OCR Interpretation


The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, May 13, 1852, MORNING EDITION, Image 8

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030313/1852-05-13/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

Mfcr.nl i* u. i?ucy <* tk. wWr, *! *uM?ry
5 x: ^s^sss:. nK" L2Si*K!
nrtttbtd c< >nrr< gal ions of colored people; wd AO In
"?!*??* as. to llman con
S^onT^iud olhar. to con* rotation* of Norway*,
5^jT? j<wu? Hollander* and t p-m hnwD. The num
twTof congregation* snppllad. In whole or in part, is
i ma and the aarvgate ?* ministerial same* performed
i? equal to 8M year*. The pupil* in S?bb*th school*
amount to 06.W0. There have been added to the
churchea 6 S JU vii : ? 3810 on profcaaion ; and 3.010 by
letter Pi sty one mwaiona^es make mentUn In their
report* of revival* of religion in their congregation* ;
and 349 missionaries report '2.643 hopeful converaion*.
f arty -Ave churches have been urganiud by the mission
aries during the year ; and forty-two that had been
dependent have assumed the support of their own
ministry. Sixty-five house* of worship have been com
pleted ; fifty live other* repaired. and the build lug of
?i*ly others commenced. Ninety youn_' men, In con
nection with the missionary churches are in preparation
for the go-pel ministry.
TNL TRFAd nr.
Receipt?, f ICO C62 25; liabilities. J.174.2A3 77; p?y
?menU.flC2.83l 14? leaving $11 432 63. still due to mi.?
sionarics for labor pcifoiiued; towards c tin celling which
there is a bolance in the treasury of $IU?o7 10.
p*ona>:s*.
With the fame number of laborers a* were in commih
tdon the preceding year. eighteen more have been em
ployed in I lie Western .Stales and territories; nine more
year* of missionary service have been performed; one
hundred and twenty-eight more congregations have been
blosacd villi the preaching of the tionjiel, and one hun
dred and twenty -four more individuals lis re been added
<o the churches. The receipt* exceed those of the pre
ceding your by $0.122 ? the greater part of the increase
being from the regular contributions ol' the churcbos.
ai. io hah Kg.
The history of the last missionary year i* replete with
loving kindness and tender miucy. The participators in
thl* work have n joy that no man tul eth front them ? that
tbey have not lalK>red in vaiu. nor spent their strength
for naught. The yearly summing tip of results confirms
our confidence in the adaptation and adequacy of the gos
pel. as the means of national regeneration. The chief
source of discouragement in reference to the evangeliza
tion of this country is to l>e found not so much in the na
ture of oppo.-ing influences, as lu their multitude. It is
not infidelity merely, nor Komuni.-ui. nor any particular
form of lanaticism. ihut we have to dread; but it is tho
vast aggregate of worldlinesg and sin. Llko the lands
made desolate by swarm* of locusts, we are in danger of
being overw helmed by the number* rather tliMi by the
piowtss, of our enemy. New waste places are opeuing even
where it wat supposed no more was to be done; the peo
ple are breaking forth ou every side; the column of
emigration pushes on beyond nil previous limit, but
never recedes. The process of supplying the preached
word to these multitude* ui u - 1 be carried on simul
taneously at a thousand different points. But all
these muses afford no reason to despair of suc
cess. provided the church cari be aiou-ed to the mag
nitude of the interest at stake, and to reulize that u
more rapid rate of progress is needed now than formerly,
to prevent her from falling behind the age. Such has
been the impulse cominuuicated to the liuinun mind by
providential changes, by rectnt discoveries and Inven
tion*. that to retain, and especially to increase its relative
influence, the (lospil must act wiih more intensity, must
be more earnestly applied, must be saon more clearly and
felt mote deeply, or multitudes will break away from its
influence idtogt thcr. This i mergoncy there is danger
?bat the church will not sufficiently appreciate. There
is dancer that her winltli will be locked up in worldly
enterprise, and that her sons will be <k voted to trade, to
art. and to ambition, rather than to the ministry of re
conciliation Let not this uppreheusiou be realized; but
let all who have named the name of Christ come forth
in the strength ol' an honest and entire devotenient, and
gird themselves to the work of rendering this whole land
Immanuer*.
The Iter. Josr.ru F. Tittlk, of Rockaway, N.J.
moved the fir-a resolution: ?
Kerolved. Tlint the report* now presented bo adopted
and published. under the direction ot the Executive
Committee.
Ho cemmenccd by alluding to the Western States
and askrd, what wus the West? It was an empire
of 3,000 miles in length, by 1,000 miles in breadth,
and contained sufficient area to support two hundred
millions of people. The West was made on nature's
grandest scale; nlie had forests undisturbed, ooual
in dimensions to many empires of the Old World.
Traec the Ohio river 1,200 miles up the Missis
sippi Mid Missouri rivers. The West had a courso
ol rivers 30,000 miles long, flowing through vallevs
as rich as those of the Nile. The political progress
of the West was immense. West of the Ohio we
had four States and ten territories. Tho progress
of the West was at railroad speed; in Jan . 179y the
flrgt legislature west of Ohio assembled, and its dele
gates travelled from two to four hundred miles,
swimming the rivers aud penetrating forests; and
now it had /our fine cities. Yesterday the savage
was there; to-day it resounded with " the voices of
civilized millions. Yesterday it was a dependent
nursery; to-day young Ohio was crying outerrctsiw,
and grasping tho banner of the Empire Stale. He
had looked with amazement at her progress, and ho
had enthusiastically said that " the West" was "the
world." (Applause.) Let them save the West, and
she would make her poww felt in Russia; but lot
Jesuitism gain tho ascendency, and the consequences
would be ti-rriblo. The uuiturianism of New Eng
land, the transcendentalism of Germany, and tho
religion of Home, at this morncxt was seeking to re
duco that territory, the latter of which was also
persecuting the exiles of Hungary and Italy. Let
any one go to to the cities of the West, and witness
the Papul immigration. Foreign population was
rolling in uj>on us. and would be our ruin or salva
tion. We must sink or rise with it. Tho progress of
evangelical religion in the West was the result of
Providcnce. In 1?62 Ohio had 600 Presbyterian
Congregational ministers, and 7(H) churches. cxaotlv
the number belonging to the free t.'hureh of Scot
land, all sprung up within sixty-four years. In
Illinois, in lf20, there was not a single church; in
IS29, the first was formed with seven members; in
that year above St . Louis there was not a single
ohurcb. am) sineo that time 3o0 churches had been
erected, ami hundreds ol ministers were now hold
ing forth. These were fair illustrations of the pro
gress of religion in the West, which had been ac
compli >bed by the Home Missionary Society. New
Yoik had 100; Indiana, 150; Illinois, 2(H); Iowa,
109; Wisconsin, 1,500, and altogether there wero
3,000 churches. It was necessary to presene and
to carry on this work; they must employ tho living
minister, as in the days ' of Luther. Without au
enthusiastic and pious ministry their efforts would
be in vain. The Bible alone, without such aid,
would be productive of but little good ? the liv
ing creature was absolutely necessary. There
was not a family in whom he ministered] but that
some member of it tiud gone to California? men
gone out to a parallel community ? and he charged
them to give to that country their anxious attention.
The piety of our fathers prevented the execrable
despotism and fanaticism of Austria by their exer
tions in the cnuse of the worship of God. The
sublime clement wus the Home Missionary Society.
Let the living preacher approach every fomilv and
eradicate infidelity, and the West would bo saved
for the rest of the world. (Applause )
Hcv John P. Uvllivek, of Norwich, Conn.,
moved the next resolution, in an address which ex
hibited considerable talent ? " That the cause of
civil and religious liberty throughout the world can
lie most effectually promoted by the future evangeli
zation of the country." lie observed that all t hut
we acquired of national greatness re-acted on this
cause. It was but a few years since the object of
the society to Supply a few neighboring churches,
aud then the West was heard <>f; then came the
demaiu on tho Pacific shore, and it seemed that then
this causa had reached its highest point; but that
evening they occupied a still higher position. Ame
rica had become "a power in the earth," not bv
arms, wealth or literature, but our example of "a
jx>ople reposing beneath democratic institutions,
tree and hsppy. One of the heroes of a late conflict
had been stnong us, and proclaimed that wo were n
power in tho earth. There were no questions sunk
into the hearts of the American people so deep as
who was to make the nations lice, nnd who was
to be the agency He answered, Christianity,
through the instrumentality of this country. Poli
tical institutions were the' product of the people,
and must be created by them, and not for them.
There are nations who could live only under a des
potic form of government ? some preferred an aristo
cratic form, others a republican form ? and these
adaptat ions were unalterable, as it was in reference I
to the religion of a people. What gave permanency j
to the government of Chinal Why, its religion and !
:ts reverence for ancestors. Revolutions occurred in
that country; but thedynasty remained unchanged.
T he great power ol Russia resulted from the politi* '
cal and religious elements being combined; and he
a joke from actual observation. If superficial forms
of icligion produced such results, what would a true
religion do . 'I here was a form ol government that
would reflect religious power. It could be a free,
constitutional, ami equal government. Uurgovcrn
ment wit adapted to the bencvoloncc ofChristianity.
Such a government corrcsj onded to the democratic
and coual spirit of Christianity; and if the latter
wen ahowfd to proceed, its results would necessarily
jirodaee a free form of government ; it could not ex
ist under any other form. The Christian man wa
a soldier, patriot, and philanthropist, and he would
act, as well as feel, if he could; lie was tho friend of
God. and existed before the foundation of the world.
'1 lie men of prayer were dangerous beings to the
wicked kings of the woild, and they bid dcGancc
to royal rsge. Christianity alone could make the
nation* free, and was capablc of lending an arm
of strength to any nation capable of participa
ting in it; it contained the germ of all that
v a. pure, podlike, and holy. Germany, France,
Italj, .ind England would do much ; long had tho
latter Ootintn beat back the waves of despotism.
(Applau- ) The geographical position of America
putting into her bands the commerce of the world,
would make her the theatre of unlimited influence.
y\ e needed the example of some nation, however
feeble, to how us a combination of government and
Christianity . All the armaments of If ussia, Prussia,
and France would weigh as a feather's weight when
compared with such a country. Intervention had
keen talked about; but wb?t would d ???jiots core
for remonstrance* T And how pleased the desjiots
would be to see the energies of the Ameri
can people diverted from the consummation of
her great power in a foreign contest ' They
feared our example, and they guarded, in every
vrs/, and by iautinoas slauder, against the ?n
orotcilwi of oar institutions. A Russian n*hU>
BU had Mid to him, " What a strange people job
m with ytw fugitive ihrt law* We have noth
ing of the kind in Russia." The European govern
ment* hated and grossly slandered us whenever
they could; and he would to God that we ourselves
gave no cauae for their insinuatiou*. The battle
of the world's freedom w as to be fought on our
own soil, and a union of Christianity would strength- ,
en our government, and aid in the freedom of the j
world; and, if necessary, we should be able to aay
and feel with the ancients, that ?
'? Dulre et di>coruin est pro patria mori."
America would be the watch word of liberty.
Never had a nation had offered to it an office so
sublime; and the work was to be done by this society.
It was a work for all raccs and for all time*. Christ
himself had not so extensive a field. (Applause.)
ltc v. Dr. Asa 1). Smith proposed the la it resolu
tion?
That by many voters and triumph* and many con
verging line* of Providence, we are urged and encouraged
to a gradual and earnest co-operation in the work of home
evangelisation.
He began hy commenting on the great value of H?
cestrnl prayer. There had never been a nation
whose foundation, like ours, hud been laid in pruyer
and true religion. There was a philosophical no
tion that a won! oneo uttered never afterwards
ceased to vibrate in the atmosphere; and if so, ho
ho|ed their prayers would be equally eternal.
Prayer and Providence went happily together; the
lines of Providence might be traced couver ging in
the prosperity of our country. In the latter part of
the fourteenth century, a solitary individual in bis
laboratory in Naples, discovered the mariner's
compass. What providence was there in that disoo- j
very! It would have boen usoless before; It led i
Columbus to discover a new world. The art of print- I
ing, too, oame in time to forward God's work.
What use would it have been to have put on paper
the writings of Thomas Aquinas! Just after itsais
covery it was used on Luther's Bible. Did not this
show the wonderful guidance of Providence! If Dr.
l-'austus could return and see the great printing
presses of this city, he might possibly think that an
evil agency had had a hand iu it. (A laugh.) Let
them look again at tho Reformation, and the
impost of ship money in aiding the cause of the
Puritans. Science, literature, and art had all
combined to cffcct tho objects new sought to be
achieved. He desired u co-operation, and attached
much importance to the prefix "co." (Laughter.)
He desired a co operation even amnug those moving
in different orbits in the Christian church. Co-ope
rative Christianity lay iu tho heart of this society.
But still he did not disparage his own orbit iu the
church. Sectarianism, in the church, was greatly
to be dreaded, aud a spirit of catholicity should bo
encouraged. Who would attempt to substitute a
sectarian spirit for the broad principles of Chris
tianity! Tlo exhorted them in the]nnmo of religion
and Christianity, to proceed with their efforts in
behalf of the cause, uutil the whole land was evan
gelized, and was, in the language of Milton, "As
an eagle mewing and kindling her undazzled eves
to the full mid-day beam, ut the fountain itself of
heavenly radiance, and hears the noise of timorous
birds flocking with thoso they love, in tho twilight,
and fluttering about, amazed." (Applause.)
During the proceedings, the following was sung
by tho choir: ?
IIVMX.
Where the wilderness is lying.
And the trees of ages nod.
Westward, in the dcf?rt crying.
Slake h highway for our liod.
Westward? till the Chureh bo kneeling
In the forest ai.-les so dim.
And the wildwood's arches peaiing,
With the people's holy hymn.
Westward, still, oh Lord, in glory,
Be thy bannered cross unfurl'd,
"J ill from vale and mountain hoary.
It oil* the anthem round the world.
Beign. oh reign o'er every nation;
Reign Redeemer. Father, King;
And with songs ot thy salvation.
Let the wide creation ring.
A benediction was then pronounced, and the pro
ceedings of the twontv-sixth anniversary of this
prosperous and laudable society terminated.
Crowded Ont.
We have full roj>orts of the proceedings of the
American Guardian {Society, and of the National
Temperance Society; but, owing to the extremely
crowded fctatc of our column?, are compelled to
defer their publication till to-morrow.
TELEGRAPHIC.
The National Catholic Council.
Baltimore, May 12. 1802.
The Catholic Council will hold its second public session
to morrow, Requiem services for the prelates deceased
since the last Triennial Council ? Archbishop Kccloston,
and Bbliops Tyler and Flaggctt ? will be performed, and a
panegyric delivered by Bishop Spalding.
Meetings to be held.
Thir?dav. Mtr 13.
American Bible Society ? Bible House, 0 A. 31.; Taber
nacle. 10 A. M.
Institution for the Deaf and Dumb? Metropolitan Hall,
4 P.M. Tickets. 12, cents, to be had at the door.
American Tcmpcrance Union ? Tabernacle. 7?'? P.M.
Central American Education Society ? Mercer street
church. 7 }'t P. M.
N. Y. Colonization Society ? Metropolitan Hall. 1H
P. M.
Fbipav. Mav 14.
Am. Board of Foreign Missions ? Tabernaole, 10 A. M.
Am. and Foreign Bible Society ? Oliver street Baptist
church, 10 A.M.
N. Y. Association for the Suppression of Gambling
Tabernacle. P.M.
N. Y. Magdalen Society ? Lecture room of Bleecker
6treet Presbyterian church. 12 M. (May 7th, this week.)
Daily Morning Prayer Meeting at 8 o'clock, in the
Broome street Presbyterian church (Itev. Dr. Adaias.)
City Intelligence.
ATTEMPT AT MURDER AND SUICIDE? A BI.OODY
TRAOFUY ? FURTHER EFFECTS OF INTEMPERANCE.
Agiiin we have to record another of those revolting
p cents of bloodshed. produced. beyond a doubt, through
the maddening effects of intoxic.it lug drinks. Yesterday,
nbont noon, an Irishman, named Jamas Doyle, a boarder
in the house of Mrs. Charlotte Connery, residing nt No.
MO Pearl sticct. committed a desperate attempt on thn
life of Mrs. Connery. by cutting her throat with a razor,
end then attempting to commit sulcidc by cutting his
own throat with the same instrument.
It seems, from the facts clicitcd by the police, that
shortly before 12 o'clock Doyle came into the house for
dinner, and Mrs. Conncry remarked thai they had fish
for dinner. Doyle replied that he wanted something
different. Mrs. Connery then cent Ann Claik. the
servant girl . to the butcher's shop. f"r a pound of beef
i-teak. During her absence. Doyle took advantage of be
ing alone, selred a razor, and intticted a fearful wound in
the throat of Mrs. Connery. She screamed for assistance,
and rushed from the room down stairs, the blood gushing
troni her neck in a stream. She was only able to reach
the store underneath, kept by Mr. Reynolds, when she
fell exhausted on the floor. The cry of murder was now
made, and a large crowd of persons collected about the
premises. The poor woinun was conveyed by officers Ivcv
lin and McClusky to the drug store on the corner of Pearl
and Centre streets, lor medical treatment, and subse
quently to the City Hospital. Officers Howling. N calls,
Judge, and others of the Sixth ward police, were soon on
the spot, and proceeded up stairs to the second story
ri om. occupii d by Mrs. Conncry, and there they found
Doyle, seated in a chair, at one end of the
room, almost insensible, exhibiting a deep cut
ix his neck, nearly setering tho windpipe, front which
the blood was flowing profusely, and in his right, hand
he still held the bloody razor. The officurs took him
into custody. Owing to his feeble condition, instead of
conveying him to the Tombs. he was taken te the City
Hospital, and placcd under the surgical treatment of
Doctors I.e Hoy and Allen. Mrs. Connery was also
placed under Ihe care of the sime physicians. The
wound on the neck of Mrs. Connery is considered
extremely dangerous, if not one of a fatal character ;
that on Doyle is not so deep nor ro dangerous; he may
possibly recover and be made to answer for the offence.
Ah yet. no facts are shown as to the motive which
actuated Doyle in the peipelration of the crime. How
ever. enough has been exhibited already, going to show
that Doyle had been on a drinking spree t' >r two weeks
past, had done no work during that time, and within the
last two days he appeared mentally depressed, and said
he thought he should give himself Bp ?t thr Tombs. The
symptom of delirium trruirti* had already developed It -elf. to
which this horrible affair is attributed. No other cause,
at present, can be assigned, as neither Mrs Connery nor
Doyle were able torpe ik. from the severity of the wounds.
Mrs. Connery is a native of Scotland. has two sons
James and liobert 17 and 12yeais of age. Her husband ,
died abont five vucka slnee. Doyle had been boarding in !
the family for three years past, nnd latterly became very I
intemperate. He is a blacksmith by trade.
Tamwak v for in v.? Yesterday being the anniversary .
t oftbc Tammany Society, or Columbian Order, the mem
ber* bcld their annual meeting last evening, in the Cotineil i
Clumber of the tireat Wigwam, for the purpose of in
stalling the officers . lect for the ensuing year. Thefol. \
lowing elections were mode:-? George S Messcrvo, Father
of the Council: Thomas K Downing. Scribe; A II.
Michael. J. M. M inland, and Thomas Hunlnp. Finance
Committee; Col. Daniel K. Delavan. Orand Sachem.
Am vris to Commit Si n loi .--On Tuesday evening,
a Unit si* o'clock. Margaret Divine, a girl of the l< wn.
living at ,".:i7 Water st ret t attempted to destroy licr
seifby taking a dose of laudanum. She ws* convey id
to the City Hospital by officer Claboae. Aixmt ten
o'clock, on Tuesday nifht. John Hayes atempted to com
mit suicide by cutting his thioat with a rnioi at the cor
ner of Third avenue and Fifty-second sin 't. Officer
Dri< n, of the Nineteenth ward police, sent him te the
Bcllev lie Hospital
A<itn?s.T ? On Tuesday, a young man. named John
Davlel. was thrown fnm n butcher's cart, which he w?s
driving on Third avenue, near Fifty-third street. the
horse having been suddenly started! The cart passed
over him. injuring him severely Dr. Morris who was
callcd in to dress Ills wound not think that he re
'?' iviu any fatal injuries Officer Hrien sent hlia home to
Sixty-fifth street, near Second a venue
Fii i ? Yesterday morning, about nine o'clo.vk, a ffre
wi dhcownd is-uing from the hotel on the corner of
l.ighty -ixih street and Fourth avenue, by officers Lati
no rand McCarthy, who succeeded In cxtingui.-hhig the
flumes U-fore much damage was done to the premises.
I'uttnr or Fibrmi v. ? We understand that the Fire
Department are making extensive preparations for their
annual par.de which will come off next June. Some
thirty ik* KngioetmiA Hose t'cmpaule? will take part In
the parade
Tki IpimiMn lm? ml Uu WtUrtaf
P1mm?
(Trem tbe Saratoga lUyubiieaa Mi; T.J
B0TBL8 AT MAMATOUA.
Wo ore again reminded, by tbe busy note of pre
ps ratios now sonnding in all part* of the village,
Unit nnothi-r gay and lively visiting season at Sara
toga is at band. Our hottl and boarding house
keepers are Luti y employed in making their t >il?t
ami brushing up for the reception of the great mul
titude of stiaiigers who come hither in mid-iuui
lnrr from all parts of the world, to enjoy the luxu
ries and delights to be found around these matchless
mineral fountains. Notwithstanding the efforts of a
few fanatical, hypvjritieal, pretended moral reform
ers to prevent it, Saratoga u, and, while a bountiful
Providence favors us with our invaluable medicinal
I fountains, will continue to be, one of the most
delightful, most interesting and most healthy
I summer retreats to be found in the world. There
is no other spot where the man of pleasure, as well
as the invalid, can find everything more coin
fortablo and inviting than nere. Unlike tho
i changes wrought by the ruthless hand of time
' pit mar* other thir"- in the material wufid, no di
minution is viaibleln the quantity of (J'lalit* pf our
> health-giving, health-restoring fountains. They
i still continue to gush forth, " all sparkling and
; bright," with tho sarno life and virtue thoy did a
quarter of a century ago. They hare no equals an
the face of the globe. The day has long since goue
by when all doubts of their oxcellcnco or durability
were dispelled. Here thoy are, and here they will
be to the cud of time, pointing out to tho invalid
and care-worn traveller through lite, the spot, abovo
all others, where he may find relit f from many of
tho "ills to which flesh is heir to." There is but
one Saratoga, and tho vast multitudes of the hu
man family who pay thoir annual visits to this
place, are attending witnesses of the fact that this
is tho most popular and delightful summer retreat
to b? found ob tho American continent.
Next in importance to our mineral fountains, are
the public hotels, which furnish temporary abodes
for those who make their annual visit to Saratoga.
In these, too. wo claim to bo fur superior to any
other \illage of its sise in this country, rivalling t he
largest cities, and exhibiting n degree of enterprise
on the part of tho proprietors, which does infinite
credit to their taste and liberality.
TUK VNITKD STATUS J10TKL,
? with its numerous cottages and saloons, its
spacious halls, beautiful park and pleasure grounds,
and its ample accommodations for nearly a thousand
guests at a time, is ntill in the hands of its formor
proprietors, tho Messrs. Marvin.-, and is now un
dergoing extensive addit ions mid repairs, preparatory
to the approaching visiting season. The building,
or the east front, is being mode another story higher,
so as to receive n tin roof, and thus mid to its
majesty und render it much more secure from tires.
This gives it some '10 or 50 additional lodging
rooms, and altogether is an improvement very
much required to this establishment. Tho interior
of the wholo house, appears in a now dress of paiut,
many of the rooms having been ro-furnished ; and
the whole establishment, outside as well as iu,
pre.'etits an exceedingly inviting nppearanco. This
world-renowned hotel requires no praise from us nor 1
any ono else, to iuduce strangers or travellers to ;
stop there. It is morely our purpose to chronicle |
its yearly alterations and improvements, and an- 1
nounco that it is to be conductod, as heretofore, by I
Jas. M. Man in & Co., and will bo open for thj |
reception of company on Saturday, the 29th day of I
May inst.
UNION PALI,.
This timo honored and poimlar hotel is still to bo
kept awl conducted by Mrs. Washington Putnam
and H. H. Hathorn, whose unparalleled success for
two years past, has established tho fame and popu
larity of Union Hall on an enduring basis, and
secured for it a degree of public patronage and favor
unequalled in tho history of hotel keeping in this
country. This establishment is undergoing many
essential improvements and ropairs, and will bo put
in condition to accommodate a larger number of
guests than have hitherto been able to find quarters
in that inviting hotel. There is no hotol in this
country which has any better reputation or moro
friends than Union Hall. Mrs. Putnam, to whom its
patrons have long been indebted for the excellent
.supervision of tho fcinalo department, has proved
an able successor to her late lamented husbaud, and
Henry H. Hathorn, hor equal co-partner in tho
ownership and management of this establishment,
is, in every respect, a competent and worthy asso
ciate in conducting tlio multifarious affairs of a
hotel of this magnitude. It will be in porfect order,
and open for company on the 15th of May, inst.,
when we expect soon to see it enlivened, as visual,
with numerous gay and happy visiters.
CONGRESS BALL.
The management of this venerublo and favorite
hotel has patised into the hands of J. T. Brown, who
bring? to liis present position an extensive oxpori- '
nice in the business of hotel-keeping, and is, no i
doubt, competent to sustain the bi^h rcputatiou
Congress Hall has acquired under its late conductor,
Win. It. Brown, now of the St. Lawrence Hotel, at
Ogdcnsburg, and of the Station House, at House's
Point. Congress Hall is undergoing the usual pro
cess of repairs and renovation, and presents a very
interesting appearance to those who seok good ac
? eommodations at this fashionable watering place.
We do not learn the timo that this house is to be
open for company, but probably about the first of
June.
i AMERICAN HOTKI..
This is another of the large class of hotels, erected
n few yoars ago, by its present proprietor, (r. W.
Wilcox, and kept and conducted by Wilcox & Fit- j
kin, as a first rutu summer and winter hotel. The
ccntral and commanding location of the American
Hotel, its large, spacious and well-fumished apart- i
mints, its ample accommodations for a large num- I
bcr of guests, and the good order which always ;
reigns throughout the hotel, all combine to render
it a favorite resort to visitors and travellers through- j
out the venr.
MONTGOMERY IIALI.,
? under the supervision of (J. B. Moon ? still main- |
tains its rank as one of the fashionable, gentoel,
and popular hotels at Saratoga. One of the best
indications of a good landlord is, the fact that his
houfo is the headquurtcrs of company whenever :
there is any in town. Such is always the oasc with i
Montgomery Hall. Whether it is Moon's good-na- I
turcd phi/, the excellent quality of his liquors, or
the abundance of good fare always to be seen on his
taUe at mcal-tiiuo, or all these combined, which
make this hotel thegonernl stopping place through
out the year, we are unable exactly to say. Cer
tain it is, that ho has received his full slinr^ of put- ,
ronage; and 110 man who knows him will question
the ussoftion that he well deserves it.
COLUMBIAN HOTEL.
The numerous friends and patrons of the Colum- j
bian Hotel will, 110 doubt, be gratified to learn that
this establishment is still under the management
of Mr. W. S. Balch, who has aguin become the
lessee thereof for a term of yoars. Tho establish
ment is undergoing many improvements and re
pairs, anil sustains the reputation of being one of
the best hotels in the village. Perhaps no man has
ever acquired for himself a better reputation as a
hotel-keeper than Mr. Balch. On this point there !
ii but one opinion. Ho is liberal in providing, at
tentive to his business, always at home, and con
sulting the wishes and comfort of his guests, and i
rendering every body happy who looks to him for
hotel accommodations. It is conducted, as hereto- I
fore, on temperance principles.
BROADWAY IIOt*SE.
This is the nnine of a new boarding establishment
at the head of Broadway, in the north part of tho
village. It is owned, and to be conducted by Abiel
Stoddard, formerly the popular proprietor of Na
tional Hall. Having purchased tho large building
known as tho " Institute," (originally a Methodist
Church.) ho has transformed it into a first class
boarding house. Ho has added on another story,
two verandahs, and divided it into largo and conve
nient rooms and parlors, about 14 by 1H feet, with
bed rooms attached, high ceilings -three large and
spacious halls, 12 feet wide, and from 10 to 12 foot
high, running through the centre of tho building,
making the main building, including tho verandahs,
84 feet by 18, and four stories high. The rooms are
all well ventilated, and are furnished in the neatest
and most fashionable stjle. Ho has al?o purchased
the land in the rear, through to Matilda street, for
gardening and pleasure grounds. Col. Stoddard,
the owner and proprietor, designs to keep and con- j
duet it in jKjrson, as a first rate and high priced
[ boarding house, not to be surpassed by any other in
i Saratoga, for comfort and convenience. Having also
afaim within half a mile of this establishment, the
house will always be supplied with fresh butter, ;
uiilk, cream, vegetables, &.(?.
FTANWIX IIALI.. I
This new and elegant hotel, eligibly situated on
the comer of Congress street and Broadway, in
immediate proximity (o Congress Spring, has
! i>ae?rd into the hands of John II. White. I'-sq., and
is bring thoroughly overhauled and repaired. 'I ho
internal arrangements of the house are essentially
improved, and it is designed to bo made oue of the
? best and most inviting hotels in Suratoga._ Tho
proprietor has also purchased the bouse adjoining,
en the south, and this will soon be attached and
rebuilt as a j.art of Stanwix Hall. Wo are not
i informed who is to be its landlord and conductor
the present year; but if he corresponds al all with
the house and it? extensive accommodation.-, he
j will find no difficulty in tilling his rooms to ovor
flowing.
i Fire in Wkr? Troy ? Skvkntkjw Hor.-i -> IJuHnt.
j ?About four O'clock yesterday mominc a lire va< dls
, covered in the stable* occupied by ( lis riot (' llHlicU, --it.
uattd on the west side of the u.ml. Beer Heneea street,
West Troy Hwie were about twmly homes In the sta
bles sevcitUmof *hlcb peri. h<d in the flumes; the re
mainder wire badly burnt. Mr. Ihinciin's and otlnr
store* Riljo.nii'. ?i re badly itsm?^c I ii *os al the sta
ble of Mr. me ? lirtnh in which Here sen i r?l horses car
rb'HCf. *<e. having barely time In -o?i. them, so rapid
th?* WOfress "f the flame-. T hi> prayer* j w.i? all waned
, t>y Mr. Brady Totalis - ov-r VclXXi laruml,
I "JiO In ili. I ri'iiklin, aii.l >1 ,'OOIn the <?-o ".-Mutual ]
I i. t can wik? p:?i ? i; 'rovt ? iu .(?</ .i ?-.
Additional Paktutlaim ok thb CArrrw* op
TBB WbaLRSBIT UXOKUK HOWI.AND.OP THIS I'OKT,
AT THR Gallipaooh 1sla.ni) ? W# have been fa
vored with the perusal of a letter reoeirrd by
Messrs Geo. Howfand & Sons, from Mr Win II.
I'eacock, coojier on board the whale f hip Geo. How
land, of thiejxirt, dated at GuAyaquil, April 11,
1862, from which we gather the following full par
ticular? of ber capture: ?
The George Holland arrived at Charles Inland,
March 2d, and on the following day, Capt. Crom
well, with the starboard watch, went ashore, where
they found 18 or '20 convicts, one of whom proposed
to exchange an old whale boat upon the beach, for
! one of the ship's boats, their object being to effeot
; their et-caj*' from the inland Capt. C. declined to
exchunge, but guvo Mr. I'eacock permission to re
pair the boat on his own account, and effected an
arrangement with the convicts for a supply of wood
and witer.
; Caj?t. C. returned to the ship, about one half of
I Lie crvw remaining on tho islund, with the under
| standing that w hen they desired to return to the
chip they were to display ft wuiie nag, and tho boat
I Resent from the bliip to receive thorn. Dur
I >?g to? ftfld night tho boat passed and repassed
several times, and all had returned ou board except
Ira MeClinthan, Austin Dean, Wm. Masfiold and
Win. Tillceton, they having deserted. On tho
morning of the 4th, Cant. C\ went onshore, and
promised the convicts if they would catch the de
serters and deliver them at tho shore, to reward
them with a supply of provisions to onable them to
reach the coast, to whieh they acceded.
The mate and 3d mato also went on shore in pur
suit of the deserters, while Capt. G'. took off from
the island a part of a boat load of wood to the ship;
and Mr. Peacock and Mr. Millikon were engaged in
repairing the boat belonging to the convicts. At
about lour o'clock, P. M., the convicts brought
down two of the deeerters, Maxfield and Tilleston,
and set the flag; and soon after, tho mates returned
to the ship, taking with tliein one of the oonviols
and a Frenchman, who had been on the island, lly
order of Capt. C. the two deserters were put tn
irons. The conviots promised to catch tho two re
maining deserters on the following day. At suu
down a boat was sent for Mr. Peacock aud Millikon,
who returned on board with their tools.
On the morning of the 5th, Mr. Peacock accom
panied Captain C. on shore, and, with Mr. Millikon, '
resumed their repairs on tho boat, while Captain C.
was engaged in conversation with tho natives; when
Mr. P. 8 attention was arrested on hearing the cap
ain exclaim, " What for," " What for !" Mr. P.
ran to his assistance, and found the convicts hail
cized and tied Capt. C. and his boat's crew. T^e
convicts ordered Peacock and Millikon to complete
the repair of the boat, or they would out their
throats. The convicts then put up tho white flag
as a signal, and, in a few minutes, the second mato
and five seamen oumo from the ship, and imme
diately on their reaching tho shore, they were
sei/.cd by tho convicis and tied, nnd, together with
their fellow prisoners, secured in a building at a
short distance from the beach.
The convicts again mado signal to tho ship, when
tli? chief mato approached to within a short dis
tance of the shore in a boat, when Captain C. called
to him, t( lling him that unless he lauded, tho con
victs would take his (Capt. C.'s) life ? but that he
might land or not, as ho cnoso. After a short hesi
tation, the mate decided to go on shore, when ho,
with his crew, wore seized by tho convicts, tied,
and tho mato was laid upon the ground and flogged
with a rope, nnd then secured in tho house. The
convicts then ordered Mr. Peacock to get into tho
boat, with five of their men, threatening to shoot
him if he made opposition. Before reaching tho
ship all the crew, who bad remained on board, ap
prehending danger, lowered a boat, and mado the#
escape, notwithstanding that they were pursued by
a bout aaunned by convicis from tho shore. On
reaching the ship the convicts commenced drinking,
and breaking open trunks in search of money.
During the night tho rest of the convicts came on
board, bringing with them Mr. Albert, 2d mate, J.
MeClinthan, h. Millikon, two Kanakas, and three
Portuguese, making in all ten of tho ship's company,
whom the convicts (the Frenchman acting as their
captain) ordered to heave up tho anchor, and get
tinder weigh for Chatham Island. Mr. Albert said
they had not killed tho captain or any ono belonging
to the ship. Mr. Albert was commanded to paint
the ship black, and had nearly completed the star
board side when he contrived to effoot his csoape,
with several others, in a boat? Mr. Peacock, Mo
Clinthan, and a Kanaka, being the only persons of
ship's crew then remaining on board. On near
ing Chatham Island, tho convicts lay offand on, go
ing on shore with boats, committing pillage and
murder, and bringing on board ten iSpaniards, five
of whom they shot in the night, after they had boon
on board threo days.
M. Peacock, in conscqucnce of an intimation from
the Frenchman, that the convicts intended to kill
him, secreted himself in the lower hold between the
fore and main hatches, where ho remained seventeen
days, with no other food than blackfish scraps and
water, the convicts making constant search for him
during nine days, nnd finally concluding that ho
must havo perished from starvation. The ship was
off Tombcz some days, and then put iuto Guayaquil
river, where tho convicts becoming alarmed. Mr. P.
heard the Frciichmun order tho anchor and topsail
halyards to be let go ; and they then lowered tho
boats, taking every one with them, at about noon.
After they had been gone about fifteon minutes,
Mr. Peacock went ondeek, finding his strength almost
entirely piostrated, and procured refreshments.
At 4 o clock P. M.. he discovered two ships at a
great distance, and the next morning, tho ships boing
still in sight, he set the American ensign at half
mast, union down, whore it remained until 4 P. M.,
when, despairing of assistance, be took it down and
set it forward. At about dark the George llowland
was boarded by a boat from the Swedish frigate
Eugenia, which_ took charge of the ship and carried
her to Guayaquil, nnd after a few days gave her up
to the American consul.
Mr. P. adds : ? The Swedes stole and destroyed
about as much as the Spaniards. The ship is not in
jured, and probably $3,000 would pay for all they
took aud destroyed. If the captain and officers come
soon, wo may yet make a saving voyage. ? New Bed
ford Mercury, May 7.
Death ok Coi.. Wm. R. Jouktt.? Col. Wm R
Jouutt. of the t/'nited States army, says the Louitviir
Journal. of tha 7th inst.. died in this city, on the 1st inst., I
in his WHh year. He had returned to this his native !
Mute a few days l>ef<>re. hoping tliiit the atmosphere of j
Kentucky would l>e beneficial to his shattered constitu
tion. and restore him. partially at least, to that health to j
which, for several years, he had been u stranger. Colonel !
Jouctl received a commission in the army of the United j
States from President Monroe, in 1818. and has ever since
been devoted to the service of his country. His devotion 1
to the profession which he bad chosen, and what he con
sidered his duty to his country, induced him, without a
murmur, to accept stations on the frontiers, either in the j
extreme North or extreme South, for the period of thirty
years, where he was subjected to the greatest vicissitudes .
of climate, and his naturally robust constitution was '
broken by the exposure. He returned to his family from i
the Florida campaign, laboring under a disease contracted ,
in that service, from which he never entirely recovered. i
Birth.
On Wednesday morning, May 12, Mrs. Ai.iiud C.
M tn i em. of a son.
Married.
In this city, on Wednesday. May 12. by the Hot. Dr.
Wainwright, Mr. Sa.xvel Tooki:ii to Miss Harriet M ,
third daughter of General M. Davie, of Ann Arbor,
Michigan.
On Wednepday. May 12. by the Rot. Dr. Hnlsey. Hivkv
A. Bidet to Mi? K. Matilda, daughter of Lewis Stewart,
Ira,
On Wednesday. May 12. by the He*. Joseph Wilson,
Mr. Joseph Wii.son. Junr,, to Miss Christiana V.,daugh- i
ter of Dr. W. W. Wallace, all of this city.
At Newark. New Jersey, on Wednesday. May 12. by the
Itev. Dr. Hague. Mr. Allen B. Miner. of Now York, to
Miss Henrie-i ta Wii.ho*, eldest daughter of D. M. W LI ion,
Em., at the former city.
(?n Tuesday evening, May 11. by the Her. J. If. l'rice,
D. D., Frederick R. Lee, of this city, to Elikabith Moit, ;
of Far Rockaway. Long i> land.
On Tuefday, May 11, by the Rot. A.A.Wood, Mr.
Henry Dithmah to Miss Anna I). IIoyt. nil of this city.
On Sunday. May 0. by the Kev Mr. Jessop. Mr. Baki n
H. Karle, el New Durham. New Jersey, to Miss Kmilv J.
Will son. of New Durham, late of New York city
On Thursday [evening. April 22, by the Rev. William
Ht?rrs. Mr. William T. Bryan to Mils Mart Jani.
Vimr, both of this city.
Died,
On Wednesday. May 12. of dropsy, Mr*. Rose lli:<;i.rv. |
The friends anil acquaintances of her family are re
quested to attend her funeral, to morrow afternoon, at
half past 2 o'clock, from her l ite residence, Haymond
Street, between Johnson at: and Myrtle avenue, Brooklyn. 1
On Wtdnesduy, May 12. of consumption, Patrick Scott.
npe?l 60 years.
His funeral will take place, from his late residence.
No. 12 Dover street, nt 2 o'clock this afternoon.
On Monday. May 12. Klias Henrv, eldest son of Henry
It. and Adelaide Dm id, aged 4 years t> months and 21
days.
'J be relatives and friends of the family, also the friends
of i:Un? Ponvert, lira.) are respectfully invited to attend
lib. funeral, from the residence of iiis parents, No. 12
Went Eleventh street, this aftirnoon. at &o clock, without
further invitation.
On Tuesday. May 11. Mrs. Pnnv Momiort. wife of
John Montfort, aged 2ft yean 6 months and 21 days.
The relatives anil friends of the family an' re?peetfully
limited to attend her fnn< ral. from her late residence,
No. 174 Thompson street, this afternoon, at !l o'clock.
On Tuesday, May 11, of disease of the heart . Jane.
wife of >Yiiliuui Hringham. aged 90 years 0 months and
2"> dnjs
The rt latives and fi lends of the family, and ? hose of her
father, are rcspccttully Invited to attend her funeral this ,
afternoon, at 2 <> ci:>ek at tJic residence of her father,
lfsac Abram*. No 82 floerek street.
P*dd< lily on Tuesday evening, May 11. Jem Rmin.
yonnpet child of John llyk'-r deoca ed aged 1 year and
!! months.
Hie ftim ml will take place nt 1 o'clock, this afTernooo,
fr? III the ri ? idem < of 111- niothei No WO HeeOBd avenue
His t< mains will !<? t?kcn to Or rnsml for interment.
Intniscitv on fntnrday, May 8, Thcm.i II. 8tilwh.i.,
I -i| foinii > o| All... i
II;* i' main- w< n ta) en to Alls n>" for interment.
At J-truf Jnr-1 Coiiwilcut, on Saturday M.i> H l(<>nuv
W,?,I,I. I ?), un 1 11 an J resfi cted inhabitant of tb?
rbovf |>i?cc.
? ABVTIMI (ITBLLKGI1CI.
Ibmrnrti of Owu Uitmm,
Niart. Ltifu U*t?. Fob.
Washington Southamt'a. . *?r art. ..New York
Rrt?l Britain. . . . .Liverpool. . . Mr/ 1. .. N?w York.
Cauattl* Liverpool. .. May 1. .. Bunlwai
Atlantic Liverpool. . . May 5. ..New York.
City of Manehesvet. Liverpool . . Nay 4. . .Philadelphia.
Africa. Liverpool. ...May II.. .New York.
11 " iul/0 Id t Havre May 9. ..New York.
Baltic New York. . .May 14. ..Liverpool.
United Statu . . . .New York. ..May IS. .. Aspinwall.
Kuropa . New York.. .May 19. ..Liverpool.
Pronxithaua New York. ..Ifay SO. ..San Juan.
Illinois New York. ..May 30. ..Aspinwall.
Sierra Nevada. ... New York. ..May 24 .. A?piawell.
Cherokee New York. ..May 24.. .Havana, fee.
City of Pittsburg .N \ orPhila Jane 1 . .SFraucuoo.
AI.MAKAO ? MAV 13.
?i n rises 4 47 I moon mac* Morn 2 31
?vn?KT* 7 IX> | mioh watkk evea 4 3S
PORT OP NEW YOBK. HAY 12, 1862.
Clrarrdi
Steamship Souther nor, Foster, Charleston, Bpofford, Tilee
tou & Co.
Ship Northumberland. Lord, London, Grlswold It Wiley.
Ship Tartar, Goodwin, Shanghae, Booth Si Edgar.
Ship Rubioon, Doane, San Francisoo, E B Sutton.
Bark Linden, tiillan, Sliao, Urinnell, Minturn It Ce.
ltatk Byron, 1'lnkbam, Mansanilla, Neainith It Sons.
Bark Sarab Bridge, Sturdevant, Matamas, Perkini St
Delano.
Bark Cornelia, Ward. Havana, M Taylor It Co.
Bark Sir Henry Pottingor iBr), Crowell, Quebec, Barclay
ti Livingston.
Bark Albion (Br), Bell, Quebec, Montgomery Broa.
Brig Ellen Maria, Treat, Demarara, R 1* Buek bt Co.
Brig Scbillcr (MrchUg), Bade, Mlramiehi, Thompson St
Neubaus.
Scbr 1'liitando Armstrong, Thomas, Mayagucr, J V Oua
tavia ti Co.
Schr Ann, Hopkins. Petersburg, J Hunter fc Co.
Scbr New York, Wyatt. Richmond, C 11 Pier son.
Scbr Bom (Br), Pouieroy, St Kitti, J BGagerfcCo.
Scbr M?tt Bedell, Onborn. Georgetown. M Bedall.
Scbr J Dnrling, Wheeler, Baltimore, Miiiller Si Lor d,
Sobr O H Peny, Vertlll, Philadelphia, J Hand.
Shbr Sarah Jane (Br),Strump, Harbor Island, G D Miller
& Co.
Schr Atlantic, Nickerron, Salem, R W Roper Si Co.
Sclir New York, Good^oll, Boston, Dayton Si Sprague.
Mi'ojf Harvest, French, Providence.
AntrMU
Ship Arran (Br), Miles, Liverpool, 23 days, in ballast and
212 passengers, to Kdmonston Bros.
Si ipCtt-sar (Prusi), Scharlaw, Newcastle, 70 days, with
coal, to Schmiut it Belches.
Ship Maria, Little, Rio de Janeiro, April 4, with coffee, to
Meyer ft Stucken.
liark Forager (Br), Spendtone, Newcastle, ?, 92 days,
with coal and 7 passengers, to Barclay fc Livingston. lias
had continual gales for 50 days; stove bulwarks, lost sails,
.
Bark Foam (Br), Geaya, Limerick, 42 days, in ballast and
142 pnsteiiKorv, to master. May 0, lut 39 12, Ion 07 14, spoke
packet nliip Enterprise, hence for Liverpool.
Bark George (olden ), Thales, Bremen, HI days, in ballast
and 137 |?a*aongors, to l'oppc (m Co. May 8, oil Nantucket
Shoals, nursed several casks of oil, supposed to be lost from
a v esi el' ?> deck.
Bark E Churchill, Hiehborne, Ponce. PR, April 2.1, with
sugar and niolaiitox, to R P Buck Si Co. May 3, lat 29 11,
Ion 71, saw ship Nathan Hanau, Holmes, from Boston for
Apalacbicola.
Brig Fuchsia (Br), Harnn, Sunderland, 39 days, with
coal, to order. May 1st, lat 3927, Ion til, apoke Br scbr :
Nile, of Halifax, steering S.
Brig lidding (Sw), Millen, Hamburg, 30 days, in ballast
and W passengers, to Soliiuidt Si Balchen.
Brig J Wallace (of Millbridge), Small, Trinidad, 21 days,
with Migar, he, to C'hastelain ,& 1'onvert. 23d, lat 31 30,
Ion 74 .')0, spoke brig Captain John, hence for Sagua.
Brig Victoria (of Halifax), Barnett, Kingston, J a, 25 days,
with coffee and rum, to N lloyes & Co.
Brig Creole, Treworgy, Ellsworth, 9 days, with lumber, to
'May hew, Talbot & Co.
Brig Win Crawford, Billings, Machins, S days, with shin
gles, to master.
Scbr Margaret Musson (Br), Gwynn, Bermuda, 10 days,
with potatoes, be, to Middleton ti t o. May 8, lat 38 30, Ion
71 38, spoke bark Eliza Barns, Bramhall, hence for Bormuda.
Scbr John Castner, Cathcart, San Francisco, 134 days,
with mdse, to C P Lev? rich. Feb 25, off Cape Horn spoke
whale ship Aeronaut, of and lor Mystic, trom Oabu, MO days
out, full. Feb 2t>th, off Stnton Land, spoke whale ship Sara
toga (of New Bedford), Harding. 29 months out. with 3.900
bbls oil, would cruise two months longer and then proceed
home. May 1st, lat 27 58, Ion (>1 10, spoke bark Suliote,
Drinkwater, of and from Boston, for St Jago.
Schr Kate, Bropliy, Plymouth, N.C, 30 days. April 2S,
between Jl?g Island and Capea of Virginia, carriod away j
foremast and foreboom, and put into Norfolk for repairs.
Schr 1 ndua ( Br), Day, Halifax, 8 days, w itb fish, to Room* i
6i Diuvidde.
Scbr Italian, Strout, Millbridge, 38 days. 6th ult, in a gale
with snow, from K by S, w as driven ashore on thr East Chop I
of Holmes's Hole. Was compelled so discharge cargo, but
did net austain damage to a great amount.
Scbr Benj English, Lyon, New Haven for Philadelphia.
Sclir Sarah Louisa, Cbappell, N London for Philadelphia.
Sulir Brilliant, Baldwin, New I-ondon.
Schr E Hubbard, Johnson, Portland, Ct.
Sclir S Buckingham, Leonard. Portland, Ct.
Schr Mary M Brauard, Buel, Portland, Ct,
Schr Russell, Cone, Portland, Ct.
Schr Wm S Camp. Barrel!, Hartford for Philadelphia.
Sohr Saml R Smith. Norton, New Haven.
Schr Vermont, Niekerson, Providence, 2 day#.
Sehr Louisa, Chaso, Boston, 3 days.
Schr David Cox, Ilallett, Boston for Albany.
Schr Convert, Poult, Bo.'iton for Albany.
Schr Glide, Lovell, Boston, 4 days.
Sehr Kenduskeag, Bray, Sullivan, 10 days.
Schr Republic, llodgdon, F.astport, 7 da?>.
Schr &>lendid, Merriman. Eaatport, 10 da/*.
Schr Zulette, llall, Ellsworth, 7 days.
Schr Friend*, Strout. Millbridge, 8 days.
Schr H B Foster, Kellar. Machias, 7 days.
Schr Montezuma. Reel, Tremont, Me, 6 days.
Scbr Huntress, Hooper, DansviUe, 7 days.
Schr Henry Alfred, Wass, Addison, 8 days.
Schr Wreath, Wass, Addison, 8 days.
Schr Antelope, Hall?Vinal Haven, Me, A day*,
Schr Delaware. Holbrook, Rockland, 4 days.
Schr Bengal, Pieree, Rockland, 4 days.
Schr Lanson Doan, Ullmer, Rockland, 4 days.
Scbr Bride, l'ressey, Rockland, 4 days.
Schr Thos Hix, Hall, Hookland, 4 days.
Schr Avenger, Cobb, Rockland, 4 daya.
Schr Effort, ltiggina, Rockland, 4 daya.
Schr Elizabeth Arcularius, l'eirce, Rockland, 4 days.
Sloop narry. Cone, Portland, Ct.
Sloop Joseph, Ilodge, Portland, Ct,
Sloop Harvest, Ftench, Providence.
? Below,
Sliip De Witt Clinton (pkt), Funk, from Liverpool, April
8, with mdse and passengers, to Taylor St Rich.
Bark Rouble (or Boston), from Pernainhuco, 25 days.
Bark Miantonomi, from Rio Janeiro, 45 day*.
Brig W 11 Andus, , from Shields, 07 days.
Brig Milton, from Port au Prince, 20 days.
One ship, 3 barks and 2 brigs.
MM,
Steamship Southerner, Foater, Charleston; ships America,
Lawrence, Liverpool; Agues (Brera), Soliciting, Bremen;
France, Nichols, Apalaohicola; barks Clyde, Kempton, New
Orleans; Norma (Brom), HorMman, Bremen: Emigrant,
; brig Melatzo, Nichols, Cardena?. and other?. From
the SW Spit, ships Splendid, Higgins, Havre, and Antarctic,
Xerega. Antwerp.
Wind at lunrise, NE; at meridian, do; at sunset, NNE.
The 1' S steam frigate Mississippi, has anchored in the
N'orthK iver, outward bound.
Telegraphic Marine Report*.
BOSTOW, May 12.
Arrived? Bark Weybossett, Buenos Ayres, March 9. I. oft
ship Margaret Eliza, unc; barka Aus tin, for Boston, next
day; Oecanus, for do 7 days; brig Sutton, for N York, unc.
At Montevideo, March fi, ship Arvum, wtg.
Also arr ahip Leland, from Smyrna. Passed Gibraltar,
April 6, in company with bark Peyton, from Medina for N
York. Spoke May 5, lat 41' 1*0, Ion til 10, ship Condor, tronx
Liverpool for NYork.
Alao urr bark Concord, Matanzas; Br brig Holmes, Sun
derland; ichr Maria Ney. NYork.
Cleared? Brigs Sarah William*. Cionfuoxos: Olive, Savan
nah; schrs Byron, Troy; Charter Oak, and tnil, NYork.
CHARLisTun, May 12.
Cleared? Sclir Mary C, Amos, NYork.
Nkw Ori.eaxi, May 12.
Arrived? Ship* Harrison, NYork; Suffolk, Bo?ton;iJ HGliil
den, Philadelphia; bark Joseph Fish, NYork.
Norfolk, May 12.
Arrived ? Schrs Elizabeth Ann, and Modora, NYork; Del
Norte. Camden.
The bark C Pendleton, 88 days from Valparaiso for NYork,
put into Hampton Reads for orders.
New Beoford, May 12.
Arrived? Ship George k Susan, Pacific Ocean, with 900
bbls sperm oil and 10UU bi ll whale.
Herald Marine Correspondence,
riiiLiDit.PHii, May 12?4 P M.
Arrived? Bark Adelia ltogers, White, lioston; schrs Victo
ry, Baker, NYork; Jane Henderson, Shropshire, Port Wal
thall; Chas Appleton, Post. Newburyport; A Graham, Eve
rett, Koanoke Hiver; .lane C Doughty, Murphy, Sandy Point;
Sophia Godfrey, Williams, Port Walt ha |L Wm PCorbitt,
Hewitt, Providence; Copia, Sears, NYofM Mexico, Yinne
uian, Port Walthall; Three Sifters, IlrownTN York.
Cleared ? Steamships State of Georgia (new), Walton. Sa
vannah; Pennsylvania, Ha) more, Rlehmond; brigs Rebecca
ic Frances, Nickerson, Boston; America. Hatch, do; Erie,
Baxter, do; schr Jane Henderson, Shropshire, N Haven: J G
King, Wainwright, Charleston; Mail, Crowell, Providence;
lioella, Wells, Boston; I, Audenried, Corson, do: Richmond,
Piti -her, Salem; Mexico, Vlnneman, NYork; Shphia (iodfrey,
Williams, Plymouth; .lane C Patterson, Peacoek, Boston;
Edith. Crowell, do; W 1* Corbitt, do; steamer Vulcan, Hand.
NYork.
Miscellaneous.
ltAnx n ARniKOER arrived at Quebec, 7th inst, w it li the
? nptain and crew of Br brig Carnation, hound U^jiiebcc
from Shields, wrecked on the Banks of Newfuundnnid, 2flth
nit.
Br if. Porto Hico, Britt, 8 days front Boston, for George
town, S(\ having got to the leeward, put into Charleston,
7th inst, for a harbor.
Sr>iR Kec.vi.ator, Robinson, from Maehias, which put
into Belfast to repair damage sustained by fire at Isl sboro,
as l>cfore reported, arr at Wickford, iHh inst. Her repairs
amounted to S-IIIO.
Port or Cjiari.htok ? Arrivals at the port ef Charles
ton. during the month of April, vessels uoa-tim within the
limitsof the State exoepted ? 16 fbipt, 22 barks, 1 Letches, 24
brigs, 07 schrs, ><0 steamers.
QVKiiar. Mayf ? The bark Olivs Branch, Jefferson, of and
fruni Stockton with poods and passengers, bound for Quebec,
proceeding on her \ojage up tho gulf, blowing fre?h at SE,
foil in with great quantities of field ice; the ship struck
against it with a heavy shock, which stove in her bow s and
she made so ninth water that she sunk in about 15 minutes.
Succeeded in getting out the three boats. The hurt Anthra
cite, being about V . miles distant, seeing the Olive Branch
go down, immediately hauled his wind, and rcnder'"l every
assistance in his power. L7 passengers and 11 of the ship's
company arrived safe on board the Authracite.
Whalemen.
Arr at Holmes'* Hole fith, bark Malta. Daggett, A t lan tic
Oicru, no oil on board. Sent homo I'A) bbls sp ?n the voy
age.
Arr at Warren,. Id, barV I.afavctte, Barton, Pacific Ocean,
Talciihuano, Feb 17th; with loix'i l>b|s ?p oil. Left at T, Phi
lip Delanoy, Morse, I'll, to cruise and home, l?*l sp '.HO wh;
Franklin, Barton, Warren, 7110 Hp, for home; F,mpire, Up
ham, Nun, letK) an for homi Three Brothers, Adams, do, for
y\ r.-.i io tiican; Hunter, Holt, N B, do; Hromo. Braigett,
H arren, .HHi Hp, for a cruise; llespcr, Sloium, I'll, 600 sp to
cruiFOt Kol.t Morrl?vn, Norton, ArctioOiean.
Arr at Newport llth, ship Caravan, Diinon, of and for
Fall Hiver from Honolulu, with .'1. 0<*i bblswh.
SM from ProvincctoWli fclh, brig Est hoi (ofTrtiro), Smith,
hir'lM.MHHtor. JWnr-.mW, of NB, put JX?1 ,1th wU
to n ?< mi t. iind next d?.v on ? ctninc; l?ad .MO hb?j *i?.
A lftt? r from Cnpt Hankini. of bark Mimateott. ??f
m h? tt, rr f*orti> l<? r nt Hni*?ndn?A April ft, IKVJ. with 220 M.|*
?m 14 do Mmk ft?li oil. all " ?H? *o *K,nr *ny 00 * *
A letter roceivt din Kdgnrtojrti f rom Cant Norton, of ship
A bin linrker, of N M, report* ber atOtahcile, Feb |I>, with AO
bids sp oil, and 'I sp w hales ready for belling bd t.. Sand
wich Island". Had beard from no tfata, fcf, ship V Inevnid,
Coffin, ?t fdgartown, with IKSI bbls sp ( re,. <?? I :??, (jfl sp
800 wh). Tbe m hr Pilgrim, Vn Mahcw, was .a th?
site side of Otaheite, Hftriing with pn,s'.<ngers for f>?o I r??.
cisoo.
A letlerfrom < apt Ha? don, of -'lip V I. ? , .f is. w llrd
ford, repotts b'r on Paiia Atn-il III, with . - bid ?| ell ? ?
b. ard (sent heme Ml sj )
Ship Adirondack, at N 1 nidon <Itb,fi null ?? I--lti, hn- I
bbls oil sod IL.D.I1KI lb iK.nn (sooth, r a it ?ij?W?l
bHsoll and I'.MKRiH bono
,t St Via. cut . A; rll I, Willi. Pntnam. G?" o, I'rovii.e
t..? ?. bad lieen lylnr 1 1 v io.o' . The W I" was fpoet
e I at S? Vincents I eli |M i all ? I V f s|. tn "s on ?? ird
At Tsi. ahuan . ?lae> h I* N i J? a .tsn, Nil. oil not
iUI d.
be\>M?'-~!n Ja n--. Ai.trtws, Ml t? wi cmu>
leaving Fa/ah Hep*. Utfferd. ?? clean. fc>a Vea.
W c?t|?ort, ;JT5 ep. all told. _
Fob 20, no lat, (te, Jvfca Uowland, Childs NB cd >hI
itated ' """?
B]?ken.
Ship Alleghany, from Nurlinn* for Philadelphia Anril ??
S W Pa" NW 2U0 mile* ' P ^
Ship Sohiller, of Boston, hour it t? New Bedford. 120 day*
from . by pilol boat .labei William*. >?
Bark Kll.-ii.nl..-. from llull via Uali'az, for N Vork. *th|
inst, off Georges Rank. r
fir l ark Gvtrthorpe, brace for Dull, E, 29th alt, lat 41 40 I
Ion 05' 09 *L
Hark Stamboul. from Wilmington, NC, for Utrinllti. !1itl
ult. lal 'IKJ, Ion 3H2U.
llrir Pha-nix, from Cape Hayticn for Boston, SOtb alt, I all
3P.lon7X I
Brig Royal Sailor, of ami from Norfolk for Demarara.1
April 14. lat 21 25 N, Ion 6" 13 W. I
Schr Northern Light, 3 days fe.m Boston f^r Cape H?y \
ticn, Day 3, lat, Uc, omittoJ.
Fornlgn Port*,
03" Briir Alcenus, Mit. hell, was at Uuityauia, PR, 2'U ult, I
Idg tor N'York. a?at ?? r -i Mpoftafl j
Accra, Africa, Feb 211 (?o under?tood)~ Sid brig Hmms
ger De Baker, for U-o* aril coast.
Acuai.ii.LA, April 19? Arr achr Emily Korr ( new), L<a
don Baltimore.
Bermuda April 30? Sid bark N W Bridge, Under woed.
Mat auras; brig Cleopatra, Kent, do
^"AHU*KA8. about April 21? Hri;s W F Safford, Phree, for
NYork (I .Inr* Niagara, Harding, do 10: achr Tamoree,
Adams! for Bangor *uJl oU,or* "'P0"*'1 ??*?'; . _ ...
Fa v A.? April I9-No Am " U#*
from NYork, toucliod lal and al.i .. ( from
Kingston, Ja. April 17? Brix Coriue Ur?h?|n.
NYork; sad others.
Ma\aui e7.. April 29-Brig Sarah Nasli, for PluUVtp?*?
30th. ,
Ponce, April 2.1 ? Itriji Demarara, Morithcw. from Phila-I
MlMinr HlMk llim; (ion Worth, IiMMLIh Pnrt-I
land next day; Geo E Prearott, Gilkey, from N Vork, disg; I
and others ktibsci|ueiitly reported.
Rio Janeiro, April 4? Steamer S S Lewis Baker, from
NYork for San Francisco, coaling; ships Rare Uound, C'ope
land, from NYork for San Francisco, 6th; Pattern State,
llilbarn, do do, getting a now foremast; Prince de Joinville,
Conway, dojdo. 7th; John Jay, Benjamin (dead), do do raps;
Rebecca. Wolfe, from Richmond for NOrleani Idj; Geey
Hound, l'ickett. troni Baltimore for NYork. dot Clias Mat
lory; Parker, from Liverpool, line; barks Kensington. Par
ker. from San Francisco for Il.tltiim.ris 7th: kirkland, Cook,
from Liverpool; Rainbow. Eaton, from Baltimore; Iowa,
Kireh, from and for NOrlenns, Idg; Antelope, White. from
Baltimore; R II Douglass. Peterson, do; Franoii Watts,
Hearse, from NOr1enn>; C S Olden. Douglass, from and for
Philadelphia, Idg; Gerard, Chase, from liahia for NVork,
do: brlg? Mi?ry Aiieline, Oaksmith, from Paits ( Peru) for
Africa: t am arm. tiordon, trom San Francisco; achr Ciara,
llurgesa, from Baltimore.
Triimdaii, April 21 (hack date) ? Bark John Winthro^,
Itlanchard. for Bohton: brig Percy. Bnnker. for NVork;
pchra Ilenry Na?on, Onptill, for do, 2 or 3 daya; Nancy
Ileagan, lleagan, from do ldg, and others.
Home Ports.
ALEXANDRIA. May 10? Arr hark Emilia (Br), Corkhill^
Chinclia Islanda; rclir Mary l'eavny, Simpson, Eastport.
ALBANY, May 11 ? Cld achr Empiro, Boston; sloopd S D
PiBh. FRiver: Fairfield, Providenoe.
BALTIMORE, May 11 ? Arr brig Elifha Doano, Lovering,
Boston; ach t/iieen, Crowrell, Providence. Cld bark Swan,
Cole, Rio Janeiro and a mkt: brig l'amaho, Adams, Charles
ton; brig Nancy, Davis, Charleston; sell Mary. Colbert,
Nasaau.N P: acn Sussex, Marsen, Westlmlies: sell M.-ri li in.
(new. H3 tons,) Frar.ier. Spanish Maiu; ach J Truman Tut
I ill, Mystic. Conn; ach F F Randolph, Bennett, New Vork;
?ch Mary Harvey, Gaskill, Poughkeepsie; aeh Rio Urande,
Truman, New York.
Ulaagow. 7th ult; achri Mary F.li/a (of Provincetown ). Ry
der. Auk Cayes, 18th ult, via Provinectown: Chronometor,
Pearaon. Norfolk; Thns Potter. Clark, Philadelphia: Ca
jette, Crowell, do: I C Runy. Endieott, do. Signal for ?
brig and an nndesoribed square rigged veasel. Cld steamship
Niagara (Br), Stone, Liverpool via Halifax; aliipt North
America, Dunbar, Liverpool; Saliattia, Hull . Mataazns: Se
rampore. Reed, New Orleans: Fanny Forronter. Peterson.
Now York to load for California: brigs ClarUaa, Davis. Wil
mington, NC; Andover, Hardy, Philadelphia; sehr- Matilda,
Eaton, Jacksonville; Mertk. Raevei, Savanna; Barcelona,
FriU, Wilmington, NC; Thetie. Nickeraon NYork; Ameri
can Belle, Crowell. do; steamer Ontario, Chase. Now York.
Sid and went to sea, ship Plymouth; hark Zion Chestor;
RteamerOntario, and from the roa.ls brig F Copelaml & (in:
barks Gleaner and Georgia started but anchored in the
roads.
BANGOR, May ? ? Arr brig Elisabeth. Emery. Cardenas;
aohrs Ontario, NYork: 9th, Van Burnn. Porter, do.
BARNSTABLE, May J-Art schr Olive Branch, Loring,
Philadelphia.
CHARLESTON, May 8? Arr bark Harriet & Martha. F,l
lerns, Mayaguez, 10 days; brig David K Aiken, Biker, N'Or
leans; sonrs Mary C Ames, Page, Mayaguex, 12 days; Voltnre,
Watts, Providence. Cld Br bark Kingston. Robinson. Liver
pool; brig Palo Alto, Spencer, Havana. Sid harks .Imper,
Ilasty, NYork; Pitiusa (Sp). Grenada. Palma and a mkt:
brigs Moses. Wicks, NYork; Argns, Kean. WIndies; sclirs D
B Warner, Totten. NYork; Adele. Ackley, do.
9th? Arr Br bark Laura Campbell, Allen. Liverpool. Sid
Br bark Irvine, Whitty, Liverpool; sahr J Fraiier, Hatha
way, a Northern port.
CALAIS, May 1 ? Sid sohrs Yesta. Ilanpt, NYork; 3d, Bos
ton, Preasy, do; 6th hrlgCalais, Benson. Baltimore: aohrs
Enterprise, Rnssell, Pbitadelybia; Martha nail, Kalor, New
York.
FALL RITKR, May S? Arr schrs Col S R Davis, Philadel
phia; 9th, Y antic, Eddy, Norfolk; Cleopatra; and Cane
May, Philadelphia. '
JACKSONVILLE, April 24 ? Arr brig l'hiebe A Paige,
Linaekin, NYork.
LEWES, May 11, 6*^ PM? A bark, resembling the Philadel
phia, from Bremen, passed in at 2 o'clook this aftoraoon. in
company with two sohri in light trim. The shipping in the
harbor is nearly the same as reported in this morning's doe
patch. Wind SE.
MOBILE, May 6? Arr Br ship Empiro Queen, Coulter,
Liverpool.
MILLBRIDGE, May 3 ? Sid schrs Ren Franklin, Brewa;
Friends, Strout, ana 7th, Lebanon, Drink wafer. NYork.
NEW ORLEANS. May 6? Arr steamship Georgia, Porter,
NYork, 24th alt; ship International, Brown. Liverpool; brig* -
Telegraph (Br), Young, Sisal. 3 days. Below, coming up.
?hip Geo W Bourne, from Liverpool; schr Two Friends, a
bark and a brig unknown. Cld steamship Yacht, Thompson,
Bratos Santiago via Galveston; ship Jes'ore. Cobb. Liver
pool; brig Crocus, Norton, Droutlicim, Norway; schrs Cor
nelia, Coodmanson, Havana; Alice, Minor. Pofsacola; (leu
W II Harrison, Cor/.en, do: Gen Taylor. Winnl <w. Vermil
lion Bay; sloop Liberty, ThomHS. Tampioo. Towed to the
bar, nliip Mctoka; to sea 2Sth ult, haras Emma Lmcola, and
Madagascar.
NORFOLK. May 8? Cld achr Vloln, Matliias, Demarara. Sid
selir Sican, Frishee. for the Mngdalen Islands.
NEWARK. Ms}' 11 ? Arr schr Pulaski, Cop, Rondnut. Cld
suhrTwo Fanny*, Brawby, NYork; sloop Merchant, Brown,
?lo.
NEW LONDON, May 4? Propeller (Jninnebnng, Ilollam,
from NYork for Norwich; schrs vt'.riel. Small, froin Boston
for Albany; Jane S Francis, Kimball, from Norwich for
NYork. Sid sloop Lyman Dennison, Sholley, NYork.
PENSACOLA, prev to April 29? Cld schr Kaloelah, Gla
zier, Philadelphia.
PHILADELPHIA, May 11 ? Arr brin Saganaw, llrown,
Cienfnegoa. 18 dys: Hope ( Br ), Tiizo, Bermuda, rt days.
PROVIDENCE. May 10? "Mil schrs Star, Nickerson; Marv
Natt, Smith; John Rogers, Mayhew: R Ac. 1 1 Estoll, Ileal, and
John Willetts, Weaver, Philadelphia: Me-tford. Loud, do
(or Calais, according to wind); Henry B I'iddeman, Jump.
Milford, Del; I'nited. Ilallook. Portsmouth, RI, to load for
Albany; Elvira. Nlckerson. NYork (or Boston, according to
wind); sloops Emeline, llallock, Albany via Newport; Ore
gon. Stnrnis, NYork.
PORTLAND. Mav 10? Arr brig Hanover. York. Philadel
phia. Cld hark C li Hamilton, Means, Havana; brig Alesia,
Haskell, do.
RICHMOND, May 10 ? Arr schrs Satellite, Bradshav .
Windsor; A R F.llite, Tatuin, North Carolina; Persever
ance, Minor, Troy; steamers City of Norfolk Post, NYork;
Roanoke, Parrish. do. Sid achr Maxell. Lavfleld, do.
SAVANNAH, MavH ? Arr brig Random. Burdick Havana.
Cld bark Charles William, Rlaslaad. Boston: schr Phimlx.
Kenan. Havana. Sid ship Marion. Davis, NYork: harke J A
Hazard, Gardner. Havana; Harvest, Nichols. NYork; selir
Virginia, Ross, do.
SALEM, May 10? Arr ship Winnegance, Ward, Accra, Af
rica. Feb 22
SULLIVAN, May 6? Sid schrs President, Redman, New
York: Nth, Warrenton, Abbot, do.
WILMINGTON, May 7 ? Arr brigs Zebiah. Legrosloy, Car
diff; 8th, Brilliant (fir), Greenwood, Boston; !'th, A Kl?n
ehard, Blanchnrd, NYork: Burmali, Fly, do; 10th. Caroline
E Kelly, Grant. Matanzas. Cld Mb, brig Ansdale (Be),
Domian. Matanzas; schrs Mary, Heavy, Boston; Sarah
Moore, Black, Hath. 'Me; R J Mercer, Robinson, Philadelphia.
Off the Main bar, Br bark Enterprise, from Newport, W.
with railroad iron? experienced heavy ESK. ealos 4t ti and
6th, w hile crossing the Gulf; also brig Enterprise, with niil
rvad iron.
PMwnKers Arrived,
I.iteRPOOI. ? Ship Arrnn? J Bell and lady. G Pattison. J
Williams, J Hurrell, S fiutrell, N Newton, II Zelferman. (I
Mitzloff.
BRtMKN ? Bark George ? T K Kieson, lady and four chil
dren, C llader, M Krieners, E Strange, II Uiergcr, S Gust
mann, A Polmiiiy.
Rio Janeiro ? Ship Maris? Messrs Greenway and SandK.
Poj?rr. PR? Bark E Churchill ? M Gori.
Blrmi'Iia ? Schr Margaret? W Smith, T Nelms, MiesDoas
comb, MissGwynne, Miss Louisa Smith.
PaMenRcra Sailed.
Charleston ? Steamship .Southerner ? Rev Mr Halley, Re*
Tlios Aken, Miss M Thompson, Miss C Thompson. ESl.lari:,
Mrs Rich, R G Dun, W Printup and lady, P U Ueuriager, C
Frintz, A S Aken, J Campbell, J Pratt, J B King. Mrs A
Butler and child, Mrs M'Call, D Mallett, G Forr, C Van.Neet,
L Dickens ? 16 in the steerage.
TUB LATEST ADVICES
RECKITm AT THB
NEW YORK llBRJUiD OFFICK,
Hay II, 18G2.
Aaannlio, Mexic*.. . Apr. 13
Adelaide, S.AuatTia.. .Inn. ri
A I oi ? ndria, Egypt . . . A pr. .'i
Angostura, Vanei'lft.Feb. 21)
Antigua M*r. 17
Antwerp, Belgium. .. Apr. ffl
Aguadina, 1'. 1( Feb. 28
Aapinwall, N. Hay. . .Apr. 22
Am Caye*, II*) U. . . Apr. 20
Bahia. Braiil Apr. ;i
Bankok, Siam, Jan. I 8
llarbadoct Mar. 2.1
Batavia, Java Feb. 27
Belize, lion Apr. II
Bermuda Apr. 27
Bogota, New lira.. . Fub. 2/>
llclm* Feb. 22
Bombay, K. I Mar. 13
Bonaire Mar. 21
Bucnon Ayrci, S. A.. . Mar. li
Calcutta Mnr. 13
Callao, Peru, Mar. 2ii
Campeacliy, Mexico,. Feb. 21
Cap<- llavtien, llayti. A pr. 17
Cap* Town, C. O. II. .Mar. 3
Cardenaa, Cuba Apr. 29
Carthageua, N. (J. ...Mar. 20
Cayenne, Fr. lluiana. Mar. 2*
Cienfuogoi, Cuba . . . Apr. 2">
Constantinople, Tky. Apr. 8
Curaeoa Apr. .1
l>enierara,Hr.iiuiana A pr. ?
Dominica. W. I Mar. 2"J
F.I Pnao, N. M Feb. II
Fayal, Weil. I?. . . .Mnr.27
Ft'linod Hope. M. It. .July 17
Fort Indopendence. ..Jan. 2f*
Fort Kearny Jan. I
Fort l.aramlr Jan. I'
Fort SimpHvn, ll.H.T.Ocl. i
Gibraltar Apr. 12
limalvca, llayti. .. .Apr. II
(iumlnloupe Mar. 17
Guatemala Mnr. 6
(?un.wiina, I'. |{ Apr. 2.'!
fliii vai|uil, Feuador. Apt. 1.1
1 1 n% ii ii m , Cuba Apr. .'*)
Havre, France Apr. 22
llol-art Town, V.B.l*. .Imii. I *
lloii^r Knne l i b. 29
Honolulu, S. I Mnr. 13
Jin on I, 1 1 n > Apt. II
Jen line, lint It Apr. 7
Klngklor, Ja Ap?. 20
I . II K 1 1 H ,v ra, Vf nmuila. Apr. 2
Apr. 27
l.airimn, M
1 .11 111! I (I fv. M. I..
Liverpool , . , ,
Madeira ....
Maine*, '-pa'n.
M al i h . . . . . ,
Mm lln I'WIli.
Vanraniiki, ? '*
Mar?c?ib', Ti
MartirnqM, , ,
Vnraiili m. .
>?at?n>iw. I nb*
r. '
.Mar. 2't
.Mnr. I!>
Apr. 21
.Apr. 21
.Apr. !>
. A pr . 1 S
. \ pr. K
Fib. R
. Apr. 21
Mnr. "7
. V.ir. 1?
.J*r.. i">
Apr. 21
t.Vak H
Apr.
Maratlan, Mexico . . . Mar.
Melbourne, N. 8. W.Wec.
Mexico (City) Apr.
Monrovia, Africa . . . .Jan.
Montevideo. S. A. . , . Mir
N amino, N. 1'
Ncnvitaj, Cuba Apr.
Oregon Mar.
I'anama, New (jra. ..Apr.
Para, Brazil Apr.
Paria, Apr.
Pay ta, Porn Jan.
Pernauibueo, UrarH.Apr.
Ponce. P. It Apr.
Port an Plait, St. D. Mar.
I'ortBii Prince, llayti Apr.
Port Spain, Trinidad. Mar.
Porto Prara, C. V...Mar.
Puerto Cabello, Van. Apr.
l'linta Arena*, ('. 11 .M*r.
Raiatea, Soe'y lal'a, .Jan.
It.'Uik'oon, llirmah . . . Feb.
Itio t; ran ile, firaill.. .Mar.
Ki<i Janeiro, Ilrrw.it . .Mar.
Sai-nn la (1 ramie, Cn.. Apr.
Salt l.ake City Jan.
Santiago, Chili .... Mir.
Pan Salv ailor, C. A.. .Feb.
San A ntonio, Texaa. .Mar.
Santa Crtir.,T?neriflc. Jan.
Santa Ko, N. M Mnr.
Santa Martha, N. . Mar.
S*n Diego, U. C Mar.
Sa* Franclaoe. U. C. .Apr.
San Joao, Coala Un a Mar.
San Juau de Cub*. , , Apr.
San Juan. Nio'ua . . . A pr.
Shanghai I ub.
Sierra Leone, Afrioft .Mar.
Singapore Mar.
Sinai, Mexico Apr
Smyrna, Turkey... .Apr.
St. Paul, Minnesota. . A pr.
SI. Croix, Virgin la.. .Mar.
St . Domingo City. . . ? A pr.
St. Helena FeL.
St. J ago de Cuba. . . . Apr.
8t. Johna, P. U Apr.
St. Kilt* M?r.
St. I.ocia M ii
St. Thomaa. ...... A pr.
St. Harm . Mar.
St. IHxa, Port una I. ..laic.
h't \ inceul, \\ . I.. .. Fel?.
Sumatra Feb
Surinam Dotch Ouin. A pj.
Sydney, N.fc \\ t
Syria War
Tahiti, Souioty lal i. .Mar
Tnlcaliuana Chll
Tnmpio, little),
T nbago
Tnbaneo, Mfxiea . .
Trlni'lftl de Cuti
Truxilla, llnndiurfta. .1 an
Turk* I all ii 'I Ma.
Valftaraiao. ' 1 it . Apr
Veea Cni|niiM,?A|ir
Wha'ik,* il, . . ? . . Kelt
J mm.. Bnu.
.Feb
. A p- .
I'i I
.Mai
Apr

xml | txt