Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 23, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 23, 1848 Page 2
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J NEW YORK HERALD. NitUi-Wmi Corntr mi Mim wtd Rmh M>. fJAMBI CIO R DON BBRHBTV, PROrKl ETOB. \MU8KVi-NT* TOMOHKOW ?VRV|Nrt BOWK. BY THEATRE, Bowery.?Bokbmiai* Oibl? La lATittii CHATHAM TF'.ATB*. ' h?U>?m awd VlBBINIA?Fai*t Htar Nbtb? fftt F.u Ladt ? Niw TUI A? It ) -Or? National DHINCK PANORAMA H ALL, BruA<Jw?y. mt Ho?n*a ?u*M? Baivaku'i Pa?~ba?ia or tii Mitfiuirrf. MKLODEQN, Bowery? Bmam, Viiciiu UiKitnm ? BROADWAY ODKON, Broedwty ?Pvmmaliob InTL'Alli Be. MJNKHVA XOOU9.-8OVTNIM HabmoniiT*?ETHIOpia!' smema. he. TEMPLE OF MUSES, Canit umt.-Ethiopian Miw itiiu-Animated Pictubb*. ITATBFf ISLAND LYCEUM HALL?-. NBiirT'* mibitbblk-Etbiopiaw Ftmim Ri'i' ? ?!' nt*nm k'. B?w York, Bnndaf, April 33, IBM. l'ha >> >h. ii u April 9d, Saturday, D?lly 90,788 oepiM. " Weekly 12 000 " The ivMImUob of the Hrrmli cMnmrafd on Saturday morning at 4 o'olock and flniihed at flr* mlnnici past 8. ?n H?wi from Europe. The steamship Acadia i> due at Boston, with tire days later intelligence from Europe. She is in her fifteenth day. A Revolution In Ute VnlUd States. We have the pleasure of informing our readers that a mighty and gigantic revolution has taken place in the I)nited States within a few days, the seeds of which, like those of the recent revolutions in France and other parts of Europe, were planted some time since, and have now tally germinated and brought iorth their fruit. It is not, however, a revolution in which freedom was arrayed against despotism, and mastered it?in which a down-trodden and overtaxed people opposed themselves to an imbecile king and a corrupt and profligate ministry, such as the ex-kings of France and Prussia, and their respective cabinets; but a revolution of peace, of art and of enterprise, conducted by the spade, the plough, and the shovel, instead of muskets and sabres; and the results of which wili confer benefits of a very important nature, directly on the people of the United States, and indirectly on th? whole civilized world. Of such a character is the revolution which has recently taken place in the Uaited States; and we take pride in chronicling it, and in setting it forth; for with the revolutions that have taken place in . Europe wiihin the laat few months, and others which are almost as certain to follow as light follows the rising of the sun, it is supposed that we, in the United States, cannot get up a revolution at home here, on our own hook. Such, however, is the fact?we have, indeed, accomplished a wondertul revolution?after achieving our independence, ?nd tearing our rights from the very jaws of the lion. After fighting the good battle of the oppressed against the oppressor, and achieving a wonderful triumph, the effects of which are now being felt at a distance of nearly four thousand milrB in the eastern hemisphere, having no more to conquer from man, we are botd enough to encounter nature itself, and seek for and gain a victory over her. The war against her was declared, when the announcement went forth that the waves of the Mississippi, the great father of waters, and those of the great inland seae, must, and of right ought to be united. The work was commenced, and though long, arduous, and expensive as was the contest?nature contesting the ground inch by inch?the victory was finally won, and she forced to beat a retreat, or, to use a very expressive but homely expression, to "acknowledge the corn." The work of connect, ing Lake Michigan with the Mississippi, was indeed a revolution?a mighty and important event?a truly American revolution?commenced peaceably, conducted step by step peaceably, and tendincr in its results to nromots peace and its handmaid plenty. This is the only kind of revolution which the people of the United States have any reason to engage in. Thanks to the spirit which animated our revolutionary sires, we are in the enjoyment of the largest and the widest freedom. We have no cause to war against the powers that be, to shoulder the musket or rifle to obtain the rights of freedom, and drive monarchy from our land. The work was accomplished by the men oi '76, the chosen in truments of a nation's redemption, end all that ia left for us to do is to preserve and improve the heritage which they bequeathed, and the value of which every day's experience is increasing. The completion of this grand work was duly celebrated in Chicago* the most directly interested city in the great work. From the Chicago Journal we take the following account of the celebration ot the completion of this great work;? Yesterday ?u an eventful day in the history of oar city, ol the 8ut?, and of the Wast It iu the weddiog of the rather c# Biters to oar inland seat?a union ot the Mississippi with Lake Michigan, for the truiti of which anion, Chicago stands sponsor?commerce is its firstborn-agriculture and general prosperity its increase. The flrat boat borne on the Illinois oanal, passed safely through from I>oekport to eur city yesterday. At an early hour yeeterday afternoon, the whole city was in motion By 3 o'clock. It seemed as if the whoie population had been emptied down at look No. 1. Tbe splendid machinery for pumpint water into the canal, was in operation, and was examined with great satisfaction by au present, werkiog, as it did, with snob elock like regularity. About half-past four, the Gen. Fry bore in sight, upon tbe ribkon-like sheST'of water, whioh was stretehing far away to tbe southwest, and a volunteer esoort dashed off?carriages, ladies on horsebaok, and horeemen?to meet her as she eame on, crowded to her utmost, with ladies and gentlemen frem the interior. At a little after Are she reached the look, when " three times three" were given for the boat and delegation, aa<* the bands striking up enlivening airs, she parsed easily Into the river, the first boat through At this point, the committee, through the mayor cf the oitv. Mr. Wood worth, extended to them a cordial welcome, and (poke of the triamph that wu at last achieved In the enooeeafal nccempltehmwnt of the great deelgn, and the final completion ef the Ulinoia and Michigan Canal. O. D. A Parka replied, in behalf of Lookport, after which a hort addreee was delivered by Mr. Cbaa. Walker, of Chios**. The Gaa Fry wa* then taken in tow by the Roaetter. the fine bande on board each boat atrnek np, and they prooreded npon their winding way to our garden city The aoene which wa< presented along the wharvaa waa animated in the extreme. At every point the eltiaen: had aeaembled, and eheer npon ehter urote ai the boata iwept by, and in the clear moonlight the teat wa* beautiful Ai if to make the baptiam complete, a alrenlt of mile or two wai taken out in the lake Upon panning oat of the harbor, the boms wera welcomed with a ealute of a hundred guai Thui b?i. at length, opened the llilnoi* and Michigan Canal The long and eventful period that haa marked ita prrgr*s? hne. at laat. been pteaed?the double, and diatrnan, and . nnoert?lntte? which have hung over it, have baan diepetled?onr oanal i< flniabed ! It is in reality the commf ncement of a new era. It i? the formation of a new link in ihe already extended chain of interest and eommerce, which encircles this vast confederacy, and binds it with a fraternal embrace. It ib a revolution of peaca, and one that will bind the people of the remotest sections of the confederacy together, more enduringly than ever. Wa have in this great work another evidence of the soundoess of the principles on which ou/ confederacy is formed ; and events like this should be held up and uppreciatrd as a triumph of our tree institutions, and of the progress which our country is making towards unlimited greatness. If our mmrnrmJ.. J atructed, and rntrrptiM palmrd by the exactions . and oppressions of a corrupt monarchical government, which, like those of the old world, wou'd b?ar us down and crush ns, auch works aa thia would ne?er be undertaken, or if commenced, would never be completed. Being Iree, and having uothitg to fear. the enterprise of our people la excited, seeking duly aud hourly new fields of exercise, and we have the reault before ua. Nature herself has to give way before the apirit of progress, and the eternal hills are levelled, valleys filled up, and the products of the plough and the aickle transported over regions which a few years apnce were inhabited by the beast* of the forest, fend the cunning and bloodttiistf ladi??- t A QcANtuftY -W( understand the County Clerk refuses to swear in the newly appointed! Jaatieea. The law creating them in supposed, by many eminent counsel, who have been consulted, to be wholly unconstitutional. Among the grounds assigned, ia thia?that by the 16th section of Art. 4 of the Constitution, it is enacted that "no private or local bill which may be passed by the Legislature, shall embrace more than one subject, and that shall be expressed in the title." The act under which the Justices were elected is a local act, and is entitled, "in relation to Justices and Police Courts in the city of New York." It is contended by those who pronounce the act unconstitutional that, first, it embraces more than one subject, and if this was not a valid objection, that, secondly, its subject matters are 1 not set forth in its title?that the very title purports it to contain at least two subjects, viz 1st. Justicei* Courts ; 2d, Police Courts ; and that the act does, however, contain even more than two subject matters, viz: 1st. It establishes in the city of New York six new courts, called " Justices'Courts," and provides for the election of its justices, and tor the mode of compensating the justices and the clerks, and of the election of its clerks. 2d. It abolishes Assistant Justices' Courts, and the offices of Assistant Justices and their clerks. 8d. By its title it provides for the creation of "Police Courts," courts not then in existence, and abolishes the office of "Special Justice for preserving the Peace," and "Clerks of Police." These Special Justices held no court, but sal simply as magistrates, to arrest, to hold to bail, and to commit for trial; and the new Justices,by this law, are to take the place and perform the duties of "the Special Justices for preserving the Peace " This doe* not give them power to sit as a " Police Courtso that the title purports to create, what in fact cannot be found in the act, viz: " Police Courts." 4th. It provides for the manner of compensating the Justices of the Marine Court; there is nothing in the title about the Marine Court, and that is a distinctive substantive matter from the other matters contained in the act. There are numerous other reasons given why uic- uci is unconstitutional, we may sei mem forth hereafter. This shows the folly of a Legislature being guided by a few unfledged lawyers, aspirants for situations to be created by the act they are lobbying for; and hurrying a law through with such hot haste, that it is not only filled with absurdities, but in many places with shocking bad grammar; such as "there shall be elected in each district one Police Justice, who Bhall hold their office for four years, and Bhall enter on their duties," &c , Jto. Under this state of things,the Assistant Justices have made up their minds to hold on to their places, and the new Justices intend also to hold a Court. Now, who suffers by this? Why, the suitors who bring their suits in these Courts; for if it turns out that these Courts are not properly in existence, the judgments recovered will be worthless, and all the parties suing will be trespassers. This state of things would give quite a harvest to the Justices of the Marine Court, which remains untouched; but unfortunately, for the Justices, they enter on a salary; so they will have all the work to perform without the consolation of knowing the harder they labor the more they get paid. The Assistant Justices have been in the habit of attending to moat of the applications for dispossessing tenants. This proceeding is of too delicate a nature to trust to chance, and we suppose the Marine Court will have to do nearly all this business until the Supreme Court decides upon the validity of the Justices' and Assistant Justices' Courts. Later from Nrw Granada.?The arrival of the schooner China, Samaria, from Santa Marta, has placed us in possession of news irom that port to the 31st, and from Bogota to the 17th ult. Congress was in session at that city, and the debates in it bad been on quite interesting topics. The new project for promoting immigration Irom Europe and this country, had I" een under discussion, and had been rejected by the House of Representatives. This project had been published in thia country, and it was thought here that it would be a iavorable thing for New Granada. It was rejected, however, on the following grounds, as we learn from the Santa Marta Oar eta Mercantil of the 29lh ult.:? " No one doubts the benefit* reiultlng from the imrnirretion of hard warktag, iadua'rious people from eivil ilea countries; out tot doum wu sot n euir on ia? propriety of paying oat money for European agencies, or for the passages and expenses of the Immigrants. The present oondition of the treasury did not warrant rach outlay, it wai thought; and moreover, the lack of public works and large establishments, at which to give inch immigrant* immediate employment, wsa another obstacle; as. from having nothing to-occupy themselves with, they would be apt to fall at once into idleness and di?tress. On the wnole, it was thought expedient topwa by this immigration bill, until the actual condition of the country was suoh as to give speedy employment to all new eemers; aad by that time it is to be hoped thit no neoesaity will exist to bold oat any hopes to foreigners; but that they will oome of their own accord." A bill for creating a custom house and bonded warehouse in Bogota was also rejected. A discussion was had as to tne propriety of making tobacco an article of free growth. (At present it pays a duty to government ) As the passage of such a bill would deprive the government of a very considerable revenue, it was judged best to refer the matter to a committee, who were to report on the matter. The laws on public education bad also been under consideration. It appears that heretofore the colleges, schools, &.c., have been under the direct management of the executive; this has not worked well, and it is now sought to place them on independent ground. The House was engaged, at the last accounts, in debating on the matter of General Flores, ot the Ecuador. The bill before them was one prohibiting his entrance into New Granada It was not concluded on the 17th March. General Obando, who was at the head of the revolution of 1841 (we believe) and who ha< been accused of the murder of General Sucre, some years ago, has petitioned the New Granadian government to allow him to return to their capital from Peru (where he is now an exile) in order to disprove the accusation against him. It is not probable that he will b? allowed to return to New Granada ; he made too much disturbance there when he formerly resided at Bogota. The difficulties in Venezuela have caused much sensation in New Granada, and have strengthened the determination of the government to Icep Ihe constitution inviolate. We see no more particulars regarding the explosion on board the steamboat Migdalena, or the names of any of the unfortunate victims, except that of Captain Beekman. Thi Magnetic Tii.eokaph and the Preps.? We have received one or two communications Utely, by the southern telegraph, which were hardly intelligible; and aa the operators on that, line have generally accomplished as mrch, end a little more, than was expected of them, we apprehend that the difficulty of deciphering our despatches is occasiened by the desire on the part of the telegraphic correspondents, to condense ns murh ns possible, with the view of making the telegraph expense, correspondingly small. This we do not want?we care nothing about the telegraph charges?we want our despatches sent in such a wuy, that "he who runs, may read." While we are on this subject, it is our pleasure to say that we have always found the operators on the southern line extremely courteous and attentive in the discharge of their datiea. . "^TiLEGRiWIIC lUlKLlJGBSrC*. Miifcm. Boaioit, April JJ.?Flour?The market remains unnhanged by the foreign news per Sarah Saudi, and tales of 000 barrel* of Geneaee aad other Weetern branda were Bade at 90 37 X M H. Cora?The market re mtiawl unchanged, and aalaa of 7000 buahela were made, including white and yellow, at 01 a 41 o. Rye waa quiet at 89o. Oita?Sale* of 2000 buabela ware made at i2o Provisions were about the aame. Nothiag new in freights. The Ilet urn of the lUtmililp Wuhlngton. | We regret to learn that the steamship Wash- I ington, which left this port on Thursday morn- I ing last, for Southampton and Bremen, returned ' yesterday afternoon, having met with an acci- j dent to her machinery. She waa piloted up to ! the city by Captain Yates, of the steamer Jacob Bell. Annexed are the particulars of the accident:? Stcambu Washington, ) Orr Sandy Hock, April 23, 1843 $ Dear 8ir?An accident having occurred on board this ship, aha waa oompelled to pnt beak to New York for repairs. Wa moved, aa you know, from our dook at 16 A. M., 20th; got fairly under way at 10 30, and dlacbarged our pilot at 1 P. M. At 8 P M. the Highlands west, distant 25 miles; at 4 30 Fire Island bora north, distant 10 miles; at 7 P.M. atopped engines, and at 7 16 started again. From this time our trouble commenced. At 30 minutes put midnight stopped engine* for the purpose of railing larboard cylinder-head and examining keys of pistonrod, which were supposed to be loose. These were found (o be firmly In plaoe; also, the superior surface of piston was to all appearanoe sound. At 5 A.M. started engines again; still the trouble oontinued, vlr : a loud thumping noise in larboard oy Under. At 9 15 stopped gain for the purpose of making another examination, when it was discovered that the piston was oracked in opposite directions, from its centre, to;the extent of about S inches. It being the deoision of the engineers, individually and colleotiveljs that it would be highly imprudent to proeeed, Captain Johnston was governed accordingly. At 10 80 the engines were put in motion and our course shaped far New York, distant 166 miles The steam going to the larboard engine being shut oloia eff, the ship was worked by the starboard engine excluslvsly. Under all the olreumstanoes of our starting, you can imagine the mortification and disappointment of boih passengers and offleers-partioularly the latter, for they were determined this time to prove to the world that an Amerioau stsamer can eroes the ooeaa as qalok as any other s float. No blame ean be attaohed to any one. It is one of those unavoidable unforesesn aocldents that seldom do, but may happan to any steamer. A thorough rigid ex aminatlon of the maehlnery was made before leaving New York, and as far as human eyes oould sea it was parfect. After a few days dslay the W. will again put ti sea. Yours, &s., SPECTATOR. The following facts have been communicated to us by another spectator:? Early the next morning after leaving New York, it was disoovered by the chi?f engineer, that a smell oraek about four incbes Iocs. ha? taken olaoe in the nleton of the larboard eoglne. The pUton U a large oiroular piece of iron, which mores up and down in the cylinder, to wbioh the piston rod 1* attached; a kind of valve on whleb the steam acta, pressing it upward* and downward*. and by which the motion < oommanteated to the wheels In the engine of tbe Washington the piaton ia lis leet in diameter,*and one foot thick, hollow inside, as all piston* are, with itiong radiants tanning through all parts of It It is very rare that thi* part of the engine breaks, and an sooldent of the kind is one of those that oannot be well foreseen. The pistons of tbe Washington are as strong as they are made on any boat: the oraok mast have been o?used by the keys whieh hold it having become slightly loosened. The passengers are so highly pleased with tha steamer and her superior accommodations; and their eoafldsnoe to tbe strength of the ship and the engine is such, that they hare received to continue their journey in her, having /ull faith in har, both as regards security and her sailing capacities. Theatrical auid BfualcsU. Bowkbv tksatac.?It seemed like old times at the Bowery theatre last evening, as the house was orowded, and the dress circle presented a most brilliant add fashionable appearance, whilst the doings on the stage were also brilliant and effective. The ballet opera of 'La Bayadere," and tbeoperaof "RobRoy" weraperiermed. The "Bayadere" was splendidly put on the stage, Seguin was the Grand Judge, the uxorious Old Olifour; Mr. Gardner, the Unknown; Mrs Segnin the singing Bayadere, and Miss Leiohtenstein, Xeltoa; to orown ail, the graceful and fascinating Miss TurnbuU, was the beautiful Bayadere. With such a oast, it is eaay to fancy how well the piece went off. Seguin, with hi* fine bas* voioe and inimitable noting, was a splendid O'.ifour; his acting was perfect and his singing most admirable. Gardner made aaexoelleat Unknown. Tha dancing, by Mise Turnbuil, was graceful and bsautifo); her pantomime was all expressive; tbe scene of the trial danoe was well managed, and Miss Walters, who took the part of Falimi, did herself much oreiit as a dame at*. ' The oorps de ballet was tolerable?altogether, the "Bayadere" was finely performed Tha opera of "Rob Roy," with all tbe music, was played after the ballet It Is a most interesting pleee, rounded, as sll know, on Soott's novel, bnt has numerous musical gems introduced in the stare version. Seguln wu the Major Oalbraith?he is a most versatile and astonishing singer. Gardner sod Mrs. 8egain also took parts in the pl?ce, and did them foil J initios. Mr. Hsmblia has evinced much enterprise in the liberal manner in which he manages this house. Seldom, of late years, has it b??n in the power of theatre-goers to have auoh entertainment as they now meet with at the Bowery. From all appearanoea, Mr H will find his reward in this liberal prevision of amusement, by Increased patronage. To-morrow evening the very favorite opera of the " Bohemian Girl,'' and the balilet opera of " La Bayadere" will be produoed. Chatham Theatre.?We need only remark that the hoose la filled to overflowing every evening, and it aeema as if all the world are on the qui vice to see Chanfran as Mom. The other entertainments which are presented in oonjaction with "New York as it is," are of the most varied and Interesting kind ; in fact, the management at the Chatham have excell ut tact and discrimination in the selection of jU.js. Of '-New York ss it ia" we era only say it is a perfect picture of oertain class" Is c,ty. If not a national, at least it is a city drama. recommend all to go and see it, and Chanfrtu hp the indomitable Mose. It will be performed to morr -1. <ht, in connection with other amusing entertaiuiLdLUs. Christy's Mikitreli, after a most triumphant reoeptlon In Brooklyn, have concluded to give the Staten Islanders a chauce to hear them, and will perform tomorrow evening at the Lyeeum Hall. They give but this oao conoert there. Sablb Brothiri'?The songs and jokes of these darkles, are all of tbe most amusing kinu; they are making qiita a reputation for themselves; and what is t-<]u?ny pleasant tbry are making money. Long may they continue so to do. as they givs fall value tor ail the saab thf y get I. iSt night the performanoea were (or the benefit of tU? manager of the troupe, and a capital Mil waa set frrth At the urgent reqaes", of many of tbelr patrons they will d -lay their departure from this city, and having ergpged Rutgers Institute, will sing there on Tueh'ity and Wedueday evenings of the present week. Sovthksn IIarmomiti ?We have heard of Southern men with Northern principles, and We< t ern; but the name of this band shows that they are Southern Harmonists, and friendly to all; and all wl 1 be friendly to them i on h ari> j? th?ir harmonious ringing, at the Minatva Ilooms The band lacludee several fine musicians, and the performances are genteel and amu?ing. 1 hay sing 10-morrow eYenicg, aba tnrougnoai me INI, we ueMelovcit.?Tbe fall homes at tbi? genteel place of imuumwl err a niir guar \iity of the approbation of it by tha public. W?knu* of uo more pleasant plaoe in ton, to spend an hoar or two cf the evening In. Bboidwat Odf.ow.?They are going on with perfect ruah at thla plaoe. The anlmated.'pi jtures are the great attraction. Temple or thr Mt'tr.f.?Col?'? btnd of Ethiopian Minstrels coom?no< a s?rle?of 'joncert' here to morrow evening. Animated pictures alao form part of the entertainment*. Bieoaociantl had a grot audience at her eonoart In Box'on on WedneeOy ?Teoiog. Tha Journal says: ? ' The eonoert waa to oommenoe at S o'clock; bat aoon eft?r 7 o'oltM'k It waa apparent that the Melod< on waa I filling np and loDg before 8 oVI< ck evrry pUoe waa occupied?the choir eeat* on eecb eida of tbe orjan, and the temporary aeeta placed in tn* alley*. Tu? orowd atill preesed to the do?r, but tho rile of uokots waa suspended. aa no Bore paraona conld be Rdmitted Nothing like hi* great audience baa ba?a seen since the celebra ted first public appearance of Ole Bull. But thla ia tha 6rat time, io the history of Boaton concerts, that theaala of ticketa has baen stopped for want of rooi/i Tbe joyous freilnga expressed io the happy feeea ol tbe audience were tbe true heralds of promised pleaaure. Hignor i*e | mill, Signer Novelli, 8lgr.ora Biacacc.lantl.and Mr.Cbaa | E. Horn ware to aasiat All these were well rsoelved aa i theyseverally appeared Theopening piece waaaCavatina j br Higncr Pereili Tbe second ptece waa a Csvatlna by ' Hlgnora Biacacoianil Whan aha appeared, there waa i ?ach a hearty welrom* a* would have tu'.ly sattrfl'd an i older aitiat. H?r flrat note bad a abort hold, plana; and. aa If by magic, the audience of sixteen hundred persons waa held in hreathlers silence, while the smooth, clear, bird like note, seemed like the breathing of a spirit tf air ? - Proclamation by thk Govkbno*?IIewaad for thr aurhiir or A,mti Rknt?r??Govrrni.r | Young has i?sned Ilia proclamation off?mg a rewardof [ tlQPO for the upprebetislon of eaeh of the eMsssins of ! Deputy Sheriff Smith, of Columbia county. Their netnnt I are .lono Vtill?r and Coonrad C. Wbaeier A reward of $ IOfio Is alao offered for the apprehension of John Moah- ; er. of Columbia county, who n under Indictment for tha crimes of burglary, sison and conspiracy It la also said that tha Oovernor has determined to direct tha attendance of the Attorney (General at tha exam I cation and trial of tha ruflans, Millar and Wheeler, in case they ara arrested. > ^ Interesting flroa loath America. We are indebted to a gentleman of this city for a copy ot the Brituh Packet, of Buenoa Ayres, of the 5th of February last. It containa several items of intelligence of considerable interest. -The most important piece of information ia the Lamarline, relative to the interference of France in the affairs of the Argentine republic. It was written before the French revolution, but it prohahlv fnr*uharlnum thn intsntinm ?f tli? nmm. signal government in reference to Buenoa Ayrea. The Montevideo loan-jobber* hare purchased the cujtorn-house revtnue for 18H! We wish them Joy of their bargain. It bu; been rumored? for the laatj few days,- we know aot on what authority,?that there baa been a ohange of government in Bolivia. It ia stated that General Balia ian resigned the command to Oeaerai GaUarte, and was appointed bj the latter Miniatar to Chili. General Guilarte's administration ia represented as merely one of transition, the opinion being that General V*laaoo would be reoalled to the preaidenoy. Three ruffians, who are supposed to belong to the Italian Legion, so well known for its buooaneering exploits, entered one evening in the latter end jit last month the honse of Mr. Moss In Montevideo. a^Hhaving met with otar esteemed friend Mr Edward Di^H the only person then In the honse. they put a ooupie of loaded pistols to his breast and demanded the key of the offloe, wherein was deposited the Iron eheet; and having possessed themselves of the latter they decamped with their priie, though not without, we are sorry to say, previous ly wounding Mr. Daviton.which they barbaronalydid with with their knivaa, In hla bead and thigh.' The alarm having been given, tha eheet was found the save night by a watchman,lying under a eart in the vielnity cf tha river. a* yet unopened, and hu been subsequently restored to its owner*, with all It* eonWnta, which were more or leaa about 30 doubloona, 60 Spanish dollar*, and about 8 000 currency in bill*. Mr. Davison la, weare happy to state, fast recovering from hi* wounds Some distutbanoea, of no avowed political character, took plaoe a ahort time since in Mendoia, owing to the insubordination of a military chief, named Kodrlgusa ? There is reaaon to believe that tranquillity has bean already restored Tbe reatoration ef legal order in Corrientes has been consummated by tbe re-inatailation of the legislature overthrown by the Madariagaa.and the election of Colonel Benjamin Viraaoro aa governor-proprietary, in the room of the late Signor Cabral. General Urqulza returned more than three weeks since with his victorious army to Entreroe. ! iM. de Lamabtiitb.?The name of this celebrated poet, orator and statesman having been of late frequently brought up in the discusaiona between the Paris Journals on the subject of the affairs of the River Plate, tbe honorable gentleman haa been Induced lo address the following Interesting letter to the Pretse newspaper ? Santa Point, 13th Oot, 1847. To Ike Editor of La Pre in? Sib?I oonoaiva It to be my duty to sav a word spontaneously and oat ef a mere love of truth in the controversy whioh for some days past has been carried on between the Print and Commtrct, in whioh my name and opinion In the affairs of La Plate have been repeatedly quoted and contradictorily Interpreted. Not only, sir, have I given no explanation of the worda which I uttered in the ohamber en the 37th of April, 1844?1 have not only not avewed that there Is any exaggeration

in those flfl|ds?but, on the oontrary, I have expressed the feeling of reprobation whioh the oonduet of different oabinets which have suoeessively engaged in and aggravated this unfortunate affair, haa and still does oail forth on my part. 1 have beheld therein a most scandalous violation of tbe law of nations, whioh doea not allow atrangers to take part in the civil wars of any foreign nation, without the authorisation of their government; 1 have seen the abdioation of the title of Frenchmen In the adoption of a foreign oookade and flag by French emigrants ; 1 have observed the most odious disobedience of the authority of the mother-country in the obstinaey of thoae emigrant* in arming themselves against the advice of their owntgovernment and in setting ?t nought the opinions and orders of agents appointed to pioteot them ; I have seen tbe inexplicable weakness and implication of cabinets in suspending, allowing, encouraging those lrregularitiea, concluding by the carrying on the war through bills of exchange drawn on tbe treasury for the pro moters of civil war in Montevideo, aided by tbe French government! In fine, I have decidedly reaerved to myself the right of demanding some day an account of the ministers who have accepted thoee bills ef exohange, of the remittance, disbursement and account of the lour millions of secret diplomatic expens s; subsidies stained with blood, paid, reoeived, invested, noted, justified, t Seated by interested and irresponeible parties through the hands of I know not what merchants or agents of that deplorable traffic of the dignity and blood of France Those are tbe facts; as regards tbe diplomatic principles, is thsre a desire of comprehending the absurdity of those whioh are alleged 7 It requires Out to establish the following hypothesis which has already oeased to be snoh. Let us suppose that the Frenohmen residing in Montevideo are divided into two parties, one desirous of war and tbe other wishing for peace, and that both petition tbe Frenoh government to uphold them with the ahins and troona of Franee : would it be neoesssarv. then, that Franca should send two armlca at once in support of eaoh cf the two oppoaite onuses, aa la demanded by her cititena, and oblige our brave fello*oeuntrymen to fight against eaah other to sustain the contradictory wish (a of her emigrants ? Such an absurdity la no leaa opposed te patriotism than good aeaae. Nevertheless, this ia literally what the belligerent emigrants In Montevideo reproach Franoe with not having done for them, and what unfortunately France has done by halvea and for too long a time !j Such have been, sir, and snob are atill my conviotions on the affairs of Montevideo- Thsy in no wise alter the reelings whioh I entertain and which 1 may in conversation have manifested to M. J Le Long, the saalrus representative of the interests of our fellow-countrymen in Montevideo, nor my sincere and merited considerations for that d?legtte; but M J. Le Long and the other delegates tf Montevideo will also remember that when the; have done me the honor to come at various times to speak to me cf their affairs, beseeching me to uphold their cause in tlie Chambers, I have ever invariably declined this mark of confidence. Go and seek out, I told them, with a feeling of regret, other advocates amongst those who approve the irregularities of our diplomatio oonduot on the shorea of the i'late; I pity tbe unfortunate Frenchmen compromised through the want of foresight and oonnivanee of our government I would also defend them, in case of need, by force or arms and with my faoe uncovered, against the cocaequenoea of their faulta ; but 1 will not aaorlfloe to them neither the law of nations which they have violated, or the public trsaaure which has been burdened in their name, or that peaoe which they have oomprouiised, or the blood of the mother oountry which tbey hive been allowed to hacard in a contest whioh belongs not to France. Far from offering them the aid of my vote and my opinion, I intend to combat them on all occasions, and parseverlngly te defend against them the diplomacy, the honor, the treaaurea end blood of the country. I know, I will add, that at this moment I cannot become popular on thia condition, but I will wait. A. DE LAMARTINE, Deputy for Mason. Fire in Dorchester.?A fire broke out on Thursday afternoon on the lumber wharf ot Chamberlain & Son,in Nepooait village, nearjthe Old Colony Baiiroad depot. A considerable quantity of sea soned lumbar ?u burnt, together with two small house*. The ears on the road were checked In one or two .nstanoee by the Iidm The l?i* la estimated at $15 000, on which there 1* $1 a,000 insurance?$10,000 at the Manafaeturera' offlee, Boston, and the remainder at odlcea in Dedham and Braintree?Eailim Jlrgui, 17 thintt. Wigs and Toupuea?Unchelor'a new Invented Wijjs and Scalps are perfection, and nothing ha* yet bien made equal to th?m?iliey are >o easy and tacuraT in appsarauce ss to dely detection, raide of the finest hair, and adapted in the tinniest manner to eyery style. '1 he Ainerieao Institute, at the last lair, ewuded the inventor a silver medal. A large assortment always on hand at B Ai'CHKLOfc'd, S Wail street, near Broadway Tli? largest and beat assortment of fine Boots in the city, are to be fonnd at H B Jones, 11 Ann street, and the prices the most reasonable. Fine French calf diess l>n >ta, $4 M; French pat. leather biiots,$7; Congress boots front $SMto$4K- Geateraen desirous of getting a good bargian, will do well to call before nuking their purchases. COflOlLC lAb AFFAIRS. MOSKY "nARKET Saturday, April P. M. The stcoi market oontlnnea in a very unsettled condition At the opening to-day prices were feverish, some of the fanoies advancing and some dea'.inlng. Harlem went up at the firs' board, >? per oent; Canton, X; Reading Bonds, X ; Treasury Notes fell off X par cent; and Norwich and Woroeeter, Si. The European Intelligence has had no particular influence upon the market priccs for stooks; breadstuff* and ootton remain about the same as quoted before the arrival of the Sarah Sands, and operators are now waiting the appearanee of the Aeadla, with five deys later naws. Five days may prodise wonderful events in the present state of F.arope, and the steamer is amionely looked for by those Interested In financial and oommsr olal matters She la now fully due, having been at aea nearly fifteen days. The quantity of coil transported on the Reading Railroad for the week ending the 30th Inut , wai 37,143 tone, making the aggregate for the aeaaon 3M.700 toaa. The reeeipta by the Sobuylkill Canal for thqfame week were 7,419 tone, making the aggregate for the aeaaon 97,033 tone The ahipnenta from the Lthigh region for the past week were 13 03# tona, and for the aeaaon, 34 873 tona. The Franklin Bank cf Cincinnati haa deolarod the twenty flret and twantT-eeoond dividend* of fire per cent each. The Oreenwleh Bank ha* deolarnd a dividend of four per cent. The Inter-it on the Nw York and Krie Radical 7 per oent bond* will be paid at the office of the oomitaoy on the l*t proximo. Tbe la*t two inatalment* on the otpltal rtook of the New Vorkand Now Haven Rallroa<l Company have been oalloil In. The flrnt, of ten dollar* per *hare, I* payable on the Ath of June, and the Mcond and la*t, of ten dollar* per (hare, on the 10:h of inly. Interost to be paid at the rate of alx per ceatum per annum, on the 1 at of July and of January, to the holder* r f ?took, at the eloalng of tho tramfer book* prior to thoie dat?*, on all ln*tol. inent* paid in, and on all (took which may be pail In full, computed from the date* if auch payment*, until the *aid road U la operation through the whole Moo (hereof. !% Amerioan Ezduifi Bank hM deolered ternlwnail dividend oI three and half par oent. i The Greenwioh Bank ba? declared a dividend of four per oaat. I The quantity of oertaln articles exported fromthla port < for the week ending April Slat, Inolualve, distinguishing ( the deetlnation and extent of shipments to eaeh oountry, w*j M annexed:? 1 Commerce of the Port of N?w Yobb?Weeblv Ei- 1 roan To Great Britain?Hhda. 17 ; tobacco, mannf. lbs, ' 4717 ; lard, lba, 766.613 ; hams. 407.919 ; pork, bbls. I 1340 ; oil oake, lba. 103.317 ; tar.bbla, 484; roaln, do, Oil; oorn, buah, (i960 ; beef, tiercee. 369 ; oheeae, lba, 87 631 ; I tallow, do, 143 013 : cotton, balaa, 3077 ; aperm Oil, gala, 1310 ; turpentine, bbla, 4343 ; moal, do, 100 To SrAniaM West Indies? Klour, bbla, 314; meal, do, 376 ; whale oU, gala, 41 ; lard, lba, 477 ; cheeie, de, 7013 ; oeta, bnah, 60 ; batter, lba, 1310 ; beef, bbla, 36 ; , pork, do, 134 ; hama, lba, 39,973 ; rice, tleroe*. 196. To Bbitiih North American Colonise-Klour, bbla, 1636; rye flour, do, 436 ; meal, do, 101S ; beef, do, 90 ; b?rley, bush, 630 ; bread, bbla, 339 ; pork,bbla, 1346 ; tobacco, mannf, lba, 104 , rise, tlercea, 4 ; tar, bbla, 38 ; i hope, lba, 1610 ; ip turpentine, gala, 46. , To Bbitiih West Indie*? Flour, bbla, 803 ; meal, do, I 637; bread, do, 163 ; beef, do, 40; oorn, bush, 1169; oata, 1 do, 136 ; batter, lb?, 7911 ; tobacco, manuf, do, 3817 ; ' pork, bbla, 333 ; rice, tiercea, 3 ; oheeae, lba, S314 ; rve j flour, bbla, 80 ; lard. lba. 6031 ; hama, do, 1917 ; whale ] oil, gala, 396 ; oil oake, lba, 6011 ; live atook?aheap, 30. j To St. Domingo?Flour, bbla, 300 ; beef, do, 38 ; ebaeae, lba, 711 ; pork, bbla, 193 ; lard, lba, 3714 To Danish Wbit Indici?Pork, bbli, 340 ; lard, lba, 4737 ; butter, lba, 1117 ; hama, 3716. Shipment* to Franoe have entirely eeaaad. To Great Britain they hare been about the aame aa usual. Bread tuffs are comparatively quiet, Indian oorn being the only apeolaa of grain going forward. Provision* are more active; lard ia now ahipped i>* large quantitlea. In the event of a general war breaking out In Europe, there will be an aotive demand for agricultural products of *11 kinds, and we hart no doubt shipments ef cotton , to Great Britain will loon bo larger than osnal, in anticipation of hostilities on the continent; bnt shipments to continental ports will of oonrse be correspondingly ? less. Cargoes ot ootton which Uave already been shipped to Havre, have been ordered to ports in Or eat Bri- \ tain, and many have left Havre for Liverpool and Lon. I don far a market, without waiting for orders from this 1 side. Suoh was the panic in Havre, that consignees of j eargees of merchandise would not pay the freight on them. j Stock Bicliwigs. 1 $19080 Trtai Notea6a 102 SO ?h? Canton Co S3U 1 16000 do bio 101 450 do 31tf 1 SMI U State. < '67 104 no do 33* lOOfl Ohio 6) '56 ITS Norw It Wot RR 35* i 10000 Heading lionria 5S)? 75 do 3i% S3 aha Ma Rattan Bask It 35 to bit 35K i 25 Del It Hudiou 191 350 Long liland R R 3uJi IS d > 191 450 di 30% ' 40 Del It Hnd ictip 190 100 do el* 3#Ji * SON Am Trait 9* ISO do b6U 31* 1 SO Am Kx Bank 96 200 do baw 30* 100 Reading Vailroad 36K 300 Harlem RR SIX , 110 do Slfi 200 do Stjf ] 100 Farm'* Trust opg 29l( 701 do St 100 do 29% *30 do 52 W 300 do b60 3.1^ 100 do sG9 52* > 400 do 29K 350 do 52^ I 100 Morris Canal b30 li)V 1*1 do blO 52* i 10 AnbfcBoch'rUK 91 S50 do sM 53ii , S Hudson Riter RR 62% 31 do S23t Second Board. $15?0 Ohio 6i'SO 97* 100 aha Long liland RR 30^ 1000 Reading Boada 51* 10A do b60 31 V , U0 aha L Island R tt I?X 17 Hn^ton River RR 62* 100 do b30 31 50 Harlem RR MV ' - ! CITY *KAUK KEPORT. I New York, Saturday Afternoon, April 22 ! For good brands of flour, there ?u rather more inqui- | ry, and r?ther more selling. The tr?nsaotions were , ohl'flf oonflned to lot* of Gen-see and Troy, with small < lota of western, at ratea whlob did not vary materially from yesterday's quotation* There waa a good inquiry lor Ohio faney brands. At full prices. Southern remained about the name Sales of Oeneaee were made at full , pricsa Corn remained about the aame, with moderate .alea. There waa no ehange In rye or oats. By our telegraph report from Boston, it will b? seen that the ' steamer's n?ws there, aa well aa here, failed to make any impression on the market for breadstuff's The telegraph line to Buffalo w?s down, and henoe we have no market , reports from the lake towna. In this market, provisions , were dull and salea limited. Groceries remained about i the aame, with moderate transections in sugar and coffee. Aihii?The market was steady at $0 for Pota, and at < $7 75 for Pearls. Salea ware made only in small lota. ] BaKADiTUprs? Flour? Sales of 800 a 1000 bbls were < made, inoludlng lota of good Troy, at $6 18V. and the i remainder consisted of Oeneaee, at $6 25 a 6 Sltf for fair quality, and at $6 37X for pare brands; ordinary and common qualities of all kinda, were dull; Bales light and without change in prices. Some lots Western Canal ) were reported sold, probably Oswego, at about $6 a < 6 J2Jf. Southern continued quiet. Sales of about ' too bbls Fancy Ohio, were made at $0 75 fPehat?Sales of 2000 bushels of Genessa were made at 140a Carn? , Seles of 1000 bushels North Carolina were made at 53o, , and some lots of Nsw Jersey were reported at the same <] price. Sales of about 4000 bushels good sound New Or- i leans were made at 62o, and 1800 bushels, a part a little out of order, sold at 60 a 61c. M>al - Sales of 400 bbls ( New Jersey were made at $2 17%. Brandywlne con- t tinned to sell, In sma>l lots, at $2 63X. Rye?Sales of i about 3000 to 4000 bushels were reported, la separate lots, at 74i. Rye F'?ur was steady, at $3 50 a S 02K Oats remained unahanged. Btani?bO bbls prime white sold at $1 12*. ; Cotton?The sales today amount to 1000 bales, of a which it is supposed aboot one-half were for shipment; prices o^nclnue steay, although some parties report the market as easier to buy in. ' Dados, &a.?Our last weekly statement left the mar- J ket dull and inactive, and since that time there has not | been muoh improvement, although a fair amount of i buslnsss has keen done. Salea embraced 4000 lbs. I Pearled sago at 7>, i; 50 barrels Venetlsn red at 62^; 25 do caator oil (No I) at $1 5* ; 30 do reflned camphor J at 34c : 20 eases English reflned borax at 17e ; 10 eases t Calabria liquorice at 21Xc ; some small stick Sicily Ho t at 15Ke ; 5 do Turkey gum arabio at 42Xe ; 6 oasks cream tartar at 19s, time; 5 ceroons Mexican oochlneal * at $1 35: 8 eases Turkey opium at $3 50 to |3 Six ; a 1 lot of English bydrlodate potash at 94 74; 26 eaebs j ombre madder at 10}?c to 10){o ; and 250 boxes roll brimstone at 2%o. There Is net much doing in oils; , we quote for lemon $3 25 ; orange, f 176 * and Bergamot, i Ml Fish?We noticed considerable activity in the cod market to-day, with sales of K00 quintals is lot*, at $S , 6(iS? a $3 63K, which U ft slight advance. In mackerel there i? not mnoh doing, and tha only tlffl we hear of are 40 fcbls. No. 1 Halifax, at $9 60, and 60 do. No. 2 do at ?6 76. Herrings-Sale* of 400 boxes scaled at 66c a fisj. Freights?8ome 4,000 a 6 000 bale* of cotton were engaged for Liverpool at 6 33d; a Ut of staves were taken at 90s per M ; and heavy goods at 17s Od ; rates fit other articles were nominal. To Glasgow, cotton was taken a aod Baoon at 20s. To London, rates continued about the same. Fruit?There is more movement in raisins, and sales are done at a decline. We hear of 5600 boxes at $1 40; we also note sales of 300 bags Braill nuts In lots at 6o; 700 bnnehes bananas at $1 )3}? a $1 60; and 30,000 Baraooa ooooa nuts at $30 per M Hbmp? The market, generally speaking. Is quiet, and 100 bules dew rotted American changed hands at $135, and 60 do Sisal at 7>,'o, 6 months Iron?The demand is active, and we report sales of 60 tons Swedes, to arrive, at $67 60, 8 months; some considerable lots ot So: tch pig at $36 a $36; 360 tons of English merchant bars on terms not made public, and soma choice parcels do do. at $64. 6 months. Moi.assks continues in fair request, with sales of 300 bbls. tair New Orleans at 36s, 4 months; 300 hhds. Marial on terms not transpired; 300 do Musoovado at 35 a 36>?o; 300 do. Cardenas at 10o, and 80 do. Cuba Muscovado at 36s. Naval Stories are Inaotlve, and no tales have lately come under onr notice Oils?The market for llns?ed is depressed, and sales are done' at lower figures. Th?y include, within a day , or two, some 30,000 gallons English, at 65c a 5.">Ho. and 4 000 do cltv pressed American, at 67o a 68 j; 60,000 lbs , palm oil brought 6c r?ovmoNi-The market for poik was heavy, aud only small sales wore making to tha trade at $10 for mess, and at #8 60 for nrlma. There were hovers in a larger i way ?t 99 87X for maaa, and at ?8 37* for prima; bat 1 nothing above ihoae prloea. Baaf vai quiet. There I were bo tranaaotiona of moment notloed In ploklad raaata, whlob remained about the aama Lard?S*l*a 1 war* laaa aotlva, bat thara waa no material okanx* in prleaa Salra of *0 bbli ware made at **o; No 3 waa doll. Batter oontlauad heavy, owing to Inereaaed re- 1 oelpta. Chaaae waa firm at 7* to 8*o, for good dalrba J thu State. Rich ?We notice talea of 170 tleroea fair to good, at ' *3 31* a $3 48* | Brier.! ? Salaa of <0 cmm Caaaia at 17a, 0 montba. I Sear?We report aaleacf 100 boxea Caatlle at 11,'<?, 4 months 8*i.t?Abont 000 nacka Liverpool, ware dlapoaed of by auction at 91 31* a 91 37* Hsntm ?Saleaoi JOOhhda New Orleana on private , l?rxt, 60 rlo do aommen at 3\o, an I 87 boxes brown Havana at 0 a 6*0. 4 montba T?*a Imported In ahlpa Inoaand John Qainoy A4nm? Tarma. no. as at 0 montba Hy?oa? 60 ohaata at 7 J>?; 16 do 01; IA do AO; 1A do 00; 10 do AS, AO do 64*; ! 18 do 4A; 0 do 40; 01 do 86*; 10 do 30; 80 do SAX; 3A Ml , Cheeta 01; 43 do flu*; 31 do 88 Hjaoa Skin-88 cheat* ?nd 14 balf do 80*; 'JO oheata 35; 'JO halt do 31*; IA oheati 33; 70 do 31*; 13 do 39; 30 do 38; -J3 do 30; IJ A d 34; ?9<lo J3*,09 do eo<i?6 h.lfdo'JI*, 00 cheats Jl; 103 do 30)f; 95 do 30; 417 do 19 Youu? Hyson ?A cates ' 87*; 14 h?lf chofta 7.4K; 41 do 73; 40 do 71; 10 ceres , 0?>Vg; 4'l do 00, 45 half cb'iu 01; 100 do ?0; 43 do AO; 63 1 d > Al; 40 do S I; 10 do 4A*; 30 do 40, 3A8 do 47; 173 do I 4<>*; 61 do 40; 147 do 4A; 10 do 44*; 16 do 41; 180 do 41; 1 36 do 40*; 86 do 88; 30 do 37*; 81 do 37; G.l do 30*; All .loss*; 80 (to 33; A8 do 33*; 1J7 do 33; 40 do , 31 *, 74 dojll; 335 do 30*. Ouopowdnr?0 ball ebeata 3!J; 3 aaatM 70; U Hall etia?i? ON, a:i ao (5/*; o an*#* 04; 1 half eheat J?X; 0 do AA*; do 41; 7 do 40*: 8 do 80*; 0A donnd 6 n?a*a withdrawn. Imperial?14 half ch*ata Mi; 0 do 70; 8 do 00; 14 omhm 0A;!> half che?ta 04X; IA Ho 04, 8 .to 60; 30 do Ml<; 10 do AO; 13 do 4**; 0 do 4?; 19 do 40){; 7 do A**; 4 d?> 37X; do withdrawn. Oolong ? 18 halt chant* SIX Nlngyong Houohong-33 ht cheat# J??; 1A3 do 30; 133 d?34H TonccO Wa mhralt the unual ftatcraeat, xhlMtins tha plicae, italea. receipt* and ttoek on hand, f ir tha week ending thii afternoon, April 33d: ? Price*. Sold Rec'd. On Aanrf. ' Kentucky, Virgiuia ) <X alOr J Ml hd? H hd? ??? bd? and N Carolina..{ <Jtto7>< .. Maryland and Ohio.. ? ? ? 7'7h?' C.mneeticnt8?ad....A il>X ? ?I " Pennayivnui* do <1 a li ? Iflotida II iH ) ? - toe. u fa a!7U Ut^4i _ Ml Mi * IS 7#,bU 44,1 bU 13 to 14 K|_ Y?m ?? tM 14#Wipt. - fffbh 3t Kantuoky tob'aeoo ramaln. firm; thai. i.? ?od.r,ta demand for *11 othar d??ortptionr Wii.?. -90 qf. oaika Malaga fold * ??. ? a*?* . Wool?The sale* stnoe on* last ere light, and of Am?rfoin embraoed 16 0^0 lbi No I country pulled. at '14 a 15a ; 6000 lbs superior do at i8 >, aod 20 000 lb* tine juailty Dmoi at 33e. eaab; of for*Un we notice ?*1?? of 100 bale* Crimea at 7)<c; 100 do Hou'h American, and >0 do *heep skins In wool, on terms not transpired. Whalebokb?Then was no ehange, and co aalrs reported. Whiimt-State Priaon remained qalet at 93 V i and Dredge at 22o. Th?re were aome aalea reported; bnt w oould not learn the amount. Corrm?At Auction -12.3 hag* Java 7^ oenta per lb; 10 do 7.V; 4SO do 7; 250 do Cost* Rloa a*; 1000 do Sumatra - 4 mentha Real Kitatk at Auction?House and lot 177 litem street, 47x00, $10,000. HAUKKTJ BliSKWIIBRB STOCK 8ALKS. Baltimore, April 11?SIM Maryland 6's. I7\; ISO do, 87^: 1000 Baltiin ire 6'?. 1890, 98K: 40 iharea Frederick Kiwd.3^, N do. IK: 6 do, fciehaB?e?There wai lair dun <nd for nerlinK bills early in the week; bnt et present there is not nuch ddieg. We qaoteat #>6 a 10X per eeat p-emram. Philadelphia. April 22 ?Firit Board?8 shs Philadelphia BaiklH: $800 State 8s. 13; M0 U S Bank $1155 Lehigli uoal Scrip, 80 ; $ 1C00 Lehigh Mort Bonds 59 : $1000 Reading Wort Bondt 59M; $410 Lehish IntsrestM: $100 Xt*t*5s, 73^; |AA N/teeiela^n HU It. TA VUnam^at rn?n? Ta1*!/. R r * fa*' HK~Bo" d?! 5?:' joo'UH BmV. S&'jMOilrd 5'nT, I0?. Second Htard?$lfO? Lfh'gh Coal kcrip. 80; $150 State (a, 7JU : two 8ch N?t 6t, 47 : JJ Klcimnfton C'oipor 7W; I <*o<To7^; $IOOOU8 Treat Notea 6?.103; $1000 Realia* KR Bouds, 58.S?. , DOMESTIC MARKETS. Philadelphia Cattle Maiiit, April 20. 1848 ?At market, 1450 beeves, laeludinz MO from Ohio, and 600 : ken to New York 210 cow and calves 1860 hocra, 950 iheep Prioes?Beeves *11 sold at $6 a $H per 100 lb*, "owe and calve* moat It brourht $8 a $18 for dr7, $14 a MO for springers, and $18 a *35 for freeh cows. Hogs ire lowar: about 700 bead aold at $4 a $4 75 per 100 Iba. 100 wera left otar, and about 300 taken to New York. 3heep?8al?a rang#at $1 60 a $4 60 each, as in quality. Hay?Bales of good timothy vera generallw mad* at 100 tllOoperowt. Straw continues scarce at $7 a $8 the 100 bsndlsa. Died. Oa Friday evening, 31st Inst., at 11X o'clock, of a ihortbut severe illness, Wiltiam B. ShotwiiJl, in the 17th year of his age. His friends and acquaintances are reipeotfnllv invited to attend his funeral, on Monday morning, nt 9 o'elonk, 'rem the residanoe of bis mother, No 341 Bowery. His remains will be taken to Rahway. N. J., for interment. Yesterday morning. April 33, Mr Jamki Pkmule, of Cast Maiden, Kent, England, aged 36 years The funeral will take place this day, at 2 o'olook. from the residence of his brother, Mr Henry Pemble (of the Irm of Woods and Pemble) 415 Pearl street, when his friends are respectfully invited to attend. The body Bill h? lalr.n tn ?? ? ? ??? -w iwi luivruivui On Saturday morning, tbe 221 Inst, af er a long illi*??. Juki Malokct, in the 35th year of hla age HU friend* and acquaintances, and those of hi* brothers, Owen, Patrick, and Martin Malooey, are reipeocfully invit*<l to attend hla funeral, thin, Sunday half-past 3 o'clock, from hla lata residence, No 63 Orange street. Yeiterday afternoon, Mlsa Miir Louisa Asmitbowo, laughter of John and Eliza 8cal)y, in the 16th year of tier age The friends of the family, alio those of Wm D loali#y. Charles b. Soally, and Matthew Otwell, are reipeetfully Invited to ntterd her funeral, from the resllenoe of her father, No. 76 Centra street, this afternoon, at half past 3 o'clock, without further invitation. UNION COUR8E, LONG I8LAND?TROTTING? Tuesday. April 35. at 3 o'c'nek, P. M ? Stake and parte JI200 Ladv Sutton aud Blick Hawk in th* field: pnrae with in inside stike of $500, half forfeit, mile heati. beat three in ire. t 350 lb wainos. 'antes Whelpley name* hr m. Lady -uiton; A'b-rt Coucklin names bk. h.Black Hawk. Immediately alter a pa<ae nf$50, mile heata. beat three in fire, ti<*er the avtdle, for pacera Albert Concklin enters r. g. /illare Buy, Isaac Wo druff enter r g Itoaaoke. The cars eire Scuth - e'rr. Brooklyn, fur the courie at half-paat 3 >'c1ock. and retirn immad aiely ?f'?r the termination of the ice. F<re each wav 35 centi M. D ORKE j Proprietor. UA. O D. 'OLUMBIAN LODGE NO 16-the members cf th? above Lodge ire hereby notified that h? next regular meeting of said Lodge will be held at their lew room, No. 14? Hester street, on Monday evening neat, Hth inst.. ?t which ti"?e an election of ffli-ers for the ensuing rerm will b* held. WARREN p smith, N. A. George 3. G-bhms. Secretary. WANT ED?FU It NI8HED HOOMS FO-< THRICE gentlemen. down town, or at Brooklyn, with b>e kf at, :'i and rfinier on 8nndiy. A few linei addressed P. a d P. t this office, atating tirmi and location, will meet with prompt mention. WANTED?IN A SMALL FAMILY. A~GERMAN Lady as Governeaa, to teach the piano forte, German, kc. One wonld be preferred who haa lately come from Germany. A liberal salary will ba siren and good referencesreinired. Address A. B . 333 Walant street. Philadelphia, post Mid * WANTED?A PURCHASER FOR A LAR'W AND spWodid Dining 8; loon. located near the Washington "arket, now doing a very good business and increasing. Price |9"0 $350 can remain on mortgage .Apply to Dr. M. W. JRAY <<9 Br adwav or ?dd-e?? H . Herald office TO MACHINIST^.?A MACHINIST THAT IS master of his trade, with $1500 to $2090. cash capital, n\v hear of a desirable opportunity to engage ia business. b y d'Jreising.B. < . at this office. Good refeienee will be retired. The advertiser has a good machine shop with steam >ower and tools, well located for business. MUTTA PERCH A FOR FILLING DECAYED Uf Teeth ?Dentists can be aapplied with this article, prenred exnresslv for filling teeth, with fall instrnctions for ising For sa'e by the American Gatta Perehs Company. 8. I'. ARMSTRONG, 139 William street. A MIDON'S 8PRING HATS, UNRIVALLED FOR Cm. lightness and brillisney. snd perfect adaptation to the : ttnirg warm weather Gentlemen abont changing their hats ihoala look in at AMIDON'S. 177 Broadway. Real valenciene laces.?peter koberts, 373 Broadway, haa just received by recent arrivals. 3700 rarda of Valenciene Lace* and inaertiaga, 30 per eeat below he u?u\l prices; Lace Capea and Collars (?ew stvlee): aleo, 'rom auction, 700 pairs of white and blaek. plain and once work silk note; do. Cnmhri* Handkerchiefs, K a very treat bar[tia. Something worth notice?tnk cheapest tailoring establishment in tba city at Nuna erect, bird door above Maiden laaa. P. L. ROGERS would call he attention of all who are in want of a first-rate qua ity ?f >pring garments, at fall twenty-fire par cant lower thtn haa >?en usually chtreed by the trade. He h?a ss large and well nlccted stock of clothe*, ciasimeres and vestieg. tweeds, cashmere:s. he . as can be found in tha city, which ha can moke np Ft a great redaction in prices, and for style and workmanship cannot be surpasted in the city. Pltase call aad , Ktamine f r yourselves. Fall suits fnrnisked to order in a 1 few hours' notice^in the latest stsle and cheapest cssh prices. I Duplex and lever watches, from the manufactory of F". F. Cooper, London, just received ' ?nd fir sale, at a small advance, by GEL9TON It TREAD* WELL. No. t Aaior Honse. SPRING AND BUMMER CLOTHING AT THE CITY Clothing Warehouse, 101 Fulton street, opposite the old North Dutch Church : Coati fiom $1 to If: rantsfrom Si to 5 ; Vests from si to 3 a whole suit for D. P. smith, lot Fulton street. . qraa challenge-notice-to gentle HfftfxJKJ men who want their o'd clothfs to look like new. ' all at the 1 ailoricg. Cleaning, Dyeing and Repairing Establishment, at 68 Gold street, where yon can get all grease, p tint, pitch, tar, and glne extracted from your clo hes, without I soilkg yoor c'nthes, at 'he shortest notice, and on the m at ' , reasonable te>ms, by J B. NOAH, 6t Gold street, two doors f on Beekran. N. B?The highest price pud for gentlemen's left off wearing appirel. Notice to gentlemkn.-it is a well known fact, that No 6 Murray street is the only place 1 that gentlemen cm depend upon having their clothing elsaaed, dyed, and repaired at sho't notice, nt little expense. Coats cleaned for 6 shillings; Pants, 3 shillings, superiorto anything * yet done, as no coloring or at?am is used. Now is the time to iooK op roor intnmer clothing neiore tmvirgnew. uanor i?nd to No. 6 Mnrrav ?t.. lite af 94. A. C ORTlSSOS. ABRAHAM COX. CLOTHE8 CLEANER, NO. 40 Baekman itreet. corner ef William. A C. bm noit reipectfnllv to inform hit old cmtomera and the pnblic in geneml. that he haa jnat returned from Knroge. and haa commenced bunneta at the above pi ice. and haa no connection with the perain carrying on bniineaa at hie laat reaidence in thia city, No. II Centre atreet He begatoaay that he haa ancceeded in retaining tome very vain ihlecompoaitiona, which will rmb e 1 fiitn to reaoTate all kinda of wearing apparel, and make them look eqiul to new. and by atrict attention, he ho pea to merit a Hare ofthe ancceaa which he haa >o many yeara enjoyed in lhi? cilv in Sia as id hniinraa Three journeymen wanted. LOTH I NO?E. D EG BOOT fc CO.. 142 FULTON 8T . y near Broadway, New York, haye jnat opened a large uid entire new atoek of ready made apring and manner clothing, which will be aold cheaper than at any othar atore in the city for eaah, or they will make to order in the moat faahionaAle ityle at t!ia folio win- pricea. entire auita:?Coat, pauta , ?nd rrat, (to order) from $14 to iJ6; do , (rejdy made) from 110 to $2); bnaineea. office anil enmmer coau, from$ito$l. ] Aleo, entire. drawera. cravate, atocka, col lira, gloyea, and every J irtiele of Oeutlemen'a wearim apparel. l LAMAHTINE (BLUE CLOTH) SACK COATS- I The ic volution wa? achieved by men in Bine Blouaea; lint Lamartine wore a Bine Sack, a model of which I have tut received from Tana aud hive many of them made; the price ranea from (10 to $14; Bnaineaa tiack, $5. Cloth, Caa imerea and Veating made to order at really low piicea; French Cloth Dreee Coata made to meaanre from $16 tn $10 ?O B. CLARKE, HO vVilIiam atreet, oppoaite Waahington Siorea, a?tww? Fulton and Joha. NO II CE.-STF.AVEB WA8HI *OTON. FOR I Southampton and Brrmeo ?The Siramahip Waahmgtin li .ring been obliged to pnt baek in coaa' q leece of the f aciara (one ?l lirr p ati na. vaili he repaired an promptly *a poiaib'e, ind iraume her without df ?v tif notice will be M n?en M i.*r ?<nv of departure April 22. 1017. LIVKhI'O >l,. ? I H , SlK-VMsHtl* tiKill I " Sanda will aail lor Liverpool on Vay Jih, bar regular day, H tfering au nnnanally (mil opportunity for the ahipment 1* Iruaa la ie -ml ot''e' foreign gooda. For freight or paaaage, ppl? I R. KKRMIT. 70 woutn aneer. ' FUR NKW ORLEANS ? LO ISMNA AND NEW H I York Line rf P.cketa Very reduced rate, i f freight. H i he only regular packet, to eail on Thura 'ay. Ma* 4th. 1 ha saw and iptcndid faat a ilicg pa'katehip LlF PO s. Ja?ee J K. In, eracll, muter, iannw lo?dmy a* d w''' i.l.'i?J I ta ahove li?r reunlar day F r freight or paaeig?, l ?n | H ipendid furni.hrd accoromnditiona. apply <m board, a!Oh H earn wba.f. foot of Wail atreet. or to E K. COLLINS M H (ouih atreet Poaitivelv BC. Jjj'"ojflmL Mr H U edueida evening, May td J?.Ti El' Wm. ( reevy, who will promptly forward all gooda to hia iddraaa. [H M R-" EDI l OH-M Y_A1 TENTIOJI H AS BEBN | iTJ. e*ll?d ?o?o ?itiei? pnoi -J-"- m lit 12d mataut. in which.the lale firm of M P. O'H.rn fc Co. I H ir? BMt ftlwHy u4 Tindirt.ylr.lihtltad. In j <uti?e to my- 9 H telf lam onitra ned to notify the inhlic of He unf.ian"ed I ch?rV?e attempted by the a. tide referred to,t i he fmdnpon the # ilMrlMf WBOleVft haJanye??neeti.>n whaterer with the i rm of k Keenan ; the l-tier named peraon he doe* | not know, aid with li e former oilv c ht.rrtrd in tn>inrt? ' Trum April to Oieem'ier. 1??7. du m? which tli?jr conilnr.ed ih'ir aff?ii> with rnti e txlitficiinu to a.l wuh * h .m they had dealiifci. With rrgard t.i oi eThnmn K. Ami'n, win finmea coi ap cnnni v in the " Trmh I'el er " t e Kithicriber Ku only tar lhat Amiei acted for a ahoit litre %a the gent of the firm "I Th M?lnhi wit'i n^iitire ordea ilnt ?|l mut?rs with trie fi m of M P OUrr?k o thou il be of t canh n?t'ire, and that they coil'l i.or and wonld uot take any until e of an* la iirlimn uileaaof lliat Hegardiea< of ihaie ?rder> M WMrt ! kllilMI 00 htt own ncronol, by which he brcame in? oiyed w hicn resulted in a ciitnmal pioaecntion for pri.ctrii g ni iict n ider f lae preccei ; in wh" h inatteri the U'e lirm <>l .\1, P u'Hern It <'n hut loknn r g? wliata?ei nulil toliyr |iarhea*lii had detm gi w Ann*'. The late firm bring enlittly innocent ?.f an? c.>aig? which led to Arnica' ;>ro?e< ntton, lhe inbtcnber detmi it ?n act of g eat injnatice (tut hie uaine, or ti?it af the l-te firm af which he wat a member, ahonld be draggid before the coinrauuitr iu connection with inch tranaacii itta, and (or other peopie'i (fences. M. ? O'HKAN. New York, April Md. Hit.