Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 14, 1855, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 14, 1855 Page 2
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I11W&L OP THE CRESCENT CITY. One w??k UMr trim Cat*. Tb, rtean^.p if scent City. Captain MeGowaa ? with 6ve days later intelligence from 1 ?T?ft New Orleane April 5 for New York vA H*ya^ ca~ mt wh,ch place *b? arrived ?n tbe 8tb' ini " tar ibi? P?rT- day *l n#0D? _ ,i, Tbe .teamsbip a Oorado arrived Havana OB the eteung Of tbe 4tb taet, an d ?? to ?U for Aspinwall ?n the afternoon of the 8tl? in,t" The Umited Slaw. steamer Princeton was >n the bar "?The' C*'c "nded Sixteen passengers and ?95,000 in papers and intelligence op to the latest moment. OCB HAVANA COMtESFONDBKC*. Ha van*, April 8, 18j6. ??w <J S-'-or ToMd*-?<*9orieal R-pli*s to Offl, cut Further D^nds for ,Garroit VieUmi jud JbcOc^Spamitk PoUct and SpiriUxl X,gr?t-Birt\ etoyej J Iwtam Concha ? Pvttry of Estrampet B-fore BncuUon?Anioals. J committed an error in a recent letter, in which stated that the questions relating to Senor Yonada had teen ??'. to the acting United State. Consul .n th.e city tTS.wral Concha. Were I to explain the manner .n which 1 ??? led into that mistake I should of necessi.y * ?ompelled to in voire, and possibly injure, an already !L?7aVdlLn, and therefore 1 prefer taking the olam. Z my own shoulders Those questions 1 hare sinse ab^ ?? flamed emanated from the government of the tnite states whose attention has been very properly directed t??e?^Vnited States Consul, Colonel Kobortson, m tho case oi Senor Yonada. 1 a in Lapp? to now have it in my power to furnish the pwu m??. if the United State., through the columns S the New York H?UI.d, fwltb satisfactory replie. to tfce several questions, which replies, may ' have only been obtained at the exercise of some ru*k Bui (or the replies ? <?Mwftmra Js he went to the school of Peugnet. "" I1 'Si in the United State. unta iH40 when i&^isssrsJSi: B-3S.S twSTy ?ar?D a nd* som" ^mo nthsT Jn^.hehjrd V^oam & ?s a s vTa Vtn Of those papers (now in the hands of Acting Consul of the United SUtea in thi. W) *'u ""t WHe does not Know the cause of bis imprisonment bnt H is suppOf?d to be because be returned to Cuba under the amnesty. And jet, despite all the foregoing facts, Genera geneha continues to maintain that Senor Yon* a >b no ? citizen of tbe United States, but a subject of Spain, ft*) he j jmprieonedj and will be punished for hi. un known i (fence, unless, indeed, the government of the (toited States does take some more strenuous measures than merely wf .ting a letter of inquiry. But if we are to rodge by all the past, but little more can be anticipated from the present a Immigration of the United States. It is currently reported that the Fiscal has demanded that Juan Antonio Chavarrier, Domingo Guisil anl ycurg FrijiUo, tbe nephew of the celebrated lawyer Cmtra, shall suffer death by the garrote. Amongst the other part es who are ordered to Spain is *n eld man, named Gr.rcla Trabieso. He is eighty-eight years of age, is sa<31y afflicted with hernia, is nearly fchad, almost leaf, and. to?dd to the catalogue of his miseries. he ha* lost the use of one hand. Yet this ?M man General Concha considers it dangerous to the public weil to permit to remain in^ th^h? ?f bis nativity, acrt sends lum to a aimite tna will surely shorten the spin of his few remnn?g days. The old uian, whtn told of the fftte that awaited b'm. ?md lite an i'nfact, and said:? "I.* t them ^enl me to tbe 'Isle of Pine. ;M wJl pledge myaelf never to'^? '1. bat not to Spain, where 1 shall atsureily die, er, -lisy will not do that, why, thtn, let tliem execute ms at once " But no; the tyrant has issued his edict, aud tbispoorrniserable oldman is to go to a Undwhereh^ few remaining days will be rendered wret-he.1 and un haoav as weu as shortened by the change of climate. "eo VaWes Herrara, who is one o lheans^ arftcy of this .sland, it is also underst?o<l, i. t> be **a't e w^dav s Ps?n ie two men, in the Call* Rayo. outside t^e waVs bad fomi difficulty about the amount of mm, ot-e had to pay to tbe other, when a negro, ^ ob ?erving them, mide a dash and snat;hcd some gold which ooe cf them bell in his hand, and mideo.l with his i,nnfT the two meo following ?ft6r ^1?/ ?. ^Jion. ataiw' ?oP thief,-' " Stop thief.'.' One of the " Guardian Hvil," hearing this cry. also jomel in th?^eb.iee. lhe nero finding am he Ai>Draache<l tbe comer of Oal ? K*fae.1 lr? fcifl knife and turned round upon the Ouirdia trmeri with d aword, and who became ho frightened that ho threw away hi. weapon, and falling on hiskne?, ?j ?he neero that he did not in.end to arres. bins, which the negro believed, aud went off at his leisure. W ccnrw th* Wers here never make mcnt oa of any * "wedne "d" y ? la b t was the anniversary of the vu?r axeplen^iHsima Senora Dona Vicente Luco de * n ffire ker iadyihip all her t-.tlee) ,and the military band performed on the Ptata de Arm.untilt?noclocMn Vicente, Ac , &c. Thursday, a rehrous ?ine tenth h of the middle classes were in the s.reeU - that evening, and conse<iuently there were a large num ber of persons on the Pla/a to heir the musiG, "ut n?t ? honor of Dona Vicente, whoso name I have b;<trd utter ed with conteinot by many a *? Gaelic balle. I am co? ?- n mentlon t^e nime of Fran:is 4o Eatramper, in order to sen! you some 1'nei "rih"" him when in "CapiHii,'; wrtb a copy of which I have been favored by a lady: ? sen V?K FBAJ?C1SC0 KSTRAWP1 CAPXLL1 A 91 9 Yi ICOOcl. Cobardea, viles, perGdos, tiranoa ! Sin junticia, ni bomor, sin fa ni layee En eapana verdugoa de loi Reve* Y verdngo? ana; oe io<, Cub* no*. Lei Mucdo oprobio, Jainea inhumane] Q es vendla an'.e el fuerte como bueyef Y ccmo iobos dewrals las grejes Q1 indefenros efta'r en vueatraa mwj? Aqui tf nets verdugoa ml garganta De Cuba un matter mai :uente la h'storia Q'el triumfo a fratwe de an causa aanta Per victima de Eapana ea ya una gloriar* Q'a quien hamanidad au altar leventa Ella cpece un Cadalao pr m^miria ! Ma rco 30 de 1856. Those of your readers who are acqua ntel with the Gastilian will readily realize tbe tratb aa well as the poetry of the above. As, however, there are many thou nandi who peraiwj the New \okk Hkkai.h who do nut understand any language but English, to such a trans lation will be acceptable, therefore I annex one, promis ing, however, that whilst the spirit of the or ginal ia preserved, all ita peculiar poetl; beaity Is lost in the tranalation. However, auch as .t is, I send you ? VHAMCIf CO K.HTRAMPKS, IN CATILLA, TO III9 HANGMEN. Vile, cowardly, perfidious tyrants, Without joatice or honor, faith or laws? In Spain tbe hangmen of kings, And here tbe hangm?n of Cahaaa. The opprobium of the worll, inhuman Ca n^ That quail before the strong aa beasts,* And aa wolvea devour tlocka Do you the defenceleas who are in your hau'ia. Here, bang man, you have my neek. To Ouba a martyr, for h. story to relate; Per ttr triumph ia certain. In her sacred eauee la be a v.ctim ef Spain ia glorioua; And to whom an altar of humanity la raiaed In memcry will dwell the scsffold's ottering ! March JO, 1855. ? Oxen in the original. Juan Antonio Krhavarria haa been set at liberty and permitted to select the country In Europe where he will reside. France, I believe, is the country selected by bener E. Aaseng the oatsengtrs who arrived here in the EI Do rado, from San Francisco and Asnlnwall, ie George Wilkea. He proceeds, I understand, In the steamer to Hew Orleans. BRUTIH. Ha.iA.Na, April 8. 1865. Vffi iruU PMi.atvm of the Recent Senteruet o/ Death ? The KzeuUi.t J uitijiation ? Putition, Danycr and Lo cation of the Other i A<- ciued ? F.riU.t to Spain ? A Tan kee Death Hymn?Th> Am- r van Eagle at lag "a !a Grand* ? Hoi y Week, 8??ee my netes hy tbe steamer United States, the first remarkable matter growing out of the instruction!) of tbe superior government ia the manner of the publica tion ef the sentence and execution of Francisco Estram pee, a late citizen of the Hmted States. and the stnteneee ?f Joe* RJia* Hernandez (to death), John Henry Felix (ten years' presidio), and others, ciMzens of the United State*. In the e aie of Ramon Pinto, a publication only ?<f the sentence was made, but in th? case of Estrampas, a* if to verify the frequent declarations previously rr. .?le> "ibat he should die, no matter what might b? the con ?eqnences of indignation in the United State*, or with its government, " every step of tbesogust proeewlings m ne ed and duly signed, with an official or fer its pablicatioB from Concha, dated the 1st mst. The doing of Pinto could not so easily be pat In clean appearance for publication, possibly, bat it wrenM net have been published had tAe case been foil of prMence to juoti'y tie proceedings of the government. TW tut of Fi 'r*mpee la made with aTl fomat'ty in de bfcnee aed sentamfly, which we have also In prepara tion, evidence that FtanciaM Estrampes "?u not a ?W? ms of the (Juted Statee"? that hla naturalization pa pera, which were taken peasesaion of by this govern ment. were "forgeries or founded unler fraudulent rep resentation*, " to ward off any serious conaequenoea that might grow out of the conduct of Spanish chivalry, so that the recorda of the Unite J States District Court for the Southern Judicial district of Louisiana may as well he made to coniorm at once to our superior dicUimen, or the conaequencea of non- conformity to rest upon your devoted heads. George Hawkins, Emi., and James Woodhouse. Esq., citlxena of the city ot New York, their necks being free of the love embrace of Concha by the iron collar of the garrote, are only to be held l able to anawer before the civil tribunals ot the land for infraction of revenue regulations , Richard McCulloch, native of New Orleans maateref the schooner John (J. White, being retained in prison for the same cause, while James Campbell, mate of tame, is declared free of offence, and set at liberty. The laat named was shipped hence on the flth of March for New York, which shows that the whole cause on the part of the government for ttie lot of seren persona was determined previous to that date, an 1 th*t subsequent action and selection of convenient time for the declaration, and for ' tbe public trial in conformity with the treaty," was In fraud and deception of the people, of justice, and the sacred obligations of treaty between the two countries. Will Mr. Pierce demand Felix > "Mr. Felix is en h'a way to Spain. Mr. Estrampes is in Heaven. Jose Ellas Hernandez is in the city of New York, and two others ihe tame, and Capt. McCulloch ia to be tried by th* ro) al Audiencia. 1 am powerless to act, wherefore of necetiei$, I must refer to the government of her Majesty at Madrid. " Such would be the response of Concha, or of like effect, and preparations are being hurried to get off for Spain as many of the prisoners as possible for the Jacket of this day, by which, it is said, Mr. Felix will be ispatched. Since the execution of Estrampes. reports havw been put in circulation by officers of the government, that teheverna and Giral were to be executed as bo in as Holy Week was passed, In order to mislead public intelligence, and to make demonstration of exaggeration in the state ments that go bene 9 for the press of the civilized por tions of tlie world; but the trick did not take Echever ria waa released on the 6th inst , to remain un ler '-pa role'' at his residence andoffioe at the railroad, wnile settling bis affairs preparatory to his departure for Spain, ordered by the packet, with many others, to day; the government having taken up all the diapjsable pas senger accommodations of the vessel Ine case of Echeverria is somewhat singular, as shoe ing the featurea of Cuban justice. He was held in soli tary confinement eighteen days, having against him the supposition only of the convict on whose testimony Pinto died, that "ss the administrator of the railroad, hi might have known if Pinto had sent arms Into the coun try." The Queen's attorney visited him but once In the eighteen days, and lound the cause of the government so ridiculous, that he could not make a presentment for the action of the Military Inquisition, lie was finally per mitted to see his frienda, an <1 his first use of air and light was to write a memorial to the Captain General, re presenting in respectful but 6rm language, that if no other charge remained against h m, thic he should be put at liberty, as time sufficient Lai elapsed to enable the government to determine that he was innocent oi all offence. His memorial called from the lip? of General Concha opprobrious expressions unbecoming the chief, as they were unjust to the prisoner, on account of tbe bold language of the memorial, de manding his rights as a Spanish subject, undor the adioinistraticn of righteous laws, not begging them, as a favor of the Captain General, with the usual fulsome adulation. It "was liaughtv, and convima eious" of the poww that held the sword or the garote to bis throat, which he would not fear. The fast of Echeverila being ordered to Sp?in does not seem to be areertained with ceitainty, but we sha'l know after de parture of the packet, as we have the certainty of death ai\cr tbe use of the "aiubulante express" at tbe Punia. His office is coveted, and therefore I think it probab'e he will have to go to Spa n, (or elsewhere,) to account for not having been guilty of offence here. The following extract from a patriotic hymn dedicated to the volun'eers of "San Juan de los Kemedios," was written by a distinguished Spanish officer, and published under censorship of the government, in a paper printed at Sagna la Grande, to follow the insult that had just been perpetrated in that village by the authorities, in pulling down with indignity the arms of the United Btutes from within the office of the consular agency. Death to the Yankee I contemptible, cunning, That intends to rob us of life ? Father and ion contending for the safety Of mother and dearly lov'd wife. Death to the Yankee ! zephyr breaths repeat Death to the Yankee ! resounds through the valley, On the hill-top, the coaets, and through the street ? Death t death I in echoes, they likewise repeat. In this connection, to show how far the spirit for in sult has possessed the minds of high dignitaries of .State, I give the following words from the letter of an officer of the Spanish Government at Sagua la Grande, just af ter and announcing the fact of having forcibly removed the insignia or tbe consulate of the United States at that point As I am wr.ting, 1 am advised from a sourse that I cannot doubt that the government have intimated to Mr. Echeverria, in the plentit ade of their clemency, that he was at liberty to select a p'ace of residence abroad, and that in conformity with their disposition of power, he Lad selected Paris, and that his passports had been pre pared for bim in compliance with his wish. As the doings of Holy Week in the Havana are the theme of every pen, they have become familiar to youi readers, and I shall only say that General Concha, his cabinet and stuff, with a retinae of every branch of civil an military dignity, did God service at the cathedral on Holy Thursday and Good Friday ; that our streets were relieved from the noire of business for three days; the bells were silent as the grave; the substitute clutter - stioty. to caution us when to pray; pleasure seekers of all aiiin, cexer, cond tions and colors found it on foot? until btturday morning, at 10 o'clock, whan the drums weie uqmuftled, and the speaking tongues of our belle were loosed. " * GO AHEAD. The El Osrado-Onr Policy?The Right of Search. [From the Charleston Mercury, April 10.] Tbe case of the ?1 Dorado presents no new question in American politics. The assertion of the light, under a different panic, led, after a series o? wrongs and insults, to a war between the United States and England inlM2; and thirty yews later, under Mr. Tyler's ad ministration, gave rise, in tho very foun now presented, to a stern dUcussion between the two governments. We need scarcely 4o more than allude to tbs chief points embraced in the correspondence between Lord Aberdeen, tbe British Mic'.ster, and Mr. Webster, then Secretary of State, in which the latter, by the power of feis logic, and tne i astice <f his conclusions, won the approval of the whole :c ac'.rv, and, in spite of their repeated de clarations to the" contrary, lor ced the Briiiau govern ment to abandon their position. Mr. Webster, in his letter of March 28, 1843, to Mr. Everet^ our M nister at the P;.^r,h court, sums up the positions of Lord Aberdeen as follows :? The British government, then, supposes that the right of visit and ths r.gbt of search are essentially dint. nit in their nature, and that ihis difference is well known and generally acknowledged; that the difference between teem consists in their differunt objects and purposes; oce, the yleit, hiring for lte objest nothing but to ai cer tain the n&tirnalHy cf the vessel; the other, the search by an inquis tion, not only into the nationality of the vessel, but the nHare and object o' her voyage, and the true ownership of her careo. To this Mr. Webster refUeo, ftrst, br denyl s; that any writers of authority on publi} law a lm.tte 1 the J distinction between tta* words " search" and "visit;" that, "on tbe contrary, public writers, courts of law, and solemn treaties have, for tw 3 centimes," usel then in the saire seo??. fcecndly, by showing that, prac tically. the ''visit" and the '-soarch" were the s*me ? both violations of the rights of peace, and inevitably tending to irritation and hostility. Ho says:? If visit or visitation be not aocompanied by search, It w'.U be in most cases merely idle. A sight of papers may bs demanded, and papers nay be produce:!: bu". i: is known that slave traders carry false papers and different sets of papers. A sjarch tor other papers, then, must be made where suspicion justifies it, o- eise the wnole proceeding would be nugatory. In susp. clous cases, the laogaage and general appearance of the crew are amoag the means of atcertaining the national character of the vessel. The cargo on board, also, often indicates the country from which she comes. Her log book, showing the previous course and events of her voyage, her internal fltmsnt and equipment, are all evidences for hsr or against her on' her allegation of character. These matters, it is ob viotxi, can only be ascertained by rigorous search. lord Aberdeen also said that if, in the exercise of thii right, either from involuntary error, or in spite of every precaution, loss or injury should ba sustained, a prompt reparation would be ntTorled. Mr. Webster replied in the following conclusive Banner : ? It is not easy to perceive how these consequences can be admitted justly to flaw from the fair exercite of a clear right. If injury be produced by the exercise of a right, It would se?-m strange that it saould be repaired as it it were a wrongful act. The general rule of law certainly is, that in the proper ana prudent exercise of hi* own right, no one >s anrwerable for undesigmid In juries. ft may be said that the right is a qualified right ; that it is a right to do certain acts of force at ttie risk ef turning ont to be wrong-doers, and being answerable for aU damages . But such an argument would prove every trespass to be a matter of right, subject only to jnst responsibility. If force were *llo?ed to such rea soning in other cases, it weuld follow that an individual's rightin his own property was hardly more than a well founded claim for compensation, if he should be deprived ef it. But compensation is that wbicb is rendered for injury, and is not commutation or forced equivalent for acknowledged rights. It implies at least, in it-? general Interpretation, tie commission ef some wrongful act. Again he says :? It appears ?o the government of the United States thit the view ef this whole subjsst which is the meat natur ally taken, la also the moirt legal, and most in analogy with ether cases. British cruisers have a right to detain British merchantmen for certain purposes; and they have a right, acquired by treaty, to detain merchant vesiels of several other nations for the same purposes. Bat they have no right at all to detain an American mer chant vessel. This Lord Aberdeen admits la the fullest manner. Any detention of an American ves-. l oy a ltritiih cruiser, Is therefore a wrong, a trespass, although it mar be done under the belief tbat she was a British vessel, or that she belonged to a nation which had con ceded the right of such detention to the British eraUers; and the trespais, therefore, an involuntary trespass. If a ship of war, In thick weather, o / io tee darkness of the night, (ire upon and S'nk a neutral vessel under the belief that she is an enemy '? vessel, this is a trespass? a mere wrong, and eannot be said to be an act done un der anv right, accompanied by responsibility for dama ges. So, if aeieil officer on land nave prosess against one individual, and, through mistake, arrests another, thl? arrest i? wholly tortuc us. No one wonld think of saying it was done under any lawful exereiee of author ity, subject only to responsibility, or tbat It was any thing but a mere trespass, though an unintentional trespass. The municipal -aw toes not undertake to lay down b? fcrehand a ty ~u>e for Hie govfrnmect of s^ch cases, and as little, in the opinion of the xovernmont of th* btates, does the public Uw oi the workl lay town band any rala for tbo government of cun of mvolua tary trespasses, detentions and injuria at ion, except I that in both classee of eases law and reason BUe i distinction between injuries committed through misake and injuries committed by design ; tbo former being en titled to fair and ju?t compensating tbo Utter demis ing exemplary damiges, and sometimes pfiraoctl pimsh mint. The government of tbo United states lias fre quently made known it* opinions, wbieb'it now repeats, that the practice of detaining America* vessels, subject to inet compensation, however guarded by instructions, or however cautiously exercised, necessarily leads to ae rioua inconvenienco and injury. Tbo amount of loes cannot be always well ascertained. Oomponsation, if it be adequate in the amount, may still necessarily be long delayed; and the pendancy of such claims always provea troublesome to the fovernsaeutnof both countries. These detentions, too, frequently irritate Individuals, cause warm blood, and produce nothing but 1U effects on the amicable relations existing between the two countries. We wish, therefor*, to put an end to them, and to avoid all occasion for their recurrence. On tbe whole, the government of the United States, while it has not conceded a mutual right of visit or search, as has been done by the parties to the quintuple treaty of December, 1841, does not admit that by the law and practice of nations there is any such thing as a light of visit, distinguished by well known rules and definitions from the right of search. It does not admit that visit of American merchant vessels by British cruisers Ik founded on any right, notwithstanding tho cruiser may enppose such vessel to bo British, Brazilian, or Portuguese. It cannot but see that the detention and exat^i nation of American vessels by British cruisers has already led to consequences, and it fears that, if continued, it would still lead to further consequences highly injurious to the lawful commerce of the United Sta les. We have briefly run over tbe leading points of Mr. Webster's letter. Mr. Everett left a copy of it with the British Minister, who never replied to it, thus affording the inference that his government had renounced the claim. It has never been renewed to this day. The doctrines of Mr. Webster's letter were the doctrines of the country. They received all over the land the fur est endorsement; Congress adopted them, and ths Supreme Court, with Julge Story at their head, in a case em bracing the same points, and against citizens of tbe United States, sustained them thus:? It is true tbat it has been held by the eourts of this country that American ships offending against our laws, and foreign thlps in like manner offending within our jurisdiction, may nfterwards be pursue 1 and seized upon the ocean, and rightfully brought into our ports for ad judication. This, however, has never been supposed to draw after it any right of visitation or search. The party in such cases seizes at his peril. If he establishes the forfeiture, be is Justified; if he fails, be must make full compensation in damages. Tbe United States published to tbe world as their in flexible creed, which they would resolutely defend and maintain, that the ocean was free to all in time of peace; tbat her flag should protect Americans from visitation or seaich, and tbat whosoever, by such act, violated tbe freedom ot the seas, the dignity of her colors, and the rights ot her citizens, in the strong language of Story, "aid it at his peril." Bow all this bears directly upon the case of the Et Doralo, a simple glance at the facts will show. She was upon the broad ocean, ten miles from land. Her vovage was lawful and regular: and to give full evidence of her character, sbe had her lights burning clearly and brightly. She is brought to by a ball from a Spanish steamer? compelled to stop upon her course ? is boarded by an officer, and bis her pa pers overhauled and examined? in she it, is "searched." Again pursuing the lame track, she is subjected to similar treatment. And, as if to Indicate a fixed policy of aggression on the par. of the Spanish government to wards the United States, the Daniel Webster, within tbe last few tfaya, Is made to pass the same ordeal. Now, we do not wonder in the least that the Spanish government should act in this wanton and high-handed manner towards the United States. It has enjoyed such long impunity in aggress ions upon our commerce and insults to our flag? has so often been threatened with punishment and never received it ? feels itself so strong in the arms of its intermedling allies, England and France, and has recently bad such just cause to desp!se our firmness, and mock at our warnings, that it may well feel safe in any further wrong or contumely it may heap upon us. The El Dorado and the Daniel Webster are only tbe last of a long series. Year after year tbe thing has been going on. Mr. Soul e, in his correspond ence with Mr. Calderon, says that "the archives of tbe legation are loaded with similar cases." And Mr. Marcy, in bis instructions to Mr. Soale, says : ? On the supposition that no change is to take place in the relatiohs between Spain and Cuba ? that arbitrary power by the former is for some time longer to repress discontent in tbe latter ? this government has a right to demand exemption from the annoyances which are likely to result from such a condition cf things. Our flag must be respected, and our commence relieved from em barrassment by the Cuban authorities. The United States will not submit to have their cqerchant vessels, though in the vicinity of that island, searched or de tained on their lawful voyages. If tbe unquiet condition of Cuba has rendered it necessary, in tbe judgment of fpain, to at opt stringent and harsh measures towards her own subjects in that colony, in order to restrain cntbreaks and enforce obedience to her rule, sbe is tound to take every precaution to prevent the evils of such a policy from reaching the citizens of other govern ments. To such a point has this freqaent and anatoned-for grievance been carried. But remonstrance, argument, protest, all have failed to make any proper impressitn upon the Spanish government. Submission In tbe past bas borne lt<i just fruits of further aggression. The Black Warrior case is announced as settled, and in tho same breath we bear of the El Dorado and the Daniel Webster. Where and when are these things to cease ? Will tho United States, with all their expenenoe of ths futility of forbearance, and these new indignities fresh before them, still submit ? Or wiU they wipe out, by a vigorous and determined course, the regrets and injuries of the past t TWO DAYS LITER. Cuar ueito.v | April 13, 1865. The steamship Isabel arrived at this port thie morn ing, with datea from Havana to tho 10th mrt. The news by her <8 of little interest. A nnmber of aasassinationi had taken place daring the Holy Week. Reherrna, late manager of the Windward Railway, and lawyer Cintra, had been discharged, and allowed to travel in Europe. A general feeling of dif content seems to prevail among the Creole r. Captain-General Concba'a recent actions have not in created hie popularity in Cuba, except among the Cata lans. The French brig of- war Uel?agre arrived at Havana on Sunday. . Basinets wa? nearly suspended owing to Jester holiday*. Rice dull. Flour tending downwards. Freights in active. The elder brothers Belirn bave been Unrated, but it is feared that the younger brother ha* been banished. Ihe schooner Elliptic, fiom Jamaica, of and for New Tork, with a cargo of coffee and pimento, was totally wrecked near Cape Antonio, March '/rt. The captain, crew ac<] fire passengers reached Havana on the 6th. Thtatrtl and Exhibitions. Academy op Music.? Bo?ini'e opera of -'William Tell" will be produced for the fourth time on Monday evening next, when no doubt there will be another eiowfed houfe. From present appearances this opera will be likely to have a long and successful run II bai been produced in great splendor. (1 kruan OrKiu.? Tbe next opera night is announced for Tuesday evening, be<ng the tenth subscription night. "Alesiandro Stradella" was quite successful on Thurs day evening. The houte was filled in every department Broadway Tiikatke.? Sbakspeare's tragedy of "Rich ard 111." is announced for this evening, when Mr. Forrest appears as Ricbard, and Mr. Conway as Rich mond, Madame 1'onisi a* Queen Elizabeth, and Mrs. Ab bott as i.ady Anne. The "Irish Tutor" conclude* all. Bowkry Theatrr.? The new play of "Jean Remy," with Mr. and Mr*. E. Eddy In the leading characters, is announced for this evening. Mr. R Johnston appears as Bruno. The farce of "Betsy Baker," Mrs, Eddy in that character, concludes tbe amusements. Bi kton's Theatre The pieces selected for this eve' ning are the new play of "Janet Pride," Mrs. Aiexina Fisher Baker and Mr. Button in the two leading charac ters. The farce of 1he "Spitfire" will also be played. Wailack h T?ntATRr,? Tbe drama of "The Last Man," with Mr. Blake as Geoffrey Bale, a character which may be said to be his own, as he has no equal in it, is an nounced for to-night. The "Bold Dragoon" will ter minate the enteitainmeuts. American Mem m ? The romantic and rery amusing drama entitled "The Flying Dutchman" is announced for the afternoon and evening. Wood's Minstrels.? This company continue* in a ca reer of great success. A good programme ia announced for to-olght. Buckley's Berknadprs.? ' The "Elixir of Love" to night. We shall notice the chaoge from black to white faces to- morrow? it is a great improvement in the opera department. Pkriiam'r Opera Hopse. ? Th? Ethiopian performances are very good. Tbe amusements clMe this evening with tbe piete called "Dan and Pompey." Mas. Isadora Clark will give a concert at the Metro politan Theatre oa Tuesday evening next. Panorama op Etrotk. ? This beautiful painting ah?uM be seen by every one. Madkmoiskujc Raciiki A Paris letter in the lndi prmlanct of Brussels, announces that Mdlle. Rachel whose intended departure for the United Statee was msntloned some time since, is compelled to give up her project. According to tbe letter in question, tbe Mi nister of State did not wish that Paris, at a mo ment wben all the world will be flocking to it, should lose one of ita brightest ornaments. Ho has used hia authority to retain her in France, aa he has the power of doing, by the decree of the Rmperor Napoleon I from Moscow, In which It is aaid that every loctctairr ot tbe Theatre Fran^ais on entering shall engage to pLiy for twenty yean, and after that period may retire. The twenty yoarf date from the flrst debut, just before the admission takes place. Aa Mdlle. Rachel made her first appearance on the 12th Jane, 1834, aha belongs to the company on til the llth June, 1868. The SiieUt,. (nan article which looks like a communique from the lady her self, says it 1a true that th* government can if it pleases prevent Mdlle. Rachel from accept lag her American en gagement. hut it cannot compel her to play any more in Parfe. ana she la fully determined not to do so. She feel* tier health failing, and having niny relative*, bo aide* children of her own, aha wiahes to make a AnaJ ef fort to inanre a provialoa for them She thinks her long services at the Theatre Franoala entitle ber to expect a slight indulgence, particularly rinse, if the Minister ia aiita upon the letter of the law, he will simply prevent fcer from gaining the 1,900.000 franca which are offered h *r in America, her resolution not to appear again an the metro poil tan boards being irrevocable. Perhaps the Minister thfwks that ladies' resolutions are always liable to he changed. liwn Drrw* ObltO?iy? fVunntrv ' * ??l<Her of the Reflation, died it VCV?wjr ltCnn ) ^ ^ 21|t ?|t j<?#d 01 7M,4. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL* MONEY MARKS *. Friday, April 13? ? f. M. The stock market ia not in a very buoyant condition, and not very active. There is nothing of eoniequeaee hearing upon prices, and all that ia wanted ia a batch of new buyera. No matter how abundant and cheap mo sey may he, the atosk market requires freah supplies of operatora, and speculators ia the best and moat produc tive eecarities must have activity. Prices must fluctu ate so that stocks can change hands. If all were buyers, the market value would run up rapidly and the floating stock would soon be absorbed. It would then become in active until a reaction took place and all become sellers. In the absence of fresh operators, the old ones must change their tactics and sell for the purpose of deprecia ting prices, so as to come in, if possible, at lower points and make up their losses, if any occur, in that way. A f*w years since an extensive bull operator in a certain fancy purchased a large portion of the capital. He did not get the bears short, so as to compel them to take his Ktoek at his own prices, but went to work buying it up at the current rates, with the belief that when he had secored nearly the whole capital, people would come to him and pay any prioe for shares. After he had invested all his own money and all he could borrow, and had secured about two thirda of the capital, he found himself loaded down with a stock which no one wanted. There being no shorts, no one waa obliged to buy, and he was left alone with an unproductive fancy, which would have ruined almost any man to carry. He was ultimate ly compelled to sell at great sacrifices, and retired Into bankruptcy. Any attempt to absorb the capital stock of a railroad company, for the purpose of putting up prioe s, must terminate in the name way. The difficulty, therefore, of putting up the m&iket value of any stock is so great that shrewd and experienced operators never attempt it. They keep it active by buying and selling. By realizing small profits they do not get saddled with the stock at high prices. The market ia in auch a con dition at thla moment aa to make it very doubtful which way pricea may go. For nearly four months we have had an uninterrupted improvement in market values, and a growing ease In the money market. In that time the banks have increased their loans about thirteen millions of dollars. Stocks have riaen in aome instances twenty and thirty per cent, and the same class of speculators has been in them from the first to the last. It ia now a question If prices haye not, as a general thing, reached points upon Which any further improvement will bs diffi cult, if not impossible. At the first board Illinois Cen tral Bonds declined per cent; New York Centril 7's, ; New York Central Railroad, ; Cleveland and Tole do Bailroad, j4\ Erie Railroad advanced % ; Readlog Bailroad, X ; Northern Indiana Railroad, 1. After the adjournment of the board, the following sales were made at auotion by Simeon Draper:? $600 Wabash and Erie deferred special Canal 5'a. . 8 U 2,000 Kenosha City 7's, 1871 45 3,000 Cleveland and Pittsburg Railroad, 1st mtge. . T2% 8,000 WUIiamaport and ttlmira Railroad 7's, 1879.. 60 4,000 Ohio Land and Marble Co. 0's, land bonds .... 15 2,340 Mercantile Mutual Iaaurancc scrip, 1852 17 1,710 do. do 16 1,640 New York Mutual Inaurance scrip, 1852 28 1,687 Mercantile Insurance scrip, 1862 10 1,000 New York Union Club 7'a 77, At the second board the maiket waa altogether better. Cumberland Coal advanced % per cent; Erie Railroad, % ; Beading Railroad, >4. Stonlngton Railroad declined X per cent. It Is the ibipresslon that thla company will either pais ita May dividend, or reduce it to a very small per cent. Panama Railroad sold this afternoon at 05 per cent, being a decline of per cent since lant sals. Reading Railroad must steadily improve, under the in fluence ef immense receipts and enormous net earn ings, but we see no basis for the market generally, which has not been tested and found incapable of sus taining a greater weight. An impression is entertained Ibat Erie will, before mid-summer, touch sixty percent, but no good reason exists why such a result should be realized. The plethora in the money market has already had ita influence on pricea. Stocks muat possess greater intrinsic value to command greater prices, and we do not see any improvement in that particular ia any stock but Reading. ; The transactions at the Assistant Treasurer's office to day, were as follows;? Paid on Tieasury account $09,288 Oti Received do 63,392 58 Balancs do 3,081,670 Gl Paid for Astay office 22,173 35 Paid on dtsbuisieg checks 10,200 66 By telegraph from Halifax, we have three days later Intelligence from Europe. ThVateamahlp America, at that port from Liverpool, bringa dates to 31st of March, inclusive. The news ia not important, either politically financially, or commercially. The oolton market w is reported active, with a slight Impiovement in prices. BreadstuflTs bad declined. Console were quoted a frac tion better and money easier. Negotiations at Vienna progress slowly and not at all satisfactorily. The warrants entered at the Treasury Department Washington, on the 11th inat. , were:? For the redemption of stock 9124,427 41 For the Customs 25,465 82 Coveringinto Treasury from misc. sources.. 220 16 For the War Department 74,668 62 For repaying in the War Department 94,238 69 For Ihe Navy Department 74,726 57 For the Interior Department, 4,576 32 The President of the United States Truat Company, as receiver of the Knickerbocker Bank, has submitted to the Supreme Court the annexed statement of assets whir* game into hia possession:? Knickerbocker Bank ? Assure and LumunKS. 1. Cash received from Bank officers $11,203 20 2. Surplus funds received from bank depart' t.. 7,662 00 3. Proceeds of tale of stock received from bank department 1,099 56 4. Real estatp, consisting of banking house and lots on Blooming dale road, 105th and 106th streets, rold for 47,011 00 5. Stock owned by bank, consist ing of 552 shares of St Nicholas Insurance Company stock, tie same havirg been taken for a debt? Nominal value,. ........ $13,800 Ihe present market value of this stock ia sup posed to be about...'. 5,520 00 6. Loans, with stocks a* collateral, to parties mostly coatidered irresponsible, amounting to..... ???? $10,778 64 The present maffcet value of these securities is supposed to be about 11,000 00 They are as follows: ? 462 shares Knickerbocker Bank. ' 792 shares Knickerbocker 1 ife Insurance Co. 266 shares St. Nicholas Insurance Co. 152 rhares Metropolitan Soapstone Co. 7. Bills receivable, part uue, amounting to $80,982 64. Estimated to be worth about. . .16,000 00 8. Bills receivable, to mature, amounting to...... $123,606 1 8 Estimated to be worth about 66,000 00 9. Furniture, lie , of the b?nk, sold for 279 07 Total #155,757 89 In audition to the above there In an item of overdrafts amounting to $.213,001 07, of which $109,719 71 is ebarged to a late director, and $41,537 54 to another person, which the hank haa claimed to be a debt of the ?aid director, and la by him disputed. To cover these the bank hold* a mortgage, having three jeara to ran, for $152 000, or tuch nam an nha'l b? found to be due from said director, the real value of which in ?omewhat uncertain Should the mortgage prove good for the whole amount, the anneta will eventually be more than luflicient to pay the entire indebtedness of the bank. Statement of Lidbilitie ? ef the Kni/kcrbocktr Bank. Due depositors, aa tbownon book* of bank, in cluding $114,500 98 claimed to be due the' Knickerbocker Saving! 1 nititutlon, a portion of which 1* disputed $199,213 63 Unpaid dividend! 3,855 23 Taxes A 4,4?8 #6 Outstanding certified check*, aa ahewn en certification book, for which no funds are on deposit 8,878 15 Pome of the abov* checks have probably been paid, aa thus far only a small propor tion have Men claimed. Outstanding certified check claimed, bnt not recorded on certification book, and for which no fnnds are on deposit 1,428 75 Certificate of deposit claimed, but not record ed oa bank books 100 00 Mortgage assumed by bank on property on lOtth and 106th streets 8,500 00 Varioaa other claims, bills, &c 1,511 77 Total $227^040 09 Amount of cash collected $87,450 94 Amount of liens paid off and expenses 18,408 78 leaving sash on hand $09,042 10 J03EPH LAWRENCE, President. Jon* A. STKWiRT, Secretary. Dated April 13, 1855. The annexed statement exhibits the quantity and va lue of foreign dry goods entered at this port for consump tion, for warehousing, aad also th? withdrawals from warehouse, during the week ending and including Thursday, April 12, M55:?? Movmawni is Forkio.v Dav Goods. Kntrrcl for Warrhout'. MAHrfACTrRKB OF ftll.K. M AITOFAOTCRM OF WOOL. Ribbons 8 $3,840 Woollens.... 3 $1,851 Pongees 208 19,324 MAWBFAOTran of cotton. Br 'da k b'd'gs 8 1,077 Cottona 4 $2,832 ? - MiaOLLAiraotm. Total 219 $84,341 Straw goods. 0 $1,450 Clothing 4 1,191 aiwrTXTTtt** or fxji. - llseas ? $2,587 Total. .... i? $2,041 Bnlertd for Consumption. MANUFACTURE or Dl. MANUFACTURE) Of COTTON ?P*0?. FaZu?. Pltp*. Kail*? Bilk 1 2?3$t68.40? Cettcns 251 $*5,162 Ribbon* 118 Plushes 10 Cravats 7 Shawls 44 Velrets 5 Vestings 3 Pongtes 9 Silk & Wost'd 84 Silk & Cotton. 17 Embroidariai. 4 Lacai 6 Sewings 2 Hose 1 Gloves 6 Braidi&bng's 12 Bolt cloth.. . . 1 ?2,474 19,300 3,410 14,944 2,950 1.701 1,674 20,642 15,871 2,099 4,666 524 319 4,540 3,873 1,063 Emb'd do.... 4 Ginghams. ... 14 Laces 4 Handk'ehs... 6 Plash 3 Bindings 1 Spool 21 1,264 3,423 1,461 479 736 36 4,587 Total 304 ?07,128 MANUFACTURE OF FLAX. Linens 167 $55,018 Laces 2 2,321 Ilandk'fs 4 2,096 Thread 5 2,539 Total ?178 $61,974 Total 643 $452,477 MANUFACTURES OF WOOI.L. Woollens 53 $24,428 Straw gooda.. Cloths 40 19,536 Leath. gloves Worsteds .... 44 19,430 Embroideries. Cot. &Worst'd 304 69,323 Fethsi flow's Shawls 7 6,892 Colls.cuffa, be Hose 1 143 Millinery 1 Bds. & Bug's. 4 817 Clothing 3 Carpeting..,. 6 1,613 Total 139 $105,327 Total 469 $148,182 Withdrawn from Warehouse, manufactures of cotton. Cottons 116 $32,717 miscellaneous. 34 $11,929 11 18,579 73 68,388 15 2.375 2 1,903 866 1,287 MANUFACTURES of wool. Woolens 12 Cloths 3 Cot. fc wors'd 15 Shawls...*,.. 25 Blankets 12 Br'ds&b'd'gs 1 4,030 Carpeting .... 12 1,093 995 Total 80 $19,939 ? ? manufactures of flax. Total 279 $57,221 Linens 141 $L6,622 Do & cotton. 8 1,027 Thread 1 202 Colored do... 2 Ginghams... 12 Hose 102 Muslins ..... 7 I.aces 11 Eaab. muslins 19 Gloves 7 Spool 5 698 1,945 11,386 2,239 2,118 $5,531 818 3,044 5,845 2,246 151 2,304 MANUFACTURES OF SILK. Silks 72 $21,517 Laces 2 Cravats 3 Shawls 26 9. k worsted. 3 S & cotton.. 1 Pongees 32 Raw 50 3,136 Total 150 $17,811 723 MISCELLANEOUS. 6,874 Straw goods. 18 2,347 Millinery . . . . 1 169 Embroidery.. 1 7,524 Clothing 2 10,220 Matting 2,311 Total 189 $62,020 Total 2,333 $21,222 Recapitulation. Entered for Consumption. Package ?. Manufactures of wool 459 " cotton 304 " silk 543 " flax 178 Miscellaneous 139 Total 1,643 Withdrawn from Warehouse. Manufactures of wool 80 " cotton 279 " silk 189 14 flax 150 Miscellaneous 2,333 Total 3,031 Entered for Warehousing, Manufactures of wool 3 " eotton 4 ?? f ilk 219 " flax...*. 5 Miscellaneous 10 ?... "241 Value. $148,182 67,128 452,477 61,974 105,327 $836,088 $19,939 67.221 52,020 17,811 21.222 $168^213 $1,851 2,852 24,241 2,587 2,641 $34,172 Total The dry goods business has manifested less animation during the week, but in the absence of oppressive stacks no important changes have occurred in prices. Country dealers have purchased with less freedom, having previously had their most urgent wants sup plied, and finding it at present difficult to procure de sirable lots, while local jobbers have only bought what they needed to keep up an assortment and meet the de mands of their customers. It is now generally believed that the season's business will b? unusually light, and not very lucrative. All that is expected seems to be that no great losses will be felt. We think these re?_ scnable expectations are apt to be realized. Brown shestings and shirtings of fsuitable kinds have attracted considerable notice at full rates. Nothing re ally new has occurred in bleached goods, cotton flan nels, or denims. There has bee&rather more activity In drills, but these have not varied in price. Duck is dull and drooping. Cingham* sell slowly at former reduced rates. Lawns are unchanged. Osnaburgs sell quiet, but are pretty firm. Printing cl)ths appear in less request at languid prices. Prints are Inactive and depressed. Stripes and ticks remain in limited demand at old quo* tations. The movements in woollen goo Is have been quite moderate, at very feebly sustained rates. Blankets are inactive and nominal. Cassimeres are in pretty fair demand at former figures; but cloths, doeskin?, fltnnels, jeans and linseys are sparingly dealt in, at downward tending prices. Mouslln de laines appetr Its-i active, but are not lower. Satinets and tweeds are in limi ed request and languid in price. Foreign manufactures are lets sought after, both in private and public; aui as those having supplies on hand are not disposed to hold them over, (being of a generally poor character, and not likely to sell to more advantage at any future day, ) there is manifested a slight eagerness to sell, which, however, is unaccompa nied by any inclination to reduce prices. Hence buyers take hold very cautiously. The current sales are mostly made in small parcels, and embrace little other than the choicest fabrics, excepting in cases where stocks are offered at prices suited to the views of purchasers, whose bids are regulated, for the most part, strictly by their pressing wants. Hence, undesirable fabrics have to be let off at extremely low rates, while for really de sirable goods pretty fair prices are being realized. f 6,000 Ind Stat 6'a b3 84% 6,600 io....ttm 84% 6, COO Co 84 % 3,000 Ind 2% per ct 61% 5,000 <lo 51% 4.0C0 Virginia 6'* h3 06 % 1,(00 do 90% 3,000 N Car 6'b.. ?3 99% 2,000 do 99 2,000 Erie Con b.'7 1 84% 1,G00 Hud R 3d m b 70 4,000 do 76% 1,0(0 N Indiana Mb 100 5,000 111 C RR b 1)30 76% 8, COO do c 76% 2,600 N Y C RR bds 91% 1,000 NYC I'M btm 101 1,100 do 101 700 do W/? 2,000 Ind Bank bda 84 400 CI & Tol div b. 74 *4 4,OOOTH&Alatmb M> 100 ib* Union Bank. 121 20 Oce an Bank . . . . , 76 69 ita Kxch Bk. ,i3 116 10 Banover Bank.. 96 10 Metropolian Bk. 108% 10 Sboe fc L?eth B* US); 100 Nie Tran Co btm 16% 16 Penn Coal Co... 106 10 Cumb Coal Co.. . 29% 675 do 29% 200 do bCO 30 300 do ?3 29% Stock Exchange. Frio at, April 11, 1865. 180 aba N Y Cent RR 94 100 do b46 94% 60 do a30 "" 60 do b30 60 Cleve & Tol RR. . 5 Cbi & R I RR.... 360 Erie RR *3 do do, do. fio. do do. do. do . do do. do. do. .83 .alO .860 .860 160 360 100 60 60 800 100 200 50 115 550 50 100 Reading RR...b3 .843 bl5 .810 . b3 .810 825 100 400 200 300 200 400 200 100 450 do......... do.. ..anwk do do alO Jo bfO do b30 do a3 do b30 do ? do b3 50 Hadeon R'v RR. 10 N Indiana RR.... 10 N Ind Cooatruc. 0 Gal & Cbi RR ... 1,006 Nor Car 6'a. 1,000 Mfaaouri 6'*.. 1,600 N Y Cen RR b 4*2,0(0 Erie bda of '75 6,0C0 do 1,000 m Cen RR b.e 1C0 aba Com C C.aOO 260 do *3 100 do alO 2(0 do a3 50 do b60 100 N Y Cos RR. .860 94 94> 73% 88 61% 61% 61% 61 X 51 % 61 % 61% 51% 61% 51% 51% 51% 61% 85% 85% 85% 85% 85% 86% 86 85% 86 85% 85% 39% 97 90 90% 62% 62 250 do 40 Panama RR. 95 300 Reading RR. . alO 86 200 do 100 do blO 300 do 83 200 do b60 200 do blO 100 Mich South RR. . 5 N Indiana Con.. 22 do 10 Stonington RR . . 8t5% 86% 86 86% 86 ?7% 90% 90 64 SECOND BOARD. ?7,000 Virginia 6'a. . 06% 100 eh* Frio RR. .alO _ w 93% 91% 88% 88% 76% 30% 30% 52* 80% 30% 94 100 trie RR 62% CWCINNATI STOCE BALES AND QUOTATION, 10th, 1865. Rrpmletl by J. O. Dans. Bellefontatae and Indiana railroad atock .... 43 Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton RR itock. . 73 Cleveland, Colombo a ft Cincinnati RR at?ck.l0fl Coiumbua and XenU RR dock 92 Cian , Wilmington and Zaneaviile RR atock. . 35 Cincinnati and Chicago RR atock 8% a 10 (> ntral Ohio RR stock 60 * Covington and Lexinirton RR atock 32 Day ten and Weatern RR atock 19 Eaten and Hamilton RR atock 26 Fort Wayne and Southern RR atock 10 a 12 Greenville and Miami RR atock 10 a 12 HiUaboro' and Cincinnati RR atock 20 - Itdlana Central RR atock 43 Indiannpoli* and Cincinnati RR ftoek ...... 50 Little Miami RR atock 97 Mad River and Lake Erie RR itock 35 Marietta and Cincinnati RR atook... 20 New Albany and Salem RR atock 16 Ohio aad Mtaaiaaippi RR atock 26 Covington and Ioxmgton RR Co. , income Ten per cent bond a 74% a ? Marietta and Cinn. RR Co , lit mort. 7 per cent bond* 74 a ? Hillaboro' and Clan. RR Co. lat moit. 7 per cent beada 61% a ? Dayton, Xeniaand Belpre RRCo. lat mort. 7 percent convt. bonda, ( hypothecated) . . 20 a ? a ? a 73% a ? a ? a ? a ? a ? a ? a ? a ? a 45 ft ? a ? a 22% a 20 a 34 CITY TRADE REPORT. Friday, April 13?6 P.M. Asrw? Fifty bbla. were aold at 96 for pot* and 96 18 for pearla. R*?Af>sTrrra. ? Flour? The aalea footed up about 7,000 a 8,000 bbla., included in which were common to good State at 99 37 a 99 68; common to good Weatern, in ana il lota, 99 87 ft 910 37 ; extra Ueneaee do. ftt 911 50 ft 913; Canadian, about 600 bbla., at 910 a 911 26, and Southern, about 1,0C0 do., at 910 a 911 97 for ftll grade#, the latter figure for extra Wheat ? We have only to notlee a ante of 600 tmabel* of prime Weatarn white at 92 70. Oern? The aalea embmoed a boot 40,990 buabela, on tb? epot, ef mixed ftpd wWto SoutborP, pftrt from f '.or*, at II 07 a $1 06 and ;n:lu'led in .be above 9,000 bushels yellow at $1 09, and 20,0U0 bushels tern mixed, to arrive in Jane, at 90c. Rye was fi. and nominal. Co mac ? 400 bags Rio skimm'.ngs were f-old at It and 100 do. fair do. at lie. Cottos.? The xales included from 3,000 a 4,000 b 1,000 of which were in transitu ; the market cloted I Middling uplands were ?t about 9%c. Friuhts.? To Liverpool, 150 balm of -cotton were gaged at 7-32d. for com pressed, and 200 wen taken I the forenoon, at 5 32d. a 3-10d. To London, 600 tiercj beef were taken at p. t., and lOObbls. eU, atp.i. 1 Bremen, 300 bales of cotton were engaged at %e. a \,| To Hamburg, 6C0 bales of eotton were engaged at %cT fie., and 50 toni measurement goods, at 27s. a 30s. Havre, cotton was at %c., and some bone was sngag^f at %d. To California, there was no change. Fbcit.? About 500 boxes bunch raiaias wen sold $2 45, and 500 do layers at <2 75. Hat.? The market was firm, with email sales at Vl? I row. ? Sales were made at ?'29. ^ Molassw.? The sales included 60 hhda, clayed at 23e^ 200 do. Cuba at 26c., and 250 barrels* New Orleans 28c., and 300 do. at 26c. a 30c. _ Naval Stores.? Sales were light, without materi^ change in prices. Sales of about 200 barrel* spirit* to I enttne were made at 41%e. ; rosin was at $1 ?2 % p 510 pounds. * . Provisions. ? Pork.? The market was more astire. anj firmer; the sales embraced 2,000 barrel*, included iL which were soma old mess at $16 75 a 916. inclndiifl I.MK) insi.le prices, cash to-day, and !>00 at latter tigarfl 1 losing at about $16 87 ; and new me?s at $17 n ? $17 87%, and 160 Western prime mess at $15 50; m prime was at $15. Beef continued firm, with sale* c 00 barrels country mess at $9 50 a $12; repacked was a (hanged. Bacon wan firmer, without change in price.. Shoulders and hams were firm at 7e., and at 9%c. a 9 '3 <L Lard, sales of 500 barrels were made at 9Jfc., six monthf Real Rbtats. ? House and 3 lots on 127th street, 1 tween Third and Fourth avenues, 26x11, $6,100-1 in rear of above, on 126th street, 26x100, $800; 1 let Eighth avenue, near 126th street, $460; 8 lots on Ninety eighth street, between Eighth and Ninth avenues, 26i 1(1, $2,000 ; 3 lots adjoining, 26x100, $736 ; 2 lota do, $480: 2 lots do , $460; 1 lot corner Ninth avenne am Ninety ninth street, $390- 1 lot on Eighth avenue, t tween Ninety-eighth and Ninety, ninth street, $450; 1 L adjoining, $446 ; houne and lot No. 41, in Twenty-eight, street, $13,0C0; house and lot 40 Graaercy park $4,500; No. 39, do , $4 500; No. 41. do , $4,500; No. 42 do . $5,800; No. 43, do., $2,700; 1 lot with buildings oi Tlirty- third street, near Fourth avenue, $1,100; 1 lot oi Lexington avenue, neas Fifty- seventh street, $800; ploi of ground in Third avenue and 108th street, $1,100. Cot tage and farm of 76 acres in Clarkitown, Rockland sonn ty,'N. Y. , $5,600. Property in East New York. ? 1 lo corner ef Vansicten and Division avenues, 26x93, $246; . lots adjoining, on Division avenue, 25x93, $526, 3 loti adjoining, $540; 1 lot corner Snith and Divisicn avenues $246. 1 lot corner Fourth avenue and 103d street, 25] 80, $350; 1 lot adjoining on Foarth avenne, $200; 1 in rear of the above, on 103d street, $160. Rick.? The market was firm with small sale?, at fuC prices. Sncm ?Sales 350 bags pimento were made at p . t. . SvflARH ? Continued tolerably active at pteady prices] The sales embraced about 1,000 hhds. Cuba mascovadq at 4 fie. a 5%c-, with one lot white Cuba, at 6%c. Tallow.? About 8,000 lbs. were told at 11 %c. _ Tkab ? Auction Bales this day ? Per Ariel, &c. ? Term 9^ 6 months.? Hyson? 8 half chests at 43e; 29 do 42; 50 do 37 % : 68 do 30. Young Hyson? 10 half chests at 49c; ?" do 48; 16 do 47; 65 do 46; 34 do 41 % ; 62 do 41; 26 c. 39%; 20 do 38%; 213 do 38, 16 do 37)4; 35 do 37; 118 da. 36: 98 do 36; 56 do 34%; 63 do 34; 132 do 33; 69 do 32%1 131 do 32; 74 do 31%; 6ti do 31; 32 do 30%; 488 do 30 J 31 do 20%: 196 do 29; 50 do 28%; 80 do 28; 211 do 27%L 44 do 27; 35 do 26%; 84 do 26; 93 do 25%; 280do2fr; 20| do 24%; 267 do 24: 110 do 23; 36 do 22; 80 do 20%: 66fl do 20. Gunpowder ? 5 htlf chests 49c; 15 do 48 % s 15 do 48 : 10 do 37% ; 10 do 37 ; 26 do 36i 16 do 34%; 45 do 33%; 36 do 33; 36 do 32%: II do 32; 23 do 31% ; 36 do 31 ; 48 do 30%; 298 do 30. Im rerial? 13 hf. chests 50c; 6 do 47; 8 do 46%; 8 do 41% J 2 do 40; 21 do 37; 6 do 36; 9 do 33; 16 do 32 17 do 30%i| 13 do 30; 1 8 do 29; 26 do 28%', 41 do 28; 9 do 27%; 3&| do 26% ; 6 do 25%. Hyson Twankay ? 26 hf. ch. at 29c: 22 do 26%; 22 do 24%; 85 do 24; 32 do 22%; 90 do 20%; 68 do 2u: 60 do 18; 68 do 16. HysonSkin ? 29 chat 16%: 16 do 8; 30 do 6%{ 14 hlf do 16; 43 do 7; 39 do 0. Oolong ?50 hf. ch. at 62% c; 60 do 49; 20 do 46; 30 do 46%; 50 do 45; t0 do 44%; 120 do 42%; 30 do 42; 15 do 40; 300 do 38; 326 do 37%; 200 do 36%; 277 do 36. 50 do 29. Tobacco.? The market ru'es firm, and desirable lota are readily taken at full prices. The sales were aa follows: ? 176 hhds Kentucky, at 8%c. a 12c.; 167 bales Havana, atV25c. a 27 %c.; 101 bales Cuba, at p. t.. 80 cases see dleaf, at 5%c. a 18c. ; 22 cases Florida, 18c. a 27%c. ; 39 bales Yara, at p. t. Wiiikkrv ? The sales reached abont 600 bb)s. Ohio and State, at 32%c. a 33c. Retail Prices of Farm Produce at Washing- | ton Market. Prices were nevsr so high as at present. Every variety | of farm produce, instead of getting cheaper as spring pro gresses, manifests an upward tendency. Heat is in ordinately high. It would be well for meat buyers to | beware of the yoang veal and lamb now in the market; most of it is utterly unfit for food, being necessarily un wholesome. There are considerable quantities of good | fish in market, though we cannot recommend the South ern shad, as it has caused no little sickness in the city, cholera morbus and kindred diseases being prevalent la I families where it has been eaten. There is soma fine lake bass for sale, healthy, nutritious and cheap. Poul try and game maintain the same high prices. Butter iir | outrageously dear, averaging from 20 cents for cheap Western to 42 cents for first class Orange county. Rgg? are remarkably dear, being two and three cents apiece. Vegetables are scarce and high. Green peas and other spring vegetables have come in In great abundance. These prices must bear heavily on poor people, in connection with the high pi ice of flour, they haying to piy six cents per pound, or forty cents for seven pounds, by re tail, for that article, and this, too, for the poorest stuff in the market. The following list has been carefully corrected : ? MEATS. Beef? Sirloin, roast, per lb ? a 1? Rib, roast, prims 1# a 18 Rib, chuck 12 a 14 Sirloin steaks 1? a 18 Porterhouse steaks 18 a 25 Rump steaks...., 13 a 1$ Plates and navels, cca-ned 10 a 11 Mutton, per lb 0 10 a 0 16 per carcase " 0 10 a ? Lamb..^ " - ? ?* Veal " a 0 1$ Veal, fore quarters. .. " 0 08 a 0 10 Hind quarters. " 0? *014 Veal cutlets 14 0 18 a 0 20 Pork? Fresh, per lb . . 0 ? ? ? ? Hams, smoked, per lb 0 12 a 0 18 Shoulders * " 0 09 a 010 Sides, " " 0 - a 0 12* Sides, pickled, " ? a 0 10 Jowls, " - a 0 09 Smoked beef. 1 0 12 Sau tages, " ? * ? J? Bologna do. " ? ? ? J* Trip?, 0 ? ? 0 Lard, " ? a 0 12 0 12 0 12 0 ? 0 12 0 08 10 POULTRY AMD GAMS. Turkey*, per lb ? G mm, " 0 12 Ducka, tame, per pair 1 76 Ducks, black, " ? Ducks, redhead, " 1 26 Ducka, canvassback, per pair 1 &0 Chickens, per pair 1 00 Fowls, " 1 00 Guinea do. " ? Partridges, per pair ? Quail, per dncen ? Robins, per doc 1 00 Rabbits, per pair 0 60 Wild docks, per pair 0 02 Gronse, per pair 1 00 English Snipe, per pair ? Shad, each "f"". 0 30 Bass, per lb Halibut " Smelts, Codflsb, " Pickerel. " Sunfish, " Eels, " Perch " ? Flounders 41 0 00 Salt mackerel, per lb ? }* Salt chad, " 0 12* Smoked halibut " 0 10 Smk'd mackerel '? 0 12 Sounds and tongues, per lb 0 08 Smoked shad, " ? ? 1? Soused salmon, per can 2 00 Smoked salmon, per lb 0 16 Dry codfish, " 0 04 SHELLFISH* Oysters ? Princes' bay, per 100 0 82>? Virginia " 0 82* Gams, Shrewsbury, per 100 0 60 I.rttle Neck, " 1 00 I Abaters, per lb ? Crabs, per dos 0 It TEOKTABLKS. Potatoes. p?r half- peck ? Mercer do. per bbl 4 00 June do. " ? Turoipp? white, per half-peck 0 30 Russia, " 0 26 Do. per bbl 8 CO Onions, red, per half -peck 0 87 >6 whit# " 0 37* Cabbages ? new, each 0 12 red, ?? 0 11 Saroy cabbage 0 08 Beets, per bunch ? J? Cairols, ? ? 08 Celery, " ? ?? Salad, ? J? Oyster plant, per bunch ? " Parsnips, per bbl i 22 " t? n forr. ?" Green peas, per quart T Lima beans ? * rRUIT Applea-^pitie?berg?n, p?r bbl 4 00 Do. per half -peck 0 30 Gre?nlnga, per bbl. ; 0? Do. P?r half-peek ? 37* Box russets , tier bbl... 4 60 * Do. per naif- peck 0 30 Cranberries P? bbT. ? ? 00 ?CTTKB, CHF.I.'B, bto. .. 0 30 .. o 38 .. 0 86 .. 0 10 .. ? 16 .. ? 16 .. ? * .. 0 12S Butt?r ? fitato, P?> lb . . . Orange, " ... Delaware " ... Cheese? per lb English, per lb . pineapple, each Sapaago, " iyps, ?'? for

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