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H I could NOT be induced TO cse ANT
<mtca Articxb.*-Tsu? u tfce language ?f_r?f^
viokwa?? Lyon?. Kathain.. for >^f?W*r
TT*? ukfr-t an it sells well; the retailer aayt It seUs well;
anSg^uxuVr v, y?^jj~^*4: fjB,t?Sft
If TO* need anything to softac and eanhehsk the Hair; if
^ tSemkk^k^err^ Hendaeh.; V Ton are threat
SwRk areT Hau. or e hakt Head, na? the Kaabatron. It
r* to do iti work. Sold by all ratailera of aiioUar ( oda,
?ad ?koliaaladat K Thomas Lvon's, Princt|ile Aaenay, No.
Ml Broadway, New-York, up stair*._
Paciric Mail Steamship Company.?A
sjattli karuaf appeared id Saturday's tapers conveying taw
tie* that |itassiigi is provided with n< sets from responsible
liiaamrr won Id be subject to detention on the lathxoaa of Pe
aaaaaa, it ia de end proper to announce that the sjeamer O a a
?on waa at Panama at latest date* a* a apare at earner, free of
ansjeananeata far paaseagBrs, and in aba abaaaca o* aecadant
at era. the ateatoera CaLiroaatia, Rbpvblic, Taaaaaaaa,
ejejascM Oatb and Constitution, in the aerric* of tbia
Qfepeny, will be at Panama in ab- course of the orient
Sith. By order. W?. H Dmwi, Secretary
?aw-Tork, April 3. IBM_
Legitimate Business.?The Hat Fin
t-rti ii f Union will yield the palm to eon* in the manufacture
as Hats for the workmen composing the Cnion have spent
Borne of tie beet ream of thear life to acquire a kmiwlesJa? of
their haeinrat and they are confident of then ?kill in Hat
-?.kirI r loth 1 rig of any other aort they have nothing to do
with ; they respect the legitimate, rights of all trades and m
laa-tare with none Standard price, fM and St. .
Hat EinissiBaaS tfauon. No. II Park-row,
Opposite Astor I louse.
|y Wabnock?\ No. 275 Broadway, Ir
-etssg Ho?**, offer their beautiful Spring Hats with increased
eoztfideeice, eseaisd that no former pattern has more satisfae
fsaribiy some the test of observation or met more reads/ an*
Superb Hats Manupactubed Expess
LT POm the Fashionable Wobld.?Knob has a most
aalendid assortment of Spring Hats, to which we woo Id di?
rect the attention of all who would be " I' the fashion"
Visit him at No. 12* Kulton-et, and you will never regret
the ovtaay of #4, the standard price of bis Hats._
Spring Fashion Hats and Caps.?As
large a variety as can be found in this city ?unsurpassed by
any for beaatv, durability or cheapness, at the One Pnoe
store. No. 12? Canal*._J- W. Rbi-wm,?.
?^As Gen in anticipated, the comhina
tlon of all the branches of basiness connected with the cloth
ing of childress, in one store, proves an irresistible attraction.
Haw articles are arriving by every steamer from London
and Havre, both in the Children's and Ladies' fancy Dee
?arttneut. The attention of Ladies is invited to the man fi?
tes* Biding Hats, delicate and beautiful Hiding Gauntlets and
Whips, superb Kan*, fancy Bonnets. Ac . she. The prices
scarcely more than the same as the retail rates m Pans.
Gasnw's Bazaar, No. 315 Broadway._
Wholesale and Retail Clothing
Warehouse, corneb or Fi/lto!? and Nauau-sts.?Small
Profits, Vsst Hales, Dispatch and Punctuality?This im?
mense establishment, which has lately been increased in
atse by the addition of another spacious building, contains
sta distinct leading departments, subdivided into various
minor branches, each having its separate corps of salesmen.
These departments are distributed over six floors, and the
system upon which they are conducted insures prompt and
BetuTfectnrr attention to the wants and wishes of every pur?
chaser lue steck of ready-made Clothing is the most com
prebensive, varied and fashionable in the L nited States, and
the apparel made to measure cannot be surpassed in style,
workmanship or material by any house In New-York; while
as regards cheapness, m every department, comparison is tn
Yttedand competition defied.
Obcanization or thb Establishment.?The entire
business system of the concern is ander tbe general superin?
tendence of Mr. W Payne, whose long experience and
thorough knowledge of the venous branches qualify him ad?
mirably for tbe situation of manager.
Thb Kibst Floors are devoted wholly to the retail busi
l avid are stocked with an unsurpassed assortment of
lionalle and seasonable Clothing.
8. H. Noe, Director of the Gents' Department.
THE Boys' Department comprises a complete assort?
ment of the most tasteful and elegantly cut suits for boys
aver offered in this city. w, X. Tavlob, Sup'l
The Second Kloobs are the Custom Department, where
all styles of fasluouahl- and serviceable goods are kept, and
Gentlemen's and Boys'Clothing made to measure by the
beat artists. None but cutters of the very first claas we em?
Jas. T. Babrt and Wm. Hklon, Managers.
Thb Thibd and Fourth Ploobs are appropriated to ths
whole*** branch. Bayers will here have an opportunity of
?electing from a stock, the extent and variety, tke beaut v
and cheapness of which must be seen to lie appreciated.
This Department is under the duectiou of A. Phillips, with
Tub KirTif and Sixth Floors form the manufacturing
portion of tke establishment. J. C PaRB, Sup'L
Purchaser of Trimmings, Fancy floods, Ar, T. ScOLBS.
p. L. Rogers, purchaser of Cloths, Cassimeres. Vest?
No advertisement ran rouvey an adequate idia of the vast
business time at I'liion Hall, of its extensive stock, its order
and regulanly, and tbe cheap prices which laid the founda?
tion ol its popularity, and continue to sustain and increase it.
The proprietor, under whose own eye the whole system
Works so satisfactorily, respectfully invitee buyers and the
public generally to come and see for themselves.
P. l. Rocebs, Pioprietor.
A New and Elegant style of Vests.
?W. T. JbnninusACo, No. 7H Bniadway, have intro?
duced a new atyle of Vests for the spring and summer, which
la perfectly unique, and is already attracting the atteution of
tuen of fashion. The firm has received from Europe a
Countless variety of ?eatings, embracing patterns of all
kinds?tbe neb, the delicate, the fanciful, and the neat and
?minie Theae they are making up with beautiful braid
bind!ngs of the same material as the goods, and embracing
the same colors as the vest itself. The edging runs eloug the
collar, and down the from, and the effect is singularly chaste,
rscAsrcAs and pleasing. Theae Vesta are certainly among the
most elegant articles of ready-made clothing we have seen
this season, and assimilate perfectly with the new patterns
fur pantaloons The cut of their clothing, whether made
to measure or kept for sale, is untNiualed a misfit from
Jennini.;, is a thing uukimw u W. t. Ji:NNi.Ni.skCo.,
No. 231 Broadway, American Hotel.
Cash Jobbing Stork.?To the Atten?
tion or Shrewd Merchants ? Nine Separate and Dis?
tinct Organisations i n he* Onb Firm.?We can show
the most extensive assortment of Goods offered in this city.
Our system is a division of Goods under tbe head of De?
partments, with separate orgamxutiun and accounts; it in.
eures energy, economy and ability.
The Heads ef Departments are educated for the station and
duty they are called upon to pettorni.
Hotsery Department, Samuel Oroocock, Purchases and
White Goods Department, Henry K. O'Keefe, Purcliaser
Caipet and Oil Cloth Department, W F. Barry, Purohaser
Woolen llepartment and all Goods suited for Men's Wear
and the Trimmings therefor, Dealer Titian?, Pat, baser and
Yankee Notion Department, a separate and distinct stock,
aa complete as any establishment exclusively in the baa,
John S. Shelly, Purchaser and Manager.
Print and Gingham Department, r. G. Moulton, Purchaser,
and John o Plimpton, Manager.
Domestic Goods Department, R. G. Moulton, Purchaser,
and John d Plimpton, Manager.
Women's Drees Goods Department, R. O. Moulton, Pur
nbasar, and John G. Plimpton, Manager.
Oui Goida aie .Stored at Ni r Cash Pbices, undeviatiug
Buyeis are requested to call and examine the merits of our
?rofeaslons and inquire tor Mi. Plimpton, who will make
them acquainted with the head of each Department
Our Ready Made Clothing Department is managed exclu?
sively by W illiaui Oarduei , the ganuouts are manufactured
and got up by him, and are proverbial lot their style and
We are prepared to Brant liberal terms of credit on Ready
Mads Clothing Tweedy, Moulton a Plimpton.
Isnporters and Jobbers, No. 47 Broadway.
Ready made Clothing at Wholesale,
PO* Cash oa Cbbdit ? This department of our business is
nuder the direction and management of William Gardner,
who baa had long experience, and is practical and tasty in
this branch of business We mvite the attention of deaiera
bo the atyls of this stock particularly.
Light Prom, is the system we base adopted, being con?
vinced that it is the popular one. We are prepared to grant
kbetal tenus of credit in ibis department.
We solicit au msperUou of the stock from close buvera.
Tweedy, Moulton k Plimpton, No. 47 Broadway.
The Mammoth Hosikrt and I'ndkr
carment Establishment?A. RtvaiN A Co. ms'iutac
turera and importers, oiler i he Is-i aiticies in then lme at
prices otlen paid for interior gissls. They make anv siaa
and quality at very short notice. Then stock of a. aaonable
lliwierv u >ery laigr and well scitvted. Wholosale aud le
tail. No. 104 B,wery.
Laces, Embboiukkiis, Hosikry. and
otheb Fancy tlocns?Stuiug Imports, 1852, by S V M V
Tt>wi r, Columbian HalL No 2hi llraiid-sxTMessra S a M
E T. would call the ?teu?cui of cash and close time buvera!
end the trade gere ii!, m their new and extensive assort
unsnt ivf Rich and Faiicv tKs^justres-eivad, cousiatit^ of
Rich i-ace Window and Recess Curtaina.
RH-h MnsliK Diatery, Flosa, Tain Soured and Applssue
Rich Laoe, tapes and Bet:'.as
Ru h Lac* and Miuliu Cheiiuaettoa.
Rich Ewbruidered Lace and Mu.lm t'ndeM'e.vee
Rich ladies' Eiithioiuered Pocket-Haudkurchiets.
Rich La?e >eii?. t ollara and Cults
Kick Jaouaw? and Swiss Flouncing, Inserting, and Tiun
Rich Black aovl White Ija-e Trimming, of all width*.
Rich Milk, Cotton and I.isle Thread Glove*
Kicli v.t -i sou lalssaikaas ttlkkua? ? rull assortnM-nt.
Rich Ladles' and Gents' French Kiu Glove*, (warranted )
Rirh FiiEhah, Gtmiaii and iKiiinsstic lK*iery, ofevere var
ielv of style and piice, with a full assortiueut cj newest
stvies ot Parasols.
The above stock presents the b?>st selection of Fancv G,x>da
ever oUervd, and the terms are at least 10 percent lower than
Jidibera* prices. S A M K Towi e.
_Cohmiliia* Hall, No. 3*1 Grand-st.
Madame Layine, op No. 133 1-2
BraiNti-st, thibd aaVaCat west or Bboahway ?Mad L
Wishes to in form tbe iadits thai she goes out to Pans twry
Wkasw and summer selects tke lateat and choicest patterns
?sare ? to be bad, and iuvinre tlie ladies to call and examine
for tbrsnsrlvea, for we bave nianv srvles of Bonnets that are
Itot to be found in any olliei store in thb city, aud at urices
H. B.?Milliuera supplied with pattern bonnets, and coun
try nsetchaiiU supoUed by osee. Also all kinds ol straws
1 and aliens!.
sCI*' Punctuality and pcrttvtion are ele
??*tiU of success which" overthrow all opposition. Sbirta
?i*s4e to order at Gbeem's, Asuu House, are alw.vs deliv
?rest at the time promisesi. ao.1 a fit entirely saUaiactorY to
tbe purchaser is guaranteed in every instance.
t*y ArriDATiT Extraordinary?281
s^Ts^con~fl>Ut>n bT the saw of Dr. Watts'
?l'rrvm Antidote, varbatuu, at delivered bv the patieou
Rich Farceh Pape a Hangings, Spring
reeeivnng ia store by every arrival from H*?'^/v^
of.very M J^iT,*^
vet, Oak, Decoisevve, Panel *^ ,M'Tn^l ^
oeeigneTeiid which they offer at W^IessJe aad Relau, at
JlT?_? any other bouse id the ctty.
NoTici.?TremcnoWTow price*! Good
mU mm^nL Floor Oil tbe. ^ ?s an d 4. per
Kraes. asT*!a?V?ai7?~ Carpet Emporium,
" rampETitos.&c.?Smith fkLoiNSBEar,
Ho 4? raV have new in store a complete aad .daatraWa
ll^r^i^'f^-^- STTLaa, which they are offering at lb.
?.v~4r?eeai ....10 to 16 'Taeaat.j Ingrains....?/ to7/
Tej^arpata..... m ? ^-r-^^ -.-j ^
JSS do . 7 to 10 ' Extra fine do.S to A/
SSee-olT S ..T' to 9 iCotkWool do.t?toS/
A^rW Oil Cloth. 3 to 14 feet wHbxand tlM>?A?
aoramsnt of all other foods connected with She trade, from
IS kn AO per cent, lern than last year's pnees._
Canal-st. Carpet Syoar.?Now is the
ahne i if yon want to make a savins, of 15 per eent_ eel.at
rtTVo Cemvlet, e. a. p.Taeso- A Co. ?salithere you anil
tod pood Insrsan Carpets at 4, per yard ; TWp.y 7 per
yard ITapestry Bruseela. #1 ^Ti""ff *
and splendid aaaortment of Tapeatry Velvets._
Thh CaTSTAL Palace Again.?Patent
Tspestry, Ingrain Patent Tapeatry, Three-ply C?wa?m
L, ./Tr. exhibited at the World's Pair, at Ne. 99 Bewsry
H,a7?7 A^waso!?.. Alee, Cfi
magnfficent, unioue styles, imported enpresaly tor New-Tork
Bride Tbey will be sold very cheap._
New Carpet Store, all Fresh Goods.
-Willis?? Rowa, Jr. (late with Trs^paon A Ok) invites
attention to a new and large stock of ?err*tings. Oil Cloths,
\V0jdow Shades, Ae, now exhibiting anil for aale at unpre?
cedented b>w pricesTfor cash, at the Cmon House Carpet
Store, No. 279 findson-st,, between Canal and Spnng-sts. _
Great Bargains in Carpetinos.?
PrraatoM k HmnrHnET. No. 579 Broadway, corner of
White-st., having purchased lergelv st the late large anctloa
?ales, w3 dupraVof the sante at the following low prices:
^?elvetsJuaTi Tspestnes, U; Brussels Ss. ; Three-ply,
% to 8s.; Ingrains, 4s. to 6s., and all otbejr goods equally low.
ty Before learning a trade it would be
well for boys to have a Phrenological Examination, with a
Chart, from which they may learn in what particular occu?
pation they would best succeed. Call, day or evening, at No.
131 Nassau St., in Clinton Hall. _
Ride for Your Life.?Hundreds of
thouisuid? die annually of consumption and other maladies
vrhiee lives might be saved by daily exercise on horat-baek.
In England, where the tax on nding-horses amounts to over a
million and a half of dollars a year, at least ten persons take
exercise on horse-back for one who indulges in it here, whore
the luxury is a cheap one. The result is seen in healthy com?
plexions, better appetites, less disease, longer life. Need we
?ay more to induce thoae who can indulge iu this great pan?
acea to pay a visit to our friend Disuaow. No. 20 ?h-av , the
first teacher ia America, under whose tuition health and per?
fect horaemaualnp may alike be acquired._
"HEiT Fowlers 6c Wells, Phrenologists
and Publishers, Clinton HalLNo. 131 Naeeau-et>, New-York,
and No. 143 w~M"g*""t-st-, rtoston._
~WkT For sale, a valuable House and Lot
on 4th-st., with bath, Croton water, gas, ranges, Ac.
A Farm of 200 acres on Long Island; two Houses and Lots
and four vacant Lota in YIIItTi Ward, Brooklyn.
Two two-story brick Houses in Jersey City. Alan val 'a
bls Lots on Sth-aVj N T., will be Bold on easy terms. Office
bents from I to 9 P . M. Apply to Combs a Nicoi.sr,
Keel Estate and Insurance Agents,
No. 244 Grand-st., near Broadway.
State and National Law School,
Balston Spa, Sakstooa Co., Naw-Toaa.?The next term
will commence on the 8th of May. Object, to prepare the
student practically as well as theoretically, in the trial of
causes, extempore speaking, Ac. Ac. Diploma of B. of Laws
sonferred admitting to practice by the charter. a circular,
stating particulars, sent by request, directed (postpaid) to
J rw- t" ?WLaSafse
tc\T Prof. R. M. Brown's Classical and
Commercial School, No. 671* Broadway, will remove on
May 1, to No. 898 Broadway, (between 19th and 2i?th-su.)
Arrangements have been made to opsn the Primary Depart?
ment of the ss-hool. The Primary Department will opeu on
Monday, May 3. _
Found at Last?The great secret of
changing gray hair to its former color oy calling into action
the powers of animal chemistry. Da vis's Rshv?sk is not
a dye, but effects the above by a natural process. It is sure
in its object, perfectly cleanly and can he used without tbe
slightest iuconveuieuce. Price 50 cents per hottle, war?
ranted. For sale by the proprietor Wat. Davis, Ludlow-st..
one door from Grand; c. H. Ring, No. Itf2 Broadwav ; E.
Cook A Co., No. 2711 Washingtou-st.; W. H. t'ary & ?'?>.,
No. 245 Pearl-st., N. V., and for sale by druggists and per?
CP" Gouraud's Liquid Hair Dye is
positive!v, without exception or reservation, the very best
ever invented. Dr. Oocbaud's established reputation as a
Chemical Philosopher is a guarantee that it is so. This Dye
never stains the skia, requires no drying in the sun, no trou?
ble, and moreover possesses the singular property of nourish?
ing the hair, making it soft and nice. Equally renowned is
Got'BAtlU's Italian Medicated Soap, for curing tan, pimples,
freckles, sallowneaa, chape, ciacks. chafes, and all skin de?
formities. Poudre Subtile uproots hair from low foreheads,
upper lipe. or any pert of tbe body Liquid Ronge, for pale
cheeks and lips. Hair Gloss snd Lily W hite. Found at Dr.
Ooi-BAi'D's old established Laboratory, No. 67 Walker si ,
~ NEW-YORK, FRIDAY, APRIL 16.
Conuress.?Mr. Mangum'8 speech in
the Semite yesterday in fuvor of tien. Bcott w?B
nttrnrt ftener.il attention. The Erench ^polia
tlon Mi wns ordercu to u third reading by a vote
of 26 to 10.
In the HceJM the Printing Coalition was spicily
Legislature.?Both Houses were busi?
ly engaged yesterday. We refer to the Telegraph
fjT* By the America at Halifax, we learn from Eu
roi?1 Uiat Cotton is rather down; that Tenant Right
and vote by ballot had got the go lA)V in the British Par?
liament ; tint Charles (.iuvan Duffy is up for New-Roes;
(news a fortnight old by mail,) that Napoleon has de?
clared feg Peace and agidust being Emperor, the truth
of which nolvody believes. See Telegraph.
|"y The Virginia Whig State Conventioa will proba?
bly declare for Fillnmre. Virginia's voice might have
eome weight If it could ever give ono electoral vote for
fgy** Baltimore is to go againt F?lmore on account of
the spoils, for which geuerntly ho receives support from
|y Cincinnati is for Bcott
I ff Rossuth's movements from W'ashington to Bos
tou is given by Telegraph.
|*y The Auditor at Albany refuses to pay drafts un?
der the Canal Law just passed.
THE STKAIGHT-On PLATP0RX.
Hon. William H. Polk, brother of the
late President, is a "Democratic" authority
bv direct inheritance. Haying senred his
country as Minister at Naples, and as
Major uf Infantry on the warlike plains of
Mexico, he now represents the Vlth Dis?
trict of Tennessee on the floor of Congress.
In a speech on the Presidential question,
lately delivered in the House of Repre
sentdttives and carefully revised for publi?
cation, the Major made the following offi?
"Mr. Van Buren.lt will be well remembered, pl*\Lred
himself to veto any act of Congress abolishing slavery in
this District, tnoiigh be acknowledged the Constitutional
power to do so. So, also. I feel authorised to pledge any
ncrninea'of the next Democratic Convention for the
Presidency, to give a like pledge as to a repeal or modi?
fication ot the Fugitive Law. unless. Indeed, such modi?
fication ,not at k11 likely to happen) should orovt
sarry to Rs more ettectual execution, and be rein" . y
da inanded by the Stmtb Itself, In short, any Demo?
cratic nominee will unhesitatingly pledge himself to dis
c. untonance and. if necessary, reio any attempt to mxxl
Ity the Fugitive Slave Law. in'accordance with the views
and demands of those who are amung to effect that end."
?We copy this in order that northern
voters may know what is the pure M Demo?
cratic" platform. If the South wants the
Fugitive Slave Law made more stringent
tlic "Democratic" party wilt undertake to
do it, but no change uiil be suffered iu that
statute which might reuder it more tolera?
ble to northern freemen. This is what is
called " Democracy." and a beautiful in?
vention it is.
Morning Prater Meeting.?We learn
timt the morning prayer meetings at Dr. Adams's church
are continued with unabated interest, and it is designed
to cusi?nue theni, at least through the Atudveveary
rERPETf AI HIIX)RSI5G
We Derer are tendered a Bank note with
it* back covered all over with indorse
meats that we are not involuntarily impl?
ied to distrust its genuineness. If it were
not intrinsically suspicious, how came it to
need or to receive so much otherwise super?
fluous backing ?
_The * Compromise measures ' are all
confessedly beyond the reach of repeal or
modification except those which were tag?
ged on at the end, ostensibly to strengthen
but actually to weaken Mr. Clay's 1 Omni?
bus.' The chief of these is the Fugitive
Slave Law. The Southern ultras were not
conciliated by this act, though it was
drawn and urged by themselves and passed
in their own most arbitrary and obnoxious
shape; they went against the real Cora
promise measures as vehemently as if this
had not been adopted by Mr. Clay and his
friends. The Northern ultras were no bet?
ter pleased with the Abolition of the Dis
' trict Slave-Trade, though thry voted for
it; for, so long as Slavery shall exist in
the country, they would rather have its
darker features constantly exemplified at
the seat of Federal Government than not
?Slavery in the District being a perpetual
answer to the query?1 What has the North
to do with Slavery ?' Thus the real and
needed Compromise measures were only
loaded and embarrassed, no wise aided nor
promoted, by piling tLose unsightly loads
on their back. No public danger, no im?
minent crisis, no unforeseen contingency,
required any legislation at all on the sub?
ject of Slavery, the Slave-Trade or Slave
Catching in the old States and District.
The occasion was simply seized by politi?
cians intent on exciting ill blood, to give
the screw another turn against the North
by forcing through the Fugitive Slave Law.
Nothing was gained for the Territorial
Compromise, nothing for tranquillity, by
gratifying them ; but only new sources of
excitement and irritation.
The real Compromise?the only one that
needed to be or should have been made?
now justifies itself by needing no propping
up. It stands by its own proper vitality and
breadth of base. Nobody wants the
Admission of California, the Boundary of
Texas, the organization of Utah or New
Mexico, reafirmcd or acquiesced in by Con?
gress or any body else. They take care of
themselves, and want nothing to lean
against. But the Fugitive Slave Law, on
the other hand, seems to be always needing
an extra stay ; and the more it gets the
metre it needs. Congress has passed the
j act in its most pernicious form, so that no
slave-hunter can suggest a provision calcu?
lated to render it more effective or in?
human ; and nobody dreams that it can be
repealed within the present generation.
However obnoxious it may be to the general
conscience antl moral sense of the North,
no one doubts that instruments can always
be found to earn thirty jiieces or so by exe?
cuting it. But all doos not suffice?its
friends clamor for new guaranties, new
safeguardu,. new indorsements, and no
amount of either can satisfy them. Now
Senator Dayton must be defeated in New
Jersey ; then Senator Baldwin in Con?
necticut ; next Gov. Johnston in Pennsyl?
vania ; but when all these are effected, the
craving is still unsatisfied, The Whig
Members of Congress must inscribe the
Fugitivo Slave Law on the list of their
principles; and because they do not,
Speaker Winthrop is defeated and the con?
trol of the House made over to the Op?
position by Messrs. Toombs, Stephens <k
Co. Another Congress meets, thus admon?
ished, and the Whig Members pass a Com?
promise resolution. It might fairly be
supposed that this would answer for the
Session; but No! the next meeting of
Whig Members is confronted by a fre>h
1 Compromise' resolve, which must be
swallowed as prescribed or the Slave
States are ready to bolt again! And no
amount of * acquiescence 1 will suffice for
a month. Let a National Convention be
assembled, and all that Congress may have
done goes for nothing?we shall inevitably
have 1 Monsieur Tonson came again.'
The naked truth is that the Southern
ultras mean to saddle us with an equal par?
ticipation in the responsibilities of Slavery
?to make us partners in the guilt, the
shame, the curse, of that horrible relic of
J Paganism and the ages of darkness. Our
fathers and theirs formed a political con?
federacy which is presumed to be advan?
tageous if not essential to both parties;
and they have long been taught to believe
there is nothing base or revolting that
' Yankees' will not not stoop to rather than
forego an advantage. If there should at
any time be observed symptoms that the
North feels crowded to the verge of resist?
ance, it is supposed to be only necessary
to set South Carolina cavorting, have Gen.
Quattlebum harangue his mvincibles, and
let a slight bluster of Secession be got up,
and the North will give way at once. Such
calculations have been repeatedly justified;
they may be again. Let us see if they
shall be. _
tdT Our Legisl\tcei: adjourns at 4
P. M. to-day. It has taken care to do
very Little good, but has not been able to
accomplish much harm. The passage of
the Canal Enlargement bill and the defeat
of the Maine Law are the main incident*
of the Session; though we ought not to
omit thanking the two House* for not con?
veying 8100,000 or so from the State
Treasury into the coffers of sundry actual
and suppc?tiorw College?. Re?t in peace!
We hare information from the capital of
this Republic to the eflect that as the pro?
posed Federal Union of the three States has
failed of paring into activity, Nicaragua has
resumed the conduct of her own foreign re?
lations, as bofora. Accordingly, Mr. Kere
has bern officially received as Charge d'Af
fairs from the United States, and several di?
plomatic agent*, lately sent out by Europe?
an powers have also entered on the dis?
charge of their duties.
This event removes the only difficulty
hitherto existing in the way of negotiations
for the restoration of San Juan to Nicaragua.
Such negotiations have for some time been
pending at Washington, and our readers
have been kept advised of their nature and
progress. Bat as Nicaragua could net be
represented in them?having renounced all
direct relations with other countries, and
the Federal Union not having established
i ar.v ?it was difficult, if not impossible, to
arrive at a satisfactory solution of the ques
! tion. As things now are, Mr. Marcoleta
will of course resume his former position
[ as Minister from Nicaragua, and we hope
this intricate affair will promptly reach its
It is proper here to repeat what we have
said on former occasions in this connection.
The question of San Juan should be settled
by itself and on its own merits exclusively.
With the dispute between Nicaragua and
Costa Bica we have nothing to do what?
ever, nor ought it to be involved in the tri?
partite treaty now to be made. Our inter?
est and business relate solely to the port of
San Juan as the terminus of the great
route between the two oceans, and it is no
part of our mission, nor England's, to de?
cide whether the province of Guanaeaste
rightfully belongs to one State of Central
America or another. That is a matter for
them to arrange between themselves.
Symptoms of a Flood.?It rained
steadily at Albany all the previous night and fore?
noon of yesterday, and then turned to a wet snow,
melting nearly as fast as it fell, which was still
coming when the train left at 4 P. M. The Hud
eon already high, rose^steadily through yesterday,
and was nearly level with the dock when we left.
The occupants of warehouses on the dock and pier
were removing their merchandise in anticipation
of a deluge, which they have very probably ex?
perienced .ere this, as the week has been rainy,
while there was a good deal of old snow lying in
drifts and patches throughout the woods and high
lands of the interior of our State.
^Coming down the Hunson River Railroad, we
encountered two land-slides across the track, be?
side several that had spent their force without ob?
structing the road. One of the slides across the
track, four miles above Tivoli, required the vigor?
ous application of eight or ten men for an hour
and a half to remove it so as to render the track
passable ; the other was more speedily disposed of.
'Ilie excellent precautions of the Company pre?
vented any ill consequence beyond the inevitable
delay. All the older portion of tho track (this
side of l'ougbkeepsie) was found in excellent or?
der. The train arrived ak 11 1-2, two hours be?
By Telegraph to the New-York Tribune.
SesstAsr* Tmmfraph QHlet, comrr cf Honour and ?saesr-sO
I'rnnsylvnnln Hank Charters.
Special Dirpotth to (As .V. Y. Tribun* .
Harrisburo, Thursday, April 15, ULM.
The House of Representatives this after?
noon paused the following Kauk bills, which hud
previously gone through the Senate : Re-charter
to Bank at Easton; charter to Commercial
Hank, Pittsburgh, and Anthracite Hank, Ta
maqua; to change the name of Deposit Dank,
Carlisle, to Farmers' and Mechanics' Bank, and
make it Bank issue ; charters to Farmers'and .Me?
chanics' Bank, Lchigh ; Erie City Bank, Mend
viile Bank, Farmers' and Mechanics' Bank, Phne
nixville ; bill charter to Bank of Newcastle, Law?
rence County ; and bill charter to Bank at Potts
town, reiected. Rumor says the Uovernor wdl
veto the batch, except Easton. Daithi*.
The Weather at Halifax-Detention of the
America?Iler Sailing for Huston, Xc.
Halifax. Thursday evening, April 13, 1852.
The weather here for some days past has
been exceedingly unpleasant On Tuesday night snow
fell to the depth of a foot The America was off the
harbor on Wednesday morning, at fi o'clock, but could
I not get in owing to the thick and blustering weather.?
She sailed for Boston at 5st o'clock this morning, and
the weather Is favorable for an average passage to Bos?
ton, where she wil be due at 3 o'clock on Friday after?
Virginia Whin Hute Convention.
Richmond, Vs., Thursday, April 13.
The Virginia Whig State Convention re?
assembled at 11 o'clock this uioniing. Hoa J. F. Stroth?
er. President, in the Chair.
lite Comnuttse appointed to prepare business for the
Convention, having reported In favor of giving the elec?
tion of Delegates to the National Convention to the peo?
ple of the several Districts, a warm debate ensued, and
the Convention, finally by a vote of 69 to 29 reversed
the report of the Committee, and decided in favor of
the Convention appointing the Delegates. This was
deemed a test vote, the majority being Filluiore men,
and the minority Scott men.
The Convention adjourned to 8 o'clock to-niijlit, when
the Committee will report resolutions expressive of the
principle* of the Whigs of Virginia. The CVxiunittee are
Instructed to be explicit on the Compromise question.
The proceedings thus far have been very harmonious.
The Wals* of Baltiaaore and the Presidency.
BsXTTHoaa-, Thursday, April 15,1852.
The W hip Cilv Convention on Monday
night will adopt a resolution in favor of General Sc?t for
the Presidency on account of President Filhnore and
Secretary Corwin having declined to remove Collector
Kane on the charge of keeping Democrats in the Custom
House. Sir. FUlmore is, however, the favorite of the
Whigs of the city.
Front Washington- Kossuih's Movement?
>Inn?tuni Speech. Ar.
V\'*3Hi?ioTo?r, Thursday. April 15, 1*52.
Kossuth remained at the National Hotel
all day receiving calls, Ac. He ri-us Mount Vernon to?
Judge Mangnm's speech in favor of Scott produces
great sensation among the pouociana. Scott's nomina?
tion is now considered certain.
The libel suit, Weightman against Bernet, has been
postponed Dil Monday.
Court of Appeals.
Ax. samt. Thursday, April 15, MB
J. C. Spencer concluded his argument in
favor of the c< n-?tutionaJity of the Canal law.
Mr. Denis followed on the other aide. Mr. Spencer
will, it is understood, reply, in case any new mattor u
The ( anal Auditor.
Ausjnr, Thuraday, April 15, 18S&
The Canal Auditor refuses) to pay drafts
upon nim, read- ander authority of take recent Canal
LATER FROM EUROPE.
AKHJ TAI. OF TUB AMBRICA at HALIFAX
DECLINE IN GOTTON AND BRBADSTBTFS.
INTERESTING PARLIAMENTARY PROCEEDINGS
ltleetinff ofTtlto French Chanbert,
THE PRESIDENTS SPEECH, tec
1 / THE ItorA-SCOTIA, HEW RHl'yXWlCK AJID
MAiSE TELEGRAPHS TO PORTLAND,
BT BAtyS MERCHASTi U.fE TO XEW-YORK.
Hsxirxx Txlkobjith Omca, I
Thursday, Apnl 15, 1S?1?9 AM. >
The Royal Mail steamship Ameriea,
Capt. Shannon, for Boston, with Liverpool date*
to the 3d inst., arrived at her wharf in thie city at
an early hour thie morning. She has 47 through
passengers, and 18 who land here.
The America bring? the announcement of her
own arrival at Liverpool on the evening; of Monday
the 29th ult., making the paeeage from Boaton in
12 days and 9 hour*.
The Collins steamer Arctic, from Mew-York on
the 20th ult., arrived at Liverpool at half-past 6
P.M., on the 31st ult. Passage adeven daye, aia
and one-half hours.
The miscellaneous news p..) see sees several fea?
tures of interest.
Business affairs were generally dull.
Parliamentary proceedings during the
week preceding the dejuuture of the America wero in?
Mr. Secretary Walpole had introduced the new Militia
bill in the House of Commons. Its provisions aim at
raising a force of eighty thousand strong?30,000 to be
raised the first year by voluntary enlistment, The term
of service to be five years and the bounty ?4 or ?5 in
one payment or by monthly installments. The time for
discipline, &c., to be 21 days in each year, but power ia
given In case of emergency to Increase it to seven
weeks, or on the contrary, to reduce it to three days.?
The estimated expense is ?400,000 the first yoar aad
?250,000 per annum afterward
Lord Palmerston gave the measure his support and
Lord John Russell, although not opposing ft, was dis?
posed to rind fault with some of its provisions.
Mr. Hume protested against the doctrine of numerous
annameuts when they were by no means needed
Mr. Cobden ridiculed the idea of an invasion and com?
plained of an expenditure being Incurred to provide
against sn imaginary evil.
The bill was read a first time.
Mr. Anderson had made an ineffectual attempt to In?
duce the Commons to place the British Commercial
Marine so as to be available as a reserve forco to assist
in the defence of the country,
The bill to provide for taking the votes at the Parlia?
mentary election by ballot was rejected by a majority of
Sharman Crawfor.l's Irish Tenant Right Bill had been
" burked" by a maueuvre on the part ol the Govern?
The Attorney-General for Ireland had, however,
premised to prodnce an unexceptionable measure.
Mr. Bailey Cochrane bad given notice that after Eas?
ter he would move a resoluUou haviug for its object the
establishment of communications between the Canadian
and Newfoundland Colonies and Great Britain.
Mr. Moncktou Miluea moved a resolution expressing
the disapprobation of the Commons at the measures of
Austria, threatening British travelers with inconveoience
and annoyance in conseauence of the refusal of the Brit?
ish Government to expel foreign refugees.
Lord Dudley Stuart seconded the moUon and de?
claimed against the illiberality, faithlessness and moan
tyranny ot Austria and other despotic powersin Europe.
Mr. Walp.de considered that the passage of such a
resolution might interpose difficulties to the maiutcuoncc
of present relations with friendly States.
Lord Palmerston took a similar view, and eventually
the resolut-un was withdrawn.
In the House of Lords on the 0d bet, Lord Derby
intimated that it was not the intention of Government
to interfere with the Maynootli grant.
On the same night, in the Coimnona, Mr. Disraeli, in
answer to Lord John Russell, stated that Parliament
would be dissolved as soon as the measures for the safe?
ty and service of the country were passed ; and that
the sense of the new Parliament would be taken upon
the policy ol the present Government during the current
The approaching General Election was abeorhing
much attention throughout the United Kingdom. A great
meeting had been held at Liverpool, at which Mr.
Put has McKenzie, one of the Lords of the. Treasury,
and Mr Charles Turner, the Tory candidate for Liver?
pool, attended and gave an account at their political
faith. Mr. McKenzie's speech was remarkable troin tho
tut i).ot it contained tho announcement that Lord Der?
by 's Government did not seek to reverse the commer?
cial policy of Sir Robert Peel, hut merely to modify and
amend it, so as to allord rebel' to the agricultural and
shipping interests, winch the rejienl of the Corn and
Nuviganou Laws had greatly depressed.
Sir Thomas Birch had issued his farewell address to
the electors of LivererpooL
? The Reform and b ron Trade party had noniiuatcd
Mr. Joseph C. Ewart in his stead.
Sir James Graham had delivered a remarkable speech
to the electors of Carlisle, in the course of which he ad?
vocated an extension of Die suffrage, extolled free trade,
but was not prepared to support vote by ballot.
Mr. Charles (Javan Duffy, of the Nation
newspaper, ia a candidate lor the representation of New
Rosse. He is to be opposed by Sir T. N. Reddiugton,
lute- under Secretary for Ireland
The Parliamentary Committee of the Catholic Defense
Assentation hold daily sittings, to decide upon the merits
of the uew candidates lor parliamentary honors and re?
commend thoso of their choice to the Irish constituen?
A meeting of the citizens of Dublin had been held on
the subject of tenent rights. Mr. Crawford's bill was
unanimously approved of, and the meeting pledged it?
self to support no other candidates at a general election
but such as were staunch supporters of a National Ten?
A numerous and influential meeting had been held at
Lord Charmont's house, in Dublin, for the purpose of
taking steps to erect, in Ireland, a suitable memorial in
honor of the lamented poet, Moore.
Mr William Somerville, the late Chief Secretary for
Ireland, had been bunted from the representation, and,
it is said, sought refuge in Canterbury.
The great event in Paris during the week
preceding the sailing of the America, was the opening
of the French Chsmbers, which took place on the 29th
olt, the Prince-President performing the ceremony in.
person. He was attended by a brilliant staff of general
officers, Colonels of Regiments, Counsellors of State,
Ac. His reception was of the warmest kind He read
his installation speech, standing. In alluding to the for?
eign relations of France, he says, " it is for all our in?
terests to keep with them the most amicable relations.
He next proceeds to explain what his conduct will be
in doing so. Ht duelatwu any intention of declaring
himeetf Emperor. But if the restless and disaffected
portion of the community, Ly underhand intrigues, en?
deavor to sap the basis of his Government, if in their
blindness they contest the legitimacy ,A the popular
election, or engender by their incessant attacks the fu
tu re prosperity of the Ministry, then he would demand
fron, the p. , j !,-. In u..??. ,..t (j,,. repose ol France, a
new thie which would irrevocably fix upon his hsad the
power they had invested him with.
Immense applause greeted the various salient points
of bis address, and at the end enthusiastic cheers were
given, with cries of " vive Napoleon."
The Prince President then took the oath of fidelity to
the Constitution | after which the members took their
oaths of fidelity to the President Neither General Car
aignac nor M Carried attended
On the following day the Senate and Legislative corps
met in their respective Chambers. Martial law ceased
from the 28th ultimo, in all the departments of Conti?
nental France. The mixed Commission ceased on the
same date. The Code Civil resumed its former title of
A deputation from Havre had arrived at Paris to ad
drees a protest to the Goventment against the impost
tar* of additional duty on foreign Sugar. The announce?
ment of such an intention had created greet anxiety In
alt the French ports.
It was reported that the Pr**adi-u?'s dotation would ae
txed at 10,000,000 franca, with an addition i? the tr^
of Ida marriage.
The feeing tnca-eavse* that the Aanair* may as an,
No farther arrests arera to be) Baad?, except aeearaW
ts> law. _^_ ^
An edict haa been issued warning a!} h?.
eignera who may be rreiding in the Canto* of weaaaa.
without papers of C< mmiwun,th tt they will be cerfe***.
expelled unless they report thetiiaWrea at the Pat*,
Oslo? and obtain the n.?ce*s*ry Carte de Sejola; B*>
those wbo quit voluntarily, passports chieft? for Asa**,
ica or England would be> given, but they warn aal
allowed to go to either Kretx-e or Oermanr.
A corTesjxrndcnt of Tht. London 7?a?ea
aaya that be has excellent reasons for b*4ieving that a|
ta ready, and that Government will eerretry naatkratn,
territorial arrvmgement, and that Rassia and ProxaMasM
make cotnmon cause with them In the matter. Aaaatta
Is on excellent trnns with France. It is said that Ana
tria and Prussia have concluded a treaty .?? aavipst^,,.
the Danube, according to which the Jutius pt'ahMoa
that mer are aboushed.
The Ministerial crisis at Munich wu %%
an end. The President of the rpper Chamber, Aanat
Von flcaffenburg, received the King's ooinnuniU aa gks
19th ult. to state to the Chamber that be had do bBaaaJaa
of making any change in the Ministry.
INDIA AMD CHINA.
Later advices from Bombay* ice.. ^
been receired by oyerland mall
The m-gi ?stioiis with the llurmese baring fa'lt-' a**
the Insults being continued, a force of * m men la ?m
proportions from Calcutta and Madras was to set oat an
Burmah on the 13th March. A aqua-Iron of war say**,
era had left Bombay for Rangoon, and would ctMat
Madras to transport the troops, Hostilities ??-tuet' k>
evitable. Iii? forces under Sir Colin t'aiiinoal hat
The progress of tlia rebels in China was l-vi-led aai
unquestionable. Th" fioremoMiencral ? >l the Caak%
Province bad been besieged in one of his own i
and the remnant of the Imperial force* had been I
Cotto!?.?The dullness and lass dell) in the Uyar.
pool Cotton market, noticed in the advices per in
Africa, still continued?indeed, ihn intelligence tnka*.
out by the Arctic, had Induced still less animation, tad
the sale* were less than lor some tune previous. Prien?
were irregular, and a slight reduction had taken pases
on all descriptions of American under fair Orleans,
Brown, Shipley A Co.* Circular says the decline a
fully *4jd. The week's sales were 30,7."*) bale*, of ?ah?
the trade took 24,S50 bale*, speculators ?', 17U bale*, aad
exporters II, ok).
The following are the official quotations : Pur-tjy.
leans. 5\d . Mobile. S^d.; 1'planda, Mad. Mi l.ilia*
()rleans, 4 I5-16d.; .Mobile, 4 13-lod.; Uplands, 4M/V
ferior to ordinary, 31* <*5lxd. The market was staashy
on Friday, with sales of 6,000 bales.
BaiADSTvrrs?The market continued much depiraaatg
the Circulars, however, disagree as to tlio extent of the
decline. Brown. Shipley A Co. say that Flour had dvaa
way 6dVd>l, 4P boi, and Wheat id Bm\ *> ? Tka*
quote " Western Canal. Philadelphia and Ii uLuiereaa*
Ohio Flour at l!' <!: sour, 17 bd>lS 6. Wheat, 5. ?3,1
for red, and 5 11 o?r> 3 tor white f> 70 ltv Indian Cora,
30; for white i * 9 for yellow, and ,fJH .i|..r> '
Messrs. Makin A Sons' quotations are a shade
The Continental markets for hroadstuffs had expari
enced a similar decliue. Prices ol Wheat bad tecadai
in the chiet Haiti.- |h>rts.
Taovisioiss?The transactions In Beef and Pork wos?
to a fair extent, but operations were s<>me?bat cbecknl
hy short supplies ; prices were vciy tirtn. Gardner*)
Co. quote new Prime Meas Beet at H5 <t',K 6 and old a*
at 60/ 470, f tierce Pork 60, d>70 ? bbl Bacon was
inactive, but prices were suppoitid. The supply was
omalL I.nrd?Hull, although offered at tidsM, 4Ptan]
lower. Fine sold at 4- 8 to 49 . mid good at 47 <;?4tJ.
Oiks.sk- Finn qualities wen; iu demand, but uthaT
sorts were neglected.
Tsxlow whs in thir request tt easier prices.
CoFFXX was in more general demand at lull prices.
Tba? The transactions were limited and pricesdroop?
Rica?Parrels of Carolina were arriving, and wssa
offered at lower rate*. Sales were made at 17 9?lflfS
lor lair and KOod
Asltxs wi re unchanged Sales moderate'.
Qt'KaciTBoN Bsbk had advanced 3d. t* swt?Say
7 9*6 for Philadelphia.
Clovkb Sxkd was in largo supply, ami a decline ol
I M cwt. bad taken place. Flax Sbrd >nd Tnaa>
thy Skxd were quite neglected, and (.rietst nominal.
Idcsix was scarce, and in demand at 3, 9 lor cuensaoa
and 19/ for fine.
Mtate of Trade at .Manchester.
Business in Manchester reminded to the dull feashf
of the Liverpool Cotton awktt Spinners and mene
laeturers wiuc anxious to renew engageuicuts to Mfct
advantage of buyers. Hoods and Yasns were there?
Money continued as abundant as ever in London, aai
discounts wert? t-wy, although the rntoa had not bee* re?
duced by the Bank of England, i he returns gsjsSJBi
on the 2d in?t. showed the amount ol rlulunnlakw)
Bank ot Enghoul to be ?19.HI.VH4.? (eterling.) keisfSl
increase of A nV.M.1 (.'ouwoU were steiuly, ?nd cksad
on the 'M at !lr!\<^lss-'t1 for money and aceoa?A
AmxbicaN Skcl bitiks were in fair denutud at favor?
able prices. The latest quotations were
Cnited States.6s.I .uiAttm)
I'm ted States.6s stock.I ...7.i'? a>t*J
New-York Stale.As. tt 4 ?
Ohio.6s. 1870-75....V? M
MasssrhiuN*tU.As Sterling bonds l->. .W <#l?
Maryland.w Sterling bouda. '.Vi Oi
< .ii. ml a.6a bonds.1171.IAS, ?MaJ
I kkii.hu were mtiier higher, shhip<-rs h?viaf at
BOtfeM BBtXaSkGea paid 15/ for bar iron to New-York. sw>
ton, l'hilndeljihm and NewOihans rates were Sa?
changed. Iu the rates for passengers as high as ?5kef
been obtained in one or two packets for New-Tata,
Very lew were offering for Boston.
f lOTTON had a downward tendency The sales on tt*
30th did not exceed 700 hales, and the week's traasss
tions were only ll.fSK) bah-*, against hnports of KM**
hales. Orleans was quoted 671. aKA.Maaftrt Of
Asiixs continued in Btvor, the demand behtf wajanS}
American Pots, to lie delivered in May, sold at lA25s>
4vt :>i. Fearls, 46C
Tcbpkntinf?The sales have b< en small at 9 to Us,
per cwt. Ni.thiiig doing in Tab.
Oas?No chanL'f in Lard or Whale Oils. Speraih
scarce and salable Ht an advanco of yo to 40, per fas.
The current quotations nr^ A41 to t Pi for Lard; s*t
to f30 for Whale, and A7? to ?s4 for Sperm
Mktals?Manufactured Iron it firm, with an ad?*?**
ing tendency. Tin PsBkas art; In good demand at aw
pricoa. Block Tin ha* declined ??3 |> tun. Otker ar?
ticles are without change.
From Hollincshead, Teller A Ca's. ( irralsf.
Lry?a*OOL. Friday, April I !?*
Our Cotton market, which leflotf in a iuU and Sstbatsf
state last week, has not ,u>proved dunnx the prasset SBS
As the advices receired flnont the fJuitsd States have, iasa?
se(|uenc<; of large receipts at the ports, brori/lit ltatssSSs
estimates of the crop, and this, tofether wirh li'/ht )mJmmm[
tum?, owing to the long continuance of east- ily wutsa^SSS
the fact that there are now at sea from tie- I'ldtes" iasnS
aUsit 190,000 bales, has tended to keep boyc-rs out f/f tts?s?B>
ket; hence we have bad but a moderate deoiaoi SlJ**,
week, with small purchases tor ex^tort, and on tks
the trade, but little doing, exkept in parcels fur us.sisss
The Uiarket, under these cireumstancea. has beeasaee?
irregular, but the only rlisng. to i. Aic? u s ?li?a* JscS"*"*
tit* prices of American dea nptious, uotier j** ?"^Sj
.S to "ue-riyAUt ?/ <i ;.e/iny I?V IJ**^
be better sorts leriian. as quoii d la..* w, ? ?. Ths ****9Z
day ami ui.ted to 6,<SS) Udi t. The ousiiiess darlcr last saaaas
sn^>unti d to Zil,kU> bsies, of winch ltt,0uS liaise ?r***^5
? '? ?!.ati. o, sed 21 ||. . ? r Yr'Zam\
Ane i.i an descriptions have dechued du/i-i< ';?? u,"?
V. S-Apnl 3-Iplar.d* nnddl.r?. 4 ll-IAd. i ?e*!P?
V ? v.l. 4td.; fa:r, .'A?.; New-Oricans l?SS*awB>
415-16d.; tair. Aid. _
Mr.. Mrs. sod Misssa Maros Grorsao, Ht?o ^*f*jA>
stvi Mrs i l.st,msr., Mr .U Mr.., f 4 Mi?t"? H"ZJm*
trwlesertsut, Mr ss Mt. \> ,?.l, Mr .cS M? ?'"**7 LzZ
Vl,?i. Me-. ? Kre. : rlt?. 11? -a i>- lv..n~ 1 ^'^i.VTSaSV
He-liail.. W l.,?'.,r 1 -..rm, fry. ?V , i- Ul r IsS*. a*"*,
.o MBBt, Oin*?, tJu, r. Brodv,SI.?rL>. I'ask'"?, ASSsst,
ter, Har>e?, Mious.
ShippiaaT Inteillsrewee. ^
Arc. from r?e? Tort- M?r.b rT, Dst.rw. ?t Hi'">. ?4.
the Cljntc i re. ??. 4rrUr. at Llrsrpr*;, Aara 1, CaaUawSi
K' -ia*Bi st l.iK-riwjt.1. . _ . .jmSI
SUl 'or N-a lot .M.rrhil. VT H H?rt*rt. mVJmm>
W at BlsBlOl I > sad S. 1> Sew??. frossSo . St suWapW*-^^
BDatfci Tncita.snaa Usaenrfci Ki-naa sa.t W?i Sgmm*.
v wa, i-ah.Mir.r-s. from BrMDerba.se, Ts^ias*. ?tjp***??
fr. a> Caakwaa* . f< ..?ieori, frost H?*r?. Wal?*".'"^ 9m%
<. i , :r. ..i Ijv.rpnoi; Mans K-.tea.<. ? o at,
A- . .-..v Mil. heJ, it. mil.. . Sfr.1 :, X.. ?-i. re, !<*? 1-'?^
CoioBSkt.ao. _ . ri^MM, SaS.
Arr. lr.?i M*rr. S3 L, U.A. Hueart, at nsssa.
stair. Assmra. .t Ijimrun-A. ^_^a?ea; ?**?
SM. (ht aWon. Mareh ss-Bteeas Athovac. *" t\^fZ_
> r [,., ! .'- (<?.l, <:|.srWtnafae H"' ?'? ss.
.UM, TkeUs, fm. H?B April I. Asna Msris. sr., I rinse
< 0.'?, A.'^-? llti. I.i.-ri?.l droits*.
Arr. iron. 5.?<n^.a. M.rrbf? s..;b... L. rltsrmt. *
MrraM.st U.ef|H?l; M'.atre?, si qi?-?.?.??". **T'?JI^B?*.
tieai: ni.t, AlrxaaSrf Orsnt.st |jv?p>?>l t-Tw* x VtL\ a. m.
MnryA?e.Jo.;Aanll.Sm Aim. Herwy. aaS AseepeS?.?
Ui eea. ?S Lt.rrpueli Asudas.Asai (jati Ashaaeta?.Sa. ^ ^-mt*+
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