Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 7, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 7, 1842 Page 2
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n|:\v york herald.' N(W lurk, Saturday, May 7, 1N4'4. Kkmotil. -Tlir llrniLD Orncr. it removed to the ?| a cioui ami central building at the corner of Fulton ami Nhiwii atreoU, ? lu'i i all advartitcmcnu ami luhacriptioua nrr recaivad Alia), urdar* mceivcd tor printing ol uvorv description. A" Aobmt wantud for Providouce. II. I., to circulate the Daily and Waakly Herald. None need apply uul??* one ? ho can conform with our temie of payment in advance a., no credit u ill hereafter bo given. Tmb Weeii.y Hkrai.o will I*? published this morning at K o'clock, ut the Herald Buildings, corner of Nassau ami Fulton streets?price ??4 cents. Jt will contain the speeches of the Hon. Thus. F. Marshall and the Hon. Mr Brtt'gs, together with the foreign news brought by the steamer^ ' tledonnt, iVo. \'e. {vj-. Thk Lav i i ?No. 19.?This popular Medical Journal will be ready for delivery "at an early bour this morning, at the Herald office. Single numbers, t>4 cents. This number of the " Lancet" is unusually interesting. (pj? The Sunday Herald of to-morrow morning will contain a full report of the speech of the Hon. T. F. .Marshall, to he delivered this evening at the Jlroadwuy Tabernacle; ulso the latest Congressional intelligence, dfc. vVc. The Moral ltcvolutloiu At length the great Moral Hevolution, that we have always predicted, lhas come down from heaven, and is now in full career in this happy and prosperous city. This is the real Millenium?the true reign of Christ on earth. The Mirabeau of this glorious revolution is the Hon. Tom Marshall of Kentucky, and the Robespierre and bloody Danton, are "Colonel Webb of the regular army," and his associates in those depths of demoralization. The "Courier and Enquirer," the organ of the drunkards?of the gamblers?of the bankrupts?of the murderers?of the instigators to riots on wholesale plan, is perfectly crazy with fright and apprehension. What do they propose to gain by that 1 Will the gross abuse of Marshall help the cause of the drunkards and the instigators to riot I Will the daily assaults on the character of the Mirabeau of the moral revolution help the miserable?the rascally?the vulgar politicians, gamblers and drunkards 1 During the whole of this glorious week has the revolution gone ahead w ith the rapidity ot steam power. At the Tabernacle, at the Methodist Church, thousands and thousands have hung on the eloquent words of Marshall. The crowning glory will, however, take j luce to-night ut the Tabernacle, where Tom Marshall will walk into the fashionable drunkards?the card-players?the brandynosed rascals?the rcsjiedable vagabonds of good society, who, under the guise of refinement, have been the cause of all the recent horrible demoralization of states, communities, cities, towns, men and women. C,o and hear him?do go and hear him. Removals from Office.?The game adopted by the United Slates Senate, in rejecting many of the best nominations of the President, merely on political grounds, begins to work both ways. The annex? d letter from Philadelphia discloses the progress of events in Philadelphia. We understand that preparations are also making to turn out one third of the present office holders in this city connected with the Custom-house. There will therefore be nearly 2U0 vacancies in New York that will require good men to till. If the collector of Philadelphia does not obey orders, he will be marched out himself, " hag and baggage." The same game, wisely began by the United ^tutes Senate, will be played all over the Union. Great timesfor office-seekers, probably 4000 vacancies are to lie made and tilled. Philadelphia, Muv 6,1842. A precious scheme of the office holders of the Philadelphia Custom House, to "head Captain Tyler," and embarrass the National Administration has just leaked out here. In obedience to public opinion, often expressed, the Administration had come to the determination to remove the pine layers and those incompetent to perform their duties, and those Clay men who have been most prominent in their abuse of the Uxecutive, denominating him a "damned traitor," and like names. I have divided them into three classes, but the last is nearly entirely included in the two lirst. A few days ago, it is believed, the Collector (himself, by the way, an incompetent, almost in second childhood, who should be removed) received an order to make some twenty removals, and to appoint certain others who were named, to the situations so vacated. Immediately, the Collector, those to he removed, and their friends met in caucus, to determine what should he done, and this, as I know from undoubted authority, is what they determined upon. 1st. That the Collector should proceed at once to Washington, and endeavor to intiuce the President to alter his determination. 2J. II this could not ho done, then he was to concede the removal of not over three of the most obnoxious?such as Hob Miller. 3d. II this would not do, then the Collector was to route hack, and neither comply nor directly refuse to comply, but let the business of the Custom House proceed as before; and above all. not by any means, ton-sign himself, but force the President to remove linn, which they calculated he would not rodnltifion omtntrlt tn <!<> Inr f??ur ni on nut. ory.' Accordingly. Jonathan llobertshas proceeded to Washington City; but if lie does not come back with a Hea in his ear, 1 miss my guess greatly, the way it is considered here a great blow to the prospects ot' I'lay tor the succession, to loose the in Huentv of the Custom House in his favor. It would have furnished not only the sinews of war (money) hut the officers ot his army too. I thought when the partizans of Mr. C'lay were shouting victory ! over the rejection of Tyson (who is said to he re-appointed) that their pride would soon have a dreadful hoist. Bela Badger I'. I,. V. S. (pipe laylayer and yarn spinner) gave a public dinner to a large party in celebration of the event. How rascals rejoice when honest men meet with misfortunes. The Bloody Sixth.?The Mayor will refuse to swear in the Whig Alderman and Assistant of the Bloody Sixth on Tuesday next, and Assistant Alderman Shaler will still continue to keep his seat until a new election is ordered by the Common Council. More fun brewing. Candidate^ for Cor tor \ riov A rroRNRY.?Among tin- candidate* in the field in the Whig ranks tor the spoils ot office, are Alexander W. Bradford, Esq., chairman ot the Whig Voung Man's Committee, and Theodore K Tonihnson, Esq., formerly with Mat Blunt while he held theu|>pointnient. Both feci as certain o| success as some of the Whmu do ot getting a majority in the Common Council, and it they do the scattering, quarreling, clamoring, slandering, pushing, pulling, and tumbling out and into office, will earn the devil himself to shake his sides with delight and laughter. h in m lv n ide Island.?Our advices are down to last night. Nothing important had occurred. The Suffrage Assembly lias ad|ourned to meet 111 Providence on the 1st Monday in luly. No more arrests had been made, but writs were ready to be *' used the moment the suffrage men returned to theii homes. It is said that the Steam Ship Missouri now a Washington, is under sailing orders for Newport Elislia II. Potter, Esq. has gone to Wnshingtoi as the hearer of the requisition, from the Chnrte Governor, upon the President for his interference <Vn Ambassador from the Suffrage Governor ha also gone on, to notify the General Government i the existence of the People's Bight. A call has been made upon all well disposed pe sons to join in the escort of Governor King, 011 h arrival at Providence from Newport. Fogf.ion New-.?We are under many obhgatioi to Adams and < and I larnden ?V Co., lor the di patch with which thsy delivered the news by til Caledonia early yesterday morning. Are. >i ximkn r h.' the Purulent.?Richard Bid die Butler has been ap,minted Military rftorekeepe at th^ Alleghany Atonal, near Pittsburg, Penn sylvania, in place of his father, James M. Bullet deceased. ARRIVAL OS* THE I STEAMSHIP CALEDONIA. ! FIFTEEN DAYS LATER FROM EUROPE. siatr of Tvade?Better Kaee ?>f the Cotton 51 arket?Parliamentary Proceedings? Revolullon In Persia?Troubles In Ireland? Reported Battle In India?'Trouble* In Ky rla. Port ugal, etc., ?fcc. The Caledonia arrived at Ronton yesterday morning, alter a pleasant passage of 15 1-2 days. The news is of no very great interest. Anions the arrivals is the celebrated J. W. Cochran, the inventor of the revolving ordnance, with important despatches front General Cass, the American Minister at Paris. It is sui>pnsed thev relate to tlte views of the French government, on the late Treaty on the Right of Search. The Columbia had not arrived at Liverpool, but was spoken by the Caledonia the day she started, abreast of the Skerries, at about It) in the evening. The overland Mail from India was hourly exl>eeted, as the arrangements to reduce the time between Suez and Bombay front eighteen to twelve days, were retried at thp last arrival to he nearly completed. Trooi* for India, in considerable numbers, are assembling at Canterbury, Gravesend, and Tilbury Fort, and the embarkation of the men is going on with activity. Three additional regiments have been ordered to that country? the Seventy-Eighth Highlanders, the 10th Foot, and the Ninth Lancers. The 29th Regiment had embarked for India, and in a few days the 10th Regiment, greatly augmented. will also embark for the same place. The total augmentations of the army for foreign service will amount to at least 15,000 men. Lieut. General Sir Benjamin D'Urban goes to India as Commander in Chief. One of Lord Elleuhorough's first ac's, us Governor-Generul of India, lias been to order the restoration of Batta to the Madras sepoys. Orders had been issued at the British Royal Foundry for the casting of 2000 cannons of various calibre, intended chiefly lor the larger vessels of war. The Lords of the Admiralty have ordered twenty powerful fire-engines to he constructed for use in the national dockyards. Nine of those engines have been completed and sent to Woolwicb to be proved. Among the fifteen shi|>e which sailed from Antwerp on the 3d this month was the Belgian schooner "Jupiter," Captain Herloghe, hound for New York witli a cargo of coals. The Gazette de Guernsey announces the arrival of Mujor-General Nupier, who has succeeded ?ir James Douglas as Lieutenant-Governor of the island. Friday night's Gazette announces the elevation of Mr. John I'irie, Lord Mayor of London, to the baronetcy. The order of the garter has been conferred upon the Dukes of Bcuulort and Cleaveland, and Lord Salisbury. The preliminaries had been concluded for a matrimonial alliance between the ihtke of Bordeaux and the second daughter of the Emperor Nicholas of K ussia. The Grand Duke and Duchess of Tuscany have lost another daughter, the l'rincess Ann Maria. making the third within two years. Madrid patters of the 6th, mention that M. Zertuan, who was regarded as an agent of Prince Metternich, had received notice to quit the Spanish capital. Letters from Constantinople state that there has been a sad mortality among the Turkish troops at Adrianople. Cut of 12,1)00 men upwards of 2,000 have died of the typhus fever in three months. Letters from Mauritius mention the death of the Governor, Sir Lionel Smith, llis disorder was dropsy in the chest. The total charge for the China exp-nditure up to April, 1842, is 1,193,H!>2/., of which, including 618,430/. for the Canton ransom 1,018,430/. has been provided for. The estimated exp-nse of the year ending April, 1813, is 1,500,000/. Another large East India house had failed?that of Kortnan lladow, at London, a long established concern. An almost unwonted depression appears to hang over the East India trade. One of the largest manufacturing houses in Ireland, that of Joseph Beale Ar Co. of Mountmellick, has storied payment. By this event no less than 1000 persons were thrown out of employment. The large banking and commercial house ofThoniayer A: Co., at Vienna, after having once suspended and resumed, has again gone by the board. Its liabilities are very large. A lire broke out in London on the 25th, which destroyed the extensive leather manufacturing establishments of Bailey >.V Co., the largest in London. The banks of the Thames river, opposite Partford canal, recently broke away, and the water rushing through, covered 8(X) acres, and destroyed vast quantities of marsh hay in stacks. Another fall of one of the chalky cliffs at Hastings had, as has been for some time feared, wrouht almost irreparable injury to the harbor of that place. No fewer than fourteen mines were discovered in the province of Logrono during last February ; eight are of copper mixed with silver, one of silver ore unmixed, two of lead, and three of other metals. The distresses in the manufacturing districts of Great Britain still continued, although the demand for labor was, oh die whole, somewhat better than it had been for some time past. The Spitalfield weavers had been partially relieved bv further contributions from the metro|x>li?and the commercial towns; and the distressed operatives at Paisley were in the receipt of donation-sufficient to save tlieni from actual starvation. Still the amount of suflering was very great, and much greater, probably, than even the'British public supposed it could be, under the circumstances. We hear on all hands of reductions in the wages of manufacturing workmen. The hand-loom weavers in the employ of Messrs. Filden Brothers, of Todtnorden, had an abatement made of about 20 per cent, on their previous earnings. N ew S i cam Kmca it, tick i^rofst i.\ Tire Wonr.n. ?The Admiralty have given instructions for tipbuilding and equipment of a new steam frigate, which is to surpa-s, in size and power, everything ol the kind vet afloat. She is to lie of <>50 lionspower: to have engine-room for flOO tons fuel; complete stowage under the hatches tor 1000 troops, w itli tour months stores and provisions, exclusive ot a crew ol about <50 men : and is to be armed with 20 guns of the heaviest calibre, besides car ronanes i ne ve-s<i i-- expected to be tully completed and ready for use before the close of the present year. Thing* Theatkicau.?Vestris. Mrs. Nisbetv, and C .Mathews, are enraged by Macready for the next season at Drury lane; and Covent-garden, we hear, i? likely to be given principally to opera, sustained by the nigh talent of Miss A. Kemnle. Mr. ('. Keinble, Mr. heale, the music-seller, Mr. Butler and another are sjHiken of as the lessees. Assassinations at Rom*.?A letter fom Rome of the 22d March says?"For some time past nocturnal attacks have very frequent here. An Englishman. who was menaced by an assassin, fired at him and blew out his brains. The police have not I taken any step* against the Englishman, hut have I advised him, for his own security, to quit the city. I A few daysago the palace of the wealthy Cardinal 1 Del l>rauo was plundered in the middle of the day ot a large -urn of money and a quantity of jewels, amontrst which was a crucifix of diamonds valued at 2n,uno crowns. Fiik British Pari.nut \r.?The debate on the resolutions proposed by Cord lohn Bussell, as an is amendment on the resolution imposing an income >f !?* occupied the 1 biiis<' of Commons several nights. I lie amendment was, of course, rejected by a large majority, ami the original resolution afhnned.? I r- Soon ihis odious and unjust tax wdl he established i ih by law, and men, though they w ill have the satis- | faction of grumbling, must pay to the uttermost tarthmg. The tanfl, by which Sir Bob.rt Perl ,s protm-es to reimburse, by the cheapness of living. ^ every man w ho pays the incwnr lax, w ill now mine under discussion. The best parts of it will, as a e matter ol course, lie fiercely assailed by the country gentlemen, who cannot be made to believe, as the fVemier wishes them, that provisions t an be made |. cheaper, by |he introduction of foreign articles, r without the home producer suffering. I- The Corn I<aw Bill has |*r*.?e<l the Commons by a r? maioritv of BW. . ' , On the titli the copyrtght,bill was discussed. The ' " ' 1 1 1 ?- - - - -V ' ' ' 4? - - - ? " ? ? proposal to giy? to authors a 42 ymi's' copyright, and to their families a seven years' copyright, after tlieir death, was carried. in the Commons, April 15, tlie resolution inipo*-, hi? a duty on wheat flour imported into Canada troiu the I lilted States, was debated in committee. Mr. laihouchere, though favoring the general principles o| the hill, was opposed to this proposition, lie gave u history of the action of Parliament upon the subject. Previous to the year 1831, flour imported into Canada from the United Slates was subject to a duty of live shillings t>er barrel. That duty was taken off through the exertions of the late Lord Sydenham. Mr. L. contended that the duty would be injurious to Canada, and detrimental to the trade of the empire ; and lie moved to strike out the proposition?believing that the trade of Canada with tin' United Slates ought to lie encouraged, lie also argued the motion from the great iniportanee of'securing to the St. Lawrence the transit of the produce of Ohio, Michigun and the farther counties of the lakes. Mr. < Gladstone thought this argument unini|>ortnnt. lie believed the time had not coma for Canada to compete with the canals of the Cnited States?particularly of the State of New York. The debate was continued by Mr. lloehuck, and by Lord Stanley, in reply. The motion of Mr. Labouchure did not prevail, and the resolution was adopted. Tne next resolution, embracing a duty of 3s. on salted and cured meat, Arc., imported from the United States, was then taken up, and opposed by Lord John Russell. Mis lordship argued strongly in favor of increasing the conimeree between the I lilted Mutes and Canada. 1 he resolution prevailed, and a considerable advance was made in the tariff during the sitting. In the Lords, on the 18th, the Larl of R i[>on moved the second reading of the corn importation bill, and was left speaking On the same day in the Commons, Sir Robert I'eel said it was his wish that the operation of the income tax should commence on the 5th of April next, lie hoped the measure would not long be delayed. lie afterward brought forward the property tax bill, which the clerk first read by its title. On the question being put by the Speaker that the hill be now read a first time, Lord John Russell rose and .-poke to the general question, in opposition. Sir Robert Peel commenced in reply, and was upon his legs when the reporter left. The second reading of the Corn Law Bill was fixed for the night of the 18th in the House of Lords. Lord Melbourne has given notice of Ins intention to move an amendment, in the shape of a resolution, on the motion for the second reading. The farmers are pouring in their petitions against the bill. The presentation of one, on Thursday evening, gave rise to a curious scene. The Duke of Wellington lost his temper, and gave the lie to certain statements with more energy than politeness. An account of the gross and nett receipts of each custom house, for the years 1840 and 1811, has been laid before Parliament. The following five places are highest on the list: London, in 1841, gross receipts, 11,757,262/.; Liverpool, 4.140,593/.; Glasgow, including Greenock and Port Glasgow, 1.050,462/.; Bristol, 1,027,160/.; and Dublin, 977, 718/. The receipts at all these porta, with the exception of Liverpool, have increased considerably as compared witn those of the previous year; the falling off'at Liverpool amounts to 467,000/. The if evenue accounts for the year and Quarter ending the 5th of April have been, published. On the year, indeed there has been an increase in three of the five chief items?on the customs 175,905/., on the taxes 122,188/., and on the post office 90,000/. The decrease of 65,427/. on the excise is more than counter-balanced by the increase on the customs; and on the stamps the decrease of 123,589/. is countervailed by the larger amount of taxes. The gross increase on the year is 687,941/. The quarter's accounts show less favorably. There is a decrease in four of the six items?in the customs 25,465/., excise]116,309/., stainps77,917/.. taxes 71.392/. The increase on the post office is, 49,000/.; a consider, able step. There is a large increase in miscellaneous, of 274,067/.; but some Chinese cash swells that amount. The gross increase on the quarter is 111,332/. It is something, however, to have any increase at all, in the state of affairs. Tub Amended Tariff.?Sir R. Peel's proposed tariff is at length printed, with the amendments acceded to by the Government. These are neither very numerous nor verv important, the duties on all the main articles, sucn as live stock, provisions, iiinner, conee, meiai, arogs, at., remaining unaltered. At the same time, several minor alterations are made, which, although not very important to the community at large, \vill be of considerable consequence to the different interests affected. In one respect the tariff is materially improved. The number of additional protecting duties in favor of colonial produce is greatly reduced. Instead of proceeding on the principle adopted in the first draft of the tariff, of giving a protecting duty of one half in favor of the colonies wherever a duty is imposed unon any articles of foreign produce, the amended copy confines the protection to eases in which the article is actually produced in the colonies. It does not, as in the former case, swell the tariff hy a long list of merely theoretical protections and it obviates the objection of calling into existence new monopolies. In one instance the alteration is of some practical importance. The differential duty of 3dflpcr II). in favor East I India tobacco is discontinued, and the 3s. duty charged on the produce of British possessions as well won that of foreign countries. For this amendment, which saves us from the introduction of a wrong principle in an article of such great importance to commerce and revenue, the country is indebted to Mr. Laboucherc, who pressed the point stronglv in the House of Commons when the tariIf was first brought forward. We will now give a short sketch of such of the other alterations as appear likely to affect trade and particular interests: Schedule 1.?Animals and Articles < f Food. The importation of fish at the lower di ties is eonfined to fish imported in vessels other than fishing vessels, in whicli it is prohibited. The object evidently is to prevent foreign vessels from interfering with our own fishermen, by fishing within the prescribed distances front the English coast, whic'i the Dutch and French fishing crafts could not lie prevented from doing, if they were allowed to run up to Ixmdon with their cargoes of fresh fish. The rules of dutv we arc glad to see remain unaltered, and the Duke of Richmond has not, as was reported, succeeded in dictating to the Government a higher duty on foreign salmon. Tongues are reduced from 1 Is to 10s per cwt.? Apples are charged by the bushel fid instead of 2s Gd per cwt. l'ears fkl n bushel. Schedule 10.?Timber and Woods.?The period when the duty of 25s |>er load on foreign timber is to come into operation is post|M>ned from the 5th April to the 10th October, ltS-42. The duty on deals and battens is raised from 1/. 15.?. (per load at first, and after 5th April, 1842, 1/. 10*. to 1/. 18s. at first, and after the Kith Oct. 1842. 1/ 12s. 1 loops, oak-knees, lathwood and spars, instead of being included in the general charge per load, are specially charged hy tale, at rates varying from about one third to one half of the present duties on foreign and nominal amounts on colonial. Ireland, The troubles in Ireland, arising principally from the scarcity of provisions, the want of employment and disaffection with the government, were every dnv assuming a more alarming aspect. Murders, robberies, anil other outrages upon the laws, were ol frequent occurrence?an-now in? a laxity oi moral restraint, and a desperate determination to obey flic behesIs of tory rule The complaint wan. I ha t the "oven ntent, amidst all its propes-d measures, did not contemplate doing any thing lor Ireland, or to lighten the burdens which weighed down its energies. A large number of houses in the neighborhood of Itnonheg, countv Clare, Ireland, were recently carried awav hy a flood, and several men lost their lives in attempting to save some cattle. The assertion recently made hy Sir Hohert I'eel in Parliament, that the temperance reformation had not diminished the quantity of ardent spirits imported into Ireland, is stoutly contradicted by the Irish whig papers,and is considered by them as intended to keep up the old pre in dices against the Irish people. Krnnce. M. Thiers has treated this country and Europe to another warlike speech, to another tunc, played on the chord of national " feeling." M. Thiers, in this speech, strongly insists on the immediate outlay ot large sums in order to establish a great naval port at Algiers, capable of containing and protecting a fleet of 2o sail of the line. I.otiis Phillippr has been unwell; he hnd a cold on Monday, and kciKhis chanibcr; but he resumed las usual habits on .Tuesday. There, have been rumors in London that the King is troubled wilhsonie dropsical symptom. Portugal. The Inteat accounts from Lisbon and C|>orto are to the 12th. Affairs at Oporto were grow ing worse and worse daily, and the whole trade was frightfully depressed. Two new failures hnd occurred, for a considerable amount, and fresh failures were expected daily to declare themselves. The commercial community in that city had expres-' d themselves well pleased with such portions of tie- alterations in the tariff proposed by Sir K lVrl as affected ibis trade with England. The French wpiadron was about to leave Lisbon immediately, ibe (iroudeur, a war steamer, having arrived from llrest. with orders to that effect. The destination of the squadron was not accurately known, hut is supposed to lie Tangier. Prnssla. Accounts from lterlin state that the King of Prussia w-ill stop sometime at Kontgsberg, on his ini ten led journey to 5>t Petersburg!!, to inquire into the complaints jiiadejbyihe inliahituuts respecting 'lie Russian prohibitive duties The Prussian State < iazette announces from Prague that :ft),tXM men are to be discharged this year from the army. The new levies will not exceed 2li,67(> men, although the usual number is MI.OUO <>! this amount 7,2fiOure to be furnished by Hohcmia. 'J'lie o(>eration of recruiting w ill commence in April, anil terminate about the end of May. It is reported that Konigsberg is about to become a fortified town of the first class, and that the works are to commence next summer. Africa, The Semaphore de Marseilles of the 2d April pul>lislu s an account of an awful hurricane on the coasj of Africa, near Gran, in which forty-one vessels of all si/.es (lerislted. The Krench troo|*? have experienced a reverse nt Tleinlecea. Abdel Kadcr, who was su(n>osed to have retired towards Morocco, reappeared in the vicinity of Tlemler en with HOimi men, and inflicted a heavy loss on the French troo|?, which had left that town under Gen. Hedenu. The precise state of the case has not transpired, but it ts clear that the advantage gained hy the Arab chief mutt have been considerable, as General Bugeand instantly despatched two steamers to < 'ran lor reinforcements. The Gazette (let Trihututitx contains a frightful account of the decapitation of no fewer than forty-four Arabs at Constantine, tor imputed offences, most of them of a very trivial character, without either trial or inquiry!!! The Niger Expedition. The latest letters from Ascension (February 7.) stnte that the Albert had arrived there on the 2Hth January. No deaths had occurred in the interim. The 1\ ilberforce is said to he in better condition than when she left Kngland, and it was Captain Allen's intention to take her and the Soudan to the coast in March. From thence he proposed re ascending the river, which he would probably be able to do in April. Egypt. The Leipsic Gazette of the 4th April contains a letter from Constantinople, which states that the British government hail solicited permission from Mehemet Ali to march a body of troops through Kgypl and the isthmus of Suez, for the purpose of facilitating their arrival in India. The Pasha is said to have renlied that he could not grant the request without the consent of his master the sultan. The object of Sanii Bey's visit to Constantinopl is, to represent to the Sultan the inexpediency of granting a similar permission, and to suggest the propriety of erecting a line of forts on the const of the Bed Sea. The Levant. The Levant Mail, with papers from Malta to the r)th ilist. has arrived. Sir Stratford Carmine had nresented verv strong notes to the Porte on the alleged misconduct of the Syrian authorities. Prince Mavrocorduto had not yet had his audience of the Sultan. He is looked upon as a sort of uninvited guest, and could not exia?ct a very cordial reception, but it is agreed that the Porte will not throw any impediments to the fulfillment of the object of his mission. The complaints made hv Sir Stratford ('aiming are to he inquired into and settled by Seliin Bey. when lie arrives in Syria. The accounts received from thisquarter are conflicting, all parties accusing each other. The Mussulman |K)pulation were quite elated at the reverses of the British in Afghanistan. Syria was in a slate of insurrection, and the confusion more confounded by the employment of Albanian troops to repress it, they being, in fact, little better than banditti themselves. Meheinet Ali was at Dumanhour. Admiral Walker had returned the sword presented him by the Sultan, on the ground that it was inferior in value to those presented to other officers. Persia. The Brussels papers contain this statement:? " Letters from Odessa announce tlmt a revolution hpd broken out in Persia; that the Shah was dethroned; and that thirty thousand insurgents were on their inarch to Teheren. This seems to need confirmation." On the authority of a Berlin corres|>ondent, iq>on whose information, derived through letters from Moscow, great reliance is placed, tne Times stales that the Shah of Persia has inarched against Herat at the head of 60,000men; and that Russia hns furnished a subsidy of 2.0(H),(XX) rubles in order to enuahle the Shah to make the movement. India. A letter dated Bombay, March 1, from a general officer to a relation in England, communicates the following intelligence :? " Accounts have come that Ghumci had been taken, and the garrison, 1(XX) strong, put to the sword. General Nott, it is also said, is preparing to retreat; although in Candahar, at the head of 12,(XX) men, he ought to hold good his position for years, as with sueh a force he might commuud the country round." The Calcutta Englishman, of the 16th February, received by the Falmouth mail, states that intelligence had reached Lahore on the 27th of January, to the effect that Akhar Khan had come down upon Jellalabad in great force, and having been met by ill' i>riu>ii uuup ?mi nit* |>i?tin, ?i I'ctiin iiau urt'ii fought, in which he and n great number of Afighauo were killed. The truth of this intelligence was doubted. The London Evening Mail of Aj?ril lfiilt, says? "From inquiries made at the India house yesterday. on the subject of the fall of ( hiiznee, as described in a letterf frnin Bombay of the 1st ult., we are led to believe and hope that it may only prove to have bc? n an exaggeration ol the news last received thence, and that the country may be soared this great additional disastsr. The writer of the letterreferred to was General Brooke, and of its genuinenesss at least, we can entertain no doubtr" A letter dated the 1st of April, f rom Berlin,founded on corres|K)ndence from Moscow, states that the Shah of Persia had inarched against Herat at the head of 60,001) men. It further states that the K nsMan government had furnished a subsidy of 2,000,000 rubles in order to enable the iShah to efTect this movement. The Calcutta Englishman, of the 16th February, by the Falmouth mail, states that intelligence had reached Lahore on the 27th ol January, to the effect that Akbar Khan hud come down unofi Jellalabad in great force, and having been met by our troops on the plain, a buttle had been fought, in which he and a great number of Alfghatis were killed. Markets. Londox Moxf.t Miiiit, April IS.?The national stocks were steady on Satunla), w ith a small amount of business. Consols for money cloned 911; ditto Account 918; India boiuU IS*, to *20*. premium; Bunk Stock. IBM to l(i<>; Exchequer hills, 39*. to 41s. premium; Three per Cents reduced 90 ]; Throe and a half per Cent* reduced, 99 to '; New Three and a Half per cent*. 100} to {; Long Annuities, expiring the 5th of January, IsCO, 12 7-16tlis, and India Stock 242 to 243. Some flatnes* existed in the foreign market, and the price* of Peruvian and Buenos Avrca suffered a reaction, the latter to neurit the extent of 3 per cent. A letter from Pari*, dated Bourse, Saturday,fonr o'clock, says?" The advance in the English market has given confidence to the French Bourse. The three per cents have advanced to SIf. 20c. and the ,V* to 11st" HAc. for the end of the month. The advance in the fund* here would lat considerable but for the apprehension which every speculator naturally has of the tremendous fall which must take place in ca*c of any untoward event arising. The market closed as follow s:?Three per cents, for cosh, alt". Sc.; for account. SJf. sAc. Bank of France shares 3,370f. Neapolitan, 107f. .'Ktc. Spanish 26. The Three per Cents were done on the Madrid Bourse on the Sth inst, at 22}, 23 at different dates, and the Five percent*, with 11 rou]>oiis. at 2S 1-2 for cash, aed 2H 13-16 3-4 at different date*. i.oxnnw Monr.v Mvakft. April 19.?There was a slight ulvnnce in the value of the national securities to dm, u purchase of 50,000/. Reduced hating been made on private account, otherw ise business generally whs unimportant. Consols tor money closed 911 to f ; ditto, for the account, 91 jj to } ; 3 per Cents. Reduced, 90| to } ; 3j per Cent', Reduced. 99| to { ; New 3} per Cents,, 10t>} ; Long \nmtities (expiring January 6, iMiO), 12 7-16; India Stork, 213; Bank Stock, Ittftto 166 ; Exchequer-bills, 39s. to 41s. premium; and India Bond*, ISs. to 20;. premium. In American Stocks the transactions are on a very limited scale, and we have little variation in price* to reiiort, ex cent in the value of Ohio 6 tor cent Stock, the, holders of which have been very much alarmed and the rales do predated by the rapid aiid great fall in price* lit New York, and by vague rumor* that the State w ill he unable to pay its future dividend*: these rejairt* nrr generally disbelieved, but should they he confirmed, it i* Impossible to sav to what price the stock ntav fall. At present the price is 60. Buyers of Pennsylvania ,Vs at 60, and of New York at 72 per cent both for small amount*. United State* Bank Shares 21s. to 22s. 6 I. It is understood that Messrs. Demon; Sc Co. will pav alHiut half, mid Messrs. Kothsehild about a quarter of the half yearly dividend due on the I ntted Stntes Bank 6 per cent. I)et>enttires negotiated through them , and It is presumed that the hypothecated stocks w ill not ho forced on this market at present, as their realization would be almost impossible, even at a very Ik ivy sacrifice. The last price w as AO per cent for Rothschild's ami 00 per cent for the Deniaon's Debentures. M ir\ intxi nn<1 Louisiana ofli-nsl at lit), Indiana ami Illinois olli-red at 5S, and no buyer*. forrsi:t or KteHAtwr. at thc PatnciasL Et-aorcstt Citiks. Ilnm/mrf, .Ijrril 13, 1812. Amsterdam, tin 33.73 atircri fori p. Peris IRS cents " l|i. London 13.'i', marcs ks. banco- " ll. ?l?D.-una, Jm I'Hil, cents " I p. Lrulmni 113 lite " Fans, .Ifril lb ? Amsterdam, 3in Vtn'^ cents for I florin. Ibiinhiirv laV, cent " IPI..> 2S.:i7', fmncs end cents. " If. stg. Henna * '., cent' " 1 IjmnnoTR. L' born Ai's cent' 11 I lite. .bsilrrdsM. s^pii' I'*Pari', 3m .'iH*,. t rotes for 3 francs. Hamlinr^ 33 3-16 ilo " I t'. l.-udni 12.1 florins k allien- " I/, it*. (t 47', rents of florins " I lira li.nira. I,. nlM.rn fl'1' <lo " I lire. /oinduii, ,1f>ril fi. Ains'- rtUin.3ni I2.3 florins k sillers for I/, it*. Kottenlnm 12-3'* tlo " I do. Antwerp ll.'i ilo " I do. llMiibniv marcs k s. banco " l do. I' lis 2332', frsiK-s ,nr-l finis " I do, ufsuin. 60 daw ?- - - - 32's In nee st*. " I milrrs. tt-noA. 1m < ' -23.82', lire ne and cents " ll. si*. Leghorn -36.03 lire - >t " 1'. it*. e??ssieeeE*BBa?-H? Hullion pti- Or. / (k>IJ Standard 77-9 a Sil?rr tin 4-11'. i 0 S. American dollaiv Hl'n I ,1 17. S. do - I S|iun?ii do t-l**? I I .WW ?< mlilii. Do doi-bloon* 7tr9 f about 9'A oi. ll B> Hot* oud Mi-tic.ui ilo>,. I o IV.ovaii do i I i, London Conn Miiii.ii, April'IS.?The wwither has * since our lukt continued ruld, partaking more of the cha- 1 racier of March than April, am) vegetation has mailt- but I little progrrsi, still, on the whole, it may he considered 1 as having born favorable to the country, the farmer* hav in., niru ( iiuiiieu i?> gci in int I cni.iiiMii'i ui men m-wi hi excellent order ; tlie keen rolil winds have alwj lu en of * considerable benefit in improving the condition of the J \V heat in stack, and thus increasing its value. The trade, though dull, has remained tnlerablv linn, and the onlv a market of nnv importance where Wheal has receded is ' I.iv el pool, w here prices of free foreign were on Ttlesdny ' quoted Id. to 'ill. per 70 lbs lower, but 011 Kriduv there w a> again ail improved demand. The quantity of line old foreign W bent remaining on hand is now reduced to a nar- 1 row compass ; it is estimated that the total stock in London 1 does not exceed 170,000 quarters, of which bv far the greater proportion consists of ordinary kind*.' The de- ' mand for this article has throughout the week been slow 1 but holders have refrained from pressing sales, and no abatement has been ucceded to. The arrivals from abroad 1 are hegiuiug to fall off, within the last eight davs only 1 2540 quarters have come to hand. American Hour"is quo- 1 ted at 3ia 34s. for free, and 20 a 28s. in bond. I London TKit)r RcroaT, April 17?Teas?The demand ' limited, but holders were firmer. Company's congou Is. , Ud. Cosh. Spirits?In Rum a fair business* was done, at full rates. Leewards 2s. 2d. to 2s. 2-12d. Brandy dull of ! sale and cheaper. Coffee?The transactions in this article have been more numerous, and the market presents a firmer appearance, with less desire 011 the part of the mer- ] chants to realize. The public sales have gone oil" well. Ceylon good ordinary has brought 07s, to 68s. 6d. per cwt. ] Sugar?The demand for West India raw sugar has become ' rather dull in consequence of the increasing stmpliea and the accumulating stocks, and the prices of the low quuli. ] tics have rather declined. Cocoa?There is 110 change to notice in prices, and very little business is doing, with a large stock on hand. London Markets, April IS Hour aud Wheat?Our corn ninrkct has been firmer of lute, and prices of good Wheats are 2s to 3sdearer. In l?nded Klour some transactions hat efcuken place at 28s, but the demand appears to have subsided. Hides support their value. Hemp ti? ?lected; St. Petersburg clean i'33 10s; Manilla about ?2 1 10s. The Indigo sale* are now proceeding, the total quantity ollerix! w as359chests, of which 3o. I have passed sale, and about 3000 found buy ers at un ub . mice on good ami fine Bengal, of 4d to 6.1 per lb, and ether kinds 21 to 4d 1 dearer than the currency of the Janu .ry auctions. Iron remains very fiat at ?0 for common Bar here, and about ?5 in Wales. Nothing done 111 loreign, and no change in Gottenburg. Linseed Oil, 33s perewt; Sperm?UnglLh has been sold at ?80 per ton, ana no longer buy or- thereat; the lust sale of American was at ?78. Quicksilver 4s per lb. Bengal Rice, .8? to lis fid per cwt. Saltpetre, firmly maintained. ( American Red Cloversced would not tiling over 02s to 72s per cwt duty paid, according to quality; the season, may be considered over. Sugar.for home use,is supported; the prcv ailing easterly winds keeping out supplies. The demand for foreign has j subsided, the transactions being confine,! to about 1C00 bxs Stock or Tea in London. 1 ?'?/-/ I, lsit. Apt1,1012. <>' IRi 1. Apl 1,1812 Boiiea (Jan- Iht. Ilti. in*. Ihs. t?li, 200,1(18 133,287 Br't fwd. 29,l?t,jS0 23,1811,665 Fokien. 347,072 230,032 11. Skin, J.T.oll 130,710 Coiivou, 22,351,204 18,327.00,3 Hyson, l,.n* <00 1,7(11,772 (':i|M T. 33,318 322,588 Y. Hymn. 37<i 2(!l 045,104 Cninboi, 1,382 731 III! 8c C?UH, 739,VH 1,189,962 Souchong, 1,508,218 080,881 Tea foil'srvkoc., 200,811 273,070 port oil 11 lun.'IO 1 10,104* Or Pekoe, 330,007 635,095 Ttsasne'u Tw-nikay 3,093,137 2,557,800 fin A. in, 5,120 29.181,580 23,180,065 32.T5.505 20 872,852 Livr.nrooL Cotton Market, April 18.?Our Cotton market whs opened this morning with a general and good demand Isith lrom the trade and sneeuioto.-s, particularlv from the former, but the market having been pretty well 1 cleared lust week, brokers asked a inithcr advance on their stocks, which for u time checked the progress of business, buyers being not only unwilling to meet it, but 1 absolutely refused to purchase except at last week's prices, or ut about J1 to Id advance 011 the prices of this day week, particularly for American descriptions, from 41 to 4^1 or 5d,?in this way about t>000 bales have been sold, 1000 to speculators and a few hundred for export. The market closes with very great firmness. Week ending April 15th, in the early part of the week I there was a very good demand, which continued until Wednesday, 011 which day there w as less doing, and prices had a tendency downwards; yesterday, however, there w ere speculators in the market to a huge extent, Hiid their operation* have been followed up to-day, which, ailed by u good business for the trade, has been the cause of prices regaining the trifling decline, and the market has closed firmly at the quotations of Friday last. Speculators have taken 12.000 American, and e\j>orters 1500 American, 1(10 Pciuv inn, 350 Stunt and 150 Madras. .It-count of Stilts unit Imports of Cotton, from the 8th to 1 ilh tntt. inclusive?Sales of the week and Prices paid in the week?1.10 Sen Island 0 n 10; 10 Stained 5j; 0070 Bowed Georgia 4 n 6;; 6:110 Mobile, Alabama an I Tennessee 4 a 41; IS,500 New Orleans 4 a 7). Total sales 30,030 bales. Week ending April 9?Cotton has been in fair demand ( during the week, which closes heavily, though without change from last week's quotation of American, the common quantities of which are freely offered. In Egyptian a moderate amount of business has been done, without alteration of price. Brazil is still neglected, and heavy of sale at former quotations. Sural continues in demand, and steady in price. The sales of the week amount to 25.760 bales, including .'1000 American on speculation, and 1.130 American and 110 Pernam for export. 480 bales Babin, -.HO Egyptian, and 160 American were destroyed byfire last month. 110 Sea Island Oj a |7; 110 Stained do 4} a 8; 6,960 Upland 4) a GJ; 3690 Mobile. kc.4a6j; 11,630 New Orleans 45 a 7J; 440 Egyptian 7 a 9; 420 Pernams, . fcc. 6jd a 6*d; 190 Buhia, lie. 6j a 6J; 670 Maranham and Sawginned 6J a 6J and 5) a 6l; 310 Peruvian 5[a6 |; 130 La (tuny ru 51 a 6; 10 Com-W. India 5} a 6; 2,320 s>u rat, See. 3 a 4'. The business tonlav amounts to 3,500 bales, nil to the trade. There is no change in prices. Liverpool Com* Market, April 19?The poising of the new Corn Bill through the House of Commons in the precise? form proposed by Ministers, ou their first introduction of the measure, with the probability of its encountering no opposition in the Upper House suflicient to delay its almost immediately coming into operation, has rece-ntly produced nn indisposition to continue purchases of duty paid Grain and Flour, *0 froclv as toward the close of the past month, until its actual working shall have been in some measure ascertained; and this partial cessation of demand has been attended by n small reduction in prices. Although the new duties* are not, for the pn sen', expected to bo paid In many instance*, and the stocks of the lending articles, not in bond, as will be seen on reference to the statement subjoined, have lutcn reduced in the last two mouths, viz: in this port on the 31st March? In Iwnd?Wheat, 179,109 qrs; barley, 10,371 qrs; outs, 13,887 qrs; beans, 20,900 qrs; peas, 7637 qrs; flour, 103,56.") barrels. , Free?Wheat, 50,000 qrs; barley. 6000 qrs; oats, 10,00(1 qrs; beans, 23,000 qrs; peas, 6000 qrs; flour, 30,000 ld>ls. and 10,000 snoks; oatmeal 85,000 sacks. The more limited sales abovo noticed may be partiv accounted for by the circumstance of ronie "of our millers preferring investments in bonded wheats, looking to u relaxation of duty ere long; w ith the same view, speculators have of late been very active >n the purchase of wheats under lock on the spot, as w ell as for future arri* al, and prices have realized, in com-.-quencc, a gradual advance of several shillings per qnantr. States' flour in bond has brought 29s per hhl. and not fr.-elv ottered. Duty this week, wheat 27s9J; flout Ids td per bbl. I State ok Trade A tit it, 19. Mamhestkr?The prices paid for cloth last week are to-day obtainable ; indeed the mark- 1 may be said to be firm at those rates. A great many spinners, accustomed to convert their y am into cloth, are ceasing to do so, finding it more to their interest to sell their twlgt than to manufacture it. This, if extensively carried out, will throwmany additional hands out of employ nic:>-. a sad alternative. Tw ist is much better to sell thi.j of late, but prices do not at all imp->ve ; indeed, w hilo su.* k? are *0 heavy , 1 a rise seems out c . the question. Maxcmester. Friday Evr.mxo The priroa of cloth have not runner pone down, indeed they u.ll cannot, as generally the prima arc'20 per cent VI- \* th most depressed period of 1*17. Many spinner arc censing to turn their yarn Into cloth, and are confining their operations to spinning only, thus throw ing out of employ rncnt main additional hands. Vet, in the face of dm fart, the hands at many mills stand out ngainst a prop -um i eduction of I wages. Yarniare pretty ready tale, hut prices have not ' in the least impntv ed. * t IVaokoko.?'There were a fair numhi ...f' ir* at our 1 piece maiket to-day, and a fnll arr;. ;;e b|:<luesa was done. As far as we can judge at present, prices have not changed for the worse. There i< a 1 nttrr demand for yarn, anil shipping houses are hu; ir-* freely, but no change in prices. Wool continues slowly to decline, and as staplers are well slocked, they arc likely to continue low for some time to come. Hi'onr.asrncLD.?This was an ur.ttsunllv bail marketday in every respect, perhaps the *vor?t this sear. Few ( purchases of any importanco were mailc, and those at low er prices ; for. unfortunately, the long-continued depression, and the absence of any refenpable hope for the , future, have induced, or perhaps compel!-J tunny parties to submit to a sacrifice. IIochpai.f.?The;flannel market does not progress towards any improvement; the state ?f trade here *'i in", indeed, receding, not advancing in improv ement. Wool is flat, and little business is doing. Hoi mfihih.?A most deplorable state prevails here. Throughout the present year manufacturers have gradually had w orse prospects ; very great numbers are out of employment, nnd others only half employed. None ran remember a more disastrous state of trade thau now prevails. but the least omen of improv ement would lie gladly hailed by all. Halifas. There is no life in our piece market, and the general opinion respecting the new tariff, if carried in its original form, w ill not give nnv additional vigor to our drooping trade. For most articles prices are dull, and last week's rates hardly supported. stocks arc decidedly on the increase. br.r.os.?The hope that the return of spring would in some degree dissipate the prevailing gloom, is disappointed. For no time previously has more heaviness ami dullness overshadowed our manufacturing comsnunitv. In the warehouses great gloom prevnils ; inner* nre thin in atteudance, nnd their purchases very limited : in fact,'this spring trade has been the w orst y et witnessed. 11a\si , April !. >.?Cottois?There has tiern a fair attendance of dealers from the interior this w eek, nnd the pressure exhibited by the greater jiortinn of holder* to run off theirstiK'k, added to theobvious w illingues* evinced to submit to some concession in order to realise, w as freely met on the pnrt of tun crs, and the transactions since last report hav e therefore lieeii to a tolerably good extent Traders nl?o templed by the depreciation in the raw material, were induced to come into the market, and several large lots of ordinary and inferior U. Htates Cottons wore taken for consumption, which, considering that the low descriptions are not usually sought after by our manufacturers, may he looked upon a* a rather extraordinary occurrence. Rut notw ithstanding the incrraseof animation that has taken place, prices arc fur from being sto?ly. ami are in fact at present of a very anomalous rhararter, w hich may in a gr. at measure be ascrit**! to the advices brought by the | " aanannHHr .J.. ... .Li 1 \?ncoi? Is/, packebshipof Itttli nit., announcing a lull in II the American markets. and further latge Tniphems to ur port. The aspect of business at this moment is upon lie whole of a ruther discouraging nature, an J it it ilitlinit to torm any correct uotiou as tu the future; but judging com the continued depressed state in general, particular!; ' a the other side ol the chunuel, ami the prolmhilils of an iicieasing stock, the prospect* of improvement would eein tor the present to be ol a very prolileiualical descripion. We refer to the subjoined summars table of the noveinent in cottons throughout France and Great Britain orflhe last three months, contrasted v, ith former jieriod*. The sales of the week amounted to 36,600 hags, iuclud ug a.OOrt American on speculation; and ISA) Amen an and lit) Pernuta for export. The quotations' iccording to the standard now adopted by the Broker's Vssociation. ate : lair Uplands 6jd lair Mobiles, g?l. in J fair Orleans 6^1 J"-1 rt" i">|iort was 16, 93 bales. The American short statde were quoted is follows, viz: ordinary, 4 a 4\; mid-lair, C>{ a aj; fair ft! a >j; good fair, ft. a 0; good to tine, Hj a 7d. I.rso.?A lot of I 044 pigs I.end. im]>oiled in the Fran ois 1st,from New Vork, found buyers at f.3ti s7} per fit) silo, dutv paid. Tallow?Almut MO casks American Tallow have been run off since last report, at f.tW a 63,50, and 10ft serooiis Buenos Ay res, at f.fid, per.jOkil., dutv paid. Woods.?There has been a goo I demand for Logwood, ind we have to record the following tales, viz.: 300 tons ampeachy, Spanish cut, at fll 13}. 160 tons Havana, at '.0 36: 66 tims Honduras, at f.S. 15; 100 tons St Domingo, at .7 a 7,06, and 33 tons Tumpico fustic, at f.7 per 60 kilo., dut; [laid. WHr.iT?The average price of Wheat throughout France, according to the returns published at the end of last mouth, was f.19.30 per hectolitre (3j bushels), against .IS,03) in 1841, and 1.33,77} in 1S40. Ashes Owing to the small stock in first hands, bush ? ?? in American Asnes nits neeu completely m ? nuiiu'till. Wc quote Potash at 67f.. and Pearlush ut 49f. per iO kilo., dulv (8f. 46) paid. No supplies have been receive,). Rice.?Carolina Rice has been without inquiry, and prices are still looking dow nward. We write them a'. *lf. * a 46f. ]w>r 50 Willo.. duty (If. 37j) paid. Our stock has had no increase to it this w eek. Whalebone.?A small parcel of American fishurv found purchasers at-it 45 per half kilo., duty paid. We hare now only 7 tons on hand. Stock at this period 1 ait season, 145 tons. Drugs and Dyes.?A lot of 30 hales Sarsaparilla, imported from New Orleans, realised 66c. per halt kilo, in iiond. Nothing whatever has been transuded in other articles during the week, nor have we ant arrivals to notice. Amsterdam Markets, April11 Coffee remained dull. Ordinary Cheribon. however, was firm at 4! cents. tSoo.i green qualities wore still in request. Cotton was dull, though steady. Surinam raw sugar was in good hands, anil held for firm rates; brown sorts were scarce at 17 to 44 11. In rice no alteration. Carolina was quoted at 13 a 14. American Potashes were 41 II in bond. The result of the Indigo sale was favorable, and higher quotations has been realized than at the Rotterdam auction. Hambvro Market, April 8.?Coffee was rather dull of sale. 1,-100 bogs Brazil, brought 3 to 6 sch; 1,600 of St. Domingo, 3} to 4 sch; and 100,000 lbs of Porto Rico, 5} to lij sch. There had been some inquiry for white and colored Brazil, and Porto Rico found but ers at the existing moderate rates. The e was not much raw tugar offering. The sales of rice were 400 tons Carolina, an 1 4000 bags of Java. I imento was firm, and Cassia Lignea had sold rather freely for exportation. Domingo Tobacco, at auction, averaged ti sch; and Kentucky 3 sch. Cloversecd was I only token for local consumption, and at prices a shade j lower. Antwerp Markets to Aphil Stii.? In cotton the sales hod been rather active, and at former rates.? I Buyers ol Hides w ere cautious in their dealings, and prices j were feeble. 400 tierces of Curolinu Rice sold at S3J lo 47jf. In raw Sugar there had been very little done; 994 boxes of grey Havana in foreign t>ond realized 141. Of Kentucky tobacco 10 hhds were sold at 44 cents j-er half ! kilogramme. Tea was dull. (ffT-OWL ASSOCIATION?The members or the O. A. j me commanded to assemble in due form, with their insignia ofotlice, at Abel's Rooms in Broadway, above Tattersall's, (upstairs) between the hours of0 and 14 o'clock, on Monday night, to cast their ballots for the choice of a J Presideut oftne Association, made vacant by " death, re- i signatinn or ulhtrtcist" of the former incumbent. By order ol thc Secretary of the O. A., and nil the members, without distinction of party. Attend and do your duty, j A sjiecial and conclusive edict. (HJ- THE AMERICAN"MECHANIC, of this morn, ingfeontoins a full description, with a large and excellent engraving of a newly invented Momentum Press, for punching cold iron and other metals; also, a Treatise on the management of circular saws; an article on electrifying; a description of an elegant new Kerry Boat, with nigral ing; notices of several mechanical inventions, ami projects of enterprise, among w hich is one for a steam church. Thekmbliahing office il at the 47 Ann st. J. A. TUTTLE, Agent. {&- THE SUNDAY" MEUCIJRY OF MAY THE 8th, will contain No. IX. of the sketches of city character.?Rev. Cyrus Mason. All sorts of things" humors, satirical, and otherwise, bv Ladle. A i<oem by S|iooiu on Folemclioly reflections. Advice to young men. Intemperance, its miseries. How to make a start in life. Breach of nromiseof marrintrc. Defamation, interesting and no. vel"trial. Chit Chat,Containing all the new* of tin1 week. I'olicc Magistrates. The new Common Council. Hurry Franco, and Page the artist. Another of Dow, Jr.'s most original, amusing, anil instructive sermon*. Rhode Island, Bulwer, and Dr. Lardner. The Fire Department. ( Those Pistols. Editorials on all sorts of subjects, and the latest local and general news. Ottice 13 Bookman street, price three cents a single copy, $ 1 for eight months, and the paper can be served in any part of the city bv Oncarriers, or *ent to any part of the world through the |>ost office. As this tinner has a large circulation in the city and every part of the Union, advertisers will henettt themselves by advertising in it. {C/-CHATHAM THEATRE?The hills to-night ann iuncc the production of three po|>ular and attractive pieces, consisting of the comedy of Charles the Second, ur the Merry Mouurch, the drama of Clari, anil the successful petite corned v of Brother Ben. J. R.Scott, Mrs. I home, Miss Mestayrr, and the chief favorites of the Chatham appear in these pieces. On Monday evening, the comedy of London Assurance is brought out in magnificent style, and with a very strong cast. {W-FUX FOR THE CHILDREN'.?A most splendid una interesting day performance comes olt this afternoon at the Ameriean Museum. The five hundred Squirrel 1 from Ohio, which are seen leaping about among the trees, aflord great delight to the children, and the endless imm- ; her of curiosities," tojrotherfwiih the performances of the j ever-comical Winchi 11, Miss Rosalie the exquisitive singer, Celeste the dancer, experiments in Animal Magnetism. lie.. cannot fail to please all classes. The wonderful j ' Gipsey Girl continues to astonish ull who consult her. Niagara Falls. Pneumatic Rail Road. Albino Lady, and ,j Fancy Glass Blowing are among the novelties here. The ' place is crowded daj and night. QtJ- NEW YORK MUSEUM.?Quite a change has | taken place in this establishment since it came under the management of Yankee Hill. The Lecture Rootn. ' yesterday evening and the evening before, was thrown ojien to the public, who crowded in, and gave ample testimonial to the efforts of the management, by repeats! hursts of applause. Hill is lntiuitelv superior to any delineator of Yankee character we hat e seen among us,'and his i stories uiu irresistibly laughable. Mrs. Hnrdwick is an . excellent vocal performer, nod these attractions, with the view of Switzerland, a work unrivalled in nrt. and interest- I ing from its many historical associations, with tho Giant and Dwarf, form the best collection of amusements in the citv. If Hill continues to secure such attractions, he I will undoubtedly enjoy u career of uninterrupted sneers'. This it undoubtedly the most fashionable resort in the citv and the reipoctable^uanner in which it is conducted, "is I entitled to all approbation. See the bill for this evening and then?go. id/- LOl i< THE STABLE DOOR AFTER THE HORSE IS STOLEN,"is a common sav ing, and is too obeli made the rule of conduct in the various acts of life. A muii is attacked with a slight cold, a cough follows, the lungs become affected, and linallv after trying some ol the nostrums of the day, he die.: Ml this might lint c been averted, and the patient restored in a day or two, il (on the first attack) he hail bought a box and taken a few of Sherman's Cough Lozenges, which are the standard medicines of the day. and mat bo had at lOti Nassau street. Agents, Redding, Boston; liurgess, Philadelphia; Heed. Baltimore. . 3&- LATTER-DAY SAINTS OR MORMON8.?They will hold their meeting i at the Tivoll Saloon, corner ol Varick and Charlton-streets, on Subhath, Mnv the tab. IS42. Elder Carter, from the Wet, will preach at halt iiast ten, a. m. and three, p.m.; and Elder <i. J. Adani*. having returned from England, will preach hi hHlf-pa*' seven in the evening, on the subject of Zion. The Public lire invited to attend. 03- THE SPIRIT OK THE AGE.?1The spirit of the age i? for the amelioration and elevation of humanity, and In thii spirit we are ahead?far ahead oi antiquity. Look abroad upon the whole aspect of the human family, and lull us in w hat age haie there been such principles at work as at the present I What are all the dream* of Nato or Socrates ' What the tuneful poetry of Pindar or Morn or the triumph* of an Archimedes, compared to the powei of Pease's llocrhound Candy tijHin the huinnn frame What have they do are compared with this gnat philini Ihrophirt for the amelioration of human suffering ' Pease Candy cures coughs, cold', nnd c:cos of < omumptiou Let the people decide. Sold, w holesale and retail, at 4. Division street.?Agents, Redding, H State street, Boston lUwla and Co. 57 State street, Albany : Zlshcr, Philash l phia ; Robinson, I III Hnltimore street. Baltimore; Jobsou ;W St. t liarles street. New Orleans; Hsldemsn. I.ouivills.-. Kentucky ; Adnnis and Blunt, lluntsviUe, Alabama Woodw ard. St. Louis, Missouri ; Totu , Cincinnati!, Olii' J. W. I ook, Pittsburg, Ph.; Win. Ki-rlier. Washing!" i City, D. I'.; W. S. Tannehill, Nashville, Trnn. r (K*' KACTS WORTH KNOWING?A i>ofitive stay for the hair falling out, or to restore it hi bald plane. A certain ritre lor all rlicumnti.-n and sw elled lim!>f no exception*. A certain and positive cure for piles in all rases. A warranted cure for all bruises. scalds nn.l other soreand sore eyes. A iiosiUrc cure for the salt rheum. A beautiful dye for the hair- wilPnot color the skin. Warranted. A certain cure for corn*. Knch of these to be had at "I Maiden lane, and mcl proofs of these facts as will con*inre all w ho will call o si nd for them. gratis. The public may rest assured there is no It.nry in thus assertions. If hy letter, address Comstnck Si Co. Tnflioar svtlh lluil Skin in Ilnlr. Qf Wt HAVK OKTEN HEKF.RRKD <?! 11 RK VH ors* n ith hiul hoads of hair ; thick, dark or yellow skin, b the advertisement* of Mr. Jones, of *1 l 1 oham street.We ha\ e seen the'artielc testeil by so m . printed by *? ninny , alwny s sueressfnl, ami never failed in a siligl.' case. We spetik of Jones" (III of CoralCTcassia, for th1 hair, nn l the Italian'Chemical Soap for the skin. Th first w ill make the hair gnaw, stay its falling, cure dan drutr, ami make light, red, or grey" hair grow dark fn>r the roius. 'Mir Soap will cure ponpb - freckles sil i heum, ?tm bit i n? mil will elenr yellow or dark skin. K' member thflf'ff a'True statement No pnfhri nostrum. They are sqjd very rensonabh indeed cheap, hy Join of si Chatham street. Try them once.

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