Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 3, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 3, 1847 Page 1
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r \ . 11 TH] Vol. XIII. No. W4?Whole No. Mitt. THE NEW YORK HERALD ESTABLISHMENT, North-went corner of Fulton and Nmmu ate. JAMES GORDON BENWETT7PROPRIETOR. CIRCULATION ? FORTY THOUHAJSD. DAILY HERALD?Every day, Price 2 cenu per copy?f) 25per annum?ravable in advance. WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday-Price S* cent* per ropy?$1 12W cente imr annum?payable in advance. HERALD KO11 El ROPE?Every Sreem Packet day? i ru r cents pit copy?53 per annum, payauie 111 auvance. iIOLlD VV HERALD?Published on the 1st of January and 1st ol July of each yen?single copies sivpence each. ADVERTI8E \1KNT8. at the usual pricea?always cash in a chance. Advertieineuts should he written in a plain, legible manner. The Proprietor will not be responsible for error* thai tnay occur in them. PRINTING of all kinds eiecuted beautifully and with despatch. All letters or communications by mail, addressed to the establishment, must he post paid, or the postage will be de"ltirteil from the subscription money remitted. J, g U. 8. MARINES WANTED. g g .12 $St II rJsnr\iAiMNE CORPS OP TOE UNITED State 8, A or that branch of the military service furnishing soldiers for the dliferent naval stations and veueD of war, having been increased by act of Congress, approved ltd March, 1847, by the ndilitio'i ol'3D Sergeants, 30 Corporals, 3U Drummers, 30 pifers, ami 1,000 Pvivatw. ,A remlexvoiia for the enlistment of recruit* is now opened at No. 30 Chatham street, near the Harlein railroad depot and Tamm my Hall, avbere respectable youeg men deairing to euter a aers ice w hich will afford tliein an opportunity of teeing for rig.i Countries, are invited to call. Previous to enliating it is the duly oftlie recruiting officer to explain fully the torus upon which they enter the service Open ,rom 0 A. M. to aunset. JOHN OEO. REYNOLDS, Captain Commanding, Recruiting Rendexvoua. Two dollars premium will be giveu to any soldier or citizen who will bring to the rendezvous, an acceptable or efficient recruit. al lm"rc CTtT/EN'S new day line ok opposition boat? FOR ALBANY AND INTERMEDIATE PLACES. Fare 40 cent*?Breakfast mid Dinner on Board. The new and elegant Steamer METAMORA, Cant. T. 8. Knight, Mondays. Wednealu&MakMHsadays, and Fridays, at half-past six, A. M., from tlye pier foot of Warren street, touching at Hammond street pier. The new and elegant Steamer ROGER WILLIAMS, Capt. A. Degroot, Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Saturdays, at half-past six, A. M.. from the pigr foot of Warren street, touching at Hammond street pier. For passage or friecht. apply an board the Boat*, or to Geo. Dohion, at tli?? office, 128 Warren street. corner of West street Cv" All persons are forbid trusting the abore boats on account of the owners, a7 r A FT EMOON LINK, DAILY, sm^,^ FOR NEWBURGH AND FISHKILL, P .iija Landing at Van Cortland's, (Peekskill,) West nsKWlkfrtfiHtw Point, Cold Soring and Cornwall. The Bteamer Thomas Powell, Capt. Saml. Johnson, will leave the pier foal of Warren street, lor the abore places, every afternoon (Sundays excepted,) at 4 o'clock, commencing April 10. Repiniimt?will leav" Newburgh every morning at 7 o'clock. N. B.?All Baggage and Freight of every description, Bank Bills or Specie, pat on board of this boat, mast be at the risk of the owner thereof unless entered on the books of the boat or receipted for. ap> lm*r sewxe. THK Proprietors of Steamboats wishing .' jpfVn, ?Jig Bells hung, wonld do well to pay a visit on (W. .JMvtMBwmboard the steamboats Governor, Thom;is Powell, Roger Wil'iams, Utica, Palmetto, Princeton, Mountnineer, Iron Witcn, Cataline, See.. and examine H. Homkh'i improved style of Bell Hanging, expressly adapted for Steamhoeis. Put up ueat and strung, and warranted for one year, by H.H.. No. jCAnn stmet. m28 lm*r NOTICE. 8TATKN ISLAND FERRY.?On and r *i '*tTiM after SUNDAY, April 18th, the steamboats I iTaaWfii SYLPH and STATEN ISLANDER will iuii as follows, until further notice :? leave states i sla sd At ?, 8, 9, 10, 11, A. M., and 1, 2, 3, 4, 3, 6, 7, P. M. leave sew vohk At 7, 9, 10, 11, A. M? and 1, 2, ten minutes past 3, and at 4, i, 8, 7, o'clock, P. M. New York April 13th. al3 r moa, PASSENGERS FOR ALBANY, TROY, ^a-id the intermediate landings, cannot do belter than take the new and splendid steamer AL1 OA, from foot of Barclay street, on Monday, Wednesday and Friday, nt 0% o'clock, A.M. This boat is the handsomest and most splendid day boat on the line. The inesL are served up in a style eipial to any hotel iu the city, ' and the fares are the same as for the inferior boats. a27 lw' ic MORNING "LINK AT HALF-PAST SIX O'CLOCK. jcwics run AiiDAin I inwi?uanuing P " '""Tin ii P"' Caldwell's, West Point, Newburgh, HampdalffihrfwBaRlMi.m. I'nuglikeepsie, Hyde Park, llhiiiebeck. Upper Hed Hook, Bristol, Cnlskill, Hudson, Coxsackie, ana Kindrrbook. Fahk Reol'CBP. Breakfast anil Dinner on (ward the Boat. The ale ngboat NIAGARA, Capt. H.L. Kellogg, will leave the steamboat pier, foot ol' Barclay street, Tuesday, Thnraday and Siiurdaj, ut half-paat ail o'clock, Returning on opposite data. For passage or freight, apply on board, or to F. B. HALL, at the Office on the wharf. NIGHT LINE?D1RF.CT. From the foot of Cortlandt street. Passengers taking this Boat will arrive in time to take the .Morning Train of Oars from Troy west to Buffalo, and north tn Saratoga, and Lake George The lew pressure steamboat EMPIRE, Capt. R. B. Macy, at ti o'clock. Leaves New Vorlt Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. For passage or freight, apply on board, or at the office on the wharf. The steamboat COLUMBIA, Captain W. W. Topper, will leave the pier at the foot of Courtlaudt street, at 6 o'clock. For passage or freight, apply on board, at the office on the wharf. Regular days from New York, Monday, Wednesday and Friday. ag rc OCliAN ST ISAM NAVIGATION CUr\fl'ANY7 V. S MAIL LINE TO COWE8, AND SOUTHAMPTON. AND BREMEN. ?,yf??r?THE splendid new steamship WASH1NUTON, 17 JO tons burthen, Frederick ifi fp I,Hewitt, Commander, will start front New lC<c-h!L>LiKtw V'ork on the 1st June next, carrying the nited States Mail. .she will toucri it Cowes and Southampton to land passenger* and freight, ind deliver the mails for F.ngland, France and Belgium, and will then proceed to Bremerhaveu. The Washington is built in the strongest manner,with a view to being converted into a ship of war. and subject at any time to inspection by officers appointed by the President, both during and alter construction. She has two enginrs of 1IMI0 horse power each, and accommodations for 140 lirst class and It second i lis, in-sengers. Passage from New V ork to Southampton, or to Bremen? First class $120 Second class 60 Tn o.age from Bremen or Southampton to New York. First cluss $!.'<0 Second class CO She w ill rnrr. about 300 tons freight, which will be charged according to the nature of the goods offering. All letters must pass through the post office. Parcels, lor which bills ol jailing vv ill l>e signed, will i>c taken at each. For passage or freight, apply at present at the office of the Ocean Steam Navigation Company at 41 Broad street, and after 1st May to No. 11 William street. AgeuU at South nnptoti?1)A Y, < KOSKEY 8t ROSS. Bremen?C A IIKINEKKN k CO. Havre?WILLIAM ISKLIN. The second steamer of the line is in due course of constructing. H id w :!| i.c i.j ieni!11 ;, ,11 tlif ensuing fill ?si 1 m r / ' BRITISH AM) NORTH AMERICAN /Zfvll hkP* R()1 AL M A!L 8TEAM SHIP, 1200 ton. awl 130 hone power each, under contract i tm 3^Kfcsu.w , n(, the Lord* of the Admirably. HI Llr.RN I A, ( .tptnin Alexander Ryrir. < VLKDONIA, Captain Edwaril (/. Lott. IS 111 '1' TA N NI A. Captain Joint Hewitt.^ CAMBRIA, Captain I harlr, H. K. JudkutJ. AC ADIA, Captain William iiarri.un. The four steamship* now buildinnare THE \MKRICA, THE NIAGARA, THE < -VNADA, THE EUROPA. Vexxcl. appointed to .mil from Liverpool are I he Camhria April I, 181T Caledonia April 20,18)7 Britannia, . May 4, 1817 Ve??cD appointed to anil from Boaton are tlih < mbria, May I, 1847 Caledonia May 16, 1847 Paa..iiK?r?'InKKage mn.t be "n board the day previou. to ailing. Pa?*<xe money? From Boat,an to Liverpool, {ltd, do ilo to Halifax, $20. , ... No bcrtln arcurod until paid for. The e ahip. carry experienced miriraoni. No freight, except apene, received on day* of nailing. For freight, |n?* ae, or auy other information, apply to I). BRIOHAV, ir? A cent. At HA UN DEN St ( O.'S, C Wall it. In addition to the above lint between Liverpool and Ilvlifs*. Slid Morton, a contract has been entered into with Ifei Mije<*ty's leaver iment, to establish a line between Liverpool snu New lurk direer. The memnnhips for this service are now be in,; h?i?lt, rma early nest year due notice will he given of the time when thty will start. L'nder the new contract the sreurn will I erv Saturday during eight months, and every f-irtuight ?! u i i r* the other months in the year. ("Join/ a I teruffclely hetwn- i Liverpool and Halifax and Boston, ami lie twee i Liverpool and New York. m2f? r ? iid vets' on tiik " S~A I'llHTi. .1 li 'Mi OF IRELAND.?w. it J. T. y /-'T,ifl'/F, ' 'ajiacott beg to infottn their friend, and the public, who wiah to remit money to rjaP'OnjiSw .riy pari ol Ireland, that they draw dra/u fo lira*' ' mil in u, (payable without diacount.) direet on the I ID ik nf Irel'ind, Dublin, or any of the numcrou. jir.nche. dlTOtlgtNNK the country. Al-ill.ilia 01 I be oil! line I, payable in all port* of England, Scoll nid, and \V; lr , .in application to v. a. i r a inm oTT nr. s.,,.,k ,i?.t nTO in Ken-nd door below Burling Slip. , - . I- < i' I.I I I l M II, I .r parkJp?*V ft .! ziii-t ,M it .?'I'll.' splendid, fiat silling packet jy-ii -!gj lop rill ERIK)\N, *'.-ipc. lieo. B. Cornish, will I >. t -1 it fi> sjil f" aboer, her regular day, Stir freight or pns-nge, haying sttpeiior furnished accommodations, apply mi board at Uibiini wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS,16 South it. Crier of passage S7'i. Tin' packet Inii UATUUCK, C.apt. II. J. H. Trask.will succffil the S if rirlan. and oil June '.tilth, lirr regular day aiT A/fas? KUK SALE?The hall of a vesseljust launched, yPS'cyV i" 1 now lying at lUhway port. Slir will carry about jiriifiMiiii'' lo'ia;96 fi rt on deck, 23 feet beam. She w ill i.-otrr for e.t, il. river, or coast seryiee. Inquire of the subscriber:-, .it Rabway, New jersey. JOS. O LUFBERY, i6 lm*r II It. SIIOTWKI.I. Ft) It I I V s.RPOOL The wej I known (ait nailing ,1 In I ship Mini) tons, t'apr. Irs ,-tMhiSkw "r-b" . w ill inert with immediate despatch. t in lie hi in p., -age, having splendid large and comfortable rooms ml cabin, apply t,> the Captain on board, at Judd's wharf, i: Hivrr, or to WOODIIULL Ik MINTURN, all 87 S.onli street. ' ni w Link ok r.v ks.ts to ano from wMVl'IVERroOI..?The splendid last sailing shin Jtwrftiaei"11"''1 ** Cnpuiii Ophb, will sail from New Yorlr o.i .iioinlay, the lid of M.iv, and from Liverpool on the 1Kb Jane, hrr regular days. Iler accommodations for cabin, 2nd cabin, and Steerage p.-ssengt rs are niiatirpnased by any other ship in |iort. Persons wishing to proceed to Europe, or those wishing to send for their friends make I he necessary arrangements on liberal terms on application[In VV. k J. T. TArsOOTT. s29 r 86 South it, 2nd door below Barling Blip, mammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm E NE ] FOR NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA AND EW VORk LIN E. I jm && M- MTO'sTflnTvERY TE^jtvs Skip 0SWEO0, Captain Johnson. Ship HUDSON, Captain Pago. Ship CLIFTON, Captain Ingersoll Ship LOUISVILLE, Cape. Aunt. Ship 9ARTELLE. Captain Taylor. Bark GENESEE, Captain Miuot. rHJfAK,'h IA?. Captain Parker. Bark HEBRON, Captain Oreig. The abort ships art all of the first class, of light draft of water, and commanded by the most experienced captains In the trade. Their cabins are handsomely furnished, and evary attention paid to the comfort and convenience of the passeugeri. Neither the captains or owners of the above ships will be responsible for jewelry*. bullion, precious stones, silrcror plated ware, or for auy letters, parcels, or packages sent by, or put ou board of them, unless regular bills of lading are taken tor the 1 same, and the value therein expressed. For freight or passage, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS, 5ti South street. Agent in New Orleans?Jobu Woodruff tk Co., who will I promptly forward all goods to their address. DRAFTS ON THE NATIONAL BANK OF IRELAND. sffit jsfjjy TAP^^Wl1, beg their ^^^^^snd the public, wishing to remit money to lrclam|, that they draw drafts for large or small amounts, (payable without discount,) direct on the National Bank of Ireland, Dublin, or any of the I numerous branches throughout the country. Also, drafts can he obtained, navatde in all fiarta of Kneland. Saotland. and Wain, ou application to w. b J. T. TAPSCdTT, ag W South street, New York. PASS AUK TO AND FROM LIVERPOOL, AND RE~MITTANCES TO IRELAND, be., FY TUK BLACK BALL LINE OK PACKETS. tfe ? * jffi. ^JERSONS wishini^wssage to Lm^pool, by the eplenuia A and commodious packet ship Columbia, which tails on Saturday, May 1st, her regular day, will please make immediate application to Captain E. O. burber, on board, at the foot of Beeltman street, or to the snhscribers. Those wishing to send for their friends, to come out from i Liverpool by the farorite packet Yorkshire, sailing from there on the 1st of June, or the above splendid ship, which sails from 1 there on the 16th of June, or any of the Black Ball Line, can , secure their passage previous to the sailing of the Boston steamer of the 1st of May, by applying to us. Persons remitting money to their friends, can hare drafts for any amouut, payable on demand, on the Royal Bank ot Ireland, or on Prescott Grote, Ames b Co., London, which ! will be paid in the various branches.througliout Great Britain and Ireland. Apply to ROCHE. BROTHERS b Co. 36 button stret, New York. : Passengers Agents for the Black Ball Liue of Liverjiool Packets ; a2trc I OLD-ESTABLISHED PASS AG E Ob'b'lC E. 276 Pearl 8tki:i:t. SAMUEL THOMPSON AND NEPHEW. Aornti rou the "Dues Star" Line ok Packets. 1W7. Liverpool lo New York 1847. Ships Captains. Tni Reg Tnt B'n. Sea, T. K. Freeman, 807 1100 Liberty, P.P.Norton. 792 1300 Cornelia, F. M. French, 1008 1760 Ohio, H- Lyon, 768 1376 Samuel Hicks. T. G. Bunker, 859 1600 Empire, (new) J.G. Rnssel). 1090 1800 Panthea, W. D. Lane, 73J I Mi Indiana, James D. Bennett, 710 1306 Hugnenot, S Goodhue, 93* 1660 Marmion, (new) W. Edward*, 90i 160(1 Peter Haltriekl J. D. Post, 670 1300 Elizabeth Deniston, E. W. Spencer, 606 MOO Devonshire, W. T. Thompson, 889 1100 Niagara, (new) H. Russell, 730 13J0 Ada*, (new) H. Collin. 790 1400 Chaoa, (new) J. L. WiUon, 810 1400 Sardinia, (new) C. K. Crocker, 603 1100 America, (new) Wenre, 1180 1900 The (ubacribers would respectfully inform their friend* arid the public that they have added several splendid new shipe to their line of packets between this portend Liverpool, which has been favorably kirowu and extensively patronised for a period of more than thirty years, and have no hesitation in assuring those who may wish to make engagements for the passage ol their friends from England, Scotland ar Ireland, that they will find these ships inferior to none in point of comfort, convenience and safety, one of which will sail from Liverimol, every six days, throughout the year, making delay and the consequent expense to emigrants at the port of embarkation impossible. A free passage per steamer from the various Irish and Scotch ports, with bread stuffs, and hospital money paid, maybe secured all at the lowest rates; and when those settled for I decline coining outj the full amount paid will be promptly refunded as usual. I1 or further particulars, apply to SAMUEL THOMPSON Ik NEPHEW, 376 I'earl street. or to C. GRIMSHAW It CO., 10 Ooree Piazzas, Liv'pl. Drafts or exchange, payable at sight, are also furnished for any; amount, on 11. C. Olyn & Co., Bankers, London; C. (iritruhaw k Co., Liverpool; the National Bank of Scotland; National Bank of Ireland, and Northern Banking Co. Applyas above. fel lm*r PTW. BYRNES k .<rO>8 NEW YORK AND LIVERPOOL EMIGRATION OFFICE. m. M. m. P^w!"BYRNE^ffi?)., 36 aterl ^o^foad. are desirous of informing the public of the United States, that they have found the importance of a direct Agency lor (lie purpose of placing within the power of the friends of the passengers coming out to this country, the immediate correspoii deuce with a resectable establishment, from whom they ran rely for attention and favor towards their relations leaving the old country. Persons desirous of engaging passages from Dublin, Cork, i Waierford, Belfast, Londonderry, and Liverpool, direct to : New Yurk, Boston, Philadelphia, Baltimore or New Orleans, can do so on more favorable terms tlian can be obtained from any- other house engaged in the business in this country; being ,!> nlilMat >11,1 1,1 I , ... tl,a ,a.,.nin,. .... I., la Liverpool. The many thousand passengers that have sailed in the ?hips which have been despatched from our office in Liver|H><ilkajid the different part* of Ireland for the laet thirty year*, isa^iflicient guarantee of our ability to fulfil with satisfaction any engagement for passengers that we (hay he favored with. DRAFTS AND BILLS OF EXCHANGE riven for any amount, payable on sight. at the Natioual Bank of Ireland and it* branches; and alto Oa all the principal town* of England and I Scotland without diaconut. A li*t of the Tacket Ship* with their dart of *ailing, and the I addretx of the Agent* w ho act for u?, can be had on application at tht* office. Apply or addrea* by letter, (post paid) P. W. BYRNES It CO., II South ttreet, corner Wall street New York. mK 1 tn * rrc REMITTANCES TO IREi7ANU7~ isfih ^^^Wl?OE Jr., ha* I^^^^ITis offic^^^^\T Jfi Broadway, and continue* to remitmoncy, in sum* large or mall, to person* residing in any part of Ireland, in the taioe manner as he and his predecessor in business Itaee done for the last thirty years and more; also to any part of England or ScotlandMoney remitted by lettej, post-paid, to the subscriber, or personally deposited with mm. with the name of the person or |>er*ons ill Ireland. England or Scotland, to whom it is to be sent, and nearest post town, will be immediately transmitted and paid accordingly, and a receipt to that effect given or I forwarded to the sender. j2U liiv'rc UNION LINE OF PA< Ke TS to and from Li mMCTW verpool.? I he splendid fast sailing packet ship EMjilSyiSaPIRK, ("apt-Russell, will sail from New York on the 10th of May, and from Liverpool on the 1st of June, her regular days. Her accommodations for cahin passengers are very superior; she has also excellent accommodations for a limited number of second cahin passengers, in airy and apacioua rooms on deck;atid her between decks, for steerage passengers, are lofty and well lighted; all of which will be taken at re duced rat?? . Those wishing to secure berths should mike early abdication ou board, at pier No 3 North Rirrr, or to W. & J. T. TAP9COTT, _"29 r W South st., 2il door btlow Burling ilip, AnSjAT VESSKI. WANTED?A good substantial vessel MMfJIV of 2000 berrels burthen, to proceed to Hull, F.iiglaiid. WiraV WOODHULL St MINft'RN, "i l r $7 Bo nth itrtft. trfr Hill NEW ORLEANS?Lnit inane .ml N-w wRIRj^York Liur of Packets?The fust sailing packet ship jMHSbWABASH, ('apt. Hathaway, ia loading. atpl will aail on Monday, May 10th. For freight or passage, having liandanme furnished acrommodatioiia, apply ou board, at Orleans Wharf, foot of Wall atreet, or to E. K. COLLINS, 5fi South atreet. Agents in New Orleans, J. O. Woodruff St Co., who will p omptly forward all (foods to their address. _ a2*J ~ FOR BKL1 /K, H(>N r>I:RAS -The Bar*ToIIN aTlUfV R. GARDNER, James Pedersrn, Master, will hare MmmU'I is patch for the above port. For freight or passage apply to Captain on board, or to F. ALEXANDRE, _aJ9 it*r 2? Sonthi FO'fc "LIVERPOOL-New Line?The p<Irkef Mnwy ahipSIDDONB. ( apt Kdwerd B. CoMg will sail jHpeSfi, Monday, May Id. For irright or passage, having ntperior AimlaTlrH areommodationa, apply on board at Orleans wharf, foot o''Wall street, orto E. K. COLLINS, 66 South at. f'riee of passage $75. The packet snip SHF.RIDAN, Captain Geo. B. Cornish, will succeed the Siddnns, and, sail May 2tith, her regular day. a 27 | Agfc FOR LI VERPOOI/?flew Line-Regular Packet j MKHV of the 21st May?The superior, fast sailing packet PKs>hin QUEEN OK TH? WEST. Captain Philip \voodlmuse, 1250 tons burthen, will sail as above, her regular dav. For freight or passage, baring splendid, large and enmfivrtaable state looms and cabin, apply to the Captain on hoard, ai i west pier of Burling slip, or to WOODHULL & MINTURN, V flouth n. j Pi%e of paasagr $100. 1 he (tacket ship Constitution, 1600 tons burthen, Capt. Jno Britton, will scrreed th? Quceo of the VVesf, and sail on her regular day, 21st June. *2f, / ' \ jl',.),,L - I 'he fine fast sailing packet yyjMfV^hip 8 OUT HERNKRe Capt. Alexander 8/raImer, JBMHKb600 tons biirtJioii, bar nig of her cariro rmrautd . will vui hi b few ?Uys For {mUiicc of freight, or paaaiye, having neclleiit accommodations, apply on board, foot of Dover street, Ktut River or to WOOnHULL *. MINTURN, HOAKIJ LN THE COUNTRY. AKKW families can t>e accommodated with board at one of the most delightfully situated and healthy summer residences in Otangr county, one mile from the Hudson River lauding, at Cornwall?the heat steamboat* land daily to and from the city?every attention will be oaid to make it a desirable home for those who wish to spend the summer in the country. Karly application i? desirable. For further particulars, please inquire of A. B. fc D. Hands, corner Fulton and William afreets; R..Sinclair, 43A Houston street; C. H. HJig. 192 Brosilwav. a20 lm * rr UAKDINO IN BLKKCKF.R HTRKKT?1Two gentle-tnen and their wives, or five or sit single gen lemen, can be accommodated with handsome, unfurnished rooms, with bedrooms attaehed, and full board, in a pleasantly situated house in Carroll place. Apply at present at 9J Spring street. SI lm*r SI'hi 111, RKPOKTl.Ntt.? Dr. Houston, Stenographer to the Senate of the United States, informs those wishing to secure his sei vices as reporter on special occasions, that lie may b# addressed at the offices ol Dr*. Castle and KdwariJs, aurists, 381 Broadway. ... l)r. II. receive! private pupila in hia aystem of stenographic reporting. Terms $200 each. Naw York. April*. I XT *** lm T CARRIAGES. THK snbscriher offers for sale an etcellent assortment of good (carriages, all new styles, warranted equal in quality to any thing in tliia market, and will be sold at reasonable pricea. JAM ICS BRF.W8TKR mil la*r? 1} aud >7 Canal atreet. W YO NEW YORK, MONDAY N THE PORT OF MAZATLAN, IN i CjglU/ 1? ifx \ $ I CRC3T0A/ /.* Cxtreme Bluff, L?t. '4S.U.11 TII H KKFK A. Garrison, 8 pieces bras* ctnuou. B. Mat*, ?40 cotillon. C. Clear spsse for Hold pieces MiCiTi.An, Moxloo, Sept. 10, 184(1. I have now tho pleasure clneo my loot, (under the signature of " Pelieno") to communicate to you the incident* accompanying one of the most glorious achievements that has graced the annals of the Mexican war on this side of the land. On the next day after the arrival of the Warren front the roast of California. It was ascertained that the far famed brig Malck Adhel was lying in the Inner harbor, where she had been selted by the Mexican government, on the plea that she was illegally sold at Aeapulco last May. She had arrived here from Guayaquil, and the authorities had seized her, stripped her of most of her spars, and the suils were sent on shore. Preparations were now made to cut her out of the harbor. The next morning the boats wero hoisted out. and everybody and everything in requisition in the preparation of arming and equipping them. The guns were reloaded, muskets and pistols were undergoing the repairs necessary to put them in fighting order, such as the examination of locks. Hints, he. Cutlasses and Roman swords were brought from the arm chests, and the carpenter and his mutes were busily employed in patting a koen edge upon these deadly weapons.? Cartridges and cartridge toxe* were filled, and all the necessary implements put in complete order to ensure success. In order that you may be better acquainted with the locality of the place, I have drawn a small plan of the harbor, which vou will see above This will i>et ter give you an idea of the situation of the two vessels. < uud the imminent risk attending the enterprise. At one o'clock everything was ready- the anchor cat- 1 ted, and wn stood into, under all sail, the harbor of 1 Mazatlan, between the Isle Creaton and Isle of Vuardo. t which are about half a mile apart. At two o'clock, we 1 dropped our starboard anchor, in about 3^ fathoms of 1 water, abreast the inner point of the isle of Creaton. and ' about three-quarters of a mile from the Mole, and veered < to forty fathoms of chain, with a spring upon our cubic, i which, when hove taut in board, brought our starboard ' buttery to bear directly upon the town, but somewhat ' oovered from the Mole by a point which makes out from I the low promontory extending to the outer bluff. At huif-past twoj the boats left the ship. They consisted of the launch, commanded by Lieut. Wm. Hudford, ex. officer of tho Warren, with Acting Master W. II. Montgomery; the first cutter, commanded by Lieut. W B. Kenshaw, and the second and third outtcrs 1 with Midshipmen Wheeler and Craln, making in alt. i officers, seamen and marines, 70 in number. As they pulled for the brig, which lay quietly at her anchors about one-third of a mile distant, all was intense anxiety on board. Nothing could be heard but occasionally the well known voice of the oommander, or that of the officer of the duck, as they gave the orders to veer away the ohain, or haul iu on the hawser, so as to keep the ship iu a favorable position?or. at times, the orders of the officer who had rhargu of the divisions of guns, whose duly it was to keep them well trained upon the crowds of people who were seen making their way to the beach. In a few moments they reached the brig's sides, and i shortly after the American ensign was seen hoisted at < her gaff. No resistance was made by those on board. ] Among those who were taken prisoners was a Passed < Midshipman who had the watch on bonrd of her that I day. and some half dosen poor miserable sailors The executive officer was on board, when our boats left the I ship, but seeing tbem pull towards her. ordered one of < the seamen to land him on the beach, and he theu made i for the town, leaving his companion to get out of the scrape the best manner ho could As the brig was moored with both anchors, it was necessary to haul her within two hundred yards of the Mole, so as to secure their anchor anu chain; this subjected tnoae on Hoard M the lire from about 300 soldiers, who were well drilled and armed and provided with ammunition, and who, if but one spark of oourage had been left, could hare picked a man off at each tire, a* they were so near them that tlioso on board could distinctly discern the breastplates of the soldiers. In the face of all this, and In broad daylight, did they secure one of her anchors, and a hundred fathoms of chain, and about lifty fathoms of her other cable, which was out astern. It was now necessary to carry out a hawser and kedge, in order to wsrp out the brig Acting Master Montgomery now took charge of the launch, and placed a kedge abreast the outer bluff. In pulling past the long promontory i which makes out from the mole, he could distinctly see Trade with Japan. i [Kroni tho Calcutta Star, October 20] Some weeks since, intelligence was received from home of the inteutiou of the British Oovrmtuent to occupy | the ialaud of Caiman as a nuval station, and we took j occasion to notice the immense advantages to our trade , in the Kasti'm Archipelago, likely to arise from such a \ measure. In connection with this subject, it may las wcli , to call attention to the increased interest which is , manifested at home in our trade with the far Mast, which , is especially evinced by the project which has some time ( past been a matter of discussion In the K.ugt'iali papers, , that of sending out a mission to the Court of Yedo. for , the purpose of establishing commercial relations with the j Japanese Whether an attempt to open this extensive empire, I or a part of It, to British trade, Is likely to be successful, it Is not easy to say. and nlthongh It is more thau pro- l liable that great difficulties would be met with at the ] outset of Hie experiment, yet we cannot but think that 1 it I* worth trying It is true that the Kast India Com- I pnny expended some Are lacs of rupees or more in Its 1 attempts to open a trade with the Japanese in the 1 seventeenth century, but there appears every reason to i believe that the privileges obtained by the treaty of 101.1 been followed up, onr intercourse with the country I would have continued uninterruptedly up to the present i time. T he ( otnpany however did not think it worth i while at that time to tnke any decided measures towards ' establishing any extended traffic on the basis of the I treaty, and as a petty trade could not tlicn be carried on ' without loss, th" cntcrnrize was voluntarily abandoned I In 1OT3. Hubai qucutly to thi*. endeavour*, wprfBimlo to recover the lo*t ground. but tho intrigue* of th? I'ortugueae, who were alway inclined to interfere with the religion of the people. and who according toanineaccount* actually plotted tho auhjugntion of the empire, an exaepcrnted the government. that toward* the oloec of the eeventcenth century, all foreigner* were I'Xpelled the Japan* > < dominion* with tlio exception of the Dutch, who hav nig alway* hold themaelvea aloof from rniMionary operation*. managed to *ecure for them*elve* the privilege of driving a limited trade at Nangaaaki. a Mouri*hing port of Klouaiou, the moat southerly of tho Japanese island*. There i* no reason for supposing thnt tlie Kngliah adventurer* would not have been then able to hold their ground, were it not for the story, industrlously circulated by the Dutch, that the King of Kngland had married a Portuguese prince**, and tnat therefor* tlie Interests and object* of the two nation* were in unl*on. The trade of the Dutch with Japan, however, ha* alwny* lieen of a very Insignificant *ort. Their factory at Nangaaaki I* aituated on a *mall artificial l*land of *oine half an acre in extent, all acre** to which I* closely guarded by Japaneae aoldler*. No more than eleven Knropean* are at any time allowed to reside on the l*land. and the treatment thcae people receive at the hand* of tlie Japaneae, would hardly be endured we ahould any. by any other people than Dutch trader* It I* aaid that the peraon at the head of the niiaaioti i* obliged toaubmit to every Indignity at the hand* of th? menneat native official*, and witli reference to the rcatriction* under which their trade I* carried on. Maculloch give* the following:?' The Dutch, who were tlie flrat permitted to rialt tne emgtlre after the repulalon of the Portuguese, had their earliest factory on the Inland of Kirato, but they war* removed in 1841 by the emperor* D 17 |_| XV JV XX [ORNING, MAY 3. 1847. HEXICO ON THE PACIFIC. I I t I t 1 c I 1 1 \ * " ^ J ^ I 3 N., Loii. 100.'43.'44. W. < a RKNCKS. 11 f D. Position of thf Maluk Adhel. E. Position of the U. 8. ship Warren F. Two mounted Held pieces. ? _____ V he soldiers. numbering some 80 or 100. who wore staioned midway the length of thin long roach, in a cleared >l?co, which overlooked the boats, and from which a vell-dlrected Are would have sunk the launch, destroyed ill thoeo in her. and fruatrated all their plans of kcdgng the vessel out. Mr. Montgomery pulled by them, lot ;o hla kedgo. and made for the ship to get another hnwler; thia waa aoon paaaed into the boat, and ho returned to the brig. In the mean'time, the anchor of the brig Had been weighed, her head turned round, anil they were towiug her out paat the bluff; the aoldinra had left their etation ou the mole, and were hurrying to tho cleared place midway been the bluff and the mole, where were their comrade* drawn up in battle array, <eemingly ready to pour a volley into the brig n* she passed. The marines, who had been Kent In the boats in ;he charge of Lieut. Heuderaon. were drawn up in llna ilong the starboard side of tho brig.readyto return the fire u case they should commence first from the shore; the battery of the Warren was, however, brought to bear upon this point of defence, and as she lav with her sails I to the must, broadside to tho town, and her long row of j teeth peering out. well trained for the hill, presented a most formidable appearance, and gave additional security to those who were on board the Malek Adhel; but f there had been stationed upon this eminence some .wo or three pieces of caunon, anil those well managed ind manned, they could have easily sunk the brig, and destroyed every man in her. without suffering materially rrom the fire of our buttery, for the place was so hidden in the rear by bushes, fern, 8ie . that they could have i kept themselves entirely under cover. On clearing the ! ' juter point of the promontory or bluff, there is a small ' 1 thoal upon which the brig grounded, and remained for 1 nearly an hour; this was owing to a strong current set- ; 1 ling to tho eastward, between the Island of Creston and | 1 ike main land; the kedge was placed far euougb to the i ' west, and in a direct line from the ship to the point, but | 1 iwing to this current, they were unable to keep the i 1 uawser taut from the brig, and thus prevent her falling ' < to leeward. By six o'clock, however, they had succeeded 1 in kedging her to the ship, and having secured her with ] two strong hawsers, made sail, and towed her out of the ; 1 harbor, when we came to anchor with the brig on our j 1 larboard ijuartor, furled sails, and thus ended the ex- i citing day i The fact of tlieso cowardly wretches making no resis- i ; tance. or not a gun being tired, does not in the least de- I tract one iota from the danger and risk which was attendant upon this bold enterprise; no one knew-to what uxtcnt tlie brig was manned or armed; it was wull know n she had formerly been an armed vessel, and wlieu stories nf this nature once get afloat, they lose nothing by being twice told. The garrison of the town consisted of 800 well-drilled soldiers, and six pieces of brass cannon, and knowing ull this, it was natural for every one to infer that they would meet with some rebut from the enemy, whom few felt inclined to think wore such contemptible cowards. The necessity of taking tho brig must be obvious to all; she was the only armed vessel on this side of Lno coast, and if allowed to nave remained in the hands if the authorities, do doubt in a short time would have been well armed and manned, and given trouble to our hfnnimr on this coast She is said to be one of the fast - ret 'ailing vessel* In the Pacific, and If thin fx- true, will prove a most valuable addition to our squadron on this roast, as a bandy vessel to send for despatches; she lis* 1 been fitted nut with spars, sails, and rigging, from the I Warren, and bus been sent to the Day of La Pus, under the command of I.leut. Kenshaw. to land some American citlaens. and from thence will proceed to San FranDisco, California, to join tha Commodore I After the capture of the brig, there w:is some consider- < able excitement on shore, oltnough no RCt of violence j was committed further thau the temporary confinement j I of Mr. Mott, of the house of Molt. Talbot St Co., who wa? < liberated by the intercession of < aptstn Hamilton, of t 1I HM. brig Frolic (to whom many thanks am due), und I ho now takes passage with his family in the brig Malek i Adhcl for tho bay of l.a Pax. The authorities enforced the expulsion of all foreigners from the country, to retire twenty league* into the interior, or to embark within four days ily the lutest news we hear. It is thought that overtures of peace will soon be made, which, if such Is to he the cose, will leave us no opportunity of chastising those braggadocios as they ought to be.'and as tbey i deserve The Warren will leave to-morrow, or the next day. j for Han Bias, to procure money for the squadron, and ! should anything of Interest take place in the mean time. 1 when we return, I will endeavor to drop you a line. irders. to N'angusuki.wlu re, In common with the CoresiiH j ind i Illness', they are allowed to bring their goods for : sale; but the number of vessels allowed to come each 1 rear, and the quantity of oaeh description of wares to , be sold, are strirtly defined, and the residents in the ; (artery are restricted to eleven only, Tho Nlilps. Ini- , mediately on thoir arrival, are minutely searched, ami . tho rruws aro kept during their stay in port, completely . iccludod from the natives.on the small Island of Djosiina ' dose to the harliour. All the business transactions are ; "'inductedby the Japanese, who also unload and reload | tho vessels. Besides llicso obstructions, the superintendent of tlie Dutrli factory is obliged to send valuabio presents or ratbor tribute, to the Hjogun. and. onee in j rour years ho makes an official visit to Yedo with great I pomp, and gifts of more than usual value, costing, with i the journey about ?1,000." We are however disposed to think that nn attempt J made at the present time to open n trade with these people Would stand a better rlianre of success tlinn our ' previous ones, mid that relations might be established totally freed fmin the restrictions under which the 1 Dutch labour The Morning Chronicle, n paper which tins taken the lead in advocating the despatch of a mission to Japan aaya: " Our settlement or Natulan nmt \ Hong Kong, our occupation of ( ho win. our lato victories In < htfia. our new ami multiplied relations with the rariou* groups of the Oriental Archipelago, miiat in a iliort time suffice to convince the t'ourt of Vedo, that it trill scarcely he practicable to stand much longer aloof rrnm the great family of mankind '' The same paper uggesta that the Government of the Netherlands would probably be disposed to co-o|H-rate in faeliitating our negotiations, and refers to the fact that in 1418. exactly :wo centuries after the date of our treaty with Japan sir Stamford ltaftles sent a couple of merchantmen to 1 edo. nud they were permitted to sell their cargo at a rery considerable profit. '1 he nature of the trade carried on by the Dnteli with lupan. la one which would afford immense benefit* to British merchants. The islands are said to have a popuution of. arcordiug to the lowest estimate, more tliun 10.000,000, mid as the Dutch find an excellent market for ,he very limited quantity of merchandise they are tllnwed to offer for sale, we have no doubt that were the narket thrown open, the demntid for the chief articles of mport, such as cotton and woollen cloths, raw silk, i uigar. spiccs. dyewoods, metals, and glass, would be very 'Xtensivp. With regard to Is a matter of liiestion whether tho Japanese copper mines would he liile to compete with those In other parts of the world, j 'specially the enormous mines so recently discovered in ' Australia, but that a lucrative trade might lie carried on ' villi Japan, ws have not the least doubt The ftussians have sent three missions to the Court of 1 i edo. and are said to contemplate another one, hacked >y an imposing force; the Americans have made at least me attempt at trading and although they have met with i determined repulse, we find It to be a* matter of ills- i ' ii salon among the journals of tho Republic, whether the eneflta to he derived from intercourse with foreigners I ihould not he forced on these people'we are convinced ' hat there Is every prospect of our obtaining all that I* ' reeded without resorting to physical force, atul we think lie sooner a mission to Vedo Is sent out. the liettcr The paper mill of Tarker It O" Flanagan. at Taper Mill ' t'lliage. Mlddlebury, Vermont, waa burned on the 'J3d , nat lnaurcd. I I fF^m^taaeVr-'-'--yr^tarmTr-.--7 rr. - ,<*v. ERA 111 Ertimontliuu-y Statement relative to the Ieland of Cuba and the United States. fo tmi' Uoiroat or iHt ("mat i?to> Cotrii* Some erroneous impressions about my permanence iu h? United Statu*, and whieh are connected with the Rillcy of my oouutry. the Ieland of Cuba and thie govirnmuut. obligee me to make, through your popular >ap?r. some explanation* on the eubject Bueinee* with he government of thi- United State* brought me to Waehlngton city in the eummer of ld46. The kind and :ourteou* manner with which I wae received by the adninistration. led me to accede to the invitation made i no to remain there for come week* During that pelod, and merely as a kind of literary entertainment. I j indertook the publication of a weekly paper, (the Aurora) edited in Spunlch French end Fuglieh. In aeeo- ' siatiou with Mr W A Harrl*. the prenent < haree d At- | air* of the United State* at Bueno* Ayree. uud Mr. John ricartt. a guntlemau who 1* at thi* moment iu thie city - I .hoee gentlemen being at that time the editor* of the ; Conititutivn, the organ of Mr t alhoun at \Va*hingtou rim fact of my aeeociatiou with theiu for the publication if the Aurora.which wu* printed In the snrne oftioe witii he Conilitution. my ucquaiutunce with the udmintetra- ! ion and the uneultablenei* of tho place fbr euch an unlertaklng to be expected to receive any kind of eupport "rum eubecriptlon only, were circumstances striking nough to attract the attention ot the several oorree- I xindeut* of the leading papers of the Unlou at Washngton And 1 cannot do less, notwithstanding my do- ' dru for shortening thi* communication, but to quote i lere from tome of these commentaries, for it will amuse tud explain at the same tiine. better than 1 might do. what was thought at Wushiugtou concerning our private undertaking From tlie Correspondence of the N. V. Herald, Oct. i).| START MSI I DEVELOP MhJWTS. A few days ago 1 iuformed you of the discovery 1 had made of the existence of an association, having lor its intention some extensive operation upon our foreign relations. I have, siuoo then, atluiuud other knowledge, which induces me to believe that its object is to extend snd increase our Union by means of the gradual annexation of tho neighboring countries and islands, and to bring us into a close and intimate confederation with the South American states Vou must have noticed the re. ent establishment. at the seat of government, of n Spansh neWHpaper. issuing from the olBoo of Mown. Harris St lleartt, of the C?n?titution. Would any sane man. I ask, believe for a moment that luch a paper could be suportcd by the Spanish in our Inion alone.' Would Messrs. Harris &. Heartt engage in in enterprizo which apparently promises so little success, f hen they themselves must be convinced by experience >f the obstacles to tlio establishment of a press, though >acked by the power and influence of the ( alhoun clique' so. sir, the editors are too old birds to be caught with ; half. The I'trio die o I'olitico y Liter or io depends upon l .nothcr and a surer support than the doubtful patronage j >f the French and Spanish population resident amongst I is. The golden stream will flow into the pockets of the 1 ditors and of their co-laborers from other sources.thnn j he advertising columns and subscription list. Ves. an I ssoeiation. that has been spreading in sucresy, even of | listen co, over the land, is now, with coffers brimming rith gold, arming itself with the mighty weapons of the I roes, the lever on which government and public senti- | lent vibrates, as the vane quivers on the lofty spire ; nd now, fur the first time, is the voice of ularin heard hrougli the columns of the Herald calling, the atention of the Amei^ran people to this vast and secret rganlzatiou. Far abroad on these two continents, wherever the 'rench and Spanish languages are spoken, will the I'rriidico Holitico y Literario, reduced to a nominal price, ippear?the apostle of those principles and views which t may suit the purposes of the association to promulgate ?while, perhaps, another paper, issuing from the suuic ifflce. may indoctrinate the citizens of the United Slates with fit and suitable principles. Can an association with luch ample means at its command, be under the comnand of others than eminent men? The ufBrinative is nonstrous?the annexation of Texas was brought about n seeresy .and almost consummated before it was dreamed >f by the public at large. And will we now view the ichems proposed by this Association more chimerical ,han the incipioncy of the Texiau plot, which has just iMtcii consummated And, perhaps, thut step was but the initiative to other abject*, und we nuty noon look for mother move on our political chessboard?and of Us iucchsb may judge by Texian Annexation And who lias been the fountain spring of this secret union? Lot the hand of the dial go round, and the index, marked with the mystic Cabala of association, may point to the thirty-one columned htiihiiug. where the "great amendor'' of Anucxatiou resolutions deals out his lineal mandate.'' 80 fur the Hrrald The non-continuanoe of the puhlieation of the paper, was tile strongest refutation of sueli suppositions, and to destroy at once the funtastiea! allusions which its foil illation created, and which might hare engaged and perliups also brought into a conflict, the friendly relations Between the government of Spuiu und thut of the I 'ailed states, by supposing that the latter wus the promoter and he supporter of an enterprise, having for its views, those is attributed to the Aurora The I nlted States have teeided long since, regarding Its policy concerning t uba, hut is. not to permit any other Kuropean power but Spain to possess that Island, hut at the same time to aid vny attempt which may tend to her emancipation from the mother country. Contemporary to the establishment of tint .durum some events having occurred in Cuba. 1 was charged by some political friends there to make the governuieul ami people of ilie Called States acquainted with those events, as well as with the feelings prevailing in C ul>u towards the United Stales: to inform theni of our evils our complaints, our intention v nod our hopes, to meet witli the sympathies of this free and generous people, who ore the hope of our country, and from whom we expect all. and then it was that the .'lurura had a political aim?though, us in tlie commencement, absolutely independent of the government at Washington. In fact, the stupid policy of the Spanish government had arrived in those days, to its height, and the < reoles were determined to oppose all kinds of resistance so n< to prevent from being carried into effect certain decrees, by the home government, und which after depriving Cuba of the precious right of being sepreseuted in the National Congress, ordered 1st. To close the University. '-Id To suppress many municipal offices (the only offices allowed to the Creoles). 3d. To impose additional taxes to those oppressive ones before established; and lastly, to oblige the Creoles to enlist as soldiers, in order to inarch under Santa Anna, to aid Mexico iu the war with the United States; and doubtless it would have In roiveu uin isianu id a rivu war. 11 inr policy 01 wcncrai D'Donnell. superior to that of Ills government. hail uot prevented it. by suspending the elocution nf said tictrees. Truly, it 1h dtie to Oeneral O'Doiuiell'n policy alone .bat Spain remains to-day in tranquil possession of ubn. though it uiay bo but very tmonitory, for we arc Lirod of bo much oppression unit suffering. and begin to reel tho necessity of putting on the shelf our Spanish rulers, aud try the experiment of governing ourselves. We shall have at least one satisfaction to console us. should it not succe<>d. for It cannot he worse than the vieiouB system at present in force among us. with the advantage, at all events, of having acquired our freedom. It hardly ran be doubted that the emancipation ot Cuba. sooner or later must follow Tho Spanish government thinking to prevent this event by means 'if prohibitions and all kinds of despotism, will serve only to preelpitate It. Aud wo fully agreed with the learned editor of the Southern Quarterly lltview, when speaking of Cuba, in one of its numbers said- " The Island whenever it may separate from -Spain, will uot revolve ns a satellite round the orli of any other Kuropean power, but it will take tts place as a new and brilliant star in tile American constellation; whether as a neighboring and friendly independent power, or ns u member of this Union, is of Utile importance. It belongs, by the law of nature, to the American system, and will never be permanently identified with that of Kurope After these general remarks. It is not without some pain that I am obliged to speak of myself. In consequence of having been engaged by a political party of Cuba, to wliicb I tendered uiy services voluntarily, without any bopc of reward, but led solely by my love to my country, it has I men stated, and it is believed here nud by ninny persona in < uba, while in the I nited States, I am (supported as an agent of that party, in order to acquaint this government of the progress of a revolutionary plan, wbicli it is supposed is being meditated in < uba. and tbat an amount of money lias lately been placed at my disposition through one of the banks for the purpose of establishing a paper having the same Views as the .iurora J will sulfur even witli pleasure, the consequences of any services that I uiny render to my country, (which I deem as the proudest acts of my lit,) and am ready to make at nny time any sacrifice for her sake, but I am not willing to sillier from calumny by which my country receives no benefit, and from which I may sillier I. therefore, protest against those prevailing impressions which may prevent me from re turning near my parents Fortunately, there is nothing so easy as to prove the falsehood of both asseverations is tor the first, it is well known that since my arrival In this rily I have been constantly engaged in teaching the Spanish I,an gunge; and ns for the second, it will be seen that there has not been any money placed nt my disposal lor the establishment of anv paper, since such paper will never appear Uut I will not close this communication, without addressing some observations to the government of the I nited Steles respecting I ub? A sale of the Island in payment of the enormous Spanish debt to the Knglish government list present under 1,11,.,, I it v. III 1,1* t II lull I ill V C I ItlM IIIII til 111 l it III the tirnt danger that Spain majr perceive of loning the Inland, at any attempt tor Independence on the part of the < 'reolen. w ho, on the other hand, arc opposed to the |)lan. ou account of the diaaHlrouM con.*e<|Uencen that are to he expected from it" renltxation. via: the emanrlpatlon of nlavcry; to which, would neoenearlly follow the total ruin of her agriculture and commerce, 'l he Inland ran become Independent only by increasing Itn white population, mid the (treat Interest that the I nitad States hare on the auhjert, would admonish them to favor the only proepect of the ( reolen, by encouraging iimnigraHon to that Inland, which willenntire American Influence here lint it munt not he forgotten, that the influence of the I 'nited Slater In ( uha.munt not tw>wlih the government, which abhor the American*, but with the people, and specially with the ( reolen, who love th( m That nuperh Inland the t^uccn of the Indlen. an nlie In proudly called by her nonn. politically, nilII In an embryo date, containn within hemelf. In her vant rcnourcen, fine Miniate. and eminently fortunate geographlcnl ponltloti. he germs of future greatness * The high-hnttded den otinm which her government exercise* over the nntlven. -reatee the greatest ahhorrence for nueh dependence ind han gradually Inonennd the ennnertion with the pa-, enl country; and If future eventn do not prevent her rom developing her vant renourcen, which will give her - Price 'Two Cants. the vigor an J freshness of maturity "Tin Uut.i> of the j Indies will ?oon be prepared to and s. eUre with out any daugerou* shock her claim to ? substantive and I luli-pen Jnul national eiistruce 1 base ar? thy senU I uiuott of the unlight-ned and patriotic t reole* of ths : Island, anil It uuy be Man more dlat inctly statad. with no common spirit and elegance. In the closing paragraph j olu pamphlet, published at Madrid, by Don Jose AntoI nlo Saco. one of the deputies elect for Cuba to tha I Cortes of Spain, when Cuba had the right of reprssenta| tlon. of whiob. aa stated before, she had bean deprived. ' "If the Spanish gorernmunt." says he. "should at any time break the bonds that unite Cuba with Spain. 1 should never cherish the criminal desire of yoking ay country to the car of any European power. To procure then for her a substantive national existence- to make her as distinct from evsry other country In the political, as she Is iu the natural world. Is. in my humble Judgment. the mark at which every Cuban patriot should aim But. if the irresistible force of circumstances should compel us to adopt a different course, when# should we look for shelter abroad, with so much satisfaction us iu the arms of the great North American Union' We should there Und relief, tranquillity, protection, force, justice and liberty Rusting on these Immovable foundations, we should display very soon to ths astonished eyes of uiuuklud. the spleudid spectacle of a people, springing with the swiftness of the lightning's Sash, from the depths of depression to the loftiest pinnacle of gr?atue?4 aud glory." F. J. V. ' Cuba is the largest and finest el the West India Islands, Slid Situated in latitude <t> H N, being nearly twice as loagas hi. Domingo, and upwards of four times the length of Jamaica, Tm-nuiut 1,1 aivugtii *>i ,uu uulux, w itli * breadth of ?l>out?. Humboldt obierrea "that IU aita differ* but little in aiMM jrotn that of Knglaud. properly ao called, without Walea." 'I lia lalaud i* created from S ail, to W.N.W. by a chain of hllla wliicli approach the southern coaat, while more to tho weat they atretcli toward, the uortharn coaat. The protect l-oi>ulatum of Cuba la aomewhrra about I.INMO iuhabitaata; and ita reaoureea, were it in other handa, would rcudcr it on* of the moat ih-sirnhl* aud delightful ialanda of the earth. Hat ! situation it commanding. and she may be said to hold the key of the tiull of Mexico. The exiioitationa of the liiand of f sba aitiouat to fifty millioni of dnltnra, which ia nearly the half of the exjKirtation of the production! of the Coiled States The American I'nipii eonaumra yearly in productions of Cuba, tho mi in of forty millioua ofdollara, which la nearly the half of tho I productions ?l the United Mtatre. The American Union eonI mines yearly in produrtioua of Cuba the mm of twenty milI Imiia and in the laat ten years amount to fyOO.OMt.MA, wbilo j in the aame time that island has consumed fJO.OOO.ftOC from tho productions of the United States, rraiilnug in fas or of Cuba | over the United Statea the amount of fIJfl.OOO,000 from the ei> ; change of their rea|iectitr productiona. I'liii.anKi.PHia, Kridny, April IS, 1S47 Fancy Dmi Ball in Walnut itreet I.nat niK>ft came off the greatest event of tba part/ season. For some time past expectation has boon on tiptoe with the exciting rumors of a bal roitumi', which was to lease all pant ones out of sight. The fhalilonabloo were not disappointed. Johnson and his myrmidon* were seen a week ago defiling through the street* with invitations from Mr and Mr* I , of Walnut street, near Klghth. to a fancy hall Much then, the heeds of the brau mondt and the hands of the milliners have boon occupied in inventing and preparing eootumeo. To skip prelude, however, last night, about 10 o'clock Walnut street was crowded with carriages; and groat was the applause of the little boys of the neighborhood as they disehargerl their contents at the door. I got ia late, when the hall hud well commenced, and had a foil view of all the characters together. There Is no need of giving you a description of the splendid rooms, tha beauty of the furniture and so on, for the characters and cost times attracted all the attention. None hut the very crime dr la crcme received pasteboard, so, of course, uvery thing was most elegant. V ,... nf ll,? ..,.1..^ Th<> muster of the house, Mr. I., a tall, graceful, handsome old gentleman of the old school, appeared appropriately its Sir Charles (irandison. with his third wire, a pretty creature of eighteen, as holla Kookh. to whom 1 noticed M'lie B?rc?y. us llarbarossn. acting the elcUbeo. Mr. W?u K?re. as Bacchus, (delicacy of course, modifying the costume.) was rery natural Miss I.? L?ng?n, in very strange taste, w as dressed as a page, and a little pair of curled moustaches with which she had provided herself gave quite n masculine air This almost unsexlng I herself, did not seem to meet with much approbation ? i tie Mr l?. D. T?ggs, (the hero of the duel In Jones's hotel, back yard) looked quite poetical in the dress of his grandfather, the lamented I)- e?t?r, with his mother, us t^uccn Klizabelh, on his arm. The witty Mr Jo. I'. .\?s was very tunny ns niiilHn boy. and the lundur assiduity with whieli lie pressed cakes on that belriprit. Miss A?a Wh?n. of Chestnutstreet, us Minerva, was truly laughable. One of the most amusing couples In the room, was Miss M r a Nor?t, of f ourth street, and her future spoto , M. If I 1'?n. as Catherine and Putruehio Mr. T. I.. (! II -e. witli red face in chsrueter, acted Tony Welter In hereditary roach costume Dulcinra del Tois)so, was represented by Miss AlcK . of WnInut street; her prrujr rkrvalirr. .Mr *J?n Ser? t, with K. Wh?e aa Simrhn Panxa. were, not fur from her side. Mr. F. W?II -g as the venerable lianirl Tucker with hia banjo, seemed out of place, but had the true ucgro dialect, lie too was in tile train of Miss McK : and Miss A. W?U, as Meg Merrilies. was looking i-xri-cdlug sliarp daggers in tlint direction. Ariadne to Ids furio us. Behind a pretty pnir of dark eyes was the I ythereun figure of Visa c -eh a of Chestunt street, as a I'erl. " disconsolate." i in wliat before the introduction of the Polka, wculd ! have l>een considered an exessively low dress. Mr. Ch. M???n as tlie Captain of n whaler, was quite ' oleaginous Mrs. Til?w as Diana, was universally adi mired. One of ttic best was Mr. W. t ?z.e. as Monsieur Le Beau, ill Sliaksperc. who talked scraps of bad 1'rench, In character. Miss II?lit. as a Nytphide; Miss M. B?gt, of Chestnut street, as t cms; Mr Long. John M?y, as Old Mortality; Dr \V cks. as Slender. I h. K?n. ss a Troubadour; g? Sir Topllng llustor; ( apt C c. n< Napoleon ; Mr. I) n Kv e. .is Sir I.ucius O'Trigger, were all goo 1 in tlieir way. At tlie end wa? n splendid supper, at which an awkward and rather ludicrous accident happened, in tba I overturning of a huge palace of sugar candy Vc , over a Perl, whose draggle wings bore tokvns to the time "Whan temple and tower wi lit down.-' have given vou the prinaipnl aharaeters; there wsra of course.enough silly shepherdesses and bold nnns. mil ruffians, and stupid Harlequins to fill up the cornars Mlarcllnncou*. Tli? ilinsk r.f *n i-ftrt liiiiislii' w am Ti lt sti Tnstiltir slslj j of la?t week at Mount Morris, near Rochester It was ( ho severe an t" awaken many person* from sleep It continued for a minute, causing a strong vibratory moI tion. A method ha* been discovered by whirh the wire* of Hip magnetic telegraph may in- conveyed aero** rlwi. 1 via: by enclosing it in n leaden pipu. Thin will only do ! in rivers where tlicro nro no anchor* to drag the pipe i from it* bed It linn been tried and found wanting In our rivers. The negro who committed a rape on a Herman woman in I- ranklin county. Mo and afterward* attempted to kill her and her child, wa* liuug on Thursday. I5tn tn*t , by a mob of the*. who foired the jail, and dragged hiin forth to nummary punishment Lafayette Hubble, Mr t awl. Mr. t'nyle and Mr. Nixon, person* that were scalded by the explosion of the strnmcr Newark, near Kast Liverpool. Ohio, on the Ifilh in?t . have *ince died. The i'otInge Hotel, at KUenvilte. 1 "later county, waa i de*troyed by (ire on Saturday night The premlaea belonged to K. D. Terwilllger. Lout $1000; Insurance $ >000 The cotton factory of AUiaon Morgan Si Co . Lebanon. Tennessee, has been dentroyed by Are, eattaing a loan of | $50 000. Agreeable to a previously announced determination, the ennal commissioner* let iu sufficient water, in anticipation of the day Used upon for the opening of tha canal, to enable light boat* to pane bet w ru Syracuse and I'tica, and Bulfalo and Kocbeater. William Oliver, of Dorchester, ha* b>ft hi* whole property at least $100.000?to the Perkin* Institution ou t | the Massachusetts Hrnernl Hospital, equally. Two outlaw*, named KeUey desperate fellow*. tha murderers of John t atlin. were lately arrested In Lou isiunu by a gallant young Mlssissippiau. named Corau1 lius Kriihlp who in an eucounter with theui. *hot them both, wounding one it i* supposed mortally, and the other verv severely A method ha* been discovered of smelting eoppar, by ; means of electricity The process effects In two day* what now requires three week* to accomplish At Hartford on Tuesday night, about 1700 btsbala of salt. In the store of V l.yraan k Son. on the rlvkr bank, fell Into the cellar the cellar waa filled with water and we learn that only alsnit one hundred and fifty bushel* j of the salt were saved At Hacketstown. N I . the fourth floor of the large flouring mill Is longing to Mr ( lark, gave way on Ta*ad iv. under the pri ssure of a heavy weight nf kllo-drted corn meal, producing serious and fatal rotiarquenre* ? Peter Mice a respectable cltiien of the place waa caught by the crushing maas and burled, being found dead undef some ten feet of Dual At New llavm on Tliursdav. an Irishman, of about 30 years of age. named Patrick 'I lerrnan. applied to a family residing in the upper section of state *trv< t, fi>r a drink of water This was nf course given him. and he then sat down near the well iil*>n the premises A few moi meats after he was discovered to have either fallen into or jumped down the w? ii, and before he could be reecued life wa* extinct Paul Laerolx, a sugar broker of New Orleans, waa killed Oil the 'g'Jdult . by lotiu heavy timber* falling on him 1Ml.f H I V'. IllMMO la l'll.MlllA.?TIlC ItlltOttnC of husinesa doniii llw lumbering line iii this village Is probably known to but comparatively few of our own clll/eiis \V?-are d lliut there is now upon the banks of the rnnnl. waiting for shipment, over six millions of feet nf lumber, valued at not less than even hundred thousand dollar* There I* over a million feet between thl* village and Falrport, belonging to lumbermen In K.ltnlra. It cable* this there Is an amount already contracted for ccpinl to that on hand not yet dellvercd This together with what will lie eontrarted l'or mid delivered In Klniirn for our lumbermen. t>etweeii the present time and the close of navigation, will make an amount of notice* than < iu:l?t?-*>n millions of foot of lum Iter. Ytaluoil at nearly 000.000 What other Tillage 111 the Slate of Now \ t rk with the population of Kltnlra, ran t-xlitbit an equal In Any one branch of bukino** '-Rrjiiibllcun Ny.W Wlltk AMI II \ It I, KM It XII.Ull.Ml < Thr a ii it 11 a I election fur thirteen Direct ' > of fni? ' outrun y will be held at the otliecnl' the < miipaiiy, No. I Trynn How, on Tuesday, the IB'li ilny .M ?> neat, between the hoar* of 12 and I o'clock P M The tranafer hooka will be eloaed tan daya prior to Ihc election _ . . A. KYLE, Jr Secretary j New York, April M. IN?. >? t?i> l?r? f * J

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