Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 6, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 6, 1847 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. N?w York, Tuesday, April 6, 18*1. Mails for Europe. The pucket ship Anhbnrton, (.'apt. Ilowland, for Liverpool, will Kail this rntyning, at eleven o'clock. Iler letter bags will clone at half-past ten o'clock. Single copies of the New York Herald, with the latest news, can be obtained at the office in time for the mails. Tile late News from Vera Cruz anil General Taylor?The new American Policy?The Canal to the Pacific. We received, at an early hour yesterday morning, intelligence from Vera Cruz four days later than what had previously reached us, and published it in an Extra Herald at half-past eight o'clock. It was conveyed to us by an express, which was arranged under the direction ol ( Messrs. King and Ski It man, of Philadelphia, two of the most enterprising gentlemen in the ^ express business that can be found on the Southern routes. i We leurn by this intelligence that tten. Scott had not attacked Vera Cruz on the 17th of lust month, because, owing to the rough weather, all his heavy artillery had not been landed. He was. however, making preparations to do so, and had given notice to the foreign residents to leave the town. We also learn that many of the citizens were in favor of an early capitulation, but the military violently opposed any movement of the kind, and had shot, it was reported, several citizens who urged a surrender. By the same express we also received some additional news from the army under old ltough and Ready, to the effect that Santa Anna had rc- i tired to Matuhtialu, where ho was endeavoring to collect his scattered forces, and that Gen. Taylor had arrived at Cerralvo with one thousand cavalry in rursuit of Urrea, who fled towards Victoria as soon as he heard of Gen. Taylor's approach. All this news in detail will be found on the a? _r .i.:_ u u umoiuc VI 11113 ucxy a no utu. Theae two pieces of intelligence we consider [ of gTeat importance at the present time. They prove that, notwithstanding the severe defeats the enemy has suffered at our hands, and notwithstanding that one of his principal cities was invested, and probably would be battered down by American cannon within a few days, that the government is yet unwilling to couie to terms, and is obstinately determined to continue the war. Well, be it so. On their heads he the eonse- ! queners. The Mexican government commenced 1 | the war. If it w ill not conclude it, we will, j ( Wo must be the more vigorous in its prosecution, 1 and make them bear the burden. The probability is, that ere this, VeraCruz is in i j our hands; but, judging from the tone of this j late news, its capture has no doubt been attended with great slaughter to the enemy. We have no j fears for the result. Our Anglo-American spunk has accomplished and can accomplish every thing. The probability, too, is that General Taylor has | pursued the Mexican forces and achieved another brilliant victory over them. By the last advices we had from Monterey, we learned that reinforcements were reaching him rapidly, and it would 1 not be out of the way to estimate the number of j effective men soon to be under the command j of that distinguished general, at iifteeu thou- j sand. With such a force, composed of the ' chivalry of the country, elated, too, with their re- j cent brilliant successes, it cannot for a moment j be supposed that Old Zack would remain inactive. | There is every reason to believe that, faking ad- | rant*?? nf 1 In. conuternu I ion info which he threw > the Mexicans at liuena Vista, and the sad havoc j he committed on their retreating hosts, he i would follow up the advantages he gained, and , by one bold stroke annihilate the enemy's forces, or succeed in capturing them. While these things are going on in Vera Cruz | and the country in and around Moutery, the go- , vernment is steadily pursuing the policy which we referred to a day or two since. Immediately i after official notice of the reduction of Vera Gruz shall have been received by the administration, the new Mexican tariff will be put in opera- i tion in that and other places. The U. 3. steamer j Polk sailed from Washington on Friday last for Huasacualco. She took out an armament for the purpose of taking possession of that port, and | will make a completejsurvcy of the coast and the neighborhood of the coast, with a view to its oc- , cupation, preparatory to the opening of a ship ca- I nal to Tehuantepcc. We are informed by relia- i ble authority that it is the intention of the govern- j tnent to equip several new regiments, to be officer- 1 ed by graduates of West Point, for the purpose of ! taking possession of that country. The officers ) being well versed in civil engineering and sur- j veying, will mark out and survey the line of the j canal, and tho men, together with the Mexican people there, will construct and build it. This great work can be commenced and finished i within two years, and then the long talked of ' and much desired communication between the Atlantic and Pacific oceans will be made and 1 thrown open to the commerce of the world. Whether the war he concluded or not before this work shaJI have been finished, it w ill have no effect on its completion. The terms of peace j w ill be such that this connecting link between ! the extremities, w ill be finished under the auspi- | ces of the United States. orr Fekriks?Complaints aoainst their Man- j aokmrnt.?The city of New York proper con- j tains something like three hundred and titty : thousand people; but Brooklyn, Jersey City, Wil- j li&msburgh, Staten Island, &c., being peopled by ; our citizens, we may reasonably include the population of these places as belonging to the city of New York, and put down the number of human beings in and belonging to the metropolis of America, at five hundred thousand, or half a million. Almost every individual of this great mass is engaged more or less in business, and as the business of the city is transacted in the lower part of the city, it follows as a consequence, that every individual of them must reside as near as he possibly can to the part of the city where business is transacted. The great strides which this city has made within a few years past, growing out of her increasing trade, and commercial prosperity, have induced the owners of real estate in the lower part of the city to convert their dwelling houses into stores ana piacrw ui ouhincnej. 1 hub, men, wurrr, a irw year* since,a street contained nothing hut private houses, not a single place ol residence can be seen this day. The population has increased in proportion to the increase of business; and, as 1 business is, and always has been, confined to the | lower part of the city, of course our people have been obliged to move up town, in order to make room for the increasing business down town. Cut as many are engaged in occupations that ' require their attendance at their places of | business at early and late hours, they preferred to live in Brooklyn, Williamaburgh, and Jersey city, wbcra they would be within ; ten or fiftoan minutes' sail of " down town,"' to f living in the upper part of this city, where they could not reach " down town" within half or i three quarters of an hour. By such people have these plaoes, which may in truth be etylsd the Jaubwr&a of New York, been settled. As they are our owTi crtuens and people, notwithstanding ' their non-residence among us, it becomes the duty of our public authorities to watch over and protect them, because they contribute nearly us much to the support of our city government us if they actually resided in the city proper. This leada us to the subject of ferriage, and to j the ferry aeeommodaiions between this city and M;illiani!"burgh, Hohoken, Jersey ci?v, Staten I Island, kc. We hiive, on h former occasion, given it a* our opinion that the Hoboken Ferry Company have violated the contract under which they hold the slip* at the loot of Barclay, Moboken, and Christopher streets.? They were granted the privilege of using those alips, on the condition that they would run a boat ut certain and defined tunes, which they have omitted or refused to do. By not observing the terms of their contract, they, in our opinion, violated it ; and we trust thnt the slips, the exclusive use of which they now enjoy, will be soon put up at public auction, and rented to the highest bidder, who will bind himself to serve the public at a cheap rate of ferriage. This matter, we believe, is now before the Common council, oui wneiner inev will uct upon it before the election, or not, we cannot say. The next ferry affair in order is the Jersey City company. This ferry is in the hands of those who appear to disregard public; opinion entirely, as well in respect to the high prices which they charge for crossing, as to the accommodations which they provide. During tlte last winter, they carried on their affairs as the stockholders themselves pleased, without much apparent reference to the wants or requirements of the public. Jn consequence of the disarrangement of the machinery of one of their boats, one night last winter, there was no pussage made after half-past ten o'clock. The consequence of this was, that one or two hundred of our citizens were deprived of reaching their families that night. We have no doubt the stockholders will see the benefit of altering the system they have so long pursued, and that they will not only accommodate the public better than they have hitherto done, but also reduce the ferriage to three cents or less. The next ferry is the Fulton. That ferry has hitherto been managed satisfactorily to the public, but ^lately we are sdrry to find that many complaints have been made, and justly so, we think, in regard to the manner in which the .South ferry is conducted. Our merchants residing in South Brooklyn, complain tnuch of the delay that takes place in crossing. There hit two slips oil the Brookl vn side, and yet hut onr is used. Tin y complain of the boats, too,which arc represented an poor, and unworthy for that service. Their cabins, we arc told, leak so much in rainy weather, as to afford no protection from the storm.? Their machinery yets out of repuir almost every week. Within three years four new boats liave been built for the Fulton ferry, while the ast-off boats, it is said, are put on the South ferry. They slop running at a quarter ;>HPt twelve o'clock; whereas, we believe, they ire bound to run till two in the morning. These are the complaints that are daily made Hgainst this ferry, and we trust that the company will take an early opportunity of removing them, or in the event of their not doing so, that the new Common Council will take the matter in hand. We have a word at some other time to say of the Staten Island, Hoboken, and Elizabethtown ferries. The ferry bout between this city and New Brighton, it is said, sometimes starts half an hour before the appointed time, to the serious inconvenience of many residents of the island, who do business in this city. It is very material to our citizens that all our ferries should be conducted in a proper manner. We hope they will receive the uttention of the proper authorities', and be compelled, it' necessary, to make such alterations as may be needed for the public convenience. Two of those who arc now on the Ferry Committee, in the Board of Assistants, sire up for Aldermen in their respective wards, and we hope that the voters will canvass their views on the ferriage system of this city before they east their votes for either of the candidates. New Haven Route to Boston.?This line now leaves New York at 4 past 6, utid Boston at 6 o'clock in the morning. We received, by this route, Boston papers of yestrrda vmorning, before 8 o'clock last evening. They will arrive here between 6 and 7 in the evening. Theatricals. r*ns Theatre.? Mr. Wallock appeared last evening, at the Pnrk. in two pieces, as Don ( wsar de Daxan. lnths popular drama of that name, and as Dick Dashall. In the farce of " My Aunt." On his first appearance Mr. IV. was received by a round of applause, und another, and another, and yet another?and another still; and then a continuous tbundor of some two or three minutes. In truth we never witnessed a more hearty greeting extended to any artist of his line, than Mr. Wallaek received last night from his auditors at the Park. The play was all that eonld be desired; the stock admirably sustaining tbe parts assigned them. " Don Cicsar de Bazan" is a capital piece, and excellently adapted to the talent of tlie gentleman in whose hands it hns been so eminently successful. The farce of" Lost Letter" wasgiven at the MMNMtot the evening, and the entertainment concluded with ''My Aunt." At the conclusion of the principal piece, Mr." WaUaok being called out, came forward and uindc a few happy remarks, waa again cheered in the warmest manner, and retired with good cause to feel proud of his rcceptiou To-night he appears again in the same characters as those in which he appeared last evening. BowvnvTHr.i irk?The great romant ic and scenic spectacle. the "Naiad liueeu." which had been iu preparation Ibr so long a time, was produced last evening, and we must in candor say. that notwithstanding wc were prepared to gee something spleudid, it exceeded our most sanguine expectations. We are not prepured to give a lengthened notice of it at present?we will content ourselves with saying.that none who goto witness It will not be disappointed. We cannot, however, otnit saving a word iu favor of Miss Turnbull. the graceful and elegant, ilantrrur. who personates the principal part. She truly has lost nothing of her reputation by appearing in it.? In fact, we should say that she appears more to advmitange in this spectacle than she does in anything we have ever seen her in. It will be repeated to-night. but as wc said before, geutlemen who purpose to take Indies with them, had better serure their seats Hnd go enrly, because the house will, no doubt, as it was last evening, lie crowded to eSMM Howi av CtRcrs.?Kemp, the greut clown, had a tolerably good benefit last night, but it certainly was not ns good a one as he deserved. However, he will, no doubt, make up all deUricnelcs the next time he is up for a compliment of thai kind We are glad to inform the patrons of this establishment that Mr. Kemp is engaged for six nights longer, and will appear, to-night. In the new ballet of f un and Physic." w hich has bean received with so much applause every tiiglit that it has been performed The Kthcopian Hercnadcrs will play a variety of their favorite songs. Coin and Kemp will give another display of science Kemp will perform his barrel act, and the members of the equestrian company will, as usual, perform their extraordinary feats All these performances will take place this evening So we must expect a very crowded house. Castli: Oardfs.?The spirited and enterprising proprietors of this delightful location, arc. as usual, repairing and newly painting this healthful resort Indeed, we do not know any place in. or near this city, which embraceM so many attractive features It commands a view of a splendid bay. second to none In the world.?at either side of which there is (he most picturesque, rural, and health-inspiring scenery Wo sincerely hope the forthcoming season will be more favorable and profitable than the last, as French h Hcyser are every way descrving of public patronage and are Indefatigable in their efforts to ; render the citizens plessuro of the most refl. ned.charactcr. ( s11 the Isieii ' om? pia" ?The Mobile Rrgiitrr md Journal or tQO .010 Marcn, sp'ons in memos', nai tiring terms of Collins* drhui It extol* his singing, end considers his personation of Irish character no wa> inferior to Power. The Harris wers performing at the St. ( barles, Ne* Orleans at last accounts Mile UlangT appeared at the American Theatre, N. O., on tho Jst'li uit., Is U Bayadere." Mr. and Mrs *ean were to hare a ben'fit attbe St C harlee, on Monday evening, 20th ult. when they were to appear in the ' .Merchant of Venice " Mr Mumoeh bade adieu to bis friends at Cincinnati, on the night of the 90th. on whleh occasion ho played in the Stranger " The theatre was orowded Mr. Pott eat is engaged at the new theatre, Albany, and la to appaar earifda May. Mis* Logan and Mr. Silsbea art at Cincinnati The Yicanolsa Danseusos are still delighting ths Phlledelpbians The Oriental dance is becoming a great favorite The dreamy loveliness of the scenery, the Oriental magnificence and beouty of tho appearance of the dancers, and their tableaux, etc., is alluded to in the notice* ofthe performance* TUo late snow storm was soverrly folt in Canada. The mail left Montreal, but area obliged to return after proceeding a few mile* towards Upper Canada. The Canadians were afreid hat their mall for Unglsnd would not reech the steamer in lima t ?hi?winw mmwmmwww>t ' City Intelligence. Tut Witihi*?The spring season it would appear from the mildness of I 1m weather for the last few days bait act fairly in. \V# bad another beautiful day ye*, ierday. The thermometer at 19 o'clock atood at ca degrees A few more such day* will unquestionably open the river, and expedite the opening of the canal*. Whig Nomination.?The whig nominating convention wet luHt evening, at the Broadway House, and nominated Joseph R. Taylor. F.sq.. a* their candidate for Aiwa House Commissioner; whleh nomination wan re| celved with marka of a)iprohation. Tiif. I.ono Island Farms.?The ehildren on the > lalaud Farm* have been removed to the chapel of the ' Poor House on Black well'* Island. The Commissioner of the .tints House deemed such u course expedient, in consequence of the enormous demand for rent of those premise* claimed by the purchaser of the farms, which j had been sold it appears by the " natives." This step is a good ona. and will materially benefit the poor children i who have been removed. 1 Fiar Alarms.?The false alarm of fire, which was raiaml in the 1th district vesterdaw mnminu drew ant ] soveral of tlio flro companion. Some altercation arose between Nan. 12 and 19. which, through the instrument1 ality of the chief engineer, was put an end to. Another altercation took place between hose companies No*. 3 and ! 9. Blows were exchanged on the occasion The chief i engineer also succeeded here In checking the dispute. Mow long will this state of tliiugs be tolerated .' Another Hi e alarm occurred about 9 o'clock, A. |M., In consequence i of a tire proceeding from stables at the corner of Anthony 1 and Stanton streets. Four horses were burned to death. I Supposed to be the work of an incendiary. Moukl ok this City.?This great work at the Al' hambra. 339 Broadway, continues, during the few days It remains among us, to receive that patronage it so richly merits. The Gothic ornaments and decorations of | the hall in which it stands, are in such strict accordance willi the rich golden cunopy of the model, that, whilst 1 viewing it at night brilliantly illuminated, the spectator : might imagine himself transported to the veritable palace [ of the aucient kings of Grenada, so beautifully described by our couutrymau, Washington Irving. At tirst. the visiter ia utlructed by the general beauty of the scene, then admires. one after the other, the ilnely executed paintings upon the canopy, among which the Htraltl Ettablithuuat occupies a prouiineut position, but at lust gradually becomes ubaorded in wonder ut viewing laid out before him tho whole expanse of this vast city, its rirurs, uaty yard, docks, shipping. Icc. A Serious Accioknt.?Yesterday forenoon, as Mr. John t'rowell. residing in 13th street, near Broadway, was driving a pair of horses in a wagon near tho Courtlandt street ferry, the animals suddenly became frightened. and ran with great speod towards Broadway, when, just as they were crossing Greenwich street, they camo in contact with a gentleman by the name of Charlos So uec&l, who was endeavoring to pass at the time, with his nephew; but unfortunately they wero both knocked down, Mr. Benecal receiving a severe blow on the head, | and several bodily injuries. The nepbow was not so ! badly burt. Assistance was rendered by a policemau of i the third ward, who procured a carriage and conveyed ! the unfortunate sufferer to his residence, at No. 3d ! Walker street. Fell Overboard.?As the Iloboknn ferry boat John Fitch, was making her customary trips, a little after four o'clock yesterday afternoon, a man lost his balance and fell overboard. The boat had proceeded some 200 yards I before the attention of the officers was called or the j boats headway stopped ; fortunately some fishermen, who were soino 400 yards distant, saw the drowning | man. and immediately loft their nets and rowed to [ whero the man was struggling; he had sunk four times I before they got to him; they got him in their boat by the time the steamer arrived to where they were. Me was put on board by the noble hearted fisbermcu. May these generous fishermen have their nets always full of shad or other precious fish. Death bv Conoeitiok ok the Brain. 4u'.?The Coroner was called to hold un inquest yesterday at the 12th district police station, upon the body of Lawrence (ialvin, u native of Ireland, aged 32 years. About eight o'clock on Sunday last, the deceased applied to the above named station house for permission to stay during the night, stating that he was a dismissed soldier from the i hospital on Governor's Island, and that he had been for ; some time, and was still, in feeble health. On the following morning, an officer went to his room for the pur pose 01 cauiug uiui up, wucu no luunu uiui lying ueau 111 j his bed. Verdict, that the deceased came to his death by congestion of the brain and lnngs. Law Intelligence. Decision! in Chancery, April 0.?Before the Hon. Lewie 11. hundford. Vice Chancellor.?Thomas McSorlcy and wife vs. Joanna Wilson and others?Decided that the trusts of the will of Robert Wilson are void, as suspending the power of alienation wore than two lives ; and that his real estate descended to his heirs. Decroe for a | partition and reference to a Master, Ac. I in the Matter of the Trustees of Mrs. Margaret Douglass.?Decided that Mr. DcPeyster is entitled to commissions on the property transferred by him to the new trustees ; but not ou deposit with Trust Company, or the Z. Lewis Investment and collection. The first and second exceptions to Master's report allowed ; and the third and fourth overruled. Dows It Cary vs. 11. O. A 8. B. Hotchkiss.?Demurrer allowed with costs, because heirs, dec. of John Dows. not made parties. Leave to complainants to amend bill on payment of cost*. Willlain L. Hoy vs. John A. Willlnk?Demurrer allowed, and bill dismissed with costs. A contract for the conveyance of ten lots of ground is not performed by a deed for eight full lots, and an equal undivided hall of four other lots. Isaac Ostrander vs. Maturin Livingston and wifeDemurrer allowed?bill dismissed witn costs. A covenant by a lessor to pay for improvements, or sell the htuds dismissed at the cud of the term, on an appraisement; does not bind him to appraise with cacti subtenant or partial assignee of sub-divided parcels. Osgood Field vs. H. W. Field cud others. Executors nnd Heirs of Moses Field?H. W Field and J. M. Bradhurst, Executors, tic. Ac.; M. B. Field and others?Cross | Bill?Decided that the trusts of the will of Moses Field . as to his residuary estate, are void, as suspending the ab! solute ownership of his property, for more than two lives, ' in being; that tnc pecuniary legacies oonnected with the 1 void trusts must fall with them; and that his children at. his death took his property, real and personal, subject to 1 tno provunon* xor 111s wiuow i nc acis or ine executors , to be ratified and confirmed, and a suitable provision I made for their indemnity in respect of the suit and deI cree in favor of C. A. Williamson and others, against them. The minor children to l>e made equal also to those over'22. in respect of their support and education. A reference to a Master to report on these matters, and I to pass the executors' accounts. Costs to ail of the I parties out of the estate B.k9. L. Wakcinan vs. Bailey and al.?Demurrer ul; lowed, with costs. I John Lvveridge vs. Jacob A. Appley.?Decided that defendant was not trusteo ; but demurrer to bill allowed, on the grounds of want of parties. and omissiou to show ju' risdiction iu the V. C. Leave to amend, without prejuj dice to the injunction, on payment of costs; and their I motion to dissolve denied. If bill not amended, kc., I same dismissed with costs, and injunction dissolved. J Caroline Nodinc vs. K. J. Nodinc.?Motion for a new I trial on the feigned issue, denied on tho pleadings and j proofs. McCosker's Executor, kc.. vs. Bradv and others.?OrI der of reference to a Master to take proof of tho debts of | Thomas McCosker, and reserving h11 further questions ' and directions. i D. Micklcthwaite and others vs. W. Rhodes und others. | ?Exception to Master's report overruled, with costs. W. A. Fountain vs. James G. Fountain and others.? ' Order that C. C. Jacobus may lake out execution for the I sum awarded to complainant for equality of partition. ! No costs to either pnrty. | R. Emmet. Clerk, kc.. vs. I). V. Hayes and others.? ; Order, that premises be resold by the Master, on notice: : the Master to put them up at $2V>fl per acre; if bid off for $'250 or more, tlie former sale to be vacated, and out of ! proceeds of re-sale. Master is to pay the petitioner his ' costs. If not sold for $250. or more, the former sale Is to | stand, and the petitioner Is to pay the Matter's charges on attempt tore-sell, and the taxed costs of J. G. Fouii' tain for opposing his motion. William h'ohbi vs. T. 9. Underbill.?Motion for at! tachumut against defendant granted. Defendant's petl! lion to open decree, kc.. denied with $10 costs. Micklcthwaite and others vs. Rhodes and others.? Motion for attachment against ('. Brumby denied, with $8 costs, without prejudice to a renewal or additions! papers. T. \V. Smith. Trustee, kc., vs. George VV Miller and others.?Motion for a Receiver of Taltcrsalls iu Broadway denied, with $10 costs. D. A. Baldwin vs. J. W. I.utson und others ?Motion lor Receiver of the Pearl Street House premises grautcd. Defendant's motion to file sworn answer granted: same to be done of date of former answer and subsequent proceedings to stand, and defendants to puv costs of oppo.-ing motion. If Defendants waive that relief, their motion is to be denied, and couiplaiunut's costs of opposing to bo costs in the eause. J. H. Suydam vs. I'roton Insurance Company.?The sumc vs. Johu Brower Receiver, kc.?Motion to dissolve injunction granted. Defendant's costs to be costs in the cause. The supplemental bill iu the gerund suit set aside with, costs. Ilonney vs McAdams.?Motion to let Defendant amend answer and tako proofs granted on payment of costs. Units: n Statu Ciocmt ( oi-bt.?April 6.?Before Judge Nelsou.?This being the first day of the April term. Judge Nelson organised the Court. The panel of grand jurors was thou called, and a quorum not having nuswered, the swearing iu of the grand jury was adjourned to Tuesday morning A petit jury was sworn, after which the Court proceeded to hear niotious. ( oi*t ok otki< and Tt: a minks?April 5.?Before Judge Edmonds, Aldermen Messerole and Brady. This ( ourt was ulso organised the grand jury dismissed until next term Charles II. Ross, indicted for grand larceny, was called and did not appear?his recognirunce together with that of his boil was forfeited. The Court was tbeu adjourned, and the Circuit Court was opened and the argument in the appeal from tho surrogate in rciauon to mi?* hicks s ?ni?w rtiumia Hi rr.aioa (oi'u, April .'.?Before Judge Oakley. This being the Drat day of the April term, tho Court was occupied during tho morning in swearing in a jury. T he case of Kraueis R. Oriffln is. The Mutual Safety Insurance Company, which has been tried once before, e-us sent into the other branch of the Court to be tried before the I bief Justlco no "ther cause being ready, hii honor stated that ho **3 teady to hear the case of Win Oreigg, and asked the partler if they were ready,to which Mr. Lie. Llrlngtcm replied in the affirmative. 1 /an, ffm. Grttgg?Ila'ttet eerput.?It appeared that In the early pan, onset week I'r Oreigg of Fliiladelphis 1 presented a petition to Judge Oakley, praying that a writ ' of habeas corpua might issue, directed to .ura. Alary bliza I Oreigg, his wife, commanding her to bring the laid Wui. Oreigg. their son, Into court 1 be writ wae accordingly 1 granted and served on .Mrs. Oreigg, to which she put in ! a return, which was read, and from which we collect the 1 following facta, to wit: that Mrs Oreigg is tho daughter j of the uto iiarman of this city , that she ! and her husband inUrinarriod in 1H38, and immediately I ufler went to reside hi Philadelphia, where Doctor Oreigg I was a practising physician; that on the 'Jftth of May, I 1841. \vm. Oreigg, tlm subject, of the present application, 1 was born, and that the parties continued to reside together | afterwards, until March 10. 1H4J. when Mrs. Oreigg left ' her husband, and came to this rily, bringing her child with her, and has since continued to reside with her aunt, and sifter, separate and apart from her husband. The return went on to <bargo Doctor Oreigg with all manner of rrualty toward* hi* *U?. and thai la oous* ' quence of the til treatment ?he received from him. and to prueerve her life, she was compelled to separate herself from him. The return further stated that the child 1 was unhculthv, had indications of a chronic disease, and 1 that maternal care and solicitude was absolutely nect i- < *?ry to the preservation of its life. The replication of . 1 Dr. tlreiej; was nest read, which denied every allegation , l in the return, and averred that all the difficulties be- | tweeu himself und his wife arose from the improper in, terferenee of Mrs. Westorvelt. (the mother of Mrs Ureigg.) in her life time, and other members of the | family ; and fcMists that, as the father of the child, never having been guilty of any act to vary or effect his rights. > and being of sufficient estate to mulntsln bis son, he is entitled to the custody of him. A msss of written testi- \ mony was then introduced on the part of Dr. Ureigg. to | show the manner in which he treated bis wife, and the interference of her friends iu ther domestic arrange- < ments. the reading of which was not finished when the . I ---- ?o. u.1 imirnA.i David P Browne and Liv. Livings- , u>u. Esqrs, for the )>etr. Jar W. Oerrard. Isaac Dayton. ' I for respondent. Common Plkas, March 5.?Before Judge Ingrahnui? Marrun Trewrtr and wije r?. Alexander Alarr.?This | was an action of trespass fur assault and battery. The plaintiff* occupied u house in Madison street, owned by ' the defendant, or of which he collected the rent, in j June last, there was a balance of reut due. for which he ; called several limes. He at length proceeded to take an I inventory, and to remove a carpet. Mrs. Trewrer interposed, and words ensued, and she alleges that the defendant struck her on the arm with au umbrella The case is adjourned Kor plaintiff, Mr. Wilson ; for defendant. Mr. Nagle. There was only unothcr small case, of no importance, tried iu this branch of the court. Before Judge Daly ? Patrick County r?. Jat. Thumpsun and Parker. ~This was an uctlon under the lien law. for work, labor, and materials. The sum claimed was (150. The defendants contracted with a man named Webb, to build a house for them in Dcy street. The | agent of Webb contracted with plaintiff; to roof it.? j Whcu the work wus done. Webb did not pay the plaintiff. and he served notice of lffs claim on defendants, un' der the lien law. The defence wns. that the name of McDermott. the agcut. or sub-contractor of Webb, was inserted in the notice instead of Webb's name. The jury rendered a verdict for plaintiff for (139. subject to the opinion of the Court, ou a case to bo made. For plaintiff, Mr. White. For defendants Mr. Marsh. Coubt or Ok.vkual Sf.siioms.?Before Recorder Scott, and Alderman Oilbert and Stoncall.?John McKeon, F.sq., District Attorney ?The April term of this court commenced to-day with the following calendar. viz. Assault and battery, with intent to commit a rape. 1; assault and battery, with intent to kill. 1; mayhoim, 1 ; robbery in the first degree, 4 ; bigamy. 1 ; forgery. 3 ; burglary. 30 ; grand largeny. 10 ; petit laroeny, 1 ; obtaining goods by false pretences. 1 ; previously convicted, 3; previously indicted. 13; bastardy, 1 ; witnesses, l; abandonment, 1?total 00. Tho following named gentlemen wore then sworn as Orand Jurors: John Harper, publisher, foreman; Dudley T Arnold, merchant, 30 Walker St.; James Gushing, broker. 300 Ilcstcr st.; Robert Keld, chandler, 143 Kldridgc st.; John A. llornott, mason, 64 Crosby St.; Jonathan llaight, tailor, 78 Bowery; John Harper, baker, 53 Houston st.; E. T. H amiss. tinsmith, 37 avonue B; Amos F. Hatfield, stages, 337 Third St.; Joseph A. Jackson, pawn broker, i 193 Orand St.; Joel Kelly, merchant, 6 avenue C; Lewis j Levy, merchant, 403 Orand St.; Abiah Miles, brewer, 77 ! Kblriilim st.: C. M. Nanerv. liouors. 93 Cliff st.; Israel \ Post, merchant, 00 Beckmau at.: William 3. Trout, ink ' factory. Spring St.; Wm. Renwick, merchant, 36 Barclay st.; W. W. Townsend. merchant. 21 Broadway; Samuel ' Krost, merchant, 88 Hammond at.; Henry Coggil, merchant, 04 Hammond at.; who, after receiving the usual charge of tho Recorder, retired to their room to commence tboir duties. The names of the Petit Jurora were I theu called, but of tho 84 summoned to attend, only Id I appeared to serve. Trial for Grand Larceny.?Samuel Simmons, colored, ; was then placed at the bar for trial, on a charge of graud larceny, in having been concerned with another colored man. in atealiug from the store of Willet Mr Cord, corner of Nassau and Liberty streets, silks, velvets, vestings, and other property, worth $122. The accused was ably defended by J. W. Orcen. F.sq.; tho jury, however, found him guilty, and he waa remanded for sentence! The Court then adjourned until to-morrow morning. Coi'r?*Oalendar, this day?Circuit Court?1, 2, 3. 4, 7.8,10,11,12,13.15. Superior Court?7. 8,11,13,14, 18, 20, 21,22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32,33,34,37, ' 38, 39. 40, 41, 45, 40, 47, 48, 49. 61, 52, 53. 54. 273. Common Pleat. 1st part?85, 45, 49. 77, 101, 123. 133, 135, 137, 139. 141, 143, 146, 147. 33. 109 2d part?262. 394, 32, 34, 38, 68. 74. 82. 156. 198. 194, 210. 232, 234, 340. 242, I ! 260, 264. __ _ | Musical. Italian Orera.?"Lucretia Borgia" is announced at j Palme's for Wednesday evening, and we are happy to bo able to speak of Signora Pico's appearance, in her fave| rite character of Maffir Orsini. It will do us good to 1 ' listen to her, always welcome, as she is; but the ordinary run of operas do not afford the characters which arc , calculated to bring out, in all its streugthand sweetness, ! 1 ; the rich excellence of her voice. The role assigned to ! i , her iu this opera, however, docs afford her an opportu- . , nitp for tho display of her great musical gift. We wish ; the Italians the greatest success during the season, aud hope that they may have, on Wednesday night, such a house as shall make their hearts glad?an earnest of the success which shall await them. Whoever has not secured a seat, had better lie In time; there can be no harm In attending to such a mat tor in good season. U. C. Hill's Concert at the Tarernaclk.?This j 1 evening the friends of U. C. Hill are to give, in compli- ' rnout to that gentloinan, a graud musical festival at the Brosdwuy Tabernacle. The members of tho Philhar monic .Society, tho American Musical Institute, the r?RCrt'U .MUH1C OUClUiy. auu uiauj uvuci v. .mv musical profession. join In this demonstration of kindly compliment. Sig'ra Pico, whom every body loves to hear, , and Slgnors Bonedetti. and Boneventano, from the Ita- i lian opera company, will aid by their voicea to render the < I concert na attractive as possible. We aee alao the names of .Miss North all, Mra. L. Loder, and Miss Jane Andrews. 1 Kvery thing promises well, and we have no doubt of the entire success of the festival, i Chris it's Mi.njtkm.s.?The patrons of this favorite I band arc invited to Mechanics' Hall every evening this ; week, where Christy is determined to delight them with 1 negro melody. ' A Musical Convention is to be held at Fcorl. Illinois, on Wednesday, the 21st. Dc Meyer and Burke were to make their last appearance in St. Louis on the 2?th ult. Sporting Intelligence. New Orleans, Saturday, March 27?Summary? Purse $1200?Four mile heats. W. P. Greer's (Sewell T. Taylor's) b. in Kauny King, by imp. Glencoe. dam by Sir Richard, b v. o 1 1 D. K. Kenner's eh. f. Louisa Jordan, by imp. Jordan, dam. by John Kichnrds, 4 y. 2 2 ' Col. A. L. Bingamau'H ch. g. Coon Mardcs. by Pacific, out of Angora. 4 y. dis. Time, 8:01?8:04. PcruoniU Movement*. Hon. Henry Clay arrived at Louisville, from New Or- ! lcuus. on Saturday, the 27th. on the Alex. Scott, and left , in the afternoon for Ashland. The Journal says?" Wt< | never saw him in better health or liner spirits.*' Mr. Gliddon, the popular lecturer on Kgyptian Antiquities. is about to commence a course of lucturos in Cin- ! cinnati. Gentlemen In Broadway. Mr. Kditoii? I do not kuow whether I am gifted with any extraordinary beauty ; but really I uin persuaded to believe. 1 froiu the frequency with which gcntlctnuu in Broadway dure at nic. that I am not so bud looking, after all. as my deficiency in vanity would make me think. 1 am fully aware that some gentlemen possess a very refined and chaste idea of feminine beauty: so much so, indeed, that I they are willing to gratify their taste, even at the expense of decency and good manners. Ladies generally are fond of admiration. and are willing to be flattered and uduiirod ; but their partiality for it is not of so pru ricui 11 uitiurc iin iu itixi-pi ui it tu luu i um- nuu iuucccnt manner ill which sonic gentlemen see Gt to bestow J it. I hope Indies xnny lia\c the privilege of walking iu i the streets without being put to the blush by the rude aud vulgar stare of every graceless coxcomb who poraui- 1 liulatcs the pave. If not. we will have perforce to adopt the Mahomedun custom, and muffle ourselves up so effectually that not even the eyes of Argus could penc- ' trate our disguise. A LAD if. j Diamond Pointed Gold Pens $1 Only_). Y. Savage, 02 Fulton street, is selling the same kind of i'eus for $1 th it ore sold eliew here for 81 40. Also, a insgiiilicnit Pen lur $1, which is the best and cheapest pen iii the city. Eyt and Kar._Dr. Powell, Oculist and Aunc , wishes to inform persous all)icted with diseases of the Lye or Ear, ilial he has been permitted to refer to several of his patients who have been cured of Ophthalmia, Amaurosis, Cataracts, Opacities, Strabismus or Squinting, (which is removed in a lew minutes,) Deafuess, discharges from the ear, lie., lie. | Artificial Eyea inserted that in motion and appearance exacily correspond with the natural. Terms in conformity with the circumstances of tiie patient. At home from 9 A. .M. to 4 P.M., 2til Broadway, corner of Warren street. All those wlao deilre to preserve and beautify their teeth, and imparts fragrant sweetness to their breath, should use "PEINE'8 ORKIS TOOTH TASTE," 24 and 10 cent site boxes, at E. M. Uuion'a. 127 Bowery, corner Orand street. Also, to improve the complexion and remove freckles, I tan, kc. "Tablette of Pearl and Alabaster," 24 cents: Townm nd's Sarsaparilla, $1; Van ilambert's German Female Pills, $1; Bandclocque's Female Pills, 74 cents; Kolger's Olosaouun, one dollar ______________ Pa tin?French and Chinese Pans.?Frederick A. Woodwortii. succeasor to Bonfanti, 324 Broad wat, lias jast 300 do/en bone Kick fsns, white end colored rarer, pl?"> 7)0 dozen bone stick fans, " " " cut. :'oo dozen bone Kick fans, silver paper, plain and cut. V) dozen bone stick fans, painted vignettes, <6 to ?3b per doz .mm) dozen vrood stick fans, low priced. '00 dozen ebony stick fans, black, for mourning. >00 dozen Chinese feather fans? And a new assortment ol rich and costly dress fans, of every description. SI only for Diamond Pointed Gold Pens In Shiver (not Gold) Cases.?J. W, OlifcAl ON fit CO., 71 Cedar j street up stairs, keep on band the largest assortment of Gold , I'ens to be found in this city, and their prices ere so low as to defy competition. The purchaser there can find almost every description of pens in the mirket, from Levi Brown's premium I peu down to the more commou ,|ualine?, and by trying them > together can beet determine their relative merits. Purchasers, both wholesale and retail, are invited to examine their stock. Perfumery and Toilet Articles, of Lobin'z, i QnerlainY Patey's, RousselY lie., muiufacture. Razors from every approved maker in Kurooe (warranted), with t large a? | sortmeutof Hciaeors and Nail Files. Alio, Dressing Cases, 1 containing all that ia necessary for the toilet, in the most portable and compact forma. N.B.?Agents for the sale of Rouasel's Soaps and Perfumery. | O. SAUNDERS It SON, 177 Broadway, opposite llowsrd Hotel. Metallic Tablet Razor Strop_Thla article has lieeu before the public for the last thirty years. None has cd ao many encomiums in proof of utility, or enjoyed its enviable reputation. A liberal discount made to wholesale purchasers. For sale by O SAUNDERS k SON, 177 Broadway, fa few down above f nsirtltndt street) '! 1 ? K?v1|kUo<i of tike Ohio River. Placet. 7V?ic. State of Rictr. Wheeling March 30 9 feet. Pittsburg March !10 9 feet. 'inciunati March 30 10 feet. Louisville March 30 11>4 feet. MONEY MARKET. Mouday, April 3 0 P. M. There was a slight variation in the stock market, and >rices fell off a fraction at the opening of the first board ' rhU is universally the case upon a rising market, and in- i variably precedes another advance. There is evidently a lisposition among speculators to put up prices, and sot ral of the most desperate bears have become bulls ? *11 we want is a little more confidence, u little more reief in the money market, a little more favorable news 'rem Mexico, and a few more outside operators in the itreet. to put up prices several per cent above those now :urrcnt. The opening of the spring trade usually has a very IhA...... MiMn t It a mirlritt nn.l In ftrtt. portion to the- activity of trade, aud its probable proluctlveneiw. fancy stock* improve. When the canal is n navigable order from the river to the luke. and the ,ide of produce 1* dotting towards this city, there must po a very great increase in the supply of money in this uarket. Country merchants will l>o enabled by the high price of produce, to pay up exceedingly well, and the jlty merchants will be more independent of the banks ban they have been for some time past. This improvenent will go through all the ramifications of trade, and dl classes must be equally benefited. Whatever tesidx to ncrease the prosperity of the agricultural classes, bus u limilur effect upon ull others, and any improvement upon his basis, cannot but be of a permanent aud healthy pharacter. At the First Board Vicksburg went up ; United Hates Bank, b* ; Morris Canal, 1 ; trie Railroad. >s; larletn, %. Norwich and Worcester fell off 1 ; Long sland, >? | Farmer's Loan, >? ; Reading closed at Saturlay's prices. At the Second Board Norwich and Worcester declined % per oent; Farmer's Loan, >?'; Morris Canal and Roadng closed at prices curront In tho morning. The soles it the Second Board were exceedingly limited. Tho narket closed rather heavy, but it was the general Impression in the street that prices must toko another itart very soon. The packet ship Patrick Henry, from Liverpool, has on poard ?40.370, to Brown, Brothers A Co., J. J. Palmer, and pthers. The eoinag* of the Mint at Philadelphia, in Marrh. vas, iu gold coins, $1,988,880; in silver, $88,600; in opper. $2,031. Total, $2,079,611. It is expected that ;Ue coinage in April will reach $3,000,000. An election o: directors to tue ^lorrm i itniu i/uuipuuy .ook pluce to-day. Mr. Williamson. the President, lias usigned, and Mr. Whitney, of Philadelphia, in spoken of is hia successor. Considerable interest is uiunifested in Wall street to see the result of the cornering movement going on in this stock, as it has about reached the tuning point. As for making the canal a productive piece if property, without an expenditure nearly equal to ;hat required for the construction of a new line of tlio lame length, it Is entirely out of tho question, and micas something of that kind is realized, tho stock is worth nearer twenty-one cents a share than twenty-one dollars. We hope a Philadelphia president will be elected, and that the stock, bonds, and everything connected with the canal in any shape, will bo transferred to Philadelphia, and that the speculators of that city will hereafter confine the inflations and explosions in it entirely to themselves. This stock has been the greatest curse in the shags; of u fancy, Wall street ever had. It has heretofore been enormously Inflated, and when the explosion came, has smnshed the market all to pieces. The best advice wo cau give outsiders, is to keep clear of this stock; it is a shell, and will crush in their hands before they arc aware of it. It is one of the most unaccountable things in the world, bow such a stock as the Morris Canal, a stock which never had, and never will have,any value, can be run up in six or sight weeks from pix and eight per cent, to twenty-one and twenty-two, an advance of nearly three hundred per cant. It must appear plain to every outsider, genorally, that a rise so rapid could not have been produced by any increase in the value of the stock as an investment; to those who do not understand the movements in Wall street, or tho workings of a combination aihong stock speculators. It must appear very strango how such an Improvement Is brought about, a ad their ignorance makes them an snsy prey to xue suums ui iuc aievci. Thompson's Bank Note Reporter given the annexed account of now counterfeits. We have been shown a thousand dollar counterfeit note on the " Merchants' Kxchaugu Bank," of this city; It is half an inch longer and half an inch wider than the UHUal size of bank notes. All the genuine notes of this bauk are of the usual siae. Also tives on the "Jefferson County Bank. N. V." 1'aper of a purple cost; large 5 each side of the centro vignette, which is a female with a shield and an eagle. Cngraved by Duraud St Co. The annexed statement exhibits the quantity of certain articles oxportod from this port, for the first three months In each of tho past three years:? tlxroRTS FROM THK PORT OF N?:W YoRI. January I it to JlprilUt. 1(41. 1811,. 18 IT. Apples, bbl? 2,3G0 468 281) Aanes, pot, bbl* .'>,012 2,410 2,830 Do. pearl, bbls 2,800 410 442 Barley, bushels ? 33.387 91,210 Beef, pickled, bbl 12,423 14,109 8,395 Do. dried, cwt it* 2,028 173 Beeswax, cwt 1,554 1,211 030 Brandy, hall' piper 43 21 0 Butter, firkins 7,242 4.072 2,137 Cassia, cases 40 83 18 Candles, sperm, botes 3,316 3,613 1,913 Do. tallow, boxes 10,033 10,271 7,888 Cheese, casks 3,101 4,071 3,081 Do. boxes 13,399 16,867 28,701 < lovrrseed. les 4,271 4,332 284 Cocoa, bags 6(16 1,213 1,332 Cofl'ee, bags 11,319 982 744 Cordage, coils 634 733 736 Corn, Tins 39,320 324,408 2,414,602 Corn meal.hhds 1,823 1,110 1,697 Do. bbls 3,334 36,231 123,140 Cotton, bales 69,835 22,872 31,197 Domestic cot. goods, bales 8t cs. 4,398 2,008 2,627 Dyewooda, logwood, tons 1,347 1,992 18! Do. fustic, tons 134 179 231 Fish, dry Cod, CWt 11,763 7,271 12,339 Do. mackerel, bbls 903 1,822 1,730 Do. herring, bbls 1,377 9 43 182 flaxseed, tcs 3,337 5,316 13 Flour, wheal, bbls 31,360 147,918 342,937 IS-. 1.4.1. ?7? 1 , <i9ll (lunpowder, kegs 3,881 3,963 562 Hums anil bscou, cwt 1,168 1,165 20,139 Hide*, No 11,542 12,252 9,999 ilops, belt's 1,780 320 145 Lard, kegs 27,113 21,516 51,758 I.ead, pig* 2,596 112 ? Leal Iter, cwt. ? ? 1,143 Nails, casks 2,777 3,221 3,490 Naval Stores, rosin, bbls 8,983 12,826 7,327 Do. spirits turpentine, bbls.... 1,072 953 7,213 Do. tar, bbls 10.806 7,918 1,713 I)o. turpentine, bbl* 65,319 51,200 23,902 Oats, bushels ? - 61,811 Oil, whale, calls 187,966 17,610 70,071 Do. spertn, Kails 116,583 105,823 58,118 Pepper, liags 118 273 131 Pimento, bags 4,130 ? 386 Pork, bbls 10,390 12.391 16,611 Rice, tcs 4,416 6,492 9,982 Rum, foreign, puns 110 108 57 Do. American, bbls ; 1,746 658 479 Rye, bushels ? 131.081 100,164 Saltpetre, baits 341 134 220 Silks, packages 352 231 161 Soap, boxes 7,373 5,792 7,721 Sugars, muscovado, hhds 1,525 211 10 Do. refined, cwt 7,102 618 377 Tallow, casks 2,564 2,032 1,388 Teas, sou'k and otber black, lbs. 10,172 16,202 338 Do. hyson and young hvs. lbs. 15,706 41,459 21,821 Do. gunpowder 4i imp1!, lbs.. 12,555 12,507 2,157 Tobacco, leal', hhds 761 510 157 Do. bales, Itc 2.802 1,260 3,260 Do. manufactured, kegs 5,338 3,728 3,866 Whalebone, cwt 5,567 818 3,281 Wheat, bushel ? 81,680 392,110 Whiskey, bbls 323 111 79 Wool, bales - 326 This comparative statement exhibits a very grout increase. compared with last year, in the exportation of barley, cheese, corn, corn meal, cotton, fish, flour, whoat and rye. hains and bacon, lard, leather, oata pork, rice, wheat and wool. There has been a falling oil in the shipment of several articles, but not to any extent. In the moet important staples, the Increased exportation has been very Urge, and the anuexed statement, relative to the value of our exports for the period included in the above table, shows the increase In the home valuation. The value of merchandise exported from this port during the month of March, distinguishing the value exnnrtAri to rtHinfrr van anniYtrl' - hiroRTi From thi To?t or Nrw Tort?March. 1*47. n ... ? ? F'n MAm. F n M4*. pt*t>n?t,on Dam. Mm. fru. dufhlt. TataU. Ot Bntain & Ireland... .2,61*,027 1,437 3,130 ? flntlih possession. 113,803 3,0* 1,334 3,743,417 ST1?* 447,74* 4,751 23,1* 471,037 Belgium. 73ilij j.jjy Ai47| *o,2ii Holland and possessions. 113,?lfi 1,143 1,361 123,454 Hamburg.. . 109404 2,134 1.434 111,073 gponifh W. Indie., Ac... 158,341 4,475 18,606 1*1,122 Danishi Win Inditi 14,9*6 3,574 13,324 31.884 Central America. 174(11 1,?M 8^)74 27,711 frpoUlnfO 12,150 117 4440 23.107 Madeira 7,i*o ? ? 7,100 ferciUl. 32.203 1,580 675 41,226 Clim*. 20.290 ? ? M.9M West Coast Afaloa. 3,444 *410 ? 11,014 Totals $3,76(474 51.353 M.063 3,* 3 009 Spteit Emnarti. To Havana. h?rk Rapid 8p. doubloons.$23400 Sagua la Grande, brig Star do... 3,210 H irain, brig Arc <jo.. . 8,121 I)o. brig Heel* do.. . 10,'19(1 Do. brig Childe Harold do... 120,100 Do. bar* Ann Louis* do... 31,000 Do. ship C. Colon do... 24,710 230,815 Total etport* $4,132,824 More than two-tbird* of the aggregate value of merhandise esported for the month. ?u shipped to Oreat Britain and herdepeodencleo. aud of this tbo bulk wax la doMMtlo merchandise. principally breadstaffs :{ The value of merchandise exported from thi* port for I the first ttiree month-in each of the past threw yean, I has hern as annexed I Value or F.xroKTs?Pour of Nrw YorI?. I I8I.V 1816. 1617. I January $1,467 956 2,100.014 3.116.806 February 1,820,036 1,816,846 3,mi,ou9 March 2.317,MX 1,061,817 3,90j,u?9 $6,606,792 $6,698,606 10,486,914 The exports for the first quarter of 1647, compared with 1846. show an increase of nearly one hundred per cent, an inrreasc unprecedented in the history of the trade of thia port While this Increase bus been realized in our exports, the value of our imports for the corresponding period, has been very uniform The annexed table exhibits the value of merchandize imported into IhU district for the first three months in each of the past three years:? (Value of Imports into thk Port of New York 1316. 11116. INI7. January $6,310,159 5,219,8119 6,101,121 February 4,730,298 4,059,292 7,171,316 March 6,174,077 9,766.269 6,817,083 $17,214,531 $19,622,370 2(1,1W, 319 Value of exports j.3jb,jvq $14,043,801 8,010,405 The balauce against us in the trade of this port is annually very large, this being the gruud depot of the foreign imports of the country; but this year there bus already been a falling otf la the balauce, compared with last year, of $4,363,459. in a period of three months. Should this coutlnue through the season, as it has commenced, we shall wipe out the balance usually uguiust the country on the trade of this port, and present a state of things hardly before known here. This is not a very large cxportiug port, aud the balance against us in our foreign trade is usually offset by the exports from other ports, and a balance placed in our favor. Our foreign trade never was in a more prosperous condition. With an increasing export trade and a decreasing import trade, there is every Indication of there being a large balance In our favor, aud of there being a large importation of the precious motals. Old Stock Exchange. $5000 Tr'y Notes Gs s3 101 130 Long Ulud|RR sGO 28 S10000 do sl5 101 , 150 do 48 $5000 Reading Bonds 71# 50 no - # 4000 Rend ingjt Mort Bds 70 150 do lOOReadingRil 00# >00 ? do blO 27# 250 do 60# 750 Hwlcm 52# 2300 Morris C Bds st>0 67 100 do SCO 52# 5000 Peun 5s 72 150 do b30 52# i 20 Manhatlsn Bauk 88 104 do 52# i 50 North Am Trust 9?< loO do b9fl 52# I 50 do 9# 50 do 53 I 200 Farmers Trust 30# 50 do blO 53 i 200 do s?m 30 ion Last Boston no M# 150 do SO# 100 do 14# |50 do blO 30W 350 Morris Canal bet 21# 125 do 30# 100 do s60 21# 350 do blO 30# 100 do sCO 21# 100 Vicksburg II 50 do 21# . 100 do !b!5 11# 300 do 21# 75 do II?, 100 do b30 Z.-' 150 do 11# 100 do l>lm 22 50fl NorkWorRR 51# 4fl do 21# 100 Ho s60 51# 600 U S Bank 5# 150 do 52# 10 do 5 100 do 52# T.'iO Mohawk RR 61# 100 do b90 52# 75 do b<? 65 50 do .52 125 shs Canton Co 36 50 do blO 52 75 do 35# 60 Erie RR 59 Second Board. 100 sli.s Morris Canal 21# 100 shs Farm's Loan WO 30.# 541 do 21# 50 do blO 96 10(1 Reading Railroad 60# 50 Canton Co 35# 25 Nor St Wor RR 51 50 do 35# 50 do 50# New Stock Exchange. til .k. Cn ,.?.li T.L' )t.l? MnrtWrn Til? MtT 6 Slurris Canal cash 2IJ. 200 do cash 61V 25 do t easli 21>s 60 do Tue 61 Si 60Nor8cWor cash 5I?? 100 do cash 51)4 100 do cash 51)1 26 do tl6 61 60 do btw 61!i 60 do stw. 51 60 do cash 51?* CITY TRADE REPORT. New York, Monday Afternoon, April 6. The firmness exhibited at tho close of lust wook, lu j flour, grain, und provisions, wan luuiutulued to-day ? { The stock of flour was Tery much reduced, and sales of ! Genesee, and a smull lot of Michigau were made at $7 ; 82)4 a $7 76.and a small lot of New Orleans at $7 00. A sale of Jersey red whoat was at 140c. Corn coutluued j In good demand, and sales of Northern yellow, part for immediate delivery, were made at $1 00, and parcels of I Southern nnd Northern whito at 91 a 92 cents. Iu provi| sions a fair amount of businosa was done, and at a slight 1 advance In pork. Groceries were rather inactive, though 1 prices remained about the same as at the close of tha week. Trade, generally, continued to be Influenced by the interruption to navigation on the Hudson Rlvor, which, it was believed, would not last but for a short period, as tho "tendency" of the thermometer was upward. Ashf.s?The market was quiet?Pots wore steady at i $1 87*<. and Pearls inactive at $6 25. Beeswax?Ordinary to good yellow was worth 26J4 a : 27 cents. Breadftcffj?Flout?Wo report sales 100 bbls Oeno1 see. part mixed, in store, at $7 62)4; 500 do, deliverable bv tho 15th instant, pure Genesee, at $7 75; 200 do, deliverable by the 30th of May. at $0 25; 200 do Michl; gan, in store, were reported sold at $7 76; 2000 do Ge! ticssee. and 1000 do Michigan, were sold, to arriTC by the 20th of May, at $0 25; Southern flour was also in greater ! demand, and wc report sales of 160 bbls Now Orleans I at $7; some small lots of Georgetown brought $7; and a J small parcel of do, .fancy brands, brought $7 37)4 ? WOieat?Prices were steady, but no sales of Genssoc or 1 Western transpired. We report a sale of 1500 bushels Jersey red at 140c. Corn?The soles. Including parcels iu tho city and to arrive, amounted to between 50 and 70.000 busnels. consisting of 3,800 Southern Dovereaux white, made late on Saturday evening, at 02 cents, and 1 3,200 do, of the same kind, which sold to-day at the same price; 4000 Southern white at 91c; 13 a 15.0(H) do Northern yellow, part for immediate delivery, sold at $1; 10.000 do Western, to arrive in July, at 75 cents; 1.500 do, Southern mixed, in the slip, at 91 cents; 4,000 do Northern whito at 93 oonts; 6,300 do Southorn wlitei wore reported told at 90c., and about 7000 bushels do. do. were sold on private terms, but supposed to be slightly above 91c. Rye?We report sales of 3600 bushels at 90c. Rye Flour?200 bbls. sold at $4 75. Corn Meal ; was iu fair demand. Kor Jersey $4 76 was oflbrod, and ; $4 87)4 asked. Small soles were reported at $4 94.? (onsiderable sales were made, for future delivery, ou terms we did not learn. Oats?We report sales of 1500 bushels of North River at 45c. I Candles.?Sperm continued to movo to a moderate ext ent at 31 a 32c. j Coffee ?The market was qnict, but firm, especially ' for Rio, which continued scarce No transactions of importance were reported In any kind. Cotton.?There was rather an improved demand today at rather better prices, the sales reaching 2.000 bales. The market continues well supplied at our outside quo LlVERVOOL CLASSIFICATION. _ New Orltaiu T'plands. Florid*. Mot. 4* Ttxat | IiilVrior none. none. none. none, norm i*>ne. i Ordinary Idji 10% 10%' 10\ 10% 11 I Middling 10% 11% 11 11% 11% 11% ' (Jood Middling 11% 11% IIS 11% 1IV 12% Middling Fair 11% 12 12% 12% 12', 12V I Fair. 13 12% 12% 12% 12% 12 Fnlfv Fair. 12% 12 none. none. 13% 13% Hood Fair 13% US none. none. 13,% 14 Fine ...none. none. none. none. 14 11% Fiih.?There wan an arrival of a email oar go of Maesachusetts mackerel. Dry cod remained steady at $3 62%. We report sales of 600 a 600 bbls.. email packages, Massachusetts mackerel, No. 3, at $7 36, and No. 1 at >10 36. Fruit?There was no change In prices, and no tides of importance transpired. (Junky Baos?We report sales of 20,000 (two ajid a half bushels,) per ship Kensington. at 24c. caah. Ilr.MF? In the absence of supplies, the market oontlnued quiet, and prices nearly nominal. I.cad?The market remained dull at $4 36. Molasses?Wo only have to report a sale of SO hhda. Muscovado at 32c. Naval Stores?There was nothing new since last report. Oils?Linaoed. American, remained steady, with sales it H0c., while Knglish was held at 86c. N. Yv whale was dull, and prices nominal. The last sale of crude sperm made at New Bedford, brought 103 a 104c. We report sales of 4600 gallons natural spring oil, In this market, to-day, at 110c. Provisions?The market exhibited greater firmness, with an upward tendency, smd we report salea of 170 ! bbls. old mess pork, at $14 63%; 360 do. old prime, at $13 60. and 360 do- new prime, at $13 36; 160 bbls tour ! prime, sold on term* not mentioned, and a lot of sour hams at 6c. There wm no change In smoked or pickled ineuts, or saloe of Importance raported. Btif waa ataady at Saturday's quotations. Lard waa firm at farmir prices. Rice?Sales were small at $4 35 a $4 63%, while an article etrlctly prime was held at a figure higher. Seeds?There was nothing doing in rough flaxecod. The last salee of new Ohio clover were made at 7%c. SunaR1?The market, generally speakiag, was rather heavy, without material change In prloee. We report tales of 100 hhds Museovada at 7%c, and 100 boxes Ha vana at 7% a 7%c. Tosacco?Owing to the llghtnesa of tha stock, good qualities of leaf oontinued in fair requeat for domastio consumption, without change of consequence in prices Whiskey?A small sale of 30 bbla waa made at 38c The stock left unsold waa vary light. Whalebone?The market was dull, and no sales of consequence were reported. Freiohts?There was leea offering, though rates remained nominally the eame. A vessel waa taken up for I a direct port In Ireland, to load with Indian meal at 7a i (id We heard of no new engagements to Liverpool, Ac"al Estate at Auction.?Hodm surf tat. fM rilm bethatrect, lAxlOO ft,000 | Houm and lot 310 Houcton itrcet A,900 do do adjoining on rear, 20xa* 1,67ft i llonae and lot 1? Cannon atreet, 2,610 H > d-> '7 do ' ' 0 On Sunday evening, April 4th, by the R*v. Tbomaa LyaU, Mr. Joh* L. C. WuuaM8 to Mia* AUav Jam Jtrrtai, both of thla oity. Died. At f>rth Amboy. N. J., on the 3d April, altar a xhort hut never* ilinaw, Mr. Abraham Goloiog, merchaut, of that plaoo. In the 43d year of hi* age In Ufa he waa renp?cted for hla many virtuee?a whole community deplore hia Iom. Weekly Hepoi-t of OentkM, In the City and County of New Y ork, from the 27th day of March to toe 3d day of Ate il. 1647. Men M : Women (1; Boyx 87 : Oirl> 68. Totel 773. ptacAtci. Akiee*j, 8: Apoplexy.^'Bleeding from Inagx, I; Brou'bitii 1

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