Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 16, 1855, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 16, 1855 Page 2
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??MtHon#, wouM be i ttiil nor? wtwitl point were * net neutralized by the opposltj teadencit* of the fifth, who*e weight, unfortunately far the suceess of paaihc ???lueJrt, ie greater at this critical jane* um than that of *? the etkar fear together, iiu-e the death of the Ea jeror Nicholas, Louis Napoleon hae un loubtedly become ?m hrst monarch in Europe, and, led on by hie " itar," I he bide lair to acquire ail the preponderance, the disUnt ?badow of which arms one whole continent against the A*r. Triumphant over republicans and legitimists at h?s, feared and respected abroad, he sees the tri-oolor Boat ever the most ancient capitals of Europe, and bfaiMtf on a pinnacle of power hardly attained by hie male at the cost of a hundred victories. But the very feet of his owing this splendid position not to his ?word, but to his aatuto policy, aided by gooi fortune. Md the universal jealousy of Kuasia, renders it impossi ble for bins to conclude the war without some brilliant military xuccess. To say ao thing of kis prestige, already damaged in the eyes of the ssmltitnde hy the checkered events of the Crimean ex pedition, bow conld he face the army returning from a ???Vaign of unparalleled difficnltf and hardship, with o?t even glory to reward then for their labors t How ???Vi he face the nation whom he will have deprived of liberty, gronnd down to the earth with taxes, exhausted by loans, without even giving them in exchange that Martial renown which to frenchmen ie a sufficient com JT^^/^the loss ?I everything else that is valuable " de?i?Me/ An inglorious peace would Inevita bly give rise to interna] convulsions which ml*ht ?ndaager the throne, and even the life of Nannifnn m.; aad if the desto of maint^tnf-a.din^?? his political influence were not an ^[uat* continuing the war, he would be driven to it by consid erations of personal security which must prevent him ITS "J terma short of the destruction ?f that mouern Troy ? Sebastopol. ^U,rt^band' AU,I",dtr n-? though evidently in "t* ?ny c?n<*,H"lon? in reason, to escape , pre<lic*ment h? Aids himielf in at ?' clearly unable to submit *o conditions which would cover bim with ignominy in ?ke syes of the world and of his own people; he can Mver agre* to demolish with his own hands a fortress that has Hucceasfulljf resisted the utmost efforts of his !w? !!' *,1 y ? hin?le !trok? of the pen to render aboriiv* the unhearl of exertions and najrlflces 1 deT<rted ""W^ts. The power of the most tSE, monarch has its limits. Even in Russia, the ?atee of public opinion can make itself heard, and the S* B48W U not ^et 80 firB,lr establishe. I as to enable him to set it at defiance. Upon three out ?f the four points be can yield without disgrace; they ate, in fact, of less cor sequence, and not likely to occa sion any serious difficulty; but as soon as tlie Vienna Conference proceeds to discuss the fourth, relative to Se bastcpo) and the naval establishments in the Euxine the wbe.e aflair must come to a dead lock. Sebastopol is a ?tnmlliag block wbich it seems utterly impossible to get ??er, for on this point neither Napoleon nor Alexander can reeede. It is a matter of lite and death to both ?* *???? people, indeed, h*ve runted that the young Czar may h?v? given his generals in the Crimea private orders to olltr a less strenuous r?ai*tanae to the future attacks of the allies, and to allow them to occupy the southern part of Sepastopol, which would enable ttwnj U :l??e the e?Dp|n with a show of success, ana ??regard tlie destruction of the fortress as a fait accom pli, rendering further stipulations on the part of the anbject supererogatory, and affording them a pretext for re-embarking and leaving Kussia at full l.berty to build o? tUn.?* Btron^r ?"er their departure. ~e recall of Prince Men-chikoff was quoted as confirma tory of these rumors, which certainly derived some impport from so unexpected and inexplicable a step S?.. 5 new Eaperor, particularly as ?.ten Sacken, who sucoeeds him i'n the Sand" J* "om deservitg the character attributed to Un* ?ince by the Washington anion, * 2?a * ablest general in the Russian army? a civi ?xeo Duwarrow ? un accomplished Blucher? bold, darimr ^h?m no embarrasmaaents impede, no ^aagtrs uppaJ. He la, on the contrary, known to be a wen out routmitr, as irresolute and rff< te as his prede ZV-'n."?-* ^3 undaunted. By the Ust ac Cr"e4> however, it appears that the ill btoith ascribed as the cause of Menschikoff's retirement, tiH!t h*XMi Z" ""Mined, a msre fiction, ani i obliged to leave the army as early as the iVJi WM J7ln? 4t S'nipheropol in a dangerous teW^anhl v* de*"1, Was CUfrently reported, and Pn V^,nP* *Dd ion- If it should be con t dePrived In the course of a J" *?**' ?f ber two most prominent characters, the only two men of genius she possessed, and whose loss may Sln fh.t"^8 ?fiTl<r 'n bal?no? <>f her fortunes ?an that of a whole army. At any rate, it cannot fail considerable effect u|,on the prosecution of the ^ ?"Mguine expectations entertained by the French and English journals that the Would t^ke advantage of the panic oc ea??ned in the Russian camp by the demise of Nicholas, waSJed decisive assault, have not been ^I82Lfirc?mstM*cef' 14 "PP0"8 very mysteri. ?ns that theFwnch prtss, which seldom ventures to give expression to any other views than such as are agreeable to government, has begun within the last few davs to Fadflc i086' Md ^t not only the H?I" u ? ' 7hoie ,eor?t prediction for utTl.Ii.'tl 0"''. but ev8n th? tomtitutimHel, St Ji. 7v ?o?t ?ava*e oi aU the organs of the ,udde,1J *iflTed at 'he remarkable con ^^tbat anuniiersUnfUng with Rutsla U posilbU, wHbout the fall of aebastopol. 8uch language is cir jnUly straaye enough in the mouth of such a paper, though, for the reasons st&ted ado??, I cannot atUch Mti ATth ^ IV tf' bo"#Ter? ?n ?P-te of all the Vi! ^ r*?d*,r the prosecution of the war lmpera ttve, the French Emperor shall actually consent to a transaction of the kind ahuded to, there must i!se Ut idv "cb'Iue bottom, and in thit 5f**' u**t ^"gland beware ! London U a grander prize *nd * ,ucc.e,lful coup dt: nuiin against ? m Pr?b?bl.r the only thing that rSnm ?m? I V1 lb* ev<s of hl1 <ubJ?3ts from the ?dium of having tailed against the Muscovites. ^f^he Vlenn* Conferencen without the participation of Prussia has created quite an uncom ?wtable feeling fn this capital, but in spite of this "un . toward event' thepoeitipn of (he Manttuffel Cabloet re ***** An aduress io the King was pro posed by the opposition in the Second Chamber disap irevlng of the policy pursued by his ministry in the Oriental question, and exposing Its utter want of cohe tenoe and consistency; but, after wasting a great deal or eloquence to no purpose, it was thrown out at last V ? great majority. It will require a much ?T?ri?r!M;re_1 f!?T w'thout to induoe Frederick I v1? d?Ti*u '?w his system of neutrality, in r 1 ^ ^ ,,U? more conlrmed by the last woroa of his brother- In- law, wbom he alwayalookel up the great prjp of monarchy and conaervatlsm aa1 whose dying injunctions were sure to make a deep im pression on a man of his peeuUar turn of m'nd. Add to tbis bie resentment of the domineering tone assumed by If?*! N.?P?^0n' ?b" b#redlUrr jealously of Austria, and a natural anxiety t> preserve his county from the *7r* ?f w*r- ?nd you will readily inter that the hopas oxpiessed by Lord Clarendon of even-.ual>v the to^operatlon of Prussia, are bawd oa a very slight foundation. ' A B Our Constantinople Correspondence. Coxstantivoplk, JUrca 12, 1856. fueling tfi Turlcy With. Regard to the United Slate t?Th: LI* rem ion Declaration Relative to the IV item Policy tf the A Met ? The Turkish Ministry Thoroughly In. formed as to the True Position of the United Stale* in Reference to that Declaration ? Ihe lurks Thin1: Engiand in the Condition of "the Sick Man''? Sensa tion Caused in Constant in?pU by the Csar't Death? Emotion of the Sultan at the AVion? Tiie Pork Pitting vp a Palace for the J% '??ption of Louis Napolem, die., dr The Hkrald still sustains it* icflucnee here by meias ?f ths correct impression* which it coctaiss of the ?pinions of the American people on the "Eiatsrn Question." For aome time past, It was thought Hfcre that the Americana were undergoing a chaage of Matiment, and that their g-wj teel ngs for tbu Ottoman. Covernmsnt had become hostile to it, The articles con tained in the Hxkalo during tbe laxt month, however, kam clearly shown that those favorable feelings hare not been changed in regard to rnrkey? that the American people, always generously dispose 1 to reward those wbo labor to eil'ect reforms in behalf of oivil and religions liberty? have not teen anything In the conduct of the Porte to alienate their friendship. I need not tell jou how mu-jh this Is appreciated by the Porte, aad how warmly it desire* a continuation of the ge?d will of the Afltorican government and people. That Americans should be sensioly affected by tlie'ex tra ordinary declarations of Lord Clarendon and the Preoch Emperor, respecting the design* of the Anjlo OsDic entente on the (object of American interests, i* wel] understood here by all of the Sultan'* minister*. Yen may depend upon it England i* not mnch btloved here, though indeed she is feared, and her agency greatly desired in the present condition of tbe ' bittern Ques tion." To remark to an Ottoman minister that Amines has asore to afprthend from the vijlence of the d/itish than fixm the Russian government at once calls forth ? similar sentimsnt from him. Her jetlousy of all other nations? her desire to prevent .he existence of si/ other naraJ power than her own, ate so well known m ts give rise to tne conjecture that abe has a strong party in the American House of Representative*, which, from obsequiousness, does not allow of any inereaae of the American navy. Can this really he so? Is thia ths secret of the tow conditioo tot which that navy? so well known abroad for it* g'o xious deeds? ts kept by Congress? Suco a conviction it is difficult to en'ertain, though so It seem*. Ne one here think* for a moment that tbe government of the Inited State* intend, without a cause, to jnu either aide ol the belligerent par tie*. Certainly they have and can haveno *ympath(en with tbe government of Russia Ihe same may be said of Rran * under her present deepoxic Emperor, and British minsters, and the British press, appear to do all <n their power to alienate the feel isgs of the ponpie of America from wishing wsll to their forefathers i t?W other circumatanoea there might he hetwten Keglanrt and America those feel'Dg* of paternal merest on the one band, and of filial regard and good wiu on the other, which seem so natural to b?'h; il '?> ttoe American people now can only * Mttment of indifference for the ?auee;andplty for tbe blunders of what ones was uP"n th" *arth. I refer to ^y.?111"1* * >r stosli army in the Or I rasa, hint nTli ?"' '*** ber givernm-nn' at nevertheless falling, from her ? h?k seems as certain as Is the advaaeemeiL her eldest offspring, the Untied Btata*. T^Js Is and properly estimated by ths Turkish M nl.tsr.-Mfi ? wisb to cultivate and maintain a growing frWniahlp with t n>* r I c*. Tbe soddea death of tbeCaar hw m?ie, very naturally, a profound impression here. Tbe l?Wfr ol*j?'>e^ ?f Mat ru'naoa r?(C?M it .i? adlrect visitation of Yr> nMM tbeir fnvor, Ihongkth* DiD'ntrni of the Porie apeut in terms of rrrptfot and g?n?ronty of (bo t*ts <1 jitiugulsbod c ft pot, rut do ?u in tho ml<>?t "f hi* flit undertaking to uobjiiitato tho Fas*. TV? 8uitM ?u d??p!j aSaeted by tbe new*, acd, It is said after a moment nf silence, burst into tear* . Hi* cbarar'.er ia moroneof delicate sen i bility, than of loltv aspirations, and ho haa always abown himself eapatlo of the moat gonorona sentiment* Louis Napoleon ia expoetod hero soon, and one ?f the Sultan's palaces? that of his lato father? called HBytel Bay, ia being St tad up for bim. He ii determined ts <X rect tbe assault on Sebattopol. Forty thousand more Firnch are daily expscted here from Prance. Nothing, in tbe meantime, ia being done in tbe Crimea. (Mast Pacha ia fortifying himaelf at Eupatoria, when ho lately defended himaeif vory commondably. D. Ou* Spezzla Correspondence. U.S. Ship St. Louis, March 15, 1865. uvem-nts of the Mediterranean Squadron? The St. Louu ami Cu^jxrtant about to Return to the United Slate*? Excitement in Italy in Reference to the War. In a day or two wo will leave thia port for Norfolk, va., being the last but one of the former squadron of Commode re Silas II. Strtngham. The sloop of war Ls ?ant left tome twenty day* ainco for tbe United States, and it ls asserted that the flag ahip CumberlanJ will eoou follow us; this will leave tbe steamer Saranac alone upon this station, where she will doubtless re main until the uprln* of I860. During our sUy upon thia station the entire squadron haa been actively en gaged visiting all the porta both upon the African, Asiatic and European shorea of this delightful sea in summer, but stormy in winter. An idea may be formed of Uie extent of our cruising, when I inform you that this ship alone has called soma forty thousand miles in this narrow sea. all the vessels composing the squadron having been nearly alike upon the alert; and 1 am sure the Navy Department must see a vaat dlf. ferenco in the work accomplished by thia squadron and rt^,c!n*.lh*t preceded it. The Cumberland had been futmJnt f?r I*"? l? ?ntl the time of en listment for her crew la rapidly expiring. We nave been out some thirty-three months, and I can assure for" wftWU iht ?n1xiou<,1Jr towards our native shore; lor. with all the pleasures upon this station the* U*J) A w?*n u" from our flrst love-our native land. As thia crul?e is rapidly drawing to a close *V.e.D0W tbank *ou Ur ?*? P~mpt manner I in which you have sent me the Nkw York Hskald I I*jrU !?' and mt th<# |,ame tlme regret that I have contributed so littie information in return for the same > ouneed not send your papor at presout to mo"bui when 1 again address you, from whatever station I mav A??f? " b" obliKt'd to J"" for its renewal. ?As for the present quota of news, the Eastern war IJuUa thVt M>*'rb# *i!' The Ut6Ht intelligence iv^ncn that the force of the allies now amountalo . ld7,0C0 soldiers. Tho Sardinian troops Have ahead v .V 0f war' Tbe 8p?nUh soon follow and at Some the excitement to enliat is intanee. Tu? any also sends troops, and Portugal will soon be ready. t re of Kglifh g0id? and ere l0D? tb? en t.ie of Europe will be banded against Russia. The nre nrowrtv'of tL h government relative to the . *5? ch?wk i? "eating great excitement, and iity 1,1 tho royal umiiy is attributed to poison administered upon this account The health of c?. o^tl1^,?h^.T^^, fooa- Annexed a ust ?r ihe ?ffi Commander D. N. Ingraham, I.icuta. A. Gibson JE_ fi Parrott, J. 8. Taylor W. D. A uston? Su^m JmKmuI ri Purser B. P. GalUher, Assistanl Surgeon W. F. Car ,ut J- Green, Acting Master Eainh Chandler, Passed Midshipmen C. B. Smith, D. L. Branfs B. Gberardi, Captain's (Serk, J. T. Stookett; Boatswain A. Hougherty, Carpenter Asa Ponsett, Gunner M. Lane H. T. ' Appeal of the Holy Synod ofRtuila. [Translated for the Naw York Herald? From the Abeille du Nord, of St. Petersburg, March. 8.) In the name of the Father, Son and Holy Ghost. Amen. By the grace, the ?ifts, and the power communicated by the supremo head, oar Lord and God Jeans Chriat, the most Holy Synod of ail the Russia, mikes an appeal to the faithful and pipus children of the Orthodox Rus sian Chnrch. May the Lcrd of our Chnrch, our Saviour Jisus Christ the distributor of the Holy Spirit, the Father of our Lord Jesus Christ, of whom the whole family of heaven and mrth it nam- - 1 (Eps. to tho Eph., a, 16.) God glorified in the Holy Trinity, blesa yon well beloved children of the Church for your holy and pious sentiments of reli gions zeal? for your devotion to the throne of the Czar? lor j our love towards tho orthodox country? sentiments that you have manifested on all occasions daring the preaent contest. He will remember all our sacrifices for religion, the throne and the country. fPs 20 3 i ?ou aro aware how unjust is this war directed aminat IZcriZ ^'^""th.O.ar and F.mSr N&, f ?? h*PP7. worthy, glorious and eternal the tru.' f?lth VUme fu ",kCr"1 dut* 0' defender of ta# t rut faith, demanded from the Ottoman Porte that J'lv?^!tttb";h dowo rigK tta ^ Orthodox Eastern Chnrch, and delirer onr co-reli gicnists from their terrible suflirings. w4t the *nenii?s of th? cross Of Christ had, to the astonishment of the world, found assLstanca 7? lowers of the West, who, assuming the name ot Christians, and though not having been in anv wav wronged by Russia, have, in their madness, carried fire of thlTinBH-f I* urriu>rf- T1'?''- legions, in imitation of the Infidels, have msnlted the holy thimrs of our re thi?m'o?t . 1^? 0t th? Ho1T Saturday, during saCTed hours, cor serrated to prayer on the varv r'jf U^V'e C0?f.t; tbe7<,W not feel aihamed to pil irm.jVh k /07, property of tha un'ortunite un armed inhabitants. But, by the will of tho Lord, that th? r? P?Werful d*,,cnder 01 troth and of justice, the crimes of oni enemies have not proved profitable to ofhetbe; W Jk^L' riT:at ie,Sr^l tht Urrible in pests or ibe Black Sea. which unallowed np their vMtel* the sickness which decimated their armies, prov^Mhe as K??.0/,^0 P?rrfu' of Gol flghtin^on our aide f nuIB!g tbia? our enemies, maddened bv the loss of their armies, are now eon^eguiw other forces of even a more formidable character- ttier are also endeavoring to extend their unjust alliances and are preparing for frosh hostiUu.s against the Kuisian territory. Tne safety of Russia demand* that It should augment its meat, of resistance by a temporary Cym Through the month of the annolnted of the ?aviour now inhabiting the celestial regions, God has summon ed our csuntry to fresh sacrifices ana to fresh struinrlns 1o^ ?t"" i-t'thew Hhe challenged IK ???!-!? the Will of the Lord b? accomplished. God Who !l?,i u We Lope and believe that he ? V V"? th"! rock 1 W'U build my Church and 10 \*l K?..1 "b BOt Previ"' against it," (Ifath Jf'i a SttUle<i to-oay for his holv church- h<> will de whose hand*'0 hoP<, and beli#Te that he in whose hand are the hearts of k intra, fprov 21 1\ will th?r,k> for, lbt' ^ of bks church the heart of Rum ai AteTnH ' S"r and th? Kmi*ror of all the hlVIw tf S II N'-^Uevltoch, taat he will leod him n k' t . deleud htm and bless hli enterprises * "O'1 that bo who impo.es llrafti to' eartbly kingdom and who has chosen the empire of rhnrih 'or Mtablisbmont ia it o! the centre of his ? i-i ? ' W Pr')no"t1'^ bis decree against all tho?e evil ?^rem?Dl" H) P>? ^ ^ ^ b'? ??^U?C3 Full of _ thin laith and of this hope, wall beloved chil dren of tbe church a? d of the country, hasten to execute your present sa.-red mission ! tnterUin no fear of your eneiuios. Bear In jour minds our Urd who U f.lv? 1CTr'bl# ; wlth the faith that you have In nim arm yourtelves and coTimt f,,r jour brethren (Neliem 4. 14). VrLl m hr arm' o' ?rl>pfy "ti' inTv!'' your but we will J !? J? **,e our ?<?<1 oar l?ws The (f Mach 3!?3.'C*tt<r theiT r?roM iQ ^0ttr Our (Jo.1 w.ll battle for us (Neliem. 4 2tl) within the limits even of our country. Orthodox Russian* tie church L- meoaced with sacr lege on the part of our en?. w M nnA fr"' V t l r*ith 0f U(< y?u ySa will not lulier to t o insulted the mother of your i , the guarantee ?f j ?ur salvatioo. tue guar !ii? of vou^ luion.oi that religion which alone cm save and with out which no one will behold the K.ngdo "of H,a*en Your ancestor., commanded by Prince I >oUrr Dou?o f.' or glorious memory, hare moistened witli their blood the RuhIid territory, torn from und-r a foreign joke; onder the orders of Mitilnn end Pojaiki tiey saved our holy religion and our legitimate throne; yoar fathers, led by Alexander, the well belore<l, defenied ths csuntry against Innamera le foreign force*; now, when a slot lar fact present.; Itself, you will not fail to show your delve* worthy of your *uce?tors and of yoar father*. It is in yon, men of the no.-.ility, it 1* in the sublime effusion of yoar sentiment* iu presence of tf?e momirctt; it la in your solemn vow* to aacrifloe to Uoi, to tho Ciar, and to tbt country, *11 your pmp?rty, an4 ev?n your live*, if nece**ary, that we heboid with joy the perpetuation of the spirit of the old orthodox Kuultn nobility. Uay th* blessing of the Moat High enable yon to accomplish your duty ; and may your new exploit* at the b?ad of the Ku*>ian army testify in the fare of na tion* that the spirit of 1'ojarekl 'la your hereiitary quality. It la In you, citlaea class, derotel a* you have been frim ti?n? Immemorial to religion sultoth* U**r, and ever prepare*) for * icrtttces to ensure the welfare of the country, that dwell* tae spirit of ?! mnn? the aprit of strength and real, aoconhng to tho Uws of oar fathers in God's holy cnafe. Inhabitant* of the country and of hamlets, you who arm for the defence o: tbe Cnurih, of the throne, and of tne natal -O'l, opnose to impious legions your powerful Ki.nsiaa breasts, in *hi h beat bcirts devoted to tbe fnlth of your ancestor* aw) to the orthedox sntocrntl hut in preptrin; yourselves for tje combiit, Place, abore all thing;, yoir confidence in God. who gives invincible strength to toose who exe cute lii* will and remember that that which most terri fies youi enemies la your holy religion, yoor pure con science. youi obedience to ?upr-mt authority a* to '}od himself? to your masters and to your chiefs a* to voar parent*. It :* In the o1?Mence which is njrreeable to Gol t>i?t dwell* nil the strength of tbe Kimlau e tapir*. Father* and mother* ! you have befora yoar ore* a sublime extmple in tbe imperial family; the Gratd Puke*, bleese ? by their august parent*, will haitM to the field wf battle for your per-onal defense; is it for you now to hesitate to send your children t.bere at the re quest of the Ciar : Ceadaot them to the field vour?el re?. Hay to'them:? Cbtldren, take there your place for the defence of our common mother, the rtivin* eliarch and of the mother that nursed ne? the Ku*siansoll, your earthly parentu bless yon and tbe church will prav for you Oar heavenly father himself will import to you supernatural strength to enable yon to accomplish your holy mission. Pastors of seals, spiritual fathers of the d-'enders of I the church and ?f the throne, by year supplications at all lime* (Kp. %h vi 18.) wat-h over our flocks; strengthen tli-m \fj tbo power of tut d'Vtne word, inapt ro the id with tbe idea tAit the present war la ft war of tbo Prtno of Larknses, who resists the kingdom of Christ, and who now puts forth his power In tbe poraona ?r tbeae wicked children, wno rebel against God. (Eph. U. 2. In girding on tbe arma of God, according to the word* of tha A pottle, gird on also the arm* confided to your care of the strength ol the true faith and of hope In the merry of tbe Lord. Orthodox Russian?! we invoke on you all on an occa sion to Hilrmn and asreeaile to onr Heavenly Fattier, tbe bleeding of tne Cod o l tbe strornr, tbe protection of tbe Queen ol Heaven and the support of all the saints. l'eign, ob! all-(owerful God, to caet a look of com miseration on tbe well -beloved children of tbe church. Ibey uplift towards thee their souls and their hsarts, and from t bee alone thay expect salvation Take un der thy protection tbo mo?t piona Autocrat, our Our and tbe Emperor of all tha Rus^as, Alexander Ni :o laevltach; penetrate him with thy streugtn, thy glary and thy honor; crown with success, both him and hia Christian arma. Behold, oh! Lord, tbe sincere sa crifices that are elevated toward* thee by tbe children of tby church, who are ready to die to glorify tiiy holy name; crown with tby protection tbe defenders of tby holy religion ; receive them from tbe field of battle In thy eternal kingdom, and admit them in tbe number of thy b ested martyra. Coign, in ahort, to accord safety to the Russian Em pire, which baa ever remained faitnful, and grant to it tby aislstance aad tby grace. Let the church of the true faltb, and all lt? chil dren join ua in our prayers, and let them repeat wl th us with thalr lips and htarta ? "It is in thee, Lord, that I place my confidence, and I will never be covtred with confusion. Amen." The Vienna Conferences. [From tbe London Globe, March 30.] The Paris DtbaU of to-day has an article contributed by 11. dettacy, giving a c incise and apparently authori tative narrative oi the proceedings at the Vienna Con ferences. The two first points were discussed and de cided at the sittings of tne 17th and '25th inats. The first point places the rights of tbe three Principal .ties under the collective protectorate of tbe great Powers- The second liberates the nivigatlon or tbe Danube, and places all future questions relating to it under the ju risdiction of a mixed commission, Russia preserving the fortresses on the lett bank, bnt with alterations render ing them so longer dangerous to tbe free navigation of the river. The discussion on tbe third point was commenced in the sitting of the 26th of March. The allied envoys demanded the revision of the treaty of 1841, with th? objects ? (1) of bringing Turkey Into tbe European fam ily ; and (2) of making the Dardanelles and the Bjspho rous free for the passage to and flro of the a alp* or all nations. They additionally demanded that the prepon derance of Russia in tbe B ack Sea should cease. M . de Sacy then intimates that the most pacific intentions seem to animate all parties ; that Russia is ready to make all honorable concessions, snd that tha Western Powers will not demand anything inconsistent with the dignity of Russia He points out that there are several ways of ef fecting the reduction of Russian preponderance in tbe Black Pea. The Russian war fleet mty be reduced, and an equal number of ships from each of the Western Pow ers may be introduced. Or, France and England may es tablish at Slnope and Bourgas fortified ports to counter poise Sebastopol, with Balaklava estaoiished as a free port, and consuls from tbe Western Powers In debas topol. t The Pence Sentiment In England. [From the London Chronicle, Match 28.1 ****** We are called upon to forget the Invidious and trea cherous proceedings (if Russia from the very commence ment of this dispute, and to clutch with eagerness at a settlement which would leave unrestricted ner power of future aggression. Oar diplomatists at Vienna are dis credited, and their means of protecting the national honor and interests impaired, through the open advo cacy of a shameful peaee, by some of the most influen tial classes of. the community. Tbis intrigue takes a shape somewhat different <n each of the two countries. In France, the political and personal enemies of tbe Emperor Napoleon 111. having failed to divert that mo narch from his projected visit to the Crimea, now seek to thwart his grander views of the interests of his country, by exciting the commercial classes In favor of a "peace." Tbis they can only do furtively, and by piecemeal, in tbe Orleanist, legitimist and republican journaai, or by those secret means which are available In a community where Intrigues and conspiracy are pusued witfl all tbe srdorof a passion. Still, their efforts are appa rent. Here, tbe work is carried on somewhat differently. A scheme is on foot which, if successful, will bs fatal to the honor .and greatness of England. This country is sot so situated at present that she can afford to lose any portion o( her prestige. Her aristocracy, her military Bystem, have been held up to the ridicule of the whole clvilired world. On the authority of persons who are supposed, though most erroneously, to give utterance to tbe sentiments of tbe people, we stand self-catovieted of a degree of impotency, whether for domestic government or lor foreign war, which, except upon our own evi dence, would never have been believed by nations ae customed to honor or to fear us Yet we have passed through tlie worst of our troubles. The condition of our armies Is improved. Vast reinforcements snd power Inl contingents are about to complete the great work which had been not too auspiolonsly commenced. The Emperor Napoleon designs himself to proceed to the scene of action, there to animate his own troops, ,to excite the emulation of oms, and once more show the magical influence of his name. Nevertheless, it is at this crisis in our affairs that a deiperate and dis appointed faction setks to paralyze the action of both governments. Calculating on the force of mere nume rical strength, unregulated by moral law, they pretend to a great desire for peace, in orier to obtain certain votes in tbe House of Commons, which they think would enable them to thrust a shsmeful peace upon tbe coun try, by the same process which would instill themselves in office. True to the nefarious policy lately coamenccd, they would foment jealousy and mistrust between the English people and French government by holding the latter up as being prepared to sana'.lon a peace on un worthy conditions. May the people of tbis country de tect In time the artifices of whioh it Is sought to make them tbe victim! Should they bs individually appealed to, may they triumphantly exonerate representative in stitutions from tbe imputation of being a mere machine ry whereby faction can destroy the commonwealth, anl tre most inferior minds b? nude use or to farnisa the means of governing the State, K$?R Speech of Mr. Buchanan at the Seaman's Hos pital Society Dinner la London. The thirty-fourth anniversary dinntr of this moit be nevolent society was given March 28. at theLondin Taveru, under tbe presidency of the Right Honorable Viscount Palmerston. Amongst the guests, about on* hundred and fifty in nunber, were Mr. Buchnan, the American Minister, Sir 0. Wood, M. P., Admiral Bowles, Admiral Eden, Admiral Sir C. Napier, Ad niral Sir George Tyler, Kev J. Harris, (chaplain to the Hospital,) and a great number of influential individuals connected with the society. . After the usual preliminary toasts had been responlel to, the Chairman said: ? Gentlemen, tne charitable Insti tut'on, to support which we are assembled, ts one in favor of which it may be said that It is not exactly the representative of charity, or, at least, that it curries its objecta beyond the principle on which it was founded, tor charity li lata to begin at home, bat this institution extends ita benefits to the sailors of other nations, and the consequence naturally has been that the sovereigns and government* of many foreign States have generously cootrftiutel toward* the resources of this institution (cheers) ? * hand some and honorable acknowledgment on their part for the benefits which the institution has been tbe m*ans of conferring on their subjsats and citizens I therefore propose to you tbe health of those sovereigns and States which have contributed to this institution. (Ch?ers.) If tber* had been presen t any person whom l could correct ly designate an a foreign mlntster, I should bave called upon that gentleman to return thanks. But I oonfys I can fee none su".h I. however, rejoice to see on my right hand tbe most distinguished mnlster of the Uaited States. (Loud cheers). We certainly cannot c'auu mm as an hng lshman, but we will not acknowledge him to tie wholly a foreigner. fCheers). He represent*, indeed, odly another member or our own family. (Clieera). I trust that tbe identity which prevails between us in that me dium of ideas which Is called language, may long cjnti nue 10 imply an identity ->f sentiment an J feeling; and that when he returns to his native land he wi'.l be sole to bear with him the expression of estesm, and admira tion. and friendship which tbe people of this co intry ei tertain tovarrs hi; countryman, and tbat oe will dtfuse ami ng them thoie sentiment* which lam confident tbey entertain towards ne. (I/>ud cheers) Mr Bcchanan (tbe American minister), in responding to the tout, observed ? I can troiy say tbat I do not find myself a *i ranger in a strange land. (Cheers ) We speak the same language, we read the aim* book* ? in both countries we worship God according to the dictates of our conscience, and tfcer* Is n ine to make us afraid. (Cheers.) IJfe, liberty, and property are equally protected in both oountriei. We both bave a free press, pa >lic opinion has full sway, and we speak a language which can never he spoken la any country in whhh slavery practically exists (Cheers.) A stranger coming to England roust be greatly struck with yoir noble charities, which are of the most munificent cliar act?r. Providence has blessed you with ioin<n<?, with unbounded wealth, and has inspired the he?rts of the possessors of tbat wealth with tbe der.re to remember their poorer neighbors, and to rel.eve poverty and distress in every form; and in what more be neToIent form could such a desire he manifested than in the support of this institution? (Cheer* ) His Icrdshlp has mentioned the peculiar cWaiter Istlcs which distinguish this charity from all others. It extends its benefits to tne distressed s*im?n of every climate. Since the origin of the Institution, wore than l,6t0o( my own countrymen have been relieved Of your bounty 'and toun(Hc?nce, anl for this re def I beg to re turn you my iLoet sincere and gratcfnlthacks (Cheers.) But there is anotb?r peculiarity walcb I think distin guishes this from every other charity. Otner ehiritles require recoBimoBdatlons, and rules are prescribet for prrson* desirous of enjnj-mg their b?neSts; out here the visw of the poverty and of the distress of a sick sad disabled seaman is bis recommendation, and yoir hearts leap at onre to relieve that distressed seaman, no matter from what clime he may come, nor what may be hit past character. (Cheers.) I know of no country tbat ought to be more ca.eful of the>r seam*n Ihtn toe mother country and ourselves We are certaiuly more extensively engaged in conimeroe than anv otner two ocuntries in the world, and I hope, whilst thsre must necesmrHy be competition between us, teat that compe tit'on will r>e an honorable one, and that it w.ll b-> a friendly one. (Cheers ) God ktmws tne world is wide enough >oi the commerce of both countries l et us, therefore, encourage each other Instead of ev w n. a narrow and jealous spirit. (Cheers ) So other two nations *"jry half s<? raui-h commercial Internum*, and if ever there should b-? n war be'ween tin- kindred natlcne ? wlilrh God in hii> roerey forbid? (lonl cheers) ? the suspension f.f commerce between thooi tor ooe iear wonld injur* both to a greater evtenS "? n war lias ee?r Inflicted upon any otner nation. (H*:ir hear.) We have, therefore, evere Interest, every ii>< ? >*tloo, and everj feeling to remsin frlea-ds, and to f -serve ami ctb|? relation. tot ever. We sometimes onmpU'n of ncS other? we are, in fact. both ?ompUiolcg n?tiona occaaiona'ly? (Uoghtor)? but I tin My with U?<s moit perfect truth that there exlat* la my own country an umitrcurrent of kindly and graaion* fwehng towards the aotoer country, aid that, If ever the time should arrive when it wHI become necessary to dev elope that feullu*, it would exhibit iUelf 10 the astoniahment even of the peo ple of England. (Loud oheera.) FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. HONEY 1ABKBF, Svkdat, April 15?6 P. M. The itcck market mere* along from day to day ^wittr out much alteration. The decline of one day I* followed by an improvement the next, $o that price* ftt th? close of one week, compared with then mltof fct the e!o*e of another, do not show muoh variation on the fluctuations In the meantime. The money market continue* on?y an 1 abundantly inppUed with capital The bank. will .how no contraction in their discount line, or diminution in the ipeeie on hand. The demand tor capital i* active, and there are indication, of a little more etringency. The Northern Light, from Nicaragua, hae a very .mall amount of treasure on board, but we hare hope* that the next mail steamer will bring nearly her u.ual re mittance. We .hall have two steamer, from thi* part lor Euiope thia week, and the sh pmsnt of speele wiU bo quite Urge. This, with the limited recelpte from Cali fornia, muit hare it. effect on the .uppiy in bank, and we .hall not be surprised to *ee the effect upon the line of di.eount.be for e the clow of thi. month. It to our imprtn.ion that the money market will contract a little, in anticipation of an important reduction in the bank, .pecie department. Our export trade ia far from being in a favorable condition, and we mu.t low large sum. of "^exportation of ipecie from thi. portla?t week wa* not Urge, bnt the mean, of .hipping were limited. We annex the official .Utement: ? SmrmNTO of Sracn rnom thb Port of N*wYo*k. Steamship Union, Havre Am p)M $295,017 Ti _ . , , 4Vl_ mM]l 318,717 71 ToUl for the week g?3 2, 6 19 Previously ' Total for 1866 " Albert H. NicoUy'. regular gemi weekly auction Bale of itock* and bond* wUl take pUca on Monday 16th Instant, at 12X o'clock, at the Merohant* Ex ChSfaty Comptroller advertiae* for sealed proposal* for one million or dollar*, to be paid to the City Cham Uriain, in monthly instalments of fro- one to > two 1 han dled thousand dolUr*. at the option of the bidder., for which revest* bond* will be iwued ondepoe.t of the money, maturing in *lx, nine and twelve month*, and bearing interest at the rate of six per cent per annum. Bids will be received for sum* of one thousand dollar, and upward., and will be opened by the Comptroller on Saturday next, at 2 O'clock P. M. The Comptroller will alao receive proposal* until 3 o'clock P. M. of the 25th ?n.t, for $100,000 of building stock No. 3, and $40,000 of building itock No. 4, bearing interest at the rate of five per oent, payable quarterly, and to be tosued in aharea of #100 each. The principal of No. 8 is redeem abU one half on the lat of November, 1806, and the re mainder on the l*t of November, 1888. No. 4 U redeem able on the l*t of November, 1873. The coal tonnage on the Roadlng Railroad continue* very heavy for tho seaaon. There wa* brought down for the week ending on Thursday the large amount ef 40,368 ton*, making a total for the year to tttto time of 666,118 ton*, against 477,036 tons to the same time last year. The ordinary freight business on the road, we understand, is also largo. The *hlpment* on the Schuyl kill Navigation, for the week ending on Thursday were 23,488 tons, making for the season 100,083 tons, against 102,667 tons for the same time last year. The Dauphin and Susquehanna Coal Company'* im mense esUte i* offered at public sale, under foreclosure of mortgage. - An effort ia making to avoid the necessity for this sale by an arrangement with the holder* of the red bond* of the oompaay, which, If *ucce**fully carried out, will doubtie** pUce the affair* of the company ia a very *ati*factory and proeperou* condition. Proposal* for the Bolton, Concord and Montreal Rail road bond* were opened in Boston yesterday, and bid* for $416,000 were received, although only #170,000 was wanted. The seven per cent bonds were awarded at 80 to 86, and the *ix per c*nt* at 76 to 80. The earning* of the Michigan Central Railroad for the month of March, 1864 and 1866, were a* folio ws: 1854 . 1?65 Pauencer* $85,268 49 $82,62i 12 vS? . 44,487 97 71,817 00 Siuniouv::;. v.: 3,531 25 ?? Total #113,257 71 #161,064 01 lucre*** in 1855 47>796 3U The earntag* of the road for the drat three month* of 1854 and 1856 were:? ^ 1Mft T . $80 502 95 #122,489 83 *SS!2v W.308 19 93 396 it ua;?7 71 m,QM <>* Total M WW" ?

Increase in 1855 ll2>632 " The Common Council of Cincinnati have parsed aa ordinance to purchase from the Ohio and Mi.slx.lppl Railroad Company the landing east of Mlllcreefc in tha t city for five hundred thousand dolUr*, to be paid for in city bond* at par. Thi. will enable the company to complete the road without delay. The earning* of the Cincinnati and IndUnapolto Rail road Company for March were ^ ^ Pauwger* "\\7.\7 18 113 58 SeBVa^d maii.V.V.V.V.V::.V.V. 1.1W ?_ _ . , $33,275 12 x. 1? kVo'iu ... 27,20* 72 For March, 1864 ' $8,072 40 The capacity of the eanala connected with the anthra cite coal trade of PennaylvanU ha* been pretty wel tested The co.t or capital of the Schuylkill Navigation Company U $10,868,461 41, and its average yearly ton nage in coal i. 907,354. The income for the year 1851 was $798,167 91, and the loan* and expenees $856,19 ! 68; leaving $142,984 25 for " profits and lo**." The Lehigh Canal Company, which went into operation in 1820? two year* in advance of the Schaylkiil? c->*t $8 441,406 01, and brought to market 11,003,180, includ ing U*t year'* tonnage, which wa* 1,240,488. Tin Schuylkill for tlie name period, le*s two year*, brought down 10,471,180, being 621,836 tons less thanthe Lehigh, atd with about the same advantage to the stockholders. The two companies together brought down, last year, 2,168,772, and eont together $19,291,868 42; while tbe Beading, which cost $18,464,114 04, brought down in thirteen yean, 14 706,724 tons, and Ust year, 1,987,834; being juft 166,918 tons less than the entire tonuago of the Lehigh and tbe Schuylkill put together. Tbe Schuylkill Canal Company ha? boat and car faciU tiei for a wtekly average of about 30,000 tons. which would give an aggregate for the year 1855, of 9^, 000 tons The returns for the week ending Thursday, Marcn 22, give the aggregate of 18,851 tons-making for the season 28,938 tons against 33,546 tons to the same time last year. , . .. These three canal line.? the DeUware and Hud.on, tbe 8chuylk.ll, and the Lehigh- have attained about their bigheat capacity. The lock, cannot pass aUrgernusn^ ber of boats than the companies now pwsess, even if thsy had water. The consequence baa been, that icarcely any noticeable Increase ha* taken place in their tonnage for the Uat two years, the offlolal table* for tte year* 1862, 1863 and 1854, present the following a* the results of the bndnes. of the different companie* engaged in the tran.porUtion of coal:? Anthracitf Coal Trap* or Pmiwri.vAjnA. Source of Svppty. 1862 185 J. ISM. Fchujlkill Cuii, ton*.. ..R0(>,038 007,354 Lehigh Canal, toe* 1,1 14,W2? 1,080,644 1,244.418 Del. ft Uu. . Canal, tone.. 407,105 404,327 440,044 Penn. Coal Co., ton* 42A.1A4 512, fio9 406,448 Itaaaing Railroad, ton*. 1,650,012 l,5a2,248 1.087,854 The** are the rariou* outlet* through which the in created *nppliea required for future coniamption, nait find their way to market; and ttie above tabloa exhibit tbe fact that the tonnage of the H eading during the yea i 1864, over and a bo re that of 1S53, amounted to more than three time* the whole increase in tbe tonnage of all tbe cnnal* during the ?ame period. The cinaU baring approximated pretty clo*e!y te their maximum transportation capacity, it follow* that the Reading mult enlarge it* force* to *n extent equal for the accommoda tion oT tin daily inereaeing bu*ine*a of the antnracitn coal region. The receipt* of the Virginia and Tenn?*?ee Railroad Company, for the nix month* ending April l*t, In each of the pa*t two year*, were a* annexed VIRGINIA AND TK.NNKS.HK* RaILKOAI). 1853-'54 1854-'56 October $14,617 00 $18,304 22 November 10,0(56 43 20,i72 20 ll.iWS 40 20.007 18 January 7,710 84 \T*0 8:5 February 8,428 70 14, 616 '07 March 14,07136 it, HI 84 I Total $ &f>, 620 86 $11'., .192 89 Tbia rate of c a road which ai 'preUni has but .me end I, wO give .*??,,?*, l*. of its produc tire*... when completed and all its MMction, made Tbto read commence! at LynchbMg,Tlr?inU,IU11 will ter' minate, when finished, at a point ?a the Tennessee line The wbele distance Is 204 mile*, of whi?h 136 miles are in operation. The company is in the Market for a loan ef one million *>f dollars, for which eeoend mortgage bonds, bearing 6 per cent interact, with eouponj attached, wili be leaned, principal payable on the 30th June, 1884, and jatoea* semiannually, at tb? Sank of America in this city. These bonds are issued under fall authority of the stockholders, for the purpose of finishing and equipping the road, and they are secured by a second mortgage on the road, with all the real estate, fixtures aal equip ments, franchises, appurtenanoes and privileges apper taining thereto. The first and prior mortgage is for $1,600,000, of whieh $1,000,000 was taken by the Stat* of Virginia, on the following very advantageous terms : 811 Per cent interest, and the principal to be liquidated by payments annually of one per cent for thirty-four years, commencing on the 1st July, 1866. The remaining $600,000 were sold at par. The capital of the company is $3, COO, 000, three-fifths of whieh is held by the State of Virginia, and tbe whole amount paid in is $2,976,100. There has bean expended on the road about $6,000,000 in construction, rolling stock and expenses, a sum doable the amount of both mortgages, which together do not excetd $13,000 per mile of road The road forms a link in the chain of roads which are to beoome, probably, the most important route in the Union, giving an almost straight line from the Northern and Eastern cities to those in the Gulf of Mexico and the Hlsiissippi, short eniug the distance more than two hundred miles- and there is but one more link to be finished to afford a' con tinuous railroad transportation from the city of Wash ington to Montgomery, Alabama. But, independent of the travel that will come to it as apart of the great 8outh and North line, the Virginia and Tennesxce rail road has a certain local business of ita own, which is clearly ascertained by the earnings of last year, with only eighty-five miles open, ($183,029 79,) as being suf ficient of itielfto support the road. It passes almost its whole length through a region abounding with a variety of minerals of the most valuable nature, such as load, coal, iron, copper, salt and gypsum, aU of which exist in great abundance, which have been hitherto negleoted but which are fast being developed now that they can be conveyed to market. th.e per cent of the amount of the bends is to be set apart from the earnings of the road, annuuly, as a sink ing fund for the redemption of the bonds, and the stock holders have pledged themselves that no dividend en stock shall be declared, excepting from a cash surplus after tbe interest and sinking fund have been provided for. The proposals for the bonds will be reeeived by Ur Adrian H MuUer, No. 38 Wan street, until 8 o'clock P*. ii., on the 24th of May when they will be opened in the presence of the President, or some authorized agent of the company. Tbe annexed statement exhibits the quantity and va lne of certain articles exported from this port during tbe week ending and including Friday, April 13th 1866 distinguishing the destination and extent of shipment to each place:? . Oo mourn or rax Port or New York Weekly Exports LOS VOX. _ , Quant. Vol. Quant Vat Bee', tcs 670 16,380 Craciblee. cks 23 n iai Pork, bbls.... 600 8,475 Drugs, cs'.^.- i? Bacon, lbs.. 61, 006 6,802 Tobacco, ci... 676 17,714 Rice, cks 66 2,000 do lbs., 7.000 '003 Bops, be..... 64 1,926 Cocoa, bgs... 68 384 Turpt. bbls... 600 1,181 Kml. cloth, ca 1 jut Kosm. ? ..2,956 0,'oiB IK^'c" ? 640 Bkina, ba. .... 7 2,460 Lea cloth, cs. 28 3 386 "IS ? "5 Total * -Antwerp". $80,709 Cotton, ba.... 114 4,200 Horns, 4c cs* 2 SUA Hans. lbo.. .6,538 504 Goflfoo. b xa 1 960 23 290 Macon ? ...40,028 4,040 DiyTiod^ M. l if ?> '' ???22)007 2,232 Tobacco, bbls. 30 2,000 M14 "1 7,419 Ex L'woid.bx 140 820 Paintings, cs. 2 930 Pot ash, bbls.. 102 6 420 Stationery , cs. 1 1.(09 Mahogn'T.lsrs 778 I'loq Tobacco, ba.. 26 '2 45 CocosTbxs 390 FiS hosin, bbls.. 1,927 8,616 Drug, cs . 3 'm? Saltpetre, bgs 404 6,936 Prlfsii, bbls! 70 1 950 T6 w,bone> lb*-3'037 1?'215 JT'rr;'' M0'2W Cettea, bales, 149 $6,027 Hair, bales.. 17 13 100 1 ork, bbls . . . 10 170 Rum, bbls... 710 28*090 Hums, lbs. .4 800 524 L it. Vds h> k 'orn ?'600 9,000 0"0 Lard, lbs.. 29,921 2.988 Oara 123 1&2 Resin, bbls.. 123 386 162 l0U1 $51,327 LISBON. ' S. tr'tine, bbl. 40 $777 Tar, bbl. 60 1197 P. ashes, bbl. 11 290 Seirars cs 1 vm Resin, bbl... 100 170 Cloaks! cs.'.'.' 12 !? Pitch, bbl... 60 112 Staves 20,000 2,413 TotlJ $4,160 _ , COPE?IUGKN. ' Wh.bo?e,,bs.3,030 $1,213 TWo.lbs.11,728 $1,741 ^nr 'tine, bbL 2,316 7 1,800 T?U1 ? $17,287 Pork, bbls 2,904 $63,620 ... _ BRITI8H ocia.va. ' S{0,lr,v I60 $?,106 Paper, rs.... 600 $204 Sr*' wkV"" o?S 681 Tar, bbl 80 200 ?,2S::::52 Jig g -,S |=%i%>{2 g? S?s::: ? ..82 I W. ware, cs. . 160 300 hheep ....... 73 554 Total BRITISH XORTE AMKR1CAN COLO .NIKS. Floor, bbla.. 2, 692 33,953 Candy, bxa.. 170 Corn mu], , . . 598 12,468 leather, pa.. 232 Rje floor.... 260 1,687 Dry good*, c? 5 Beef 40 426 Wine, cb..... & Fork 902 8,378 Tar, bbla 96 Lard, lb 2,708 300 8?ed*, bg?... 46 800 89 Wood wire .. 60 Sugar, bbl*.. 60 768 Oil clothing.. 17 Tea, cb 179 3,956 Stave* 2,000 Bice, tcs 46 1,246 T'bacco,lba.38,096 4,ii92 Total ' BRITISH WRST INDIES. Flour, bbla.. 696 6,696 Cheese, lba. . . 508 957 Kop<), coil*... 13 349 Hat*, ca 1 1,079 Shoes 9 620 Tea, ch 15 1,814 Rice, tea. ... 8 675 Tooacco, lbs . 640 Rje flour.... 96 Corn, buth.. 39 i lo. meal, bbls 197 Btef, lbs 43 lor* 116 Butter, lb*. .2,442 Lard 2,804 Furniture, pk 14 Bread. bbl... 194 l'ess, ouaha. . 116 Sugar, cb.... 11 Canolea, bxa. 47 Flour, bbl... 600 llama, lba. .. . f>68 l'ork, lb* ... . 200 lard, lba.... 4 592 Chelae, lbs... 982 Butter. lba... 800 tobacco, ba.. 64 Corn meal, bl. 63 Beef, bbl 104 l'ork bbl.... 300 Name. lb*. . .7,200 W>|in 1 Flab, box.. .. 350 Flonr, bbla. . 300 Rye flonr 100 Beef 2 i Pork 218 Lard. Ibs...t7,4t<8 Tallow 8 889 Cbeete 7 300 Itutter 8,719 Hams 6,236 Bacon 1,340 fiih, boxes.. 110 Codti?t, 1 be. 13,629 Iirugs, eaaea. 42 Hardware, bx 60 t opper, ah . . 26 Candles, bxa. 888 1 ar, bbl* 20 Br* ad, ke..? 181 Uln, bbls..,, 2 ftiot, keg*.. . 2 Soup, boxes. . 200 Me*. eaaea... 247 Furniture, be 96 Dock, bale*.. 2 Iron. bdia.. . 810 Falmoil.ee.. 6 Lard oil, git 2,3*8 llu'd, bill*.. 29 Total 326 Sheep., i 30 154 Oxen 6 904 Oilmeal,bbIa. 25 218 Lumber, ft,15,000 180 195 Total HAY1I 6,0<j0 tiwgar. bx.... 25 71 Fish, bM .... 180 2,925 Codflsh, lb*. 4, 5*3 510 Rice, bbl 100 118 Safe 1 69 Soap box... 1,000 621 Total KRJWCII WE8T 1XDIHH. 301 Bean*, bush. 100 1.63.") To )acio, hh<l. 12 4,6C0 fobaoso,lb*22,500 834 Shook*, Mc. . . 160 230 160 Total 928,034 810 893 749 204 218 881 100 602 126 $62,309 84 134 90 354 361 263 96 210 390 114 836 $18,206 755 765 1,300 1,470 75 1,119 $15,870 250 1,500 1,800 340 CUBA. $2,790 Paint, case*.. 2 630 Oakum, bl*. . 36 290 Salt, sack*... 200 8,767 Hay, bale*... 42 2,778 Picture*, c?.. 1 602 Cider, bbl*. . . 170 802 Paper, rm*. .4,448 890 G%* fituwa bx 12 621 CogBte, caae. 1 134 Clothing 3 275 Brandy 12 428 Tea, coestn.. 72 2,274 Leather, sldsa 221 4 061 Tobacco, lb*.6,400 987 Wood ware, ca 60 1,672 Warp, bale*.. 42 67 trunk* 72 892 Bnttona, os. . 1 132 Hata 1 70 Cement, bbls . 30 199 Blocks 72 8,001 Machinery... 2 604 Hhde &?.... 1,790 77 Shook a <tha.7,W4 883 Hoops ...189,276 400 8Uv?s..bdla. 318 W>9 Other art'a.. ? 724 Floor, bMe:.. 225 < ornmeal. . .. 560 Pork 184 Haoia, lba... 4, 225 Lard 26,808 Butter 8.770 tbeeae ?,970 faudlee, box. 642 Tobacco, lba. 8, 861 Kiee, tcs ft l'o'atoea, bn. 134 Onion*., IK 0nrriag?s .... 6 Druga, box... ? 36 O last war*. .... I Machinery... 21 Iron pipe...., 70 Fnn.il ure, ca. 88 Tea, cb?*?a... 28 Brandy, bbla, 10 Bread fc cr, bx 209 PORTO RIOO. $2,240 Soap 75 2,998 H*?a 1 1,913 Guano, ton*.. 9 486 Fish, bbla... . 225 S, 799 Co 16sh, lb. .11, 341 7"2 Bugar, box... 10 969 FWnns, bush.- 58 2,031 Paper, rm*... 350 648 Tooacao, bhd. 3 2,300 Trunk*, neit.. 19 482 Hardware, pa. 118 65 Pepper, big*. 30 1,222 Cassia, mats.. 200 1,004 Blacking, box 8 416 Linaeed oil.. . 2 1,274 frhooka, hhdx. 484 187 Hoop* 68,703 1,710 Lumber, ft. 90 200 1.210 Other art'a. 198 638 $11,560 $114 134 3'W 84 60 362 1,741 1,180 179 1,720 1,079 1,384 , 900 640 100 2,010 272 74 860 13? 520 763 2,884 12,831 6,691 1,429 1,104 .$71,932 $75 80 485 617 829 212 145 114 535 84 620 430 192 50 111 1,644 2,1M 1,?00 487 Total $35,117 c boh. ?8,830 Domestics. . .3,300 9223,794 1,993 Sugar 16 *324 378 I. cotton, en. . 1 401 62 Coal. tons. . , . 362 1,675 Ip.torp. bbls.. 10 126 Fish, bbl.... 24 141 ar 10 137 Beeswax, bx. 8 111 62 140 ToUl 9281,667 ?2,762 Mdse., pkgs.. 160 8460 280 1. R. goodj, cs 3 13S 210 Dry good*, cs. 4 820 163 Ctmlt, atU. 100 100 6*2 Pepper, bgs.. 0 01 86 A*, kga~... 62 179 876 B'd k cr's, tea 60 7fr 106 Rioe, tea 6 195 112 Hats, ca 1 70 60 Trunks 40 00 166 Carriages, pkg 3 100 66 Boards, tt. 14,022 311 1,810 htavea 1,909 79 966 Other articles ? 094 136 ToUl ?10,663 AcanuuA. ?662 W'd work, pga 69 9490 782 Lumb'r,ft.471,463 26,745 3,567 ? 348 Total 922,000 ABU BTTUn RKFl'BUO. Lard, lba.. ..8,082 91,003 Starih, bx.. 351 91, 027 3,017 Ma tehee, e?. 40 800 1,604 Sboea 34 737 1,804 Furniture... 82 874 3,802 Machinery.. 4 460 700 Wagona 3 226 218 D. mats 1 350 160 Boarda, ft.201,370 3,694 670 ? ? > 160 Tbtal ? 22, 336 480 RaCAFlTCLAnON. London 986,760 Br. N. A. Colonies,. ?02,909 Antwerp, 80,201 Britiah Weat Indies, 16,206 Marseilles .(1,327 HaytL 16,870 Llabon, " 4,150 French Weat Indies, 11,690 Copenhagen, 17,287 Cuba, 71,932 Brest 68,620 Britiah Guiana,.... 23,034 Porto Rico, 36,117 Venezuela 19,563 Australia, 22,600 China, 231,667 Argentine Kf public, 22,336 Value of mine exported daring the weak, 9816,617 do specie do do 348,718 Total value of export* 91,166,33ft Compared with the week previous, thia aggregate is amall. It will be teen that there were no ahipaaeata to Liverpool for tae week ending the 10th iaat., and that the exports were pretty well distributed, the largest amount being to China. The importations during ths week considerably exceeds the exports. Last weak the balance was on the other alee, bat that wan an unnaual occurrence, and may not happen again for years. The principal items of import, otber than foreign dry goods, daring the week, were aa folio wa: ? Coffee, 9163,372; hair, ?20,(26; hemp, 936,616; india rubber, 940,600; ondrsaaed ekina, ? 04, 006; cntlery, *20,276; molaasea, 930,781; ?agar, ?365,624; t?a, ?176,681; watched, ?07,810. A comparison of the aggregate values of imports and ex perts presents the annexed result:? Value of merchandise put on the market during the week 91, 364, 032 Do. dry good do- do.... 1,003,501. Total ralue of im porta ?2,367,883 Total value of exports 1,166,33ft Beef, this,... 62 Pork 166 Butter, lbs.. 1, MM Cheese 291 .tup. bbls.. 10 Tar 60 Pilch 16 Carriage 1 Floor, bbls... 229 Lard, lbs.. ..2,002 Butter, lbs... 761 Powder, pga.. 60 Furniture, cs. 33 Candles, bis, 26 fiojw.ooil.... 39 Vajfush, bbls 2 Cedflab, lbs. 1,760 Paper, bis.... 4 Drugs, ca.... 24 Fireieraekera.. 40 Tobacco, bhla. 9 '? lba. 6,837 Basin, bbls... 63 DM apples, lbs 72 Candle a bss. 160 Tobacco, pkgs 127 Hardware, cs. 18 Sugar.bbla.. 200 Tea, pk 420 Tobacoo, lb.17,140 Riee, bbL... 300 Woodware,cs 360 Bread, bbl... 60 Cement 125 kicking, ba. 280 Wh.Lead.kg. 100 Bp. tuip. bb.. 40 Excess of imports The following is a of experts from the 12:? 1854. Cotton.. 94, 677, 394 Flour.... 3,466.777 Corn m'l 108,664 Wheat.. 1 091,064 Corn.... 1,400,603 Beef 304,706 Pork.... 273,969 over exports ...91,191,998 comparative statement of the value commencement of the year t a April 1855 ?2,736,4*5 1,811,307 98,827 67,038 1,262,718 670,466 1,120,709 Jnereate. ?224,760 855,743 Dtcmtie. ?1,840,929 2,144,470 10,287 1,927,019 287,786 Totals.912,206,864 97,276,930 91,140,608 ?6,160.487 Net decrease to April 12, 1866 *5,019,934 It will be teen that in breadatuffa there has been a very great decrease in every item except corn. Provisions show an increase. Cotton shows a decrease of nearly fifty per cent. It ia fortunate for us, under thsse cir cumstances, that our import table has been so Una! ted. Cotton has been prevented from coming forward by the want of water in the Southern rivers, and bread stuffs have not gone forward in quantities equal to those of last year, because we had not supplies to draw upon. The interior is pretty well drained, and prices are likely to rule very high between this and tbe next harvest. Stock Exchange. Saturday, April 14, 1805. ?9900 I?dfitate6's.. 84 100 aha Bten'ton BR. 54V 8000 Missouri 6's. . . 03 V 870CO do.... b3 93 12000 do 93 10 do 64 V 6 Ch & Rk laid RR. 88 10 Northern In RR. 04 2000 Louisiana 6's . 8f>V 200 Nor k Wor RR. . 88V ? 200 do b60 39 50 Gal k Ch RR , . . 90V 85000 Erie bds *76. s3 88 V 100 Reading RR.. ,.c 86 6000 N Corolina 6's. 99 20CGBar It m bs.aS 94 8000 do., b tm 88 V 200 6500 111 CanRUbss3 7H.!4 200 5000 de.v ,?3 76 V 200 500 N T Cen RR bs 01 V 200 1000 do. . . . b3 92 400 6000 N Y Cen 7 's s3 101 600 200 do 100% 200 10C0 Ind Bk bonds.. 84)* 100 2000 do 84 V 100 2000 Cbi&RklsRRbs 06 "" 300 Civ A To) div bds 74 40 sbs Merchts Bk. . 136 10 Banover Bsnk. . . 06 6 Shoe & Leath Bk 100 100 100 do b3 85 V do blO 86 >4 do b30 86 V do b60 89 do s3 86V do b7 85J? do b3 86 >? do a30 85 V do s30 85 X do c 85V do blO 86V 200 Hud Riv RR.b80 39V 100 do s60 89 V 60 Canton Co. . 26V 200 600 N J Zinc Co.. .s3 6 1300 PeiraA LeZincCo 2 V do 39 V do a 69 39V 150 Mich South RR.e 98 6 do... 97V 100 Nic Tran Co. . s8 16 V 100 Panama RR. . b60 96 300 Cum Coal Co. b60 30V 10 do 05 V do c 20^ 270 do b30 80 00 do.... bow 30^ 150 60 50 100 100 100 do a60 20 ? 5 N Y Cen RR 94 V 315 do 94 100 do b60 94V 60 do alO 94 675 Erie RR s3 61V 200 200 " 60 200 60 1C0 60 do 96 do s3 95V do b30 95>,' do b30 95 V do s30 96 11 N Ind Con'n .... 90 6 do 89 lOClev ATolRR .. 73V do b60 74} do 73)2 do 73V do bOO 74 do 73 do 72V do b3 61 >4 126 do 51 V M do s3 51 V 300 do blO 61 V 20 do bl4 61V 11 do alO 61V SECOND BOARD. ?10000 Virginia 6's.. 9?V 50 sbs Erie RR-.slO 61V 1200O 111 Cen ti ba.s3. 76V 100 Panama RR. . s30 06 1(00N If Cen7's.s3 1H 50 da 96 2C0 shs Nic Tr Co. .s3 60 do b4 95 V 800 do b3 16V 400 Reading R&....0 85V 100 do slO 16V 100 " -- - 160 do a3 16 V 100 60 Hud Riv RK 9?V 200 IN Y On BR.... 04 50 100 do MO 04V 200 h0 do s60 03 V 200 3.0 b3 86V do b7 86V do b3 86 V do 86 V d<> b30 86V do b60 85V 660 Erie KK a3 51 V 25 111 Cen RR 07 100 <^h.- .s?0 51V 25 Clev & Tol RR. . . 72V ?E?;..bl0 51V 30 do. ? 100 72V CITY TRADE REPORT. Saturday, April 11?8 P.M. Asms. ? Small sales were reported at $0 a $8 18 foe pearls. Biu-adstcfts? The aggregate sales of the day amounted to about h,(KjO bb'a., included in which were common to good State bran jb at $U 44 a $y r,8\. Among tne Above sales were about 600 a 800 bbU. Canadian, fair to extra, at $1( 12 a $11 26, leaving but a light stock on the market. In Southern about 1,500 boU. were Mid, In cluded In tbe above, at $lo a 910 62 for common to good brarn a, ud tlO a til 60 for fancy and extra. Ia rye flour bmall sale* were making at $6 31>? a $7 76. Indian meal wan firm at $4 "5 for New Jersey and at $6 for Braiidywme Wheat ? the stock waa limited; about 700 bushel* Southern prime whit* were sold at 92 70. and about 100 do. Michigan at $2 70. Corn continued film, and the stock Ight; about 1,200 bushels were told at 91 18 a >1 09 lor mixed aad white, with a small lot of Jersey jellov at $110. Rye waa scare* and firm, at $1 46 Oats? Jersey and State were aelilng at 64c. a 69a., and good Wen tern at 73c. a "Sc. Barley waa unchanged. Cofkkk ? 1 he Kales embraced about 600 maty Java at 13)f c. a 13>ic ? 4 months, and a lot of Gape St Domingo waa reporte i at Cotton ?The market waa steady, with tales or about 2,000 balee. Middling Uplands were at 9){o., do. Hortdaa at 9J?c., Mooile do at 9^0. a #Xe., and New Orb ana and Texas at 9J<c Fmaoirrs. ? To Liverpool 300 bales ootton, compressed, were engaged at 7 32d. and l,6u0 do , as It ran, at which was an advance: 26 u>u? measurement goods war* engaged at s. and 400 toos iron for ballast at la. per ton. Iberw waa nothing n?w for London To Havre feme cotton wa* eugaaeu at >je. To Bremen 60 eaaea cocoa * ere taken at >;c , 20 tons measurement goods at 20a. and 1(0 hales of ootton at >*c. To California rates were em-.banged. Fbtit.? The talea embraced 260 boxes M. R. >, and 269 do, layers at p. t. Bat wa* held at $1, with light sale*. lRO!t.? -Small tales were in> do at $29, 6 months. Iurd ? >ales of 600 a RiK) bbla. were made at 9J?a> a 9%c., ahieily at abont 9^o ; and 126 kega were soil at llo. Lkad.? lbe sales Included about 140 ton* (W. B.) Engllth at 6)<c., with tale* of Spanish (St. Andrew*) at tijtfc. Naval Storh ?About 1.000 bbl*. common rosin were aokl at *1 AO to arrive, aud about 100 a 200 bbls. spirits turpentine in retail lo.i at 4 Jo Oils. ? Tbt market wa* without change of moment. Provisions ? Pork continued firm, and old me** was ?old at ?n sdvAnce of l'?>?c. a 26c. per barrel; the *alea were about 90ti nbls., InoUkd In wuloh were old mesa at (lit; and 100 a 200 barrels new m?*t, which waa scarce at $17 76, while $17 87 a $18 wa* asked. New ptime met* ?t $16, end Westarn prima mats at $16 60. Beef ?The sales embmced 3..0 bola at old nncei. Bacon wa* quiet and firm, at H.'*?- ? 8)i? Shoulders and liams were firm, witu sal*'' of about 2oO a 300 package*, at "e. far the ior??r, ami at 9^c a 9><e. Pikafink.? .-ale* of 6,000 lbs. lard stoarine ware mads "Vcga* ? Tbe market wa? active, and the Bale* footed np about 1,70# hdds. : about t>0u a 800 of which were ?aid to be New Orleans and Cuba. Tbe latter (rods* ranged from 4ft c. a , aad tie remainder, fair to goad, at i %e. a 5X*