12 Nisan 1847 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2

12 Nisan 1847 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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"NEW YORK HERALD | , lltw York, Nontbr, April W, 1MT. The New* from Kit rope The UkIIim In Com, | and Use C'auw?Ital* of Ike Money Mulnt Uy the arrival of the packet-ship Washington Irving, at Ronton, l'rom Liverpool,we have seven days' later intelligence from all parts of Europe. The political news docs not amount to much, and there is no change of any importance in the ' comnterci.il world. The corn markets had expcrienced a slight depression, caused partly by the large arrivals for several days previous to the latest dates, and partly, no doubt, by the pressure in the money market. We consider this decline in prices merely temporary, as it was produced by other influences than those connected with tne consumption. Last winds had prevailed at Liverpool for some time previous to the departure of the Washington Irving, and there had not been any arrivals from this country, in consequence. A change of wind curri'-d in a small fleet of vessels, laden with breadstuff*, and prices became very unsettled, resulting in u slight depreciation. In view of these facts, we cannot resist the impression that u revival wus reulized, and that the next packet will bring accounts of a complete recovery in prices. It will be recollected by those engaged in the trade, that at the latter end of January, between the departure of the Sarah Sands and the Cambria, the price of grain in Great Britain experienced a decline, produced by the repeal of tha corn luws, the opening of the ports, and by the quantity of corn put upon the markets by the announcement of these movements on the part of the government. Holders of breadstuffs in this and other markets of this country, upon the reoeipt of that intelligence, experienced a small ranie, and flour fell off very rapidly. A few days sufficed to restore the tone of the markets, and price# gradually recovered. The next arrival brought accounts of a reaction on the other side, nn,t nil Itindi nl Kmnilitnfln linvr nine* ntnndilv advanced. The effect of the news by the arrival at Bostcn, has not yet transpired, but the nature of the accounts is calculated to depress prices. The extent of the scarcity of food in all parts of Europe, and the extent of the probable supply from other sources than the United States, is pretty generally known on this side, which may have a tendency to neutralize the effect of the latest advices upon our markets. So long as the demand for bread stuffs for consumption continues so much greater than the domestic supply, there will be very little danger of prices permanently depreciating. There may be ' u slight falling off from time to time, from local causes; but as the season advances, and as the ( supply diminishes, prices must improve, and be- , fore next harvest rule much higher than at present. It is nothing strange to see prices for cot- , ton steadily settling down. It would be very strange, under existing circumstances, to see the reverse. The falling off in the consumption was, ut the latest dates, about thirty-three per cent., which, with the high price of food, could not but depress prices. The London money market had not improved an iota. Consols had declined, and prices ruled vorv low. comnarativelv. It was supposed that the crisis had arrived, that the greatest depression had been experienced, and that a change, for the better would soon be realized. What foundation existed for these suppositions, we cannot discover, but wc trust they are not based entirely upon moonshine. There are two steamers nearly due?the Surah i Sands, the packet of April 1st, aud the Cambria, ; the packet of the 4th. The former is now in her twelfth day, and the latter in her eighth day. They will both be in this week, without much . doubt, with several days later intelligence. Opening of the laUimna of Tel man tepee Opening of the IiUiinnA of Sura. A few days aince we inform,*d our readers that the government of the United States were about to take possession of the Isthmus of Tehuantepec, and cut a canal across it, that would unite Uie Atlantic and Pacific oceans. The preliminary part of this great enterprise, we also informed our readers, had been commenced, and that the steamer Polk had sailed from WashingIon, with an armament, for the purpose of tukiug possession of the |>ort of Huasacualeo, with u ' view to its occupation. We also dilated upon the advantages which the carrying out of this project would have upon the oommereial interests of the United States, and of the whole world?and showed thai this connection between the two oceuns, would more than repay all the blood and treasure the Mexican war has, and probably will cost us, in the benefits it will confer on mankind at large. Since the receipt of our foreign exchanges by the packet ship lately arrived, we perceive that a similar undertaking is about tbbe commenced in the old world. We are informed that the governments of France, England and Austria have i concluded a treaty with the Porte for piercing the Isthmus of Suez, at the Port of Suez, in the Gulf of Suez, and cutting a canal or a rail rosd to Cairo, the capital of Egypt, and improving the navigation of the Mile ; tints establishing a connection between the Mediterranean Sea and Indian Oceun?or in other words, connecting the Indian Ocean with the Atlantic Ocean. The terms of the treaty are also mentioned. Austria, it is said, is to undertake the works on the coast, and in the port of Alexandria ; the reguloting th<? course of the Nile is to be at the expense. of Egypt; France to undertake the roads through the desert; England to restore the port of Suez, and.to construct the basins, and all other necessary establishments. It is also said that M. Jlegrelli, and several other engineers under his orders, will set out for Egypt this month, for the purpose of making the necessary surveys. On the other hand, the whole affair is represented us a private undertaking, which will he warmly supported by the government. Whether it be a government or private undertaking, we think there is little doubt that this communication will soon he commenced, and carried out. We know not what influence our opening of the isthmus of Tchuantepec will have over this last movement; but it is rather a curious coincidence that two projects, of similar kind, now engage the attention of the old world and the new. Railroad Teleoraph.? In our extracts from foreign papers, on Saturday, we gave an account of a " new electric telegraph," an apparatus about to be applied to the railroad between Tours and Nantes, in France. The end there professed to bo attained is " the situation of the train at any time upon the road." Por this purpose, posts are erected, with an ap7 status at any stated number of places. When th' train arrives at any of these posts, tho numI of that post is g,ven ul the " fijed machine," si he terminus of the railroad, thu? enabling the o.-eetor to know the position of the train. This idea., and the moans generally of carrying It ?nto effect, are not new. Professor Morse, in In 1938, obtained a patent in France, for an appliri.'ion of hi* eleetro-magneiie telegraph principle to this very purpose. and exhibited a working nirxlo! of the same in Paris in the Name year, which excited a groat deal of attention. We have H?'?n his specification and drawings, and Frofessor Morse's plan appears to have this superiority?that, at any of these posts, the conductor c.1'V means of a small w ire only two or thiec in. Me* King, communicate to, Mtid receive com41. from, any similar or from ?1> exfrmnitv pf the ?o*d I !? -1~ -Wgy - m wnaaunm ar vau caw AND THB CASTLE OF SAN JUANDE ULUA. Additional Particular*. The public are anxious (o receive additional J particulars of the capture of Vera CruaaudS. Juan de Llua. weitHriimui i>n>aic in.r,. I terday received in Philadelphia from General Scott, confirming the intelligence that we published in an Extra Herald on Saturday, and in the Xew York Herald of yesterday. We also learn that Col. Totten has reached Washington ; he came in the Princeton. It is also stated that private letters have been received in this city from Vera Cruz, detailing the bombardment and capitulation. After the above was written, the following particulars were sent to us. We give them, neither vouching for nor doubting their accuracy. They have the appearance of correctness. ADDITIONAL PARTICULARS ABOl'T VERA CRUZ AND ITS CASTLE. A? already stated, the town was summoned on the 22d .March. At 2 o'clock that day the bombardment commenced, aud lasted, with Intervals, till the 26th. when negotiations were resumed, which led to the sur rvnuer ui luo town uiu asue on lue vain. On the second day of the bombardment an offer was made to surrender the town, but Ocn. Scott would not accept the town without the castle, and two more daye of bombardment ensued, when the soldiers of the garrison, listening to the entreaties of the suffering Inhabitants, compelled the general commanding to surrender both town and castlo. Ocn. Morales, refuting to act in the premise*, resigned, or retired, when Oen. Landero succeeded to the command, and signed the convention for the surrender. The bombardment of four days placed the town In ruins, nnder which groat numbers of non-combatants, men, women and children, were buried. The bombardment Is represented to have been terrific, and to Its thunders succeeded the moans of the dying In every part of the town for several days afterwards. Oeneral Hoott offered to the Inhabitants, foreigners, Sic , a safe retreat from the town prior to the commencement of operations. Kxccpt a few shot from the gun boats, not a shot was fired on the castle. The navy bore but little j?rt in the attack; a battery or t>avy (DDI unuer iu? comuiuuu ui imrjr umtTTio, uu great execution in battering down a portion of tho walls of tho towu, and effecting a breach. The army did little more than to bombard the town. The skirmishing at the landing of our troops tested tho nerves oT our untried troops, and t'olonel Harney, with some dragoons, and a few pieces of light artillery, carried a bridge fortified and defended by some hundreds of Mexicans?and thus end sd this demonstration ? ? , , , Although the foreign consuls and their families did [lot accede to the offer of General .Scott, and leave the [own. yet. during the bombardment, they attempted to reach tho ships of their r?specti?e uulions, when thoy were arrested in their course, and ordered back to tho city. We ehall publish an Extra Herald to-day, if we receive any further details of importance. Steamboats on the IItdson River.?Spring having asserted ita powe , the reign of cold winter is over, and the thick ice that so long impeded the navigation of tin- noble Hudson, has melted under the influence of a warm' Hky and southern breezes. Navigation is now re suined for the season, and the river is, as it used to be, the great highway of travel to the north and north-west. Every evening and morning our splendid steamhoatB leave the city for Albany, Troy and intermediate places, laden w ith passengers and goods to their fullest capacity. Not more than a tenth of our steamboats, however. ha\ e yet commenced running, but before the present week shall have expired, the whole of them will, no doubt, be in motion. The following vessels leave here regularly on the days and hours mentioned, vis :? The low pressuro siuambuat Empire. Capt. R. B. Maey. Regular days, Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Saturdays 1 Imj new and elegant steamer Metamora, Capt. T. S. Knight. Mondays. Wednesday*, and Fridays, at half paat six, A. M., from the pier foot of Warren street, touching at Hammond street pier. The new and elegant steamer Roger Williams, (. apt. A. Derroot, Tuesdays, Thurdays. and Saturdays, at half past six. A. M., from ths pier foot of Warren street, touching at Hammond street pier The tine steamer Troy, Capt. A. Oorham and Niagv re, Capt. 11. E. Kellogg, having been put In complete order, will take their stations in the line in a few days. The above mentioned vessels run to Troy and tl> any. The steamer Thomas Powell, Capt. Samuel Johnson, leavee daily from the foot of Warren street, for Newburgh and Kishkill, landing at Van Cortland's, (Peekskill,) West Point, Cold Spring, and Cornwall?and will leave Newburgh every morning at 7 o'clock. Thus far, we believe these are the steamers that ply regularly on the river. In a very short time, however, perhaps in a few days, the remainder of our steamboat fleet will be running ; und front ull we can learn, there will be more business done on the Hudson during the year 1847 than there ever was done before. Who is to be oik next Mayor 1?This ques} tion is to be decided to-morrow. The following are ihe candidates i ? Whig?Wm V. Brady,. . .occupation?silversmith. Pern.?J. 8. Browncll " ... .baker's boy. VofivB?I'Hm Druke H . . . .Pre?. Ins. Co. The whiga ought to elect their candidate, for they have not been in power for some time, and i hey ray they will keep the streets clean. All parties have said so time and again. They have, however, a pretty fair man for their candidate. The democrat* ought to elect Brownell, because he has been a baker's boy, and will give I full weight to the poor. This is an important point just now. But he belongs to the "dirty street pnrty"?that is bad. The natives ought to elect their candidate, because if they do not succeed now they w ill never again have a chance for the office. Benevolent individuals should vote for Drake on this account. All we care for in this c uitest is the election ! of the best man. Common Council.?Both Boards meet this eve| ntng ; the Board of Aldermen at 5 o'clock, and ! the Board of Assistants at- nobody knows what | hour. It is understood that the Common Coun j cil will take some action to-night, to celebrate ir i n suitable manner the glorious triumphs achiever i by American arms at I'alo Alto, Pesaca de It ! J'alina, Monterey, Puenn Vista, and Vera Cruz. Theatricals. | Pass THritst:.?This evening Is set apart for th< ! benefit of Mr. WaUaek. and we hops that the nnmeroui I admirers of this great actor wtl! rally round him on tin i oeeasion. This evening, likewise, will be positively thi ! last of his nppearanoe He will appear in two pieces Ciivro. or the Death of Holla." and the comedy o Kruestlno. or Wrong at Last." Mr. Daniel Marble wil eommenes an engagement, and the new play of Wiss ninth k Co." will bo produced to-morrow evening Bowsav Cistet- Who will not go to the circus to night? I', wry perton that delights in rich and rar amusement will rertainly be there, because the bill fo the evening is without eieeption the beet pu forth this year. Kemp, (he great clown, wll) traverst ' upon a large globe, every part of the arena, and will as rend au iuelloed plane in the same manner ae he ha dorm with the barrel. Mr. fharles llowws, the grva , -leek rop" performer together with many other pet j f outers o( distinguished merit, will do their best, j Bowiar Thcatrb.? As we meutloued in yesterday' > .!p^r, Mr Jockaoo hue determined to rente tne gran drtunaofMuek Sheppard."'which hod t-urb a vary *u<"c?*m fnl career a abort time clnce, and will produce It tbl nenlng alter the "Naiad Qnoen " These two grand tyoe tiiclr* ou one night ipeek well for the patronage wniel the Bowery enjoy*. They will bo produced in the sani manner end with the mnit rant with which the publl have been *o much plceeod. The beautiful corned; "i etching an H el roes'' will be added Hportlng InteUlgrnrc. F.ri mi Cor?ir, Krlday, Aprlla.?Lonlslana A**o l-itloii Purer. y,oo. in per cent added - Three mile heati " J. Minor (J.J. llusli'*) ch. b. Warrick, by Stockholder, da hi by I.Hiiatlian. I y. o 1 J'lnjjainan'iieh. i ( ooo Mardee, by faclAe, nut <r Aofon i v o ... dh TUn*,M1 *** CANDIDAraT*""* MtTOfcALTY TlCSRT. frktw. Democratic. Native. W. V. Brady. J. b. Brow.irll. ?. O. Drake. . .. ~ Am? lioL<iK CoUMl?>iONici. J. K. Taylor. M. (i. Leonard. John Lloyd. aldarmcn. Wd?. l.T. K. Dtfortu. II. II. Byiwr, 8. A. Cmpo. 1. J. C. Srottc ill. " J.T. NlcElraUi, C. P vS?;. 8. Uuikalter. " i.RaJpb Hall. O. H.Pura.r, ... K. KilTReraiJ. i.W. Adams. I'.. B.Hart. I ? - . is tir.i A???* i\. "?urn. Jtiiiii */rreu, T. Otlmerten. " 7. MorrisFranklio.T. M. Dougherty. B. A. K. Lawrence. V.8.I,i?uigatoo. " S.J. L>. Dodge. John Jackson. ., " 10. Peter Aimr. 11. J. Mesaerole. W. H. iloyt. " II. Wm.Oi?, L. 8. Dod. Jacob Miller. , "12. .. T. SiMjllord, P.P.Ward. " 13. Wm. Tyson. jJ. D. Kellogg, Dan Barker. " 14. W. W. borcKe. E. Nichols. H. A. Sands. T. B. Ta|>|*n. " li. .. (Kid. Partridge. .... " 16. W.Smith. ('lias. Webb. J. H. Serage. "17. .. Theodora Martiue. .. James Walsh. " It. .. W.A.Walker, M. W. 8. Jackson. Assistant Aldehmc*. Wds, 1. J. Jamison. P. French, John Patten, "I. .. Conklin Titus. .. " 3.T. McKnight, Frederick Uadley. II. 8. Dunning. " l.T. H. Burros. >. Mulliias, Wm. He id. " J A. H. Mchulfz, J. Anderson. .. " 6.C. D. Brown. Patrick Kelly, T. Martin. K. D. Kohler. " 7. John Uoger, Jr. George O. Glazier. . " 8 J. W. Allen, W. Forbes. " 9.8. C. Herring. J. Quackenbots. _ .. " 10. W. A.C'onnut. Neil Gray, G. T. Beekman. " 11. .. A. F. Hattield, Chas. Perley. II. Mu'in, J. 1'ftilliiw. " II.. . P. Dougherty, W. V. Utpit " 11. llrnrv Kr?p?. 8. H. Peeks, O. W. Brown*. B. S. Webb. M M. WrRoberti. J. A. Jarkson. M Bile. D. Carolm. " LI. .. M. Mouaoa, Jr ., " le. J.P.Cummurt. J. P. Dunn, R. E. Delay. Jolm Myer" IT. .. J aim* KoberUn. " IS. .. M. W. 8. Jarksou, W <i. Wood. Natlnal Ktfo> mere. M&roa. Ed ward W. Lyon. Aim* lioL tc Conmissionem M. O. Leonard. Aldermen. Assistant Aldermen. Won. 1. John Windt- (leorge Adair. " 7. Aaron Kline. Jotham P. Baldwin. S.L. W. fiyekmui. A. B. Hauptman. " 9. Laac B. Smith. Tliomaa Starr. " 10. Pardon Lanhain. Samuel Austin. " 11. Inrnel Peck. Nathaniel Turpenuy. " 14. F.dw. M. Osborne. George Campbell. " 16. Charles Webb. James P. Dunn. " 17. Lemuel Marston. Andrew W. Day. IH osteal. Christy's Minstrels commence their uintb week this l evening. Mechanics' Hall is every night crowded with the most fashionable people of the city, to hear them sing in concert, their negro melodies, which are now become such favorites, that you can almost recognize the same audiences every evening. They are to produce several new songs and choruses, for the six nights they remain, and no doubt, they will be equally successful. Sisori and Here.?The Mobile Rrgiitir. of the 3d instant, says A brilliant and fashionable audience attended the concert given by lien and Sivori. at the Corinthian Hall, on Thursday evening. It would bo difficult Wo exnress the admiration and delight which the sweet music of llerz affords uh. The wildcat dreaiu of Pythagorean philosophy was more than realized by the playing of hivori?that the soul of Paganini dwells in ' that fiddle,' we oh tiruily believe oa we do auy fact of which we havo the aaine amount of evldenco.'' Lkocodp he Meter, th? 'dion pianist." lain Nashville, Tenn. His recent tour has boon a vo?y prosperous one. The Fine Arts. National Academy or Desiun.?The exhibition for the present year, which opened to tho public a few days since, though containing several admirable productions, as a whole, falls short in point of general comparison with that of tho last season. The number of pictures is about the same, the preponderance of common-place portraits, as usual, somewhat large, and the amount of downright daubs greatly less. There U a full length life slse, which not only is not an eys sore, but, on the contrary, a work of great and well deserved estimation. We do not find any series of twenty portraits all sent by the same band, und of an eTen degree of " unpromising mediocrity." " Moderation is a cold, unpootical virtue," said Lord Lyttleton. and if this is true of anything, it certainly is when applied to portrait painting; for if anything be ' insipid, it is a faro devoid of character, painted by an artist without genius, anil but possessed of moderate talents. The banging of the pictures strikes us as being appropriate?just, and devoid of favoritism?the eye is not offended, as lias often before been the euro, by some distorted and offensive carricature thrust directly upon the line, exposing its own defects and Injuring by its close proximity, others more deserving. A reformation too has l?eeu effected in breaking up those secluded cubby hole*, known as " Vanity loungea"?-the little ante-rooms which lsave heretofore been used only as safe look outs from which to scrutinize and criticise.all vlslterc to the Acadmtnw tK?w Krv?i Ixinn ftfrltwartfltl rAlMrtivulv IlltO A room for sculpture aud for specimens of water color* and engravings. Colo. LeutM , Huntington. Durand, Pago, Elliott and Gray, of the professionals, with the " Auduoons" and F.dwondt among the amateurs, lead off, as usual In some of these there Is a manifest falling off; In others u great and marked improvement. Cole, as usual. Is full of poetry; Lsutze. overflowing with romance and grandeur; lluutlngton. warm and glowing, with his antique head* and Illuminated missal* ; Durand. full of the truth and simplicity of nature ; Page, quaint, matchless and peculiar ; Elliott, full of vigor, and crowding bard the other claimants to the crown, as the first portrait painter of the day, and Oray outdoing himself, and astonishing his warmest admirers by the vast improvement he baa made In the last year. The annual supper cams off the Wednesday previous to the opening ; beside the members of the Academy, wc noticed a number of distinguished guests present . The supper room was thrown open at 9 P.M., aud tho sounds of mirth and jocund festivity were heard in the neighborhood long after midnight. Of the good things said and done thereat, we may speak hereafter. Osand Scmistural Picture.?Our readers must not forget that Rossiter's grand Scriptural Painting of the parting between Ruth, Orpah aDd Naomi, with other pictures by the same artist, ore now on exhibition at tho Granite Building, corner of Broadway and Chambers street. These beautiful pictures afford a rich treat to the lovers of the fine arts, whirh will doubtless be cuJoyed. Ktw Books. North America* Scemert, No. 4.?H. Long It Brother, 33 Aan street. This is a beautiful number of this excellent work. Wc commend it to general attention. Taylor It Co., Astor House, have published the fhrce ol " The Day After the Wedding, " The Loan of a LoTer," " Feudal Times, or the Court of James 3d,'" being Nos, 40, 43 and 44. of the Modern Standard Drama. The New York Leoal Observer, for April ? S. Owen, 41 Ann strvet. We must again recommend thin valuable work to the Legal profeMion. The Roir. Culturist.?H'n. II. Starr. 135 Nassau st Wc think tbU is the bent treat lie on rose cult lvut iau that wo remember to hare seen. Manual of tiii: CoaroRATio*. for the year 1817. com piled by D. T. Valentine, aud published tit tiie Olohe of tlee. This U nn Invaluable work for reference. F.verj man of business should havo a copy; men of leisure to< will And It interesting for the notlcus of early times It New York and the curious extracts from Dutch city re cords which it contains. Modern Standard Drama, Vol. 5, Taylor A Co., As tor House -1 he patron* of the drama will And this t< bo a valuable addition to their libraries. This rolunu contains ''A New Way to I'ay Old Debts," " Look be I foro you Leap," ' King John," " The Nervous Man,' . " Dariiou and Pytlibis," " The Clandestine Marriage.' William Tell,"and the "Dny after the Wadding," will a portrait of ( olman, the L'ldcr i The Publishers of Ya.nsei Poodle hare presentei I us with the first volume of tbnt work It is well adapt . cd to dispel the blues. 1 The Practical Engineers' Pocket Guide: Dv Thos Kelt- Published by Saxton A Kelt, BoRton.?'1 his is Indeed, multum in ;>srro. Witbiu a small eompass 1 treats of the nature and application of mechanical forces action of gravity, machinery, he.., and contains a set. o ' valuable tables It deserves well of those for whoso bo J tiefit it is designed. > Thi: Miller or Martiove?Richards A < o., 30 Am , street This is nuotbor romance from the pen of Hcur; W. Herbert. We expeet It will meet with as much sue" i cess us the previous works of that talented author have. il . City Intelligence. Tui Weatmir.? We had a high wind y.-sterdaj which blew up the dust continually during the day. ren derlng walking extremely disagreeable 'fowurdc ove * nlng it moderated a good deal r Fi?? Alarms.?There was an slarm of fire in the ?ti t lil'.trletyesterdav. about 1 o'clock. It was caused In con i .(uence of the rtring of a liir barn ! uear Old slip. Ther j] w iis another false alnrm about t o'clock, in tho 4t)i dis s lrW!t _ Police Intelligence. AraiLll.? Charge oj Stealing en Ov?rce>at.--Oflles Van Court, of the 3d ward, arretted on Saturday nigh A 1 l-.Vt ?... ,1.. ,r C\ A mi charge of dealing "an overcoat valued a',' $?\ tb i. property of Mr. Boyd. rrnidinp at No. 12 Courtlam ctrect. .luitloe Oiborne committed the accused for trln Jltltrnpt Ie Slrnl ? Officer Finney, of tlio 3d wan erroetcdoD Saturday night. a man by the name of Job b lower. "bo wHrt foiir.d o?'<t>-?in thr dwelling liouc" o< e runlnd by Mr. Ininea Johnson, at No 110 bookman atree e evidently with intent to atenl Locked tin. y i .Irreit on Smpicion? V man called Tliomat Prltehe wim arreated by a policeman yc-lcrdiiy. having In h Itoaaoaolon a bug of idotbing which is supposed to > stolen. for which an owner la wanted Apply to th * < lork of Police, at the Tombs i. iUrreled witk Inltnt to Stial. -Officer lluchanan, < l tli? Ninth ward, arrested. on Saturday night, a woina 1 j muled Bridget Kelly, who was discovered secreted on tt oremlMt So. dtt t'trov* street. occtipl?d by Mr. l?avl i, : < ollh it.;with Intent to ?t?'<d < omniltteel by Ju*th ' Merrltt I Gnuld Ma lata Ta ?ay. I Commiiuhv Ocitn?L'i DrnHTMtiT. ) I h( Hkvu QusRTaa*. Nk.w Yore. April 10, 1847. j Wl Deeming the recant glorious achievement* and sue- n, eestca of our arm* In Mexico, of lusting and memorable u<, Importance, and worthy of bain* proclaimed throughout . -rv the entire length and breadth of the Einphrw State. by a ro simultaneous discharge of artillery. I hereby. In Tlrtue ! wj of my ofllce an coinmi'sary General, (.and with thu ap- j rj, probation of the Couunauder-ln-Chlef) do direct a grand 1 Wl National Salute, and an additional guu for each rletory, ; si to he fired on Monday, the ldth inst . at li o'clock, tioou, n, by thu commandant* of each of the followiug stations, viz:?Kurt Tompkins. Narrows. Statuu leland; thu hat- I tcry. New York city; Albuuy and UulTalo, on Lake Erie. . CI and by each of tlie commandants of the several Statu , tn Arsenals, on the day following the receipt of this order Vi The national colors to be displayed from sunrise to sunset. ! HENKY STORMS, " Commissary General S. N. Y. f N B.?This order has been transmitted by telegraph to (he conunandauts of the several stations mentioned therein. General Storms was at Kort Hamilton witnessing the fo embarkation of the detachment of tho 11th regiment of tal i lnfsutry. under command of Lieut Col. Fuy, for thu seat ?* | of war, when the news of I he capitulation of VeraCruz, ?* was announced, and forthwith issued thu above order. AFFAIRS AT VKRA CRL'2. [From tbo New OrleansTimes, April 3.J , The Archelaus. Captain Boutulie. which left Vera Crua ou the 'J2d ult. baa arrived. '1 be division of General Worth had pushed their ap- j proachu* to withiu two hundred yards ot Ihucity. Save- i ral skirmishes took place between the advanced posts ol' the belligerents, on the '21st ultimo, but tliev were in- ' tii algniflcantjas to their results. Captain Bouteile did not " learn any casualties of either killed or wounded. ; ''] The insurrection at the capital had ussuuied such a i ]*,. grave aspect, that it wax currently reported aud believed in VeraCrua. Santa Anna hod marched thither, atthe head of 1000. in or order to <iuell it. and re-establish or- ' w dcr. J"'1 There was u report rife among the besieging troops, | J" when the Archelaus sailed, that the municipal uutbori- j' J lies ol Vera Crui had offered to surrender the city into I tbo hands of the Americans; but Gen. Scott Is stated to jn have returned a reply to the eflbct. that he would not ti< listen to any conditions which did not include the Castle bt of 9. Juan de Cilia. . bj A heavy Norther set in on'the '21st ultimo, which had K1 I produced some disasters among the shipping. Several J | small vessels, among which was the French bark that tj i lately succeeded In running the blookade, were blown ? I 1IUore. I ; The U. 8. steamship Mississippi arrived on the 20th Kj I ultimo, with Coin. Perry on board Ho hoisted hii broad ! / pennant the next day. As the Archelaux was coming I i out on the 23d, a largo ship was descried In the oiling, j \ i making for the anchorage, supposed to be the Ohio, 74. d< j In conclusion, the health or the troops and the officers j (4 ! and seamen on board the ships of the squadron, is repre- , | Rented to be most satisfactory. All are burning with ; ? j impatience for the bombardment to commence, w hich : " ' must shortly load to the capture of both city and castle. ! w AFFAIRS OP YUCATAN ' n [From the New Orleans Delta. April 3.J I La Patria, of yesterday. states that private letters j ' have boon received from Washington, to tho effect that . *r Don Jose Robira, tbe Commissioner from Yucatan, bad j been favorably received by our government, and that hn i |r hud obtained from It a release of tho Yucatan vessel ' w Atrevida, which has been detained here under selsure j or since the first of March, and also of the cargo brought j ,t to this port by said vessel. It is expected that similar ; " orders will arrive for the schooner Luna, now also in custody of our revenue authorities. La Patria adds that it was already agreed that our government would I admit Senor Kobira's proposals, and recognise the ueu- " trality. We trust Mr. Polk and his Cabinet will do no L' such foolish thing. J" .MILITARY. 11 Pr.NiscoLA, .March 31, 1847. ~ Col. Croatian, Inspector General U.S.A., has arrived here, and is stopping at Jenks' Hotel. So, also, has one j of Oen.|Taylor's Aids, lie is from Galveston, und was j on bis wuy to your city, but was blown off on tho Tortu- , gas, and arrived here, after twelve days' wandering, in u ; tl schooner of 36 tons burthen. He Is a good-looking man. : plain in his manners, aud many of our citicens have been | . 1 paying him their compliments. He leaves for Mobile ,u | this evening, and from thence to Washington. He Is a ; n | bearer of despatches. m [From the Troy Papers.! I, The friends and fellow towusmeu of General Wool nro . \ respectfully invited to attend u meeting to be held at the ; Mayor's Court Room, to-morrow (Saturday) eveuiug, at ei i 7 o clock, to unite with the Common Council in their expression of appreciation of his worth as a mas. aud . Ills gallant boaring as an officer, during tho present ram- 11 paigu ,n Mexico. d A recruiting office has been opened in Newport, (Ky.) b by the Hon. Johu W. 'l'ibbatts, recently appointed Colo- ^ ni'l in the U. 8. army. ~ MA VAC. 11 Pensacola, March 31, 1847. a The U 8. achr. Oc-ka-hy-e, Lt. Com'g O. H. Borry- f, man. sailed from thia port on .Sunday last, on a cruise along the coast of Florida. Bho took a mail for Key West. The U. 8. bloop-of-war Decatur. Com'r H. 8. d I'inckney, is repaired and ready for sea. She would sail n this evening. but the wind is ahead, and she canuot get outside the bar. She will leave early to-morrow morning for the (iulf. She takes down i he mails for the h squadron. She is a tine suitor, and lia- as good a sot of j, oilicers and men as erer stepped ou board of a vessel, ! . who wish to get to Vera Cruz iu time to show of what mettle they are made. Lieut. K. T. bhubrick. and i'ass- I t ed .tiid. rtwilh went out as passengers in tbe Decatur, to 1 v report for duty iu the Uulf squadron. ? The U. 8. ship Decatur, Commander Pinckney, sailed from Pensacola ou the 1st inst. for Vera Cruz. Arrival of Strangers In Sew York. APRIL II. ? AMcaiczs Hotel. ] Mess rs. Chase, U. 8. bugiueera; W. .VIsllury, Coniiur; A. ' McKeerer Norfolk; J. W. Forsyth, Philadelphia. I Aitok HOIIE. . J. 8. Mackay, Ky.; W. David, do: Ur. Bigrlow, N. Y.s O?o. Crook, do: J. Tucker, Bosto.r, J. Wiles, < lucm.: L. Baker, 1. Boston; W . Blyugey, Albany: Ur. Jscksou and f.mily, Boston; 11. Abbot',do; H Hall. FlulaJ; Pi. lUilibo.ie, Albany; 8. Page, I Boatou; B. Urwwold, Baltimore. I Cirv Hotel. A. Alrord, Boatou; J. Ralfer, Ontario county; R. Roach, ( ! New t ork; Jj_R-Jouea, Charlottville; U^. Webb, Lafayette, t I Indiana; VV. Triple-r, Philadelphia; T. Poineru/, ntlslielit; i Robert Clarke, Washington City. ' Ckotois Hotel. . D. E. Walter, Philadelphia; C. McManus, A. Long, J. Long, L. I.; J. Agnaw, Syracuse; K. Juliaud, Greene cuuuty, N. V1 1 J. A. Tatter,Providence; C. Lalli, Geo.; T. Lowell, Ark. I Dunnino's Hotel. H.Oriawold, J. Blauchaid, V. F. Cue. Delhi; E. Van < I Nesa, Waahingtou; W. Sherwood, Green, Clieuango; W. H. (. aulield, ; W. H. Haviiaud. Buena Vista, Lexis;'1. Dubois, Ashtabula; J. Sloeuin. 8j recuse. e Eastern Pearl street liot'se. I J. H. Curtis, N. Y.jJsmes K. Luouell, Columboa, Ohio; T. Forbes, Master Juo. Forbes, Bridgeport; 11. Picket', Philadel- ( phis; A. H. Thompson, Waterburv; A. D. Whitmore, Hous..I tunic, .>lus.; P. r.. fcverit, New York; J. Knimbiiry, George- 1 town, D. C. , Pacific Hotel. H. Vau Vleek. II. ft. ft. ft ; Joseph Low, Albany; John I New, Esq., do.; Jacob C. Cay ler, do.; Deums Lconud, New | ( kork; Thomas Freeman, Green bush; Hon. George H.Cole, , Richmond, ; Col. P. Ktlyea, Albany; H. J. Hastings, Esq., no.; i F. James, do.; Nathanel Wright, do; Bloomfield Usher, ller- < , kimcr; P Coinstock, 'i roy; T. M. Humphrey, Syracuse; J. B. I Williams, Bergen. Fhanklin Hotel. W. Howe, Bpringfielii; H. Salsbury, AOams; W. Vauderpool, 1 Tonawanda; W. W. Hulett, Niagara Falls; E. Hill, H. shipper, P. ( armichael; Albany; J. Harrington, H. Hliephard, C'astletuu; A. Heiiusesn, Troy. Howard Hotel. J. Gander, Jr., Massachusetts; Mr. English, Mr. Eustis.Cs1 nada; J. Brauiard, Albany; ft. Norris, Boston; J. Matthews, i j Koehester; E. Dyer. Calais, Maine; B. Bradbury, Esstport; J. Caruthers, W. Badd, C. Vlvgill, ft. Htockbrnlgc. Canada l Eul; L. Piatt. New York; T. buxtou, L'lica; J. Mott.Noea I Scotia; E. Bauer and family, do.; W. Barker, N.Y.: J.BrlI linger, Herkimer; W. Watson, L. Crane, Baltimore; I,. Stewr | art, Ohio; J. Benson, Indiana. Lovejoi's Hotel. ' W. B. Olirer, Hahway; Wm. Moodie, Montreal; R. Mili roy, Loudon; A. Humphreys, Ireland; H T. Moult, Man; Chester, Kng; B. B. Corill, New Bedford; Wm. M. Blye. : Bristol. Ji. I; Ju. M. Cornwall. N. D. MeCorniah, Hartford; i * . M. Hartwell, Northampton; Wm. E. Marshall, Albany; E. 1 | Dickerman, N. HarunJU. Bosworth, N. York; H. Hcovill, Ct: 1 .1. D. Murrey, Pills; Yal. Carter, Baltimore; ft. O. Briggs, Providence; J. G. Wliitlecar, I'.C; Mr. Posey. Elktou, Pa; I H. (?. Slierinan. N. F; T. French, Trias; D. A. Davis, 8. Ad' I din, I'liilad; J. M. Homistan, N. Haven; Ju. Ilolliday, l.on' j dondrrry, Ireland; H. Bailey , Boinrs; N. Willis Oswego; Wm. Nrssle, Albany; M. Grerutrer. Rochester; E. V. Hobbins, Wm. Beadle, Oswegoro; R. Stone, Newark, Wayneco; J. Men. l.oekport; N. W. Selruhc, Spriugtirld; H. D. Smith, O. Fisher, Misldlrtowti; J. Tucker, C. Page, Boston; C. W. ' (.'lark, Portsmouth, N. H; C. A. ftcpplier, I'hilad; Nathan Clark,jr., Athens; O. W. Humphreys, Boston; B. 8. While, I Newton; T. 11. Prime; Salem, Mass; Vv'. Collins, W. Troy; T. J. Livingston, Bowdoin; Joel S|>erry, Win. S. Ramsey, ' Hartford; Louis Lauen, L. Rosen burg, Baltimore; John Abrahams, B. Crane, Philadelphia; J. F. Howells. Boston. National Hotel. ? W. T. Williams, Newark: J. B, Brown, Carinel; John Milj ton, Jacob Worts, Ohio; J. Otis, Charles Morton, hlmira; Jounthin Wilds, Hudson; C. ftice, Lyons; 11. ft. Mercy, New, ark; J.C.Chapman, Albany; J. Brady, dp; Henry Johnson, Jsmes Wheeler, New Orlesns; M.Curtis, Boeton; M. Shreim?r, >1. Graham, Lancaster; M. A. Earl, Railway, l New Enulsnp House. | H. L. Bean, Skaneateles; D. C. Stewart, Aoburn; D. II. Al | ilrich, Foxbero'. Norths is Hotel. J, Hae, Taterson, N. J.; T. Wilber. Dutchess county; ^Iiss S. Pngsley, Indiana; J. L'berti, Philadelphia; C. F. Miller, N. Y.; Ereny Haugliton, Bennington, Vt. Rsthrpn's Hotel. _ ll.Cole, Providence; G. Taylor, Fort Edward; W.Beek^ with, Albion, < . Sienccr. Springfield; It. Holester. Buffalo; i. J. Willtrd, < nba; J. Mouson, Buffalo; J. Wolfe, New York; f J. M. Rice, Cues. Tsmmany Hallwt \i.,.l.ii II Ml,,.!.. ii i ...rluirrh: W. H. Vining, While I'luus; ?? Cliik, Newark; T- S. yckolf, Si"K Siiir ; l \V.( umminv N. k; J Barry, \v s>hinutou; A.M. fluling, f Or.iuiiiifton; T. Sweet, Uuffilo: R V. Oioot, Citikill. PcaBL SrKI 1.1 Hot'al:. . ,I?C(ib Roper*, Ohio; John Odell. '1 wnuliurgh, Ohio; A. T Riplee, Lexington, Ky.; Mienvel Brown, Salisbury, N.C.sA. II. 11 vau. Ki.ilrv, Ohio; T. A Smith. OranTilla. do; tan. Ilirfold, l'ortliiid; Francis Wood. Worcester; Mr. Bangs, , DihIo >; Juh'i A. h-geiton, Macon, N CC- K. feusett, N. C.; I,. F. Lyman, R. j)*?i?o.i, Ohio; H. 6 Spelmei, Akron, Q ; ji A. Carter, J. W. Downing, rhili: J. J Stebbiii?, Nilr; I<. '* L Howill, ltuffjo: H. B Oruit, Kirdonia; W. I.. IHninm, Cleveland; N O. Porter, Ricluiel'i; L. B. Nye, Sandwich; h Sum ler rrince, Barnstable. \Vkxti*i? HOTEI. _ l" Gerald, Proyidenrr; W. B. Berkmati, Sharon, NY.; C ? el ma i, do; H. C. St rone, Chenango, N. V'.; H. Howard, do; i- II Iiopaon, Serburns; T. B. Wickerihanx, r.n.; George .Mow, Altl-.liorouRh; Porter Wood, Norwich ; Benj. Slater, do; L C. Pameilet, do; \V. H Read Philadelphia. Jt.'oaon'a HoTfL. L. Atkins, Boatoo; R. Rose, Hartford; Wm. H. Oaket, N. [* York. Political anil Pomona 1. io The British Minister, Mr. rakenhara, t? about to It leiyxe for England. I. Panlol Webater starts cm hi* Southern tour In a few 1. i dare u | Richard Hardeaty. a Revolutionary aoldler, died at hla <- 1 residence n<?ar St. ( lalrsville. In this State, on the 2ftth t, ! ulL.. aged 91 yoora and li months It I" reported that all the towns in Saratoga Co. hut r one. hnre elected loenfoco Huperriaora. la The municipal election at Anapolls. (Md.) on Monday. >o resulted in the election of the entire whig ticket. Richie iird Swan, Esq was chosen Mayor, and Wm. Tell Claude. i I'.m Recorder. >f The following named gentlemen haye heeu elected enn j,lneera of the Pennsylvania Railroad, at a meeting of the in j director* John t.dgar Thoraptinn, Chief Engineer ; id I Edward Miller and Wm. R Foster, associates ? | Uavld Todd. Fag., of Ohio, lately appointed Minister J to (Iraatl, baa arrived In Washington Awothkm Ili.i'minatiov.?We learn that Mr. Florence i tends Illuminating the wholu of his nuw and splendid >tcl, at the corner < f Broadway and Walker street. s< -11 as his establishment at the corner of Parle Place, is welling, the former at 7>? o'clock, the latter at Ht, slock. In honor of the several recent glorious viotorics wo celebrated bands will perform duriug the evening, s'kets will be sent off at short intervals, and the atfuir ill close with a grand display of fireworks. These patOtic demonstrations are exceedingly praiseworthy aud ell timed, and reflect great credit ou their originators, lould the weather prove favorable, a splendid display ay he anticipated Empire Cluh._Tlie members of the Empire lubare requested to inert at Monroe Hall, corner of Canrand Pearl streets, on Mondry welling, 12th April, 1817. at i o'clock, for the pursose of nuking suitable arrange menu rlhr Charter Election, and transacting such other business may be found necessary. By oruer, IdALAH RVNDERfl, t'hairmiu. 1 iiomas Mc.Spr.Don. > u . D gyrus Mi'llisi, J Secretaries. Portable Shaving Cases of the moat compact rm and cletfaitt finish. A beautiful append i|fc to the tollable, and the moat complete yet offered, suitable to the wants the era telling public, being manufactured of such material, uot to be affected by rlmige of climate. O. SAUNDhKb k SUN, 177 Broadway, (a few dnnra shove < ourthuidt street.) AletalUc Tablet Raxor Ulrop?McrchaiiU and alers arc iuvittd to call aud etaJDine the rarioua patterns of a above, at the manufacturers. O. SAUNUtKS It SON, 177 Broadway. (a few doors above Corllaudt street) The Plumbe National Da|urman Gallery on a upper corner of Broadway aud Murray itreet, over Teiiy's jewelry atore, ia every dry aud evening open for visiters, te of charge. We advise all who hive any desire to witneslarge collection of fine pictures, to visit this celebrated galry Dyapepftla_Thla dUtrtsaliig complaint li a eauues* i.i the digestive organs, and like every other disease, is used by impurity of the blond. The gastric juice, a llu id pecuir to the vtomich. when secreted from bad blood, is deficient in use wonderful soleeut properties, wbich are of such vital ipnrtaure to digestion; consequently, the food, instead of nng speedily dissolved, ofteu becomes absolutely spoiled or itrilied iu the stomach; hence bad breath, sour belching, cosreness, pains in the stomach, colic, dysentery, cholera motis, and other dreadful complaints. Wright's Iudiau Vegetae Fills are a certain cure for Dyspepsia, because they cleanse e stomach and bowels from all bilious humors, and purify >e blood. Four or rive of said Pills taken at ulglit nti going to id, will in all caecs give relief, and if continued for a short me, will not only make a perfect cure of Dyspepsia, but will turedly drive pain or distress of every description from the >dv. Bewure of Sugar Coated Counterfeits. The only onnal and genuine Indian Vegetable Pills have the signature of I'illiain Wright, with a pen written on the ton label of each jr. None other if geuuiue, aud to counterfeit this is forgery. Offices devoted nclnsively to the ssle of Wright's Indian cgesable Pills, wholesale and retail, 109 Race street, I'hilarlphia ; 380 Greenwich street, New York; and I98Tremont reet, Boston. _ Diamond Polntexl Gold Pen*. SI only?J. Y. AVAGE, 92 Fulton street, is selling Gold Pnn witll silver rneils included, fur 61 only. Also, a magnificent Pen for $2, hicli is the best and cheapest pen in the city?points warnted. The trade supplied on the most liberal terms. 1<. Gehlert, Importer, late or 947 1-9 Grain! . wishes to inform his customers and the public, that he has -opened his store, at 4.19 Broadway, for the sale of his well sorted stock of Lace Goods in general, comprising real Vauciennes. Regency, Smyrna, and other thread laces, together ith other articles, such as guimps, kid gloves, fringes, white id black veils, linen cambric handkerchiefs, (sc., at which and he briefly says his customers will benefit by calling to lect for themselves. 2t Navigation of Die (NUo River. Placet. Time. State of River. 'heeling March 30 9 foot. ouUvlllo April 4 9 feet A inches. Inelnnati April 6 ..... , . tteburg April h 9 feet. MO.\K YMARJKJET. ~ Sunday, April 11? A P. 91. The alock market has beon In a very unsettled Htate iroughout the past work, and prior-* have, lit some lnanccs, fluctuated aororal per ocnt. The exciting and vorablu advice* from the scat of war. and the numotus arrivals, with ono, two, and three days later intelliasana Aintn ! ' nlsnnn laawsa nwAftla/l O fm-nwiuVi A?/*l(omont > the stock market. The approach of the period for so opening of bid* for tho mm Government loan of ight millions of dollars, has had Its Influence upon the tock market, and tended to depreciate prices. Tho irge amount of the bids is very good evidence of abunanco of money, when good Investments offer, and cxhiIts in a very strong light the credit of the Government, 'he steady Influx of specie luto this and other ports of tic country from abroad, must soon exert a very favorablo influence upon our money markets. Every packet 'om Liverpool brings from one to fivo hundred thouind dollars; the steamer Sarah Sands, now out eleven ays, has about a million on board, and the Cambria, ow out Hoven days, has on board about two and a hall lilllons. The receipt of those sums, with that whleh as already been received, will make an aggregate Imortation of specie into the country, since the 1st of Jan. ist, of about twelve millions of dollars. In a little ovei hree months. At this rate the Importation for the ycat rill be doublo that of 1813. This Immense amount oust have a very favorable influence upon the urroncy. and upon the general prosperity of the eounry,.and aid the operation of the Independent Treasury. o linn 110 mo0i r.giu restrictions *ui 1101 iim-ricre niii my of the movements of tratio. The addition of such i arge amount of specie to the currency of the country must Increase It* value. and check the issues of oui irovlncial hanka. which, for the want of a apecie circu atlng medium, havo been forced upon the people li ivery ahape. from a ahin-plaater to twelve months poe iotas. Specie coming Into the country In payment fo: lur breadstuffs, goes into the bauds of the produclni 'lasses, and does not reach the channels of trade gene ally, until the course of consumption compels them t< iet It in motion among the commercial classes. It wll herefore be some llttlo time beforo wo shall derive mnel tenoflt from the importation of this large amount o iota. The government Is making groat efforts to Improve tb iweln num-nor of tli? Ofiuntrv. In re-colnlmr the forolir ;old which In daily arriving A very largo amount r olu who turned out in March from the mint at rhlladol ,)hin. and it la estimated that fully three mllllona o loilara will bo coined this month. The bulk of th gold and sllvor in circulation is of a foreign coinage, en in account of its arbitrary and fractional value, la th cause of much trouble and incouvenionco in maltin payments, where any amount of thla ooin is re<]utrc< The specie in the vaults of our banks is composed almoentirely of foreign gold, and In the event of a dennm upon these institutions for any amount of specie, the rould not avoid paying out this coin. The efforts of th government to Increase the quantity of American coli are very creditable, and a few years will suffice to give t ti specie currency purely of an American charucte This will be one of the lasting benefits derived from th importation of speeio ut this juncture. We could n< have had a more favorable period for the adoptio of tho new financial system of the government, an of the proseoutlon of the Mexican war, than the proton A combination of unforeseen circumstances has aide (he government in its financial operations, more thn any superior foresight; and if its good luck continue until the olose of the term, there will be grsat cause f( congratulation Tho annexed table exhibits the quotations for stocl ill this market for ouch il*Y of the put week, and at tl clove of the week previouv. Norwich aud Worcester hi fluctuated more than any other stock In the list:? <ifOT*Tiorn ro* the Princioal Stocks in thi Ni Vorr Market. _ ? , ? Sot Aion. Tuft. fFid. Thi. Frt. So OhioC* 9JH - 96>; X'* % Kentucky 6'? ? ? ? ? ? Jf.. ~ I'riuis) lvauiaJ'i 70V 71 72 ? 71V 71j? 71 Illinois.^ 39* ? ? ? ? 10 k'evdhMJ0All Bqii'da.'7?S 71* 71? 71K 71* 7't* 71 iteadini; Mtg'e Boudj. ? 70 ? ? ? 60* ? KrsdiimKK WIS ?>K *>X ? MX M Norwich k. Wor JjC 43* 41V 40* JOJJ 40V? 41 t'.rie KS, old 48* ? 49* - ? ? Si p.ri* Slt D.W 80S - ~ ?3. R2X lUrlemkR 42* 42* 4J , 40* SlR 41* 41 L...IC Ultiid 2?S 28 27* 77 28* 26* 21 vlohawk 62* 64* 61* 61* ? ? t'1 Stouington 4/* ? 4*> ? ? ? ? Farmer*' Loan 31 30J? 30* 29* 30* SOW 3f Canton Co 36* 38 35* 34% 34 31* 31 Morr.s Canal 20? 21* 22 21* 21* 26* 27 Viekabura II ? H* "X - - II II U. 8- auk i* 4* 4* 5V 5* 4* I Ea?t Bntton 14* Hli K,V ? ? ? 13 N. American Trujt... !)* 9* 8* 9 ? ? ? A comparison of quotations current at the closo of tl market yesterday, with those ruling at tho close of tl previous week, exhibits an improvement in Ohio 6's 1* per cent; Penn. 6's 1 per cent; Illinois *; Eric ra road, old, 1; Mohawk. 1*; Morris Canal IV; East Bovto V", and a decline In Iloadlng railroad of 1 per cout; No wieh and Worcester 3; Harlem *; Long Island 2' Farmers' Loan V; ( anton Co. IV; U. S. Flank *. Tho oommeree of the port of Wilmington, N. C., 1 ihe past year amounted to more than two and a hi millions of dollars. The exports from March 17th, 184 to March 31st, 1347 of naval stores, were as snnexed : i.iMMitvcr er W'ti minoton, N.G.?Qt'aNTiTVor Exroa/ Bhli. Sp'ti BhU. Haw fltft. Hkl?. Rh Tarp'tina. Torp <in?. Tar. Rutin. Fit> Msrch 34*8 1.3N5 P.i 10 14.333 1 \pril 3,331 J.911 4,310 10.398 V-- >MI nitv: ,? *5 if? July ?** 8 015 \u|o.t f- 3,*JA 2.W7 17,121 1 fWpUmbOT.... W* .J2 201 MM*! (Vlobf r J.3? u,j 5,7!t2 1 S'oT?mb?r ... I.7?* ''J?J j-?3S S.'.'Vi ; llrcrmbrr. ... J,12tt J'"- ]'lltQ MM 1. .1 uiuiuy VM 4!"5 ,'v? 2.W1 ' <M _i!2i ? ? 22,?n V<-m ,a'A'3 T.mWr,fctt jJr^vvi Il:s;?rf-U...gJ H. 8 Lpmbrr j'nnv Hll P'.? Ni?t?. b'idieu 3?.> Kiv.r Lumber ?*? ?? r?,lm, 1,1,1 J iltOoo y?m, *n Hluve* . '* o i'?2 Hiff*. b?l?f StiMliniv bolo. lg Tf.ViHC<-0, hUd. K?*thir?, VjlW. 9l (Di|y?rOr., pi*. 1 9 -< is riot mu average rutura by dfi.OOO ch?)(? This estimate ^^^B allows to each cask au a* erage of 37 gallons, nt 3.' m uti per gallon. The entire value of naval store* exported H amounts to fcoOO.OOO The number of arrival* at VVil- H mingtnn for the year wa* six hundred and ninety-eight, composed principally of brig* and schooner*. We have no doubt the exportation of gruin, principally corn, will be very large another year, should the price be maintained. The pea nuti exported must have been mostly consumed in this market. Old Stock Exeluiige433,000 Treuoperctfiu lOlJg 100 shas Reading jjW jloou do ?le 101V 230 do ^^B *J.300 Ohio 64 of 60 '-.,w 30 Canton J 2 *3?0 .1 j ?-,\J *, ,1, Jodi 33 ^^B {3000 Reading Bo/ids 7Ua 30 d.. >30 33 (3oo0 Illinois s|>ecis| 10 3o Mohawk 54k 2n (lis Merchants * Bk 106V ?J0 Lo.if Island sit ^^B 50 Mechanics' ur,v 130 do &Z ^^B 3o0 kurmera'Loan b30 W*, 200 do I do 20 t ^^B 130 do ?60 Mi 130 Harlem 51k 3oV 100 (Jo 51 Kj H 50 do >30 30ft 30 *1? h n I S 100 <Jo JOft to ,J bio X 100 do U0 30)2 300 do J'ft a l v ??P 30 do' sfim 20 100 do ?30 ? It'. Vicksbur* 11 *0 u'n 230 do 11X lO.Lris RR toX 230 do ?#0 11 , l. >l*co;i 43 100 U 9 Bank UO Last Boston 13 Socond Boar(l> S30.0O0 Htuna i s 71\ 50 ?hi-Morris tJ *]k lwli'lKrlrm RR 51* W? j* bli * H s ? '4? ? ku Is I 100 Fanners' Loan 30ft 100 do J* io do Tuesday 3oft loo do . 8 30 do bSU 3I>? 33 ? d? fr 30 ao 410 31 100 Last Boston 3 200 -Morris b3U UK ?S .icksbu* lift 200 do 21)2 30 Norwich b?0 4VX New Stools. Exchange. 30 sh* Morris cash 20ft 28 ?hs Norfc Wor blO 49ft H 23 do cosh 90)2 to do bao 49ft H 100 Canton Co cash 35 93 4? V jS* 30 do Monday 33 100 do c\sh 49 M 25 do bS 33 30 do Mem 49 23 do 1,1 (3 93 do b3 1?X ^B 23 do suw 33 30 do s3 44 .10 Uarltia RR s3 31ft H CITT TRiDl REPORT. I Ntw Vokk. 8ati'?dat ArTiR.NOO*, Aran. 10. The arrival of eeven days later uews from Liverpool, J| brought by the Washington Irvlug, at Boston, had a tendency to unsettle the uiarkot. There teemed to be tome discrepancy of opinions with regard to the purport of the newt, ho far at breadstuff^ wore ooncerned. In this roepect somo merohautt viewed tho newt In a favorable light, and considered priced were b maintained than they antiolpatod, owing to the demand existing In France for supplies, which wore, to a conaldorablo extent, in the way of being tent forward from England, which relieved the market in that quarter, in the faoe of Increased arrivals from the United States. Buyors, on the contrary, in consequence of the news, were disposed to claim some oonoeeslon from sollers, who appeared unwilling to meet them, and hence operations were materially checked, and sales made to a lesa extent than for some tlme'prevloualy. Genesee, to arrlTC, by the River, told at $7 60. Northern yellow corn commanded from 100 a 103 cents ; the latter price for the article dolivored along side of ship. A sale of Jersey red wheat was made at 140 cents. Meal continued to sell at $-1 87)*. Provisions were steady at previous rates. Groceries I were eiemjy, wnu u mi nujuuui ui ncuc.i nv auuuv ;v?nday's pricott. A meeting wag called, to convene In the rotunda of the Exchange, at 2)?. P. M.. for the pnrpoaa of giving expression to the joy felt for the capture of Vera Cruz, and the Cad tin of 8 Juan d'l Ilia by American arm*. The hour appointed being high 'change, the elroumstunco had the ofTect of suspending business for the moment, and probably contributed to some extent In retarding operation*. A?iik??Sale* of 60 bbls of Tots were mado at $6. Pearls were held Ann at $(! 37,1* a $G 60. Br.r.swAt?was quiet, and no gales of consequence reported. BitrADiTi'FFs?Flour a report gales of 600 bbls Clenegoe, to arrive by the river, at }7 60 : 600 do at $7 62#; 300 do Jersey sold at $7; 2000 do Genesso. to arrive in ; all the year, at $6 44; Southern continued in fair domand. though sales were limited?100 bbls Georgetown , sold at $7 121{. and sales of other brand* wore made, to %rrive. on terms which did not transpire. Whist? 1200 bushels Jersey red were reported sold at $1 40, and 1600 do Delnwaro do, at $1 40. Corn. ? Wo report sales of 1600 bushels yellow, in 'the slip, at 101o.; 4000 do.. Northern yellow, to arrive in ten days, at lOOc.; 2000 do., to arrive in Juno, at 70s.; 6000 do.. Western mixod. to arrive in July, at 77c.; 2000 do , r Northern yellow, to be delivered alongside of ship, at 103c.; and 3000 do. white, on terms not mentioned. Corn Meal?We report salos of 1000 barrels of New Jersey. on private terms, and 1400 do., at $4 87J<. Ryt-? A sole of 1000 bushels was made at 80c. Hut Flour?We report sales of 600 barrels, at $4 87>i. Oalt?Solos of AWin Kiiuknla VnHh Divar vara miulri fti. Candles.? Sporm were steady at 31 ft 32c. CorfKE.?We report Bales of 400 bags of Rio. at 7iiCotton.?There were no transaction* to-day, bolder* 1 i having withdrawn their sample* rather than inbrnlt to lower rate* than our quotations: and buyers bold off. as ' tlie arrival of tho Sarah Sands is now dally lookcd,for, j by which their correspondence will arrive. 1 j Fruit.?Wo report sales of 500 boxos of bunoh ral^ sins, at 185 a 190c. The market closed Arm. 1000 boxes ' of oranges, in bod order, sold by uuctlon at $1 31 a | $2 MV cash; and 700 boxes of lemons, do. do.. $2 96 a p $2 37S. cash. The lot offorod was large, but a portion . I was withdrawn. | Fish.?The cargo of dry cod. previously noticed, continued to be sold chiefly at ratal, at $3 62)% a $3 70. In t mackerel there was nothing new. r Hxwr.?The market was quiet'; stock light and prices Arm. 5 Lead.?Pig remained steady at (4 93. Molasses?We report sales of 100 t ierces and 100 baro rels New Orleans at S0o. 10 hhds Muscovado sold at , auction, and brought 30)*e. cash. Natai. Stores.?Spirits turpentineoontlnued to move a In a moderate way. for home use, at old prlooe. Holders. f of rough oontlnuod firm. Oil.?American linseed (city), to the extent of 000 a 800 gallons, sold at 80c. We report saloe of 3000 gallons * natural winter strained sperm at 113e. There was no n I change in whale or crude sperm. ,f' raoTinosj ?The market was Ann. and sales of 900 bbls. old prime wore reported sold at f 12 02S' It was '* said that nn offer was made for 400 a 500 bbls., inoludlng f old mess, at *14 87)*. and old prime at $12 75. New e mess was Arm at $10. and new prime at $13 15. Bee/ . was steady at previous prices There was no change In I pickled meats. Darrtl Lard was Arm at 10c. 0 Rice.?Bales were made of 160 tlercos good rloe at g $4 60. 1. j Seeds.?There was nothing new. Clover continued^o it move ra t raoaennf way, lur sowing. ill t m t?to. a uw , last sales of rough flaxseed were made at (11 60 per tierce. -v St-oae.?The market was steady, and sales made to a ie fair extent, without material change In quotations. We a, report tale* 300 hhda. Muaeovado at 7S" cents; 18 do Porto Rico sold on private terms; 301 boxea Havana sold at auction, 35 of which, consisted of white, (damaged) at r. 8 cents, cash. The remainder consisted Of brown, and ,e l sold at 61* a 7 44,cash. >t Tobacco ?Fair to good qualities oontlnosd In fklr demand; but, owing to the reduoed stock, transactions were limited without change in prloes. d Whalebone.?Northwest we continue to quote at II t. j a Jl.S conte; and South Sea at 33)? oents. d f'acioHTs.?There were not many engagements transd ' pi red. and rates generally were rather unsettled. An j Kngllsh vowel waa reported engaged to Liverpool for . tlour at 6s. The packets demanded 33d. for grain and >r ' 7s. tor flour. 3000 a 3000 bushels of corn. In bogs, were engaged lu a ship for Livcn>ool?t 33d. To Havre the rates for flour remained at (I 00; for grain, at 45 cents; i and for cottou. at 1 a IK oents. The last engagements to ; made to Antwerp were at (1 75 cents for flour, and 80s is 1 for rice. Wo heard of no engagement to London. 30d. I was oSsred for sacks in corn to Ireland. A vessel was taken up for a southern port to load with grain for Liverw pool at 33d. in bags k I Died. ! On Sunday, April 11. 1347, Mrs. Caroline Weed. \ ! aged 33 yoars. 11 months, and 35 days, the wlfo ul i > a thow M Howell, daughter of tho late Benjamin T. ^ 1 Barker. Her irlends and acquaintances are respectfully Invited tq ' to attend the fuooral services, at her late residence, 37 vv Hester street, this (Monday) afternoon, 13th Inst,, at 0 'H o clock. Hur romaiua will"be taken to Yonkeraon TUMJ ., ilar morning for interment. \j In this city. .Sunday 11th instant. Jotr.rn Wmiatoi?, (J son of Kdmund Burke, ajjotl 10 months 20 days. Boston. Baltimore, Washington, and New Orleans & payors please copy. * March 93d. at Sugar Creek. Wisconsin, after a long i and lingering illness. Ha R a it, wlft of Goorgo W. 81 urges, C formerly of tnls city. ; At 12 o'clock last night, of inflammation of tbo lunge, Robebt, child of Joseph Musso. agod 18 months. Ills funeral will take j lace this aflesnoon. at 4 o'clock. 1,0 from the residance of hia father. 97 Duano street The do irii uds aud acquaintances of tho family are respectfully 0f iuvited to attend. U" ~ A CARD. n> TWCW YORK, April, 1817 ? We. the u idersig led, cabin r. 1 ii ,i.ut ii'n on loa.d the ship MARION, from Lot.don t.niderry to New \ org, do lterenjr lieg to ivtiirn our nevit gvite'ul thinks to Capt-M. Thompson, for the ge itlemaily co .duct, and courteous demeinor. which he rxhitnhited to us, and to all the steerage passe .igtrs during the Toy age. or And il<o, totestif/ the gillant seamiily sk.ll aid conduct he of displayed during three heavy gales; the litter of which, hut for his indefatigable attention and real, and also thit of Ins otfi* 18, cen, during a tremendous gal*, accompanied with heavy se,is. _ ni", lightning and snow tlinwars, which cont nned from 10 o clock, on tha night of the 4th until about 2 o'clock on the r'- night of tb* 6tJitn?t., with a slight intermission of about two ft h .urs on the moruiug of the ith. which rrrred alone to lull us A. i.ito appeient security, when about to brack I'oilh with renewed f, | violence -we must hive become a conudete wreck, bei'? II I convr lient to the rs. it on wheh there tn*t so mi ly shoal*. 187 ' Ami wr also dceoi it out dutv to s ly tb it the kindness and at133 1 tenii' ti of th? mates, Me.-sra ?h?w Ijid Smith. I >lbepu*en1" per? never ha-hrru ?urpa??ed, nor hair we i ter ? ?j a ship'. 120 crew of sotemjari ile liilnU and rsecllcut dire->?iti>in uslhetu tub i of the Marion. 3i The mling qualities of the ship must also he rery suiwrior, ISA as, notwithstanding the heavy g |r? and severe we ither we ei779 i erieneed, having he d winds the greater part of the time, we its i;rr? are fir*lie it.iyiil th it of hri cabin li .? never lx'f.i equ iil?d *0 Cyan ?lnp ''mm IW port of perry. ? [S.K.ic'1] O'BRIEN OWYNNE. ?i kdwd n aIiKX\ndfju JOHN J. lio ?H1t'r A. HTEW AII I' >?*>," ~ ~ MiTlOli. " 21 AN ELECTION for Direct.', in the UOSENDALR i* MANUFACTURING (OMIW.NV, will be h?IJpn. i UHAt to t)?? charter, at the otfir# of the i onpany, No. its V ill 21. tttrat, on tM Brat Moaday in May ntit. ** By or4*r or JObM'H D DRUMS *r ;

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