Newspaper of The New York Herald, 18 Nisan 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 18 Nisan 1842 Page 2
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allow this evil lo attain such gigantic WW|tk that it j will not be in youi p??r< r to atrest its progress (Cheers) If, however, yoti do not adopt u proper course?it you | rermiMbe evil to continue?y ou must expect a severe ut a juvt judgment from the redacting retrospect of posterity. Your con duet will be placed in coutrast with | the conduct ot your lathers underdificultits lru pntsing They will tell of the mutiny ol the Note, and of ] the rebellion in Ik land, and of ioreign disinters against | winch this couutiy had to contend ; and they wilt till of the buoyant spi< it and vigorous energy with which your lathers peiru ited with i eadiuesa aid ap[ 1 suve u property tu* ot ten pt r cent to be borne by tin perple of this couutre. (I mmrnm cheering ) Bull believe that : you w ill not subject yourselves to such a contrast. .My firm conviction is, that you will le. I the ubsulute nect ssity of preserving inviolate the public credit?that you will not throw away the means ot reducing by legislatiou the burden of the public d. U. (Chi ers ) My confident hope and helit f ta, that ? hen 1 devolve U|>on you that responsibility, \ oil will prove yourselves worthy of your miuiiiti?of the mission and lunctions of the representatives ol a mighty people?and that you will not tarnish the name 11 nn U it is your duty to cherish at your glorious inheritance ?that ><u will not impair the cl arm ter fer fortitude in ! goo I faith, w Inch, in propot troa as the mil ire "I opinion supersedes and predominates over the empire ol physical force, constitutes for every people, but above all lor the people af England ? (I speak of reputation and character)?the main instrument by which a powerful people can repel hostile ugcrestion, and maintain extended empiie. (Ureat cheerTag) Evglisb HsvosADaru,?Sir Charles Napier, in the course of his speech on the state of the navy, delivered, on Tuesdry night, id the House of Commons, gave the following warning to the nations of the world:?" He would now mxke a statement which he wished to go forth to the public ami to foreign nations, b-cause he had observed a great deal of crowing i n accauut of the British navy not having been in the position it ought t? bnve been in 1840, and t was this?that( if the British navy nntinued to be manned as it was at the present moment, all the nations in the world might keep themsilves perfectly quiet, for they might rely on it that they would get a good licking if they did not."?[Laughter-] House or Lou us ?Nothing was dene here of importance for a month- The 1 lousesdjourued on March 23d to April 7ih Lord Brougham has come out in opposition to l'eel's new measures of policy. * Tlie We rv TnrilT. (Corrected f. om the Times.) esOLcrrosis on customs duties to ?. raorosrD ? Sim ItoBFMT PeelWe have been favornl with a copy of the proposed scale of duties from which we make the following e*tracts. The Isle hour last night at which wo receive I this important document precludes lis from giving a more complete summary ol an details. The Mihjoir.e.l state ment, however, of somu of the proponed eiiunge.s comprised in the first resolution will be lound interesting to our oommerciul readers :? Horned Cattle.?At present prohibited.?The proposed " uty is for oxen, cows, and calves from foreign countries Os, 15s, 10?, respectively ; from liiitish possessions, 10s, a. 6?. Hones The present duty of 20s, is reduced one half, in respeet of those imported from Uiitish possessions. Chicory.?The present duty ol ans. on the <uln dried material Is reduc d, upon British produce only, to 10->. Fish of all kinds from British possessions are to be a ! milled duty tree -, those Irom foreign countries upon a much reduced scale. Fruit.?Upon all raw produce not specified, the duty upon British produce only, to lie reduced from d per cent tolj. Upon enumerated articles the duty is to tie generally reduced, British produce being favored to had the amount levied. Licorice.?The duly on thejuice to be reduced from ?3 16s to 10s on foreign produce, and 10s on that of British possessions. Oil Seed Cakes ?The duty of id is to be increased to 61 on foreign, 3 Ion British imports. Mutter.?The present duty of 10s is to be reduced tc 5s on British imports only. Cheese ? The duty of 10s to be reduced os British impoi ts euly to Is 61 only. Spictt.?The duties on British produce ate to be, in most cases, reduced 50 pwr cent. Clover feed?The present duty of 10s. to be reduced to 10s. on foreign produce, and 6s. on that ol Bntisu possessions. On all other sawd a reduction of 50 per cent in favor of British as compared with foreign produce. Madder?The present duty ol la. reduced 60 per cent on Britishprodtice only. Skins?The present duty on squirrel sltins of Us. 61. reduced to 6s. on foreign, Is 6 1. on British produce. Hides.wet?The present doty of Is. 4d. reduced to Is. on foreign, 6J. on British imports. Hides, dry?The present duty of 4s. 81. reduced to Is. on foreign, aud Is, on colonial. Glevee?'The duties of 4a., 6s. and 7s. have been respectively reduced to Is., 2s. 6.1 and 6i upon foreign, Is, Is 3d, and Is 6-1 "pon British imports. Ores, Minerals, and Metals?A general reduction of duty Olivet?The present duty of ?4 4s reduced to 40s upon foreign, and 10s upon British produce. Bark (for the use of tanners)?The present duty of 8J reduced to 6J on foreign, aud id on British produce. ? i lie present uuty 01 41 reduced one hall upon British produce only. Silk and Manufactures of Silk?The duty has bren generally reduced 60 pur scut in favor of British import*. Upon foreign manufactured silks nu material change. Tor?The present duty of 15s has been reduced to 8i upon foreign, and 3s upon Biitish produce. 7Wptnlin??The present duties of 4s 41, lis 4 1 and ?1 6s 31. have been reduced generally to Is upon (areigu and 6d upon British produce. BritUei?The present duty ol 3Jd is reduced to 3d on foreign, and l|dou British pro luce. Cork?The present duty of 8s is reduced to 3s on foreign, and Is on British produce. Straw Plot?The present duty of 17s is reducod to fts upon loreign, and 3a 6d on British imports. Tallow ? The present duty of 3t -i t is reJuced to 6J, and that of 1* on the produc of British possessions to 3d Buy. Timber?Canada timber, Is Foreign, 30s Deals (cubicaljcontents,) 3.1s Lath wood, 301 For the year ending the 6th of April, 1641 ? Foreign timber, * 36s Deals, 30s Lath wood, 30s Coffrr?The present duty of Is 3d is lo be reduced upon all foreign colTee to 81, and upon all the growth ol ilri tish possessions to 4d. Mahogany?The present duty of 30s per ton upon that imported from the Bay ol Honduras or the Mosquito Shore, aa alto that of ?1 upon the growth of British possessions, is to be reduced to 10s, while the duty ol ?& upon that otherwise imported is reduced to 30s upon foreign and 10a on British produce. tticoxa Rholvtiov. Resolved, That in lieu of all duties of customs payable an goods, wares and merchandise exported from the united kingdom to foreign ports, there shall be levied the ollowing duties sut wards, viz : ? s d. Clay, the cwt. 0 16 Coal exported to any place, not being a British possession, in any'ship, the ton, 0 4 0 Ores for every ?100 of their value, 6 per cent. Wools and silks, the cwt. 0 10 Manufactures, or I'retendeJ manufactures, slightly wrought up, so that the same may tie reduced to, and made use of as wool again, mattresses or beds stuffed with combed wool, or wool lit for combing or cardiag, the cwt. 0 6 0 Tnian Aksolutiox. That the duties imposed in the foregoing schedule on articles other than spirits and timber shall be respecfiralv anKioAt to th? rhar?u i\f tvvas ns>r cunt imnAiu.l V?., an art passed in tbe .VI year of her present Majeaty, cap. <7; auJ the duties impose! in thr foregoing schcdu Irs on spirits shall be subject totUe additional rutedcharge laid on spirits by the said act, and the duties imposed in the foregoing schedules on timtx-r to the additional charge imposed by the act 3 aud 4 Victoiia, cap. 19. The Army. British Asmr ?The army estimates exhibit a gross amount of about 15,000 000/., for l" 12 13, being an increase ol only 125,000.'. over that o| the preceding year- No use can contrast the small forces employed by land and tea, with the extensive operations in progress, without paring a voluntary tribute to the bravery, energy, skill, and efli . ciency of the British army and navy. In the whole history of mankind no instance at all similar is to be found The K?man legions, spread over a comparatively small spot u the globe, numbered thousands for the hundreds of the British army, while there is sesrcely a uo k of land, or a bay throughout the world, that is not watched and occasionally visited by some portion or other of the British forces. The total number of all ranks ia the army amounts to 121,121. abeut one t, urth of tbe arnsy in I France.?London Sun. Til* Aa?s v.?Consequent ujon the augmentation < of si* regiments, the following corps are to be brought home from North America, numbly the 1 Foot (iuards, the 8#th, 67th, tiOth, and 70th llegi- 1 men:*. Lieut Colonel Denary has received orders to augmoat that fine corp., the With Royal , K-giment, to I,0i 0 strong, and to ho d himsell in readiness to proceed to India is soon as possible I It ia expected that the 72d Highlanders will ] march from Windsor, in three divisions, on Thursday, Friday, and Satarday next, fer ManChester, and ibat the 15 h regiment of fo*t, under the command of Lieutenant Colonel Lord Charles Wellesloy, will march from Woolwich to Windsor. The Mth and tilit rezime nts are under order, i? proceed te India, in addition to the aix infantry regiment* already etated. The two reg ment* next in rotation to proceed on foreign service are the 45th and the 72d The fir*t division of the 29th arrived at Wnedon barrack*, from Belfast, on Thnrsday last ; and the first dienion of the 78th arrived on the aaine day at Canterbury front Dublin; b?th tbean regiment* are tinder order* to proceed to India The 10 h and 78th will embark in the course of thit month ; the remainder of tho regiment* dettined fa* foreign *ervice early in May. Ai bmcttatiok or Ukoimcxt*.?The "following are tated te be the six rerinnenf* which arc to be im* msdiately augmented to 1,200 strong rash;?The 20 h, 23d, IBtn, 71-t, 70 h, and the 2d battalion of the Kifle Brigade ?Standard j Dr*li*, Much :# . Departuxk or Troop* ron fnnia ?The lit dtvuion of tbe 78th Highlander* embarked at thr North-w*ll at nine o'clock thi* morning for Liverpool, m route to Canterbury. Thi* fine body of men appeared in high apirit* at the prospect of earning furtberd.stinction on Ihe plain* of India, where the regiment had no gallantly tigpa li*ed itaelf nearly U year* ago. The 78th are to be replaced hern by the 5l-h,trom Wnedon, the 1-t division of which i* expected to arrive ihi* ercB- jin? '1 he 21(h Foot are ulso reported for duty in ( thi> garruen. T he 58th llrgirneut, preereded by th- full band, bent up for reeiuits thii day 1 t lirourh the streets if ltublin. Thi- corpi is one t o I lie- next f r foreign servos; and the Kast is ei.u- ( side red a* its pri bable destinatinn The'if h (1st Ii v i ion) l<It ltrl!ast yesterday for Livergoo);thls regiment ?^n barks with the 78th for India. Tiis Akmv ?'! he following ?re the new ar- , rangements : Tha l()th, 29th, 78th, 84th and ifi'b, , from hotue, and i5lh, from ilieCape, to India; 58 h an.' KUt, n xt ^regiments for foreign services, to be au^rn' nuu 10 I he following is the experimental new organization : 12th at Mauritius, 20th at Bermuda, 23d in Canada,42d in Ionian Glands, 45ta at h?me,7lst in ( an-ida Hist at Cape, U7th at Zan'e, Rifle Brigade, "2d Battalion, Malta These nine regiments are to be composed of twelve coup mien : the dep.its ol such us are abroad arc to joiu the service companies. The r*>BT op a Soldier ?Li Prtttt calculates that in England the annual expense of a soldier is &40f.; in Fiance, 340,'.: in 1'rutsia, '21'2 ; in Austria, 24#f ; and in Russia, 120f. Deaths. Deaths.?The Eirl ofMunster (William the 4h's son) Sir Ralph Gore, Lord Nelson's Sister, and Major General Coulson, are deadMadame LiA'ar^e is dying. 1>catii in the Bridal Btn?There had been an extensive inundation and loss of life in Derby. A newly married couple were drowned in each other's arms within half an hour of their going to bed the night of their wedding ! Death or Ciiehceini.?This eminent composer died in Paris, and was buried in the Church of St. Rock. He composed his own funeral requiem. Death or the Puke or Noki-olk ?The Duke of Norfolk expired on Wednesday, March Itftli. at hia late residence in St. James' miiiaro The Duke as late as Saturday was walking in tie Park. At two o'clock Wednesday morning his Grace was seized with a At of apopl.-xy, which terminated fatally. The late |)uke of No folk whs in his 77th year, having been born in the year 17bio. He was the premier Duke of England, Eirl of Arundel, of Surrey, and of Norfolk, and Baron Fit/.ullan, Clun, Oswaldegtre, and Maltrurers, nil in the peerage of England; h i', no Scottish or Irish peerage devolved on him. II was also Her. ditury Karl Marsh ,1, a Knight of .he most noble Order of the Garter, one of her Majesty's most honarable Privy Council, a Fellow of the lineal Society, &c. He possessed the patronage of twenty lour livings, which of course descends to his heirs Suicide or the Eahl sr Muhster The Earl of Munster, Viscount Fit/clarence, blew his t ruiLS out o'i the 221 of March. He was in the House ol Lords, speaking, but two days before. George Fitzclarence E irl of Munster. Viscount Fitzclarence aud Baron of Tew keshury, was the eldest son of the lute King William IV. by Mrs. Jordan, the celeh'ated actress. He was born the 29. h of January, 1791, and married 18th October, 1S19, Mary Wyndiiam, natural daughter of the lute Earl of Egremont, and leaves issue by her ladyship two .laughters and four sons, the eldest girl.22, and son Id years old. He w-as deeply vnrsed in the Sanscrit and other Kistern languages. He held the office of VicePresident of the Asiatic Society for eighteen years, when, in May last, he was unanimously elected President lie lad, for many years ]>ast, occupied himself with the writing of a work on the military art of the eastern nations, for which purpose he studied their best authors, not only historians, but philosophers and theologians. During his recent extensive tour on the continent, he searched the principal libraries for works and MSS. relating to his intended publication. He was a major-general in the array, which he entered at the early age of 13 years, for his coiumis- 1 -ion as cornet is dated February 5, 1807. When ensign, he served with Sir David Build's corps in the campaign of 1808, in Spain, and was severely ' wounded at Toulon >e. In 1815 he went with hi* regiment to India, when he first evinced a ta>tc Cor 1 tU<i oriental langu igcs, of which bo was justly considered very proficient. During his residence in India he was aide-de-camp to the Marquis of Hastings, the Gnvarnor General, and returned to this t country in 1813. He afterwards published an account of his overland journey from India. Death or Mav, the Wrestler.?The lovers ? f wrestling will be sorry to hear that that fine young man, William Davey May, the champion wrestler nt Devon, if not of England, departed this life at Black Torrington, alter a few days' illness, o* Thursday, the 10:h of February, aged twenty-five years. During his wrestling career, he has thrown must c.f the first men of Devon and Cornwall, including the Uuudrys, Kllicorne, Matthews, Chappie and UptonAccident to the Marquis or Wateeeoed ? IDs Interred Maeeiaoe-?The moat reckless roan of the day, of course we mean the Merquia of Waterford, has just had rather a bad accident. In an annual bteeple chase near Dublin, on Wedacsday, he fell from his favorite mure Columbine, and the ueast rolled over him. He was picked up in a swoon. He is about to marry the Honorable Miss Lonisa Stuart, the daughter of Lord do Rothsay, only awaiting the consent of the father, which has to be seit for from St Petersburg. Lord John Beresford, brother to the Marquis of Waterford. hat entered the Church, and been ordained a parson. Both him and his brother were once in our Bridewell. A severe form of infi lenza is now very prevalent in the metropolis, the chief attack of which is on the mucous membranes. It generally yields ro the simple forms of antiphlogistic treatment. Within ihe last few days the same malady has been noticed in cattle in the neighbourhood of town. Theatrical, Musical, Ac. 1 They are performing French plays at Brighton Sir Robert Peel and family are there attending them. St. James's Theatre, London, was to be opened with French plays on the 4th of April, when Madlle. I'lessy, of the Theatre Frangaie. and Madlle. . Avnel, also of the Theatre Franfiais maku their first a appearances. Mr. Mitchell has takee it. The following pieces are in rehearsal, and will he , produced during Mademoiselle l'lessy's engage- y mentMademoiselle de Belle Isle; Le Verree d d'Kau, by Kagene Scribe; Valerie: ou, l'Auveugle; l^e Jeu de l'Amour etdu Hazard; La Jeune Femme J Colere; Le Misanthrope; Don Juan d'Autriche; Le | TartufTe, fce. Mademoiselle Dejazet is engaged, t and will make her first appearance early in May. I Monsiaur Bonffe is also engaged, and will appear f during the season. c The Princess's Theatre, Oxford street, has been purchased by a gentleman of the name ofMontgue for ?14,900- It c#9t in building ?17,000. That popular place of entertainment,the Haymar- o ket Theatre, opened on Easter Monday. Independ- n ent of the old favorites, and that charming artist, * Mademoiselle Cehste, many provincial actora of j celebrity are engaged; on the Monday alter Erster |, Mr and Mrs. Charles lvean made their first appear- ( ance in London since their marriage. n Henry Russell's c incerts over London are crovAl. J ed nightly, and he is an immenpe favorite. His a " Maniac " is much admired, and he is encored in four or five songs every night. The (pieen's Theatre, with Persiani, Covent (!ar ( den, Prury Lane, Haymarket, F.nglish Opera House' 0 Strand, Surrey, and Miss Kelly's new theatre, are { all open, and all doing a good business. At the Adel- T phi Adams is giving scientific lectures. "Acis and t Lialatea' and the " Prisoner of War" are favorites j it Covent Harden. " liubbles of the Day," with , Karren, Charles Matthews. J. Vining, Bartley, Mrs. i Sisbett, Mrs Orger, Mrs. W. West and Mrs Lacy. ' Batty, with his hones, are at the Surrey ; hisamphitheatre hat b? en hurned down. Concerts are nil ih?- . rage at the English Opera Iloase H. Hall has the new Strand theatre. And the following is one | night's business at the Haymarket, where Wallack also is :? t A? Yos Lies It?Jsques, Mr. Stuart; the Puke, Mr. II WtlUck, Oriando, Mr II lloll, Touchstone, Mr. Web ' 'er. Mussunt, Mim Charles; Cclia, Miss Carre; Phrebe, E Mits Martlry, Audrey, Mn V. Mstthews. ?. womti ii ?t? s?Biiron Ravens- ? yurg, Mr. Webster, Lelis Blumenihsl, Miss Charles. j i.TiV C/*DiMdewith?FomaiAi rust?Count St Louis, _ Mdlle Ccleite; B?ron Fitstoutr, Mr Strickland; Sir J?s. J irtUPi # ?' nT; Marchioness of Dunbarton.Mrs ll M Clifford, Lsdy Bell, Mt?. L. Yarnold; Buonesa Fitstout;, Mrs F Mstthews. OuMondsy Maabeth, with The Child of the Wreck, a and Tom Noddy a Secret. Mact.eth, Mr. C. K?an ; Lady r Macbeth, Mrs C. Kean. ti Literary Intelligence, Ate. s L. E. L's new novel, " Lady Anne (.ranard, or C K-rpmg up Appearances," 19 out wiih a fine portrait n of the authoress by Finden- Maxwell, author of a Glories of Waterloo, has published another work 1 1 a led "Hector O'Halloran " The story opens with 1 aripid but graphic account of the birth, parentage, ? an 1 education of the hero He makes his first ap- ? p nrance on this bustling stage in es bustling ape- ( riod, via , 1795,when the mine of rabell 01 was ready ihtrged in Ireland, and wanted but a spark toe*- I ilode it. One of the first symptoms of the coming roubles is described with a thrilling interest in the 1 letail of a Whiteboy attack on Knockloftie Tower tpon the very first anniversary of the biith of its fuure heir. Mrs. Trollope has out two new novels, roth well spoken of; one is called, " The Ward oj rhorpe CombeAnsworth's new Magazine is rery popular. The following new works are out:? "Greece and Egypt Revisited," by EdgarGaiston; " Henry de Pomeroy," a novel, by Mrs. Bray ; " De Montfort," a novel. "London L-gends," by Paul Pindar. The "Life of E*ethoven," by Moschclles. The third volume of Madame D'Arblay's D.ary and L-tters. " Strawberry llill" with '21 plates, by Ainsworth. " Royal Blue Book;" "Lodge's New Peerage" Heroes of Waterloo" by Knight. " Visit to Waterloo with Walter Scott," by John Scott; "The Captain's wife" by the author of " Cavendish the " Foundling of Cadova," a Moorish tale by John Henery ; Chronicles et England, a new melrical history by George Raymond; " The Dowager," by Mrs Gore; "Tales of a Grandmother," by A. C Carmichael; "Veterans of Chelsea Hospital," by Gleig; " Confessions of a Thug," by Captain Meadows Taylor ; "Julian, or Scenes in Judea," by the author of "Letters from Palmy ta " Facination," edited by Mrs. Gore ; "Tae lluccanier," by the author of "Rattlen the Reefer" " Fallacies otthe Faculty," by Dr. Dickson ; "Napier's Recursions in the Mediteranean " England in 1841," by Von Rauiner; "The Queen's Magazine" with splendid illustrations ; " The Expectant," by Ellen Pickeries:, authoress of " Nan Dorrsll "Field Sports of the North," by L. .Floyd ; " Passion and Principle," a novel, by Captain Chamier; " Japan in the 19ih Century "The Lottery of Life," a novel, by Lady Blessington ; "Many Colored Life," by the author of the " Lollards j" " The School for Wives," by the authore6s of " Temptation Caboul," by E phinstone ; " The Traduced," by the author of "The Fatalist;" "Adventures of An Actor," by Theodore Hook; "Ormington," a novel; " Decision," Arc-, by Mre. Holland ; "Mesopotamia ?Sf Syria," by Raillie Frazer; "Popularity and the Destinies of Woman" by Mrs. Cornwell Baron Wilsan; " Banks and Bankers," by Dan. Hardcaatle ; " Time and Time keepers," by Adam Thompson ; " History of Duelling," by Dr. Milliiiger ; " The Two Admirals," by Cooper; " Sights and Thoughts in Foreign Cliurch. es," by the Kev F. VV. Faber; and "Memoirs of Extraordinary Popular Delusions," by Charles Mackay." And in addition to all this, James, the novelist has two new works out; one called "The Life and Titnes of Louis the 14th," and the other " The Fight of the Fiddlers." West India Steam Pacelts.?Another of these vessels, thctlsis, left the river on Tuesday, for the purpose of culling at Southampton, to embark Lotd Elg n, the Governor of Jamaica, and the mails ?f the l?t proximo. Everv exertion has been made by the builders to s-et her ready by the time appointed, and in which they were successful, the interior fittings, Stc. beingall completed befarc her departure No opportunity previously bad buon alforded of trying the eugiaes ; but, us an instance of the perfection to which engineering is now brought, although nut put in motion before the vessel started, they worked in the easiest manner, without causing the slighest vibration ; performing 10 to 12 strokes per minute, the ship going against tide at the rate of 10^ miles per hour, and drawing 18 feet water. The length ef this vessel it 223 feet 10 iHchcs on the spar deck ; breadth at the water line 36 feet, and she has two engines of 215 her e p- wer each, which'it is calculated will net coastline more than 20 cwt. of coal per hour.?/x>?idon Times, April 1st. The French Press and In?iAn Disasters.?The Presse, after drawing a most gloomy picture of our iominions in India, which will shortly be assailed, n the opinion of that journal, by the sovereigns of Mepaul, Boutan, and the Burmese empire, the Emirs if Scinde, See , thus sums up its articleWe onclude, from all this, that the position of the Engiah in India is neither prosperous nor secure : that heir power has experienced a check, and that it nay hereafter be more serieusly menaced ; that the ailure of the expedition in Afghanistan and the var ia China, which has now lasted two years, are wo active dissolvents ef that power; in short, that leaven reactvea, perhaps to our generation, the pectacle of a downfall still more astonishing than he grandeur witneesed by our fathers."? London Fimes. moralyrt in England.?Bunblino ? At the Carnarvon Assizes. on Friday, March 26. two ac ions arising out of the curious Welsh custom of bundling, were tried before Mr. Justice Coltman. Thomai v. Prilchard?This was an action brought to recover damages for the seduction of he plaintiff's daughter. Mr. Jervis and Mr.Welsby "or the plaintiff; Mr. Townsend for the defendant. In the Isummcr of 183d the defendant, who was a imall shopkeeper, became intimate with the daugber of the plaintiff, a poor widow, and, after a short nterral from the commencement of the acqu.iintince, was admitted to such terms of familiarity as 0 be allowed to " bundle" with Ellen Thomas, the terson whose seduction was the cause of the preent action. It appeared by the evidence, that this iractice of " bundling" is general in Wales, and s the recognized mode of courtship The suitor risits the house of his inamorata by night and paricipates hor bed with her, without, however, uu Iret-sing, and thus carries on a courtship which ;enerally ends in marriage. In the present intance, the defendant, taking an undue advantage if the opportunities thus afTorded him, seduced he plaintiff's daughter, and she was delivered of > female child. Verdict for the plaintiff, damages ?12.? IVUlianu v. Ototn This was a case very imilar to that reported above. The plaintiff was 1 small farmerand a tailor, and a rigid Caivanistic dethodist, and the defendant a quarrymau and the iwner of a small farm. The plaintiff s daughter vas the eldest of seven children, and, after three ears'" bundling," gave birth to a male child- Verlict for the plaintiff, damages ?15. Creosote in Whiskey.?The recent case of the uddcn death of the police constable in Holborn has irought to ligkt an adulteration practised particuarly by illicit distillers and venders of whiskey in he inttoduction ef creosote, to give the celebrated teat-reek flavor to common spirit. This adulteraion, which is of the most noxious nature, it is to be eared, is very extensively practised, and should mmmand the utmost vigilance of the excise. Sudlen death would he a certain result of its being a ken in any quantity, pattieularly in an excited tatc of the system. The Late Storm.?The number of bodies thrown n the coasts of France, from Boulogne to Dunkirk, n consequence of the storm of the 10th instant, mounts, says the Courritr du JVortl, to 150. The Ship Discovery.?The Discovery, the ship u which Capt Clarke accompanied ('apt Cook ou is last voyage o discovery in 1776, sailed from 'owes roads some days since for Antwerp She is ov under the Belgian flag, and her name has been hangen to the "Hnbrns.'' She certainly cannat ie much less than 70years old; she has the appearncc of a fine brig, and draws 17 feet water. France. Paris, Mrcb 29? We are able to announce says the Moniteur 1'aritien,) that the capitalisation if the arrears of interest ol the Spanish debt will totnmence early in April, one of the first banking muees in Paris having undertaken the operation, rhe holders of these coupons will soon receive ermal notice of the transaction. Paris, March 29?-The King and Queen of the 3rlgians are expected at the Tutllertes to-day or tonorrow. Lieutenant General de Ktunigny, who eturned three days ago from Africa, whither he was sent to take the place of General Bugeaud, had in audience, tha day before yesterday, of his Maesty. Yesterday morning he had a confereace of ibove two hoars with Marshal Soult. A great number of Prefeats are now at Paris, rhonave doubtless been st nt for on occasion of ha approaching general elections A journal announses that the electoral colleges rill b- convoked fur the 28th of August M Dafaure, it is said, has announced that bis eport on iron railroads will be laid before the com niisioners in a week. The manufacturers of beet-root sngar, in the detartmcnt of the North, rill hold a general meetng at Lille on the 3Wth ol this month, fer the purio?e of considering what measures tLey have to ake in the present state of their manufactures The Marquis of Lansdowne has arrived at Paris. The Moniteur Parisian states that the reuort of Rutaian loan having been contracted for bja Paie home i? prematnre ; it adds tbat no negociaioni have jet been f t on foot, and that it in poait>la the loan will be taken by the home of Hope ,t :? , of Amsterdam. We learn from Maraeillea thtt a annaber of sailra with ther olTieera, and aorae engineer*, hare rrived there from the Pontifical Mate*, to go in he Amsterdam ateamer to Havre, Ihenee to Kng .ml. to receive three ateam boat*, which have men purchased for the Pope. S. vrral of the ailort wore insignia conferred upon tlrm, it ia aid, on aeeonnt of their having brc to Egypt, md br( ught home the alabaster Column* prearnted >y Mehtmct A'i to hia II( linen. The Marseilles journal* of the 2<Vh ptibiiah the following telegraphic despatch, dated faria, the 2tth, from the Minii'er of the Interior to tne t'reIrrt of the Buurhrs due Rhone, and which km pro. bably sent to all the porta interrrted in the sugar question " The Sugar Hill will be presented at the open ner of the next session. If the queition were to be brought upthia year, it would be compromised. and probably lost, the public mind net being sufficient y prepare'! for it Some quest i na were put to the government yc.-terday, iu ttie Chamber After the explanations of the govern mem, hnd some speeches, the chamber passed to the order ef the day." Yesterday the committee on the Budget heard the Ministers ntf War, Foreign Affair*, and Marine. Mar.-lial Soult gava explanations relating to his department, which is divided into three grand sections?the hom- aervice, Algeria, and extraordinary work*. The two first, which comprehend the expenses of the army, giventotal of 29,">,909.7*f ,for344.?KNI men, and 84.2SS horses. To ef fa-et tVi* liat*lv nrsn*iif.|j reductions, a COUinanvfor every battalion will be taken a way from each regi- I ment of Ike line and of light infantry In addition I 100,000 men will p ?? into the reserve in 1843, and

a redaction of 13,305 barges will be gradually effected Marshal Soultshowd that these measures will produce a saving of 32,656 892 francs, but the total diminution only reaches 29,893,242 francs, in coa-equenee of several augmentations which will require a sum of 2,761.650 francs- These augmentations are intended to give a supplement to the pay ofth? troops in garrison ia Paris and the banline. The Minister also demanded several large sums for increasing the number of officers ia the new stall arrangecni n's for the general inspection of gendarmerie ; for expenses of the reserve; for allowing a higher price for horses; for increase of charges in the transport of baggag*, and for some changes in the hora- service- A discussion arose on each of these points, and several of the items ware reserved, notwithstanding the argument* of the Marshal. Tlia budget for the Marine, divided into two sections, amounts te 93,7ti3 026f , including 4,44t),0#0f for extraordinary works already authorised, and 2,4'M?,OOOf. for the construction of transatlantic packet boats. Putting aside the e two charges, both temporary, tbe budget for the Marine aasounts to 91,923,026f. The committee was unanimously of opinion that no reduction was required in this part of the budget. It was said that the Prince de Joinville waa to espouse a Dutch Princess. The marriage has not taken place, hut the KiDg of Holland has sent Baron llickeren will the grand cross of the Dutch order to the young Prince as a fic.'ie dc confutationMadame Lafearge ??We have received a letter from Muntpelier, (bearing date the 14.h instant, which states that the convict Marie Capelle (Ma dame Laft'arge) is dangerously ill, and ttiat her physicians have gives her over ! In fact, she has already received the last sacrament of the church.? Liaztte des Ti itmnaux. StrcAn and the Tariff.?There is e great d-al of tr< ub e in France about the Sugar Question The Naiioual chastises its contemporary the Courrb-r Franc; us, for th? comparative mildness of its coin iifiitaries on tin article in lite lime?, and asserts, that instead of combatting England rnerelv by lowering the French tariff in respect of second rate States (the course recommended by theCourrier Franfia s) France ought to meet her by prohibition and to retaliate in every possible way. The " Moniteur" publiahea the account of the operation* of the Hank of France during the first three months of 1842 On the 25th of March there were 211,909,148f- ia specie deposited in its vaults. The commercial bills discounted amounted to 152 259 492t ; the advances on ingots and money, to 3,023,6!!0f; the advances on public securities, to 10,(i62,07If-; the current acconnts, debtors, to 16.116 l8Sf ; the capital of the branch banks, to 20,000>00()f ; the reserve, to 10,000 (KHM.; the lodgments in public sceurities, to50,187,0IHf ; the hotel and furniture of the bank, to 4 000 000f ; and various debts and other objects, to 862 620,.? making the assets of the bank amount in all to 478,550,1 lOf. The bank notes in circulation at the same period, exclusive of those issued bv the branch bank.", represented a sum of 228,180,500 ; and the bills to order, l,102,969f. The discounts, advauces, and loans on commercial Mills during the three moBths amounted to 229,120,000r; on ingots and monev. to 7,335,60l)f ; on public securities, on 10,006,900f.; on Mint bonds, to 863,700f.?in all, to 2l7,:i26,600r. French War Steamers.?The two war steamers, 1 Gotner and Asmodee, each of 450 horse power, which have been built at Rochefort, are, says a | letter in the "Globe" from that port, rapidly fit ing out. The first has the same rigging as a frigate of ] 5tlguns,and the Asmodee, which is larger than a < 120 gun ship, carries 20 guns, of which four are 80 t pounders. The engines, says the " Globe," are 1 made by Fawcett, of Liverpool, and are so good 1 and so beau ifully finished as to excite the admira- } tion of all persons acquainted with the art. ^ ANTi-Sr-iveur Meeting.?The anti-slavery deputies have returned from Paris, disappointed, 4 certainly, of the public meeting which they kad 1 been invited to attend, but not as from a journey altogether useless. They were cordially received at a public meeting of the French Abolition Society, which was numerously attended, and at whieh the Dnke of Broglie presided. Here the everal deputies presented the credentials and other documents ol which they were the bearers, | and a long and interesting letter from the venera- ' ble Thomas Clarkion was read; and several of the deputies slso expressed their sentiments at some length, prominence being given to the moral and religious views of the British abolitionists, and a somewhat extended statement of the results of emancipation in the British colonies, la the evening of the same dar. niter a dinner to which the deputation had beenofficially invited, and to which there cat down about eighty gentlemen, including i many eminent and distinguished per.-onti, Mr. Sco. 1 ble addressed the meeting in a manner which ex- i cited great attention, and was followed by M. La. 1 marline with great cordiality. The deputation re- ' ceived acts of personal courtesy, not only from j the Duke of Broglie, the President of the French Abolition Society. M. Isambert, its Secietary, M Lutteroth, and others of its member*, but also from M. Guizot, the Minister of Foreign Affairs. Upon these occasions they had the pleasure of meeting with many persons of disiinction; and upon them ail the anti slavery question was made a promi nsnt topic of conversation. The deputies feel that ' the social intercourse with which they were thus favored was of a character decidedly useful and ! influential, perhaps more so, in the attitude ef the good cuuse of abolition in France, than any proceedings whichgcould have taken place at a public meeting. During their stay in Paris, the deputies had the pleasurs of exercising au act of couitesy towards the persons of color (many of them students from the various colonies) now resident in that city, about thirty of whom were invited to a , drjcune Much interest was felt by the deputies on this occasion, and much gratification in witnessing I those developments ot good reuse, euergy, and virtue, which afford pledges of the speedy elevation of the colored raers to an eauality in all respects with the other portion of mankind. 1 Spain. We have received accounts from Madrid of the 21<h nit. Mr. Aston, the English Ambassador, had repaired to Toledo, to assist at the religious ceremonies of tl e holy week. Several of the Madrid journals had not appeara/4 aiwl nlKr>ri WPTP mnallv filler) with PoliftiAnu article*. M Aguado ( In Mammas) had nr. rieed nt Valladolid Th? Infant lion Francisco Paulo would shortly leave Burgos for Seville, passing through Madrid The best possible understanding exists between him and the Reg- nt The most perfect tranquility continued to reign in the northern provinces of Spain. Oeraaay. It was said in Vienna tnat France ami Austria were both anxious that the Spanish question should be settled by a marriage between the Prince of the Asturias' and Queen Isabel, but that England had raised objections to the execution of the plan. Advices from Vienna of the 23d ult state that the Emperor and Empress were, according to custom. on Maun day Thursday, to wash, en the following day, the test of 12 poor old men and as many women. The oldest woman was 104, and the oldest man 108. Greece. Every thing looks like a speedy war between the Turks and the Greeks with 30,000 men on each side. Turkey. Accounts from Constantinople hare reaehed us via Vienna, down to the 9th ult. The Porte, in compliance with the joint remonstrances of the Ambassadorsofthe five Powers, had superseded the Austrian renega 'e, timer Pasha, in tne Government of Mount Lebanon, and committed the ad ministration of the country to two native princes ?a Druse and a Maronite. Hit sain and the Knat. The " Augsburg Gazette" publishes a letter from the frontiers of Poland, mentioning that the Russian t overnmrnt was anoui 10 auopi a plan 01 campaign sgainut the Caucasian insurgents calculated to produce more rapid result# than had hitherto been ob* tamed This is the more important aa the situation of the English in Afghanistan haa attracted the ntt ntion of the Kuaeiana towards Southern Asia l\ ussia cannot possibly acquire a lasting influence to the south of the Caspian Sea until the complete aubiniMnon of 'he Caucasian tribes, and thia object once achieTfd, she will be at liberty to pursue her natural mission in reaprci of Central and Southern Asia. M< hf met Ali had returned to Cairo, Ilia health was beginning to be impaired by the fatigues ol hi* journey in Upper K/ypt. The treaty eoneliided with the Pasha for the transit of merchandize to 1 India had been put in force. Imilu ArroHANKTtN.? We hare received from a correspondent, on the accuracy of whose information we bare every reason to rHy, the tollowing extract of a letter freas Affghaamtan, which seems ta afford ground or sanguine hope that the next nail from India will bring intelligence calculated in a great measure to dispel the gir<om caused by the late disasters beyond the Indat:?" Two divisions of our troops, under Colonel>hin?loite, having joined near Calm I, and the walls of that town being breached, the place was carried by stnrin, arid the 14th regiment, earaged by the murder of Humes, were not to be restrained, and the consequence was, that all the Kuaxilbashes and pait of another tribe were put to the awo d " Our cnrrespoHdeat adds the following, iu which, after a 1 we hare written oa the subject, it is unneces-erv to add huw cordially we agree:?" And all for what 1 To keep that scoundrel Shah Snnjah on the throne upon wniCB He (Tat unjustly p!ac-d "?Tinun. Markets. ILospor Mover MtHkT, March 28 ?1The money market has not yet beenquite so easy this week aa last: thia is not eausnd by any peculiarity of condition, but ia inevitable at thia season of the year, and what we stated would be the case in our publication a few weeks ago Not a word is hinted with respect to the Bank Charter; the fact, that unless a speedy arrangement be made with that company, its privileges must continue for a dozen years to come, seems to be forgotten in the present excits meut. 9? vers loft he individual holders of Pennsylvania stock in London have received remittances oftheir dividends, with a premium of 4}per cent, to render the payment in some measure equivalent to specie. Yesterday the transactions in Foreign Exchanges were lather larger than they have lately been, and the rates on all places were quoted more favorable for Eng land. This ia very satisfactory so far as it goes, but it does not remove the caas? of general complaint?the want of confidence and ot activity in every branch of trade. Money is in good demand to day, and very high rates of interest are offered for loans an railway shams until the middleof April.the speculators for a rise being overburdened with stock tit the settlement of accounts to day. Friday Everivo.?It is stated that the directors of the Bank of Manchester have consented to allow the accounts of the establishment to be audited by neutral parties, in order to silence the unpleasant remarks upon the condition of the bank which have recently been in circulation; and that in consequence of this step the price of the ? 10 share has advanced from ?3 3r 9J to ?4 7s ti I. It is, however, further stated that a little new blood has been infused into the veins of the direction, and this is supposed to give some people more confi lence ia its operations. It sh uld be added that the number of shares sold at the advanced price was 100. The pricei of the English funds lett oil' a quarter per cent better then the closing prices of yesterday, being 90} for money, end 90} for the account. Purchases to siitne estent were made at those quotations, and business closed with the prospect of luither improvement. Ex che luer Bills are also better, being 31* to 33s prem. d* *k or Lnoi.and ? An acconnt (bowing the Quar terlv Average of the Weekly Liabilities and Assets of the Bank of England, from the 4th cf Jan. 1812, to the 29.h of March, 1842, both inclusive :? Liabilities. Atiell. Circulation, ?16 952 000 Securities, ?22,589,000 D.posits, 8 6)7,000 Bullion, 6,123,000 ? 25 609,000 ? 23,711,000 Corn Exchanc.e, London, f April 1 ? We have had a very little English wheat since Monduy ; the quatity and condition mostly damp and inferior ; the sales made have been at an advance of Is per quarter on that day's currency. Free foreign hua met a steady sale, at fully Is to 2s per quarter over last Monday's prices. Bonded wheat is inquired for, but an advance of 3s to 3s per quarter being generally demanded on last week's rates, but few sales haw been effected. Barley, being in short supply, realises fully late prices. Beans ahd Teas without alteration. In addition to the arrival of 36,000 quarters of Irish Oats, reported this week, some more vt ssels got up this morning. The large arrival has checked the firmness noted in the trade at the commencement of the week ; the sales; have been chiefly in small parcels to consumers, but at prices barely equal to Monday last. London Corn Market, March 26?We had a moderats supply of wheat last week, and hut a small addition for this morning's market, the condition of which being much improved, there was a ready salu for it at an advance ot Is per quarter on the prices of this day week; a similar advance was established on duty-paid foreign wheat, for which there was a fair sale, both to our own millers and te country dealers. There was more inquiry for bonded wheat, at better price*. The sale of flour to-day was better, and ship flour was about Is per sack dosrer. The supply of barley was fair for the season; the trade was steady, and last week's prices were supported. Beans and peas were in moderate supply, the sales of which were easier te itlVct, and ob:ained the prices of last week. We had small arrivals >f oats, ami the demand was improved, and there has >een a free sale to-day at an advance of 6d per quarter. Wheat 50s to 68s; Rye 34* to 38*; B tiley 23s to 32s; Malt >0s to 62s; White Peas 34s to 35a; Grey Peas 3ls to 32s; Boilers 84s to 37s; 8mall Beans 35s to 40i; Tick ditto I5i ta 40s; Potatoe Oats 23s to 26s; Feed 20s to23s; Flour 14s to 53s. Arrivals or Last Weeh?Quarters.?English wheat 1184; barlry 6836; malt 10713, oats 7043; beans 1173; *eas 457. Bcatch wheat 661 qrs; barley 10; malt 80; oats 1810. Irish malt 72 qrs; oats 0671. Foreign wheat 6953qrs; eats 456. English flour 6664 sacks; foreign 550 barrels. Wfdnnsdav, Aprils?We had but a short supply of English wheat to day,which sold freely at Monday's rates. There has been a fair hut not extensive demand for free foreign. The favorable accounts from the country markets have tended to increaae confidence, and more money was generally demanded. The currency of last day waa fully supported for all sorts, and in partial cases rather exceeded for the best qualities. Trade RrrORT, April 3.?Tea.?The market remains without alteration, and very little business doing. Company's Congous are Is. lid. per lb. money. Tallow ?The market is rather firmer; 43s. to 46s. 3d. on the spot; 43s. for new tallow, and 33s. for town. Bihar.?The market was heavy to day. At auction 3,000 bags Bengal went at a decline of 81 tola on white, but brown and Kbaur waa all bought in at 46s. to 60a.; good and fine white, 67a. to 70a ; yellow and middling do B3s. to 66a. In raw the aalea were only 160 hhda , raaking'660 hhda. for the week at rather lower prices. In foreign 3,000 boxes white Havanah were bought in at 36s to 29?. ; but 3,000bags brown Manilla partly aold at 16a. Coffee?700 baga Mysore aold today at 49s. to,63s ; stout former rates. Rice?300 baga Bengal brought 9s. Id. to 16s. for good middling white duaty. Saltpetre? 1 800 bag* went off flatly, a part being taken in ; Bengal Did, refraction 13$ to lj, at 27a. 61. to Mi. 6d ; Madras, refraction 4, taken in at 38?. Litkrpool Cotton Mareet, April 1.?No change has taken plaae since yesterday, and the market waa decidedly flat. The aalea comprised the following 300 Surat Sid to 4} I; 60 Bahia,6j|dto 6jd: 80 Maranham, 5}d to 5|d; 30 Egyptian 7|d;9,460 American 4(d to 8}d. Liverpool Cotton Mareet. March 31?The business amounts to 3 500 bales, all to tne trade. The market is wretch*dly flat, and pricaa not very steady, except for good Americana. Liverpool Cotton Mareet, March 34.?The cotton market haa been quiet throughout the week, which closes without alteration from last week's Quotations. the better qualitie* of American remaining 'acarce at firmprices, while the lower qualities are very freely offered. Egyptian barely aupporta last week* quotation* ?Brazil remain* without any alteration or improvement in price. We have to notice that Surat continue* in de mand, but i* more freely offered at former rate*. The ale* of the week amount to 17,970 bale*, including 1,900 American on apeculation and 750 American and 50 Surat for export; 60 Sea Island, 10 a 16; 10 Stained do 6$ a 6$; 4960 Upland.4 a 6$; 2650 Mobile, Its. 4] a 5J; 6630 New Orlean*,4 a 9. Our market, to day, ha* been qniet, and the buiiue** does not exceed 9,500 hales, all American, except 100 Brazil*. 5$d to6jd; 50 Egyptian*, 7$d; and 500 Surat*, :ijd to I. Exporters have purchased 300 Sural*. There i* no change in price*. Bristol Sugar Market, April 1.?Nearly the whole of the stocks in the port being now held by the trade, we have no marked transactions to report, and price* are quite nominal. Arrival* with the new crop ore now looked for with anxiety. Paris, March 31,?-Court ,9uMrn/iytie?Last Price* ? Five per'cent*. H7f. 65C; Three per Cents, 8flf 69e.; Loan, 1944, 80f. 95c.; Rent* de Naples, 106C 9sc ; Belgian Five per Cents 1840 106|f. Aimtfrd/m, April 1.?Rice continued in goad request but, by daily arrivals from London, prices were prevented from rising) Carolina, cleared at Amsterdam, held at 1311 to 1411. and last year's American at 11$ fl ? Cotton, the holders of which being averse to sell at present rate*) remained stationary. Potashes firm; American quoted 91 fl in bond; Tearlashes 9011, and St. Petersburg Irttt in consumption. In Tobacco nothing was done, and of South sea Whale Oil it was difficult to meet with Sellers at39$flin consumption. Our Antwerp letter* of the 30th inst. are quite barren of commercial news. State or Trade ?Manchester, March 31.?Contrary to our wishes an,l expectations we are forced to confess that this week is the worst business week we have experienced this year. On Tuesday both the yarn and goods market appeared stagnant, and the few sales that were made were effected at lower rates than even the preceding week : first rate 57 inch 7Ts were sold in small quantities for As 1$4., a price never taken at any former ?.i w?. Uira from several manufacturers.that it n impossible to make powerloom printers at the price they are currently selling for, and that if an alteration doei not noon take place, moat of the mill" in the neighborhood will be cloaed. or ioeeitatle ruin will enaue. It ii alio with pain that we hear that the miserable wage* of the working people are being reduced in every dutrict, and that the people submit almost without a murmer. The country trade houses are also very flat this week here, end in Loadon equally so. Trices are nominally as follows :? 27 inch M's 4s. As , and 7'J's as. te As. 31. srstt or Tasna at mawchrsvra?The depression in this market continaes without the slightest abatement, and prices ara still gradually drooping?several descriptions, both ofyarn and manufactured goods, heiag parchased at lower rates than were ever before known ? without the slightest appearance of any favorable change.?M?n< hnter Guardian. Bolto*.?The trade here has rather improved during last fortnight. Counterpanes seem to be aaore dull, but th <t mav be attributed to the season of the year. Muslins ana quiltings have been purchased more freely, and, in some instances, there has been an advance on former prices. Power loom cloths are in lew request. The demand for cotton yarns hos rather increased, and there seems to be a greater degree of confidence amongst trailers. Brass and iron foundries, bleachworks. he., continue very slack of work. With continued depression of trade there is still want of employment for labo rers, and. as a consequence, destitution amongst the laboring classes continues to eaist in every variety of form. Bradford Market?The demand for piece rood* at this marketob Thursday ?a< considered to be dull, yet the quantity of business actually transected teemed to be equal to what hai been done lor some time past.? Yarns are without alteration in either demand or prices. Wool continues dnll : the stock of wether wool being very small, late prices are maintained ; hut, in order to effect salea of hog wool, lower prices have to be submitted to, and there is a considerable) stock of it in the market. Wakefield Wool Market, March 24 ?We have bo visible imptovement in the dem ind for deep combing wools. The few sales passing are chiefly confined to wethers, which continue light in stack Hogs are abundant in the market, and prices in n'l torts are without any variation from last week's quotation. We hava little doing in clothing and blanket wools, and prices ore nam inal. Trade or Lttrni ?1Tk?r" has been a comparative lull in the market during the past week, the sales effected ia the cloth halls at well as in the warehouses having fallen short in their extent of thu transactions in the preceding week. Two or three causes though of only temporary character, have tended f> produce the state of things wa have noticed. Ou TlHAjf th- market wssconsideredto have been affected by the intelligence fiom America, which wm not of quite s > favorable a nature an could have been wiihed. There wai alto an indiapontion to purchase for export until the Ministerial budget should have been aettled Hoctifcdalk Flissil Mabket. March 39.?There has been a gloomy market to-<lay. Few buyers have attended, very few pieces have been told, and the pricea offer! ed have been little more than *ould pay for the raw material. The wool market hat been dull, with pricea unchanged. The people in the north of Portugal are complaining greatly of the stagnation in the wine trade, 179,000 pipes being laid to be in store altogether. They were anxious for the concluaion ot a treaty with England. Fashions for AprlL | From lbs Loudon and *a?is Luditt' Magazine of Fashion.) Mousselines de laine seetn to be entirely replaced among the tn ire elegant Parisian he Ilea by barege, made either of wo-sted and silk, or ail worsted, which, with organdyi de (nine, tiftetas glsce, foulards watered or illustrc-', barpours d'ele, &c now divide favor. Moat of the materials fordresses this spring are either striped, or with running patterns or pines, in the Cschcnmre style. For the promenade or simple toilette, the stomacher bodiea are lee? used; the corsage a 1'Amuz >nc is preferred, and is better suited for embroidery : the tight sleeves and large pelerine are suituhle for *.;? tyle; the redingote* form is also very much in favor, generally accompanied with the pelerine cardinal; the fashionable colors ar? nrunge, garnet, blue rayosotis, but more particularly* grey and green. In evening dies*' a the double skirts continue to be worn, even in satin, when they are of two colors, the upper not descending lower than the knee. Crispins Pompadour, trimmed all rcund with gimp and a 1 irge kiad of pelerine, termed trabees, reaching to the knee, are made of shot silks : they have arm-holes,or arc rn-cd b/ means of a running cord; the wbole tr, mined round with a pinked ruehe of a showy color A new stvle of scarf it composed of bouillons of glace silk, the whole length of the scarf, divided by bandalof gimp, which, being open, thaw ih- lining of colored silk; others, in the same style, from pcleiitie, which ic plain, with the ends only in bouillons. Velvet scarfs, shaded and embroidered, in Turkish patterns, satin ones, and foulards do Chine, with those of Cathemere, embroidered wiih a Turkish border, aad finished with lurge pine,are among the no relties of the moment. The pelerines cardinal are verv pretty, made entirely of inlets uf Valetici nnes l.iee, divided _bT embroidery, and finished all round with a broad Valenciennes lace. Pocket handkerchiefs of batiste Ananas divide favor with those maue with inlets of Valenciennt s. Satin, paille de riz, and crape, are the material! now in use for bonnets: the form rather approaches the bibi form,and the 11 >wers ore rather in bunches than drooping ; indeed a lota' change is threatened in this point?as, iu Paris they are forming the flowers 10 stand up, both for bonnets and coiffures; pink, straw color, light green. &c , are the shades in fashion. Capotss of white satin are lined with pink, which is sometimes entirely covered with point lace, but oolered liui ig are much used. Fashions for April.?During the early part of the mouth silks will be watered, particularly on rainy days,and bonne s will be trimmed with drops, < which, when the sun shines upon them, will have I a very light and grac ful appearance The cus- j tomary colour for hoot* wi ib - a very light brown, and coats of the sain- will he much seen on the roaa 10 toe race*, flii'-r in<- uri 01 toaster wnue trousers will be a good d at met with, and on Sub- 1 days they will be extremely general The greater number or them will be the sine a* last year, but considerably snorter in the leg, and much tighter. Straps will be a few inches longer than they were at Easter last, and there will be an extensive gap between the hem of the trouser and thitopof the highlow, so as to show a good deal of the stocking; Yellow waistcoats ruled with black lines will be much seen for a f-w days, bat will probably disappear after the holidays. ? Punch India* Coohcil? New TnxATr ? On Saturday last a council was held at the council house en the Buffalo Creek Reservation, which promises to be followed by important results The council was called at the iastance of the Friends, and was attended by Baltimore and Phi adelphia delegations from that body, and by ticaily, if not quite, all the chiefs oa the Tonawanda, Buffalo Creek ana Cattaraugus Reservations. The Friends, with characteristic philanthropy, are aiming to effect a compromise between the sap porters una opponents 01 me iaie treat J, wnicn nas been the subject of so much heated discussion, and for that purpose they sub rutted to the Indians the following propositions, which, it is said, are agreeable to the OgdenCompany. To annul the late treaty; make a new one,by which the Indians on the Toaawanda and Buffalo Crctk Reservations, shall give up those lands, and all be concentrated on the Cattaraugus Reservation. The last named reservat ion, embracing some fifty odd thousand acres, is sufficiently large for the accommodation of all the red men, and the Friends believe if they can there be collected, and be brought under proper educational snd moral supervision, their condiiion can be vastly improved. The propositions have Very generally been favorably entertained by the Indians, and strong hopes are cherished that all the unhappy difficulties which have existed for ihe past few years will be amicably and finally settled. Of course, whatever arrangement may be mide, must receive the governmental sanction to give it validity, but no opposition, we presume, will be experienced in that quarter.?Buffalo Adv April. II. Court Calender? Tills Day. Common Plus?Part 1?Nol l, 183, 36, 9, 11, 19,91, 93, 7, 17, 31, 35. Pa. G nt 10 o'p.lock. In Ihfl f.iprui* nAtsp* Daw? M? 3, 183, 4, 6 , 9,190, 13, 14, IS, 19, 90, 33, 34, 96, 98. srpemor Couet.?No?. 4, 19, 78, 83, 83, 87 33 SO, 99, 90 , 91, 93, 143, 94, 95, 98, 99, 99,41, 143, 146, 166, 76, 37, 11, 144, 101, 103, 103, 104, lo6, 107, 108, 100. ftT-^OPENS THIS DAY.?We are requeued to itate that the Custom Home Hotel (formerly Lovejoy's) haa recently been refilled up in me beat European plan, in a style not to be surpassed in this city. It opens to day under the management of Messrs. Caleb Weaver and Marcus Nutting, who will be happy to see their friends from 13 o'clock, A. M. until 3 o'clock, P. M. We would recommend all our friends to go, see, and judge for themselves. {ft7- CHATHAM THEATRE.?The new drama of Zanoni from Bulwer's popular and beautiful novel, was very favorably received by a crowded house on Saturday evening, flreat care has been bestowed upon its production and the splenderof the scenery, and the excellence of the acting wilt ensure it a long and profitable run. It is to be repeated this evening with the tragic play of Orsini,in which the favorite Kirby with the efficient support of Thome's talented company appears in a character admirably adapted to his abilities Wood alas appears with his son in the mrlo drama of Jack Robinson and his Monkey. (Kf- AMERICAN MUSEUM.?No place ef Amusement in the city presents such iuducements to old and young, grave snd gay, citir.ens and strangers, as thinBesides having by far the most extensive collection of curiosities in America, the extra entertainments consist of a variety and talent, which cannot fail to please all classes, and which in a moral point of view are wholly unobjectionable. The mystery of the little Oipsey Girl, the queer and eccentric delegations of Winchell, the sweet sounds of harmony by the pretty Miss Rosalie,the poetry of notion by the charming Celeste, the scientiAo experiments in Animal Magnetism,the rear of real water over the cataract of Niagara ; the wonderful Albino Lady, the splendid Cosmorama Views, and the many other I novelties found here, leave it a matter of no wonder that I thif immense establishment is thronged with vi.-itora day and night. " If, when t'were done, t'wrro well done, Then t'were well t'were done quickly." Q0~ EVERY PERSON IN THE COMMUNITY l? satisfied of the truth ol the above linea. Every person who has taken Sherman's Lozenges (and who has not!) is satisfied that what they do they do well. We adviae all our readers, therefore, who are afflicted with colds, headaches, ' and the thousand ills that flesh is hair to,"to ret b box, and take th> m, and thee will And their disease will be done for quickly. Warehouse, IM Nae. sati st , N. Y. Agents?8 State at., Boston ; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia , corner of Oay and Saratoga sts., Baltimore, {to- MRS. NIXEN, ONE OK THE DIRECTRESSES of the Asylum for Aged Indigent Females in 30th Street, has had the kindness to report as follows Several remarkable cures -( sores in the head, croapr erysipelas, and various other ailings have been effected at the Asylsm and at the house of Mr. Brown, two doora from the Asylum,by the use of flays' Liniment, from 71 Maiden lane, which has been suppiird through Mra. If., and which sha feels it her duty to make known, aa it will tie given to all persons who are too poor to pay for it. Cltjr OeapAtila Poat. 45 William Sraxir. PaiecirAL Orrirt.?Letters deposited before half-east ? hslf-papt 13, and half pist 3 o'clock, will be sent out for delivery at 0, 1, and 4 o'clock. Bsavch Orncas?Letters deposited before 7, II and 9 oVlock, will be sent out for delivery at fl, 1 and4o'eleck. 1 ALEX. M. OREIO, Agent.