Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 23, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 23, 1847 Page 2
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NEW YORK HEftALD. *~" H.w *3- *?** "~* The Wn<ajr Herald. Our -weekly, for tK^roek. will be ready to-morrow morning ?t " o'clock. It wlW^outain, as usual, a full digest of the week * saw* But it may be aa well to recapitulate a few of ita prominent contenta. which will consist of the news from Europe. received by the Cambria ; full account* of the European marketa, an well aa those of the United States ; Gen Taylor'* official deapatchra of the battle of Buena V lata ; the aemi-offluial accounts of the capture of Alva rado and Kla-Co-Talpam ; Letter* from Mr and Mr* Bennett ; the latest intelligence from Vera Cru* ; the latent from the army under General Taylor ; deapatcbea of Col. Price, giving a detailed account of the battle* in New Mexico and of the massacre at Taoa ; Gen. Taylor'* letter to Colonel Butler concerning the battle of Buuna Vista, which will be read with interest all over the country ; and. In addition, a variety of commercial, financial, political, and miscellaneous Intelligence from all part* of the Union. It will be embellished with an engraving representing m. an an n nn Knawil n n mniirrunt uli In luavifiir (.ivflrnOfil for Ni* York. Single oopies cent* each. Annual subncription, MUK. ^ Letters from Europe. We have received a collection of letters from Mr. Bennett, dated at Puris, and from Mrs. Bennett, dated at Rome, Florence, &c., &e , which reached us by the steamship Cambria. We shall commence their publication in this day's Herald, and shall continue them from day to day. MK. BENNETT'S LETTERS FROM EUROPE. Tito Theatrical Genius of France. Paris, March 27, 1847. \ few days ago, Mile. Hippolyte Mars, a very el 'irated actresH in high comedy, during the rev. : ition, the consulate, the empire, the restoratiou, and I may also say the revolution No. 2, or that of the present dynasty, came to hei latter nd at the close of a very long and curious life. In 1838, when 1 was first in Paris, she appeared at)the Theatre Frantjais, at the age of sixty and over. It was her last benefit, and farewell to the French stage. She had in her old age wasted the fortune made in youth, upon some worthless lovers, and she was induced to make a last appearance then to recruit her almost empty coffers. She died at the age of seventy, or thereabouts, at her residence in the rue Lavoisier, und was buried yesterday with great pomp and parade, but not exactly so much military display as that which accompanied the funeral of M. Martin du Nord, late one of the cabinet. 1 attended the obsequies and the funeral, and was much interested in the style in which it was 1 got up. All the artists, male and female, con* nected with the theatres of Paris, were invited to the funeral. Some of the principal thoatrps were ahut up and hung in black?the Theatre Francais for one. They met at her residence, and went in procession with the corpse to the magnificent church of the Madeleine, which was also nung in Diaca crape. urn.- wie religious obsequies was performed?her soul was prayed for, and admitted into heaven. The tnusic of the choir?the gloom of the church?the glimmering lights in that vast interior? the crowds inside and round about, gave the ceremony considerable splendor and magnificence?not to say mystery and religious pomp. Mile. Ilachel, and ull the principal artists were there. After this part of the ceremonies had been completed, the corpse, with the procession, took up tho line for Ptre la Chaite. Here a number of funeral orations were pronounced over her remains, recounting her great genius, her remarkable life, and the lustre she had shed on the French Stage. The corpse was lowered into the tomb, the stone put over, the crowd dispersed, and every one went home to dinner. The career of Mile. Mars was thus finished for this werld. Iler career in life was quite remarkable. In the hey-day of youth, beauty and genius, she was considered the greatest actress, in the higher order of comedy, that ever had graced the French stuge, even a greater than MUe. Claison. 8he had tried tragedy, but did not succeed. Indeed tragedy, as the English or American understands it, don't exist on the Preneh stage. French tragedy is nothing but declamation?not natural noting. 1 have seen KachH herself, and her acting is only a series of declamations on the passions of the very highest kind, pronounced in very eloquent rhymes.? French tragedy is naturally artificial, and thus prevents Rachel from taking that line of conduct which eorresponds with her genius, her power and her temper. But if I condemn French tragedy as an artificial and unnatural production, always delivered in rhyme, I must give the palm to French comedy over that of England, America, or Germany, as heing more natural, more life-like, more delightful, and presenting the finest displays of genius, wit, fine manners, and knowledge of the world. In this line, Mile. Mars is acknowledged to have been superior to any artist that ever appeared on the French stage, since the time of Mile. Claison, of the last century. Mile. Mars was the dnughter of an ordinary actor of the same theatre?his name was first iktot, then Monvel, '?ul how she came to take the nHine of Mara, I do not understand; I suppose front her mother. During the first revolution of France, the stag1 increased tremendously in rnmber, hut sunk into a low state of degrada'i n. In 17% there were fifty theatres in action. ind, talent, leisure, idleness, amhition, pleasure, villany, virtue, and humbug, were all turned, foi several years, to politics, newspa(iers and theatres. When Napoleon became First Consul, he began to regulate the press and the theatres, by restricting their number, and limiting their operations. In 1H07 the theatres were reduced to ten only. It was during this period thnt Mile. Mars began to create the great reputation in the line of high comedy. Napoleon lavished his favors upon har, and for a time she was the mistress of the First Consul and First Emperor, for, according to all the accounts published in the brochure* sold in the stalls round Paris, Napoleon was as dissolute in his private life as he was unprincipled in politics, and great as a wnrrior and in the pursui of power for his own aggrandizement. She had u daughter by Napoleon, but she died very young, and has a tomb stone in I'rrr la Chaise inscribed the daughter of Mile. Mars. Mile. Mars made un immense fortune, retired from the sfatre verv rich, opened a large private hotel or town houae, net up her equipage, gave splendid f(tr?, and kept a lover, a* mostly hII the other moral and distinguished artists of France and Italy do. In f>rmany and England there is a little more decency Jenny Lind is said to he perfectly pure in her private life. Well, this lover, who was much younger than Mars, and was a Count, or Baron, contrived to spend the most of her fortune, so that her latter days were spent in comparative poverty in a small apartment in the rtte Lavoititr. Her farewell appearance, which took place in 1B88, to which I have nlready alluded, was got up to procure a little fund for her old age. She is now gone. Her funeral obsequies were as magnificent as those of a saint or a cabinet minister, and her remains were placed side by side with Talma, naar the other celebrntpd persons in the burying ground of Ptrt In Chain. where also repose the ashes of Abelnrd and Eloise. The French stage is a remarkable institution, and the French artists are equally a remarkable cla in of society. There are at thiaday twenty-four or twenty-six theatres in Paria and the environa, failed the ban!tmt The four principal of those I ' theatres receive $250,000 a year, fey way of gratuity, from the government, to rapport them.? These four are the Academic lloyal, (French Grand Opera,) the Theatre Fran^ais, the t)|?era Comique, and the Odeon. All the other theatres support themselves on their incomes. Another important rule is observed with these theatres.? liacli house is confined to the performances of such description of theatrical pieces as are permitted by the patent, which they receive from the government, on payment of u certain sum of money. Tragedy, comedy, vaudeville, farce, opera, bullet, pantomime, horsemanship, spectacle, puppet-show, are all performed at various theatres according to law, and are restricted to these places. No theatre is allowed to perform what is not permitted by its charter. Theatrical amusements have had many vicissitudes in Paris, but of late years they have increased very much, as political agitation has ceased. The following is a curious table :? Yeari. Theatre t. Receipts. Yeart. Theatrei. Receipt t 1811 10 t,9IO(l87f. 18V) 13 J,76l,63fif. 1821 13 6,103,348 1R32 16 4,2*1,038 1820 13 6,316,321 1812 19 8,130,770 It will be seen from this that a revolution in Paris affects the receipts of the theatres to a very injurious extent. In times of peace and order the people must be amused with dramatic representations. At this day probably the aggregate annual receipts of the druma in Paris amounts to ten millions of francs, or two millions of dollars ?probably more than double the annual receipts of the theatres in New York. The theatres here furnish the principal and most lucrative employment for niHsicians and dramatic authors. New plays of every kind, if they have merit und success, yield to he writers vast sums of money. A portion of the proceeds of every performance, during a certain period of time, is secured to the author, in every theatre of France. Some popular dramas have yielded $10,000, an'l some $12,000, to the author. There is also a constant demand made by the theatres, upon authors, for articles of novelty. Probably one-half of the population of Paris spend their evenings at theatres, and nothing in the dramatic line will succeed but talent, novelty, and genius. A genius for dramatic writing is sure to succeed against all opposition. Other descriptions of literature, with a few exceptions, such as Thiers, Sue, and Guizot, are poorly paijd. The Capture or Alvarado, &c.?Wo publish to-day an account of the capture of Alvarado? and also the capture of the town of Fla-co-Talpum, by Lieut. Hunter, and the gallant officers and crew of the little steamer Scourge. It was a splendid affiiir. The U. S. steamer Scourge arrived with one gun, and with a crew of less than one hundred men succeeded in capturing these places without any difficulty, after a brief bombardment. We learn that the gallant Hunter is to be court martinlled, for going beyond the powers delegated to him by Commodore l'erry. He was directed merely to blockade Alvarado, but instead of doing so he captured it, and a town of 5,000 inhabitants besides. What punishment will be inflicted on him I Interesting better from Oen. Iaylok.? We publish on the outside of this day's paper a letter from Old Hough and lteady to General E. G. W. Butler. Everything that is written by that remarkable man' is read with the greatest avidity, and treasured up as a memento of one of the greatest men of modern times. That part which relates to his being nominated for the Presidency is worthy of particular notice, and we hope it will receive the especial attention of our readers. It will convince all that General Taylor will consent to run as the candidate of no party, whig or locofoco. Theatricals. Pahk Tii tat sc.?Mrs. Mason last evening appeared at Che Park in the character of Mrs. Oakley, in the comedy of the " Jealous Wife." Air. Wheatley personated Mr. Oakley, and the other charactors were admirably sustained by the members of the company. Mrs. Mason's performances last evening, only renewed the feeling of admiration on the part of the audience, in whose favorable regard she already sustained a high placo. There was a tolerable good attendance, and the applause with which her efforts wero reoeived, told plainly enough how the actreas stood in the estimation of her auditors. Mrs. Mason certainly has a wonderful versatility of talent, being equally able to move her audience to tears, by calling out their softer sympathies, to rack tl .eir sides with laughter at her comical sallies. Tho performances last evening concluded with the farce of the "Critic, or the Tragedy Rehearsed." Mr. O. Barrett playing ruff, and Mr. Bass taking the part of Sir Fretful Plagiary. This is a capital farce, and rarely falls into more competent hands than those mentioned above. Mr. Barrett's Puff is certainlv a capital thins, and we do not recollect to have seen a better Sir Fretful than Mr. Bane. To-night we aro to bare the " Lady of Lyona," with Mrs. Mason in Pauline, and Mr. Wheatley in Claude Mclnottr. Bowr.av Thmtu.?This will be the fifth night of Mra. shaw'a engagement. Thus far she has been repaired with rapturous applause, and haa drawn as large audiences as the Bowery Theatre could poaalbly contain. Her engagement baa been, and we hare no doubt that it will continue to be. a triumphant one. In fact, Mra. Shaw'a talents are so wall appreciated, and she herself la so deservedly popular with the patrons of the Bowery, that whenever she appears on that stage she surely draws together her numerous admirers from ail parts of the city, up town as well las downtown. She will appear again this evening In the tragedy of "Ion." All who havo not seen her in this great character will doubtleas see her this evening. Tho tragedy of " Six Degrees of Crime " will form the afterpiece. Bowr.av Ciaccs.?We believe that this evening la appointed for the benefit of Mr. Win. B. Carroll, and, if we mistake not, the receipts will be as large as on any former occasion, if not larger. If novelty haa any part in swelling the receipts, we should say that they will be larger this evening than they were on any evening this season. Our citlxcns will for the first time havo an opportunity of seeing a superb team of elks driven around the arena before a magnificent war chariot. We have not room to montlon a tenth part of the attractions that are put forth hern for this evening. All we can any is, that a greater host of talent haa volunteered, and there will be a greater variety of performances at the cirous this evening, than perhaps ever ocrurrod on any former occasion. Ma. Ai.ctamdkr.?One night's attendance at the Minervn Rooms will convince the most sceptical that Mr. Alexander is, beyond except ion, one of the most accomplished necromancers that has visited our shores in a number of years. Ills feats are truly extraordinary, and will deceive the most experienced. Although he is aided considerably In many of his tricks by his know, ledge of magnetism, mechanism. Itc ike., yet his tricks are astonishing, and will astonish nil who witness them. We recommend our cltlxens to see this great and wonderful man before he leaves the city. The Viennolse children appeared at tho Holliday street Theatre. Baltimore, on Tuesday evening, and created l lie usual sensation which their presence upon the stage never foils to produce. Madam Augusta was to appear at the Rt. Charles theatre. New Orleans, on the 14th, In the ballet of "NaJ thalle," supported by Lehmanns. The theatrical company of Hart St Wells, arrived at Vera C ru* on the! evening of the 6th Inst., and were to commence operations immediately. It is said that Madame Weiss and her friends were subjected to brutal treatment on the evening of her late arrnat at Wilmington It ia even aaid that Mulamr W I waa aubject to pcraonal vlolenro at the hands of aoiucof tha peraona engaged in the affair, and bar frlrnda wore mora or laaa brulaad and mnrked by tho ruffianly trratinant they receired from the real or pretended offlaera. Political. Another aeaaion of the Wiaeoniln legialature hna been railed by Gov Dodge, for the purpoae of authorizing the organization of another State Convention to remodel the Conatltution. The proffered document of the laat convention having bean refuaed by the people. Personal. Hon Kdward f'.verett, ia about to reaign the rreaidoncy of Harvard Collage, on account of tne intractability of the atudanta, Governor Tratt, of Maryland, waa in Baltimore, on Wodneeday. Good vol Corn* Dvai.kk*?We aee by the London Mining Journal, of tha 3d inatnnt. that copper haa advanced JEft aterling per ton. and the market very Arm at that advance. It la rolling at ?101 aterling for beat refined. Mr. Thomaa, who haa for aome time pact hean engaged in conatructing a wagon, to go by nid of wind and raila. deaignrd for traveralng the weatern prairie*, hna nearly completed hi* flrat " wind ahip," which carriea on? hundred aquara yarda of rail. He ia about to make a trip of aome one or two hundred milea out from Independence, Mo. Tha Philadelphlan* had a grand illumination on MonJ'lj'l'11 TuMie office*, hotel*, and many private l ulldlngh ware Illuminated ami there was a grand Joy M?icfci. I Italian Oim -Wf are sorry to learn that Slgnorina Barlll la yet too ill to sing. In consequence of which It has become necessary to change the bill for this evening. Instead therefore of " Lucresia Borgia," we are to have the " Barber of Seville.'' AU who feel an interest in the opera will be pained to hear of Signorina Barili's continued indisposition, although we doubt not thut many would as soon listen to the " Barber of Seville" as to " Lucresia Borgia." We shall have Pico who Is always welcome, aud the evening will l>e admirably filled with good eutertulnmciit. We hope Barili will be in voice for to-murrow night, on which occasion it will be remembered Big. Benedetti tukos his benefit. Swiss Bell Rimuers.?Notwithstanding the variety of attraction with which the city abounds at the present time, the Campunalogiuns. or Swtiii Bell Kingers, maintain the stand they formerly occupied. Vlght after night they perform before delighted audiences, night after night they receive unbounded applause from all who attend their wonderful performances. It would be strange indeed if it were not so. They have travelled over the principal part of tho United States, and also the West Indies, since lost winter, and have now come back to us with more laurels than they can possibly find room to wear. They appear again this evening, and have determined to perform many of our favorite airs. Castle Garden.?Wo understand thut this favorite resort is opened for the accommodation of the public.? This will be good news to the down-town residents of our city, as well as to all who spent many plcusaut evenings in it last summer. On Sunday evening next there will be a grand sacred ooncort given, in the same manner.us these concerts were given last year. Mr. Brough intends to return to America shortly, to mako His Home ncre. City Intelligence. The Weather.? Yesterday was quite a summers day. The thermometer at Wall stood at 78 degrees. In some parts of the city oyer 80 degrees. The Macedonian.?The Brooklyn corporation wore to have visited this splendid United States ship, now lading with provisions for the Irish poor, yesterday at 3 o'clock. They had not arrived at the appoiuted hour, nor up to 5 o'clock, owing to some cause. The vessel is filling up rapidly with provisions?particularly since the arrival of the late news by the Boston steamer. Com. DeKay is indefatigable in his exertions. Found.? A blue check wallot, containing about three pounds of black and green tea. was picked up yesterday In the Park, near the entrance gate fronting St. Paul's Church, by a gentleman who stated he would leave it at the lower police station house with Capt. MoOrath. It Is supposed to have been lost by a poor person who was sent to purchase it. Bled to Death.?Coroner Walters was called yesterday to bold an inquest at No. 88 Cherry street, on the body of Joseph Urlfflths, a native of Lngland, aged 33 years, who arrived in this city on Tuesday last in the ship John Kavcncl, from Liverpool, and died yesterday morning. The deceased after being at sea for about live weeks, had a (It that lasted for three hours, from which time his constitution seemed to give way; and when within 6 or 7 days sail of New York, he commenced bleeding at the nose. At first ho did not lose much blood, but it daily increased In quantity until he died, from exhaustion produced by loss of blood. Verdict accordingly. Celebration at Last.? There is to be a special meeting of the Board of Assistant Aldermen to-night (at 7 o'clock?) the object of which is understood to be, to concur with the Board of Aldermen, in appointing a joint oommlttee to make arrangements to celebrate, in a suitable manner, the glorious victories achieved by American arms in Mexico. Novel Case of Preservation bt Salt.?Coroner Walters was called last evoning to hold an inquest upon the body of a female Infant six months old, that died on board the ship Kpervier about threo weeks ago, while the vessel was on her passage from Antwerp to this city. But instead of flndinir the hndv of the child In a state of decomposition, to the utter astonishment of all it preeented all the freshness it possessed at the time or its death after a abort nickneHH. From the evidence adduced before the Coroner, it appeared that tlio parent* of the child, a young Belgian, named Bernard Philllpe. and hia wife, could not bear the idea of committing their offspring to the "deep blue sea," but resolved to prescrvo it if possible until their arrival here, bo an to inter it in consecrated ground. With this object in view, the infant (who came to its death by diseaHO of the lungs, arising from a cold taken on the day of embarkation) wan placed in a box. and then covered with fine salt (a small piece of linen cloth being placed over the face only) the box was then nailed down, and every seam Ntopped with cotton wool. The box was next sewed up in sail cloth, and the whole put into a trunk, which was kept seeured until the coroner prococded to investigate the cause of death yesterday. Found Dead in a Vessel.?Yesterday morning, as some men proceeded to cleur out the ship J. Ravenel, which arrived from Liverpool on Tuesday last, they found one of the steerage passengers dead in his berth. The other passengers left the vessel at the foot of Pike street on Tuesday night, and how long the man had been dead is unknown, lie appears to bo an Irishman about 60 years old ; hut no information could be 'gathered as to his name or place of destination. Brooklyn City Intelligence. An Intf.ndkd Duel.?There was to have been an interesting affair, in the shape of a duel, on Wednesday afternoon last, between a couple of youths of South Brooklyn. The affair was to have taken plaee in Douglass street Pork. A challenge was sent, and seconds chosen, but the plan ivu frustrated by the appearance of one of the boys' father. Police Intelligence. Hotel Thief at Work Again?Some hotel thief, or " snoozer," entered the Barclay street Hotel, at breakfast time, on Wednesday morning last, and while Mr. Charles Rhinda was absent from hla room at breakfast, the '' snoozer" entered the room with a false key. broke open two trunks and a desk, stealing therefrom $160 in bills on the Bank of America, together with a certificate of deposit on the Life and Trust Company for $400, and sundry papers of value ; also, a pair of silver mounted spectacles, and a silver medal with the owner's name written thereon. No arrest. Burglary.?The dwelling house,'No. 130 Second street, occupied by Mr. B. D. Buck, was burglariously rntered. and 11 silver tea-spoons, table-spoons, butter knife, and other articles of silver ware marked 8.S.B., stolon therefrom by the robbers. No arrest. Another.?The dwelling house No. 69 Warren street, occupied by Mrs. M. W. Heywood. was entered during Wednesday night through the rear window, and two dozens of dessert and dinner table forks of German silver, some of which were plated, marked M. W. H.. stolen therefrom by the robbers. No arrest. Grand Larceny.?A woman by the name of Catharine Green, was arrested yesterday on a chnrgeof picking the pocket of Daniel Strait, a resident of Caldwell's Landing. Rockland county, of a pocket book containing $40 in bank bills, while In Anthony street, near the Five Points Justice Drinker locked her up for trial.j Robbed on the Five Point!.?Officers Keeney and Costello, of the 6th ward, arrested, last night, two women called Catharine Heathon and Hannah Phillips, ou a charge of stealing from a man by tho name of Owen Wells $16 in bank bills and a gold wutcli key. while in a thieving "crib" located on the Five 1'olnts. Locked up by Justice Drinker for trial. Caught Again.?Officer Hmith. of the 11th ward, arrested on W ednesday. a Dutchman called Jacob Kigle. who it appears was locked up in prison on a chargo of stabbing a man by the name of Adam Kenap with Intent to kill some few weeks ago, and wus accidentally liberated from prison in the place of another rnau by the same name. The accused was conveyed back to his old quarters to await his triul. Uw Intelligence. Copst or Otstiii Sessions. April 21.?Before Recorder Scott, and Aldermen Purser and Walker. Jonas B. Phillips. Fsq., District Attorney ad interim. Trial Jor Robbery in the Firit Degree.?At the opening of Court this morning, two colored men named John Matthews and Smith Carey, alias Carey, were placed at the bar for trial, on the charge of robbery in the first degree, in having on the night of the 1st of April last, knocked down Robert Mickey, a seaman.while on the Five Points, and robbed him of bis gold watch worth $60. Robi:st Hicacv, on the part of the prosecution, deposed as follows:?I was on the Five Points on the night in question; 1 visited some of the dance housus; I drank several glasses of liquor; I treated a oolored girl with liquor; I gave her a $6 bill to get changed for me; 1 stopped in tho store some time waiting for her to return with the change; the prisoners volunteered to go with mo to find her; they conducted me up an alley, where , they knocked inn down, and took my watch. wrfiiL < u>i?ld V.IIIIMIUI-U. i mot money on tne night in question; he told me that 11 woman had tukrn a $:> bill to get changed for him. and had kept It; I went to look for the woman; I noon afterward* saw Mickey and the prisoner* together; Mickey was in possession of his watch at the time; I tiad left them but a few minutes when I heard the cry of murder; I immediately went to t ho place from which the sound proceeded, and found Mickey with his head cut severely; I arrested the prisoners as they were coming out of an alley near by. The jury found the prisoners guilty, aud the Court sentenced them to lie imprisoned in the State prison for the term of ten years. Plea of Guilty.?Mugh Christy, indicted for hnrglary in the 1st degree, in having burglariously entered the premises of Mr OMM F"X was pmutM to plead guilty to burglary in the id degree. Sentence deferred until to-morrow Jlnother Plea of Guilty - lames Ferguson, a boy, also Indicted for burglary In the 1st degree, In having broken : into the dwelling house of a Mr Holf. and stolen therefrom about two hundred dollars' worth of jewelry, en| tered a plea of guilty of grand larceny, and was sent to the Mouse of Kefuge slnother Trial for Highway Rnhhery.?Frederick Steen and Horatio Hudson were next placed on trial for having, on the night of the i'th of April last, knocked down Henry Hughes in Water street, and then robbed him of his coat, vest, shoes and stockings. Hksrv Huohii. on being examined for the prosecution, testified as follows;?I arrived at this port from Liverpool on the 9th of April, I went at night to sec some of my shipmates who were stopping at a place in Water street; while I was going along Water street, the prisoners knocked me down, and robbed mo of iny clothes. Orrtcr.a Shksiiia.v examined.?I arrested the prisoners, and found the cloths stolen from Hughes in their possession. The ease was submitted under the charge of the Court, when the jnry found the prisoners guilty, and the Court sentenced them to Sing sing for III years. Trial for Grand l.areeny.?~Cornelius Sullivan was then called to trial on a charge of grand larceny, in having, on the 1st of August last, stolen a wagon worth F4d. belonging to Kdward Irish ilut little progress, however, had been made, when the Court adjourned until to-morrow morning Court Calkwoar sor This Day.? Superior Court? No* 13, 18,4, 44, 99. 61. 86. 87, 7ft, .'i.V 36 43, 43, 44, IB. 49 368,60.373,90,110.9,19,106.1110. 10.V 116. 10ft. 69, 8'l'80 97, 47. 98. 39. 68.63.74. III. 133,31. Common Pleas-No* 40. 41, 44, 46, 47, 4(1, 49 60. M, 63, 63, 64, 06, 67,68 TIm Ratal ot VaU Eitabliiked by Ike Canal Board on portont and property transported on tke New York State Canali, to take effect on tke opening of navigation in 1S47. Provitiont, fc. ctt. m .Jr. 1. On flour, salted beef and pork, butter, chaaai, tallow, lard, beer, older and vinegar, per 1,000 pouuda per mile 0 4 0 a. On bran and siiipstuffH. and oil cake er oil meal, In bulk, per 1.000 pouuda per mile, . . 0 a 0 Iron, Mineral!, Oreo, fc. 3. On Halt manufactured in tbia State, per 1,000 pound* per mile 0 1 0 4. On foreign ?alt, per 1.000 pound* per mile. .. 10 0 b. 1st On gypsum. the product of thl* State, rr 1.000 pound* per mile 0 10 On foreign gypsum. per 1,000 pound* per mile 0 3 0 0. l?t. On brick, (and. lime, clay, earth, manure, iron ore, and (tone for tbelnanufbcture of lime, per 1,000 pound* per mile. ... 0 1 0 ad. On leached aslte*, per 1,000 pound* per mile 0 0 6 3d. On bone* for manure, j>er 1,000 pound* per mile 0 0 6 7. On pot and pearl u*lic*. windowglass or glass ware, manufactured in this State, kelp, cnarcoal, broken coating*, scrap iron and pig iron, per 1.000 pounds per mile 0 4 0 S. On mineral coal, per 1,000 pound* per mile.. 0 0 0 'J. On Btore, and ull other iron ca?tlug*, except machine*, and the part* thereof, per 1,000 pouud* per mile 0 4 0 10. On coppera* and manganese, going towards tide water, per 1,000 pound* per utile 0 4 0 11. On bar and pig lead, going towards tide water, per 1.000 pound* por mile 0 0 0 Fur*, Peltry, Skint, $-c. la. On fur* and peltry, (except deer, buffalo und moose *klna.) per 1,000 pound* per utile, 10 0 13. On deer, buffalo and moose skins, per 1,000 per utile 0 6 0 14. On sheep skins, and raw hides of domestic animal* of the United States, per 1,000

pounds per mile 0 4 0 13. On imported raw hides, of domestic and other animate, per 1,000 pounus per mue.. u ? u Furniture, ft. 16, On household furniture, accompanied by and actually belonging to families emigrating. per 1000 pounds per mile 0 3 0 17. On carts, wagons, sleighs, ploughs, and mechanics' tools necessary for the owner's individual use, wheu accompanied by the owner, emigrating for the purpose of settlement, per 1000 pounds per mile 0 3 0 Stone, State, fc. 16. On tile for roofing, and stoneware, per 1000 pounds per mllo 0 4 0 19. On slate, and all stone, wrought or unwrought, per 1000 pounds per mile 0 3 0 Lumber, Wood, <pc. 30. On timber, squared and round, per 100 cubio feet per mile, if carried in boats 0 4 0 31. On the same, if carried in rafts (except dock sticks, as^ln next item) per 100 cubio feet per mile 1 0 0 33. On round dock stleks, passing in cribs, separate from every other kind of timber, per 100 cubic feet per mile 1 0 0 33. On blocks of timber for paving streets, per 1000 pounds per mile 0 3 0 34. On lumber oarried in boats, when weighed, per 1000 pounds per mile, vis:? 1. On white pine, white wood, bass wood, and cedar 0 1 8 3. On oak, hickory, beech and sycamore. 0 10 3. On spruce, maple, ash and elm 0 1 S 4. On cnerry and black walnut 0 1 4 6. On hemlock 0 0 6 6. On boards, plank, scantling and sawed timber, reduced to inch measure; all kinds of red cedar, estimating that a cord, after deducting for openings, will contain one thousand feet, ana all siding, lath and other sawed stnff, less than one-inoh thick, carried In boats (exoept such as is enumerated in rates numbers 36 and 3ft), per 1000 feet per mile when not weigl led. . . 0 ft 0 7. On hemlock, per 1000 feet per mile, when not weighed....'. 0 3 A 8. On subs. 6 and 7, if transported in rafts, per 1000 feet per mile 3 0 0 36. On mahogany, (except veneering) reduced to inch measure, per 1000 feet per mile.... 1 60 36. 1st. On sawed lath of less than ten feet In length, split lath, hoop poles, hand-spikes, rowing oars, broom handles, spokes, hubs, tree nails, felloes, boat knees, plane stocks, pickets for fences, and stuff, manufactured or partly manufactured, for chairs or bedsteads, and hop poles, pr 1,000 pounds per mile 0 3 0 3d. On brush handles, brush backs, loookingglass backs, gun stocks, plough beams and plough handles, per 1.000 pounds pr mile, 0 3 0 37. On staves and heading and empty barrels and casks, transported in boats, per 1,000 pounds per milo 0 1 0 38. On the same, if transported in rafts, per 1,000 pouuds per mile 0 6 0 39. On shingles, per 1,000 pouuds per mile, carried in boats 0 8 0 30. On the same if conveyod in rafts, per M. per mile 0 4 0 31. On split posts, (not exceeding ten feet in length,) and rails for fencing, (not exceeding fourteen feet in length,) per M. per mile, carried in boats 3 0 0 33. On the same, if conveyed in rafts, per M. per mile 8 0 0 " '?? On wnnit for fuel. ieXCCDt SUCh OS UlaV be uned in the manufacture of aalt, which shall be exempt from toll,) per cord per mile 0 A 0 id. On tan bark, per cord per mile 10 0 34. On the same, if transported in rafta per oord per mile 2 0 0 3A. On sawed staff for window blinds, not exceeding one-fourth of an inch in thickness, and window sashes, per 1,000 pounds per mile 0 A 0 Agricultural Production?, <pc. 30. 1st. On wool, per 1,000 pounds per mile,... 0 4 0 id. On cotton, per 1,000 pounds per mile,.. 0 2 0 37. On lire cattle, sheep, hogs, horns, hoofs and bones, per 1,000 pounds per mile 0 2 0 38. On horses, (and each horse when not weighed to be computed at 900 pounds,) per 1,000 pounds per mile 0 3 0 39. On rags and junk, per 1,000 pounds per mile 0 4 0 40. 1st. On manllla, per 1,000 pounds per mile, 0 4 0 id. On hemp and unmanufactured tobaoco going towards tide water, per 1.000 lbs. per mile, 0 1 0 3d. On unmanufactured tobacco going from tidewater, per 1,000 lbs. per mile,.... 040 41. On prrssed hay and pressed broom corn per 1,000 pounds per mile, 0 2 0 42. 1st. On corn and jcorn meal, per 1,000 lbs. per mile, 0 3 0 id. On potatoes, apples and onions, per 1,000 pounds per mile 0 1 0 3d. On wheat and all other agricultural productions of tho United States, not particularly specified, and not being merchandise, per 1.000 pounds per mile 0 4 0 43. On merchandise, per 1,000 pounds per mile, is :? 1. On sugar, molasses, coffee, nails and spikes, iron, steel, and crockery, oysters autl clams in the shell, going from tide-water, 0 A 0 2. On other merchandiso 0 8 0 3. On mineral water 0 4 0 Article! not enumerated. 44. On all nrticlcs not enumerated or excepted passing from tile water, per 1,000 pounds per mile 0 8 0 4A. On all articles not enumerated or excepted, passiug towards tide water, per 1,000 pounds per mile, 0 4 0 Jloati and Panrngers. 4(1. On boats used chiefly for the transportation of persons navigating the canals, per mile, viz : 1. Oenesee Valley, Cayuga and Seneca, and Chenango Canals 3 0 0 2. All other canals A 0 0 47. On boats used chiefly for the trans|>ortatation of property per mile 2 0 0 48. Ou all persons over ten years of age, per mile 0 0 A 4'J. On articles of the manufacture of tho United States, going towards tide water, alt lininrh thev nniT be enumerated In the foregoiug lint, per 1,000 pound* par mile... 0 4 0 8tatc of Nr.w York, / Dkfartmcrt. I Ai.hAivr, April 13, 1847. I certify the foregoing to be a correct copy from the minute* of the (unal llourd, on file iu thi* office. <>. W. NEWELL, Chief Clerk, The Plnmbe National Daguerrean Gallery on the upper corner of Broadway and .Murray itreet ia by far tlie most attractive place in the city. The picturra there exhibited I'oinpriar the largest Collection of picture* of every kind, and tliey are the very geina of the Daguerreotype art ? Strangers and other* ahould not omit examining tlirae inimitable *|>rciinrii* of the art. Gold Pciir?Still another Reduction la Price? J. W. OHEATON, A (JO., 71 Cedar afreet, are now selling the real magnificent, genuine Bagley Pen, warranted, for$l 7.7. A real Diamnn<l-|?>iuted Pen for SI. and a good (iold pen for 7i cents, (silver |<encil-case included,) together with some doxen other style* of Pens, all muchcheajier either wholesale or retail, than can be fouud any where else. Purchaser* can find at this place the genuine Levi Browns riemium Pen. Beware of Counterfeit* : We have been requeeted to call the attention | of citizens generally to the cue of a poor woman, twno arrived about a week aince in the ship Ceylon,) who attempted to ileatroy herself, by jumping off the dock, foot of Duane street, yesterday. It appears mat while wandering through the rity, she lost her two sons, named Terry and William Kelly, Mfed 12 and 9 years, aince which time she has not been able to nnd them; and the circumstance preying so much upon lirr mind, drove her to the rash art which so nearly terminated her existence. Any information left at the office of the Commissioner of the Alms House, will be transmitted to the mother, who is now at Uellevue. Citizen*, nnel Stranger* visiting the city, being in went of t Wig or Ton pee, we would advise to call and examine the extensive assortment of GOSSAMER WIOS and TOUPEES manufactured by OILBERT k FLETCHER, Practical Hair Cutters and Wig Makers, No. 179 Broadway, opposite the Howard Hotel. Travelling and Drawing Carten, whose anpe? riority consisu in their extremr portability while, byejndicious arrangement, the articles contained in them are of sufficient and convenient sixe for use?this, together with the absence of all useless contrivances, renders tnem the cheapext and most compact articles of the kind manufactured. O. SAUNDERS k SON, 177 Broadway, opposite Hnwerd Hotel. Metallle Tablet Razor Strop?The snbnorlhers would call the attention of strangers and the public to their assortment of the above, beyond cavil the best article manufactured. _ O. SAUNDERS k SON, 177 Broadway, a few doors above Courtlandt at, J. tt, Uglitbodv'a Printing Ink Manufactory No.M Rose street.(Old Sugar Hou.eJ corner of Duane. New' York. Kitra line Card, line Black,News, and Colored Inks ofaiuMrior quality,for sal# rat the most reasonable terms'. All orders will bo< promptly atUnda<U.to from say part of tk? Itate. |W Thursday, April iDLjl P. M. The stock market tu exceedingly firm to-day Morris Canal fell off % psr ot.; Reading >?. All the others eloeeil Ann at yesterday's price*. The European new* ha* had no effoot upon any of our market*, and there appear* very little dtapoaltion to operate. Quotation* for faney xtock* remain very steady, amidat all the movement* going on to affect price*, which 1* pretty good evidence that holder* anticipate an improvement one of the** day*. Baring'* circular of the 3d in*t. say* : ''that there have been some considerable sale* of Pennsylvania 3 per ot. at 66, 6i>?. and 63 per ct. Buyer* of Maryland at 33, seller* at 70 per cent, and the market in suspense until the final settlement of the bill now before the legislature of that Stat*. Sale* of Indiana at 33 per ct., at which some i* still offered. In other stocks, no material alteration, and the present state oi our money market I* unfavorable for any demand for the purpose of investment." The closing quotations for American stocks were as follows Alabama 3's 38 ; do. i.'3's 6*1; Florida 6'*'16 ; Illinois do. 33 ; Indiana 3's 38; Kentucky 6'* 90; Louisiana 3'* Baring's 81; do. do. Llxardl's 77; do. do. 39; Mississippi 6's 33 ; do. ?6's 18 ; Maryland 3's 97 ; do. do. ?, 101 ; Michigan 6's 60; Pennsylvania 3's 66 ; South Carolina 6?s Baring's 86 ; do. do. Palmer's 83 ; Tennessee 6's 90 ; U. S. Bank shares 13s. The system of warehousing, In connection with our Import trade, has been In operation nearly nine months, and even in tnat snort psriod it nas proved to dm a very important and necessary branch of our commercial system. The time it has been In operation, has hardly been sufficient to illustrate all the beauties of the plan, it has so far only been connected with our import trade; and merchandise intended for consumption in our own markets, has been the only items warehoused. In the busy seasou of the year, when all our markets are active, and particularly when the importation has In the aggregate been unusually limited, there is not so good an opportunity to test the system as at other times. We shall derive great benefits from this warehousing act, in connection with our export trade, as it will save all the trouble of the former plan in obtaining drawbacks. It will make this port the general depot for the accumulation of products from all parts of the world, for the purpose of reshlpment, in connection with our own products, to foreign ports more in our Immediate vieinlty. The commerce of other nations will centre here for the purpose of obtaining supplies, Instead of voyaging all over the world to make up the required assortment. Through the operation of the warehousing system, we shall become to a great extent the carriers for all other nations. The books of the warehousing bureau in this district, made up to the end of the first quarter of 1847, show that goods have been warehoused to the amount in total value, at involoe cost, of. $1,308,501 Total duty chargeable on the same is found to average about 38 per cent, and amounts to.. 530,000 The average length of time that goods remain in warehouse is estimated to be as yet but abeut four months. It most, however, bo considered that the seasons have not been fhvorable for a protracted storage of foreign guuuB, iu? uviuftuu irvui iua vi?uu unviug ui-vu uiuvu greater than the supply. Upon the data furnished by the operations of this system, for the first eight months, it appears that, at the legal rate of interest, the amount of money that will be virtually saved to the merchants by the warehousing done in the past quarter, estimating the* period of stowage at four months on the averago, is $13,400. In addition to this estimate, the amount which was warehoused previous to the 1st of January, from the passage of the aot on the 6th of August last, say five months, in the same ratio, will make in interest $30,600 Making a total saving of interest during the first eight months of tho system, of $33,000 This estimate, at Interest rates, is in fact a real saving, as much of the principal wont to increase the business capital of the merchant, a capital in actlvo operation in commercial pursuits, on whicn too pronts range rrom 15 to 36 per oent. It would, thereforo, be safe to double the amount, and say that the actual amount of benefit accruing to the commerce of this city, during the first eight months of warehousing, is equivalent to a net profit of $64,000. For the first year of the system, ending tho 6th of August next, the benefit will at this rate amount to a profit, in round numbers, of $100,000. This, in the very infancy of the system, when its very existence is comparatively unknown abroad, and the Importations warehoused are only those of the ordinary home trade, and composed of goods which would have been otherwise duty paid at once for consumption, and whon it was necessarily imperfectly administered, furnishes grounds for anticipating an increase to a very flattering extent, and increasing in each succeeding year in a ratio far beyond that of the ordinary business transactions of the day. Judging from the snocess which has attended the establishing of a warehousing system in other oommercial countries, we have not the slightest doubt but that a few years will suffice to place ours upon a firm foundation. Tho transit trade of Canada, through the United Btates, will be much increased and facilitated by this system, and under tho judioious administration of the present head of this department in the Custom House of this port, we havo no doubt but that its operation will be so simplified, and beooine so generally known and adopted, that it will prove to be one of the most Important commercial movements of the age in this part of the world. Of the $1,368,601 in merchandise warehoused for the quarter ending March 31, 1847, $800,383 were withdrawn during the quarter, and $668,110 remained in warehouse at the close. Of the goods warehoused $300,000 were in cottons, $103,000 in linens, $354,000 in silks, and $131,000 in woollens. We annex returns, exhibiting the condition of the leading departments of the Bank of Kngland, at four different periods Bins or Knoland. 1816. , Oct. 10. Feb. 20. March 6. March 27. Note* issued ?29,078,135 25,158,466 24,993,885 24,320,340 (Jold comkbullion 12,400,634 9,922,816 9,445,493 8,K20,737 Silver bullion 2,677,501 1,635,649 1,548,392 1.499.603 H'king Dep't. Rest 3,383,158 3,663,132 3,951,922 3,978,633 Public deposits.... 9,801,402 3,869,523 6,371,731 6,616,287 Other deposits.... 8,322,626 8,337,093 9,288,664 9,403,133 Seven day & other bills 938,723 839,491 840,300 834,64? Oor'nt securities.. 12,961,360 11,990,079 11,990,07* 11,990,079 Other securities... 15,227,665 15,039,339 16,905,705 17,824.355 Notes 8,303,785 5,976,525 5,714,740 4,876,013 Gold ll silver coin. 504,099 756,296 601,650 695,243 The actual circulation of tho Bank of Kngland for the four periods montioncd in the above table, was as annexed Ciact'lai ion or thk Bask or Knolano. 1846. 1847 , Oct. 10. Feb. 20. March 6. March 27. Notes issued ?29,078,135 23,458,465 24,993,838 21,320,310 Notes on hand 8,305,785 5,976,525 5,714,740 4,876,013 Actual circulation.?20,702,350 19,481,910 19,279,115 19,444,325 It will be perceived that the actual circulation has not varied materially for some time past, but that the aggregate issues and the amount of bullion on hand, havo fallen off largely. The returns for March 37th compared with those for March 30th, exhibit an increase in tho circulation of ?36.5.146; an increase in the public deposits of 144,6644., a decrease of other deposits of 669,304/., an inorease of securities of 173,481/., a decrease of bullion of 316,047/., an Increase In the rest of 8,9391., and a decrease in the reserve of ?691,183. The amount of bullion In both departments wag, at the latest date, ?11,016,683. The Bank of England appears to be losing from two to three hundred thousand pounds sterling per week, and no effort is made to arrest the drain. At the end of April the . bullion on hand will be much less than it was at the end of March, as the drain for the month for the United States alone, was estimated as high as one million sterling. Old Stock Exchange. $$.6000 Tre Ns, R pc sMl 103V 100 shs .inBk blO 89 $13000 do 1037, 31 do 89 $.1000 do h(>0 101 600 Nor fc Wor blO 60 $6000 do slO 103V 160 do b20 60 $2000 do 103V 60 do bl3 50 $1000 Lg lal bd* 90 32 300 do 49 V $1000 Indians bonds 19 60 do b30 60V $1700 Pcnna 5a 73 30 Erie RR 39 $10000 do Moii 7 3 60 Erie scrip 82*4 $.6000 do sl5 73 100 Long Island ?8fl 28V $1000 Reading Bonds 72V 60 do sRO $1000 do h?0 72V 100 do 29 $2000 Ohio R's, SO 90 V 200 do 28 V $900 do 99 60 Reading RR 59V $10.000 111. special, 39V 100 do bRO 59V $5000 do s4m 39V 100 do 591% 50 shs Farm Trust 32 100 do blO .695% 100 do blO 32V 100 do *90 39 100 do s60 32 04 do 59 , 200 do 32 V 60 do 59V 100 do b40 32V 200 Canton Co . J6 100 Morris Canal, 19V 25 do blO 35V 50 do *60 19 200 Harlem RR 51 100 do 19V 260 do b20 5 V 25 U 8 Bank 4 V 60 do 1>30 51V Ifi 1, i Ins Co, anw 86 260 do st>0 >0 ? Itew Stock Exchange. 25 slis Canton Co cash 35 V 23 shs Nor h Wor cash A 50 do scrip s30 s? 26 do $nday A 60 Harlem RR cash 31V 25 do M JO 26 Nor It Wor alO ?$K 28 do s!5 49V Second Board. $1000 Trsai'r Rs 103V JO shs Harlem RR b30 61 $13,000 do .3 103V 60 armsLoan .30 32 S $ ? '8 8* . I * CITY TRADE REPORT. New York, Tnwa?nav Anr.asoow, April 39. The market for breadstuff* wu inactive. and prices unsettled on account of the foreign new* The stock* on hand in the city being limited, the chief sale* of flour and graiu were made either for domestic consumption or for filling contract* Holders on the spot, were indisposed to recede in prices, while purchaser* for immediate delivery, had to puy such rate* a* afforded uo correct and settled indication of tho real state of the markets. since the receipt of the new*. Sale* of Troy flour in the city, [were made at 98 a $7 93)f. and small sale* of Genesee, and Michigan at 7 87>i.a $8. Sales of Genesee and Wostern Canal were mud*, to arrive in June, at 8 '16 a $8 37}?. Sales of northorn and southern yellow corn, in the city, were made at 98 a 100c. A smalt *ale of southern white was reported at 93o.. and '1000 bushel* do at 94c., with sales of northern do, at 96c. A sale of ryu was made at 96c. The market for meal was unsettied, and the only sale of any magnitude reported, was made on privato terms. It was said, a lot to arrive In all May. was offered at $4 '16. A sale on the spot was re. ported at 34 87){. probably to All an engagement. Provision* opened with greater flrmne**. and sale* of pork were made to a fair extent, but towurds tho close of 'change less animation prevailed. Lard was firm, with un up. I ward ten dene? Groceries were In fairrenujwthiit ..I? limited, without change of moment in quotations. The Sarah Sands was aboat due. and as she sailed on the 8th inst. sho will bring two days later news. Another steamer will be due about the 1st of May, which sailed on the 19th. She will bring 12 or 13 days later news Trade generally, it was expected, would continue to more rather languidly until tho opening of the canal, some 10 or 10 days hence, a circumstance now looked for with as much anxiety as the arrival of a steamer. Ashes?Pots, on account of the news, were Arm at $6, while Pearls remained at $0 50. No sales of either transpired. Beeswai?No sales since tho news. Breadsti'KFs?Flour?Wo report sales of 060 bbls. of Troy in the city at $0. and 108 do. at $7 93?4'. Small sules of Genesee were made ut $8, and of Michigan do. at (7 87H'. 1800 barrels of Genesee sold to arrive in June, at $6 37X, and 1000 do Western (,'nnal. to arrive In the same month, at $6 05. Wheat?No sales or engagements have transpired since the receipt of the news. Com? We report sales of 8'a 10.000 bushels Northern yellow, for immediate delivery, at 1)8 a 100 cts. A sale of Southern yellow was made at 98 cts. 1000 do Northern white was made at 98 cts, and a small sale of (only 150 a OOO bushels) Southern white was reported at 93, and 2000 do at 94?2000 do Northern yellow was reported sold at 98 cts. To arrive, few sales were made. A lot of 1500 bushels Northern yellow was reported, sold for delivery in all May at 80 cts. Corn Meat?A sale was reported . early in the day for immediate delivery at $4 87},. but during 'change it was said to have been offered at $4 82>?', and to arrive in May at $4 25. We have only to report sales of 1000 bbls. New Jersey in the city, on private terms. Rye?We report sales of about 5000 bushels at 98 cts. Rye Flour?A sale was reported at $6 25, which was probably under some circumstances connectod with immediate delivery. Oati?Sales of 4000 bushels were made at 49 cts. CinsLti?The market for snerm was steadv at31 cts Coffee?There was no change in prices, and no sales of moment transpired. Cotton.?The sales yesterday comprised nearly 1000 bales ; to-day they approach 1500 hales, nearly 1000 of which was taken by spinners, at prices establishing an advanco of half a cent over the rates paid previous to the arrival of the steamer Cambria. Where desirable parcels are offered at a less rate, they are taken up by speculators. Home business might be done with shippers at the old rates at the present prices for freight; but holders appear indifferent about bringing forward their supplies in sufficient quantity to Induce them to enter thu market. On the whole, prices are yet unsettled, but a strict classification of fairUpland will command 12f?'c.? The enquiry appears to be directed mainly to the hotter grades. Fish?Thore were no new arrivals, and no change in pricos; sales of dry cod and mackerel were making in the retail way. at previous quotations. Fruit?Bunch' raisins were firm, with an upward tendency; 3200 boxes orangos. in rather indifferent order, sold by auction, and brought $1 76 a 2 2 37>?; 2000 boxes lemons, also sold at auction, and brought $1 B7}? a 2 183?. Grain Baos?There was quite a considerable salo made to-day; of cotton and linen, on private terms. Hemf?'Tno market was quiet, and no solos noticed since onr last report. Horse Hair?A few bales of Rio Grande sold, comprising mixed and long, the former at 25 cts. and the latter at 46 cts. Hides?Wo report soles of 1000 dry southern at 9>? cts. cash. net. Lead?The market was quiet at $4 25. Molasses?We have only to report 40 hhds. Cuba at 20 cts., and 15 tcs. foreign, also sold by auction, at 23c. \ivii Rthrvs ?The nnwM hail the effect of lmluoinir holder* to advance their term*, and rough Turpontlno was held at $3 60 per 230 lbs., and Spirits at 49c. a 60c. per gallon. Wo roport sales of 1000 barrels of Rosin at 76c.; Tar was statioary at about $ 1 87XOils.?Wo report sales of 31 a 3,200 gallons Amerloan Linseed, city pressed, at 80c. cash, and at 83c. 4 months. Kor Northwest whale 36c. was offered and 36c. asked.? We quote natural spring at $1 07, and bleached at $1 12. Provisions.?We report sales of 600 barrels old prime Pork at $18; old mess was held at $16; new prime $14. Kor new mess $16 76 was asked and $16 60 offered.? Lard In kegs was reported firm at 10X. and no sellers. A lot of 140al50 barrels old rump Pork sold at $16; 20a30 bhds. shoulders sold at OX, and 126 tierces sugar cured shoulders sold at 6XC- Beef was firm, but no sales of moment transpired. Rice ?The market was unsettled by the news, and sales of only some 40 tlerees were made, on private terms. Seeds.?Wo report sales of about 600 bushels of reaped Timothy in various packages, ut $17al8 per tierce No transactions in Clover or Flaxseed were reported. Sun ah.?We report sales of 200 hbds. Cuba Muscovado at 6Xc. Tallow.?No salos havo transpired since the news. Tobacco.?We report sales of 30 lihds. Kentucky Leaf at 6Xc; 30 do do at 3Xc; 20 do do at 4Xc, and 12 hhds. Virginia on private terms; 20 boxes sold by auoti on at 6X cents. Wines.?Large sales were made In which two or three auction houses participated. They were well attended, and tho wines offered brought, it was said, fair prices. Whiskey was nominal at 28 n 28Xc. Freights.?Several small engagements were made, ehlcfly "to fill out." and in this way 800 a 1000 barrels were said to have been pinracrml to l.ivpriiool at about 3s 6d, in a transient vessel. nut rates were nominally the same, viz: 4s for flour, and at I3d for grain in saoks; 800 bbls were engaged at 4?. An engagement was made for foreign goods at 40s per ton. 'Hie same was demanded for heavy freight in general to Liverpool. Flour wae engaged to Havre in all the month of May at $1 35. A consignee of British vessels, stated, that he had determined on sending three British ships consigned to him, to St. Johns, New Brunswick, to load with timber, &c., where the freights were equal to 6s per barrel for flour. " Married. ~ ~ On Wednesday afternoon, 31st inst.. at the South Brooklyn Church, Greenwood, by the Rev. Mr. Wood| bridge, Mr. Henry Hannah, of the Arm of Harmer, Hays j 8c Co., of this city, to Miss A. Elizabeth, daughter of M. McOruth, Esq., of the former place. Died. 1 On the 33d Inst., Franrlin Howard Fo>t,sonof Abm J. and Maria l'ost. aged 1 year and 7 months. , The relatives und friend,* of the family are respectfully invited to attend his funeral, this (Friday) afternoon, at 3 o'clock, from his residence No. 88 Ninth Avenue, i On Thursday morning, 33d inst., Mrs. Elisabeth Bens is, relict of the late Thomas Bennls, In the 73d year of her age. The Mends of the family, and those of Cornelius Heeny and Hugh McOinnis, are respectfully Invited to attend her funeral, from her late residence, corner of Broome street and the Bowery, this (Friday) afternoon at 3o'clock. At Brooklyn, on Thursday morning. 33d inst., Raciiael, wife of William Maxwell, in the tilth year of her age. Tho friends of the family are requested to attend her funeral, this (Friday) afternoon, at half past 4 o'clock, from her late residence No. 77 State street, opposite Sydney place, without further Invitation. 7- On the 31st inst.. Abraham Alexander, son of Geo. and Abigail Henrique*, aged 1 year 7 mouths and 7 days. In Dublin, on the 36th ultimo, In tho 77th year of bis ago, Jamei Maoee, Esq., long a highly respectable and successful merchant or this city. In Berlin, i'russia. on the 16th ult , Mr. Thomas Victor Bmior, aged 67 years, for some vcars a resident of this city. NOTICE TO THE ISRAELITES FROM HOLLAND AND THE NETHKUI.AND8.-At a meeting of Israelites from Holland, residing in this city, on the 14th April, held at the 8hakes|>eare Hotel, in William street, to take measure! to erect a place of worship, the following gentlemen were appointed officers, pro. tern. L Gosling, Esq., President; L. M. Felleman, Esq., Vice President;.Louis Philip, Esq., Tre* surer; K. de Young, Esq., Secretary. It was resolved that a subscription be opened for the purpose of raising funds, when ths following gentlemen were elerted to receive donations:? L. Felleman, Kan., Abr. Leon, lUfl., Leon Goldsmith, Esq., T. Noah, Esq. Tne meeting was then adjourned to Sunday Keening, 25th instant, at 6>? o'clock, at the same place, fersona desirous of aiding this praiseworthy effort,to erect a place of worship, a?e respectfully requested to leave their donations with either of the above named gentlemen,or with the Prrai ,)eill L. GOSLING, Esq, a2.]2t*rc **' nm' Nassau >t. St KA REWARD will be pair! lor the recovary "I the In I JjtlV/lowiTi* articles (or ill proportion to the amount recovered) ol ailver .tolen yeaterday afternoon, between the hour, of I and I o'clock, from the Iront bn.rmeqt of houae 20 Fifth Avenue :? . .. ,, , 1 dozen tablespoons, marked K. r. to Ir. h?4 aalt apoou. 1 " " I.A.I.; IB or 20 tea .room,I.A.I About 22 de.3ert?pnon?, I.A.I , about half a dozen table poona, O. 8. F. 1 ,|ioon marked A. Irving. 18 .liver forka, no mark. I ?oup ladle, marked W. J. or W. 8. J. I do " O. 8. F. I an gar tonga. a23 3t*r 1 4 4 HEW VRD. STOLEN from (lie premise, oi the VP AV/sub?criberlhia afternoon, six Silver H|>oona, two table, marked P. C.J three tea^ marked I*. 0 , ami one M. A. L. Also one piece of mualin, ol thirty-five yard.. The aliovv i. supposed to have been taken by a servant girl, who wa. oD? tallied at an Intelligence Other yeaterday. Five Dollara will be paid for the goods anil Five for the conviction of the thief. J. WRIGHT, m Amoi at. April 23 a23 3f r ARRIVAL OK THK GAM UK IA ! FOREIGN PICTORIAL PAPERS?Punch, Newspaper., People's Journal lor April, and No. 7 of " Dombey tk Son.* For sale with all other new cheap publication!, wholesale and retail, by WM. TAYLOR 8c Co., ___ ? ? , . No. 2 Attor Home. 1 ,r* 1 all early to insure a anpply. a23 lt*r UAUY JUMPERS! BAUY JUMPERS. THE ATTENTION of mothers and of nur.ea, is invited loan lamination of thia indispensable article to a (|uiet inuraery, which may lie found of every variety and price at ino Broadway. HAML. BROOKS t aJIdltn* ro Agent ftn tha Maiiulattutki