Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 17, 1862, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 17, 1862 Page 4
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1 THE nWAHiren OP COMMERCE. BfMitl Meeting?later ntal Taxntioa, as Pvopeted by Caagresa?ltcport ot the Boston Board of Trad# on the Nubject? Tits Certificate# of Indebtedness Issued by the Uoreramest? Keport ot tlte Harbor Defease Committee?The Next Osr. eruacat Loun, die., die. A special meeting of the Chamber of Commerce waa bald st one o'clock yesterday, Pointish Peril, Esq., iu the chair, for the purpose of taking Into consideration the report of the Hoetou Hoard of Trade on internal taxation, prspared by Messrs. E. B. Bigelow, Thomas Iamb and Charles 0. Naxro; also.to take action ou the certificates of Indebtedness issued by the government in payment of debts dne by it to individuals l'or services rendered and supplies fhruished. The reading of the minutes of the last meeting was dispensed with, and the call of the present meeting having been read by the Secretary, Mayor OroTss said that the call of the meeting Jus' read mentioued the consideration of the internal tax bill, and as one of the signers oT that call ho would state that hs had signed it at tho request of the comtniltse of tbe Boston Board of Trade, which body bad matured plana very much better than tbe bill now before Congress. The subject of taxation had engaged his attentions me iiu, aui omy m ma proseiu, uui iu iu? r?-?. Tba bill before Congress bad not had sufficient examinettoa bom bin to enable him to speak clearly of Its prorisioas. He was satisfied, however, that the exigencies Of the present war required a very large taxation, very much beyond what they could raise within the online-y UmiU of taxation. At the extra session of Congress in August last an additional means of taxation was pressed, in tbs anape of a direct tax and a tax on incomes. Those together would not Increase the revenue of the govartinient over $25,000,000?making altogether less than $100,000,000. Ills own estimate would be $200,000,000, which would bo sufficient to pay the interest on the debt. That, in his judgment, was as fur us they could go. It waa not proper in a matter of this kind that the jicopie of the present day, whou their business was very much prostrated, should be cotnp?ilod to pay a very considerable portion or the principal. h they paid the ordinary expenses of the government he thought that was all that ought to'be required of them. Tlnm the question ur-.se, how should the tax be raised beyond the nn ins already provided?namely, the duties on imports and tha direct ' laxf The tax on income was a most injudicious measure and should be abandoned. It would lead to a great deal of misrepresentation, and probably to something worse. In the next piece lie did not believe in this immediate taxation ut all. It was Ibe most improper measure ever adopted. Hut Congress had taken up the subject and end avorou to raise a fuud by which they could obtain $150,000,000. 1u order to get the additional revenue the) had iruiucd a bi.l Uut was very comprehonsU u in its plan and v<>ry complicaUd In its provisions, it occupied, ho bolievcd, over one thousand pages of foolscap. He know that one of the consequences of that bill would bo to send committee after committee and individual after individual to Congress in order to protect specific branches of business. But a more serious objection to it was this: that boittg so comprehensive in its scope and so complicated in it.s details, It would require an army of assistant collectors that would cxcoad in hunt,the large aimy now p itting dowu the rebellion. Ho therefore held that the true method or raising that mou- y?the true method of taxation in itself?was undoubtedly, to place the tax on pro * direct lax on visible property, add thai would supply tho ordinary wauu of the government. It seetucd to him that thc-ro was no means by which thoy coold reach nil classes In proportion to their I means so directly and equitably as by the plan suggested .by tho Board of Trade or B.ston, and that was by a tax upon all sales of me: chaudisc and products. In Ihi.i view of the case the consume: i would have to pay one per cent more for everything ibo.v consumed. That would produce economy and spread the tavairn jis every family in the Unitod States would have to pay its proportion. Now, in proposing tbi- o. e pur cent, tho Boston Board of Trade hod estimated the aggregate of sulci at ten thou .and millions per* annum, and tho lues at ouo hundrod and thiee millions ot dollars. By a vory close examination of these Statistics he was satisfied that tlie aggregate productions of the country were very much underestimated by the report of tho Census Bureau. One per cunt would give one hundred aud titty millions of dollars, and that, ho thought, was more than wc would require with the duty on no ports, the direct tax ation,and the tax on every artlc<e of consumption, such as tobacco, he. H- believed th_t one-ball or threequarter per cent on sal s would be ampl for the require incuts of the government. A great thing to he taken into coneid-rat ion us regurded this plan wng, that it would require but very lew officers?perhaps n t one-fifth of the number gtic hill now before Congress would require. They all knew the Inolitiee with which mouuy was collected from the cnorcmtilo rloasor, and the result would lie that there would not be lerv than forty or fifty million* ot dollars collected from that source in this city. In every view of the subject he thought this u.xaai improvement on the plau now before Congress. He hoped the subject wo-ld go to a committee of the Chamber, t<> report on it at an early day, is th-re was do time to be lost. He would suggest that s memorial be drawn up expressive of tho views ol the merchants In the matter and aunt to Congress. His proposition would be to put a specific duty ou very lew articles. Mr.CUAKf.Kn (incur suggested that when the committee should b? appointed they would also consider the subject of liuame. sud try sua do .something ahoCit the bonds of tbo Erie Ikiilroad. lie ssid thst one gonileinan hud a claim against the government of $1,000,000 in Erie bouda sad $760,000. Mr. Toojrr opposed the suggestion of Mr. Gould, on ths ground thai the matter of taxation should he doalt with by itself. lie offered an amendment to thai effect. Mr. b. B Rsooimi advocated Mr. Gould's proposition, to havs both subjects licked together. The French took that cours? in alt such matters, and found it to work well lie then enter#J into a description of bow France managed her financial matters. The mnluu, without the finance clause, was then put sad carried, and tlie following were appointed a committee to take charge of the matter Mayor Opdyke, Messrs. Gould, lambert, Griffith and Thomae. rut. mmiua.ir cbbtimcstss oh iKnewncDNSss. Mr. Tuosas drew the attention of the Chamber to the certificate,- of indebtedness issued by tbo government to difforent individuals, and said that the holders of such certificate-, nbould. he lbought.be paid interest by tbe .Secretary of tbe Treasury, as the certiorates were now sold in the market at a heavy discount. Mayor liretii was not in ravor of the Chamber taking any action ui the matter, as tlx, 10 issues were seiliog within a fraction 01 the amount they involved. Mr. Toi kst boyad such a resolution would not pass in the Chamber, at least until there was a fuller attendance. It struck him that many of those contractors bad played tha part of fcbylerks, and that they were receiving mora sympathy than they were entitled to. In fact, the I soldiers who fought" our battles were receiving less Ha did not sue Why these contractor* should gat any interact at all. They ought to be satiated wtth the principal. They were better off than (be soldiers thomae Ives, who did not get thuir pay when tlM|r might, and who get no interest whatever, ll those | contractors wars entitled to extra interest it ?ecinod to him to apply with as much forca to tha soldiers, who wars without pay for months and months. If that resolution was pa-sod by the Board ho hoped to see some member MRreducing a resolution bringing the same nrin eiple to bear on the soldiers. H? bad been mid that government paid $ioo a day for th# u?i oi ft rut re wasbtub of ft thing?ft steaming?tlial could not cam that much iu ft whole year. It Um claim against tho govurnraout was fcood for iM-incipal, and these cortlOcataK ouly servo.) oa vouchers for tliat olabn, the holder ot each tia'im could at any future limo reoovcr inter cat thereon, without any endorsement from the Chamber; and, thurelore, La hoped that it would not paa?. Mr, 1noses offered a fraamMe and resolution* in favor of the payment of InUie-t by the l ulled State* government to the holder* of cortilcal'-s, at a similar rate to thai paid on itr late loans, from the tune of aala to the is*u* of said certificates. Pas sod. ora uaksor nasTNCft*. r t/rw, chairman of the special commit lee on Harbor loCsuces, read the following report, which waa ?topted The committee appointed at a special mooting of the Chamber of Gouniierc", ou the lOtli day of Maruh, to act u.oa certain suggestions of tliu Secretary or War in relation to harbor de.euce*, which suggestion* were at that time communicated through the committee, which bad rtieo Just rotunied from ashington, beg leav^rspectfully to report.?-That, having given da# consideration to (he reason* advanced for action on the part of the triercantile comm imty, at a time when the energies of the government wero especially directed to the same object, the comm.tlee ar ived at once at the conclusion that If anything was to bo done it must be done qnlckly; that (here was no time to be loat .ft raising the mc iftary moan-, and that unless the mean* were sub crtbed other steps oould not he taken with e itety. Your committee accordingly addreesod Ihein clvas to tlw hoard of Marine, the otlicorn cf our banks mid mooted on potations generally, and to the officers of Ore iftsurance wsnpama*. Two meetings wore hold, at which there was a vary rsepectable attendance of the gentlemen invited, and a laudable dea.ee wa. manifested go meet all viewa of the committee that might be eooatatenl with the powers end authority ve.ted by their V'Spedtive companies in their executive ..incers,nr that tuight bt delegated to them bv their b ardsof direct.is f'ending those movement*, the Uguleiuie <>f the State mad theCommon Council of this city, moved thereto, jiHibebly, by the acliOB of this '(umber, initiated cerftein *< ta, to-.kmg to the same cud, vis. the creation of Iron cla>'vok '. Is and other like proper itiutu for the defence of the harbor, sad, In view of these proceedings wn the pai I of the Legislator* and of the city, tt was Siuiaitnout-ly roaolvud, at the s*eaft4 meetaig of cttift. ttaabftve referred to.calM to confer with this eom?i use, that j s ib committee should visit Albany, (or gbe pu i<o-e of nrgmg tft mit irity the contemplated' ? isur ?, end thus, luaauit ino, it would be wise Co ibis r n.miit.e to sns end operations for the T llowmg lea* i.. \ i*:?-That the Nftvy liepai tinent lias Just completed, or was about completing, ?ttensive cooftiauts Wilhoui < il) builders, that tbo Mat# authorities smiuH In r"i.v lie in (he ?i'd,aiid Ot ally the Common tounsll of the cliy.thrmign its nt horsed agents, and that, (if a onu>i|u. nco,any addi iotid < ompetili. n In the ftume c'epirini'tnl oi I bur would tend to impede rather lb-n to basin tgr .? o v it or wn h you. loibmit'f w ... at panted I cr tl.cn , on i-i r,.a tbarabicisnc-* iM-entribuiem iicy ; -i movii. n. |V,r which, in co o in til-.e m i f v is wi,., I'.ii,#al ti -I, w!.' naitr.ii -it wl t ur unmttlMi* v?* m. WiilMft 10 ? upo : . '!? .M- .1 > .IV, l|l,Cn,l V. rM2'lC "" ;k <'-yf :!'<? iw? th? ?t*' ?! " i , l7" 'al *' *' ]' + ' " > plot; <1 pionrliei . .1 h. ,IV I thml?.v?y.ln.|priv?v? .in ?.-.f thou ill* *.'ii iM 4<)vorBn.r ,t, tl*' Hut* ? V. fiii?.?...iU.iU*u1;,a1Uw,| uuaii ill limrjitartd NKWT YOK faith la's lo their obligation# to the great inter ?*U of the State. the ooiumiltea referral to weu lo Albany, and the Bius.-ion. urea nude stood to bo succeesful, the sua. uunis ih.-n made being lisle- ed to with J attcuitua. Yiur committee eliU l ei that a genervue.pr. m t and Icrge appropnati a of money. tbr ugh voluntary euh criptmns of underwriters, roercliauia and the vunoue c rp? atione directly or ludireoily 10 be bailfuied by the crealiuu of oigi 01 more iioa olad ves aoL.-, at a time when the lluiuces of the government are eip >sed to iuch a strain, would have given to the worl I a | r of of wi.-d in and forecast worthy of an enlightened f< ? rumumtv and they would lain ho; e that the n.ani.esU- y li ne of saruesiuei.s > u the part of the Slate olid ciiy uu tboriti. s ab?ee will result in early and ample pro\ isnua f?r the protection of on -liai bor and the countlesa mil ei liona of property which should be aec.irely ?hollered g ohm lie limits uymnst any and every foe. ,1 oca >aiT oovanssuonr loam. Mr. Chant otlerid the follow .ng resolution In relation ei to this sab e. t:? e Keeoved, That, in the op'nou of this Chamber, It would be proper and just for the United States g vern mont, in rrg .laiingits next loan, to receive in part pay- 0 meut lor iia bonus the twelve months oertnioates lately b issued to lis creditors. f Mr. Tocswt opposed the above, and it was Anally laid ou the table. * The l kmooem read a congratulatory letter from Hecra- fl mry Welles, ou behalf of tile Navy Uepartmcni, in referauce to the performance at the Academy ol Music for the bonetlt of tha crews of the Cougress and Cumberland. : Mr. Wi.ssToa inoved that the subject of the Assessment *j law before the Stale legislature, as embodied is bill 500. be rercrred to a committee of throe, tarried, olid Messrs. lane, Winston and ttraul were upianoled such . committee. ^ TUB nomoN BOARD OK T*AX>* KKCO&T. k The report ot thn l<oslon Board of Trade, of which the following Is an abstract, was ilien submitted and placed f on fl.'o, after which the Chamber adjourned:? ? The aggreguto value of the domestic produce of the couutry which enters into trade is $2,000,000,000. If " to this we add tha imports?say $800,000.000?tve have " fd.ObO,000.000 as the total ?m>umi ol oxcuangablo com- . modifies. Assuming that ;ho.-e are sold to average / three and a hair ilint-a bufore they roach the consumer, .. lh" tout annual.''.mount of sales would be$10.320,000,000. g The rate of duty to be imposed on sales Would of course tj vary according to the amount required to be raised from , this source. If, however, the rate first fixed upon t should, on trial, produce too much or too liitl" revenue, the amount can be ra sed or lowered at pleasure, without ' disturbing the machinery of colloct.un. The change j, might be accomplished without the trouble and dolay of ailduioual legislation, as the act might meet future exigencies of the Treasury by providing for a change in the (( tuto, to be made known by the proclamation of the Tresident. Should a duty ou sales he adopted u3 a leading s urce of rovenue, the forms of taxation in the prssonl.biil . most likely to embarrass production, and to prove cosily am! troublesome in their collection, in ght bo dispensed* 0I with, ar.d the whole system of interna! laxatiou greatly Simplified. If the first oh,set, which is revenue, enu bo 6| made certain, ull should rojoice to he relieved fi om ai>- u prehensions which have been so generally swaheued by ^ the more obuoxious provis.ons of liio proposed act. The ,, committee also rec.'iumeud that all mleriial dues shall , be collected by the sale of government stamps, t" bo dts- g. tributcd und obtainrd through the Post Olllca DepartBiout. Two modSS of a;q>ly;ug the stamps luva beeu ?. considered?ono, wliereby a stamp should bo affixed to ?... e?ch bill of sale, such affix being necessary to jierto? t (he / title <>f the buyer to his purchase; aud the other, in h wh ich the stamps should be affixed to periodical returns i , oi the amount of bu->iu>HS done. Asa ro.-"rt toother forms of taxation than a duty on sales will be necessary to produce tho required amount of revenue, the lattor u, mode of Uoing tho stamps would doubtless be preferable ,j' to tho former, as it may be applied to the collection of all internal tax<.s, however levied, thus making tho system of col,eel.on uniform. Luder this plan -it it proposed that every person or company subject to taxes in and from under the act shall tualco periodic-41 rot urns of g, the amount or business, subject to tax, which has bo.-n c0 done by them, and shall make payment of said tax by affixing to their returns stamps of the required value. #* This mode of collecting internal reveuue by staini swill require a certain force of oxciaO officers but th i number t <?f such officers needed on this plan will ba much smaller than the plan of tho House bill; aul tho ox; ensu of co ^ lecti >n, consequently, will bo much less, it coutoinpl.it. s, as iu tho House bill, a Commissioner of Internal lb-venue, , ! a division of tho country into inspection district?, and the appointment of iusiwclor* for each district. To Insure complianie with the act,evory jiersOu or com- .h pauy subject to taxes should be rep..red to register .. their names with tha in-qxrcior, storing the chtrac ' tor of their business aud its locainy. In g-meral terms, the working of the system would be a.? follows.?The Commissioner of Internal Uoveuno will provide tho l"omt ? (iiFi'ti IVhi *rf mnnf wi/H iifuniiitf (if Dim rtuitrrul rlonrvmi - nations, and there stamps will be .--old by the [lOitmastors .. wherever they ire needed. Ai Uu end of every mouth . fei h business man, wholder merchant or niauu^u-turtr, ,, will m.ika to the inspector In.*-rot urn of sales subject to lax, with a government stamp of tha required value ' adtxed to said return. Tha laspi-Ator will receipt for ibis return, and will forward it. with the ,kun;i cancels I, :. to the r?mimigsi?neroi Internal lb-venue Simitar return ' , will tie ma le ia regard to other interests subject to inter ' iiat taxation. Under this inodo ot collecting internal i! dues there would be no money transact inns in heuall of . the government outside of the l'ost Office Depa. tme t?an " urrangemout which would savo the appointment of uiauy new officials, with their attendant office expenses, and " consequently diminish* the cost < f collection and tne j~' dunces of fraud. '' ge The Sew York Herald Vindicated. go TUB TRIBUNE A3D WOULD EXPERIMENTING OS FALSE b; PltETKNCK-S. fa [From the 8t. Louu Democrat.j tb soot's cottra-ii?o:.DB\cs and awimn isg ttrrnsn. wi Ao letters published lu many of the public journals, en purporting to im from -'special correspondents," an iu se niatiy cases spurious. Descriptions are given m detail of an battles, of which the writers have notoue iota of per- Hi sooal knowledge. of The R-puhliran last evening Usoed* a three-column th extra, consisting ot a "special correspondence " pur- w porting i-i be from Tennessee river, ana actually dated fe " Gunboat Tyler, lenno.-see river, April 10,1S62 " The wi most cursory reader cannot fail to perceiro that the letter loi j was written, not from-the field, nor from personal obiuir- s" I vation, hut from the imagination and- such supple- so nientarr facts as were known la St. Lotus or at Cairo. all We Had this writer gravely stating that "General pr Smith, the old veteran of forty years service, was <le there. ' General Smith was not there, but sick on his th hack, unable to participate in the fight. Tr Again, he represents General Grant on Sunday morning before ten o'olock, riding from point to |x>int, 4c., when the fact 13 stated by Major McDonald, who was on Sii the ground, that General Grant, being at Savannah, d l not reach the scene of the fight till eleven o'clock on Sunday morning. With the gravity of a historian and eyc-witnesB, the correspondent o; the R^mcliuin con- Co tinue?:? "Itegularly they fired each volley, lu-tantly they oboy- Si; ed overy order, and their unbroken ranks chocked the foe. By hundreds they foil,' ke. "Kash division de.vndod Hself aa in turn attacked, sometimes driving, more frequently being driven." Kt "The scene was terrible?mutilated, disfigured brings crawling around, begging for att tution, and covored with blood and dirt." st By a slip of the pen the spur ions cbaractei of tho oar- Tr ration ** betrayed. The writer asys:? re "To-day forty two nur?ea and ferrnteen physicians C? hat* zw uptAe 7Vun.s e?." Gene up from where'; The ey writer was not at 1'ittrburg or 5a \ annah, or probablv at K* I'ad'.cab. but on board a steamboat at Cairo, or nt the dt. wl fhuelan ll/.fol Vnt h? dourrthi-it aa an m n leilnn i ? n-, battle n?l<l of which he kaows no more than toy iatellig nl reader of the daily newspapers. Ali that virlil do m ecriplion ill drawn from the fertile unagnuit, >n of a "spe- Ir cial correspondent." re Since we are on the eabjert, we wt!l elate one fact H which may serve to illustrate the character of very ran h A of sensational correspondence. Tartars appeared in the w Now York World and the Now York Tribune describing fli with great minuteness tbo bnttleof Pea Ridge. There nrre. le Lut tin rryvlar comtprnlenli ai l'< a Bvtpe. Mr. tin r, the a lie awl in'*!ligeni 'itrer/nndnl if the Saw You Ifntsi.n, and Mr. rayei. the inlefatignUt oorrtujindenf of n' the Jti'wuri Dem-vrat. The re?f of the letters piir|<ort- |u ing to be from that haul < fledd, tiom reg ilai loiter tu writers, were '-very one spurious j,, The gross injustice of placi. g before the public fine ui fancy sketches of such events cannot he too strongly tr condemned Two men briv. ed the danger* of thst tcrri t* ble battle Held and described what they-avJ Ad '.ti Ca more who were gitting at their enso a hundred miles Ca away, narmte with ctr< 'imsiantijl detail things of which fr thsy hare no personal knowledge?describe with feign- \| ed enthusiasm incid-nta whwh they invont, pretend to Cu have seen, aud pai Uci|Micd In a struggle of which they fc won as Innocent as babo.s unborn. tt. We have no patierco with shams of this ?ort Here ai are two geudemen, who go into the Held tu hi.uoiiant, Cn and describe what they, with thoir own eyes witnes,. A t,j half d ren eorrr?pondente sit down in the quiet of their 0,| lodgings, and with such informaliou as they can gather ,\f from the wild reports in currency, pretend to uarratu the p, oc urronr.ee of the samo battle. ImjsMtii* morn f.agi p, tic us Is not conceivable. ? Of all the vivid descrlpt oris of the bittl of Pea Pldge, n, purporling|to be written liy prof sat >aal corro-pondeots. ihoee of Mr. Faycl of the Missmri [y,nrr?ft and of M. Knox of the Nsw Yoaa HKnai.ii, alone aie a.tboutiC. ?Ve Ute what we know to be true. Charge of Msrder on the High Meae. u, LMTKU STATUS CUK'l IT CUVHI. Before Hon. J<idg? Seoul ley. M ArutL 16.? The Cnilrd Sta'H tf Tk'mnt Ov/fry ?The a prisoner in tin* *?? is charged witli Iho m or dor of Alot. * ander Small on the hi/h seas. on board tha American skip ?' Southampton, of which vassal docossad was drat mate. " It appears that Duffey was a ataman,and #m at tits w wheal on the 1st of I* amber last, when a dispute arose si Mween Dim end^be mate, whi h oodid in tha latter ra- ^ cclving a fatal stab. Tho prlsonor was sent hack from (l Liverpool by tba Amariean Coasul at that port, loretber ? with depositions taken on tha chargesof murder, tho par- hi ttcnlars of which have been already roported. cs captainSmithwu-k heard tho mate give DuO*? orders H to go aloft and ship the halyards; wliaa abaft tho bouse fr ho heard some loud talking, and stepped into the pas'.age of wKytonea what tt was about; ur Cmall anl Pulley ataiidmg aloaa together i flfltoej instantaneously with my < omlug Out the mate feTiba'ka arda towards me. with both hie hands up; wllnsee ran towards hipi, ana he said, "ob, .-mithwu-k. ha has cut ma." The carets will on. Meiers K. lwlailuld Smith and P. Andrews iQt the 4 r rnment. Mr. llowa for the defeqga. Court t it 1 r r?dur?VWTs tin jr. towtK\tr(or*T-<ie. tit?Part l?oyer ami Terminer PartZ?lfOf, 13*0, 18W2 1450, 1*24, 1WI, A ;0 I Hon. 1612 lttlfi, 1!?1*, 1620, 1624, 1620, 193*2, 163#, 16W 16*3, 1660 1952,16 (Ml PC: union Coritr.?Part t?N* w 1.571 1721, 1111 27*1. 1117,116! low, 8161, 1121,3161'., 17;::# :? tin Pari 2?N'os 1754. tiM), I#',, till, 1 ?* lool 294,106') 340*, 2770,1792,1634. x e PtKA .?larl I fpre hsu* uan***)?Vo* Mi 1* 4 I ?"5, K'15. 1"" .r' 1116.1 . 2 3, 2oM , 2oa2.8>)6 '' Part 2?71 J. 20'"'# ,: g -M tjiai Wu i.. ;k. hkkald, thuujsda OBSEQUIES OF CAPTAIHHA0GERTY. Military aad Civic ProctlilM?lUqalrm High Hau at M. Patricia* CatheUrul? Touching Address of Rev. Ifathci Hturr*?Skctrh of tlie Ueccaeed Hotdice, d(r. The last rites due the lamented Captain Hagperty, wh?i ill at the haul > of Bull run, were paid to hut romaini esterday by tin compatriots in arms and the citixeni r New York generally. The funeral procession and srvices attendant on the same were conducted with a ue solemnity and attention to the sacred memory p( le deceased, which his bravery as a LTnloa soldier doirved, and his Integrity as an American adopted oili-en inineutly entitled him to. Tho funeral procession was announced to form at nins 'clock precisely at the Sixty-ninth regiment Armory, ut It was after ten before everything was In readiness >r moving. The neighborhood of the armory, which is ituated at the cornor of Eases and Grand streets, was lied with an immense ooncouree of spectators, who, o doubt, sorrowed for the untimely death of be gallant soldier whose corpse reclined within. Albough the pall of death hung its melancholy cloak rithin the walls of the armory, yet the sun lent its eftilgence to make the,outside world rejoice In gladdenig rays. The room wherein was placed the coflin conlining the remains of Captain llaggerty was wreathed a deep mourning, and two privates of tho Sixty ninth 0(4 continual guard over the same. On the coffin vua liced the coat, awerd and hat of deceased, with a quanity of roues artistic illy arranged in the form of a cr"ss. he widow of deceased, together with several lady lends, were also in the room, and the scene upou tho ccasior. wae de< idodiy impressivo. When one looks upon be circumstances which auirounded the death of t'aprin Haggmy, and the honest sentiments whii h unimaed that galiani Irishman in sacrificing his ft for his ..adopted country, it is imposiMe not to reot the etrongost ideas of apprcoiaion for tho man and the actions which will heresltor broiitclo hie nuine on the bright*! pages of history. At al.-pa.-i ton o'clock everything being in readiness for the rocossion to move, I he coltln win borne from tho armory lto Grand street, where it was carried up and down the no of the Sixty -multi regiment, which was draw n up to tceiro it, with arm at "present." The procession then loved down Grand .treot 10 the Bowery, and ihonco to )0 Roman Catholic cathedral in Moll etrotl, where a!l itered the sacred edifice, in order to be present at (be >1?10 high am <lured up fur (be NfHMf IhllMil ' tbe deceased. Tbo catho Irul was crowded toexco?a,and tbe scene was te of decided solemnity. '1 be coffin waj placed mimeateiy in front of tbe altar, iu tbo middle aisle, on Iher sido of which were lighted three wax candles, igh mass wna celebrated by Rev. Father Mooney. sisicu liy llm following reverend gentlemen?Deacon, jv. Ku.'enc Mag lire; suh-dcucaiu, Iter. J. UotiiliA: masr of ceremonies, Rev M. Woods. Very R.'V. Father arrs, V. ( .; Rev. Messrs. Kelly, Dumarki and Me.Vvoy ere sdso preeonl and assailed in the services. Solemn are tbo t>orvi> as in connection with the Roman I'aHio- . ritual of high n?-r-g, they are more so wbon olfered up r tbo rejoso of the soul of ono who fought and dhd for 0 country into the soil of which Ins rctnums are laid m luldcr into dual. Fo it was yc.-tcrday at St. prick's cvthedral. I verv individual bcnojtli its lulled dome telt as though each prayer uttared wa3 but sin ill return for the valor and worth exhibited, while e odorous incense senl up from tbo worshipping altar as wafted on hi h with a heartfelt beseeching from the ngregal inn that the soul of hi to who died lor his untry'a honor might ever live in bliss'el rcimse. At tlie conclusion of the services the Very ltov. I alher errs, accompanied by the officiating elergymeu, proededto ihch-adof thecothn,and dolivcred an address propriato to tlio time. On that solemn occasion lie dd he deemed il'proper to make a few le.narks. They ere assembled there for tha pt.rpo.io of paying a Inst ibute ol respect to the mortal remains of one who, bile living, was esteemed for hie many good ^utilities, >th of mind sod of heart. I tut now he was r.o more, is corpee wil> there befonctbem, draped in the coeaie of a military otficar. He diod in the heat of battle, j ?(>!?? Vicar General) knew him well,and would vouch r his integrity He was a bravo soldier, and a man at knew not faar: be know no such w. rd as ' IIinch." ) lost Ills life ih tbo field of buttle. He was a faiibful iz-n? aithl'ul to the constilution ai d the Lnton, and to 1 lie laws of hia adopted country When civil war boko t he volunteered hia services, and proceeded into active rvico. Ha (tin reverend speaker) reuiembor.it wo I c day on whg)h the sixtvninth regiment passed down oauwav. He than saw Captain Hasgcrty iii the ranks, the bead ol hu coniuany, and ho said to himself at tlioro wore tuany bravo men who loft Now York at day never to return, never to ?eo their friends ain. Captain Haggarty waat at the call ol duty, at c call of his country, as a Christian sddier would do. *n on 'he morning of his death?the morning on Inch he foil on tbo Quid of nattlo?he prepared himself r that awful bouru by the cenrolaticas ol his religion, tere wero many incidents connected with tho Sixtynth regiment whi<-b weie voi-y Interesting, but time rvjl l not al'ow h m to dwell upon thein at that mocut. Rev. Fathar Mooney bad accompanied th Sixty ulh as ttioir spiritual guide, aud remained with them ttil ho was recalled by hisecclesiastical superiors. That ntlem.in could relate many inter. sting facte conce tufa' him who is now no nu.re. Although Captain Hag rty had fallen,atnl hie soul wan safe Some died war, some by old ago, bat it was iptain Ilaggorty's lot to, be takeu down upon # held oi ba'te. lighting for his coontrv. He ta brave, bold and valiant, led bis mon ou to tbe ieiny and fell, flu lost bn life, be would no longer bo on or beard. All would remember him with gratitude id pray lor his soul. The name of I.ieutenant Colonel iggcrly would bw honorably chronicled upou the jigges future history. his name would shine iu the history of is war. when it wits all over, a. a Christian soldier, ho fell at tbe battle of Hull run. The revcrud speaker It deeply for his family, for bis amiable widow, who as thus left a widow. e>he had rea-on to mourn the ss: but be knew that she had Christian fortitude; that e bad Christian faith. Tbe reverend gentleman, after me farther impressive remarks, which deeply alloc ted 1 who were present, then con<\uded by ottering up a oyer for the sou! of deceased. services lenag concliiU. all left I he Cathedra! and the procctsion moved into e Bowery in the followiug order:? oop of Police, under command of Sorgoaut Mooagbao. Do.t worth's Band. Drum Corps twisty ninth regiment. (ty-nlntb ragiment. under comnan.l of Maw Bsgley, amis reve, sed and colors shrouded in rrapo. Corapauy F. Fourth artillery, Captain O'llrady. Washington Bend. mpany A (Sixty-truth), escort of Uouor on each side of HKAKS*. ity ninth regiment stall, including Captains Tally, Kiker, Kehoe.Ac Officers of the Fifth. Seventh and Third regiments. Genei at f wen and Stall. imeraus carriages containing relative" and friouda of docca.-ej. members of the ni oe... 4c. The pr'H'Mi'in moved down liiq (Viwnrr t"> Canal reel, down ('.nn.il street to llrondway, up Broadway to 'ntii street. and down Tenth ut.oot to the (jrrenpoict rry, from whence Ibo remains were t?k"u to < alvary iruotcry. The route of th -procession was crowded Iiy mpathixing gtze'i, nil the flues being nt hnir mastreu trom llrveupoiul to ttio caumtory lhigs wore everyhere soon floating in mourning [xeiitWr, nml uetuercus re the prayers uttered in behalf < f him now no more. The proce-?i n of carriage* which accompanied tlie reairs to Calvary wag remarkably large. Most of the ishmcn of note, nt present resident in the city, wero prischled. Among lhem wore Judge Connolly, Mr. entteeny, Thomas Mold-ion, Ksq., and othors. Coim-nuy , of the ?i*ty-nintb, was the only military organization [net sccsmpa:. d the remains to Ca.vury, whero they ed turce volleys over llio grave of their late gallant ador aud Mnrisl l>rothei-in-a<on*. mtrroh or < aptaik hao'tetitr. (apt*.a Hagge. ty was 1/orn in tlloinviJly, coiraty Do. gal. Irelai.1, in the yoar 29X8; aud, while a boy, served g time to tii" carpenter bisine*>.at which trade bq iMwipii litly attet'.ed quite a notoriety us in eveei'cnt illler. At ll:e aga ot thirty?having resided tu bentltd lor soiuo time previous?he emigrated to this coon y, and for some timo pursued lbs avocation of a earpenrand builder. Ife was flrst connected, in a military paeity, with an I rganizuitoii started in New York, lied tiie (Volt ToneRiM*,.ind was afterwa. da Lieutenant ilonel of tha He-, cti'y filth regimen* New York Htato llilta. At the t .me Captain Corcoran was appointed done I of the Hixty-ninth he accepted tie Captaincy of >mp*ny A of tint rogi:ueut,arid in thi.t onfiacMy left city, ou the 7th ot April last, for tha seal of war. t the battle of Blackburn's Ford, no the 19ltW uuly, iptain lUgt-erty sh wed the frr<Mt?et bravery A', the ittig of Mull run, where he lv t bis It c, all are acquatntwilh hi* heroism, aud it Is needless hero toref rin 4..I . - et-~ ci.- tA Hta. mat.i...r in tarlil.sli I... K.. i death. fulilc.? H to s.iy thai Coplain lUin-erty was a ?t class ofllcer, a strict di.-cmlinari in,sail a soldi?r on hom America, h.s adopted country, ami Irolau 1, tan Uiv# country, r ,n look with sppr-euti' n ,iud I .ve OMtnary, HARHS majttn. Oted, on Moo day. April 14. after a short but severe II). iss, Msvtin Msn'io for it number of yiars a highly re lectsble and succr*sfiil me' chant of 1 his plsce. Mr. intin wu a native of N?. Immlngo; lilr father, who wm wealthy and hlgh'y lospoctabie me ohant In that place, as murdered at the linv uf the masvicre, ntvl bis others, wilu her little uhildreo.narruwly made tlieir eaipo on b ar-1 of a vo sol then lying in tl estroetn: she, it 1, her chlldrer, was brought to th: i cm tiy, at.dau-rardi wont to France, where most of the am.ly tew rede.

At about the sue <?f twenty-one or t ?u Mr. Haul in ime to Una country aga.n to try his fortune, an : by Inistry, pefaetraranr", rigid ennaotay and puuctua.ity, i< needed in not only making nir nay, hut gait. I an cn. mhie name Ibr honesty and punctuality, the ui hsnity of is manner,and liberality hi all cues or chanty alien died on. gave m the nime of the g1 1 Mr. Mantln is funeral wUi latto place from ibe residence ?f hie lend, Dr.ftelle No. .IT Rloocker street, this (Thursday) ternooo, at two o'ahx k. MKfl. ANNA oomtr iNTTIT. On Friday, April ?,at seven o'clock A M.,at the is, lance of but eon, Mr. John Corey, Palrbogue, L. T., tern short illness which wee l>om" with christian isiguation, Mrs. Anna Corey Htuilb, agvd Ut years, 2 loutlis snd 4 dsys. This much Moved and highly loomed Isdy, although so far advaitaad m years, re?,^d ill her fscultles and cheerful disposition to tho 1 flTr renwirtybly g<**i, an 1 she could lia'ie tut .net* which oreurted In in* yv"hittoi)ae? ni will tho grantest preclsloa and a -nir < y Her nd cheerful und smu?hle disposition trade her bevel and ic<|>ected hy all. jhahaa lia-i dm children, , i \ fir n .nd children, sislv four great yrahd rlnlr|r, snd el <, en Kreslgie.nl grand children. f' na seeing ' Qith n?nor itioo. Hoi oiuesi child Itviu is in her vie "y- 'Jiyai. Two of he hlidrci.w I'Mi.lhe wsrof ) ; |.1a.I 1! and some o 'her great grind c hi) ren are l,o e -nt v uf he had unite 1 with '< e I ?n Toga Jii.. clu-v Ill Intel ."g'l", l, I., wUkm ?o.y young, md r, APRIL IT, lBtili.-TUlPLI *m Ik* oldest member living. Her blth end hope of I happy meeting with iter .Saviour end friend* in e better world were unbounded, end *be bed long been waiting for ' Mm tie - t<> bo severed that bound ber here on earth, that , the could I!y on the wings of love to her Saviour, where , e life of lovo, peace and Indescribable jo/ end bibs awaited ber. Arrivals ssd Departures. . aii rivals. r.ivavi-ooL?Steamaliiii Nc.i w. elno, at Portland?Mr MitchI ell und lad/, Jan.en Much ell, O A Druuitnood, lionign l.lovd, Oaid OeU-r, lady and aoe: Mr and MI -? Brown, Cunt Vailen and lady Lxpt Edwin, Oepl Moody, M hs Moody, Cup' Otis, i Kt-v Mr Ifdrrin, Kev Mr P< unit. Rev Mr Tootor, Itev Mr Duffy. Mr Butler, T Much, C Modi. W Gibson. Meaar* Howard, ' Caiman, McOeorey and Hard/, and XST in ateerage. ' pkiartitrks. Litcrvool?Steamship Jma. from Portland?Mr.Jone* and lady, und K Monyp'-nc, of N>cv Vnrk; Chaa Alexander and lady, Mr Purser. Mr Ked|mih and lady, Jaa K Doucall an.l Mi Court, of M utrea!; Dr Kae and la-ly, Mr., and Miaa Thompson aad it U.rnd.ill, of Toronto; Sulf AaanUnt Suri *1011 Sharp, it Dilutee, and Major PunicII, of Engiaud; Jaa Beal, la-ly anil child, of Detroit; F 8 Anthony and Krank. W 1 Cuinminga, of Boston, and 20 in ste rage. MARRIAGES AND DEATHS. Married. Ditch?N'ash.?In Brooklyn, on Tuesday evening. April 15, by tlm Bey. Evan M. Johnson, Mr. Alfrxd Dei' a, Jr., to Miss A dam a N'asn. Washington (D. C.) and Greenport (L. I.)papers please copy. Drutiw?Harris??.?At Philadelphia,on Tuesday, April 15, by the ltev. Kingston Ooddard, Charles Dugo'in, of Now Vork, (o Emily Hakkmov, of the former place. Peassom?Ssixitw.?OuTuusday, April 15, by the Rev. ItufiisW.Clark,JcmtsT. Pmittox,of Brooklyn,ts Jams Staiika SruJtw, of New Vork. Smith?Tuose-o*?On Monday. April 14, by the Roy. Or. Lit lejohn, of Brooklyn, Mr. JlENRr Sum lo Miss El mika A. Thompson, of Brooklyn, K. D. Died. Baoocit.?At Harlem, on Tuesday, April 16, Mrs. ffr.nsABKW Badgri.v, aged 33 yearn. The relative* and friend* of Ibe family are respectfully invited to attend (be funeral, from her late residence, 12!>tli street, near Third avenue, this (Thursday) afternoon , at two o'clock. Troy (Mew York) papers please copy. Biurn w.?On Tuesday evening, April 15, Joskph, only son of Charles and Honora Bray ton, aged 2 years, 8 months and 9 days. The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, this (Thursday) afternoon, at two o'clock, from the residonce of his parents, No. 80 Elizabeth street. Brown.?On Wednesday morning, April 18, Willie M. Bnomc, infant eon of Captain William F. Brown and Catharine Meagher, apod ? mouth#. Tito friends of the family a'e respectfully invited to attend the fincra", from the residence of bis pareuts, No. :;fi6 Blcecker atreet, on Thursday afternoou, at two o'clock. The remain* will b'- takou to lTulbush for lutoruiont. Ba'timorc paper* please copy. BiTlotk.?On tuesday morning. April la, after along and painful illness, Moclton Bl'lionc, in the 79lh year of \ hi* ago. The relatives and friends of tho family are respectfully invited to attend the fuit.>ral. this (Thursday) attorn cn, at tlireu o'clock, from Ins lato residence, No. 182 Living I stou street, Brooklyn. Bt i s.?In Brooklyn, on Tuesday evening. April 15. Anna Locust!, widow or Malhia* Buck, aged 57 years ami 19 days. Tha relatives and friend* of tho family are respectfully invited to atti nd tin fuperal, this (Thursday) afternoon, . at one o'clock, from tho residonce of her son in law, Peter Alsgood, cornet of Myrtle avouuc and Gold stroe'. I Calk**?In New Brunswick, N. J., on Saturday, April , 12, Mrs. Ciiaklotik Cai.kku, daughter of Joseph Lit tell, of ({evolutionary memory, a u-itivo of this city, in the 73d year ot her age. i Ci ark.? On Wednesday, April IS, Emily Locma, the be- , loved daughter of William and Margaret Clare, aged 7 years and 8 months. < The relutiv as ami friends of tho family are requested to attend the funeral, ou Friday afternoon, at haif-pust one o'clock, from her father's "ro?idenc?, Fifth avenue, bo- I tweci Fifty-sixth and Fifty-seventh streets. i Ct.avt >rt.?At Denver City, Colorado, ou Thursday, Marr.h 90 Mrs. l.k-irviA K. Clayton. wife Of G. Washington I Clayton wit daughter of P. P. Hyera, Esq., of Thill- f Aslphia. crook?.?(? Tuesday, April 15, Em*a Cuoam, aged 28 I ysais, " rootiC-* and 2 Jays. j The relatives au.l friotids are rosnsct fully fun led to at-. , tend th? funeral, this (Thursday) afte-tioon, at balf-post 1 odo o'clock, from her lata roMlut ca, tn Fighty-seveulh | Street, between Third uud fourth a veil use. Cultf'-rnia papers please copy. Psaxvv.?4>u Wednesday, April 10, afters long sad i severe illness, \l.isv, the beloved wi:'oof Daniel De.-tsey. . Ttio friend.-, of the family aro rcspectrully invited to a'tenr tho funeral, ou Friday afternoon, at two o'clock, 1 from her late residence, N?. 22 Cherry street. I onai.iisow. ?On Wednesday. April 16, Maroarkt, only ' donghtorof M.itthu?r and Kato Donaldson, aged Id months 1 and 24 d ij a. The friends of the family are requested to attend the funeral, this (Thursday) afternoon, at two o'clock, from So. 74 Third avenue. <>anA(iA]f.?In Brooklyn, on Monday, April 14, Mrs. S.tB.'tl, widow of Tnouiaa (iahagnn. in thn 71st year of ber age. Tlio relatives and friends of tho faintly are rcapeetfttlly invited touttnnd the funeral, from the residence of her son, Henry V. (faiisgan,Third street, near Fifth avenue, Bn oklyn;'this (Thursday) afternoon, at two o'clock. Nearest route by Atiautic street snd Fiflti avenue cars. ' i?rt.?a ?A* ?ka raaiHancp nf Arrh'H Phillina J* . pnr. nor of Third avenue ami 118th street, Murium, after a short iilncra, Jank.Iacuks. iho frica<l8 and relatives arc invitod to attend tho funeral, tins (Tbuiaday) afternoon, at odo o'clock. .1 .tmwin.?On Tuesday morning, April 16, aftar a lingering illness, Hk.vry Jackson, aged 2S years. 1 The relative and friend* are respectfully invited to attend tho funeral, from his life residence, N'o. 16 Fast Twelfth street,on Friday afternoon, nl half-|>eAt three 1 o'' Ick. i Kkjakv.?On tuesday. April 16, Anob ink R.Kia.sar, daughter ot the lato James K. Kelsoy, and atepulaughter or Hev. Koliert Woodruff. aged 38 ya ire. The friends ana relatives are respectfully Invitod to , attend the funeral, from tlio Crahara Avenue Mission church, Williamsburg, this (Thu radar) afterm ou, at two o'clock. 1 Lkiuiiikik.?On Wednesday, April 16, RnmaminC. L?vtHiixiE. .'I. It., in the 63,1 year of bis age. ' Notice of the funora! hercaltcr. ( Mack-mw.?On Tnes my, April 16,C*TnA'*iN* Mackun, a native ol county Westmeath, Ireland, aged 75 years. Tlio friends and acuu.iiniar:co? of the family are re f apectfully invitod to attend tho funeral, this (ninrsday) , afternoon, nt one o'clock, from tha residence of her son, Thomas Macklin, No. 201 avenuo B. i Ma hps.v.?At West lliboken. oil Tuesday, April 15, , Euward V. V M-nvN, infant son of Nathan T.'aud Anna K. Madden, agol 7 months end 21 days. t MaiiOW.?On Tuesday noon, April 16, Ma no a rut Mad- , dvj*, widow of cilward Madden,of cnuuty Cavan, parish Be I i an t am pi#, Ireland, aged 1.3 y are. 1 Tho relatives and friei,1s are re*|i?wtfi.l!y invited to at- 1 tend the funeral, from No 8 Ooerck streM, this (Thurs- , ds?7 a'tornoon. at h ill past onoo cluck. 1 M.wriv.?(m Monday, April 1*, ?U:..i\ Mantis, Fsq., in the TM yeur ol hi a.'*. His relative* and frlonda ire requested to attend the funeral, with at further i ivitalion, rrnin the residence of hi* fnoud, Dr. Nelson Stvie. :t7 Hlcccker stroet, this (Thursday) afternoon, nt two o'clock, M<-Mi'Rj<av.?In IhooKt)u, on Tuesday, April 1 ft, <fconpn ' ion of the lanes, Mary Jans, Intent. dani{ht?r of Thomas and Mary lane McMurray, a^cd 2 year and 4 months. The fronds of the family ore invitot to uttend the funeral tins (Thursday) af ornoon, nt two o'clock, from the reinlonca ' f her parents. Mo. 109 C umberland street, Brooklyn. Mvsrs.?f'n Wednesday, Anril IS, of consumption, Katk K., daughter ot Gilbert Myers, deceased Tho relative* ...i 1 fri< n s of the family nro Invileil to attend the funeral, without further invitation, from the resid'nro of li *r b o her in-law, 1>. C. Hays, No. ft West Thirtieth streei,on Friday afternoon,nt twoo'cl- ck. Th-' remains will he tsken toUrc Twocd lor in torment. H.mnrnAHv.?(iti Tuesday, April 1ft, after a ?li<>rt illries. FKirr>rn* ka Hatii.n i as.n, widow of Fstar Rattouclnnn. aged '8 years and 28 days. The fi lends and aequainlanvea of the family are rrspoetfti ly invited to attend the fune. al this f Thursday) ufie-not n, at 1 wo o'clock, from No. 204 Chrystio street, corner of rHanton. Uaui.r.?O.i Wednesday, April IS? after a long aud severs illness. F.t.1 a>on 0. Hkiixt, aged 8d years. Tho roll tiros and friends of tho Unity aro respectfully invited to attend the funeral, on Friday morning, at tc;i o'clock, from 'he residenee of h-r daughtei, Mrs. Whitney,No. lMRivinfton street,without further notice. Hi iiakp?Cm Tuesday, April lft, Jk .nxik T., wif - of V. I*. Richard, and da ight- r of Hugh Met'a be, in bur 2Jd year. Tho friends of tho family nre Invited to attend tho fouoral. without further invitation, from her i*t.u tcridenco. No. 3M Second avenue, this (Thursday )atteri:ooi>, at two o'clock. Ritchie ?(in Monday, April 14, at two o'clock in the morntnf ,Hunch. Faanrnw* RiTc ms.scn of tho into Samuel Ritchie, Mirnty third Highlander!, British Ariny, and gi an son of It. Rircluy Allardice, of I'ry, Scotland, aged JO . VII King I."'"'. Tli) friends of the family are invited to sttend theiftine ral. without further Invitation, from hm t..i? resident*. No. 14 i'rccidout street,Bruuk'yD, on Friday afternoon, at two o'clock. Bo .too, Vermont, Montreal, Columbus, Ohio, and Ha ver traw, N. Y ., payors plaaaa ocpy. 3u*RX*y.?9n Wednesday ninniing, April 14, from Id, Ties received to the heart, John !??An*itT,of the I if. tee; b police precinct, Id tlie 44'h year of his ago. The relatives and friend* of the family, and the mr-rohern of the Metropolitan Police Department, are Invited t? a.tend the funeral, from hla late residence, No. 01 Pucry stroct, on Friday afternoon, at half-past one o'clock. Srkt.wji(.<>t?.~oo Tuesday morning, April 15, Jos* D. PraLwacoN. Tho relitives and frisedjjrf ^hj bml'/ ere invited to attend thef'lEOf^. rr/>m the Methodist church, Yonkars, thm (TttlTMayiafterncon, at ihrac o'clock. Twimjet ?On Tuesday, April 15, after a long and severe Hlnes*. AwTwinuts, the beloved wife of Joseph Twiblci. afod 77 year! The friends and acquaintances of the family are re ireotfnlly invited to attend the funeral, this (Ther?.lay) afternoon, at one o'clock, I rem her late residence, No. HO Ravsrd street Tlie remains will he taken to Calvary Cemetery for Interment. Armagh rlp-'aiid) papers please copy. Wr?u* ?At tho residence of liar aon-ln-law, In Flirebett), N J , on Wedueclny morning, April 16, Mr*. Oissfi.m Wye**. In the 60th year of her a*e. The relaiIves and friends of tho family, and thove of hi i *on?-in lii?r,S.itn'iel Pierce arid Cl arte* HI mien, are respectfully invited to at' nd th<i funeral, from the reside uue ol Sat.i ?I l 'i -roc, ,vn. Is4 Pe tri street, Kiirat eih. N. J.. on I'r .'lay ufl i i.oon, ut two n'c'ock. Tho twelve o'cl .< k train from Now York will arrive at JQirabeth In time. 11 /Stou papers pieced copy. ^ B SMJSKT.', FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL* Wednesday, April 16?6 P. M. The Custom House returns of the trade of the port for vch were cloned to-day, and we present , our usual comparative tables: ? Import*- March, 1800. March, '61. March, '62 Kntored for ronsum u$l?,103,698 0,700.061 10,312.637 Filtered for wsroh'e. 3,61)2,003 8,034,187 4,841.846 Kroe goods 3,730,241 2.873,097 3,47fl.004 Specie and bullmu... 86,004 6,648,406 80,327 Total imports $23,680,128 18,204.361 18,710.806 Wilhdr'o fieui wu o , 2,200.117 6,617,144 3,030,667 Cash duties 8,477,546 2,480,024 4,826,802 Report. Domestic produce... $6,008,687 10,680,007 8,086,176 Foreign re-exported.. 1,130,067 048,686 624.306 Specie and bullion... 2,381.063 301.802 2,471,233 Total exports $10,610,417 11,831,304 11,080,714 Total, exe'e or specie 8,128,764 11,520,502 0,600,481 The following tables will show the course of trade for the nine mouths which have elapsed of the currant fisoal year:? ImpnrU? 1860 60. 1860-1. 1861 2. July $-27,286,120 24.881,640 14,038.861 August 04,640,501 26,038,864 8.685,028 September 16,643.686 18,260,460 7.306.461 October 18,617,046 16,787,242 8,623.741 November 14,805,002 16,421,166 9.630,012 December 18,008.808 21.2kI.033 0,616,021 January 21,756,673 26.827,411 12,620,831 February 10,366,380 16.341,097 13,879,140 March 23,680,126 IS,204,361 18,710,866 Total 9 months.$180,608,628 181.016,843 104,122,701 Rrports of Domestic Produce? July $1,038,006 7,525,713 0,662,780 August 6,160,710 8,012,814 0,662.301 September 4,046,812 0,232.031 0,877,000 October. 4.752.770 10.067,330 12.004,360 NovBiubor 6,333.611 11,262,701 14.109,763 December 6,382,172 10,610,046 13,661,444 January 6,300,142 10,277.026 12,053,477 February 6,609,.'187 10,236.820 10,078.101 Marcb 6,006,687 10,680,007 8,086,176 Totul 0 monlhs.$49,491,165 87,808,086 W,875,810 KrporU of Spede? July 310,061,019 6,563,086 11,020 August 6.409,783 7.464,813 3,600 Sojib-irtbor 8,267,681 3,768,734 15,756 Oclobor 6,344,160 2,106.396 15,038 Novotuber 4,383,123 525 091 48,385 December 2,062,129 202,401 893,013 Jannary 833.562 58,894 2,658,274 February 977,090 1,102,926 3,770,919 March 2,381,663 301,802 2.471,233 Total 0 mouths.$40,930,228 $22,075,041 $9,803,238 Cjuth Dm tin? luly $4,861,248 4.604.006 2,069,590 Aug-st 4 243.010 4,438,243 1.563.824 Scptombor 2,008,509 3.038,803 1,042,382 , itct'iber 2,313,760 2,632,078 1,072,616 November 2,157,154 1.704,748 1,861,384 1 December 2,843,388 1,171,862 2,334,847 January 3.899,155 2,059,202 8,351,057 February 3,378 048 2,528,736 3,565,063 1 March 3,477,545 2,489,9*6 4,626,862 Total 9months.$30,073.805 $24,716,604 $22,673,22# At this time last year Sumter had juat been fired upon by the rebels, and the people were realizing that the ambition of a few Southern demagogues had in reality plunged the nation into civil J ivar. Business of all kinds was paralyzed; mcr- j chandise could not be sold at any price; people svere unwilling to buy any paper whatever; ex- < hange was at a dead lock; stocks had been falling < itcadily for some time, and were at extremely low igures, though there was no panic, and erroneous iopes were still entertained that Virginia would idhere to the Union. The imports of March, 1861, j bowed a great falling oil' from the average in 1 general merchandise and a marked increase in the import of bullion?an unwholesome indication, i March, 1862, shows an increase of importations of general merchandise, though the aggregate is still considerably below what it would have been in time of peace; and the specie current is outward, the export being nearly $2,400,000 in excess of the import. In March, 1861, we were exporting large quantities , of breadstuff* and provisions, likewise cotton, tobacco. rice, turpentine and other Southern products: the aggregute for the month was, with one exception, the largest for the year, la March, 18G2, we were importers, not exporters, of cotton, rice, turpentine, tobacco, Ac.; yet our exports of brcadstuCTs and provisions fell but about a million and a ball Hhort of those of March, 18C1, and if we add our exports of specie they show an increase. , Had no rebellion broken out both the export and i the import figures would probably have been j nearly doubled. . j Glancing at the tables for the last nine months of the current fiscal year, we notice that our im- j ports of foreign goods are steadily on the increase, while our exports of domestic produce are steadily on the decline. The former reached their < miuimum in September, 1861. since when tbey ImvA Kaan inpraauinff pvarv month- the latter reached tbeir maximum in November taxi, since when they have been falling off evory month. There ia every reaaon to believe that thia will be I he coarse of trade for some time to come. The ountry wants foreign goods, and will have them, whatever the tariff may be, and whatever the state >f the foreign exchanges: white, on the other hand, the fair harvest piospeots in Europe, and the difflnilties which stand in the way of a revival of ] hipmenls of Southern staples, presage a steady lecline in our exports of produce. The conscluenie will be, of course, a revival of specie ahipnents on the old scale. Our shipments of coin nave been increasing steadily ever since August last. In March they did not amount to * ts much as was expected, from various lccldental causes. They will be heavier in Aprilttill heavier in May, and by midsummer will pro- t tably be as heavy as in 1857 or I860. The only i hing -.hich can prevent the revival of copious s pecie shipments to Europe is large rcmittan-os of ] money from the other side for investment in oar < lecurities. Whether this w ill occur soon enough 1 o prevent the drain is a question which admits of i tome debate. 1 The money market was very easy to day, the rate for call loans being 5 a 0 per cent, and good . mercantile paper soiling at 6 a 7. Certificates of < indebtedness are quoted f>7*? a ' Largo amounts < ure being deposited daily with the Sub-Treasurer ?t 5 ner cent interest, under the law of M.irch. i Yesterday he received over IkOO.OOO. We pre- 1 iiime that the deposit* will soon rca< h the limit ] fixed by the law, and we recommend that Congress enlarge that limit to one himdred millions of dollars, and authorize the Secretary of the Treasury to give legal tender notes for the amount in addition to those already ufloat. This will have to he don sooner or later, and Congress may an well act upon the subject now. Nothing was done in money or exchange to-day. (>old fluctuated between 101% a %, closing % b'd. The stock market continues firm, and the amount of business shows a emu II inereose. Gen. (taint's official report dissipates the lying stories which the bears had set afloat with regard to the battle of Pittsburg, and deprives them of a considerable portion of their capital in trade. Governments advanced % per cent, the coupons closing 03% bid. There is a good deal of comment in the atreet on the subject of loans on government stocks, to which we NMNi this morning. Tlie impression prevails that it is as rnoeh to the interest of the hanks themselves as to that of the government and of the pnblic that f? per rent be adopted as an oxtreire margin for loans on government*, and that, in ordinary transactions, where the borrower it otherwise responsible, a margin of 1\\ per cent ought to suffice. It would require a very overwhelming ealamlty indeed to i i?yae government sixes to fall 1v/% per cent in a day. By exacting a margin of 10 per cent on governments, the banks arc discrediting a security of >hich they are themselves the heaviest holders. Pacific Mail rose to-day to 104%, closing 104 bid. It Hcams to be understood that the bears have been cornered in this stock, and hnva psid pretty smartly for the privilege of selling it. By and by, perhaps, they will learn an eqnally useful and not less expensive lesson in Ceu ( Iral. Toledo and Kric. The general rail* \y list i f |c-cd -tc idy at about the best pr ce? of yest rdar. I The lviiotvUi? wuc thfc laat nu'>t*tma, -Ub>l?J ! * ,w. ? ? 1* " I wf States ?*?, registered, 1881, 93% s 93%; do. 6'i, coupon, 1881, 93% e W%; do. 6's, coupon, 1874, 86% a 87; Teuneaae6 6's, 56% & 67; Virginia 6's, 56% a 67; Missouri 6's, 49% a 49%; Pacific Mad, 104 a 104%; New York Central, 82% a 82%; Krie, 36% a 36%; do. preferred, 60% a 61; Hudson River, 36% a 36%; Harlem, 12 a 12%; do. preferred, 30% a 30%; Reading 42% a 43; Michigan Central, 56 a 66%; Michigan Bouthern and Northern Indiana, 22% a 23; do. guaranteed, 46% a 46%; Panama, 122 a 122%; Illinois Central, 61 a 61%; Galena and Chicago, 67% a G7%; Cleveland and Toledo, 42% a 4J8%; Chicago and Rock Island, 54% a 55; Chicago, Burlington and Qulncy, 61 a 62; Milwaukee and Prairie du Chien, 26% a 27; , Cloveland, Columbus and Cincinnati, 115 a 116; New York Central 7's, 1876,103% a 104; Erie 3d mortgagV bonds, 92 a 92%; Michigan Central 8's, 1st mortgage, 99% a 100; Illinois Central bonds, 7's, 87% a 88; gold, 101% a 101%. The business of the Sub-Treasury was as follows today:? Receipts $906,108 *8 ?For customs 134,000 00 Pay meats 1,097,701 48 Bslanco 8,157,807 SO The exchanges at the Bank Clearing House this morning were $16,924,906 73, and the balances $1,346,002 26. The Fulton Bank has declared 0 semi-annual dividend of five per cent, payable on the 1st. o4 May. The City Bank has declared a semi-annual dividend of four per cent, payable May 1. The bank note companies have forwarded td Washington up to this time 135,000,000 of the new Treasury notes. Of this about $12,000,000 are 1,000's, and the residue of smaller denominations, from 100's down, in about equal proportions. It wiU take fully a month longer to complete tho ninety millions. The earnings of the Erie Railroad for tho month of March were? 1882. $836,816 27 1661 468,660 OS Increase t $178,866 10 The business was very heavy the last week of the month. The statements made by tho New York banks showing their condition on the 15th of March, 1862, having been completed, we compile the following Initio OAmnavitirr ilia a nrrveorvntaa n-itls 4 V? A vnnovf .?.K, V..VJ wo 1"VU nui. of March 1G, 1SG1:? Jfrtr.-*, 1901. Marrh, 1887. / >?. JP*;. $69,835,118 69,051,605 ? 78J51I Net prolils 7,8.(7,8<8 6,878,0^1 fnrMw Cirrnlatlou 8.3ftr,'.U6 6,904,829 ? J,393,416 Due Iwnk* 28,219,700 SO,430,156 ?210,456 Deports 88,512,4*5 89,-89,141 6,278,7' 0 ? Due others 1,263,600 S,785,701 2.523,041 ? Total $199 626,046 205,900.125 7,374.079 Loans $n7.2:B,:M7 98,453,569 ? 18,778,778 >t?"....13,576.038 IC861,583 51.305.646 Bonds A mort'gH. 666,071 CU.904 55,833 "~* Reel relate... . 8,403.388 6,749,481 845.C93 Dor bv banks... 6,574,258 7,400,418 ? 3,17^838 Hash Items 17,682,134 21,?<9U SJ9I.777 specie 37,458.568 31.087,880 - 6,370,888 Overdrafts 63.245 62,579 ? 6W Total $198,626,046 205,900.126 7<87?,079 Stock Exchange. TwisiMiii, April 1$, l$8S. (25000 C? 6'a,'81,reg 93(4 5 alts Motrop'n Ilk. 9f 100000 US6'a,'81.cotip 93K 6 ttaatif A M'ta'Bk. 80 11000 U S O'B, 1 y car 97!, 10 DelAHud CanaICo 91 3000 do 971^ 95 Tnciflc Hail 88 Co lOClJi 15000 Ohio 6's, I860. 100 280 do .. 108 1000 111 Can bds,'60. 87X 66 do *69 Jg 6000 111 coupbils, *62 89 66 do -?10 1<J|)4 2000 1U war loan.... 88)4 250 do 630 103k 5000 d? 88)4 100 do *30 108)4 4000Teon 6's, '90... 60K 60 *00 1?J 6000 do......bC0 66)4 60 do *30 103H . 10000 Virginia 57 ?0 d? -U& 103)4 50C0N Carolina 0's. 63 ? N T Central Ml.. 82)4 6000 Missouri 6'*.. . 49)4 60 do fl60 82)4 5C00 do 1j30 60 f>0 82* 12000 do 49*4 150 Erie RR 8654 1000 Brock city w 1. 100)4 10 do 36)4 100-1 Hud R R sf bds 100 100 do b30 36)4 2000 M< '8pclmstrbsl0 97 >4 60 do.... . blO 38)4 1000CnJcQUR8|>obs 95 44 50 Erie RR pref .. . 01 20C0 Mich So 2d in.. 74)4 100 do b30 81H 3000 do 74S' 50 Hudson Riv RR.. 36 2000 N la 1st in ... 92 50 do 35)4 6000 111 fen BR bar 88)4 100 do 36)4 1000 Cb A S \V 1 id. 46 50 narlem I!R pref.. 80)4 50-10 MAI* du C 1 nt 89 M 200 Mich Central RR. 66 3000 N J Can 1st in.. 105 60 M34N IRR.opg 23 lOOOTol AWab'blm 78 50 M S A N I us l>Ao 48 20000 Am (told., .bio 101)4 200 111 Can RR scrip. 81)4 <5000 do 815 101)4 25 .do........ ?* I0OOO d > b60 101)4' 50 Gal A Cln RR b80 67)4 !0000 do 101S 400 CAT RB ek-d.np 42)4 100181 do 810 101)4 200 do 860 42)4 10 sh? March Itk 94 25 do opg 42)4 25 1'hooiv Kk 93)4 209 do., .pfco 42)4 i t\f\ wi,. oi r.A m?i is n r i?o 6 Dink Commorce.. 88 25 M ft P du C lit pif 70* 15 do 88? 15 M ft P du 0 2d pf 5?V 8M OND BOARD. 55040 CSd'a.M.reg. (MX 80 shs Pac M a* Co. ]04t{ 5000TJH 6'4,'8l,aov. 93 % 50 do b30 104 10500 do 93 *< 60 do SCO 10ft 3000 U8C'?, rj8.C0M. 9614 26 do MO 10ft 9004 Twin G's, '90 . 50Vi 150 do blO 104 10000 <lo bOO 56* 6 NY Central UK.. 82V IO'.O do 60*4 60 do 82 H 8000 do.. 60 ij 60 Erie RR I?16 38* 2000 Missouri O's.. 49X ICO do t>30 Vtff 3000 do WO 50 300 do IM 6000 do 49X 50 Hud River RK .. 85 K 90O4I11 war i->an.. 88'i 60 do b30 36* 1000 NY Con bs,48 103*4 50 Harlem RR pref. 80)2 500Q4'.BftQRllSiich 95X 150 M Sft N 1* ge.opg 4fl? 5000 do.... b60 9?'i 60 111 Ccn RR scrip. 61 .50 aba Par MSSCo.. 104S 200 ri?ftTol RR, oxd. 48 g 00 do b30 lo?x . 60 Now Jersey RR.. 128 50 di slO 104*4 CITY COMMERCIAL REPORT. Wko.what, April IC?8 P. IT. A num.?We hare no alteration to notice in prices, 'tua'l sales of bellieorte wore innklng at $5 80 a $6 02X. BRMirarrciTR?Hour?lha market was heavy amfl ewer, and cloEod at a further decline of 5c a 10c., end u some . canoe jl8o per hbl , chiefly on the lower end nediura grades. The transactions fooled up about 7,50? bis,, within the following range of pricos:? jupcrtliie.-tato 14 46 a 4 88 I'.xtra Stite 4 45 a 6 06 uperdne Western 4 55 a 4 86 'omtnon tocb u;e extra Western 4 94 a 6 4? ou nlun 4 00 a 4 40 seitUcrn raised to good euperflne 5 20 a t 60 I'.xtra <ln 6 75 a T 00 flood to cli 'ice ramtly <lo 7 oo a T 60 lire llqur ^ 3 10 a 4 26 lorn limn, .'rrsey niiunr.piu/wiin 4 ? .> u, JCanadian flor.r was agnln hwrj an i lower, with sole# *f 1 ,H00 bbl*., c'oeing within tho range of the obore potations Southern flour was lore buoyant, whilo I ha tales footed up about l,000 bbls., closing within the ibove range of prlwt. Kyi- flu.r * a- alo ><Jy at our quoUttlonB. with saC'S of SCO Mils. Cora inoal wan sloidy * id tu fair demand at our figures, with sa!?-< of 225 bbl*. lersuy aud Ilranlywiao Wheat wa* trregulir and *a e.s mo loiute.clo mg it caurr pric<*. (Von was lea# buoyant, while the sale* embro 0 t about 40,00) bushel# dosing at Me. a 59c for mixed in store to nor deltvor el,aodatMc.at6)?o forJcraey and Smtbern yoliow Ityo was in t;uod request an I prices wore Arm, with sale# of 4,000 b mVN at T9-- a St* . Hariey woe steady o#it scarce. with ; airs *f 400 bushels it .-late at fWe. IUi ley malt KIM quiet at |1. Oat; were heavy at 37c. a 39c. Mr Western Can ullan and at 40c. lor ftato. Cuvm.?The market was quiet, while lioldors war# firm in their vlewa. Com*.?The market waa ?R*ih act be and Armor with sales of 1,400 I ale*, closing flrinou lha ba*ia of St>4# tor middling Mat ds Many holders nskod 23c. FFK!t;un>.?I!al?a were firmer, which tended to 'hack ergagom-nt*. To Urorpool ab-aul 18,990 bushels wheat , woro eofafd, in shipe'befs. at 5';d. a Oil. Hour *h alia.'id. 100 tlorcoa of lard nnd 300 box** bacon war# enga.uod at 16a. a 17". tel., ar.d 'J00 hh 1*. hunts at .tOe., ami by ateamar 1,780 boxen ba? n at 4oe. To Glasgow 40 hhda. ahouldera wrro engaged at 22m PS n.?The demand fo' dry -:<>d w .? fair, while price# wero nnchanged. Pules have been made this week if 2,000 quintal* of dry rod at (4 a #4 11!,' for Georges lUnk. { Ma?kurel wero quiet. 11 tlila* No 1 sold M 914, No. 2 at and at f.'> for No. 3. Herring g -rurally wnro dull. i 1-arrr.?Its -ion were In *01110 but'er request, with aalee thia week of 4,0??0 a A,000 boxes, ol 1 layer* and bunch at p. t , 1.000 do. now layera at $2 33, and new ; bunch at 92 15. Bordeaux prune* ware selling at lta. In gliu' lar*. othor d#*rriptlotl* were dnTt. c.r?m Bar' wuro ateutly. with salee ot 430 to 449 lh& at lje^r^raab. (JraxrCt. mi wa*qui#t, A sale of 100 bale* standard 10'd in Bo-tun at 1114c. this week embraced 245 bale* of Manila, ? t 1,? ? in4i nitwh and 100 toil# Rua* ii p. I.. ?n i ow u?. .#'? " T>.? ?, _, . _ Inn sold to ftovornnunt at $90A msli. IUt ?Sinoo thn oiwtiin* of tho Hudson river tha up. pllnah.iv* increased and |>rl<vs hare declined, shipping jiwlltiea were at 60c. a or?c. ,#tnd for city uaa *0r. a T5o ,, Hii\Et.?'The market this week ha? been pretty ?W f Hhansled of lliba with ealea of WW a ?no vaokfiffse ek tic. n 6*c.. ' Mti, in boot!, the aalea including aU o% 1ai.it under TOt . . ti ns werei'iiet, with aatoa of 100 baloa at 13c. a 19a.. rbtefljr at 14c. a 10a. ) Ih.'V ? I tin buainaaa waa light, while prtcae ware Urn, . Sale* tlii'i weak Uava ambraiied 600 a 000 inn* Americas pur at ?2 delivered at Klrfah' thport, and ?00 do. Scotch ilo. at %-n ri0.ca*ti.andg? a I'M, ait mouth*, for coaiv i hum to good brands. M I,?Ai. era* doll and Inac'lva. J Ijm-.?Hockiead was sieadv, with tales this week of fbr.it 1.1410 Ohio onininon at C0p.,canh, and 2,000 da, i.h'i a ! all* 1*1 v ft Us }., i a w* - Main* of .so lilida. Oub# ruosonvado war* Mild a. tin , nd '.VIS do do. on priv tie term* Nav*i lu? undwt vraa fl'ui <*u?4 of 30^ V

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