 20? Hut in, Brigand, Duncan, from ii NYork 50 days, bsdly damaged. 11 CARnirr. March 27?Hid Champion, McKay, Havana. Cadiz, March 18? Arr Longfellow, Moody, London; 20th, Herald, Simmons, New York. Sid 22d, Cambridge, Sparrow, Palermo. ! *' CoNsTANTtsorLr, March 20?In port bark Armenia, Hamil>5 ton. for Boston next dny. i'atai . March 12?Iu port shipa Victoria, Anderson, from NYork for London, reng; Rquanoo, Curry, from do for Llverpoot, reloading; Warbler (Br), MeKinatry, from do fordo, ding; C A Staujlri, Bonner, from Antwerp for NYork. repg: France, Elllo, from NYork for Bristol, do; barks Mary Aunsli, Matthews, from do for do; Haldee, White, from Tonala for (Jueenstown. a Fowkt. E, March 17?In port schr White Clood (of Providence), Gardner, diag lumber. , Giohaltar, March 21?In port hark Sherwood, Hawooa, from Smyrna for NYork. Wind SW. fresh, w LivrarooL, Match 27?Arr Wyoming, Burton, Philadelphia (not NYork); 20th, Neptune. Fonbody; Ellen Austin, Garb lick, aud Yorkahiro, Fairbanks, NYork. Cld 2Slh, Alex Mar. shall, Marshall, NYork. Sid 29th, John Bell (s), Peott, Halifax and NYork; Clarissa Currier, Flitner, NYork. , Advertised 2?th, Norwegian (a), for Portland April S; Canada (?), for Boston 5th; City of New York (el, for NYork 2<1: Persia (a), for do 12th; Harvest Queen, Young, for do April 1. Loitook?Sid from Gravescnd March 27, Plying Mist, 8tlokiiey, Glasgow and New Zealand; Java, Daggett, NYork. MiDni iisoKouuH, March 28?Arr brig Am L'nlon, Bsrtlett, Yarmouth. MAiuiKiLi.Ka, March 27?In port bark Paramount, Bray, for Palermo 2bih to load for Bostou. Mvomna, Marrh 22?In port bark Revolution, Webb, from Marseilles arr 18lli, to load for Boston. Hid 15th,bark Starlight, Berrv, Boeton. N hi vitas. March 2t?In port brigs Anita Owen, Wallace, for NYork ldg; Vesta. Puller, from Havana, for NYork do, h' iu llavsna at S7 per hhd: schr C N Furnsworth, Rich, for NYork, wtg to complete deck load, in the river 29th, brig u Ttaos Owen, from NYork. Sid 29tii, bark M C Dyer. NYork; -e previously, bark Ocean Bride, do; brlga Machiaa, and Ocean o Travifllnra do. I, opkssa. Pet. 15?Arr hark Griffon, Stewart, Shields. Pauvrmo. v 22?In port ship Tempest, Whitney, from n Liratn ju?t. irk Hmyimote, Weston, from Qlrgenb arr ly 2llth; liri - log Sea, Munsou, from Carthagnna just ig arr; Oiirtgr.. jihorn, Trom Leghorn arr 17th, unc; Lucy I- lleywnod. !>m . lroin Cadis, do; schrs Wm Hunter, Baker, > < ...? I ir-Bii, nr.- loth, nner W C Alexander. Alexander unc. d Sid IStli, Sir hrigaUiove, Nkork; Knrlchetla, Phllud Iphla: n 16ih. barks Fureal Belle.Prrdval, B<>,ton (belore reported J in Mea.ina); 11th. Pory, Ecnt, do; 20th, brig Calmnck, Johnion, Philadelphia. ' I'aka, March It?Iu port bi|? Robert A Fiaber, for New " York Irltr. Port ac Pniseg, March 19?In port hark Wllhelraino, Mr* Earn, from NYork, disg; brig King Brotbera, Larravray, * fiomdo, do. to Vi KkssroWT, Marrh 28?Arr Xooubeflm, Dow. Iquiqoo J (and aid for Liverpool). o Hnttt.d*. March 27?In port Sparkling Wave, Emery, and e Johanna Anthoniriu-, Kchclabtirg, for N York ready, n Tiiairr., March 12?In port bark Sicilian, Lavender, for Pao lermo to load for Boston. Tabiv Bat, COtl. reh 22?In port chip Screamer, Snow, ? frmn Monlmeln for Falmouth, E; achr E C Frlter, Welch, w from NYork. ? American Porta. "> HIiSION. Aorlt IJ. PM? Old aliina Chae Davennort^ Kelly, s Liverpool; Molucka, Norton. .Montreal to load for Europe; hark Elia- Pike, Havre., Demarara; brig Danl Boone, Scgar, Bail adorn arhra Fenrlcan. Adama, Mlrmgoane; FH Abbott, Smith, W.vahuuion; J Martin, Harding, Phlindelnhia. Kid, ' wind NK, ahln Liverpool Packet; liarka Avola. Eureka. Ship Kn hange and bark Daniel Webater started and anchored la the Komia, but probably went to aea on Sunday. , I3tb?Arr ateamrt Saxon. Baker, Philadelphia. Sid, wind y >E, ahlp Minneaota: brig Caroline. f" BALTIMORE, April 12?Old ahlp Onward, Coombo, Bel,* f.i?t; arhra Stiver Star, Holt, Curncoa; Plying Stud, Carnone, B.i hado.; 1-ookout, Thornton, Portland; George W Giii*-. Palmer, NYork; Herald, Knight, Fall River; Narcia, .a, Rn-h. Norwich. Sid Br hark Sharaton, King, Liverpool. B ATII, April 11?did achi llaiiiuhal, Wenlworth, Naaaau. BRISTOL. April 11?Arr aloop Bho le Island, Remington. . NYork. Sid sloop Wm H Bowen, Brotherton, NYork. P- ELIZA BETII PORT, April 12?Cla achra Tryphenla, Nick' enon, Boalon; Leader, He.irae, Coha.aet; R Borden, Arnold, , and Orion, Davia, Pall River; J I, While. Harvey. Dighton; "l .1 Parker, Wheeler, Providence; Texaa, Champlln, Norwich; sloopa Marv E Bayle?. Caaier, Providence; Pearl, Cohlelgh, Newport; tlleaner, Wbevler, Bridgeport; Margaret, Ponghkeepeie. . _ MASTPORT. April B-Arraehr Anna, Small, NYork. ? FALL RIVER, April 11?Arr elnope Helen, Bahcoek, Ell /.?Ix-thtmrl; I H Borden, Colllna, NYork. Kid aebia Monte ',2 guma. Terry, and Seaport, Yelaer, Ellxabethport. ? I2ih?Air achra Cornell*, Maekey; Maria Lonlaa, Cum1,1 mluga; C L Hnlae, MeOar, and Sllaa Wright. Seaman, Ell/a, heihport; Clinton, Bordon. do. Kid achr Enoch Pratt, Bright" roan (from Remeilloai, Boaton. ,. GLOUCESTER. April 11? Arr achr Corinthian, Small. 11 R ickland tor NYork. Sid achr Snowdrift, Know, NYork. HIGHLAND LIGHT, April IA? In eight, atcamer New a: Turk, from Portreaa Monroe. Al?o two ateamera. d NEW BEDFORD, April 12?Arr aohr Sirah McDonald. * Keller. NYork. Sid brig Ormua. Crane. Philadelphia; arhra " Wm f.oper. Rohlnoon, ?io; Adelaide, Coleman, NYork. .. NEWPORT, Acrllll?Arr aohra Preahlent (Br), ScovUI, Arroyo, PB, via New London for Yarmouib, N8. Koaoiua, w Lincoln, Perth Amboy for Taunton; eloop Lady Waahlngtoa, Smith, Ell/abeihnort for Providence, ?**? ??W n.Tnnklfia TrlhhlH- Rlifthiithnnrl. Pm. ed up. ?rhr J P Wallaea, Staple*, from NYork for ?*001011. PHILADELPHIA, AprlllS-Arr brig* Delhi, Darnahv, Pt an Prince; R Hbepherd, Homer*, Key Went; aehr* P Nelaon. Ilarrla, Rockport; Ella, Packard, Roatoo. Cld bark Aaron I llarvev, Miller, Rarbadoa; brtg Lady of the I*ke, Pallor, Ronton; ichra H Hudaon, Lincoln, Both; Mataniaa, Blake, and V11 Arthur, Haakell, Portland; Pearl. Brown, Portamoulh; E Reed, Goodapeed; W D Carctll, Hawkfna; Bro*d. field, Flak; P 0 Bmlth, Andenon; M B Mahony, Footer, and Ella. Packard. Boatoo; Hume. Phoney, and Cheaapeake, geamat, Bridgeport; lea Plower, Clark, (told Boring. I.tili?Arr baika W H Wall, CaatnarflTcooa, I*woy; O O Marray. Van Name, and Linden, Howell, NYork; brig Sea , Lark, O'Nell. do; Br aehr J L Vogler, Strum. Hallfai. ' Lawaa. April IS?Tbeahlp Adelaide Bell, for Llrerpool, went to aea thla AM. About noon a I'B tranaport ateamahlp came In and anchored off the Breakwater, bound to Philadelphia The ohlp R L Lane, from Llrerpool, S harkr, I I.rig and errrral acbra proceeded up tho Bay yeeterday. The wind la NF PORTLAND, April 10-Arr aliipa New Hampoblre, Lord, Liverpool; Henry C?ok (Br), Morgan, Dublin. IIth?Old bark Emma K Chase, Ollkey, Mataura*. Iiilg Lit. "p^RTHMOUT*!!"1 April 11?Arr aehr Nanrr R Ragan. Coomb*. Philadelphia. Hid 9th, aehr La I hi Rookh Freeman, . Delaware. ? , _ '' PROVIDENCE. April 12?Arr achra Bullruah, Dewey, and Joseph P How, Smith. Elizabeth port: sloop Mary Dallaa Ka< katt. Plermont, Hid aehr Julia Maria, Kaion. NYork. 1.1th?Arr steamer Westchester, Nye, NYork; aloopa Lady Adams, Smith, and Klhsn Allen, Reeve Kllrabethport; David Hands, lltadbury, llaverstraiv, NY; Pointer, Nichols, NVmk via Bristol. PWATCCKET, April II?Hid aehr Splendid, Arehy, New e Yoik lllh, aloon Van Huron, Lewlo, do, HALKM, April II?Hid link /,?t ,ff, (?i*,k, Cayenne, talk lei olaa Dyer (from Vlimlhaven), NYork.