Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 23, 1845, Page 2

April 23, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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h? (: 'Jibert I* f-tt bo'tr 1 to i* o ? rnup', a mo>t m t| Tiptorj It?t?I. (H ..r hoanj H? b, lm? I lii 11 m? n ? -h tncntii'A h?d b?->i made. The m a t wr i,l' ili. l. u:cd ?u ?i t?J l bi>? i charg-d, a. this (J ?v thh!'it .1 >?, ? ;i cliuiffd wi"x she ti;l, g the in'er?--s oi America; ?'? I b.*oBusa he hud niuuo su agrc.-nent with this csu'.t y I >r tbe lot-iiesta el |iMOe, be ha 1 ii<sen dcnounc 1 by the war purty wrh li ivinjy co iH"f,t?d ?o uu air n^nm-nt that ?ai subversive of theUooourof hiit country And so it would ever be. If two ifreat countries, ainmiti-J by u i: cre dmir'to pres rv? p-aoe, att-'Tapttsd, to a spirit ol mi'ii >1 concilia lion, to ?flVct nn a 'j'istiu?nt by which immedi it" danger wan removed, no doubt it would suit th'i views of party nmii lu either country to denounce t?? minist.rs by whose agency such mi adjustment had beon made, and if thou* minister* were not Kupported in conciliatory en d.avoors,there wi< na security in any country against tba ri?k of constant hostilities. (Hear, hear.) He did not believe that cither that House or thi country disapproved ot the efforts that had been made to maintain peace (Hear, huar.) He did not believe that that Home or the country wnuld;thiuk that thepow.ro! tba Government to rtwiat unjust'demands, or to maintain tbe interests or honor ol the couutry when tbe maintainancu of then be came necessary, bad been in the slightest degree im paired, either by the holding of conciliatory language,by the d reel avonaioi a desiretopreaerve peace,or by bav in? contented to compromise, where compromise waa possible, and where mutual coaceaaion had put an end to immediate danger. (Hear, hear.) He did not betieva that pait moderation would incapacitate the Government from acting with vigour, firmness, and determination, uh never it might become necessary to auert them. (Cheers J Commercial.?In the early pait of the week the cot'.ou market waa dull, and prices had a tendency to recede; but the tact of the steamer being de tained a day in order to carry out the result of the debate on the Oregon, was no sooner known, than the market became more firm. Yesterday the sales were 8000 bales at the highest quotations. The proceedings in the House of Commons, last mgtit, arrived here too late to affect the market this day. The same cause?the Oregon?that sent cotton up sent shares down. In other respects the proceedings ot the week, since the sailing of the Great Western, present no very striking features. Colonial produce has moved of! very inertly ot late. In the staples of tea, sugar and spirits, a decline has been submitted to, at which the trade were not ready buyers The holidays, which concluded last Wednesday, have contributed, in some mea sure, to the depression; but a reierence to our market returns will show that other cautes have been at work. Colonial produce has moved off very inertly of late. In the staples of tea, sugar, and spirits, a decline has been submitted to. at which the trade were not ready buyers. The holidays, which con cluded last Wednesday, have contributed in some measure, to the depression; but a reference to our market returns will show that other causes have been at work. The following, on the subject of sugar, demon strates that the high rate of duty oa foreign sugars will be the exception, not the rule, for the future, owing to the construction which the Home Govern ment has put upon the act:? " Tbe consumers of auger will be glad to learn that the ruitoia-house authorities, in London, are putting the moat liberal constructions on that part of the New Sugar Bill, which gives them the power of deciding what su gars shall be admitted at tbe higher, and what at the low ur duty. Of ten doubtlul samples sent up from Liverpool for the 'opinion ot the Board, nine have been declared entitled to enter at the lower duty, and only one liable to pay the higher. Amongst the samples thus admitted, nre three or tour which are equal to those generally used in respectable families, so that we may safely set it down that the payment of the lower duty will be the rule, and that of the higher one the exception, and that in future, the great mui of British Plantation and East Indian su gars will pay Us. perewt instead of 21s., and the great ms?s of tbe foreign free labor 23s. 4d. perewt., inatuad of 34s. The ten {samples of sugar sent up from Liverpool, to which we have referred, were all either ot East Indian or D- m 'rara growth, but the decision upon them applies tq'ially to loraign free labor sugor, and we see that a cargo of Java <"igar has already been admitted in London at Hi ? lower duty. We may mention that a considerable l.umbtr or samples of Cbiua sugars have been received iu Liverpool during tbe last week They are not veiy f ivcrabl ? specimens of Chinese cleanliness or sk>!l in tie m mufacture of sugar, but still they may serve for r din>ng purpotma, for our rt-fineis have canied their art to Mich pei faction that they can make a good refined su it ir out ot anything that contains a fair supply of sac charine mutter. They, as well as the wholetal" grocers, have now received their compensation lor duties paid, andthiughthe amount doeN not cover their payments, they ate well plitcued to escapo with a moderate loss where th* y had every reason to f-'ir n very heavy one.? It is eipected that ihe gre.it reduction which has been made in the cost of the r.i\v material, will give a most powerful impulse to the business of sugar-refining in this country " State of Trade in thk Manufacturing Dis tricts ?Those engaged ia the cotton manufacture, both of Goods and Yarns, have found the market rather quiet during the last ten days, and price* h lve on the whol" betrayed rather a downwind tendency. fa the Yorkshire markets there h i. bee", n Steady busino?-s dung at uniform prices. At .Rochdale the Flannel trade is rather dul'. Dr Wold arrived at Const tntinople on the 22i February, and whs to leave for London by the On ental Steam Company's packet It is said to be "confidently rumored in the Court circlcs," that the Queen contemplates giving a magnificent fete, at Buckingham Palace, in the course of the season, to "equal ia splendor the gorgeous bal marque " Ke Ying, the Chinese Commissioner who nego tiated the treaty, has sent his portrait, painted by an eminent Chinese artist, to Sir Henry Pottmger, as a mark ot his friendship and esteem. This pic ture, which was shipped by the Duke of B-dlord from Canton, has not yet reached this country. Letters from Rome leave no doubt about the marriage of Count Tr&paui, who was residing there, with the Queen of Spain. The King of Na ples was expected in the Koman capital, to an nounce the important fact to his brother, and to prepare for the ceremony. The abolition of duty on glass, and reduction of that upon sugar and other articles of consumption, will have the effect of dispensing with many offi cers of the excise department; but they will be en titled to half pay on retirement. Letters to this ef fect have been addressed to the excise districts in Ireland, from the London board. It is ascertained by a recent census, that Russia possesses 62,600,000 inhabitant*. Of this number the serfs are put down at 49,734,000. There are also 300,000 Germane, two millions of Tartars, (Mahomedans,) 2,182,000 Jews, 5,000 foreigners, consign n* of Italians, French, English, or Greeks, and 25,000 Bohemians. A Paris paper praises the temperance of the 459 Deputies composing the Chamber. Their ** buvet te" or place of refreshment is open at noon and closed at six o'clock. The daily average consump tion consists of ten litres of broth, (the iiue is about a quart,) eight of milk, a dozen of syrup of gum, groseille, or orgeat, and four or five bottles of Burgundy or Bordeaux. The annual cost is about 20,000 frcncs a year, paid out of the Cham ber's "budget." Statistics op Great Britain ?We copy the following statistical statements from the Britiih Quarterly Review:? lu 1784, the total official valus of the exports of British produce and manufactures from Oreat Britain wa? ?11, UM 067 ; in 1843, the official value was ?117,674,063, and the declared value ?51,931,996. Increase on the latter S61 per cent. From 1776 to 1780, the avenge annual import of cotton wool in Ureat Britain was 6,766,613 lbs.; in 1843, the qasntity ?ntered for consumption in the United Kingdom was 684 009,184 lbs. Increase 8649 per cent. The official value of cotton goods exported from Ureat Britain was ?366,060, in 1780 ; in 1843, the official value was ?83 166,491, and the declared value ?48 443,OSS. In crease 73,046 per cent on the official, and 6603 per cent on the declared value. The import of foreign sheep's wool wss 3,478,339 lbs. in 1781 ; in 1843, the quantity of foreign snd colonist wool entered far consumption in the United Kingdom wss 48, 666,830 lbs. Tha linen manufacture of Oreat Britain was estimated, in 178-2, as being of the total yearly value of ?3.640,000 : in 184$, Mr. M Culloch eslimstes it, including Ireland, at the value ot ?10,000,000 or ? I j,000,000 Lancashire contsined 3*7,400 inhabitants in 1760, and 1,667.0)4 in 1S41. Increase, 481 per csnt in ninety ona years. The West Riding af Yorkshire contained 686,383 inhs bltsots in 1901, and 1,164,104 in 1841. Increase 186 per eent in forty years. Th* psriah of Manchester contained 41,033 inhsbitants in 1774, and 363.380 in 1841. Increase, 763 per cent in sixty-seven yesrs r.'esten oontaine.1 6800 persons in 1780, and 60,131 in 1841 locrestft, 736 per cent In fixty-one year*. The population of England and Wales vai 7,337,688 in 1770. and 18.071,767 in 1841. Increase, 8 844,171, or 133 far ce?t in aarenty-ons years, of which by very far the I'gent proportion is is the manufacturing and commer cial districts. Ireland FitRocinTTK Faction Fksht.?The Tippernry Vin dicator thus records some of the pleasantries of tt?e most moral, most eober. end peaceful peannntry ou the face ot the earth The "Pacificator" is cer tainly " wanting" in tb<* nirieh of Killaioe " Tuesday, the fair day ?>f Killaioe. was disgraced by a bloody affray betw^.n contentiing factions of the Terry Al's, when Wofl of those aeluded met proceeded trom the Tirp-rary suie of th. Sfnnnon to fight among tlicms^lv -ri lihe d<>3H, for no other cause that we can le.irn, bnt tha',!; ivint; breti en gaged iu a systematic bo.-tihty ugairst t'ie luwt, in perpetrating imdaigiit depredation? ou the ,>oor and defenceless, they b?*un at last to v *u. acu n.iiei's houses, and to enact th?'<?>, itu-a within thefti winch they hcotofore?cosrtrn ! t.< p-rsotis v?lio did not belong to their diab. I c c"i?k1 ration | . fore tfie fi/hr, which was Cii?rird oe wth nil the savase desperation of unspeakable cru ei v, tnd in whic i blood flawad in tomnts m wm> i h'M<lo were broken by alpcensmdsion* >??w, waia'i lirn'js wer>'mutilated?in whicn the worst ferocity was e xhibited, the ringleaders cl rohbers and vagabonds had a sort of parley, in which they called on each other tor mutual expla nation". Alter the parley, they Ml to with nn un re! witing wickedness ol purpose; they seemed pre pared for the combat, si if they iiad been all toeir i v<-8 engaged in this infern.il system of warfare. Tile police v us present, but tot iu tutficient num bers 10 i-iieek the irfatuaird and infamous b? l'tg> r ? ins. Vlr. M irtin, Justice ot the Peace, ot Kill.* to-% was on the spot, with the sub-inspector, th? -ad constable, aud, as we havea'.a'ed, thepolicr; t'U they ?er?- knocked about like luri ; tli"v wer^ wholly uuab'e toch' ck the rag>" of the ruffians b; whom thfy were sun\>uuded Our reporter iof;>rnie m (hat Mr. Martin and several oi the coustabularv ieceivtd olow;i ot stones, and were forced after aome time to leave the battle ground in the indts puubte Koast ssion of the savage fighters. The Banner of Ulster intimutes, that "notice to quit" will oe served upon such ot the northern re presentatives as may give their support to Sir Ro bert Peel on the Maynooth question. France. Our last advices from Pans are of Thursday the 3d inst. The French Chambers are engaged in attempting to repress excessive gambling in railway shares To the Peers Count Daru's bill for carrying out that object has been sent, with every prospect of its pri mary provisions being adopted. The D^pities are employed on the Tariff bill, and the introduction of foreign machinery under certain restrictions has been agreed to. Connected with the Tariff, was the subject of the treaty with Sardinia, a point upon which the Opposition journals profess to believe? although nobody else does?that the Ministry will be defeated. But a greater object of interest is to be found in the demand of 17,000,000 francs, to de tray the expense of arming the loitifications of Paris, respecting which the official organ has pub lished a document, emanating from Marshal Soult France is establishing her power in Algeria, and the late brush with the Emperor of Morocco Beems to have impressed that monarch with a becoming sense of the importance and strength of the nation whose ally he now is. A convention between France and the Emperor has been agreed upon fixing the frontiers ot Algeria. The whole ot the concessions solicited by the French officer were conceded by the Moorish commissioner- The tone oi the French press as regards England, is still bit terly hostile; and, although the occasion which produced it has died away, the Opposition con sider they serve their ends, if not those of their country, by continuing this anti-national feeling. Happily, on this side of the channel, there is no response to the abuse. .Switzerland. Switzerland continues feverish, and the deep muttered threats used by one party, and answered in tones of defiance by the other, indicate the heat of the feud and the fury of the combatants. The old proverb seems to be realized in the case of the cantons?that the hatred of the nearest relation) is the most bitter. The extraordinary Diet haB sepa rated without bringing matters a whit nearer to a pacific settlement. Austria, France, and England nave addressed notes to the republicans, warning them that their family quarrels may end in the complete subjugation ot the independence of the cantons?but the threat, although coming rom such potent parties, appears to be little heeded. During the debates in the Diet, on the report of the committee, which will be found under the proper head, eleven and two half States declared the competency of that body to entertain the question of the Jesuits, and eight and a half expressed the opposite opinion. The federation, under Buch cir cumstances, seems to be in considerable jeopardy. The intelligence from Switzerland published in the Journal des Dthatt of Thursday, sensibly at fected the Paris Bourse. Up to a late hour on Thursday no further intelligence became known, but our private letters state that the affair was re garded as exceedingly serious. It was believed in Paris on Thursday, that .Lucerne was by that time in the hands of the insurgents. Very little busi ness was done in the public funds, but the share market had been extremely animated throughout the day. Spain. Our accounts from Madrid are of the 20th ult. The committee on the estimates had not yet pre sented its report. The Xferee per Cents closed at 33? for cneh, and and 34 at 60 days; the Five per Cents at 25? at 60 days; and the Debt without Interest at 7$, at 60 days. The Barcelona journal El Foment0 of the 27 h I ult. directs the attention of the authorities to the situation of the population in the mountains, where several bands had made their appearance. A cor respondent writes from Perpignan on the 28th ult.:? "The rumors which have been very industrious ly spread of the formidable force of the band ot Tristany are not supported by facts, our advicts from Catalonia giving us full authority to state that the recent movements of troops 111 the provinc? s which were attributed to tears of that partizan, were only tfiVcted in the usual exchange of garri sons. Trisrany is, however, in arms, and causes some anxiety to the Government, an the fortifica tions of Puycerda have been ordered to be put into an efficient state, in consequence ot a report that Tristanv intended to attempt a seizure of the arms and ammunition deposited in that for tress. He is in the Cedes mountains, between Puy cerda and Golaona." India and Clilna The Express, in anticipation of the Overland Mail, reached London on the 3d instant. The dates are?Bombay, March 1; Madras, Feb. 21; Calcutta, Feb- 19; Lahore, F*b. 9; Scinda, Feb. 20: Singapore, Jan. 26; ana China, Jan. 14. The Anglo-Indian journals are, as usual occu pied in tinning fault. Their present victim is Sir Charles Napier, whom ihey ate pleased to describe as inactive, because, not having as he expected any enemy to fight, he has thought proper to rest for a time upon hi** oars. He setout.it will be remembered, in January last, with a force of 5,000 British troops and 2,000 Scindian auxiliaries, to chastise and expel from beyond our frontier the hordes of banditti which had infested it; but, as in fear of his approach, they seem, for the most part, to have expelled themselves, he lias, of course, found no occasion to attempt any important military operation. Beyond the paci fication of the country, the recovery of some thousand head of cattle, and the capture of five or aix hundred prisoners, we have nothing to record of him; but surely with such results his expedition cannot justly be described as fruit less. The troops in Scinde, with the excej> tion of her Majesty's 73d Highlanders, were healthy. Of this regiment, however, one hall is said to have died in the course of the last five months. The survivors were daily expected to ar rive from Kurrachee at Bombay, whence they would probably be sent to the Cape of Good Hope or to England. The troops were being withdrawn from Kalapore aud Sawunt. Martial law had been proclaimed in those districts, and several unimpor tant affairs had come off in the course of the month, which had led to the capture of some six or seven hundred of the insurgents, the moat active of whom were about to be tried by military law for the part they had taken in the insurrection. Col. Gutram had been appointed political agent or resi dent at Sottats. 'ihe Punjaub continued in a fe verish state, but with that exception the most pro found quiet reigns throughout India. Sir Henry Hardings was at Calcutta. Some excitement had been created there by an act for augmenting the duties on a considerable number of the most important of its imports, and it was expected that merchants in this country would consider the pro posed arrangements as equally injurious to their in terest. Turkey. Our private letters from Constantinople of the 17ih ult. state, that the question of Lebanon had been finally arranged, and that Sir Stratford Can ning had completely succeeded in carrying out his own views by a skilful modification of those of the Porte, in spite oi the manoeuvres ol the French Am bassador to obtain a little show of influence at the expense of England. Theatricals. Miss Ct'shman, thk American Actuss.?This lady has excited quite a sensation in England. A London paper, in noticing her performance of "Mrs Haller," at ihe Princess'stheatre, in the play of The Stranger, saye:?"Her representation of the charact?r was touching and truthful. In some of the more impassioned scenes towards the close of the drama, particularly the final interview with her injured husband, the affecting and powetlul pa thos of her acting was tuch as to produce a strong cympstnetic feeling throughout the house, and at the falling of the curtain the applause was loud and unanimous. Thi; Easter pieces were still attracting the atten tion of the piny-going public at the time of the railing ol theCaledoniu, and consequently the sura were laid on one. side tor a short time ; and little or nothing of particular moment had transpired in ihe theatrical circles beyond what we gave imme diately alter the arrival of the " Great Western." The celebrated mmienl work of M. Felicien D.iv'd, the Ihtrrt, w.,h performed nt Her Majes ty's Thc itre on th<i i> tilt. I lie house wae crowded m 'very p-rf, ?:? d t' >.* >? u i??iic" complied ? he (lite -it theniu-icai .i * well as of the fashionable world. The sucee? < r li V fcrfortnance was irinin phaut, and it was admitted by every one that tin Pftrrt is ;i worn ol the highest genius, and well wormy of the enthusiRsm which itexciud in Pars. DitfriZ.?Thin eminent it,or singer has arrive I hi London, preparatory to his appearance nt Urury Une Theatre, on die 7th mm, in the character ren dered so p .pular by turn, of Arnold, in lioMini's opera of (JuUUiume 'I'd4 An unfinished comic opera, by Weber, is to b completed t>v Meyerbeer, who will also write the overture. Web*r finished eleven pieces, perlect s'.-fcres of v hich were found uniong his papere, a id these will be retained exclusively in the first act. FmIiIuii* for April. CtrOTEi?Sutin U already ri placing veltet for tbil t'yle ul bonnet,although ??* hav? no doubt bat that p iult <> <oic,and dark shade I a i /ictwiU bo most fashionable this i mg For a morniug, vv? have r- marked a very pretty light Htyle cf cupote, coni|K>>eil of whit# guiyurt, and de > ir?ied v.iihimi i biM H'J mi tho<e made ofgrot i/s S'urlet art! generuily ilra?n, and deooiated with h h<?uch iP rdm lilac; ospotos m.idttof poill" ar* lomarkable l?r the elegance uii 1 novelty cf their trim.i.ing, which i aiostly formed ol rii>bo?v aud llowers. Wo have r.-mark ?id a uow kind otnmud which ba<lately appeared, tonie whRt resembling ? Spaninb bow, and which i? made oi ,l ffarent sbaJe* of v< rdaut gram, resembling an elegant panar.be or clu-ter of leave*) U.ot-e of velvet are tnoatly- ot u grenut celour, trimmed with blark lt.ee, gracefully in to. mixed with iiiends ; i>evernl in vtlimrs'6ftngli are also remarkable for their distinguished appearance, the nex lashioiiabe colots being mauvre, bitu, JoinvtUt white, and pale j ink. Evkmko Dmkssfs?Tboic decorated <t pyramtdes, ar?> certainly must laskionuble, particularly wben made in white poult it soie j the corsage loimed very low, the jupe ornamented with three roues, eaoh roue lormed ol neven, nine, and eleven bouillons of Brussels tulle , body trimmed to match a bouillons progresses; when made iu palo light colors, they have a very novel and distin guished appearance, aud are univeraally worn by some of our highest ladies at the Ceurt reunions. Dresses made of velvet are generally perfectly plain in the skirt; the corsage low. and ornamentud with a pretty drapery, at tached in the centre with a very rich desciiption ol brooch; the slerves formed very snail, and alao decorat ed with a trimming agra/et, with a naud o.f ribbon; anar row black lace being fulled all round For a young per "on, nothing can be prettier than those dreuea made in bitege a bandeltttes sit inert ; coraage ties basque, and ra ther low, a broad piece lorming a kind of cape encircled the top ot the body, opening in the front, and trimmed round with a rilcbttil ribbjn, which alio serves to deco rate the small abort sleeves; the akirta of those dretae> are generally made plain and aimple. Les robes Moitza, which are embroidered in different cetera, and inter mixed with point lace, are alao extremely oriental and charming. We have remarked several embroidered en tablitr ; the corsage, decorated with a bertbe and alee vex demi tongues, entirely covered with the aame sty le of em broidery as forma the lablier on the akirt. MeaniNci Walkno Dhessks are now made in the robe redineote form, and composed of fine cashmere decorated with brundebourgi of velvet upon the bigh body, ana round the jacket akirt which aurrounds the waist; then, again, we have those made in the aame material aa the above, having a high atiff corsage with ? row of enamel led buttons up the front, and ^macfisaleeves; tbe front 01 the body being made so aa to turn back if necessaiy, and allow of a cambric chemisette being seen. It will not be nut of place to remark that shaded materials and the cami Icon silks will be much in fashion thia spring, aa wall as those elegant ailks which are shaded gradually from the lowest edge of the robe up to the ceinture; for neglige quadrilles, silks will be most in request; small patterna in the Pompairur style; the aleevea are made rather leu than have lately been worn, but sufficiently open at the sides to show the under white sleeves ef cambric, mus lin tic. Harksta. London Money Market, April 4?The extraordinary activity which continues in the railway sbare market has drawn from the Government stocks that prominent atten tion which they have been accustomed to engross; and the market since the sailing of the Great Western has been steady, and not much business doing. To-day, how ever, the anticipation of something of au unpleasant na ture coming out in the discussion upon the Oregon ques tion, in Parliament, has caused some persons to speculate lor a decline in Consols, and by this means the price, which closed yesterday at 99jj, declined to 99|, but after wards recovered to 9S? Exchequer bills have also re ceded a little, being aow 61s to 69* prem, and Bank stock tor account '2161; India bonds 71 to 72. The tenor of the accounts from Switzerland and Spain have also assisted in checking the buoyancy of the market. London, April 4th.?The market continues flat. For floe quality 36s 0d is paid on the ppot, but there is only a moderate demand. Town Tallow is sold at 33s 61 per cwt net cash, and new Y C. for delivery in the last three months ofthe year at 38s 61 per cwt Sugar?The market re opened alter the Easter holidays on Wednesday last but tbe briskness previously apparent had altogether dis appeared ; there was little disposition to ptnyjitae until Friday, when importers having submittetLffa reduction of Is per cwt for all qualities at and btlut#l4s per cwt. a large amount cf business was done. About 600 cask' West India have changed bands to-doy atratea rather in favor of the buyer* of low and middling qualities. Oi Mauritius sugar, 450# bags were, for the most part, taken :n?the portion sold brought former rates for good quali ties 6051 bags B- ngnl partly sold; good and fine white oi fall prices 3160 bags vadras taken in. The refined su gir market is steady, and a fair business is doing Mx uilla? A parcel of 834 bsgs, without certificate, was sold at auction to-day lit lower rates, fine dry brown 17s 6d, find washed at 16a 6S per owt F.ast India?Bright quali ties of Bengal are in uqueatat full ratea, whilst brown *or.s are dull and rather lower. Manilla is in demand, and firm in value. The first ??argo of Java, with certificate, ban arrived, end will bhorily be offered for public coni Petition. Madras is dull on atill lower terms Good an flue grocery description*) ot Mauritius Sugar support thci previous valup, but refining and middling dexcription rnpet a slow sale at reduced rates. Foreign?The traDS actions in foreign bave been limited by tlio reluatance o holders to mahu sales ot the present rates. Both whitt aid yellow are in request. Liverpool. Cotton Mahkkt.?Report for the week enl iaK April 4'.b.- Krom tho Circular of the United Broker . --Tins <lt ma d was limited in the early part of thu week. Had American diaciiptioo* beie.g vtry freely oil. rid. lower prices were mbraittcx' to. O.i Wednesday then I <vai a goo 1 attendance of tht; tru 'e, who purchased fieel> | ?andy eattrday a comiderable business was done on spec ulation which lias given iirmi r tcic to the market, an-. | piicei clo^e steady at the full quotation* of last week. Brri l, Egypt inn,U d Sunt, remain without any change. Speculator* have taken 9000 American, SOD Egyptian and 300 Surat, and exporters 3100 tmcricaii*. 250 Pern am an 100 vtadris, and there have been forwarded into the com t ry unsold during the past month ttoiO Amurican and 160 Egyptian. The sales ?>1 the week amount to 60 440 halt?. s*i uhdav, April 6 -12 o'clock M.?Our cotton market is rather quiet to-day, partly owing to the trade bavin; supplied taemselvea pretty fully, knd also the news of th* additional duties imposed upon manufactured good* a* Calcutta has had this tendency. The sales yesterday were 8000 bags, inc u ling 3000 on speculation; to day they will be very much smaller, as little business is done hereon Saturday alter this hour. Liverpool, April 6th.?Corn?The weather appears t; haveset in fine, and, though rather dry for some districts is, on the whole, extremely fine, with a high tempera ture. Our market, this week, has been thiuly attended and the transactions very light in the absence of any de mand of moment; few holders were therefore disposed to press Wheat* for sale, and English parcels, as well as Foreign and the best Irish, were nominally unaltered in value; whilst middling qualities of the latter were, in partial cases, obtainable on rather easier terms. Flout continued a dull sale with little variation in price*. Oat? were held mere steadily, and a few parcel* were taken lot the country, best Irish at 3s. 1 Id per 45 lbs ; but lor Oat meal we had less than the usual inquiry, even at the re duced prieas of Tuesday last. Nothing whatever has been done in any article under bond. Beef has been dull but holder* have asked higher rate* in eoniequenoe ol ihe stock in the market being light. The quality oi all the late arrivals is good, and buyers now take known brands with confidence. In the present month we look for a large demand, and should the arrivals not be unduly heavy, we may obtain a slight advance on present rates. Pork has not gone off freely, being held ior nearly equai rates with Irish, the supply of which has continued large Wi'.h decreasing stocks in Ireland, however, we shell have an impioved demand for American as the season ai ranees, and present|ratns at least will be well maintained Lard has been limited, and the delay in releasing it froo bend under the new tariff, interfered considerably with its consumption, none of the above at rivals having beei freed uotil last week. A large portion of the import noted above is only arrived and yet in dock. We look, however lor a continued 'good demand for prime qualities, both in kegs and barrels, tnroughout the summer, at about the present currency of prices; the middling sorts must be duller of sale, the demands irom chandlers being now over for the season Tallow is again lower, and centi nues to have an exceedingly limited sale; the supplies of home fat having continued unpreceduntedly large, se as quite to defeat all calculation a* to the course of priaes lor tallow. This is caused by the increased means of our population to purchase fresh meat, an evidence oi which isieenin the fact, that the weekly sales of cattle in our own market, exceed by 300 head thoie of the correspond ing periods of the last three years, while a higher range ol prices is at the same time maintained. The advanced period of the season makes any extensive salei c f t How difficult to cffect, even at our present low rates ; and some sales of the most favorite brands have been made within the last few day*, at > re duction from our highest quoted prices. The acti vity in our Ashe* market has been succeeded by a com plete stagnation in the demand, there being hardly any sales during the month to record: 34sto36s are the price* asked for Pot and Pearl, but wnieh are at presem quite nominal Rice?There has been a good inquiry, but the srrivals being large, price* are rather lower : the sales are (WOO bags, at 9s to 9.i fl I for low to good broken and 10s 0d to Us 8d per cwt for middling to fine whi'o ? The import of United States Butter reco iled in our las1 circular, ha*been aucoeded by coma further arrival*,and all have been brought on the mntket. The quality o many of the parce * h unexceptionable ; but from beirg too long made,and therefore stale in flavor, aod coming on the market rather late in the season, when all parties

operate very caationaly,?the sale naa not been so satis factory as could have been wished ; still the object ol tb? shippers has been lully secured ; their enterprise in mak iig extensive shipments lateln the seoson, at high pries and ia the fare o: au aimost'prohibitorydutyof-21a perewt. having (wi'hent lo?s to themselves,) by this experiment clearly proved that the quality ol the choice dairies or Butter from the State olfNew York,i* capable ot competing wi'h D'it?li In the Kr-plish market, ami can paa< throng' the ord- al of an Atlantic voy?g - wi hout injtuy. Ai 0 cjsional trane in ihn article (when price's range higi in th scountiy) mnv therifoie ho with certainty predict ed even tind'-r the prrs.nt his;li duty ; white tn>> reduc tion cfdnty to IOi perewt., whichis looked for with som confidence if. the coone of next year, would lead te 'h establishment of a steady an I permanent trade, limiitr in extent to that now tpriRging up in Cheese Avwilf, April I?The transaction* in Coffee this day comprised about 400 hips Brazil,a-.d 800 bsgsbt. Domin go at itirtarent currencies, according to quality. Kion. t ie 23ud to th" ifl'h, ti e market remained without any a ei .ition, and Ihe sales extended to 7? 0 bags ordinary te iairi.il Java at 3S|, 2.>{,36 t ?(i| ets, 3?i)ordlnnr> to good 1 r.inary St Doiiiiogf. jt 2tJ, 21$ to 23 cts, I6?0 ditto Bra *ilol dilfeient qualities at Hlo 21 cm, and 80n baga triage it unknown price, against which 19,400basis ware fruh im|>ortrd. In nr. re fired Htigpr no variation took place ft'Ce was mtich inquired alter, and h?ld at firm pric>'* i otton ol ail ?ortii wn.t I cent I wer, and th? aalea wsr. ?oi fin "it to I'J'i bal' n N"iv Orleant, betidt s ifiO ball ? lu in, of which wi could not learn the price. The am vais aittcn the rooj r\iig our navigation amounted to .'HO bales. Havua, March 99.?Inconsequence of our low Cotton prices,the demand fortbii article i-luce our la-t hasn^nn .irreased, and very ordinary Mobile, deliverable on ar rival in our port, ha t htru said on the ba?i* of 65 fr, and ordinary at 0 > fr. Martinique aal fJuitdaloupe Bugai found buyer* at the rate ot Afl} fr fir good ml idling, Ali O'iiur articles wer'- !lttle inquired alter. IlMTri.anaM, March II.?Coffee sincc the last eight day* remained firmer, but without much doing ; at, however, the Commercial comp.iny has *;?in poitponed it* wis*. Hol ier* are ticking L.guer price#, wnieh are generally icunded on the wantoi tho article, which ha? consider aoly increased a< well here aa abroaJ. In unrefined Su it ir for wunt of disposable parcels, nothing took place, i,ice 11 from day 10 day getting dearer, there being many order* in hand, and holders not inclined to ?e'l- New Carol111. Rice is not to De found in first haudi, and eealera ate hardly provided with; 160 tiercea middling quality, which are Iiald at 1*J? fl, cleaiied table Riceol laat year u' li fl, Cleaned Java ut 11J fl, andordinury at 9 to Uj fl. 8t. Pi.iKh-Bi KoH, March II -The sales,effected since our iait constated 01 I00O poods li kop Flax at 35 6-7 ro on ihe rpot, deliverable in June an I July, 4110 i>ood* a kop at 30 <>-7 ro, 18 '0 pooda 6 kop ut 46 6-7 ro, and 47J4 pood1 Codilla at 13 t>7 ro, all per l>ei ko-vetz,or 360 Iba English. Boston. (Correspondence ol the Herald-1 Boston, April 21,1845. The " Native" War still Raging?A Rowland Jor an Oliver?British, Steamer not Arrived?The Hahftuc Arrangement?Mailt to Canada?Ver mont Railroad?The Sugar and Mo/asset Specu lation?Battle of Lexington?Queer Doing* there Sometime*?State of Trade?The Devotees of Mammon invading the Temples of the Lord. frc. The contest between the " natives" and the wings, in the city government, increases in heat. Tne other day the native mayor and aldermen ap? pointed one Rowland Ellis, a whole hog native, " sup? rintendent of burial giound*," probably think ing it well to appoint one of their own party to that grave office in consideration of the early fate .vhtch the charter election in New York portends to the nativeb here. The common council, how ever, thought this consideration of no importance, and most unceremoniously threw the aforesaid Rowland overboard, and elected a full blue whig named Lincoln, to superintend the last resting places *>t our citizens. Whether the " native" oranch of the government will have spunk enough to give them a Rowland in return lor their Oliver, or rather Lincoln, 1 know not, but judging by the past, 1 think they will recede into their shell of bi gotry and let the roystering, free hearted, dont fare a d n whigs, have their way. At the time of writing you, half-past 2 P.M., the Caledonia mail steamer, lrom Liverpool, has not arrived. This iB her seventeenth day out, and we are in momentary expectation of hearing her sig nal gun. The same causes (fog and tee) which protracted the late passage of the Great Wet tern, have doubtless kept the Caledonia back, and may for a day or two to come, without giving rise to any serious apprehensions for her safety. Seme of the quid nunct who are in the habit of getting half a story, and quadrupling it] when they tell news, say that she is not to stop at Halifax on her way here, und will therefore make a quicker passage in consequence. ThiB is not true; tne Caledonia will a:op at Halifax, land her passengers tor that city, and take such as want to come to Boston. But she will nnt leave her Canadian mails there, the new post office arrangement allowing them to be brought to Boston and lorwarded to Canada via the Boston and Concord N. H. railroad John Bull will thus get his letters from the old man, and hia quarterly allowance some day* quicker than heretofore. The transmission oi the Cauada mails will be still more expedited when the Vermont railroad iscompleted, ind branched i ff" to Like Champlain This will be ere long, as the company has got all its stock taken up, and is pushing the business of contracting tor the roads ahead with great rapidity. Touching the tugar trade, information received by the Great Western corroborates the supposition L made some time since, ard confirms the result 1 then figured. It appears that the crop of the British colonies for 1845, excet that for 1844 by twenty millions of pound*, and that the stock in Europe greatly exceeds that of the previous year. Thus you will perceive that the laigest deficiency claimed in the Cuba crop ia counterbalanced, and that the speculative prices at which the article is <iow held, cannot be maintained. The fact is, the low price of cotton has turned the attention of the -outhrrn planter of the United States to the more extensive culture of sugar, and the crop for the ?resent season will probably be proportinnably in reaspfl, atid will exceed that of last year by more hun 200.0f)0 hogsheads. When you consider thie, vou will see that it is no small item. The prices from the nature ot the case, will be fluctuating du ring the year,but they must come down. Mols>.<rses nae experienced tne same speculation as sugar, and 1 could figure y?u out a like result, one article depending in no small degree upon the other frcm Ihrir vrrv nature. At l.hi? nn?***n?l5m..impnt th*? kii. gar and molasses markets are stationary, the prices jus', holding up 1 thi :k there will be a downward '.urn in a few days, and then look out for equalls This day is the anniversary nt 'he battle of Lex ington, but the goad lolksof the ttwn take no par ? icular notice of its return, fraught as it is with 'uch patriotic interest. They have a plan of celo oruting the day once in three year?, just so as to keep mc spirit alive; and yet not incur too preat au expense lor a small town like that ot Lexing ton 1 have been on the spot during one of these celebrations, and have witnessed some of the most *|iirited sham fights that you can well conceive of The plan is always to imitate in the sham battle the exact movements and result of the dsy which >d celebrated. A part of the troops represented the scattered and unorganized militia of the colony, tud the rest the royal detachment from Boston, who were so royally whipped on the occasion of ihe march to Concord. You can hardly realize the spirit that still burns in the hearts of the Yan kees, as they recall the memory of those times. 1 nave s.en the spectators so excited on the occssion of one of these celebrations, that they have actu ally risen ch matte upon those representing the roy <il party, and attacked them with stones and other miesilec?the military finding very little sham about the business. The erroneous impulse was, howe ver, corrected in a moment, and " something all round" soon restored good feeling between the mock red coats and their plebeian assailants. Governor Morton has got home, and ia to go into the Custom House soon. Some folks say his visit to Washington was for the purpose of seeing what was his chance of getting the Judgeship of the United States Supreme Court, in case Story re -uii~. How this may be, 1 do not know, but it that was the purpose of his visit, his now coming on prepared to assume the Collectorship, is pretty -trung evidence that he is not to have the Judge ship Story Is to be elected President of Harvard College?60 I hear?and he told his students, at the law school, the other day . ,Vi.t he hoped soon >?> be able to spend mor ot his time with them. These two stones are her inconsistent, to be cure, but, then, they both tend to show one thing, viz. : that he contemplates vacating the Judgeship, vlr. Woodbury seems to stand the best chance tor that post, if Story vacates it, and would make a very good judge. He has not the depth of legal acquirements that Judge Story has, but, then, he has ruther more common sense, and law enough for nil practical purposes. The President's private Secretary, J. Knox, Walker, Esq., has arrived here, and taken Iodgitigs at the Tremont House. He dined yesterday with Commodore Nicholson, at the Navy yard?eo 1 hear. The object of his visit to Boston, just at this moment, excites a good deal of speculation. Nout verront Business is rather dull among our traders, I un derstand ; the foolish speculation in goods fright ening some people, and keeping back the great mass of customers who want to get their spring supplies. The season is also somewhat backward, and tne country traders are not ready to come to market.}? ln the course of two or three weeks though, affairs will wear a brighter aspect, and our merchants be heels over head in business. The greatest business doing just now, is building, and that chi? 11/ of stores. Rents are very high thit 'priiig, and tenements scarce. The new stores and hou?es that are going up, are mostly engaged as soon as their foundations are latd, and many nn old codger wakes up in the morning and finds hi* house sold over his nea-i, to be torn down or gutted to make a s'ore nf. The latest case is the putting down of the Baptist meetinghouse in Federal street, a substantial and commodious brick structure, nearly new Granite stores will shine in i's place ere the yesr is three months older There is al?>o \ (Ian a-foot to tiuv out the Rev. Hosea Ballow's meeting house, in School street, and put u,> stores here ; in which case th< Univcrjalist Society wor shiping there will probably buy a more convenient lot for leu; money, and put up a splendid temple with the abundant ava'ls of tho old house. Jt in thus thnt in this pious ciiy the tempUs ol ihe Most High have to give place to the money cnanger^, and there is no man Irom Nazareth to e*:ly tht liand of the invader. Guy Fattx. Leqislativk Summary ?In the Senate a bill was reported in relation in th* receiver of the Millers' Bmhof Nnw York at Clyde; alio a hill ti charge the location of Washington gqu.irn in the city of Brooklyn vlr. Corning reported a bill to prosaote the safety ol at ??*?? io?t navigniou on the Hudson rivir. .Mr. Hard ccJle.) I "T tho consideration ol hi* "-invention Mil, but tbu <'e ?at? was cut off bv tho special order?the New York and lrOU(j l?Iaii'l ferry bill. Mr J '?ne.i spoke at lentj ha^aio* 'i.efiili. ,M. I'lrt.r fjllov.id in fivnr of tho bill; i n< ?If.Lott r p!ie<l to Messrs, Jones and Fol<om The com PTitt'O roaA and reported progress, whan they took a re v*. s*. lu thu afterroon the Jeuy bill was pa*iel througl hocommi'trit,& d, ou motion ol Mr. Joma, tho rapo'i an laid on the tible. In lha Hr.tite, n memorial was pr i nted by Mr. Oakley. Bsiostany altoratlm of rhepilut law by way ot Hurl (?ia fn thfuil r, -.orn -M>?e>?S amendments were prnp*n <o tho eonnmuin hill Mr. I,. II Brown pre pore hut delegates shoald be resident* cf tne county ?n whict ?iey Tercelf-rUd -which wMmroedto Mr. Nlven pro ?'isi ?l to txrludn eflireri or directors cf moneyed corp?. *tion? or axaofliatlens chartered by 'hi* mate- lost. Mr tVnr-|i?r proposed to eaclnde nil person* holding offlc undnr ;/ovo.rnmeTit ol the Unt il Stales, which ? v.? Ufreed to. Mr. Van Schoonbovee then took th-' fl ior ii. ?'i port cf the Mil in opposition lo all specification o< objec-s, and in vindication of the anti rontsra.?Albany Arfut, April 31. NEW YORK HERALD. N?w York. Wednesday, April !*8, IMS. New York Herald Supplement-?One is pub lished this morning tor city subscribers and adver tisers. The Late Most Important News from Europe. THE CRISIS COME AT LAST! War with England! The news brought from England by the " Cale donia" is the most important that has reached these shores since the war of 1812. On the 4th inetant, the Oregon question was taken up in both houses of the British Parliament, and so important were the proceedings regarded, that the sailing of the "Caledonia" w?s delayed one day beyond her appointed time, for the purpose of conveying the intelligence to this countiy. This news, then, in forms us that the government of Great Britain has assumed an attitude of direct and uncompromising hostility to the United States, and the two coun tries now stand on the very verge of actual col lision. President Polk and Sir Robert Peel have assumed diametrically opposite positions wuh re spect to the Oregon territory. It is impossible for either to recede, and the crisis, which we have been anxiously awaiting for some time past, has at last arrived. We were not by any means unprepared fer this intelligence. Mr. Polk, in his inaugural address, defined the position which his administration in tended to aesume with regard to the territory ot the Oregon, in terms so decisive and unequivocal, that it was impossible for the British government to refrain any longer from an equally clear and de termined announcement of its policy. That an nouncement has now been made, and the two gov ernments stand fairly pitted against each other. Mr. Polk declares that our title to the Oregon is clear and unquestionable?that our people are al ready preparing to perfect that title by occupying it with their wives and children?and that they must be adequately protected, and that the jurisdictien ot our laws, and the benefits of our republican in stiutions, must be extended over them in those, distant regions which they have made their homes. Sir Robert Peel declares in language the "most decisive, that the British government have a right to this territory of Oregon, which is clear and un questionable ; that they desire en amicable adjust, mentof the differences between themselves and the United States; but that, having exhausted eve ry effort to obtain it, if their rights are invaded, they are resolved and prepared to maintain them." Such are the broad, open, and decisive opposing declarations of the two governments, from which there is no receding. Such is the directly hostile attitude in which they stand, and which must of necessity become more critical every moment. Meanwhile, how beats the national heart in both countries'! It wbb the cry of "Texas and Oregon" that carried Mr. Polk's administration into power. In the election of Mr. Polk, the aggressive foreign policy of the democratic party triumphed. In the course which he has adopted on the Oregon ques tion Mr. Polk is only carrying out that policy to which he stood pledged when he accepted the aomination of the Baltimore Convention, and in the position assumed by him in his inaugural ad dress, the fierce democracy are prepared to sustain him at any risk and at all hazards In Eugland the war feeling is equally strong. The announce ment of the Minister was received with "a tremen dous burst of cheers" in Parliament, and out or doors it has met an equally significant and enthu. siastic response. The London Timtt, in an article which we publish in another column, re-echoes the "decisive" declarations of the government, and avoiding its accustomed tone of ridicule and sar casm. erters gravely into a discussion of the claims of the two countries to the disputed territory, and whilst it assails Mr. Polk in the most unmeasured terms for his "unparalleled language" in the an nunciation of the right ef the United States to Ore gon, asserts that every inch ot the territory belongs to Great Britian, and thatif the United States dare to take possession of it, they "must abide the con sequences " The British minister, we may also remark, exhibits the same inconsistency, accusing President Polk oi very improper conduct in hint ing at any unfriendly termination of the negotia tions between the two governments, in the very same breath that he himself threatens and defies the government of the United States. In both countries, however, it ia clear, the warlike policy of government is sustained by an excited and ex asperated popular feeling. What, then, must be the termination of the pre sent state of aflairs between the two countries 1 We must either have war, or an entire revolution in both governments. The opposition party in England will now at once organize on anti-war principles, snd the same policy will be adopted by the whigs in the United States. We are, indeed, in the commencement of gTeat events. Mr. Polk cannot recede. Sir Robert Peel cannot recede.? No alternative is left to either. If the democratic party in this country shrink from their position on the Oregon question, they must quietly tuccun.b to the whigs. The lory minority in England are 'n a similar predicament Tbeir tenure of office depends on a strict adherence to the " decisive " declarations of the Premier. Regarded in this ob pect, (he present position of the two governments becomes invested with the greatest possible in terest, and the probabilities of serious collision are vastly augmented. As for u?, we go for Oregon at all hazards. If war is to come, let it come. As we have said a hundred times, the day must come, sooner or later, when a trial of physical strength will take place between Great Britain and the United States.? Oregon is unquestionably ours, and we are surely not to be bullied out of the assertion and vindica tion of our claims by the threats of the British Minister 1 Tan New Corporation?Final Re ui.ts of th* Caucus.?By the exercise of a little industry and inquiry, we are enabled to present our readers with the final results of the caucus of the new cor poration last night. Here are the names of the suc cessful applicants for office, from the Comptroller down to the keeper of Potter's Field i? John Kwf-n Comptroller. Kii?:? L. hui'th, Htreet CcmmiaiioDer. Dr. Fentilou Haxhrouck, Kuideni Paytician. Dr. Archer, City Ins ?ctor. J ioriM T Counsel. Alien M.Hnirfn Corporation \Horner. Steplifu Van NoMrand, Collector ot tun City Reveau#. Morgan L Mott, Keeper of B lack well's Island. M. Fallon, Koeper of City Prison. ? Taylor, Keeper City Hall. J C. Witletc, City AMrssinents ? darkium, Cleik tupetintend'iit Streets. Jos ma Fleet, A*xi>t?nt < ity Inspector. Jesae Rrnsh, Water Purveyor W. E. Dennis, Superintendent Wharfs. Jahn A Pater on, SHp^riuUndtntsfravemwiU. J. T Superintendent 8tt?' t<. Dr W S Tompkins, Pb?slcUn Citv Prison. Potor F.aqiiirol, Deputy R?ceiTer ?I Tmes. H. J Smith, D?p. Street Commissioner. | Dennis McCarty, Keeper Potter's Field. Join Stewort,Collector Ci'y Tops H P. W.unmaker, Public Adoninia'iator. hoard of Jhtin emit. Nsthani. I Pierce, President. Oliver S. Battle*, Clerk. - Ch*tfl?id, Reader. W. Detimun, Printer. It will thnsbe seen that all the fut bertha are dis posed ol, but hundred* of minor appointments ar' vet to be marie. It will probsbly be a month ye Vfore the army of befg-us will be fully disposed of A HKEtT OF 1 UK PlLOT OF THK SHALLOW.? It wi| ^e trrn, on reference to our Law Rf ports, that iht Pilot ol thiH ill-fated vessel has been arrested ano held to bail in a sum of #10 000 Long Islam) Railuoad -- The trains came in ist night at 8 o'clock. They run from Greerpor to Utooklyti, distance of 96 miles, in two hours and 06 minutes. ' '"? ' "m~d Mr. Murdoch's Readings in Sha KsntARE. Last evening there was a highly respectable aud numerous attendance at the Society Libraiy. Broadway, to hear this gentleman give his second lecture on the writings of Shakspeare. The sub lect was Macbeth. The gentleman introduced his subject by delineating his view of the true Jpint ot criticism, followed by some directions or sugges tions lor performers, reprobating the present prac tice, procuring of sta^e effect, instead of which, recommended a greater study of human nature, and argued that if it was trom the want of that study that our theatres were deserted, as the repre sentations did not come up with the expectations of the human mind. He then proceeded to give his views of what he deemed the true aature of acting, and illustrated this part of his subject with extraots from various parts of " Macbeth," with considerable efl';ct, and was listened to throughout with the most marked attention, receiving in vari ous parts considerable applause. The gentleman is far superior to many of the itinerant spouters that have recently been going round the country treat ing on this subject, and he is well worthy of hear ing. If the gentleman was only a little slower in the delivery of his critical remarks, they would be much more effective. Ma. R. Owin 'This gentleman has returned to this city from Philadelphia, where he has delivered seven lectures on the subject of the regeneration of the human race, to numerous and highly respecta ble audiences, with the greatest success. He left last evening for Boston, where he has been invited to repeat his lectures. Grand Juvbnile Concert.?Mr. W. B. Bradbu ry's juvenile musical festival, comes off this eve ning in the Tabernacle, in which 700 infantine voices will lend their aid. Report bpeaks highly of their efficiency; and if nothing elec, the novel ty will be well worth witnessing. movements of Travellers. We found all the principal hotels nearly over flowing last evening. From the great press we can ouly select the lollowing : At the Amssican?J T Hodge, Stockbridge, Mill; Richard Darley, boaton ; C Wingate, Philadelphia; A Lambart, Boaton; Thomas Williams, New London, ead 1ft othera. Astor?W N Fall, B More, Gen C Vaa Rensselaer, Albany: Cept Griawold, packet ahlp Northumberland; J C Acheson, Wheeling; Messrs Stone, Griawold and Rice, Boston; J Osgood, Louisiana; Albert Melton, Philadelphia; J A Berthulot, Montreal; Captain Wyman. U 9 N; W H Mann and Joseph Wheeler, Boston; Lleat Zeibvr, U 8 N; W Huntindon, Connecticut, and SO others. Citt?John H Barry and T Kelly, Baltimere; Messrs Huston, Harris, Pollock, Cockman aad Gilbert, Boston; 8 R Hutcherson, Ohio; W H Emery, Topographical En gineer; Mr Adama, Connecticut, and 10 other*. Franklin?R G Cutter, A F Daltoa. Boaton; W MiUett, Connecticut; W Chipp, Kingston, Canada; A Washburn, Mass; L C Barton, Buffalo, and 30 others. HowAan's?Joseph Campbell, Frankfort, Pa; Gen Mar I shall, Maine; J Ramsay, Canada; A Bennett, Jackson, Mi chigan; AD Litchfield, Cazenova ; Gen A Lay, Batavia; A L Argo and Mope, Canada, paasenger for the Great Western; J Haswell, Washington; L J Higbee, Milwau kie; Nathaniel Weld, Kindeihook, passenger tor Oreat Western; G Warner, D?xUt, Maine; R Dacky, Littli ; Falls; A W Paraona, I'biU Mphin, oassenger fei Great I Western; D T Huiston, Baltimore; O Robinson and R H i Britt, passengers by the Caledonia, Toronto; A Tan At l<sn, Kiuderhook, passenger lor Grrat Western: A F Rich, A Mumy, P Ho/land, and M Rice ana John Fiaher, Toron to, all passengers by the Caledonia; J Dnrtord, Phlladel phia, and :? others. ! St. George's?J 8 Richard, S Allen, Delaware; Chas Boaworth and 8 A Curtis Seheneotady; W ? MeKowu, Charleston; Bryon Fish, Vermont; Mr Kingsley, Conn; Mr Arnold, Providence, and 10 others. Globe?Mr Wood, England. Wayerly ? Mr Tiflanv, Providence; Messrs MeBride and Fleming, Pniladelpbia; W Browne, Boaton: Jam* a Woodward, P Kingtley, Connecticut, acd Arnold, Provi deuce, with 10 othera. Personal Movement*. The President and bi* family, accompanied by Met an. Buchanan, Mason. and Bancroft, of bisenhiosnt, attend ed at the dedication ef the McKendree Chapel, in the Northern Liberties of Washington, on Sunday doming It was iamored in New Orleans on the 14th, that Mods. D? 8aligny,|minliter from France to Texas,and Hen. Ashhel "inith, the Texan Beoretary of State. had arrived there by th? steamship New York, from Galveston, the previous day. ?Archbishop Eccleston was severely injured by leaping from hts carnage in Baltimore, on Sa1 a-dav. as his hur.o waa running away. The Archbishop was taken up quite insensible, but soon recovered, waa conveyed heme, and is doing well. We see by tha Knoxville papers, that en the 37th Inst., inthatcitv. was wtd1?d by Rev. Jshn C Duely, Mr. Krej-rick Pulse, eg'd 102, to Miss Dorcas Msnnea, aged 31, all of Jefferson couuty, To an. An attrecicus outrage hat been committed on Destor Cnarlm, by the Mormons of Nautoo, on the suspicion that he was a spy. Miss Legare's volume of the writings of hor brother,the late Hugh S. Legare, is now in praas at Charleston, South Carolina. Sir George Simpson, of the Hudson Bay Company, and O'.heri. have arrived in the Caledonia on their way to the Columbia river by the way of the Upper Lakes. Theatricals. <bc. The manager of the Baltimore Mtiseam has sfscted an engagement,for one week,with Mr. T. 0. Rio?, the cele brated " Jim Crew," whe made his frat appearance on Monday evening. Oratorio ef Samsen was performed at the Melodeen, Boston, on Saturday evening te a full bouse. Mr. Pol lips, the English vocalist, took tbe part of Uarspba, for which his powerful vsics well fits him. Miss tttene ard Miaa Garcia sang in their vary beat style. Mr. Philips gave his farewell concert in that city on Monday eve ning. He ia announced te givs a concert in Albany on the bth of May. 01s Bull, arrived in Louisville on Tuesday last lie intenda giving concerts there Mr. Kneop, tbe cele brated violinceiiat, ia else there coneertising, assisted by bis talented lady upon tha guitar. At the grand " Whistling Match" lately got np by the mutical amateurs of Salem, lCmery J. rerkina |ef that city, whistled Beth Boon into jilt; and wen tbe prite-a silver cup j The Ethiopian flerenaders gave a concert in BalHasoi e i en Saturday evening, for the benefit ef the Pittsburg s?f ( lerers. The grass proceedsef the heuse was $104?which the manager handed ever to the Mayor without defect ing tbe expanses of the coneert, rent of room, printing , lie. Mr. Leopold Meignsn, the eminent aataicien and com poser, waa complimented with a benefit coneert last eve ning, at the Musical Fund Hail, Philadelphia The pew ertul orchestra of the Musical Fund Seoiety lent its aid. Signor Rspetti addt d his vslaabie services, and Mr. Meig nt n's admirable military sinfonia, " The Soldiers Dream," was performed. Mr. Barnum, of the Museum, it is ssid, has seat home (14,000, as the (proceeds ef but six weeks sxhibltion el Tom Thumb. The aggregate of profits made by him out of this exhibition is not lar from a hundred thousand dollars. Clt Intelligence. Launch add Shit Building.?Vesterday morning the launob of the steamboat Kip Van Winkle, took place at the loot of Ninth alreet, East Kiver. Thsre was a vaat number ol spectators present. She is 316 feet long, snd breadth in proportion. Her englue (which is bensontsl hall beam) was manufactured under the superintendence ol Wm. E. Lighthall. She l< intended for the North Bl ver, and has been built by a Club of young gentlemen. In the yard adjoining thero is another boat building by Capt.John Katchum, rne of her owners, which we un derstand will be one of the largest in tbe world. Her en gine (which is manufacturing by T. H SecorfcCo.) will have Ti inch c> ln>der 11 loot stroke She is intended (or the independent line on the North Hiver Police OAcs ?Tuesday.- Gaino Laarent - Robert Moore, a blaca fell" w, was arrested la?t i,igbt hy t Jfio*r Drinker and ex-oflleit Ruckle, for stealing about $30 Irom John Ksane, ol i/>7 - hnstie street. K?ane went in to a porter houa? in Anthony stnet list night, and laid bis money upon the conutsr. B<h picked it up and put it into his picket, end refund to give it up, and walked oft' He was lull; committud. Sscsnd OrrsNa*- Thomas * eron, an old offender, wis imested tor stealing some silk ht.n'kerchief* worth $?, ir m the stor.? ol O -?rge Chusline, tit No >4 Bowery. A' he has been in tbe Penitentiary once upon a conv c ?nu el' petit la-reny, he will bo sentenced to the State prison, if convicted. Upper Police.?F.ica?e raoii the Urria Police.? O- tfuu'iay diOm it g helot* daylight unottier escape wis elf.wtnl from tbe ewm m th?- Upper Police ptuon F?nr prisoners, Daeied Detevan. Livingston, Fred. Parker, and l ate, * .Me or fined in one call together, the two lormer oha gwl with bti'glarv, and the two Ist'er with passing ooum t felt mon*>, and tb?- eommisaion of a grand Isrce r>y F.arly en Sunday m.irmng, Talker and Delrvan suc ceeds! in prying off the bara ot the windows, and escap ed. The r her two prisoner did net attempt to esespi, hut were f >und safe and aaund hy Mr. Keeper Wataen in 'lie morning. Del< van gave himself up yesterday, but Parker haa not h aa retaken. Ksea, es are so fregnant from ti.is place th it tbi re is very little use in conimittirg i>risoners at all. Perhaps the new Common Council wiQ ?vfcipt Kimn measure to prevent their frequent occur rence. Sums aEcnvrasn sno owner wsktks ?An oenar ia jv.inieit lor one dneenfrilver tea apoona end two large pls ?d atm?ns. Apply to officers Bird or Tompkins, at tie Upper Police. AiriMrr to ai.sck nvLt,. A negro narmd Harklnt, ??.* arri s'ed for at' erupting to vote In the 10'h ward, he ot beii'g worili ?i.Vi A white m*n can vote Irom the !*? niuTitisrj * h<> is vortti li as thnn nothing, and a p?ior nit r?nti??tii'il- n nro p-uu oi ?o e '"esnse h? i? not forth doi'ars. "rtfr?nge ench a dilT rence sboullt e 't eivt lwe?'l0"lum entl twaert|e-dse " Ksnhawa Pai.t MANi'c?oTua? ?The K?nh*wg Rfjniblian fives the offi.'inl production of Silt in h c''in?y of KHiihaws, fur tbe Quarter ending on the ?14'li of March, at M7.AA4 hushcls This >s an increase el jjii,fll4 over (lie productlan of Iho corresponding qutitir ol last year.

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