Newspaper Page Text
... rrtt-g tMUr from C. *?Cm-HI? ?*
UWWew tor shooting Ctarto. [From the Chicago ii'bujw, Jo< ? 19] ^ We publish to day e l-?<?rfr?m Mhv"' fSSEJ v J^oSTVSaw ruffian who participated largo B^aiu outrage. M oCtea write. IU? a man of vrnnSdrvsaed M Mr Chart.. Ketteray, ^ui mi-qul^owa^r. lath.r inlaw, ami wa. #0t i?t~4* **7? ?". he s.?? Si ssffinfr's.'s". ir-.tk. ????* ">? ?^w?fhi*?doobU.8., looked tor the >^ticuiar.of the ?1 ???& S^Tl?'wSJllr^ Tn'detll; a"d tat, to what I IMC. to bi t hi real cam. of hi. attack upon ma. ^cKh was a Mieeoerian bnlTy, and on. of those ban 4Us who took our fleet'on last .puna by tore, of **"**> nnd I pat in the challenge to the only oUUict in which the minims of alavery were deteated, and certificate. of .lection'given to free btate men; and 1'hlllipa, *bo haa -}-e? then been attacked, kidnapped from hia own bona, taken into Missouri, on* side of hi. head shared, torrS ?d toatoe"Tro<ie -ome three mile. upon a xall and then eold at auction by a negro for two cente, although a lawyer and in every way a gentleman and nun of wealth, besides being a man of family, only about eight months frtm Massachusetts; and that was Mt ill thfck was intended for me a?d 1 hlil ps. , It we* concerted to take both our lives, as 1^; by havieg a posdasoo in a bail room the nisht after the renort of the troveanor'a desertion arrived, whtn rh U^toiSfwuTCwife. Hi. presence turned the eon Tereation from ?e Governor to turn, and tousto ms It am. eve. then agreed that b.'ore the next election a row should be got up in soma crowd where we were piw wit to take cm l.res. As soon as I could more with Slfetv I went to Mr. Fhiilipv, informed him, and ad :dt?~ s^A&Wr^rs? ?7*. rn.rk Mmmocrt to abuse me. ea will eppesr below. ?l?e ^ which this affair took place was called nnrflr the influence of the lliu^ourilM, to extend the time jriren by mob law for no.n-resident* (KiuoarlMBf) f? making a personal eiHlsment upon their claimi, which thev in reality, never intended to asttie, but wnlsiT to sneculatii uiod, and keep from free 8t.fi men " 2S*r?n???to UieNorth^ all of whom arelooked upon toy those "uffians with hate. Tto.ee meeting, had cm^ rnonly teen largely represented by Mmsoarlans, ^tthis time the actual equators had a Urge majority. Percelv ing this, these Missouri ruffians determined to carry ^AJotoTwiion was eallsc to the cliair,who,und? the nretence of explainii'g the object of the meeltng, de fireied an abusive and blackguard harangue .gainst iWpe^i who was not from . lave States, the Uover STeoKlng 'n tor a large share, by way of comparison vrithhTs aegrof l; nor did tho.e who desired to oppose tte frimd.Tthe last el.etion, by exposing them es eape hie notice: he at last ooudnded. 1 wai called for; but knowirg that a plot was laid forme, and that! could not follow the previous speaker without showing my oontempt for him and his caus?, which would be the anal for an attack upon me, 1 refused to go forward, and fed up" a man whom' 1 supposed then to pome., some qualities of a gentleman, by tne nsme of haston. He made a sjeech, not so loag.but other'? keeping witii kie predecessor. H? closed, end the croird would take no denial* but put-bed me forward. As I wtnt forward to We stand (a dry 8"ods bJX, it being out of doors). 1 thought there was something wroag in '.hose rowiies crowding to the inside of the circle, and getting our party to the outside; but 1 op Blowly till near the box. Clark, otherwise ?riled the Fletto county bully, met me, and said in a savage man ner-Go back, no U?d <f?d abolition son of a b-h shall speak in 1his meeting " Knowing that the abuse -was intended to provoke some romsrk from me, I went back wittooat saying a word I then thought that I could perceive that he had Leen pittel.andwMffisip aointed I moved to the exueme outside of the crowd, believing that I should not be molested till the business of the meeting was over, and then intending to get ou ?'a ro**w*s scon cilied and taken, which, by the vome^ appeared to be against the M sscuran interest, but was decided by the chair (a M>ssourlen) or daern. Ad'to alon was then called from many voices; the( filT^lon ahewed two to one for the squatter., but was strU derid ed by the ebatanan agelnst the m?jority_ I B tur?" Ing towards Mr Fames, one of my neighbors, to go od along with him, said, in d'sgust, "What a rascally fraud!" which being overheard by 7?ril kui "You are a G?d d?d lying son of a b?h, and I 11 kill you;" otroping as if in ihe act of picking something up, which I oould not then eee. I then told Mr. Eames not to get toto any trouble, and I should try 'o do the same, end walked away from him a ad the crowd about thirty feet, before Clark got through: then he set upon me at full speed, basked by four others, with piste Is and bowl, enives. and, before I could aet out of hie way, be gave me a glancing blow ?with a piece of twe-hy four scantling, whtoh 1 managed to dodge: hut by the rime I got started to get b? wave me a glancing blow, which cut mj head and fraj tured my tollar-booe, blinding m? for the moment, i then seized my revolver at.d as scon a?1 could "sover ny balance, turned. Clara tamed his stick 'third tme, and was about to deal me another blew, whilei another Misfcurisa was nearly in a line with him behind, and k'l toaUntly* fired at Clark, striking him *b?ut tb>?'? 41. ri toe Wly-the man with to. P?^\torned to run, but lwrn-mk by the about, tf Clark, who dropped his atlek '"lU him, G-d d-n him, kill him-Cm sho through aod ihrough," be turned, Uredat me.his ball nesting under my nglit arm, and another ?but **" flged, giving ne s slight aouud. Tue immediate liight ?f the first who tireo at mi, and the graat dvatanse o the second, prevented the necessity of my trtag ?hot before my friords taliisd around me, and taey be ing aa well armed as my asiailanU, prevented any fur thIrwi:?nt wCaot outby Mr. Fames, my b,t friend and I wss brought here r.tber for security than oaB?"* ment. I have been waiting t.ll after 'he elsctlrn, which took p'aee in the rejected districts the day befure yes ^No^trick toss been left untried; even two Missouri lawyers volunteered to serve mi,i? oriar to_ enconpaia my Hto. and as<a*rioate me I hare been told that my wife was sick ?nd dying, with an offer of a-writ orMa heas cornus fa forced one) to get me out, A mssseoger waited uoon b'r whom (my wife) I had seen an hour Cfoto to inform ber that I had directed her to M her furniture, go to lows, and cot to troa bjfberse If byt ry <iur to i,ee me as no one was or would be admitted ex cent this favored messenger; but she having been ad mltted at all times, except the first, detected the ?tlI*ra, and informed him of tns fact, with a requeat for *bThew'are some twenty five or thirty persona who can testify to the facts which I have stated as to the nature ^rkfau'applj tor an examination soon, ee aa to be a<b ^e<0m^feelorrt^^rkC.aVk,\iirma^ other of these border ruffiaas, had no friends, *,C*P' ?neb as feared or wished to make a tool of him. H K. bee-the terror of this Territory ever rtnee^am, into it. Excitement In Ilncka County, Pa ?Inqaest on the Body of a Vonng Lady. Per three ar four wteke the people of Tinicum tjwn snip, Huck- count/, bay* been in a state ot excitement relative to the death of a young lad/ of that yiunity, of an interesting character and extraordinary personal at tractions. who died in Philadelphia on the 19th or 2Cth of May .and who wai suspected ot being foully dealt with lias Doylet-town paper* giye the following ac ceent of the ic quest.? The examination before the Coroner1* jury, relative to the death of Elizabeth Hilpot, ot Tinicum township, al luded to In laat week'a Intelligencer, was resumed on Saturday last, at Weaver's Hotel, in Tinicum town ship. Mr. James, District Attorney, was pressnt to re present the common wealth. There is much excitement in that locality arising from this affair, and a large crowd of pereoos collected where 'he examination was hell to hear all they eould slean about the death of this yousg girl. They continued to hang around the spot ail dey. A number of witnesses were examined as tc their knowledge of tacts in reference to the deceased leaving the vicinity to go to Pnilade phi* an1, the return or her liitelees bocy to Tinitum township, but nothing was elicited to flx snsptcion upon any particular person. Ths father and mother of the decea-ed were before the Jury as witnesses. They testified to the fact that they were a were of their aau hter's pregnancy; that she left ber home for Philadelphia with :hsti consent, f#r the purpose of giriog birth to her child there in due season; that she was to be carefully nursed and attended to. end that she did not go to Phila delphia with their knowledge for the purpose of having an abortion produced. The girl, before leaving for Phi ladelphia, told her mother the name of the author of her shame, whieh was repeated by tbe witnesses on Sa turday. The person named is n married man, and a re Sidrat of Bucks County. A letter was read to the jury by Mr. Jamss, from Wn. B- Reed, at Philadelphia. This letter states that the po liee had discovered that Elisabeth Hilpot1* death took place at Mrs Hadowell s, a nursing house in that city; that she was brought there by some man whose nam# Is not known, on the 4th of May, at the time in considera ble pain and threatened with symptoms ef a premature birth. Dr. longshore, the family physielan, was called and attendee to her case. She grew worse sod was taken with premature birth, supposed to be the effects ?f drags. Her deeth took place during tbe week. She Bid not desire her perenis to be sent for?nor would she fteR her name or the names of hsr parents. After her death, by some means, her parents were notified of tbe brant. The whole matter appears to be rather mysteri ous, and plainly shown that there were fool means used by somebody, and that the guilty person remains to be ferreted out. The Jury rendered a verdict?" That Elizabeth Hilpot died in Philadelphia from tke effects of a premature birth." The excitement in Tinicum continue# unabated. All kinde of stories are pnt in circulation?ell of them msrs rumors So great wai the excitement on Saturday last, that a touch of Judge Lynch was at one time threatened be wart* several persons present whom rumor oonaeata With this affair. A chain of eircamaUaOfs may yet ~*""1 eui the guUty parties. A destructive fir# occurred in Richmond, Va., on the .Jik last. The losses may be thus summed up:?Mr. I*"*"?;. ?* shock?e warehouse and shed, $1,600; the two hundred hogsheads of tobacco, on servants'bouse Stable and pro atamot virglaia, on two hundred hogib ?4,WW; Messrs. Warwick k Barkedale, on ** ??by, > axaeie and pro I inilljy, Mnw, fureer ATraylor on ready made "? A- TmUt, on patterns, (l&O; afTr^JvSJ^r *?????? ?? fixtures in foundry, **00. fibril W. Shpry, n m rMe, ?u?, Niime Movement# of ;?Anon DatK, ATOLOOT FOB TEA ADMINIBTKATION. [From toe Vicksburg Whig, June 9.1 The Hob. Jefferson Davis Secretary of War, la aecord ance with public notice, art<>rented a large coaoouree ef oitizoas at Apollo Hall, on Wtxlneeday night. He waa welcomed and presented to the audience by D. Walker. Etq., and replied In a apeech of about an hour and a half in length. It is not our pnrpoae to enter into anything like an analjeia of this speech, or to speak at langth of ita character and tendencies. We ahali tmeiiy allude to some of the topics noticed by him, and in doing so we feel it but right to etete, la advance, that we are satU fled the distinguished speaker did not, in thia effort, come up to the expectations of hia friends, or to the an ticipatic n? of those who are opposed to him politically. He bad en excellent audience from among his old neigh bors and friends, and a tine field for the display of abili ty and elkquence; and we must attribute his falling be low the general expectation to the fact ihit his speech waa mainly devoted to the most difficult of ell under taking!?the defence of the pieeent administration, and an tfxbrt to chec\? ipii't wtlch is spreading through out the country, Hi which, in our opinion, not only threatens to loosen and sever party ben's, but which now piomleee fairly to administer the government la accordance with the spirit of the constitution, ta rebuke demagogaeiem in every shape, and to dispel the far* cloud of fanaticism which baa, through the instrumentality of political abo litonists, gathered over our couutry. We think that all will ugree in saying that his undertaking was a Herculean one. We cannot imagine a task more difficult than a deience of the B'igadier's oourse, and an effort to check the buoyant, hopeful, confident spirit af tbe new organization. It la. however, just. In toil eon section, to state that Col. Davis, In his ap eoh, did not use the words "defence of the administration." Ha only addressed hia old friends end neighbors in explana tlcn of some of the acts of the administration since his connection with It. Among these acts, we will refer te his notice of tbe veto of the bill for the benefit of the indigent insane; the veto of the Internal Improvement bill; the course c-f the adminiHtrationja relation to Cu ban outrages; the effort* made in the way of affecting a purchase; the suooesaful efforts mtda by the President to check filibustering, and a rather extended reference to tbe causes leading to tbe appointment of fleeter, the Governor of Kansas, be. These were tbsprominent seta of the administration to which he re-erred. We stated, in the outset, thai we should not treat of hie spiech at length In this article; tor ie it necessary, as it was heard by many of our o tizsns, and will be distinctly remembered tbat we, or any who heard it, Wn refer to it whrnrver occasion may require it. We cannot, however, omit to ray, at thie time, that he?in saying that the President waa right in ve:olng the elee mosynary grant called for by tbe Indigent Insane bill, because such g ran ta were anti democratic, and contra ry to ths spirit ot our government?paid but a poor compliment to the humane and benignant spirit of our institutions, or to the democracy of many of ths promi nent men of tbe Senate and Houie who voted for it? among whom was the popular Senator from Mississippi, A. G. Brown. His explination of tbe couraeof the administration upon the Cuban quest'on was cot as full and satisfacto ry as we could have wished. We havs never believed that Col, Davis concurred entirely with the courss which has been pursued by tbe adminiB'ration, and we should be gratified to hear him very fnlly upon the subject But of what he said upon this occasion, as well as what we heard fr~,m another distinguished gentleman, we must speak hereafter. In reference te the appointment of Reedtr, Col. Davia stated tbat it waa not Known to the administration when he was appointed that he was an abolitioniit: he was regarded, trum his speeches, as leaning to the other side. He admitted, however, that it was now known that Keedtr had fallen on the side of the abolitionists In the contest in Kansas. He (Col. Davis) has certainly been opposed to Reeder's remaining in office, is opposed to it now, and taints It piolab'e be has been removed. He ought to have been removed tbe day after he was appointed. We have not time to sp?ak of his reference to the new organization at present, farther than to say that he seemed to be a thorough 'Know Nothing" in rela tion to the strength, character or purposes of the association. He said be did not believe there could be in Mississippi any grdat number of the order. His friends will tell htm he "Knows No thirg" about the strength of tbe party la this State. He oonfesi es he knows nothing about the organization except from common report, and yet he stigmatizes it harshly. Th s he should not do It is welt known by some or his friends here tbat we do not belong to the organization, but ss he knows nothing about the organ ization. we think he ought not to abuse it. We are al ways glad to know that tbe most prominent abolition ists in the lard are vehement in the abuse of it, but do Dot want thim to find anybody else agreeing with them. As he knows nothing about the new party, his intense batted for abolitionists should cause him to look with favor upon whatever they may abuse. But we must cVose. Doting his stay in the city, Co). Davis was called upon by many of the citizess of ths city anl county, and he wss not only wsimly welcomed pubiiely, but during the delivery of his address the audit n-.-e paid as marked at tention as we have ever witnested. TUB CUBA QUESTION. [From the Victsburg (Miss ) Sentinel ] Ths vibir. of our much honored au?i den ly loved citi zen, and able Secretary of War, Jefferson Davis, to our city on Wednesday last, on his way borne, constitutes an era in tbe history of onr town. He arrived on the eleven o'clock train of cars, put up at the Washington Hotel, whtie. during the day. crowds of citizens ptessed around to shake him by the hand. At night an immense con course of people met at Apollo ?a loon, to give him public reception D. Walker, Esq., in the name of the democ racy of Vitksburg and Warren county, offered him their welcome and greeting in an appropriate adtrars. to whlth Col. Davia responded in one of his happiest efforts As the questions upon which he touched are of vast ami as tive interest to the couutry, we haverequerted and liope to obtain a fuller synopsis of the si me tain we are hers able to give. Snflioe it *o say, tzat it mat the lrgh ex pectations of his frleucs, and was u complete and unan swerable defence of the administration of President Pierce. He showed what we have heretofore endeavored to make clear to our readars, that the failure to acquire Cuba, and to repel with proper spirit tbe insults to our flag by the Spanish authorities in Cuba, Is not chargea ble neon the President, but upon Congress; that the Pre sident had tone all in his power to vlndlca'e the honor of our flag; had left nothing undone to ecqnire Cuba, but Corgi ess had failed to do anything; that upon the Binck warrior affair, his message was more warlite than tbat of Madison, upon which the Congress of 1812 de clared war; but thrre was not even a vote of confidence, nor anything placed at his disposal thafwonld enable him to act efficiently in the matter. His comments, to3, upon the position of the l*ieddf>Dt in relation to State rights, could not fail to satisfy all tbat in Pierce wshad a man who will guard our rights and protect by his reto all nssaults upon slavery. His comments upon the Know Nothings were playfully felicitous, and in perfect I v gcod taste. But we defer further comment until we can lay before onr readers at greater length his remarks. An Alleged Klopement from Jersey City In 1803.?Tlie Parties Recently Arrested. [From the I';tt8burg Post, June 20.] Sever*] years ago, Csptain Francis Parker, the com maoder of s vessel hailing from New York, was married to a young and handsome female in Jersey City, New Jersey, in which place the newly married couple to lit up their residence. The match was a love affair, and the weddeo pair lived In great happiness nsiU a family of fonr children was added to their household. The only circumstance which occurred to mar their complete feli city, was the absence of the Captain, who, in the dis charge of hie duty, was often compelled to be for month* away from home. The time consumed in these trips varying greatly, the Captain could not always make tne proper provision for his family, and some times, when absent unusually long, the wife would run short of funds, and was necessitated to borrow from her friends. Among those who than assisted her was a tailor named Jcteph Hal stead, a married man, with three or four children, who, taking advantage of the opportunity pre sented, soon established an intimacy of a very questlon nble character with Mrs. Parker. It was not long before the illicit connsction was discovered by the friends of the parties, and the guilty couple to avoid the conse quences likely to follow, agreed to elope, wliioh they did on the 26th of December, 18f>3, taking with them in their flight about $500 wortli of property belonging to the Captain, and leaving behind all their children. A tew weeks after, Captain Parker arrived home from a voyage to Cuba, and was astonished on discovering what bad transpired in his absence. Hs tirst set about finding bis children, snd, after considerable trouble, picked them up in various places where they had been taken after the cruel desertion by their Inhuman mother. lie then endeavored to ferret out the where abouts of his wife and the tailor, bnt before succeeding, received orders from the ship owners to sail again with his veseel. lie accordingly departed without accomplish ing bis purpose, and on returns from subsequent voy ages was prevented, by want of time, from tracing up the fugitives. A few months ago his ship was wreoked on ths coast of Cuba, and, being left at liberty by the accident, on bis return to Jersey Cltr, although a couple of years bad elapsed, determined to devote his whole time in search of the faithless pair. By accident he beard they were in tbls city; came on. and secured officer Hague to follow up the scent. That oflieer was not long in ^spot ting" bis prey, snd directly ascertains! that the parsons be was after had resided at the United States Hotel, un der the name of Jones, bnt were then living in Browns ville. To this place he proceeded on Monday,and without difficulty took hie man fn to custody and brought him down to the city yesterday. when Alderman Steel committed him to jail for a further examination to day. flaring their brief resideac* in Brownsville, hearing that the Captain was shipwrecked and drowned, Hal stead and Mrs. Parker wer* married, thus adding ths serious cr.me of bigamy to the offence previously com mitted. Captain Parker is a fine, Intelligent looking man, and how his wifs could desert him for Halstead, who has proved himself In deed hut s "ninth part of a man" for nonesty, Is inexplicable, Recruits ro* the Crimea.?Thirty recruits for the British army in the Crimea arrived in this eity on Saturday, and have since been lodged in the barraeks here, where there were already four other*. It is as yet usdetermlned, w* believe, whether they will he sent to Iapralrie, to be drilled there, or proceed to Quebee. They are made np as follows:?Twenty on*Germans, one Pole, one Hungarian, four Englishmen, three Irishmen, three Canadians, and on* Scotchman; two wers clerks, two surgeons, twelve mechanics, and eighteen farm laborer*, sailors. Ac. Four wers enlisted in Montreal, aix in Upper Canada, and others cam* from the United States to volunteer.?Montreal Il-rald, June 20. The number of convicts in Connecticut State prison on the 31st of March last, was 174. Of these 185 were White, and 28 ware colored male*; 6 whit* and 6 colored females; 182 born In the United States; 80 la Ireland; 7 !? England; 2 in Germany; and on* each la Switzerland, Poland, and the Island of St. Jago. Tbera am flva eon fined for life, for the crime of murder. The dime tors report the earnings of the prison far the sight months ending 81st March last, at $12,282 53. Kxpendlt?(** $10,209 86. Net dray. $M#3 87, Ow Shaeghae Oorreependenee. U. 8. SreAMsair Powhatan, ? Shamouab, March 12, ISM. j Further Details of the Earthquake at Sinoda?Extracts from the Logbook of the Haitian Frigate Diana? Ap palling Details of the Catastrophe?Letter of Sympathy from Captain McCWney to the Haitian Viet Admiral? Hit Reply?Further Shocks of Earthquake?The Rut. lien Treaty ?Singular Conduct of the Japanese to Some of Their Shipwrecked Countrymen?Ratification of the American Treaty, dtx , etc. I trail myself of a private hand to send yon an account of the recent viait made by this ship to Japan, which, if it haa not been anticipated from other eontoes, I hope yon will think of interest enough to the frleaia of the officers and crew of the Powhatan, and yenr readers generally, to giro it a place in yonr paper. We left Hong Kong on the 16th of January, bound to Simoda, in Japan, carry, log np Commander H. A. Adams, of the Nary, who was appointed commissioner for exchanging r stifle a' tione cf the treaty made by Com. Perry lait year, at Kasagawa. The pasiage was a rough one, and for a great part of the way we had to contend egainat a strong ncrtbeaet monsoon and a heary head *6*. Bnt the ahip performed W6ll, and we arrived at oar port of destination in ten days. Immediately after anchoting we were boarded by an officer from ehore, who ioformed cs that the whole town of Bimoda was in mini, having been destroyed by an earthquake and the overflowing of the see, on the 23d of December list. Boon after this, we wete surprised to see an officer in the Rus sian naval nnlfotm coming on board. Ho intro duced himself as Lieut Capt. Foiieit, of tho Rus sian Navy, stating that he had belonged to the Diana frigate, the flag ship of Vioe Admiral Poo. tatain, who had come here for the purpose of making a treaty with Japan. They were in the harbor at the time of the earthquake, when the ahip had suffered so much that ahe waa subsequently totally lost from the irjuries she sustained. Capt. Foeseit Informed us that the Japanese had received (hem very kindly, giving them hnnses to live in, and providing liberally for their wants. The cew and officers weie still at Heads, living upon rice and vegetables, with occasionally a little dab, and without aoy means of getting away. On hear ing tl is story, Capt. McCluney, who shared folly in the sympathy felt by all his officers for these ship wreoktd men, immediately addressed the following letter to Admiral Pontatain U. 8. Shit Powhatan, Simoda, Jan. 31.1855. I beg leave to express to you the great regmt 1 felt at learning on my arrival at tbii pUce, of the lose cf your beautiful frigate, by a misfortune which ne human pru dence could foresee, and against which all human efforts were useless. You must, na'urally, be desirous to leave this island, and aa 1 am well aware how almost impossi ble that is, for the want of suitable vessels, 1 respect fully oiler to yourself, your officers and crew, a passage la tbe Powhatan to Shanghae, to whioh place I am un der orders to proceed on leaving Simoda. I can assure you it will be a scurce of tbe greatest pleasure to me if 1 can In this, or any other way, con tribute to release you from the unpleasant situation in wbicb yen am placed by your recent calamity. 1 have the honor to be, very respectfully, your obe dient servant, WM. J. McCLUNEY, U. 8 Navy. To Vice Admiral E. Poutataink, Ac , Ac , Ac., Russian Imperial Navy. To this letter the Admiral replied Simoda, Feb. 1, 1855. flense to accept my sincere gratitude for tbe expres sion of your sympathy at our misfortune, and the kind offer to convey us to Shanghae fcjuch a proposal was to be expected from tbe high minded citizens of tbe United Stats s republic, but in the present state of our war with England and France, it would altar very little our situa tion. Our deaire is to reach, aa soon ss possib.e, soma of-our own ports in the Pacific, hut this cannot be ef fected before the end of AprlL If you consider it no breach of neutrality, as I suppose it is not, to convey shipwrecked mariners, wPhcut means of defenoe, to the shores of tbeir country, I would request from your com manding effirer in this part of the world, to send for us one of your large, fine steam frigates, to take us, at the before mentioned time, to Petropaulowaki, in Kams cbatka. Such an act of humanity will ba greatly ap preciated by our government, and would only redound to tbe honor and credit of your great and noble country. With great conalderation and regard, 1 have the honor to be, sir, your obedient servant, E. POUTATAINE, Vice Admiral Boyal Imperial Navy of Russia. To Capt. Wm. J. McCli'rxt, U. S. steam frigate Pow hatan. Copt. MeCluuey next made an offer of what pro visions he could spare, which was gratefully accept ed, and a large supply of Dread, oeef, pork, As., was sent to the half famished crew. Toe officers were supplied with everything that could be spared from the private stores of the different masses, and the wardrobes of the Powhatan's offioers. The Russian treaty was concluded while we were there. It was, as we were inforxed, the same as that made by Cvmmodoie Parry for the United States, the Ja panese refusirg to giant anything further, and tie orly diflVrerce being that they, the Russians, are to have Nangaeaki for a port instead of Nata Keang, in Loo Cbco. This, of course, opens Nangasaki to us also. It was reported oy the Japanese (hat the earthquake by which Simoda had suffered so much, had caused great injury in other parts of Japan. Jeddo itself was much injured, and Osaka, one of the largest and moat populous oltieB in the empire, was entirely destroyed. Several shocks were felt during our stay at Simoda?some of th*m quite heavy. During their continuance the ship snook and trembled as if she were running over abed of coral rocks. While we were lying here a French whalss'aip ap peared off the harbor, wishing to land two Japan ese seamen who bsd been taken off a wrecked junk at sea, about three years since, by an American ship. The Japanese authorities refused to receive them, or to allow them to land, saying they b ad no treaty with France, and French snips ha 1 no right to come there. Upon the earnest remonstrance however, ef Capt. McCluney, they agreed that if these men were first pnt on board the Powhatan, they would receive them irom her as coming from an Am. rican ship. Tnis was done, but the welc rme of these lost sheep among their oountrymen was not very flattering. Their money was taken a way from them, and they were obliged to share their heads and resume the national coe'ume. Affur this they were not allowed to go to their homes, but placed under strict aurvei'lauce, and in fact kept as prisoners, being told that they should be taken to Jeddo after the New Year's holidays, to give an ac count of themselves. Five commies loners were ap p Anted by the Japanese government to meet CapL Adams for the exchange of ratifioatiocB. After a great many lLterviews and discussions, hot a on board the ship and on shore, which were rendered necessary by their ignorance of such matters and their habitual caution, and after repeated reference to Jeddo for instructions, everything was settled in the most satisfactory manner, and oa the 21st of March the ratifications wete exchanged with all proper ceremony, the Powhatan firing/ salute with the Japanese flag at the fore. The commissioners, with a large retinue, then visited the ship, aad wete entertained in the cabin and wardroom. The next morning we got underway for Hbanghae, and ar rived at the mouth of the Yang-tse-Keang after an extremely boisterous passage of nine days. 0 ring, first to the want of a pilot, and afterwards to thick fogs, we were nearly five days In this dangerous river before we reached the city. The Powhitan will remain here for the present: she relieves the Vandalia, in which vessel Capt. Adams takes pas immediately to Hongkong, on his way home the ratified treaty. H. sage with Sevastopol. J axis Gordon Bbnnktt, Esq.? The neglect of Greek and Roman literature has become sadly apparant among some of oar edi tors. Even infallible Greeley, so particular after Webster in assimilating derivatives as much as pos sible, to the words from which derived, strangely adopts the barbarous mode of spelling Sebaatopol with a v. The public are curious about the etymo l:gy of the name, and I have not unfrequently been amused by the perplexity into which some of the illumanati of the Empire City are thrown when be set by the question? Undt derivatur Sebastopot? The Sunday Atlas cannot tell whether or no* It be a Teutonic word (!) and properly written Sebasto po-o-l; aad The Daily Nttci, shocked at the igno rance and pretence of the Atlae, gives us to know that the word means "The Empetor's City." Woat Emperor's? By your permission, since no one else has done it, I would inlorm such of the public as do not know it already, that thera was formerly a Roman emperor called Augustua, which being made Greek becomes S'bastos; both signifying venerable or worshipful; that the Greek for "city" is volis, and that Sebaeto pons or Sebaeiopol, a word compoanded of these, means Tin Crrr or Apoustps; analogous to which are the compounds Constantinople (C.'tv of Con stantino), Adtlanople (City of Adrian), As. Seve ral cities were called after Augustus: one in Cilisia, and anotherjln Judea, were both called Sebaeta. Lcndon was called Augusta after him. Bat few would recognize in the modern Saragossa the an cient name of C<tiar Augusta. J. A. A. June 19,1856 The Chicago Democrat ssys that immense numbers of cattle aad hosi are new being shipped from that eltr fsr pattern markets The eettJ# hsvo bsea brought from Texas and wintered, and are new boiag wet forward srsr the Mirhltas Central and (treat Western railreada. A dey er tws eta* OM tgaitt lift Chicsg0 WltM 41,9 settle and MO# hags Oar PoCtvrtlle Osrreipoideace. Potts tills, Jnue It, X?55. Colleriet of Schuylkill County?Capital Required t'n Coal Mining?Value of Coal in the Qrounl?CM to Con Having recuperated, and again "frssh for the field," yon will instruct jour coaohmt* to take the northern route to the west branch of the Schuylkill. In this di rection jou will pus the rolling mill of Messrs. Yard ley k Co , almost exclusively employed in making rails for the mines and the aideling connecting th?m with the main track. Thence you will pass up the West N or ire gian 1o Coalcaetle, and along the Minehill ridge to Hsck eherville. On the way you will paes many of the most extensive colleries, which find an outlet for their pro duct through the Minehill and Schuylkill Haven Rail, road, which, with its branches, penetrates every corner in this dletriot. Already the main stem and branches exceed 100 miles in length, and as the dividends are limited by law to fifteen per cent, the proprietors have not only been enabled to improve and adapt their work to the condition of the trade?to ueist the weak and ac commodate the strong out of the excess?but make a regular dividend of 14>? per cent to their stockholders. Inst year their tonnage wu 1,181,721 tons, an 1 as the restriction gives them the means, they wait only the expenditure or capital at the miuei to bring out the importance of their work. But the railroads and the collieries are not at this sea son of the year the chief attraction. In a commercial view they will oommand the attention of commercial men. Being higher in perfection, and derivlog their im portance from a business in which all are interested, you, in common, will obtain your share, and be able, la future, to impart their advantages. On the route the scenery will delight you, and In spite of your Platonic indifference, a feeling bordering en enthusiam will take possession of your senses. The monntalos, which for merly were covered with timber, but now cut off and used in the mines, leaves only the laurel to attract at tention, and as this Is the season in which they bloom, the scene, as far as the eye can distinguish, presents only a body of flowers. Indeed, the mountains are mountains of roses, and the valleys but the decorative borders, giving variety and life to the scene. Here in the contemplation your mind will stray, In spite of an effcrt to the costrary, from any of the favorite themes, and wlllrest, involuntarily, upon the boundless wisdom with which a munificent Creator has arranged for the benefit of his creatures, the comforts and luxuries so indfspeniable to their condition. In this place he has not spread before you, in the dubious language of hu man invention, bnt in works harmonizing with every conception of the human mind, and necesiarily the power with which it Is controlled. The arrangement exhibits the eternal law?the recognition, the dlelity with which it.ls obeyed. But, my dear s.r, understand me, I am not preaching from the mountains, nor is it my intention to anticipate the variety of eermons you will find in every rock By object in the outset, was to show that the philosopher, with every couaition of sooi ety, could live, b? amused, and instructed, and if not benefitted in a commercial way, he woull at letst be fortified against the numerous schemes of the lotrigaer. Pursuing, therefore, the original intention, aud occu pying the exact position in whioh such intentions cm be verified,^ now ask you to direct your attention to the gorges in the mountains, and then bow admirably the valleys wind their way from the numerous colleries to the outlet. In this you will see the intelligent com bination and the adaptation to the object The railways, diverging like veins from the artery, and dispersing, as it were, the elements of life to the extremities, are in conformity 'with the plan; and now, in the present condition of the human family, you may ana why the expenditure? Whence the noise, the whis tle of the engine, the bustle and animation everywhere pre vailing, if It be not the treasure beneath the surface? Then, from the numerous towns and villages, at every colliery?the indication of an industrious population? sou may again ask, "who plans the work, who foots the bill, end who draws the profit from the investment?" To these questions the answer is partially given in the former letter; but to make the whole subject un derstocd it is neoessary to know that the average value of the coal Is 30 cents per ton in the ground, aud the preparation of the mines?that is, the]opeaing, the ma chinery, which costs for a business of 40,000 or 50,000 tons a year, some $40,f 00 or $60,000, exclusive of inci dentals, will add 10 per cent, making 40 esnta per ton. Then, if you add the freight and the labor you w.ll per ceive, ftom the quantity of coal sent from the region, that, in ttis instance, (and in no other,) the consumer must foot the bill. The down hill grades, and the dif ference in the distance, ae I have heretofore shown, give advantages fully equal to 80 per cent, and, a* course, a profit that cannot be retched from more die taut locations, consequently the owners and operators have only to nurse the market and regulate the prise to reach the demand. ANTHKACirB. News by the Malta. The lot&l amount of funds and property appropriated to the purposes of education in Ohio during the Tear 1864, is *2,266,467 12. The enumeration of youth of the school age, as certified by the county auditors, fur nishes an aggregate of 810,4'.8, or 4,461 more than for 18f3. The numoer of schooihouces in the State is about 10,310, estimated to bo worth *3,704,720. Of tbeso 770 hare twin constructed during the past year, at a coat of *346,044, being sn average of *461. Tne amount paid ts teachers is eetdown at *1,364,431 21. ' 1 he citizens of Parksrsburg, Va., held a meeting a few deys ago, and after addresses from Gen. Jackeon, Presi dent t>-ana, and Mr. Latrobe, adopted resolutions pledging themselves to raise sufficient funds for the con struction of the station house, and other improvements there, which will be required on the completion ol the Korthwe.-tern railroad. A census of Boston, Massachusetts, has been comple ted by order of the eity authorities. The re mit has not been publlebed, bnt the Traveller tells us thst the ag gregate population will probably not much exceed, if it reaches, 150,600. This is by no means as Urge ss has been expected, and snows a very Inconsiderable in crease over the census of 1860, which was 130,881. The compositors on a morning paper in Boston had a regatta on Saturday. The Quiver aud Arrow were the boats engaged, and the distance rowed one an! a half miles. This was accomplished by the Quiver in aeron minutes, she coming in about her length ahead of her competitor. The hark Lamplighter, which arrived at Boston on the lfilli inst , from Rotterdam, brought out ae a por tion of her cargo about thirteen hundred and dfiy packages of undoubted "originality." In the lot were five hundred jugs, and three hundred hall do. At the late term of the Supreme Court of Rhode Island there were forty.nine petitlone for divorce. Thirty-nine of the applications were granted, and of these twenty nine wcro from wives. There must be s terrible state of family affairs in Rhode Island. Harrieoa Foster, eldest son of A. Lawrence Foster, of Peach Grove, Va , but toimerly member of Congress from Madison county, in this State, was drowned at Oceida Castle ?n the 16th last. He was aged seventeen years. Wm. Franklin Carr, convicted of the murder of his father in Holmesvllle. Mies., was executed on the 6th instant, lie admitted having committed the deed, but said he thought the gun which he fired at his father was empty. Thursday, the 14th inst., was observed in New Bruns wick rb a day of humllJatioa and prayer, for the sac cess of British arms. All' business was guppended and the different places of public worship were well attended. It Is computed that the late freshets on the Southern rivers will let out some 200,000 balsa of cotton, which have hitherto been kept back by low water, and furuish at least millions of foreign exohange, saving the ship ment of that much specie to Europe. HTiecolI, one of the murderers of Fahrenburgh, at Lafayette, Indiana, has been found guilty, and sen tenced to be bung. This Is the eeooud of the Fahren burgh murdertra who has been convicted. Five others yet remain to be tried. Father Hsnnegnn, late a Catholic priest at Lambert ville, N. J., was arrested for ascault and battery a few days ago. and committed to prison. He had left the place ana gons to Mauih Chunk, Pa. The Rutland Herald i peak teg of the roofing elate bu siness in that vicinity, remarks that "Kutlsnd county rsn furnish all the roofing slate wanted in the United States for fifty years." In the Circuit Court for Lewis county, Ksntucky, last wesk, a snit of slander?Miss Eliza Barkeley vs. William Giddinge?waa tried, end a verdict rendered for $10,000 damtgee. Mrs Slingerland, a crazy woman, who murdered her child last fall, in Bathlshem, N. V., lias been eentenced to one year's confinement In the l*enitentiary, and to a Dae of *610. Griffith Roberta, agsd 30 Tears, an attendant at tha Graefenberg ft star Cure at Utiea, died verv suddenly on the 20th instant, from injuries received while wrestling with a patient. The unmarried lady who exhibits the best horseman ship at the next Crawford county (Pa.) fair la to receive a beautiful silk dress from the young men of Conneaut villa. Mrs. Pauline W. Davis and Mra. Lucy Stone Black well officially announce that tbe next woman's rights con vention will be held in Cincinnati on the 17th and 18th days of October next. The Rev. and Hon. J. J. Strang, High Prieet of the Beaver Island Mormons, end democratic member of tha Legislature of Michigan, has published a defence of polygamy. Bears ere said to be more plenty In Vermont this year, than thav have teen before lor twentv five years. They make sad havoc among tbe theep oa the mountains. At a Sunday school celebration on Walker'* Point, Uilwaukie, a few weeks since, fifty-threebarrels of lager beer were consumed. The Mayor of Boston has procured a number of red and gray squirrels Irom Vermont, and let them loose upon the trves on the Common. Tbo dry gcods store of John Oblen k Bon, in the eity of Schenectady, was destroyed by fire on the 18th Inst. Lois $20,0C0. Dr. James G. Maul ha* recovered four thousand dol lars from Hugh Wood, for tha sednetion of Dr. Maul's daughtsr, In Columbus, Ga. Tha Council Bluffs (Iowa) Bugle of the ?th last, save it la rumored that the emigrants on the Plain* hav# all been metBLd massacred by tho Indians. A fire occurred In Hudson City, N-J-, on ths21it In stant. wbieh destroyed the box flssfioey of J. H. Hlnes, and c'Vr property, in all to tho vain* of *80,000. A tonviaMms will bo h*M at Saratoga Springs on the 10th and 17?of August n**t to discuss woman'r right ftswftH* , in Gate. [From the Ch* leeton Mercury, Jom 19.] We hare received from a high and perfectly relinM* source intelligence of the met interesting charaotar from the laland of Cuba. Tka pacifle turn which tha ra latioua batwaan Spain and tha O^tad Stat** haw* raaant^ ly taken, baa thrown complata gloom oaar tha p-ojaeti /ad hope* of tha Creoles. Despairing of mMC from the Onitad Btataa government, and their friend* hare being prevented by tha nantrality law* from going to tbeir aaaiatanea, thay bare, it aaama, raaalrad upon a itMwntt laaa for freedom. Thay have determined bo revive the original Idea of Lord Palmare ton, of throwing l^mtalW into tha arma af England, whlehwan not as reed to at tha time, becaaee of the condition of the aboiitiou of el*vary. The naw Club of Indapandamaanow consent to admit of gradual emancipation, In order to obtain from England a guarantee ?' they bare referied the subject not only U> hard^Palmer ston, but to the abeliUon saciatlaa of England and Franca From the meant rapid and increasing ealiat meot of tba blacks, numbering now ?U thousand men, and from other indications, the Cabana are that tba design of Spain is to Africanize tha island, and they are willing to anticipate her in the design, if by it tffi can oecnm the prolmUo. of England anldeUr^ ance from Spanish oppression. The announcement of tuoh a scheme cannot fail to oxclte attention in all quar ters of tha country. _ ~ MARITIME INTELLISBNCE. i Movement* at Oeoatm Meamaifc Li??S Ne^York. -fV.V 8K&^r::.r^ Atlantio New Fork "*?E& ^sr.1::::: 8 ...iNew York Havre .... New York Havr*. June 3U Boston Liverpool July 4 Soathampon... .Now York - t?iJ r 0eo" L.w .New York Asplawali. J? 7 ? Stsr of rhi West..^Wsw York -?????Baa Juan July ? ALU Alt AO ro* HOW TO*a?THIS DAT. ... ..... 4 29 I noo* sits 0 27 SSw anT?.".'" 1 M I Miail WAT,> ?"; vmorn. Fort oTNew Worfc, June ??, IBM. cleared* SIS KKSTc'.' * H8Mp?Loehlnv*r Norton, Antwerp?W F 3?bol4t A Co. Ship Peflanos. iendriok, Gsaoa-MoCroaiy. Nott A Co. bark ????>, Bay, Lisbon?Yates A PortetBald. Baik L T f.ichole, Nichols. Csrdenas-B P Buck A Co. Bark Ljro. Bennii, Taylor * Co* . frnt|. Bark Reindeer, Fiar klin, Jaekeomtilie?Thompioa A Uttn ^Brig JfcTS, Berry. Maraoslbo?Haltland. Phelps A Co. Brig S G Adame, Oiler. Cloafueios-Brett, Son A Co. Brig Clsronoo (Br), Stnbbs. lurks Island.-Tnokor A L^bj?C?ylon (Br), Lockhart, Wind, or-J 3 Whitney A Co. Brig Knlorpri" (Br), Wiseman, St Joan, NB-D K Do ^Brig Tsvernler, Lester, Key West?B L Mtltlsnd Bchr Alu* Mitchell, Lusoomb, Monrovia. Coast of Afrioa J Seh^Rcse'of Sharon (Br), Cooper, Bermuda-McColl A FSohr Blue Grit (Br), Atkinson, Mlnudlo, NS?J 3 Wnltaey 4 Schr Fear Not (Br), Heath, Labrador-Roomo A Din W'sohr Richard Law, TutbiU. JneksonviUo-Van Brunt A 8'scbr Gaietta, Crawell. Georietown-Crowell A IlNcsn. Schr Yorktown. Woglam, City Polat?Jm Hunter A COv Schr North Point, 8wu>n, Baltimore?Johnson A Lowion. Schr Nlfhtlniako. Hull, ^rovidonoo-mastor. Sebr Centre Board. Benjamin. Waroham-J ^H Havens. Bteamer Mors, Niehols, PhiladelphlA?J A N Briggf. arrived. Steamship Ariel, Lalovre. A us'4740? melee and 70 jsssengers, to C YandorbUt. Jnne 13. lat 47 4U, Ion 2h fcd, saw ship Oolumbla, from Liverpool for Now York, 18th, lat 44 30, Ion 63, saw a largo steamship bound B. Ihe A had oontinusl westerly gales the entire P*?sage. Steamship Florida. ,WoodhnU, 8a?aaMh.M hours, w mdie aid DAiRflBKin. to S L Mlwoill. "2? j *' ? mi In the river, schr N Crowell; bound up. Thursday, ?t 8.80 AM, 36 miles N E from Frying Pan Shoals. Plandome. Brown, for Savannah; same day at 8 PM. nortlh from Battsrss, signalised stoamshlp Alabama, hoaou for S&8MpI'Northumt)erland,Spenoer, London. ^ May Iff, with mdse and 186 passengers, to E E Morgan. w as "BJJsf rtSf E"u,S"u""'i dm. ?w> ?'"?d 20. with mdse and345 passengers, to Wm Ty"?- . . fehip Henry Harbeok. True Usvre. Msy with mdse iand 300 rarsungera, to II liar book. June 4 . lat 43 23, ion SB o/. saw ship Centurion, bonnd E ihonoe for Liverpool!. j Ship Castou. iflsnke, Antwerp. 38 days, with mdse and OT passorgers, to Honroheu A^Unkart. , spoke bark I C Jones, from Bnlti^fwHa? June Mat 46 *0. Ion 60 24, pasaod n inrgo Iceberg; 6th, lat 43 oo, son o?, P8hfpdN^bAm?lo? (Ham), r.tor.on lfsmburg 46days, 'SEirolG1 mC.,15S? fiA vtv a >?? irvsH-dSyaUdrtii. t?Buk8Atna Delia (Brero), Hnttondorff, ^emon, 42 days, with ndir and 318 passengers, to Cmsar A Pauu. . Bnrk hitnie (Breml.Ses^ado.B^^n.M days, tab tp5in?Jl '^'Bt^oi^rFftnnm, Ardroman. S3 day., with iron, to J S WMtneyACo ot?w*o. Awrit is. wH* hld?* bair^Ao 'c johS coll "J June 15. in the OnU Stream, during a squail, lost foretoimast and top<*ll?n mast, topsail and wP*?iUBV B th\^e toossB y ard fsiDtf; two men went overboard with the topiau J*w. ??? 'Brig' Condor^Ctaso,' Cutl.?.M.. 8 days, with lumber, to J<Brig Ifnnuela, Hilton, MacblM, 8 days, with lnmber. to 8'sc^r?8t ftephsiBs*W, MoGrogor, St Stopbona. 3 days,with lumber, to DeWolf, Statr A Co. Schr llonteiuma, Bichsrdson, Esstport, 8 days. Schr Mayflower, Rohtins, MaoblM. Schr LoGrando. Myo. Mscldae. Schr Pilot. , Rockland. The ship Uiiveree, from Liverpool, camatipto tho city from Quarantine last night. BELOW. l^hlpV)io.t)fIdrti H,?l?"d. 6# d?,,OOB Ri" Janeiro; Clomoutine. from Cnba; brig Celin, from Pol* Ariek-by idlotboat E Forrest Ship Calhoun, from Liverpool. Ship John Bancock, from Havr*. A'bark^ ?si"to be ?je P'tria, Osborn. from Cardiff. Also, two ships, unknown. Wind nt sunrise, SE; sunset. South, very light and forgy. The ship Constitution, Britton, for Livorpaol, has anchor ed at Quarantine Tha bark Esnerania, Cbutohlll, arrived at Hobart Town. V^ DUman? Land, 9th Mnroh, in 92 days passage from N The ship of 8T0 tons launched ai Ksnnebnnk 8th Inst, by MeMXt Titopmb, h?? been c tiled the Crimen. Telegraphic Marine Report. BOSTON, June 22?Are ships Qrr.oe Darling, Calcutta, and Baud Heads March 9; Susan Hints. Savannah; Callen der, Glasgow; Henry Ware, Newcastle; John Wakefield. Liverpool Hay 23; barks Lucinda Saan, Mes-ina; Ida, Coast of Atrloe; Vanto, Buenoa Ay ret; Eventide, Glasgow; Daniel Webiter, Baltimore; btigs Helen Jane, Amoa, Hondurai; Marshall, New Ycrk. Hon Id Marine Coi-r<-apon<lence. PHILADELPHIA.?Are June 22 brie* Royal Areh (Br), Doate.Turas Islands, Btnj Franklin (Br). Ckute, St John, NB; Rochablte, Haakell, Milton. He; Fannie Whittler, Bartlett, and J Jackeon. Mckerson, Boston; aobre R Q Wbi'den. Sprasg, Salem; J R Mather, Nicksrsou, and John C Calhoun, Tbinney, Boston; Ltrkiu, Ch.'rbuck, Wareham; T C Sawyer, Sawyer, Fall River; Corinthiaa, Taylor, New burvport. Cld steamer Delaware, Cope*, NYork; ship Edw O'Brien, Crefyhton, St John, NB; brigs Reohalite, Haskell, Cam* bridge; Hudson. Knight, Portsmouth; Amanda Jane, Hast ings, Boston; sohrs Trident, Snow, and Rio, Moans. Boston; Pilot Fish. Preston. Nepcnsett; A Henderson,Godfrey, John Varnum, Baker, and Star, Nitkersoo, I'rovideuoe; KG Wbildea. 8pre**, Balem; I.arkln, Churbuok, New Bedford; Corinthian, Taylor, Nawbnrvport. Disasters, dn. Br Ship Lochmabkh Castls ?The latest aooouets from this vessel, ashore on the Bird Rooke, stated that the oap tain and all the lasoeayers that remained with him had landed on Byron Island, about 15 nlies from where they were wrecked, and would, It la expected, remain there until the arrival of the aohooner that was despatched irom Quebec 18th to bring tbam to that plaee. The ship and cargo, it is feared will be a total loss. There wars lib of the pas sengers still to arriva at Qaebeo. Babk Naiarrub (of Boston), Smith, from NYork, before reported at New Carlisle, 27th ult. has boen ashore on Ma dame Island Point, at the eatransa of the Gut of Censo, lith, during a fog. but came eff nasi morning, supposed to have damaged her false kaal only. Sena Baltic, Hart, destination, do, not stated, want ashore at Caapobello 18th last. Vessel badly damaged, and fills with water every tide. Sena 1 manna, el and from Wsshinston, NC, for NYork, With naval stores, is ashore below Cbickahomlcy. Schr Manchester, Chichester, of and from Riohmond for New York, wiioh had been ashore at Hereford Inlet tor some time, was sot off on Monday morning last, and i* now on her way to this oity la tew of steamtng Satellite. The M ?attained no extensive damage while she was ashore. Liverpool, June 9?The ship Fanny Fcreoster, of Boston, tr< m Cbincbas, with guano, it ashore on the Foul Bank. She will probably etme off neit tide. The Sierra Nevada, iajured on the dock, la advertised for ?ale hv put lie auction on the )3th. The Admiralty Court at London had awarded ?18,0(7) sal Tape on the ship James Cbeitoa, bat afterwards altered it to ?9600 [By letter to lllwood Walter, Esq.] ? Whalemen. Are at New Bedford 2t)tb, ahlp Canton, Tolser, Pscifls Ovesa, Teleahuano March 2V, with 1100 bbls sp oil en board. Sent tome and sold 320 bbls ap oil. Spoke April 10, la; 48 10 8. Ion 80 28 W. Isaae Howlend, Hobbs. NB, 40 sp. Bid from do Slat, ship Goleoada. North Paoifie Ocean. C'n Charleston Grouno J one 14 by letter from Cept Handy. Admiral Blake, of Slppicen, 80 sp and 12 blkUtb?tad lost 1 email wbalea la eoneeinienoe of bad weather. Ijpoke June 10, kbea Dodge. Oaborn, Beverly, 40 sp. Spoken?June 14, aeon, (at 32 10, loa71 48. N D Chase, Husiey, of Beverly, 5 month* oat, 90 bble sp 18 do wb oil. ?paken, Re, Ship Semerltaa, Small, from Liverpool fir Constantinople May 26Jnt42,lon 11. Riip Horatio, lames, from Bordeaux for Philadelphia, May &, let 44 N. Ion 0 W. Bark Merlin. Ropea, f om Boston llik for London, May 30 let 44 28, Ion 40 32. Bark Cariier l'iyeon, of New York, from Montevideo fer Cork. April 26, let 29 3, loa 9 90 W. Bark Cendace, of sad from New York May 18 for Hong Kong, Jnne 3, let 19 N, Ion 44. 8cnr ~ Rosamond, Kills, from Baltimore for Pernambuoo, May 4, lat 19 48 ?, Ion 39 ft W. Foreign Porta. Abchanoel? Arr May 62 bark Fleet Maslo (of Thorn net oni Burditt, Horn Beaten Mar oh 18 (having been probably pre vented by Ice from entering the port sooner. The above w?a telegraphed from Leaden to Liverpool, after the depac'.ere *i?UffSt^Urt June 7 ehlp Wm ? iekmtdt, B^grs, fer JgSjgy**. ra*?liiiMHii. rmwui ?? Ml)tf, Ouiiim-Uurt >f# brig Abby Jones, ftti>MiMlK>NlN. v4adbemad; hMbsmaiaoosreettt reported to have ptina 234. H"* Habbob Gbacb, Mf?An Hay a brliim, Do-.I.. Wi?u.?'.NTMk "**? bri* Tteoder (VnjMuCt . Huirii?An Jul 15 sehr British Qim. p? pu. Cr<Ti^n*do?h* B*B?0B' ,Ua*' &?**>?; loth, +opey. Hull, E?In port Juae 8 brig Fanny ? Field, Kaily tar Mswoaatla, to 1?b4 for Bo. torn. ' T' * Hmacoa?In port Jane 3 harks "EmeEa," ftr MYerk M 4?1.; Job. lorbes, for Now Haven 4.^^ * W Bat?1b port Uaj 25 bArk Stambeul. ?'n . from 1 oootBBtiaoplo. bbo. port Jobo8 a 9 ibip Titan, Sldrtdfee, 31 John. fof?iu?SiS*^L' p5rt U?!ch ao,hlP Whito Swellow Corw, Hong tfong *' (hM bMn reP?rted old 2Mb for An Jon? 8 barki N H Wolfe. Smith, NYork, 16th, Aub Dorothea, Fhilunt. do DbeJ? toT?ol3 .Ur,'lJoToti0..Jnn* 1 P#rt"?Bbee "?* Atttwo. 8b J.?**^ only *1110 " ouSl^S 14* 21s t*iu U^br^'cks^aoL toh^aab ^pfekS^?"- M"ar,, 8uth-B"ete ?otu-1b port J one 2 ohip Volga, Holm, for Beets* , Eottebdam?Ib port Jnno 6 brigs Cbno Millar Brow Mrb"foron ld,i * * Adrtana (Dutoh), do do; ui otbarii Smvbba?la port May 26 ahipt Martha Whitmore. tlH* Lore. And aranitM tttat* ttiiiu... ?y uabuewip, WW or ovnns, nw- Ait way m trigg Nop .it on III, Marmaud. BrtumiS?.'5 rt /on2 7 ,or Sydney): Juao 4, VuieanTllna*; Baltimore; Louisa 8?ari, holly, NYork; 6th. J Mobml Herriek, 8t Lncia 26th land old i2th for l^ieton): 7th. o2Sr Jao Ward, Baker,NYork 7 dayr. '* M* wAVfaS' K.Iir^fr.June JJ *<hr Aieniamendl, Green, If P'*< JSth, bark Viotroia. Money, N York; 19th, brig Saba 9??; 7?.h,uo>?, Philadelphia. cld 18th. obtp JnvsaUa. J9*?*?- Liverpool; 19th, tbip Westmn-eland, Doaue, Livec pool: bark Sumter, HuDphr*j, Cork. Stuamship Aoia, at Boston.] . A"t*'Sr?-Arr June 7 uariiet. Fetezs, Matantai. Bid Quebeo! ' **' CBldlff' *> 6th- Klohd Aloop, Wade. AaonoesAit?Arr June 6 Themis, KaTanagh, 8t John NB. Amcabt?An May 25 Jot U ,lmoi, Adtmi, Cadiz. t" Mb7 30 Amnista, ?ad Ninfv Charlee A iW?' ?a?d *'Tlr*> NOrloani; 31it, Euao rn*. d#: JcB# 1. Ciro, Charleston. -?? B****"?Arr June I Medora, Kampton, St Jago. for N Yoriy* " 6 Trenton- for NOrleant; Mtlto*. Cvxhatch?Arr Jnno 4 Advance, NYork. Larjdifk?Arr June 2 Isabella U Jones, Jones, Harre* 4tk Haskell N York?*' AatwerP- Sid 5th (ion tW. oydera.**"4? Jua* 8 P#wh,UB? Matauai foe , D*al?Sid June s Oota.ia Woodward, Chaoo (Drem Low ?on^S?anIMJ^ Faseod by 6th, Attioa. Chase. HuU Hamburg; Louiainna. M'NelJ, txom do fee FaLmouth ?Arr Jons 8 MaTorlck, IlUs, Harana, and re jljS tof Br"m?n. 0" M' RoT"' ld^K't'i0^^^ J.une 7 Kvtj f<>r Baa Franeloea lag, et l.a?rcnae, Fntnem, for IJooton do. JaT?,"?c0kio~, do.JnUe * 3 Bn0kl F,ndl,ton' NYorki ??*. si^ Wk I^"Arr Juno 6 Lawrence Brown. Tioroo, Charleiten. ^ 6r.h. Dtxter NYork; Battler. BrowiortSt. Sgi?w tsxh?!tSti ssaws? jas.ss2'?ssa."4 "*"*?"? ??? ?< Holtokt? Arr June 1 Globe, Cutton, Havana; 4th Biohd Aaderion Coffin, Baltimore; 5th. Gen Washington, Lowo do 81d6tb Augutt A Emmb. NYork. S ^ "*? Hull?Arr June 4 Cntharino. Watte. Wilminton, N C. Hamburg?arr June 3.Archimedes, Mann, Trinidad; 4th. Qn'boc W' '' Hbtbbb- 81d3j- Ana JoAnaol, Lotbrop; NYt?rkAI)ecV>WI'' VDL?Arr *??!? 8 Aopornnza, ChnrchUr. Liverpool?AnJunoS, Transport, Hiciins. and Lizdn K,h?P!2B' SmUw' ^.0rle*n"; Boot Farbor. Tro^othOB, Apn I ' iB?k,P,i.Vco',1LeBoh' SbvannBfc; Now Wo,Id. J-bRtbovBEd A A, Chandler, NYork; Aden (Br), Wright! BbHolkrlbJamaica; 6th, Chatsworth, Gortam, and Sot ?e''b, Vinnes, NOrleano; William Wirt. 8onle, Savannah; Ii?'. ??.k J-0M' !l ls0rl?*n?; Georg/a, Maotoon, Savan Jn^.' Tbb'bb, Moppet, N Orleaao: K.vort, Miller. Ma wle, Rhodes, Boao, Savannah; Noemio, Johnson, Charts* ?:iiJrUdl,;.GdV.d7ua^0J^ln^?JL' 'IB 3' H?o. PhBodVlp^huIfS^&^or0^ Am,bur7' ,flC ,.ild?|f. T**?b, Bewail, Vera Crut; 6th, Moamonth, Tru *?.: thL Sl jJ',;' c f.W Howard, Boston; Tamerlane, Holme*, lortland, 6th, llonaid k Kay, Warner, Melboorne; 7th Germaniouf, raleo, Venice; Jersmiah fhomiaon, Ulako and John Cottle, lialtowell, NYork; Northern Chief! Young, Boston; Wm Fatten, Blair, Fortlaadr sth, Baal Tbaxtor, Lnlktn, Calcutta; EivlraUweu, Aloxaodor, PhUa delpWa; Diiver, Hclberton, NYork. "ua Adv America (s), for Boston 23d; Cathedral, do 12tb; Daal / 1 Jb^th; Chatsworth, Gorham, do inly 5; ? ,or M Jotk 16th Inst; Do Witt Cliatoa, and B Z, ?L1(,S' fcW Thompson, and Carrier Dove, do 13th; eff tago, do 14th, Iidella, do 16th; Andrew Foster, do 17th Aibioii, do 18th; Now*Vor)d, do 21?t; Noptnno, no- July I; Ontario, Wood, do 6th; R M Mills, for I'biladolphia 10th lost; ?bo Br?"nb, d0 20th: Rookaway, and Fanny |S Forloy, do Ji mfrPu 'n^S^'Slw2te ?r B?itlln'r? 11th; Lxprooi, Meridian to! do Amelia, tor Charloaton 15tk*; lar, NOrltaus soon; Champha of the Seas, for soon July 5; North Amorioa, Dunbar, for Calentt* *J Antd for ldg Sth. Daniel Woboter, Putnam, Beaten; 6th Andrew Fester, Hwilt. N York; A /..'chandler; Albion WlT Items, and New World, Larrabee, N York. Lostnoit-Entd inwazd Jnae 6 Chilton. PenneU. Sacaa Groz.'"v 8* JohB? NBi 7th. DsronsKrs. W ***orlr? Wh, America* Katie. Moore. fo? Mow y?rk abt ready; A mason. Hovoy. tor do 14tb; Khiae. I>oaa?. !iurf t?i ^; f alei?ln#i TS>?rB fordo ^th: ieronakris do July 6; Aun Hood, Wady, for Moutovidoo and Bacnoi Ayrei ldg; Oracle, Baalett. for Bombay do; Medomak, 14 lorMadrao do; Edwin Forrest, Crookeis for Cat Nb^"!ni^nentdeotberl.d ^;f^r"rCrtid,UtK,f,? f0P CrimeaA"" M*y 26 8ui<l,lohanillk? *?** (ftfom llarsoKIosn Marsbilles?Ady June 1 Uy GrinceU. for NOrleaai* Genca. and Gov Brown, for NYork. NWHeaae, . *,*w?oaT-Arr June 2 Sarah G Ilrdo. Snow n.... t sIg . o '-bloutta; 4th, Rufus K Pai#, Jfldrdig*. do- dtb C?wl!erf pSS: mSha'tf0td* 8tu,dlTBB*> Hb"?- SJilbt.' /?i!t'?ixSJl0,n^"-vA,T, Jnno 4 Crusoe. Bargees, Trinidad ?ff"b' Gibraltar, ^imi^ Bottrbdam?Old June 5 A Boninger, Meyer. NYork. A8,I'"^ES?Arr June 4 Lady Franklin, (of bath! Smith. Amsterdam; Messenger, Seott, Harre;6th, Adelaide Ceeper Collins, Loneon, to load tor NYork; Anna D Tcrrey. bone Hull. In port 6th, Adjuster, Hutchinson, for RiO' Janeiro for?N York.0* *** 28 SbUU,u> Amebary, from Newoaeka Su AKstA-Sld June 2 Delftbayen. Loyett, Corfu. 8t l/nrs-Arr Mey 19 Chevalier, Knight, Swaoeea: 22d Pointer, Sturtivant, London; 26th, trie, Hosmer, Cadis * VsttcB-ARat Pelorosio May 31. lioreaa Priaoe. Law rence, Liverpool, and wakdisg part of oargo. Portsmouth, June 7?The wreek of a larre Am.huiu -ki. iK0bBS'7i. I*r.01,iB;i?,)i timber Uden, dismasted, water lag? ged sad abandoned, was passed May 25, lat40 h', Utlisp. neu^8ofi^Pertland 6lh. Me,ohBBt' 81 **? Home Porta. ^y_Arr.J21 "ohr? Grbce DarUag, Cera. Pre Jo^'ani. SWi\Byt0B; ?bngatuc, Allen, West Pnrt; Fraa Sf' Aub, Mull, Newark; David Oo*. Lynoh, Frovtleaoe; ?cr? 7U> * TBnBt0Bi J#hB Loner, Plumb, Brltgo-' ALEXANDRIA?Arr June 2d sohra Uuylnds Boiton* A aiV.v' wrt"5.?8' FBlottine, tuxd Joseph Holme#, MTork BALTiMORE^rM ? j"'1 'IVLl1 gmtth, Crewell, 4*. KALTIMUKE?(,ld Jnae 21 ship Emigrant (Bros) An* d""CB5l Bremen: scbra Emily Jobtson. Tnanell, NFork: uV,tt0BJ ?"?'B> Providenco. Cld 201k, this (not schrj Harvard, llotohkiss, CaloutU * BtTH0?-Afr JnB?lu"hr Jenny Uad. NYork. nook. ?ohr T dBB9' OUct, Rip/ahaa BOSTON?Ar Jane 21 ship Star of Empire, Eldridre. LI- " Terpool lMh nit; steamship Asia, (Br) Lo^l3*iv2Lvo*i. Inst via Halifax 20th, 4 AK an np atllVljE IbZffiwSZ A^l,e^1eJ,eiVhU?.*; hbri llbses Kimball, ^y.^rbpSu April 20, brig Lhts MoLauohian, (Br), Burns. Tranasi Antll 14 Cld, ship UamloA (,'heve* hbi^im!^ Hamlet, Chever. Melbourna; barks^E A rar sens, Webb, Leghorti; Edward Everett, Lovelaad IlJti S'llnVt? B.eBd' COBbivet; Irems, Wasi, I'blla- M dtlptia. \ later, Ellis, do: lokrs M I'latt Day NA?hti*n* wl Flanet, Bandy, NYork; D L 3tn"i., \VhAld?n I Vnf? ^?rvr',BarZ, ^bro, Enimx: barks E A Psrsoas ' L ^fi^' P Wehster. Tremjut, Colestia Modeaa Dan' Starlight; brigs iLaorillia Joseph, America. Sonera, feoldon ' I biS it n8!?' Beady Rhino, Ann Mcreitt^Ejdoriok, dbbots ford, W U Stewsrt, Handy, Chlcopeo, Roamor, Martla Wa ?I^Sn)h 'Bil! n i,tl'lll,'; !rb" a^Te* D B Bald son,' brh; Smyrna 7' *td ,rom Wow- thiP J " CHARLESTON?Ar Jane 19 brig Moses, Jnrvls NYork In the ofling schr liar Jscrebble, of Kookport, Me. Old brigm ?'Abdn.w, Kean, Ils-rani: Emily, Divis. NYork; mnr b?lg i'Um LwretbA ' 8'd 't0Bm,h^ 1,Bb,li D"tol? FALL RIVteR?Arr June 20 eehrs Mediator. R##d. Charleston-, Claiion, Burilogame. Troy; 2lst. aid sohrs Mi iMSiKr Elu'' . de; (loopsSterling, Hayoe. New York; Lha. I) llelden Wil tenrVobert itnitb, Y^r'k PbllBde,P1"B- 8'd^ VJt5.CV . AS.WT~^S* ?",B0 w hrlg Matinie, Johnson Sa r-^f * J?bn NBi ?ohse Orris Francis, Watts, 80 22 lEv ?* m i A-?*?'??' dnilth, Calais for N York (the last eld 14tk.) Sid 1 Mh, sehra Hy Laurens, Gould, NYork; T R JoaeSp Ciark, Fro^ideaoe; ictb, bark Marv f DahwavUi inStt ?nij<h?Ef^*2r,lJ Stewart, do; sckra d,??'n?. *?<!, and New York Fuak ..pAW BEDFORD?Ar dune 20 bark E Corning Patch Sea' Belli: ^Rhildt E'i*h'"i"1' Pflc#' ,,l,ilbdelphia; Sst^Lic A Lav Iiw Jane*Ket ehim' Uon'dou t ^ " ,Lp 8i?^? 4 .8211 HAVEN?Air Jue.21 bark Antelope Whi'Meaav Bridgetown, barbednrs, 12 deys; brig NeuviUs Noleoa' Mayaguos, FK, 14 dnys; sobr Isaac M srrltt, Wrn\ X Alba! ny; slooppregondo. Bid eehrs EH Farker, JamjL Rirer; ?Vl?Jlx. . )ltd.?''>hu: Gmb1j EBsabe'h, N York. * ft>?Boft#n Arr JuB* 20 ,#bM J : NYo4| NEW ORLEANS-Ar June 15 ship Carollota NesmUh., Kinney. Liyerpool; batk Palmetto, Crewell. lfio lFtb April. Cld ships Jos Browne, smith, and Jannv Sanrt 7f?ltll.lvtTP0ol; Clara, Cooper, Calcutta. 7 ! NEWPORT?81d Juno 21, 8 AM, schrs W ^ome " ^ (from Calais) Philadelphia; Ueo Aan, N Yot'.*. .ndokhaae NORFOLK?Air June 20 sohrt Wm Thorn as, Davis, sad I NYork'' Cld *bip Boro Ag 8tar, Eostor, PHILADELPHIA?An Jama 11, I'M. tteamer Dalaw??a Caper, NYork; brig Margaret (Br), hea'akerry, St John N? sebn John Rogers, Elliott, Frovide ita; j,,V.. Taylor, Iladdom, Ct; Naney Milli, Cerd NT^ JauV Smith, Crowell, Bristol, RI; Boai'*a. Hortoa Li!S? Cld, sohrs Joaa Cone, Taylor, Hartl uad; Naaov klR te Dover; J Smith, CroweJI, Beaton. ' B<>7 aU1"' C,rd? ladrtprta AND-A*t Jobb3? b?11* * A Heath, luratr, Ph ' 20 ^ Gtrtruils Hprtoa, Pef rKoVIDKNCK?Art June 2t Pronell^ PaIpai a... ^1 NYork; echre TVjphenla, ??,' AI^SJ? yaMB' ??fc. oT mh? u.? iB2iV.-Xtt!2L. KIUO, El, 1 fblV^tVllJiji'wL^Nr ^?^'Stl^ePhU?b^ v . Arr.J7.UB? W b^T Serah EUzaheth Phllllne wn?"e ton ,'T(5 c-ciVjTn^^*,;!