Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 5, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 5, 1842 Page 2
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BB| mm T\ i:\\ YOi.'tv ilKRAI.l). New lark, Sumlny, Juur 5, 1H!1. Ilciiild Bulletin of New*, The IKvald Bulletin of New* i* kept at the north-wart corner of Kuiion and N aeeau t,tre?t- Oa the arrival ol the morning mail*, at eight o'clock, A. M.?and also of the evening mails, at fonro'clock, P. M., the latent intelligent, fruin all parta of the world, may be lomnl on the Herald Buiietin Board, at thi* corner. Let every waylhrei 'top and read. Advertisement* of all kind* taken ut the office. ILi'alil (h'lieril Printing Ollit'e. Ti.?<i?.. i _ nut . . ,r?' .Ininr f* 11 nnri ut pi.utiug, kuoli as books, I'aiiipltU'U, card* of all Aeicrimioiifl, h uo w open ut fhe H? raid iiiiildingii, outraiire from S acsau street Joseph Jk!iliott. Printer. TWO LAYS LATER FROM EUROPE. AKKIVAL i>F THK (i H E A T W EST E R N . The tlueen'? >? *"?? 1!??, Itoom?The- l>rb?tc In i'rnmr, on the of Search?'Th<* Uountlary (|uciitluii In lltr lldtlah I'arllaiiii-n:?Kurthri' Sir?H from Hamburg-lliiirlifts, clr. I Ik- < Western arrived here yesterday aftern..a i, having made the passage in fourteen days.? She It-It Liverpool Muv 21hI, and only brings two cl .iy ." Inter new*. She had lib passenger*. There is nothing of very great moment. The market-' nre pretty much without change; Sir Kobt. Peel has made a statement about the report on the Boundary Question. The debate in France on the Bight ol Search has closed. No action taken yet. The Que mi held a splendid drawing room on the 19th. The London papers state that Mrs. Capt. Soiiinly, ' about whom so much excitement was created recently in America," has been eon tinned at St. Paul's by the Bishop < ' Landall, at a special continuation held for that purpose by his Lordship. oilllsli Parliament. Her-1: ok C 'umo.v-., M.w 20?Iloo.vDAtiv Qiestion.?Lord Palmersbm said lie wished to put a question to the right honorable baronet. A mission had been s- nt to explore the lin?- of boundary which was elaiiiied bv the British Government, on the frontier of North America, in order to ascertain whether the line of boundary was consistent with the features of the country, and conformable with the treaty of I78d. In tiie year 1810, he (Lord Paimerslon) had laid a report of the commission on th- subject an tip- table of the house, as it was then wished to ascertain whether the line claimed by the American Government on their side was equally reronrilrab! with the treaty of 1783. (>f course, it was important to ascertain this fact, inasmuch as, if our line should l>e found in accordance with the treaty, and the American line not conformable with it, i: would plae the British m a very much belter situation. fairly last year, he (Lord Prtlmeretou) had " in out a eommi-oioti for ihe purpose ofexnlormer the American line, and that commission had hut just returned. lie wished, therefore, to ask the right lion, baronet, whether their report would soon he laid before I'arliaineiil I Sir 11. Peel Mid lie understood that a report had been received by the noble lord in IS40, which had not been laid on the table <>l the house. The noble lord had laid a teport on the table in December. Is III, hut sale e juently to that unotlier report had been received, which had not been laid on the table. The noble lord had correctly stated that the commission had returned, and they had made a report in purs'tanee of instructions given them, which repoit he (Sir K. I Vol) bad seen within the last few days. There was to be an appendix to that report, and it was also necessary to have plans to be re (erred to in the report drawn up, and as soon as these nlnns and ap;>e]Khx were completed, the re.port would lie laid on the table. I! of Search.?The incidental allusion to the it ?!it ol search in the French chamber of Peers oil Tic day, which we noticed yesterday, led in the continuation of the debate, loa formal declaration from M. tiuuol.ol his intentions regarding the ratification of ilie treaty. After M. Hoissy's attack on f'hicitir.d, Mole rose to deprecate the treaty lor e.vte'iibtic the n?ht ol search, and affirmed that during tin- period he held oHice the tipplicatious ol Kntrland lor the extension ?t the privilege hail been eon^tantlv r.-|pcted. lie also condemned the original tit aty, which he said was a concession granted under peculiar circumstances, and was adverse to I hi* intrr?-f ts ot trance. I! was this speech wluch called up M. (iuizot; who showed, by the produc11';a i.i i diplomatic correspondence, which we have inserted ic another colunin, that M. Mole himself wus a party to the concession of the right of search he now condemned. M. Cuizot then declared thut France was morally hound to ratify the treaty, but he -aid that after the expression of opinion on the xiil?icrt in the Chambers, it would he contrary to his duty in the present state of things, and in the actual disposition ol the public mind, to advise its ratification. It had been rumoured that the ratification w otild take place when tin'Chambers were dissolved hut this ih - minister distinctly disa\ owed, and said that wliat lie would not do when the Cluimherx were sitting, he would equally refuse to do at the end ol the session. Some of in** Ihiris journals comment on this speech in a tone of triumph, as being a severe blow to kngluud. la lit1 Chamber of Peptides, on Tuesday, there was an animated discussion on the budget, in which the conduct <>| the government to the press came on the tit;'is. < ?n Wednesday the discussion was re sunied, when the address of the Archbishon ot Pari to the km ; was made a topic of animadversion. The items of the budget were --till under consider?!II > ai /.orulon Olobr, Mat/ at). Iter Mnjcsty'* Drawiiig-ltoom. Tin* (tueen hi*iil a drawing room, in eelehration ot her M.ue.-iyV birth day. May Iflth, in St, James's Palace. I Ft Majesty and Prince Albert, attended by the ({ovalsuit**, arrived from Ihirkinghani Pa* In '.", and were received by the Lord Steward, the Lord Chamberlain, the Muster of the Horse, and the Woolll Ol 111*1 Mole li> I Tiller Albert. Th- Archbishop ol Canterbury and the Archbivhop ol York, itccoui|unit'il I>y (He Bislio|w of London, Winchester, I inrhani, Lincoln, Bangor, Norwich, I'lv, IJ i "in, Worcester, St. David's, < lloue ester, and Bristol, Chester, Rochester, and I Vrry, were introduced to an audience o| lier Majesty, In tin* rovn! cl'i-ici. when tin- Archbishop of Canterbury delivered an address of congratulation to the Queen- tiis Grace and their Lordships having paid their respects, retired from the Roval presence. Tit- li-tehess ol itloncesier, the Duke and Huchcjsol' (' inbringe, Prince George and the Princess Augusta of Cambridge, came in state. Their royal highnesses were receiv ed with the usual honors by the Queen's guard and the band on duty in the Color Court. The Duke of Sussex wore a splendid newnnifomt, as Governor of the Round Tower in Windsor Castle. The I>uke Bernard and the Inn he-sid S.ixe Weimar, and the Prince Kdwaird of Saxe Weimar, were also present. The Ixird Ciiaucellor came in state, attended by his purse bearer, secretaries, and mace bearer. The other Ivpiity Judge^vix., the M ister ol the Rolls n ul the Viee-Chanchor Wigram, also wore their srate robes. The three chief nidges of the common law courts wore their collars for the lirst time at the ((rawing room. Tin- K relit lion, ill? Sp-ak?r ram? in (Mote, utt?nd?d by th? ?*?rg?unt lit Ann?, and Mr. Lvfroy, hi? arcretary. Th? ? ??:iij> *nv i>?-saii to arriv? anon aft?r onr oYl.wk, ami h?fnr? hnlf pa.?t two o'clock, Qurrn Ann?'- loom, tin* 1'rwsrrtrr Chamber. anil tin* ' r Cltutiiln'r, were tilled, and ill? company extruded hah way down ih" grand sliiirra.**. The iitt?n4nni ?>l tli? rut n't company wan ul?o \?ry nu? , m?roti?. Tii? dr -?? ot ihi* la<li?a w?r? many ot tlieni remarkable lor el?ganr? and magnificence. Tin* ui?nil?*r*? of ill? diplomatic, ministerial. and hoitseliold corps all appeared m ilnor respective full dr??? costume? : and 111? members of ill? orders of kuiuliiliood wore iii?ir diti?r?ni ?ii?ig.i?, m n great many in tun??? hnlliantlv ??t in diamond? and prrcious 14?>n?? A gourd ol honor ftl tli? Lit? < marils,in tli?ir n?w h?hn?t<, wer? on duty in tli? large court, with tli? band of the regiment. 11? r Majesty Rave nudicncr to th? Ixird OliainberUiii Afterwards her Map-sty and Prince Alti?rt, acroni tn * ! by tli? Ihirliess ot Kent. th? Ouchem n| iHoueesfer,tli? I'uk? of 5ii??ex, th? Dnk? ami Ducli??? of Cambridge, Prince ti?orfi?aml tli? Princes? An^ict) of Cambridge, and their Serene Highness?? tic* I'ok? and I'uch? ?, and Prince Kdward of S ue Weimar, entered the thr<? ?? room. Too Duchess <>f llneclengh, Mi strewol the Robes. 1/nfv Portman, I.ndy in Wiiiiing, and the other Cadie* of the Iteddininbrr ; the lion. Miw LiddHI tnd (lie Hon. Miss P.uet, Mnidi of Honor in W?iliiH'. and the oilier Maid' of Honor, and also (lie women of rhe Boil o lumber; the Marquis of Orniond. Lord in Waiting ; Captain Duncomhe, (irooui in Waiting ; Colonel Arbuthnot, Equerry in Waiting, and the Pages ol Ifoimrin Waiting; l/ird Colville. Ix>rd in Waiting on Prince Albert; Mr George I.dw ird An mil, Tr-i-urv of his lloynl Jfisrhnt-I'r Household; Captain Franri* Seymour (Scots Fusilier Guards). Groom m Wailing; and . Colonel Wylde, Equerry in Waiting on Itis> Koyal Highneeo, were in attendance on the Queen and Prince Albert. Th" Foreign Diplomatic circle were then introduced, when the following presentations to her Majesty look pfaoo i? :j.. ' u 1 -/ Mudunie I.a Hardline de llngel, the ladv nl ?li*? Vurtemherg Minister, and Mademoiselle dllenin, ilit- du I.iculeu.nit General d'llenin, liy the Conn e >b de Si. Aula ire, the French Anibaseadrw* M Gifetave de Geradnrft, Chanibellan de S. M. > hoide Saxe, l>y Baron de Gersdorff, the Saxon Minister. Lieutenant I. it Men, of the Norwegian chasseur*. y ilie Baron de KcliHUtten, the Swedish Churg? d' Aflaires. M Hover, Lieutenant in the Dutch Navy, by Baron lh-uiiuck, the Netherlands Charge d'Affaires. Alter ilie diplomatic circle, the general coinpttuy were introduced. The numbers of the nobility and " ntry who attended tar exceeded those at ordinary | hawing rooms. Tlio presentations took place 11(10113 the general comuuny on this oecasiou. Ladies Dkkssks Hick Majesty.?Ureas of white satin, trimmed with a rich gold luce flounce, the body and sleeves plendidly ornamented with diamonds and emeralds, and gold lace; train of white satin richly brocaded in gold (of HpitalHelds manufacture), lined with white satin, and trimmed with a wreath I May (lowers. Head-drew, leathers, diamonds, emeralds, necklace, and ear-ringsensuite. The Hi-chess of Camkhiisik.?Habit de cour, comprised of a white crape dress, over a rich satin slip, trimmed en tablier with bouquets of variegated carnations; train ol superb figured white satin (of Spitalfields liiaimfacture), lined with rich white - itin, and trimmed round with blonde and rilthon; body and sleeves ornamented with magnificent diamonds and sapphires I lead-dress, plume of leathers, blonde lappets, diamonds and sapphires. The IhTCiiEss of < I1.01 c estek.?A costume de cour, composed ol a train ol gold embroidered tissue, elegantly trimmed with handsome gold blonde and peails, lined with rirh white satin; body and sleeves of the same with superb gold lace ; skirt of magnificent gold, tunic in tulle, over rich white satin. I lead-dress, fine ostrich leathers and diamonds; lappets of gold lace. The Dcii hess of Lkinstku.?Costume de cour, composed of rielt tout and white satin robe, full trimmed with Hti|>erb ancient point looped buck, with costly diamonds and large amethysts; petticoat of the same,elegantly trimmed, en tunic, with ancient point and stomacher, covered with suiierh diamonds. Head-dress, feathers, !ap|iets and diamonps ; ornaments. magnificent diamond. Droit ess of I 1am 11. com?A court dress of rich white satin, trimmed on each side with rollings of t.lnn.l.. ..?.l ?C ...I.O,. -tin.,,.. . , ... manches, with a mantilla and ruflen ot superb blondo: train of white watered silk, lined with satin, worked magnificently with gold, and ornamented with hows of ribbon and sold chef. I lead-dress, a reside of blue velvet and gold laee, with blonde lapfiets and diamonds. Di e iikss ok Somerset?Habit de eotir, composed of a white satin dress, richly embroidered in cerise and gold ; manteau of green and gold brocaded satin, trimmed with gold dentille; body and sleeves ornamented with splendid diamonds. Head-dress, gold feathers, gold dentille lapels, and a profusion of magnilicent diamonds. Marchioness of Hi,y?A superb petticoat of Irish blonde,over white satin, worked entablier; train of brocade satin, trimmed with Irish blond. Headdress, resille of Persian velvet, feathers, and diamonds. C oi'ntf.-s (j|- Lincoln.?A dress of superb blonde over a blue satin slip, with bonnets of mixed flowers on the skirt, to correspond with the hrocude of the train ; corsage et rnanches, with a mantilla and rallies ol blonde ; a court train ol splendid blue damask silk, brocaded with colored flowers, lined with white satin, and ornamented with bows of ribbon and blonde. I lead-dress, lappets, feathers, and diamonds. Lountess ok Hcnraven.?A rioli hrochc cerise, and white satin ol Snitallields manufacture. Manti'au and corsage lined with white satin, and trimmed round with a tousade of tulle and satin ro-'tte The berthe and ruffles of the fun^st old point laee. A dress of Irish laee, trimmed Up the front en Brandenburg, and finished with drooping cerise flowers, with violet leaves. Moikpiels on the body to correspond. Head dress, a wreath of cerise flowers, w ith ooint lappets, and plume, with magnificent diamonus. Tiik (sii'ntkss ok Jersey.?Un costume ?le cour, i ..r i i i.. : i.ii. hi 11?iixi iuiu iiuuy in a iiium mwriuiu moire d'argenf, trimmed with guipure de Vrnise, and n loiuarlu-r of diamonds, tunic in rich blue satin, brocaded with silver, over a skirt of guipure dr Veiiise, lineal with blui' satin, and trimmed with marabouts and silver (lowers. Mead-dress in blue velvet,trimmed with marabouts arid a prolusion of diamonds. Viscoi'NTKss I'; toy.?'Train and hod ice of rich Spitalliclds umber watered silk, trimmed with { "autil'nl Buckinghamshire hare ; dra'ss of white net, and a similar lace over a Spitaltields white watered - ilk petticoat Headdress, feathers, lappets, and aliamonds. I/Auv r.LOOMKiEt.ti.?A dress of white brorhe satin of Spitaltields iiianaifaclure, I rimmed up the iron! en Brandeiihurgh, with Brussels lace, manteau and corsage of rich pompadour blue satin, trimmed with Brussels lace. Bert he and sabots to correspond. Head-dress of blue and silver, with leathern and diamonds. LaBV Montforii. ?A rich pink limited gauze dress with a superb garniture en tulle and satin, and trinimeal with a profusion of blonde lace over a rich pink s.atin slip; manteau of rich pink satin with mi elegant giirniture to correspond entulle and satin. 1 [fad-drew, diamonds and feathers, with a splendid tiara of diamonds. Buto\t>s Bi.mhimi.i: Press ot rich pale blue satin brocaded in gold and silver, trimmed en tablier, with superbsih er I,ices (Francis First), surmounted by a border of gold anal silva-r, bodies and sleeves richly ornamented with the same. Train of pale blue terry velvet, lined with white satin, and trimmed with a border of gold and silver. Headdress, ostrich feathers, silver lace lappits (Francis First), and a wreath of diamonds and rose leaves. Ornaments, mngniticrnt diamonds, and (lie ininiuture ot the I impress Catherine richly set in diamonds. The Hon. Mrs. II. .M inner* Sutton.?Three petticoats ot pink anal while tulle over rich pink satin, looped with wreaths of shaded velvet rose leaves, train ot rich pink moire, trimmed to corresP ?nd with the alress. Head-dress, feathers anal point l.ip|s*ts. Mrs. IIowlkv.? A dress and lunie of white i nam' over while glace, (.ja-ned iii neb fide, and lurnifdt I with uopihIh of broad blue ribbon ; mniiteaii and ( orange ol rich blue and whif'' dama-k ilk lined with white, and trimmed round with tulle ami ribbon ; the bcrtle- and rullles of the 1'inent Valenciennes bloiub'. I lead-dre-. and to correspond, with plume ol leathers. Mr.s. La taut Siirm..?A nianteau of rich velour epintrle, richly trimmed with fine (lowers over a magnificent dtess of the richest pink brocade, eleMiitly ornamented to correspond. Head-dress, tine r.ises and Brussels [Hunt lappets; ornaments, diamonds and pearls. Tiir: Latk Cum i.,m.ration at Hamiujroii.?The (' eneral Steam Navigation Company's vessel, the lohn Bull, Captain I I*. Corbio, arrived tins morniriff, after a most excellent passage, with Hamburgh P U>ers of the I7tli inter. By her we have received the following letter from a rorre^mmlent:? " liswnrttun, Wednesday Morning. "J have unlj to remark that, shier ni> last, things arc gi aluallv assuming a more sober and business-like appear/nice. The tnmultaons feelings of excitement and despair, ttie effect of the sudden and sweeping calamity w hicli lias Itelallen us, are now settling down ; and nlthougli the -en seel what we lone lost is still deeply and indelibly iixoiI in our minds by the yet rveking ruins and enctimtiered pathway < that arrest our < yes and retard our steps, vet gratitude tiest to our foreign friends and ncightwirs, and then to our more fortunate tow nsmen and countrv von w ho, in such v at ions w n> s nil.I means, have so notify i-tie.1 in out r. -rue an t *up|H>rt, is the first and predominant sentiment of our llamtmrgliers ; and the despnir tor the loss is living universallv succeeded by a vigorous and earnest determination to cliectiially repair it. " The rtearing of the streets anJ putilic thoroughfares is actively progressing. 'J lie Kugli-h enguieers have lieen rewarded lor their skill and toil in the unanimous expression of obligation from all classes, w ho now appear fully sensible of the fact that it w as entirely ow iug to the evert ions of the-s- gentlemen that the ruv ages of the lire w ere ?'?ye.|. To-day it i? thfir intention to blow up the standing remains of the w reeked churches, " The Prussian troops are. still here. Although It was > i mat many daring acti orrow > ad lai a mm. tratrd, I forlxira in mr last to make mention of anv ; hnt I nn.liTdauJ the rfjior-ta wen- not nuioiindivi. Within the last irw day the nrrno of dntnkrnnos* nn?l plunder have lieen fright fill." Sinn tiniti. In the morn'.ns "I Friday (tlt?* filli) severalhouses were hi-1 its blown 1141 in I In-1 iron-e Blrirlim, when presently 'If' parties employed enmeetl over to Messrs Vrstler and Melle, bookwllers, rrsirt ins in thf street, in commence operation* a:; tln'ir establishment. nml give notice to quit M. \fntlrr ittfl them mi the doorway with a party of imn If luiil rollrrifd, denied that Iiih hottae was exposed to thf eurrent of tlame, or could in any way he conducive l?v its destruction to the public good, ind refused to iy*rmit an entrance. 1 le was menaced with force, which lie declared he would rejiel with force The party left, but presently returned with -otnc burgher gu ml, when .Mr \>atler exhibited a brace of pistols, and the rfiiiinniler ot hie party also irnied, ileclarinc Ins friends and liitn?elt would resist to the death. The matter ended in his favor; be had not removed a book or touched an article of furniture ; the fire >wept by near him, on the oppo ite '-tde of the street, while it cut off fhe (irossr Rleii'hen on til'* same side, at its corner, by the hingfcnieieig. Tlie reaieUitf e of Mr. Nestler, beulcs lb" saving of lii.s own property, preserved pro tbly right or nine bounea, which were doomed lo olio* the |at?- of hm. The Mowing ti|> hv gunpowder lire to intttty houses, from the powdrr emjf brought ton often into contact with coinbu* ib!e materials. We are informed that lite authorities of I Jain irjfIt have requested Mr. landiev, the English en .meet, whose exertion* no materially contributed o eave the town front total destruction, to furnish 'Ian* tor the rebuilding of that citv. Mr Inndtev i.ih sent over lo this country for a copy of the elan aoposed by Sir Christopher Wren for the rebuilding oj London after the fire to aid him in making out his designs.? Cowier. Litkuaky Fuju> UisiiitK.?This fkuailf ni society celebrated yesterday at the Freemason's Hail, its td anniversary. Great (flat >vus given to the t roceeeingh of the evening by the circumstance o! his Royal 1 Ugliness Prince Albert having honored the society by condescending to preside over its festivities. The Literary Fund Society was established in 1790, and in 1793 the first anniversary din uer took place, since wliicti period it nus pursued an uninterrupted career of usefulness. The object ot this society is to administer to the wants of the unfortunate scholar, and it is said that some of the brightest ornaments of English literature are beholden to its bounty. During the last half century this admirable institution has appropriated to the relief of the peculiar objects of the charity the sum of .?27,S2M, and 19S5 grunts have been bestowed upon u|?wurd of 1000 applicants. During the last year the receipts were .?2.111 16s., the whole of which has been distributed. The following is a classification ot the authors who have lieen relieved in 18J1:? History and biography, four cases, ?75; theology, two cases, j?25; topography, one case, .?15; travels, two cases, ?50; medicine, three cases, ilHf; law, one case, ?10; education, two cases, ?65; science and art, lour cases, ?X5 : poetry, six cases, ?125 ; drama, two cases, .?60; fiction, four cases, .?70. miscellany, seven cases, .?120. Out of these there were 27 males and II females, six author ses and five widows of literary men. Tint Bistkk opBi'uns.?A sister ol Bums, the last survivor of his lather's family, still lives. She is now a widow, at an advanced age, and resides at the village of Tranent, in Haddingtonshire, with two unmarried daughters, who endeavor to support her by the exercise ol their needles. She is a decent looking old |>erson, with a geod deal of the poet's plivsiognomy, and particularly his fine dark eyes. The youngest of William Hum's children, she wastwelve years old at the time when he died at Trochlea, a broken-spirited man. She was one of the household at Mosgiel during its occOpnncy by Kohert and ' hlhert Burns in succession, and she afterwards married a person named Begg, who, for ten years, conducted the business of (iilhert's larm, oi Donning, on the estate of fur Charles S. Monteath, of Close hum. Since the death of her husband, her sons being all removed from her, and unable to assist her, she has been dependent u(>on her two daughters, who, though active and most respectable voting women, arc barely able to keep house for themselves and their venerable parent. In short, the sister of Bums has fallen, in the course of providence, into poverty, the dread of which is the theme of so many of her brother's verses.?Coms/unideHt of the Invrriic?n Courier. ('an nothing he done by the countrymen aniladmirers of the bard of Scotland, resideut in Liverpool. lor the relief of his widowed and povertystricken sister ? We are sure that neither the ability nor the will is wanting, and we have a confident ho|>e that both will be put in requisition.?Courier. < >neknwini Fair.?The fair and park nt (>roenwich were as crowded, and the town was quite as lull yesterday, as 011 the preceding day, and the delightful weather caused a great majority of tlw visitors to make a long stay. At sunset there could not be less than 200,000 |>eraons in the town, ami the booths, .-hows, and relreshntent-houses, were tilled to overflowing. The steamers again carried down vast numbers during the day, and the breeze 011 the river must have contributed as much to the health ol tin' Londoners as the amusements in the royal park ami the fair did to their good humor and hilarity. The watermen's Hoating pier was a scene of great bustle from an early hour till late at night; steamer after steamer landed and carried away an immense number of persons, and the decks were crowded to excess. Tin* business done at the "solid pier" was also very great. The money expended 111 the town hy the holiday folks has been immense. At one time on Monday evening it apfieared as if the population of the metropolis had been transferred to (ireenwieli, and the streets were almost impassable, while the fairwasso crammed with the peoplu that it was a matter of great difficulty to get through it at all, and confusion was worse confounded. All the shows and booths were closed at 12 o'clock?a" regulation very conducive to good order. A number of rival Punches exhibited their antics at the corners of the principal streets, hurdy-gurdys, barrel-organs, paudean pipes, and penny trumpets, kept up a continual din, to the great delight ot the |M>ople. llichardson's Theatre and the famed Crown and Anchor booth are iqain a very extensive scale this year. The conduct of tin* multitudes who have visited (ireenwieli during the last three days has been as orderly as possible, consistent with the mirth and fun which always prevail nt Easier and Whitsuntide. Theatricals, I iKit Majesty's Theatre.?Signor I-mblache'sbenefit last night was honored l>v a crowded house.? Tin' entertainments wore both novel ami varied. They commenced with some selections fruui Ln< Biz/.a I .mil a, which were admirably executed by Labluehe, Bortlinr, and Moltini. Trie great novelty of ihe evening was the bringing out at this theatre oi Fioravanti'a opera bufia l,e Cantatrice Villane, whioli ha-been recently revived in Paris with greut success. Macready has brought out " Marino Faleiro" at Drury Lane : they arc doing Gorman Opera at Co- | vent Garden, and French play* nl iSt. Janice. Macready and .Mies Helen Fancit set off on a provincial tour immediately after the closing of Urury T-ane Theatre for the season on, Monday next. Night after night Miss Kemble fills the theatre in Hawkins street, Dublin, to overflowing. From far and near the lovers of song are pouring in to catch the thrilling tones of its most gifted votary. Ancient Concerts.?-The Duke of Wellington will give a dinner to the Directors of the Ancient Concerts on Wednesday next. His Grace has engaged the following singers for the performance on that evening, which will be under his direction :? Madame Curadora Allen, Miss Birch, Miss IIawes, Signer Mario, Messrs. 1 lobbs, Harrison, Hawkins, (iiuhilei and Phillips. The Socialists in Liverpool have been compelled, front want of funds, to give up the building called " The Hall of Science," which is now in the hands of the original proprietors, who have changed the name to that ol the " Nelson Assembly Booms." A curious exposure of the state of the theatrical afliiirs in the provinces was made a few weeks since at the Plymouth Theatre. Mr. Hay, the manager of that circuit, has just resigned the theatrical management at Plymouth into the hands of the corpomtion, from whom lie had leased it, and they, in consequence of its non-success, are about to us- the building for other than theatrical purposes. In taking his leave of a Plymouth audience, Mr. liny entered jt length into the particulars of his management. He had, lie said, came to Plymouth under the auspices <>( the late Pari Morley, of General and w-^ i ?.i i _j.. \iru: v? >ii'. nun r, > II 'iriMJ^rnilU H?HI V ? II111 / IUI C, 1*1 UJVI I I '.ilk. Sir II. Illackwood, and others, who had ah- | sohitely ranviiwed the town in his la-half, and taken every step in their power Insecure his success. lie brought to the theatre an admirable company ; lie had an orchestra eom|?etenl to jierform o|>eras, und Colonel Hamilton Smith Rave him his gratuitous services as a dei liner of scenery and embellishments. He also secured at different times the assistance of various actors, including yomiR Kean and Maeready, who, he_sn ul,drew plenty of money, but unfortunately lock if all away with them. J Jut despite nil these auxiliaries, of few of which provincial boards can i.xake honsl, Mr. I lay sustained a loss of from ?.'W to L to a week during several successive seasons.? \1r Hay entered into particulars of this loss. 'I brought out," he said, "in this theatre a favorite o|*'ra, not only for the lirst time here, imt for the tirst time in the provinces, and the receipts only uinoiinti I to JL2 2s., while I paid Ju't extra lor an efficient orchestra alone. " Hamlet" had lieen played here to u house with Ids. in it, while the gns which is now glinimeung around you cost tne 27s. a night." These direful losses Mi* Hay attributed to various causes. TiiEATStcst. Pi-rmM-i.ei.?The following i* an extract from the schedule of Mr. ('. Mathews, filed in the Insolvent Debtors' Court last week:? -^The debts in the aggregate, from December, 1837, are set forth at j?27,-4W 17s. lid. : for which he hail received consideration for J?2fi,d)b 2s. lid ; and the remainder relate to Madame Vestris. There is one debtor ot JC'itt. snd about 22b creditors. Property in jewellery, <Ve., amounting to .C2b0, has been given up; i-u(l there is a considerable ipiuniity of pro|s-riy mentioned in ihe |>osseeMon of the proprietors of Covent-garden Theatre, who are inserted as creditor* for the sum of i.'R.IUti; and opposite the claim i- ^ ion* statement <>i ritwiniWiinw> coo* nected w iili tin- undertaking ol the . Tim insolvency h attributed ti> ?evernl rnunm?to the lot* tncnrred at the Olympic, to the failure ol thr engagements in America, to tlie ext>ense ol llie voyage and outfit of the insolvent and his wile, to the loss sustained at Covent-gnrden Theatre, to law expenses, and the heavy amount paul lor "money accommodations" and interest. Some particulars ire given of the trip in ItCW, to America, showing ihatMhe w hole amount received w is only JLI.7A0, and the expenses were considernhle. An opinion may l>e formed of the extent of " law matters" in mentioning that ill/SKl hate fieen already paid, and about three thousand pounds worth of law is set forth mi the shape of debts. The insolvent allowed Mr*. Matthews, hi* mother, C'-SD a year, and his wife allowed her mother a similar sum. The schedule has lieen drawn up by Messrs. Lewis, ol Ely(dace. The statements detailing the speculations in Covnf-garden Theatre present some striking features. The proprietors (Mr. 9orman, Mr. C. K enable, Mr VVillett. ,111(1 (antain lohn Koi+??? r im?ni"l creditor* tor the amount already Muted. The theatre, according to the statement of Mr. Matthews, t.iketi with an agreement to pay ? rmtnl o( 5,000/. to 7.000/. a year, after deducting HQ/ a weeh t?>r htm?elf andMsdnme Vextris. It was ranted three eaaone. 1 hi ring the Krat xennon 5,000/ war unid foi rent; the second season 6,150/; and the third 2,98if. hi (.1 "(mi/ in he received front priv.ifr boxes nd Irom the conductors of the German <)pera now perforining at the theatre. The following U an inalynid ol'iWft'eceiptb and i-\|chditufe ? leeeipti during the first irason , >48.1.73 17 0 t'.-speiicliture in the same period . ; w ?xi3 I -J I The season Wl* 190 night*, averaging ?344 a' | night, whilst the expenditure was ?466, showing a nightly loss of ?'4:1. | 'aconil season?totul receipts 40,4*47 6 4 Ditto expenditure 61.440 4 7 L'.eing 441 nights, showing u loss of ?10 a night. Third season, ending April '40?receipts. . 44.646 17 0 Ditto ditto expenditure.. 65,691 8 0 The aeaion was 185 night*, averaging ?-416 n night, whilst the expenses were ?4i8, ^ show ing a nightly loss of ?41 14s. Totul lossca during the three seasons 1:1,486 16'4 It will be remembered that Madame Veeln.u W as declared h baiikru'd ,aiid the tiat was superseded.? It appears thut tht Creditors under that estate were paid a comjiopitton of 5a. in the pound. The judgment debts are about ?10,<XM) as set forth in the schedule, which is, in many respects, a curioow document, and the above extracts will no doubt afford much siieculation in the theutrical circles The hearing of the case is appointed for rhe 9th ot June. The Fashions. Her nr i.a I'hai ssk o'Axtix. Paris, Msv 9th. 141 ah Mr. Koitor,?1 feel nn inexpressible delight in eiiditing my first communication to your lady readers upon the fashions of the haul tun of this ville Jt faimU. So sudt'enly and with such power has the sun lately shot forth that there is no end to invention in our Spring Knshions. To begin theu, let me first speak of bonnets. Those most decidedly a-la-madc, are the rhuptaux of paillr de 1'i's, which are trimmed with shaded ribbons, white iu the centre. gradually increasing in tune towards the edges. I'ale blurs, greens, uml colutir d'or, are most in vogue. Kor dress, a small |>endant plume of shaded maraliouts, light us a zephyr, is worn on the left side : while the right is Irimmed with u iunud rosace of rililioii encircled with luce. Kor the nrumeiinde, a t of hanging llowers (pale roses, violets, and primroses have the preference) is placed on the lelt side, and slight garniture of lure is >i -:i.i..... ,1... ?. .i nwmr.tMiivsvnintcu nun mr iniiuii wium llir MU1II1CI, lilt; coiners uf which arc worn rather pointed. .('glioma arc trim mod in the same style as the paille dt viz, excepting that the colors ure a tone deeper, to harmonize with theiucreased colour uf the straw. While is but little worn at present by our tlegantri for the promenade, but it eiyoys their patronage in our salonv. All endless variety of organdies hid/urines have appeared : as competitors lor favors, to which, lutdtmi toilette:, they I are justly entitled, For evening dresses, the Prkin and watered ftrnoti ure the most fashionable kind of silks,? Trimmings of every description to the bottom of dresses appearto be waning, although for the frontathey are much employed. For these n new kind of varied silk gimp, plaited in serpentine forms, is used ; but the skirt must lie plaitad in broad plaits, to keep it well in view, as it is otherwise apt to curve and fold round in walking. Muslin dresses are occasionally lined with pale blue and rose silks, the sleeves of which are tight and trimmed with pnrtiendicular rows of liouilloiinee. Shawls will decidedly give place to scarfs and manic Iris, of whie.h there is an endless variety? those a la Louis .VIII. are eapeeiul favourites, but one eaunot be comma il /'nut without uuother charming novelty?for what is more chaste than the capurhi?, which, as it brings into use any kind of lace you may hove in your armoire, combines at once economy with elegance. Au revoir. Faucis. France,_ Paris, May Ifhli.?There is little news of inlerest. The religious re-action in France seems to have reached the Chamber of Lieputies, for if has voted an increase of salary to the Archbishop of Paris as well its the Protestant pastors, the latter in despite of the opposition of the Minister of Justice and the iveporter of the Rudgel Committee.) M. (jI'izot took the trouble to contradict some absurd calumnies in the Chamber of Peers relative in the alleged detention of French sailors and pressing them into the llritish service. hi the Chamber of Deputies tin Thursday afternoon, the budget lor foreign a Hairs came under disetiasioii. M. P.illaitlt, the ally of M. Thiers, in a long speech, gave the House to understand that he hud at no period been a very ardent partisan of the r.nghsh alliance, because England had in every place opposed French interests. cliambkk of PEERS?SITTING of Mav 18.?The I'kesikknt look the chair at 2o'clock. The chamber proceeded to the order of the day, which was the adjourned discussion on the supplementary and extraordinary credit of the estimates of 1811 and 1812. The Marquis dp lloissv repeated his arguments of the preceding day against tie- right of search. He maintained that the case of the Marabout was by no means the only one of which France had to complain, and expressed his opinion that when the Minister of Marine laid received all the documents referring to the vessels searched, it would be found that many cases of ill-usage would be discovered to have occurred. He wished to ask the Mini iter of Foreign Affairs if lie had received anv fresh intelligence on this head, and whether the French sailors, who had been nunationalined and made to erve in foreign vessels, had yet received |>ermisfiion to return to their country ? The Minister of Foreign Affairs (from his place.) There has not. been a single one treated as ihe noble peer asserts. The Marquis de llotssv?The right of reareh was compromising Coi ilie country, anu dangerous for its commercial interests. He did not certainly desire i war declared unnecessarily, hut lie thought the i Government ought to decide' on energetic measures respecting the matter under discussion. Above all, that nart of the treaty of 18551 which regarded the number of cruisers, ought to lie strictly insisted on. Vicount lh not'c itaiie considered that discassion had called forth one important declaration front the Minister for Foreign Affairs?that the extension which the treaty of December, 1841, was intended to give to the treaties of 1831 and 18351, should not receive the ratification of the French Government, unless miinp tipw Ihpir should eiinie. fit lipht In antlin. rise it. TTie not tie peer declared that England was actuated in seeking litis treaty by a desire to assume the sovereignty ol the seas; that she had always tried to shut out neutral Hags from any power on the sea, and had seized on every opjiortunity of maintaining her right to search, even when she went as far hack as blockading neutral ports, under ihe pretext of preventing them from aiding parties engaged in war. When these pretences were no longer to he invented, site came forwnrd with certain principles of philanthropy, and under cover of them endeavored to continue the same proceedings The noble i?eer, in conclusion, said that the use of machinery having altogether done away with the necessity of the slave trade in the French colonies, then- was no longer anv necessity for the right of search, and that therefore France ought to withdraw trotn any longer executing a treaty ol which the character wns evidently temporary, and lilted to circumstances which hud now ceased. The Minister of Foreujn Affairs thought it necessary to make hut one remark No French sailors had ever been unnntionalised, and obliged to serve in English vessels. No such fact had ever occurred Baron Berts?Had the sailors wImi were arrested been restored to Frucce ! Thk Minister of Fori:ion Affairs?Every one. The Minister of Marine?No snilor hail been arrested in the affair ol the Marabout. Baron Di i-in had spoken of the Senegambie. The Murquis de Itabriac considered that the part of the trenties of 1831 and which gave French judges to French trailers, were anttieient guarantees against the vexations which might be exercised against tliem All the facta alluded to, respecting the right of search, might he answered by this single one?viz., that tneir martiiiino oonimerce bad evidently prosiiercd since the treaties were in force, and hence lie concluded that the opinion which had represented them as injurious to their int?"ivHt? was uttogetner iki-tonn<i<-u. Huron I h-nx could not consider the explanation which had Iteen given as satisfactory. It thefewa* no other fact l>ut that cf the Senegatnhie to be adduced, it wotild make the matter exceedingly serious. In the coarse of the next week other fact? would be known, and then he should address the chamber to ascertain their veritable character. The general diacuminn being cloned, the rhnmber proceeded to the discussion of the articles. Ttie Chamber adiournr(I at a <iuarter past live. MarktU. Lonnon Moxr.r Mtrnt, May 90.?Late in the day nn intimation w?? given that the rate of interest on F.xche. ipirr Bills was about to be reilured from -i|d. to 9d. per iliein. This report, thongh not corrolairatixl up to the close of business by any ottieial notice, had the effect ol improving Consols, and ri<during the premium on bilk which declined 3s. upon the rates of jeaterday,leaving itT at 34, .16. The great abundance of mone\ for som< time |m?t has fully prepared the public, lor n financial op, ration of this kind, although opinion generally n as di reeled to a reduction of the Thrcc-and-a-Hiilf |*?r Cents The saving to the country thus olfeetist will tie of verj nearly XSft.ono |>er annum, and the rate twopence pe'i diria w 111 yield an interest of jC3 0s. ttkt. per annum. Al the prices which have been paid of late, these accuritici have borne about Is. W. per cent more than could havi la-en obtained by purchasing I onsols at W, when the pre mium lie taken into account. The last prices of the funds which left off ttrm, were, Consols Wjj !?2I for money an, for the account. Bank Slock IB7 IrtH. India Stock 'iifi'j.'io foreign securities w ore, Belgian M> 103, Dutch Two in da-Half per Outs. Si< 63, the five per ?>nti IM 101J Danish HOt HI4, Mid Brft/ilian 67 08. But little alteration was visible in the share market prices, however, slightly improved. I.oxoos Coax Eicxtsni, M?r, 20.- The arrivals an light, except of foreign wheat, which is generally goini nto granary in laind, The duty on wheat has fallen ti Ills, hut little or none seems likely to he entered at thii n?te. Wheat?F.nglith is taken off at fully Mondaj's rates ind tionded Is free sale at Is adranee. I.fvraroOi. Coais F.tcnsxr.r, May 20.?The duty is re Ineed on foreign Wheat to 12s per quarter, on Flour to 7' ?J |ier hi, and on colonial Beans to ?s per quarter, thai >n nil other prnduee remaining unvaried until this day rei-k. F.nglith and Irish Flour moved off sparingly at late Tires, hat Mate* and Canadian. duty paid, being in fair equest, rather exceeded the rates lavi noted. For tmnded iVlieat in store here there has hern a continued active in(Uirv tieday, and a number of parrels have U-en sold, at in advance of Od |*:r TOIh over Tuesday's rates. I 1 I *everal nr|(on of Mediterranean afloat have also l*??n purchased, at prices varying according to description and >iiiality, from 42s to ISk per quarter, inclusive of freight -ml insurance. Nates flour in t>oud has brought 6d to ..'is per barrel After (several day* of dry clear weather, favorable for the completion of spring culture, we had from an early hour, and during a great part of yesterday, a tiae fertilising rata, the beneficialfolect* of which are already vialhle. Livaarooi. Cotton Mibkct, Mvt dOth I84d.?The market on Saturday ami Monday did not exhibit any animation, or evince any sigtu ol immediate improvement either in price or demand ; the inquiry, on the contrary, on each of the above day* was moderate, and routined entirely to the trade ,who bought sparingly. On Tuesday, however, two or three of the largest spinners purchased heavily, the reason for which was made ostensible by the laCCAIllltft TMrtJlivflasI fmm Mtuioknctoenn ll/mtniai.lBt' liffho amended state of trad* there, u rich account* all concurred in representing appearance* to be decidedly more fa\urable Siuce that day the sale* have been much increaaed by considerable purchases both on speculation rod fu e*|iort. and the market closes with' firmness, and a i (h at ions of amendment, rather than otherwise. The commercial intelligence from the States continues to tie oi a more atislactory character. In Bruzila more busii i-as alao baa been transacted, and this has given greater firmness ami steadiness to prices, whilst in Egyptians the silis have been limited, and the desireto sell much exceed* the demand. Surats have liecn in daily request, notwithstanding the very low qualities ottering of American Cotton, (sevreal lots of which have been taken byspinners during the week at 3;d to Id,) have interfered a little with India kinds. The sales of the week, (with 7000 bales to-day. and a steady market (amount to 31,330 bags, including 4o00 American and MX) Kurut on speculation, and 4000 American, and 100 i'eriiam for ex|iort. The quotations, according to the stundurd now adopted hv the Brokers' Association, are fair Uplands .'.Jit, fair Mobile ft jd, and lair Orleans 6] per The import of the week is 2l,9i3 hales, exclusive of tw o ships arrived, lint not rr|iorted. Pasis, May -40.?Bourse, half-past Four. There is very little business doing, anil the Rente is rather lower. Tin mi per I 'ents have been done at Hlf HOc. Axtwkrp Markits.?In the Antwerp market, during J the week ending Tuesday, May 17th, Dyewoods were ruI (tier more in demand. In Coffee the sales were limited to 1100 hales St. Domingo at 43 cts, and 1000 lialus Brazil at various rates, according to quality ; at auction, 1300 hales m uomingo, damaged, sold at 3.*j to 46 centimes. tuition bad been vary quiet, uml prices were without alteration. Sulci in Hides were ma le to a fair extent at for. mer rates. In Indigo there were no transactions, nor in Pimento. Potashes continued lirm. At Auction 100 tierces < arolina Rice brought 17 to 24) francs per 50 kils for damaged. Tobacco sold only in small parcels. Amstehdam Markets.?In the Amsterdam markets, during the week ending Tuesday, May 17th, Coffee remained dull, but green Java sorts were in some request. Prices were w ithout change. Cnl is at 230. Cotton remained.flut. American w as quoted *1 to Sic, tjiirinum 36 to 42c, and Kast India 19 to 44c. In Raw Sugar the only sale was 2000 boxes of grey llnvunaat27)l. Of Rice, 2700 bags Java sold at 8'jr. Potashes w ere taken more willingly. Hides looked better also. Geneva, Amsterdam proof, was 16} to 18)1'; American 16 j to Ifljf. A rrtvai. ok rut? Great Western?Agreeaih.e Nciuknts.?Captain Keane gave a very handsome entertainment yesterday on board lite British Queen. The Belgian Minister, Mr. Serruys, Mr. llaiglit, the new consul to Antwerp, a number of officers of the navy and Army, and a large company of ladies and gentlemen of the city, with several strangers were present. The collation, a very rich aud munificent one, was served ia the state cabin. Among the senliments (in which the ladi-s were not forgotten), Captain Keane toasted the Belgian Government and Iter minister, when Mr. Surrttys replied with" the President and the American people." In the midst of the hilarity, while Captain Hughes of our army, was making a very pretty response, in behalf of the ? -nse on his |?irt, to a toast just given, it was an. 11minced that the Great Western was alongside ? "'My wife's on board,"said the captain, when the company immediately went on deck ; the rigging was all manned, and three cheers were given to the i Jreat Western. She came up in line style. Captain Ifoskiu answered with his trumpet, the hail of ('apt. Keane. Captain recognized, among the passengers, his beautiful wife, who stood upon the quarter deck of the Western, with her young boy in her arms, and in a few moments more they were more agreeably near. The interview was refreshing and affecting, and all who were husbands and fathers wre delighted. We wish the Captain and his lady renewed and continued happiness, and hope the Queen and Western will always meet on such a pleasant afternoon. Mr. Van Bi.'rkn in Louisvim.e, Kentucky.? Messrs. Van Bnren and Paulding, those holy and de_ vout pilgrims to the Mecca of humbug, had, at the last accounts, arrived at lx>uisville, Kentucky. They s|>ent several days at Ashland, and were received with great consideration by Henry Clay. In another column, onr Louisville correspondent gives a description of the Louisville reception?and a very noire and curioua anecdote of Lord Morpeth, who took to driving a stage in Kentucky one day, lor his living or amusement. Apropos of Van Buren. Some ignorant and impudent writer in the " New Era," accuses us of falsehood, because we stated that Clay and Van Buren were at Saratoga together in 1H39. If this "knowing chap" will read tli** newspapers ot that year, he will find that Clay and Vau Burenjsut at the <arne table, drank of the same wine?walked in the same promenade?and apj?eared at the same hall together?all in the unrivalled U. S. Hotel. We hai>pen to know the fact, because we saw them there lor several days. It is an absolute falsehood to say that Van Buren was in Washington, and would not invite Clay to Kinderliook. Fi rtiikr Particcuvksof tiik Late Eartiiqtakk ?We have received further interesting particular.of the late extraordinary earthquake. It was felt on the 7th ult. at .Teremie, but no damage sustained, file water changed from -1 to fi feet in the course of a few minutes. Wliether.the tide rose and fell, or the island settled, and resumed its position again, and produced that effect, was subject of much speculation. The destruction of Cajte Ilayticn was complete, only two buildings left standing. The earth<|iiakf hap(>ening on a market day, great'numbers of [>er sons were in the city from the country, togethei with mules, so that the loss of life was greater, b was thought that ItKIO iarsons |terished, besides greai numbers ol mules and other animals, and stteh wai the stench arising Irom diicIi a mass of dond bodies, that no person could long rrjnain in the place. Ir is said that Port nil l'latt was ciltirely destroyed, though but few lives were lost. The mowi/irin ir liif rear of St. Mm r* out rent a tinnier, to Hint /rami pasted through the u pert we. Captain Hoskin, or tmr Curat Western.?W( annex a very flattering letter sent tnCapt. Hoskin i the rider of Fashion over the Atlantic course, by tht 1 gentlemen who came with hint. It speaks for it self:? , liatiT Wr.STr.RJi Srux Smr, ) 3d June, 1H4>. S D??a Sir,?Now that wo so nearly approach thaler mination of our vot age, we the undersigned pasaengori are desirous of collectively expressing the strong semi we entertain of your high menu or Commander of till < ireat Western, and of the excellent passage, which, uadci Divine Providence, ha* been ctfoctfd in the midst of didi cullies of no coinniou occurrence, all admirably surmount ed by your intelligence and unceasing vigilance. Your professional qualifications are already to fully es falilishe.t in tnthlir i-stimatinn that an\ expression nt oil! r opinion, in whatever language convoyed, can ndd but lit ill* to your reputation as an accomplished seaman am commander. [ We, however, cannot separate without offering, in ho nest sincerity of heart, onr warmest acknowledgments foi your unremitting kindncsa, attentian, and gentlemanly hearing to all during the pat-age, ami equally so lor that well established regularity on board, which, with an nlnmdnnt table, lins so much traded to seeure our comlorl [ on the voyage. , Alkiw us in conclusion to assure you ol our cordial good wishes, for your health, happiness, and continued pr?Npcr<ty ; to hear of which will ever ulfiird sincere gra. tiliealion to those who have now the pleasure to subscribe j themselves, Hear Sir, Tour obedient and obliged servants, t aptain llosken, K. N., Commatidet of the " Oreat Wrs tarn Steam Ship. R. Armstrong, Augustus James, Samuel B. Thomas, . J. Horaley Palmer, Kdward James, John Smith, D. I). Voorhees, 'p. W. Moore, T Ambler, Inmrt I'alir.i. eri, Daniel (iiraud, N. W. T. Mali, F. Farraad, Jr.. W Nicholson, Jr., Jamet llruvh. A. Rigelnw, Jacob P. Gi ' mud, R. II. Bartholomew, James Kustace, John Mayne t < apt. It- Reg., E- Kmerson, 11 K Rabenu, Miij. Ocn.J. Da > win, Lc Ravell f 'h.inmont, K.rastns Hopkins. K. A. Spies, loorge Blight, W. B. Pameron, Many. De St. Paul. W Ilnndat, Jamoa Mcilenry, M. B. Sampson, t'harlcs Ponza L. Kennedy, Knmson Iticardn, Frederick Ricardo, Wn? """" A' 4T,?cuonamf nourn . nm i?-, ?? ?? v \ Woytnan, Jomei Barber. II A. Hmythe, J Anthony onftnnt, being all the male passenger* Cimtium Tmkatre.?Thorns announce* an en iMteinrnt with Marble, the celebrated Yalkee coMedian, who open* lo-inorrow night in Sam Patch n France, Mr. Sefton also appears in feme fa Tor to character*. ???????p? BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL" Wuklnfton. [Coifo?p4udelbce of tLe HfrrfliL] ' Wjsblxotor, Friday, o P. M. Proce?4ln?( In both Hount. Mr. Wdodbukt offered a reflation in the Senate tins morning, calling upon the Secretary oi the Treasury lor inrormatiou reflecting the amount ot the public debt, the condition ol the loan, Arc. 1 here was some other luoniioff business of lint* public importance trammeled, when the apportionment bill was taken up, and Mr. Bagby of Alabama it now making a very sensible speech in opposition lo the districting provision. The House have at last got up the Army appropriation bill aguiu. There was u delay of one hour and upwards this morning in a struggle for priority ofbusiuess. Mr. Davis, of Kentucky, offered a re solution int|uiriug of the President whether the New York Custom-House was at ill in existence, and if so, why! if not, when it terminated! After some dispute, the resolution was adopted. Mr. Campbell tried to get up his resolution of adjournment, but although there was n majority in lite House favorable to it, there was not two-thirds, and the rules could uot lie stM|>ended. Mr. Sultonstall made uii unsuccessful effort to get the rules 3us[>ended to assign a period for taking up the tariff bill reported by the Committee on Manufactures. The Committee ou the furniture contracts for the New York Custom House obtained iiermiftsinti to sit during the session of the House and to employ 11 clerk. The Committee have already got to work, and great fun is coming. The House adopted a resolution to take the Army Bill out of Committee on Monday next, and then went into Committee of the Whole, arid resumed the dismission on the bill ? Mr. Ilalstead of New Jersey, the most intu titrable speaker of the whole House, is now (2 o'clock) addressing twenty-nine members, several of whom are asleep. Moat of tlie members are off to the raees at Alexandria, and the others might as well be Baltimore. (Correspondence of the Herald.) Bai.tiM'>h>t, June 4, 1H4.v The Cadets?Presentation of a Sword? The Feneihlrs' Flax?Supposed Murder, and other mailers. Mb. Kpitor :? The Maryland Cadet:, to whom the beautiful prize flag was justly awarded, at the late encampment, have hud a meeting und presented to their captain, Archer Hopes, Ks?p, a moit magnificient and beautiful sword, as a token of their high regard for him us an officer and u gentleman. To hi# thorough knowledge of military tactic#, and indefatigable exertion# in drilling the company, their success is aurrilied in winning the prise. Captain Rope# possesses every quality calculated to makehim esteemed by nil who may have the pleasure of his acquaintance. Asm as Washington in the hearts of his countrymen, so is he in the hearts of the Cudetl, and of hi# fellow soldiery. The ffag to he presented the " Lancaster Kencibles," by a |iortion of the citizens, as a mark of esteem, is to be h very handsome affair, ami will cost v. hen finished nearly three hundred dollars. The only objection your cones|H>ndent can have to this move, is its partiality. If one strange company i# to have a ffag as a token of rt/ee?,why not irtve to others, invited to the esmo win,,Initio I..,. ?..,i ducted themselves with equal decorum. Very threat anxiety prevail* here, in reference to L>r. Henry Miller, who lias been missing since Tuesday night last. He went out late 011 professional business, and it is supposed was murdered, roblied, and hi*body secreted.? He was a young gentleman highly esteemed. Ha|>taiii Sawyer, of the se.hooner Racer, at this port yerterday, from Kleuthera, brings intelligence of the loss of one of the British Mail Steamers, (name not known,) on her passage from Liverpool to the West Indies. She ran aground near Turk's Island, and w ould he a total wreck. Von will learn by the Norfolk papers that a most disastrous fire has befallen thut borough. The loss is very heavy. From the sntne source it will he ascertained that a young man|namod Frederick Roberts was shot in a desperate affray, w hich took place In Norfolk on the 1st inst. His life was despaired of. Beal was a desperate fellow Roberts a gentleman, anj acted in self defence. The loreign news by the Columbia reached us this morning about one o'clock, and appeured in all the papers It promises great interest, but I cannot say yet what will be its effect. Klour continues at a wheat $1,20 a$1 Virginia money, 3 a 3J discount; Wheeling 12 a 13 dis., City Six per Cent Stock, 60. Business generally is as good as can he expected considering the times. The. weather this morning is cloudy. Yours, Rods.bick. Philadelphia, (Correspondence of the Herald.] Philadelphia, .lime 4, 1812. The Incest Decision?Post Office Examination? Burgla'y ami Death?Revolting charge hp a I Fife against her llushatul?Military Election? Alii it at y Funeral? Theatres?Stocks, fyc. The decision in the Presbyterian Heneral Assembly in (he cose of McQueen, charged with incest, in marrying his deceased wife's sister, w a* obtained yesterday after noon, and was against the accused or to 12! The latter the old apostolic number. There was a second hearing yesterday before the lie corder in the matter of complaint against Mr. Postmaster Montgomery. So far as I can learn, nothing was elicited calculated to lead Mr. M. to anticipate any vary serious consequences from the investigation. While I think an.I admit that unnecessary removals have been made by tin Postmaster, from w hich has resulted inconvenience both to Mr. Montgomery and to the public, I think the move meuts of these dismissed clerks are in exceeding bad tnstc and iiyno respect calculated to w ork them eclat or profit ?inning unci mv spun* oy inn vanquished MtiouliI no .e countenanced by Democrats. " The spoils lielong t< the victors, is a well-known motto, ami though ridiculed is ever practiced ; and. truth to say, is not without muct reason to sustain it. Krom the order given by the Post master-General to institute this inquiry, it is very appa , rent that that functionary does not believe there is rutins for resnovul of the incumbent. Mark what I said, the mat 1 ter will end in smoke, your official correspondent to th? contrary notwithstanding. A burglary w as attempted last night at the three (ton tore, corner of Vine and Third streets. Entrance was el , iec.ted through the roof, or the third story window Iron nn adjoining unoccupied house Krom thence the rob ' tier descended to the basement story, broke open the fir proof and robbad it of between three and four thousam dollars, lie then attempted to escape by the same waj that he had entered, and while on the plank which heha< i thrown up to connect the tw o buildings, was seen bv . woman who, in giving alarm, frightened him frombi equilibrium and lie fell to the pavement, breaking hi ' back, and otherwise, so mnch injuring him that he diedii r a few- minutes nft.-r he was taken to the hospital. His nam is said to lie Crouch, a'nd lie is a large, heuvy man. Yesterday, before the Reeordi-r, lil. H. M'Kwen am t Chalk ley C. Sheo were held to hail in the snm of $100 . each, to auswer the charge of conspiring to procure a di voice ami to commit n rape- and MT.vveri w as held in th additional sum of $.'>000 for committing u rape. Th charges w ere preferred by the wife of .M'Kwen. A Inn baud commit a rape on bis own w ife ! How's that yoi > ask? Held to bail nevertheless. I Our military election cornea on on Monday, when w expect quite'an exciting time. The parties and rand, 1 dales are all quite sanguine of surress, and so far as I ca learn, the chances of the three candidates lor Brigadie General, in the city are pretty equal. brigadier General Goodwin is hnried this afternoon wit the honors of War. There is quite a large turn out of v< > lonteers. by whom the dcccnved was much respected> Mr. G. Browne commences an engagement attheWa nut atreet Theatre, to-night, and w ill doubtless have good house. Klynn, now almost without " ooisisiiion." doing good huiriiii'M. The buaiues* in itocki today wu light at price* prett much the tame ** yesterday. | Fx*** ok a M.ui, Stcamrk.?W> learn frofn Cap ? lawyer, of the IF acer, at Baltimore, from Eleuthen [ that one <>t the British mail stenmers, name iu known, on her passage frotn I.tver|>ool to the We Indies, h:is In-en totally lost. , Shp ran aground net r Tor:'a l-land, and would he a perfect wreck. Sina j crafts had been despatched to save whatever the could from her. r Nkw Hwiishirk Lkoim.att'kk.?The Ijegixlaliit | o| New Ilanipshire assembled at t'oacord on Wet , nesdny. .lostah Quincy was chosen President < t the Senate, and Samuel Swssey, Speaker ol th I House. ' There is a post office established at Pendk ton Kill?in the north part of North Stonington. Ne' London county, Conn. E. B. Pendleton is appoin ed postmaster. The post oflice at South Volnntost is discontinued. Travkl to Bomtov.? The f'leo|?trn, aa fine teanier as ever run, goes-regularly three times veek to Providence. She arrives early in the mor ing, and brintrs us pupen* Tar in advance of il > mail. Drive ani> Kxct"r*io*?.?Fir>tther<-i? Hohokr *htch it* new in uli iia glory. If the day he fat hotisitnda will be there. Xext Bath, Coney Island ami Fort Ilamilion?pa icnlarly the latter. la then* there any t team ho o these plaeea of resort ! i ??nthta island dont forget XntvlanY at Prospe Jill, Hurnhani's, Striker's Bay, and other drives. But fin-t gotochurch.

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