Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 20, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 20, 1842 Page 1
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TH V?l. VIII.?N?. 100.?'Whole So. 3010 WATERING PLACES, &C. sharon^prIngs! FA?lLUOff.--TWi mw mmm<1Iih Hm] vfll i opM rm the nentioB of visitors <"i and ifUr the fint < Jttne MIL at th'i 7iliigi of SklTOB Springs, Schoharie County New MB, The clear pare water of the springs. greatly resemblin PI?sof the white lulj'hur spring* 01 V nmui i, hftfO H proved to br highly eflcaClOUS ii? Kh? umatic, Cutaneous. IHIi io? and Dyyiptit cwiphintit a?I in the cure of Erwipjlu Saltrheum, Scrofula, Liver Complaint, ami naem (lrbiniy and in many ?bar ?enacts, po?am (? certified by some oi in moat eminent medissf ?pi?sors in the United St ti?) medici ual and ivealing profierUea n?nrpna?d, and believed to be tuu quailed by any in this conn try. Added to these, the ride* in the vicinity, no me rone villages eateusive views, neighboring ca? * and romantic a?naty an among the tnany attract? ofiered to these seeking iu the h? ? ?mmar. either health or pleasure. . These springs are hut a WW hours ride ft? SaTO tOCS, Troy Albany. 8o\, and are accessable front Caiudpharte <gi tTic Alba uv and Utica railroad, where cairiag? dany await the arrii t of tho morning cars from Schenectady ami l nee. to carry visi tors to the Spring*. a distance of about eight miles, arriving it time for dimier; alio by the Albany and Cherry Valley luru ipike by daily ititn, b?iu| about forty-live miles west ol tin ity of Albany. . , , . Warm, cold and shower Baths furnished at all tinwn, eithel of lb .-mineral or fresh water, and every attcntiou given to retv der the a lay of viaitora agreeable. An abundunce of lire purest mountain sirring Ice is stored foi the season. ROOT. HAMILTON. THE SPRINGS HOTEL.?This Hotel will be opened ai tile above village of Sharon Springs, for the reception ol rial tors, and combining all the advantages of this delightful summer residence. aft IOw2Uv. *r WILLIAM t. JONES. CATSKILL MOUNTAIN HOUSE, AT THE PINE ORCHARp.-ISU. HMIIS romantic and fashionable resort will be conducted dur ' ing ths present season under the direction and superiutendance of the.subscriber. It has undergone a complete anil thorough repair, and is now open for the reception of visitors No i (Tort will he spared to maintain the deservedly high-character which it has heretofore aeouired. As heretofore, its tables will bo furnished with every delicacy that the New York market can nthird; and every |?nsible atteutiou that can promote the convenience and enjoyment of its patrons will he promptly bestowed. The road leading to (his establishment aud especially that part of it on the mountain, has been rendered perfectly smooth and r.afe. Messrs. A. F. B-acli It Co.'s excellent line of stages will nip as heretofore regularly between the lauding and the Mountain House, on the arrival of the boats. C. L. BEACH, Proprietor June 13th, 1DI2. jel-l 3inr "PORT LEE PAVlLHON.?This be-ill [1 ill 1 and suminei v residence, is now 0|ien and in readiness for the reception ol visitors ; the house heiiur titled up forjreutleman hoarders and private parties. STEPHEN ANNETT, the proprietor of the establishment, returns his thauks tu bis friends and the pnblie, for their patronage bestowed on liiin for the last year, and he llatters himself ttiat by his usual care and attendance to his business, to C]ease those who may tumor him either as boarders or visitors. The bar is fitted up with the choicest liquors, wines, Ike. Relishes and refreshments on hand at all times. Private parties can be accommodated with dinner at the shortest notice. Tnrget excursions and military companies, can be furnished , with dinners and wine on short notice at 02 cent*. The public may de|>cud on the boat running according to her advertisement. Refer to the advertisement io it. S-- ? '?o ?1 . umijp?j? i,iuriiiein;iiTne boat runs during the mouth of May. The steamboat Boston will make four triiis per (lay during the montlu of June, July, and August. in 18 lm?r M LAGRANGE HOTEL, Bull'. Kerry, New Jersey. / Ill This most delightfully romantic summer retreat is iu full JjpULreadiurss, well stocked with fruit and tl6wer', and above all a tine kitchen gwden. The bar is well supplied with clioice wines and liquors, ale and porter. Also, segars of the first quality. John Pouson, the proprietor, sincerely returns his ttiatefnl thanks to his friends, anil the public in general, for their liberal patronage for the laat nine years. The beautiful steamboat Boston, Captain T. Y. Bakeock, leaves foot of Canal street four times a day. The public can rest assured that they w ill not be disappointed as heretofore, the owners of the are determined to regularly aa advertised; for further particulars see the Sun. Gentlemen can he accommodated with the best of hoard and lodging at firu dollars per week, and have their dinuer at what hourthey please, except Sunday, always at 1 o'clock, I*. M. Military- companies on targes excursions will find it to their advantage and pleasure to visit the above place and try the target ground and Pouson's good dinners, His prices are according to tli? times. J. Pouson is al ways at home, aud will he hair py to tee his friends and visitois. jeU ltn*r THt HAMILTONIIOU8E.?This establishment is now J- open for the reception ol company. It has hceu thoroughly renovated and furnished anew, utHsn a scale of liberality commensurate with the demands of the public. The department ol the cuisine has been placed under the charge of a capable and exi>ericnred artist, who will lack no supplies that the markets can afford. To those unacquainted with the location of the Hamilton House, it is only uvcessary to say, that it is situated at the ocean cntr.m*' to the Narrows, from eight to ti ll miles from the city, on the high western bluff of Long Island, com manding a noble view of the lower bay and the Atlantic and landward, the highly cultivated atul fertile shores of StaK n and Long Island, and the harbor of New lfork. Nothing can ex ceed the beauty of the prostiect in every direction. The salubrious air at all periods of the day, the cai; access hy stage and steamboat, and the mingled life and retirement of the ?pot. ren urr urn CTMunnnnreni second to none within a handred miles of New York. The apartments are commodious ami nirv, an<l their accommodation* in marked contrast with 'hose of similar house* heretofore in thu vicinity of the city. The ri Irs in the neighborhood, the lulling ground*, Millard ro om, ten-pill alley*, and other accrasorie* ol recreation, lsave little, it i* be lieved, to be wished for by any guest. Families ilraiiou* of securing room* for the season would do well to make early application to the proprietor. je7 Itnr Bath houw., long iklanjx?this i,,*, a..,i w.11 known boarding and sea ba'hing establishment, having rec< ntly uudergone numerous improvements, among which is the erection of several elegant summer hosue* u|iou the m.argiu of t ic ocean, is now open for the recption of company during the season The great extent of private beach on thi* shore?the perfect security in bathing, even for ladies and children, (the bathing houses being within a stone's throw of the mansion)? the shady, cool end delightful locust grove adjoining the house ?the pleasant rides in the surrounding countrthe eicelleiit fe hiuE grounds and ulhei source* of heidtliful recreation and amusement?the beautiful view of the All u.ic ocean and tliv lower bay, almost constantly enlivened by numerous vessels arriving or ouiwaril bound, render this situation in evry respect unequalled by auy ill the vicinity. Its accommodations are ample, the rooms airy and the tem|ieratiire, even in the warmest days of summer, anything but oppressive. The eonvenience of communication and distance, (being but nine miles from Brooklyn.) the access hy stages at hours accommodated to business render it peculiarly well adapted as a residence for gentlemen of biuir ?a in New York. jel2 2m*r WILLIAM BROWN, Proprietor. FURNITURE. GEORGE W. DAWSON, IVhohsale and Retatl t-\imUure and General Furnishing Warehouse, No. b7 Chatham street, corner of Duane street, New York. TXTHERE he keeps for male a large assortment of the follow*v ing articles, via.: Sideboards. Bureaus, beds', ads. Cots, Tables, Chairs, Office and Portable Desks, Glass Cases, Book C'ses, Looking Glasses, Dining, Centre. Tea and Pier Tables, Pianos, Sofas, Sofa Bedstead*. Beds, bedding, Paleafters, Mattresses, Carpels, Oil Cloth, Malting and fire Irons, Wash Stauiis, Toilet Tables, i andie SUkids, bureau bedsit ads Dressing Bnretus, Safes, Ike, Also, a Urge assortment of men and women's Wearing Apparel, new and second handed. All the .bove articles are offered to the public at veiv low prices. rmha ill waul of Mid articles wottld I'm.) it to their advantage to make an early call at the above e.vunlishment. Shipping orders pnnctnilly attended to and ticked < n the shortest nonce, ana on reasonable terms. Mattresses, Bedding, Itc. for fitting oat vessels, constantly on hand. All orders to the above establishment will oe punctual) f atten led to and thankfully received. N. B.?The highest prices will be given for Second Hand Furniture, slid Gentlemen's sou I. idles' caw off Clothing. a?#m*r " PIANO" FORTES Manufactured by a. h. ualka < o.j.n- n. y. Piano Porte < I'm. .m- ui\it 4 to examin their extepsite stock before purwMtiu elxewnen it tlieir M uiu factor? aod Ware Hoobuk Thi.?i Axeittie, corner of Thirteeaih Street. .N. B. Prion to ?mt the times. jt*!lm*iuac "piano fortes. OOUTHERN DEALEltftaitlicicnasiis generally will find O it to their a li image to evil klsl ruiiuttr .1 < ? itscrtmeut of the above article, i tvr.i tvdl o>, ixuvev, of rosewood and main 11,1:1 y, viiti. tr od vetion, acrifl stands, srd every modem improvvri etj. i'.teie nutranieuu are warranted to be vcjiial to any it uie city, and wilt he sol I at the lowest possible prices for cash, st tr.-; mam I actor,-, 44 Wsit Fostrtrenth street, between Filth end Slvtb cvenoav N. B.?Piano Fortes for Htru?,i goad isnr!t?.>.ct o( T.aro Fortes lor hire at the maiurle.Uorv dni HAVANA A.*D PRINCiPK si-:< i.\l!S ItK ?. 1 - O.n... 100,000 of hit ceMjreted La Norma Hezars, a? also a beautiful ly of superior Novtl and Perez Priuci)Ht Bqgart, which he otfera for ?ale at rrasousble price*. juO lm*c _ DRY GOODS, &c, STRAW GOODS. TBKNNKTT, importer and mat|ufacturet of Italian and Englmi Straw Good*, rffpoctfiilly inform* hi* customer* that he has rem >??d ?n? csublishm* ut from 09 William ind S6 Piatt, to 30 John street, where he rotitinues to keep a splendid .ml ??<inio?-iil of ladle.' fuhioiuble Straw (rood., t'rrnch ?r jKnKh.h pnu.Ub j., ft.vliau Untlaml., liur Tiiirar.. Fancy Shrllwork., Pnnre Albert 8tr.wi f.i-, See, AUo, an entirely new article, the Whit. Siberian H*ir Bonnet. for the lummrr-it aurpmr. ,11 the .tyl., :u yrt jmr0 ditcrd, twine extremely I is lit, br.utiful, whit, ami durable. m2l Im'm DRK.S9 BOOTS?LATEST FHKNCH STYKK.?The .ulucrilier mak^a lo order, B.>.>t? of fltr above dearnption. of the fliint quality of French Calf Skin, and in the late.t atvle, ami .it very irirnablt price*.? Ueutlenrn who have breti in the lialiit of i: > nix extravagant l?iin*, for inferior article. are rcqnoted to r.tll .ml Tur rourincrd that hi. price, qjr from ten to twenty per cent below ntfier atorea in the neithhorii H..I Drawing. Icing tahe?i of the feet, and a pair of last, kept (or each rustomt r, there u no diff.eulty in gelling a hami.nme yet eaav fit. Coii.untly on hand, a lar? .laaortment nf faalnnnahlr ready made Booty, at price, ran itutfrom TWO DOLI.AH9 FIFTY CUNTS TO SIX DOLLARS. Hall Boou, Oaitrr., Shoe., I' imp., Slippen, Ike. Ike. at r|ii illy low price.. JOIfN L. WATKlS'B, 114 Fulton ?t., .] Jin* Between IS...all ami Dutch ?t?. em:3fi>TiV "dTsiTovkky "for i.kahsTno to o PAI.N l AND DRAW FROM NATURE.-Amateur, may .eej at No. 2*1^ Broadw ty, a number ol .ample. nl piintinjt ii nmm, inin, mik, Tniiiiin, paper, no., nv a process ior wnicn the ineentor has rer.ired a premium ot? I#n thousand d >ilam from the French yo*> rami nt. The imitations ol oil paintings are so perfect fliu no painter ran imtlntr thrm without learning the process. By rh't method, any artist or other person may ie irn, in a Sen' to y Ir i-rtu, to feiml miniature to a i erfectiiti difficult to understand without a-o^lig the aamnlea, or taking a single lesson ( Mr. VICTOR KRNETTK, |>%mter to the courts of Brsni ?. Rus'ta, to-. ^ o-n lin'c 1 iRAFTS ON IRELAND, Ikc ^DntU at aferr, in any amount, (IraWB <Un <*t on the H?vhI Bunk of IrrUiui, Dulr lin, also on the old - tdili?h*d banking honae of Messrs. Preacntt, Orotr, Amu U t o., banners, London, which are paid t ree of discount or any charge whafeser, ill rears proe in-t or county, besides all the inland town* and throughout England, Ir land, Scotland and Wales, can stall times be had by applying ROCHE, BROTHERS St ('<)., ? Fulton at. it It Next dooi to lite Fulton Bank. E NE ARRIVAL OF THE Steamship Britannia. * THIRTEEN DAYS LATER I PBOM EUROPE. J HIGHLY IMPORTANT. Special Men.enger for Lord A.llbtirton?-The , Wartplle Ordered to tit. Mediterranean? t Tile Income Tax mid Tarllf Hill*? Further , Slight Improvement in Trade?\o Change 1 in Cotton?Two Attempt, to A.aa.alnate the , Itncrn of Eii|;lan(l_3Inrf UHaxtroiis IS>w? J from India? Fall of Ohninrf, t Tlie Britannia arrived at Boston, about 11 o'clock " on Saturday forenoon. f She left Liverpool on the afternoon of the 4th, and we have both l,i ndon and Liverpool papers to the I morning of that day. The British War Steamer I! hadamanthus arrived at Halifax <>? the 15th instj^t, with despatches for Lord Ashhurton, and orderslOr the Warspite to pro, ceedtothe Mediterranean. The special messenger j to Lord Ashburton cante from Halifax in the Britannia, and it is rumored that his despatches are of the highest importance. The most important items of news, are two attempts upon the life of the Queen of Kngland, and i the fall of Ghuznee, one of the strongest British i fortresses in India. 1 Her Majesty will give another grand state ball at Buckingham some time during this month, bnt we understand that it is yet undecided whether it is to bea"bal costume," or merely a full dress assembly. The Income Tax Bill and the Tariff have nearly passed the House of Commons, and will speedily be tnken through the House of Lords, and receive the Royal assent. The alterations that have been made in the customs'duties, as originally proposed, during their progress through the lower house,are very trivial, and will lie found duly reported in our Parliiimentnrv nhridirpm,.ii( The smuggling of tolmcrointo England seems to give pretty steady employment to the revenue officers. Several extensive seizures of the article have been made. Henry Ingram, one of the most extensive woollen manufacturers in Yorkshire, has failed for an immense amount, and several smaller manufacturers are said to be deeply involved with him. The subscriptions in London, Paris, and indeed all over Europe, in behalf of the sufferers by the great fire at Hamburgh, liave been oil a most liberal and unprecedented scale, notwithstanding the commercial depression which prevails so extensively everywhere. The wife of a Mr. Smith, a retail brewer in Pembrokestrcet, London, had eloped front her husband under cirruniatnnces of such peculiar aggravation as to cause no little excitement in that part of the metropolis. She carried off all her husband's money and plate, the savings of years of industry. Her seducer was a forage dealer named Hancock. Many more arrests have been made at Paris, of pentons supi>osed to be implicated in the late attempts upon the life of the king. There had been more failures among the wine nierchunts at Oporto and Lisbon, and indeed the wine trade was never before in such a terribly depressed state throughout the whole south of Kurope. The agent of the cashier-general at Avion had absconded, leaving a deficiency of 25,000 francs, which is said to he of three years standing, and to have been kept concealed by very unlawful proce-dings. The British ni>peur to be making immense prepar nitons ior tne prosecution ot the war in China unci India. No less than 60,000 stand of anus had been forwarded to Bombay, by way of Alexandria and Suez. Emigration to Canada and the I'nited States was still going on with great activ ity at some of the British i>orts. Indeed, the rage for emigration appears to run higher than ever. There were over 800 emigrants ready to embark from Creenoek alone. Charles Albert, king of Piedmont, had revoked his decree for the virtual expulsion of the Jews from the city of Savonia. lie found tlie other potentates of Europe, small and great, would not countenance a piece of barbarity worthy of the darkest ages. Attempts upon the hire of the Queen of England. Another madman, or a monster without the excuse of madness, has attempted the assassination ot the beloved Sovereign of tne British Empire. At six o'clock on Monday evening, asherMajesty, accompanied by Prince Albert, was returning to the Palace in an 0|>en barouche, with outriders, an assassin presented a pistol, and discharged it at the Queen, front very nearly the same soot 011 Constitution Hill front which Oxford firetl. The wretch was instantly seized by a soldier of the Scotch FusiWrCuard. lie wasat first supposed to bo a foreigner. but it appears, unhappily, that he is an Englishman, named John Francis, son to a sceneslultet at one of the theatres. lie is about 20 years of age. The royal rorfrgr, when the pistol was discharged. was fortunately proceeding at a rate more rapid than usual, and to that circumstance it is supposed her Majesty, m a great measure, owes the preservation of her life, as Francis was seen by a police constable lo take deliberate aim. The act had been noticed by Prince Albert, who ,-nt on the right hand of his royal consort,. and who immediately ruse from his seat. He |k>intcd out the miscreant to one of the outriders, when the royal servant got olf his horse to assist in his npprehension, but finding him secure in custody,again followed the royal carriage. A respectable woman states that, just Ivfore the attempt, site heard the prisoner say to another man in a llaunvl jacket?"The Queen ! why should she be such an expense to the nation ! It is to sup;?ort her in such gland style that we poor fellows have to work hard." The barrel of thp pistol wa* quite warm when tnk"n from the pri-mer. Of < ourse at present there ejnnot he any evidence as to whether it wus loaded with balls rr slugs, but the impression is that it was loaded with a bail A search n.i? been made in or ucxiu mscover me r?ui!?'i. 11 possible, but as yet f !i?* re;*t!t has not been successful. Col. Arbuihnot and Col. Wylile were close to the royal carriage when the pistol was fired. We understand the prisoner Was so close to them that the BOioke eatne into their fares, and that they are of opinion, il the shot had taken effect, it wotild have been more likely to have injured one of tlieni than either her majesty or her illustrious consort. The prisoner had been under the notice of the police for a day or two,having been seen loitering about the parks; and on Saturday last lie was observed by one of the police Serjeants on dniv to pull out of his pocket something that appeared like a pistol. This circumstance was mentioned, but the inference drawn from it was that h? rontempUted suicide? therefore orders were given to notice his nctions. , The villain is a good-looking young man, about five feet si* inches high, and tiis countenance is rather of a placid and agreeable cast than otherwise; there is nothing ferocious in his looks. I Ie is about the same ?zed person as Oxford, hut rather stouter, lie was respectably dressed in a frock coat and dark check trowners. There seems to have been no difficulty in indentifying the criminal, as by a rt!v;T,',|ni'7 ' '' ^"Pf'eed that more than one in 7"" " nuti"nHii<*(l with his person were in llii; park at the time of his apprehension, and reeocnized 111in wliile h. in# conveyed away by the police. Mr. Francis, senior, his father, who h ,s he -a for many year stage carpenter it Covent Cardcn, is a jicr-Ti <i| irrcpr achablc character, and -miVs hi oi. to have always been n very steady |;,d, i;or can It- throw asiv liith* upon his motives to commit so lieinons an o'l'ence. The proprietor of the Caledonia Cort'-e Ho'i-e, which Ii- Lis been in the habit ol freciuentiiiT, f ives a e m what diffi e;it account; describing b m us apparently idle and, but ol a Rood dispositi hi, and stati-ur tli it Ii would sometimes sit for hours over a cni> of rnflee. He has been for sometime separated from bis family, and in etruitcned circumstances, having failed iim W YO LNJkW YUM, MUJNDAY . foolish ut tempt to set up a tobacconist's shop ; and for the last tew days ho had been uuite out oi'work. When the news Was known to the two Houses of Parliament tht*v immediately adjourned. The Palace was thronged with inquiries after her Majesty, and the whole tov* n ? is m a t ?te of the greatest excitement. The uwa->iit wa? cxanuiit i before the Privy Council, and c uveyed the same mg'it to Newgate. The prisoner, who was narrowly watched, passed a very quiet night, and although often visited by the Governor, he did not enter into any conversation, or make the least allusion to his diabolical ottence. or (lie motives by which he was actuated, lie was stripped, and most carefully searched when lie ar riveil at the prison, but nothing was found on his person of a suspicious character. There is not the least impression that he is insane, or laboring under i any aberration of intellect, but the contrary is evi! dent, and he was us cool and collected us possible. The house of the prisoner's father was minutely searched, but nothing whatever of a suspicious character was found. No paper or writings of any kind which could give rise to the least suspicion that the miscreant lias any accomplices having been discovered, it is considered the rash act ol an isolated individual. It has been stated that her Majesty was not aware of the attempt having been made, until informed after her arrival at the palace, but an eye-witness informs us that he has no doubt that she observed tho Hash of the pistol,as she became so much agitated thai she was only prevented from fulling by Prince Albert supporting her. i a I *n .... . .13 cn;u? .?a mv aim J line H?t 11 I? turned to the I'aluce, Count Mensdorf went over in one of the royul carriages to the Duchess of Kent, at Clarence House, St. James'*, and after communicating in the most delicate manner what had occurred, instantly returned to Buckingham Palace with her Hoval Highness, who was received by her Majesty, (whose nerves did not appear in the slightest degree shaken) in the most warm, nffectionate, and at the same time, cheerful manner. The Duchess of Kent was, on the other hand, deeply affected, and fell u|>on her Majesty's neck, shedding a llood of tears. The Queen, however, gaily caressed Iter royal mother, and assured her that she had not sustained the slightest alarm or inconvenience, and that there were 110 grounds for alarm. Her Majesty's evening party was put oil'by the Queen's command. The usual dinner party was given, at which the Queen and Prinoe Albert attended, who appeared cheerful and thoughtful; yet a serious tone was manifested in the gifsls, although tritly grateful for the escape of her Majesty. The news of her Majesty's escape was received with the warmest demonstrations of joy, at all the places of public amusement in the metropolis, and indeed throughout the country. The Queen and her royal consort on the following eveniug visited Hyde" Park. On her Majesty entering the park, the cheering from the gentlemen, and the waving of handkerchiefs by ttie ladies were general, and not a head was covered during the passage of the Queen down the ride; indeed, the delight of all classes, assembled apparently to offer homage to the illustrious presence of th- ir sovereign, can he hut feebly described, and the rapturous acclamations that saluted the royal ear were such us to aflect her Majesty, who was evidently overcome by the loyal display of public uffection evinced on the occasion. Subsequently the Queen and Prince Albert attended the performances at hpr Muiesty's theatre, and were very warmly congratulated. As in the case of Oxford, the overt act of treason neing a utrect attnri; upon the lite o( Iter majesty, the ordinary fornts in cases of high treason will not apply, and the culprit will he tried in the ordinary iorm. If the pistol hud not exploded, the offenre of attempting to shoot, supposing the weapon to have have beta loaded, is one of equal magnitude ns if it had been actually discharged, and the circumstance of the failure to explode would not, in the slightest degree, mitigate the charucter of the offence, or the punishment to which the party convicted of it would he liable, if found guilty. It appears that on attempt had been made upon her Majesty's life on Sunday. A Mr. Pearson states that on Sundav, about two o'clock, while walking in St. James' Park, he saw the carriages containing her Majesty, Prince Albert, and suite, approaching from the Chapel Royal, and when near to the little gate leading out of the drive into the Green Park, lie saw a young ni in who was standing near him, with his back to the rails, pull a pistol out of his breast, nnd. us the Queen's carriage passed, present at it, hut whether lie pulled the trigger he could not te)l. At nnv rate, the pistol did not go off, anil no sooner had the carriage passed than the individual returned the weapon to his breast. _ Mr. Pearson having unfortunately a most serious impediment in his speech, may account, in some measure, for his not having raised an instant alarm, lie admits, also, that he first considered the exhibition of the pistol was out of a frolic, and not seeing any jxdiceman near, considered the party would be out of sight before lie could make persons understand his meaning. Kkanois, Tirt max who shot at theQt ken.?The prisoner's real name is John Francis, and he isabout twenty-five years of age. <>n the 14th of January last he engaged the second floor, back room, at the house of Mr. Foster, a respectable master tailor, re.:.i: .Hi- 'IV. 1 C I 1 . ir i t r>iiiiu^ ui KM, i >i<m i iieiiiK'Ki street, niaryieiione, and he occupied that room with another young man named William Ida in, and tliev joinliy paid the rent. The prisoner was considered a good tempered inoffensive man, and came home regularly to his meals, and lie was never out late at night. One person of a rather superior class of society, from his dress and general upjiearance, has latterly been in the habit at visiting him, and remained for some time with him in his room, but no parcels were ever sent to hiin, as a|>pears from very particular inquiry made upon the subject by the police. I luring the la.-t few weeks the prisoner lviu been backward in paying his rent, hut Mr. boater, from his good ojiinlon of him, did not press him on the subject, and on Saturday last the arrears amounted to j?l l is. The prisoner's conduct during die last few days ap|w ars to have been most extraordinary, lie had been all along getting his livelihood by working as a journeyman carpenter, hut on Monday week he engaged a shop and parlour at Xi . 63, Mortimer street, which adioins Great Titchfield street, at the weekly rent of 2 Is, and expressed his intention to open it in the trad" of a tobacconist. He ttien employed a painter to put his name over the door, as it now appear.', " Francis, tobacconist,"1 and expressed his intention to open the shop on Thursday morning. In the meantime he caused cards to he printed, and a great quantity of snuff, tobaeco, cigars, and Mich articles were sent in, uml on Thursday morning the shop was opened, and the prisoner attended in it all day. < >n that nignt, having closed the shop, he went home to bed as usual, and the next morning he again went to the snuff shop and remained there until his fellow lodger had gone to work, and lie was then seen to go up into his room and remain there n short time, when he ignin left the house. Upon the voting man Finn returning, he found thai his box had been broken open, and that five ponnds ten >n gold had been stolen. He immediately gave information to Mr Foster, hiv Inndlord, who at once proceeded to the snuff shop in Mortimer street, when he found the prisoner sitting in a most unconcerned manner behind the counter. He immediately said to him, *' What have you been about 1 I suppose you know what 1 have come here for?'' The prisoner imme diately replied, "Oh, ! sujipose yott want the mo ney;" nn<! lie directly pulled out the gold and gave it to .Mr. Foster, who then told him not to enter his house unv more. The prisoner expressed some anxiety about his boxes, and .' aid If sU;)|K>?ed Mr. Foster would not object to letting him have theni. Mr. Foster, suspecting from vlint had heen discovered, that the prisoner might have committed some other depredations, that would he discovered by searching his boxes, determined noon retaining them, and he told him that he would take care of them for him, but that he ehould not have possession of them for the present, and he went away. It appears that on this same dav the persons of whom the prisoner had purchased the nrtieles to stock his shop, and to whom he had promised immediate payment, came to him and insisted upon receiving the amount of their goods, lie told them lie will unable to pay them, and they insisted ii|>on having Imrk their property, an I the whole of the goods were accordingly removed, unci the shop cleared. This occurred in the latter part of the day, and about dusk on Friday evening the prisoner shut up tli" shop, and was seen to walk nwny. Me then, it appear*, not having the opportunity, for fh" reason .move stated, of goine to his own lodgings, proceeded ton coffee: 'nopal the end of Oxford str? cf, where he hired .1 room, and where lie remuiicd until Monday, when the dcs.ierat act \va.< cotnmiti d. The pop ce obtained necess to his apartment in Titehfield streot. and searched his boxes, hut although for the sake of establishing the identity of the accused, it was deemed advisable th ,t they rhoultj betaken charge of, there was nothing at all suspicion? discovered. The contents were merely dirty linen and ome scraps of poetry and other writings of no im i rimncf, and nidnini< 01 a noimcai icna'-nry was I discovered. The conduct of lh? prisoner in engag- I I ing the snuff shop wa9 looked upon by the persons I iRK I \/rnu\rtxtn ttttvtt? 10^ J U il j'i 10^ wlio knew him as a very singular proceeding, us it was known that lie had not the slightest knowledge of that business, and was entirely without means to carry it on; and it is supposed that being pressed for the money by the parties ot whom he had obtained the goods, he was induced on the Friday morning to steal the money of his companion under the circumstances above described. The. prisoner was again examined before the Privy Council on Tuesday. The inquiry occupied until nearly four o'clock; at its conclusion a warrant was immediati lv made out and signed by the Secretary of State, fully committing the prisoner to Newgate to take his trial at the next sessions of the Central Criminal Court, on a charge of having attempted to take away the life ol her Majesty. Hotli House-, of Parliament, the Court of Alderman of the city of London, and th-- Common Council, have addressed her Majesty and I! oval Consort, and addresses arc pouring in from all parts of the country. The Queen held her last levee for the season on Wednesday at r^t. James's I'alace. It was most numerously and brilliantly attended, in consequence ol the late attempt on her Majesty's life, and never did a British monarch witness a tnorehearty and enthu uwc ii ;mon itratton <>t loyally anil attachment, ller Majesty and Prince Albert appeared in excellent health and spirits. Her Majesty has been graciously pleased to confer the honor ol Knighthood on Mr. (now Sir Henry) Hishop, the eminent musical composer. Prince Albert has lately obtained an undoubted sword of the time of Kdward 111 , whom his Koyal Highness so recently represented in courtly revel; and another of that of Henry V. It is rumored in the court circles that the venerable Archdeacon Wilberlorcc has been selected by Her Majesty to he tutor to his Koyal Highness the Prince of Wales. l'arllnmcntnvy. Hoi'se of Lonns. M\v31st.?Lord Howden asked a question of the Hishop ot London respecting the refusal of the Bishop ol Quebec to allow a tablet to be placed in the church of that city boiumemorattvc of an officer who had died there, and to whom his brother officers were desirous ot erecting this last tribute ot atlection. The Hishop of London said that a tablet had been placed in the church prior to the death of the officer in question, (till of culogiums on the character of a man who had been notoriously a profligate. Some regulations were in consequence made to the eliect that no tablets should be erected unless the inscriptions were previously approved of hv the bishop, and unless also the parties to whom they were erected were regular communicants of the cnurch. The officer alluded to happened to he the first respecting whom an application was made, hut as the rule was made before the death, there could hate been no reason personally invidious on the part of the bishop in acting upon that rule. Lord Brougham thought the defence a feeble one, hut that was owing to the badness of the case. The Marquis of Clnnricarde drew attention to the circumstances attending the recent execution of Good at Newgate, which w-re Hiitiicient to till rvery |iersoii with indignation and disgust. The noble marquis read the account of the proceedings in the chapel from a newspaper, and strongly condemned the prison regulations wjiich could allow a man to be erected into u sort of hero because of the greatness of his crime. Sevoru! noble lords expressed the fullest coincidence in the opinions of the Marquis of Clanricarde, and in die necessity for an alteration. The Marquis of Normandy said that the gaol of Newgate was alto? ether under the control of the corporation of Lonon. IIocse ok Commons. May 31.?In the Commons, after a conference with the Lords, on the subject of the attack upon the life of her Majesty, Sir It obert Peel moved the address, lie had but little doubt but that the crime was premeditated, for it was in evidence that a man answering the description of the prisoner was seen to point a pistol at her Majesty on Iter return from the Chapel iloyul, and that lie expressed regret that he had not been able to accomplish his purpose. The motion was seconded by Lord John Russell, and adopted. The Income Thx Mill was then read a third time and passed. Moth Houses went in procession to her Majesty's levee, on the 1st inst. to present the address, when the queen returned the following answer:?" My lords and gentlemen, I receive with heartfelt gratification the loyal and dutiful address of the two houses of Parliament. 1 am thankful to the Almighty, whose merciful care has protected me. I humbly rely on the good providence oftiod, who is utile to preserve mo from every danger, and firm in this trust, and sincere in iny desire to promote the happiness of my people, I am comforted and supported by the renewed assurance of your attachment." I( is stated in a letter from Vienna, of the 22d nil., that the preliminaries of the intended marriage between the Lmperor of Mrazil and the third si-ler of the King of Naples have been fully agreed upon, and that taiatt'irhe of the Mruzilinn embassy at Vienna will leave hortly for Mrazil with the treaty as coneluded with the Mrazilian plenipotentiary in that cuy. A letter from ] famhurgh, of the lOtli, says that the reflection of the lire in the air, was seen not only in the Baltic, but in the German Ocean. at the di-tunce of 1<X) miles, hy the persona on hoard the t-liijw thiit were coming to the Kibe. A correspondent of the London Timer announces that the weekly wages of the agricultural laborers in Suffolk have been reduced, on the strength o| th" supposed reduction in the ca-i of living to he efleeted l>y Peel's taritl and corn lull ! Sir Harry Peatherstonhangh has increased the wages of his Su-sex laborers, and given tacit a tin mtity of malt to hr'-w th"ir own beer, upon eon(lition that they abstain from fre.pienting hecr shops and public houses. Samuel Iliiies, n Chartist agent, has been held to hail at llinningham for distributing handbills against the inijitary r ervice, and urging the populace not to t- u list. .Mr. Joseph St urge became the man's surety. Captain ldliot, the recently appointed ConsulGeneral at the Republic nfToxiis, took hie departure on Thursday afternoon lor the seat o| his future diplomatic exertions, in the Clyde royal West India mail steamer. The Scotch hanks have intimated that they will reduce fhnir rate of discount to four per cent, and the intcrestsallowed on deposits from 1U to 24. The Belfast election committee have resolved "That J. Kmereon Tennent, Ls<| ,urid V*. < i. Johnsou. Kh| , had not been duly elected, and ought not Mr. J. Walter, th" late representative for N'ottmghnm. lias again o He red himself as n candidate for that borough. The newly uppojntcd Bishop of ( is the Rev ileor?* Tomlinson, M. A., of St. John's Colle gc, Cambridge. The number of emigrants from the united kingdom in 1841 was 118,692. It is rutnore I tint government will reduce theit proposed fvooit fluty on coals from I to A relid -neon Worn ig'iim li .s presented i vaiuabl collertii ri of tracts, amounting to mors than 8000, in i?l?ont a thousand volumes, to Trinity College, Cambridge. The invostigntion undertaken reflecting tin fire at Hamburgh affords no confirmation of the reports of any previous incendiary designs. The effect of the progress which the tariff" is making in pnrli iment has already been felt in tlie produce m irk'-t?, where inor< confidence and a better feeling is visible. Some elegant paintings have been di-eo\rrrd on taking down n ceiling hi Paris, on a second ceiling, in a lion-'- which was formerly the nbode of the celebrated Necker and his daughter, Madame de Stael. Th" new llriti <h tar iff is stated in have given great antisfnetion in France, Belgium, Holland, < iermany, and the north of Kurope. The subscription for the sufferers by the lire at Hamburgh goes on rapidly; and on the continent a similar spirit ofbenevolence lias heen displayed. Sir ifohert i'ortar, K.C.If., expired suddenly of apoplexy, at ft. Petersburg, on tlie 3d of May. j lit* ururafMi wan t?? years* oi The decease of the venerable Lord Mann.'ra,formerly Fiord Chancellor of Ireland, look plnce on I Tueeduy, the 31 it ult. His lordship was in the 87th year of his aire. Vice Admiral Hall died nl Went (rale House, near 1 Chichester, on the 23d nit., in his 77th year. < >n Monday week,the unhappy man, Ikiniel f!ood, | underwent tin* extreme penalty of the law for the | crime of which he had been found *uihv. viz., the ( murder and mutilation of Jane .loner, mo of the per- ( pctration of which, by hi - hand, no shadow of re asotKibie doubt can be < nt rtaincd, but which, to the ^ very last moment of hi* existence, lie pen-.-ted in , denying. Tlw ri^lil of search, nd the romniircial relation* . between Pra nee a nd t!i" ) nited Sulci, heve la'ely | Ii-i-n much di?ciw?'d in the Chamber of Deputies at Paris, and by the journal.". Ireland. The trr?nl?!?*?? in Ireland continued. The Limerick Chronicle rive* nn account <>| the arrest in the Doou mountain, ol four perrons with their faces [ERA o ? /Oft* ? ? M.-M. ... . i. I> tinted liliick, who muclt* the l.ite attack upon tie dairy house <>f Mr. Dalton at Donohcl. Tfireatt ning notices oi .iki.i -.dilution hud been posted up in various pl.p i- m the .tine i.cighhorhood, and . kind ?>l inorlinl excitement w iiied to prevail every where. Special meeting of the magistrates hud been called at various meeting,, m Ttp|ivrary, and a general feeling seemed to prevail that soup-'important movement was at hand. The ( >rand Jury of Dublin had insulted O'Cunnel, by going without tltiir u.-uul dinner rather-than invite the Lord Mayor to the feast a rule which cti totn has made imperitiye. The Agitator sav* he run go as long without a dinner as they can. A most melancholy catastrophe occurred at Johns, town, county of Kilkenuy, on Sunday night. Mr. ( eorge Healy, a gentleman poss< .sed of about (MM) u year, was burned to death in his own residence, and a great portion of the house, which was a very fine one, was consumed. There is no doubt but the fire was accidental. Statu or Tin: Corvntv.?The |iast week lias been [ an unfavorable one for commerce; the markets in almost every case have been in a very dull state, ! the home trade have been very shv purchasers, and shipping orders forgoods have been unusually small. There lias been a general desire on the part of the merchants to realise, and they having brought forward a very large nuantitv of goods, have caused a I decline in nearly nil articles. The inactive state of nthiira is much complained of, and prices of all articles adapted for export aru unusually low; but as the taiilV is in u fair way of being soon settled, we hope to be able to report a more satisfactory Mate of tilings shortly. That the trade were never more bare of stock than at present, is admitted by all parties. The letters received from Lancashire and Yorkshire are a little more satisfactory. The slight improvement felt in Manchester at the date of our last paper, has been so far sustained, hut much will depend on the tenor of the accounts by the Indian mail whether the ground gained can be preserved. Money continues to be plentiful, though on Wednesday and Thursday higher rates were required in tli" discount market. Large houses obtained readily three and a half yercent for lirst class paper. The weather is still delightfully fine, and there is a fair promise of abundant crops.? Liverpool Mail. Position* for Junr. Morsisii Dm.**.?Striped fou/ard robe; the carsagt quite, high, tight to the shnpe, nml the. front ornamented in a novel sty lo with silk cu-d. Demilong sleeves, made tight except at the elhow, below w hich they terminate, display iug a long undcrtteuve of muslin koillonnt?the upper sleeve is ornamented to correspond with the corsage The skirl it trimmed on each side of the front, ami round the border, with two deep tucks, each surmounted by n trimming composed of cord, l.ight green pnull tlr i?ir bonnet ; a small shape, trimmed w ith ribbon to correspond, and n white nnd green willow plume. Walking robe; high corsage en gcrhe, trimmed round the top with a lace frill, bong light ulcere, and ruffle falling ever the hand. The front ol the skirtopens in thu robing style, upon n shot silk under dress, nnd is trimmed with two rows of lace set on full, at some distance from earh other. Rice straw bonnet; a long oval brim, and very small low crow n; the interior is trimmed with white ribbon, the exterior with n bouquet ftlnorn of glmrl Wtin fnoHinrn nswl hlii? r!l.Vw?.e blim and yellow fancy silk sonrf. CAnnuor. Dnrss.? Muslin robe: the skirt is trimmed horizontally, with a sueeession of rlints til jnr>, lightly embroidered. Corsaqf rfe rnrietoti, made high, and rosed in n succession of horizontal rows: the sleeves corresponds. Italian straw bonnet; the interior trimmrl with flowers, the exterior with n pink nml white willow plume, and pink ribbon. A very hrond pink ribbon descends in long floating ends from the eeiiuui e. France. A prolonged and animated debate took place on the '2t)i!i and 21m ultimo in the Chamber of I >cpufies, on the right of search. The speeches of MM. Le tehvrc, Luniartine, Matiguin, Uerrycr, Tocqneville, Dupin, and Salvaudy, were all indirect opposition to tlie ratification of the treaty of 1841. M. fiuizot defended his conduct, aa also the line of policy followed by his predecessors on this question. He willingly accepted the whole of the responsibility with which it pleased others to load him, although he had been a lot.d stranger to the treaties, negnci itions, and protocols that had preceded, and naturally engendered the new treaty of 1811. He maintained that the protocol signed in I.oudon by the French ambassador on the 13th of I ><:eember, 1838, constituted n moral engagement for France. The Monitciir Paritim having stated that it is the intention.of the French government to raise the duty on linen threads imported into France to 20 p"r cut , as soon us the present session shall have closed, the Cnurrirr Fritnrnit strongly condemns the conduct, oi the government on the subject. In the Chamber of Deputies, on the 24th, M. tic Larcy called the attention <>t the Minister oi Commerce to a passage in the speech from the throne at the commencement of the sc.-sion, in which it was stated that ncgnriations had been opened for the purpose of extending the commercial relations ol the country. M. dc Larcy cited, as a proof of the distressed condition of trade, that the price of wines \va lower at present than at any period since IS14 ; whilst tireat llrituin was lowering her tariff, lint at the same time excluding French produce, and Hoiland and the I'nited States had laid exorbitant duties on French wines and brandies. The lion, member concluded his address by describing th" commercial prospects of France as most alarming. The Minister of Commerce admitted that certain branches ol trade were sullering to a considerable extent, but attributed the pressure to mere temporary causes. The infants of Spain, sons ol Hon Francisco tie Paula, were daily expecteil in Paris. This move. rnent is said to have nothing to do with the alleged intention of the regent to bestow on the oldest ol them the hand of Queen I -ahella The Count i!c Pontoiswas about to resume his function' as Ainbursador for France at Ooiiianiinople. 'i lia Huron de Bounjuericy will return to London to resume his diplomatic duties at the British eonrt. The Paris pipers of the 28th, are tilled with comni nts on the dehai and it' result, which the opposition journals i onsidcr a defeat <1 ministers, ami which it would he uneandid to n- ;ard ntlierwi.-e than as a demonstration of hostility towards thicountry. The Commrrcr and the Actional animadvert in -trong terms against a recent derision < f ih** Finance Minister, which allows to M"ssr.-. liodiscliild a delay of three months for rUseting the monthly payments of the late loan of lot I millions, and reaiicinc the intere.-i on iiistnlments in nrrear from 5 to P' r l ent. The Vommtm confident as an ilarmimsyinptom lor puhlic credit the difliculties ? f fulfilling ilieir contract, which the above derision betrays to lie the rase with the ill* loan. The Commnrr enters into a dc tailed statement ol the financial situation of France; from which it seems to result that the amount of the defieienciei md expenses to he met until the year 1852, i 2,123,230.548 francs, whilst the ro.-oiirc-s'o|i red i>\ means of credit for the same lime ere only 1,317,000.000 francs. The - une caper, in its second edition, Mates that orders have hetui sent to Brest, or'leriait two shins i:t w r to proceed immediately I" Hayti. The rim,: I'rl it id' President Hoyi r, v. ho h i expelled conn m in be re from ihe Hon- - of RenreMDtutives. ere itegaome anxiety on the future fate of that isl md. wh-re disturbances are apprehended. Our Pans letters refer with some concern to re ports in circulation during three ot four days of new attempts matie upon the !ife of the King : not became those rumor < were well founded, but berane previous similar report* had in almost every iiftann been followed by actual attempts to cs- nate hiMajesty. Intlio night of the Kith ultimo, the house and premises of M. Itohnrt, at Itheirrr, r.u k tire, . nd m less than half an liourlhe main body ot jhe buil iitigs with its contents was reduced to a;he.s can an a loss estimated at HO.nnif. One of tin- ininnis ot the hon-s- had in liisii|?rtmc?t 115,(>*1, in bank now *, which lie was so foiti.ii ite - toea' e, though very ; , olherpart of his projierty was co cmed. The Paris papers o| Thursday, Fnnc 2, li r. e arrived by exprcs-, lint they bring no news of iinj artancc. The Monitcnr Pnrisien announces that the Prince do Joinvilie and the I hike d'Aumaie, who were to leave Paris for Knglund at th close of the month, have given up th it intention for the present. So reason for tins change of determination is staled. Germany, Tnr f"aTASTRonilit at Ilyvtii" y;il. ? Wc lri\ the following statistical details of the destruction r>f properly by the calamitous lire ; Streets cfetrnyed,fif: l ines ditto, |*?o ; hom s ditto in si reels. : -tn 11 lion 1 m I in . l*>- it lubitnnts dispossessed. 21 ..W (*htifllf h-stroy?d, three. VI7.: St. Prior, St Niml . and St lertrudr The value of the i>rivpl<? liitil-Jiiu,'- i tstiitwtri! nt forly-ifvi n mtllii n marks h' ire, in the miiual a-wiriinee effected by (lie nuiitri. ,Iii < . and 1 lif I'ttlili' I uildintr.* at itii mil lions, making tore tie 1 ?7 milium*, ?v,? i| to iXHtt.Ot,* The furniture .</ food* are es-timntrd at ?2,'?f3 DOt' link'' i>'" , otal value of th? properly ?f>.:?2f.,<M> nonnt insured in die foreign insurance rmm-nnir n furniture ?in<l ^oofta, is<l ni 10 million narks hnneo, or ?711.0?H>^ hut we nre informal. an very cood authority, that thi?ifetu is so overrated, that it throws n doubt ti|?>ii the accuracy of the ' 'tatement of the aggregate lovsoust.iincd. W c are rv . " Ji L II. Prt? ? Two Cfnt m. credibly informed that the tot. ! .t .ithc is. ,uI lities el tin- hngli-h insurunc.* totr, nm .m;1 net exi ccdj ;il tli'.'vi ry utmost, iM?0,ooti: end ins in tii'- most recent accounts, ?l20,C . , . i.. < | nearer t<> th" truth. It is further render* : , ?!'? i ti certain tit >t even the hitler account will i< vi ry materially reduced ; lor, as the research s in the. ruins proceeded, considerable amounts ot |>ro|>erly were rescued daily, w Inch v\ us constantly increasing the salvage to the Knglish companies. DESTRUCTION OK HooKS AM) OTHER -VfVTOHAM'TSE at I Iamhi imh.?A letter front Marnbureli mm the number of libraries destroyed hv the fire w. - eleven, six of which w ere public establuhmen'- T? these lo -esniusi he added the sleek of some bookseller^ containing amongst others, At),(Mill volnim >! nio detn tieriuan, French and Knglish work-. The total de-'truetioii ot hook-, as vet Ii: eerta#ieil. ami.lints to :5tH).tM)l) volume -. Several collect ions ot ( ie.itifif objects have peri-'bed, particularly one, consisting of l,(XM) tin'dels of machines, belonging to the Patriotic Society, and which were used in the evening and Sunday clan-en, instituted lor the inci hanics of the town. The same letter gives the following as an cstimnte of the quantity of merchandise consumed; 2,000,imollis, of coilec 5,<M*).(Miolhs of sugar, 3,000,1X10 of which were refined, 1,200 hales of raw cotton, 350 hales of spun do 300 tons of Carolina rice, 500 sacks of Java rice, 100,0001hf. of palm oil, 500.000 uuininls r;-;k- ml, 1,000 tons of Smyrna currant*,&,U00 tons of cheese, 2"?0 sacks of linseed, 30,000 pities < I limn, 8,000 casks of claret, 100 piece* of corn and , <u t? spirits; too pieces of mm airack, 3,0001b*. ol West India and American tobacco. K migration prom Germany.?Whole village*, including die rich as well an the poor, We emigrating, says a letter from Mentz, from Ocrmeny to North America Three of those in I'ppcr Hesse, have, within these few months, been entirely abandoned, and several in Rhenish Prussia are pre>iustag to follow the example. A short time ago tliewnole population of one of these villages passed through Mentz on its way to America, accompanied by it* pastor and its schoolmaster.?Galignani. Holland mill Xante*. The Paris correspondent of the Augtbwje Ga~ zrtti' writes, at the date of 12th May, that Franca bus consented to become mediatrix in the differences between Naples and Holland; that a flotilla will sail from Toulon under the command of the Prince de Joinville, and rendezvous in thV Buy of Naples, there to he met by the \rchdnkc Frederic, with an austrian naval torce. F rom this it is inferred that France and Austria will unite in regulating the differences in question. Spain. Madrid letters and journals of the 2?th ult. have reached us, (>ur private correspondence does not contain any further intelligence relative to the ministerial crisis. It was said, however, that the President of the Council, who refused to accept M. Surra-y-Rull's resignation at the |H-rind of the discussion relative to the If egent's signature, had advised the latter to accept that of the Minister of Finance when oflered at a subsequent period. The Minister of Marine considered himself bound to follow M. Surra's example in consequence of an engagement made, by the Ministers on the finmation of the present, cabinet to retire together, should circumstances oblige any of them to tender their resignation. The accounts received from Catalonia continued to he most unsatisfactory. The Carlo-Christine troubles in Fpafl', H" not vet appear to be at an end. There were continued disturbances at Barcelona, seditious cries were frequent at the theatres and other places of public resort, and there were many suspicious movements on the frontiers. In Spain there is likely to be another change o( ministry. The roval manufactory of arms at Oviedo had closed, for want of funds in the Spanish treason ' carry it on. The finances of Spain ware i before at ?o low nil ebb. Portugal. We have accounts from Lisbon to the ICtli nif A coumii.-sioii liie i en appointed by the i'ortui;iie?r government to take into consideration the tariff of import duties with a view to llieir reduction without iniurvlothe national interests. The Duke He l'alimTi i- at the head of the comtn'oion, which consi. as bf*i?jca of Messrs Klorido, llomez de Cimtro, Pinto Ba-to, and Lurcher. Nothing further will be done with the treaty with England until the report of this coiimii.-.-ion be given in. The holders of Portuguese -eounties will learn with satisfaction tlnit Baron Togal. tlie present minister of finance, lias nrovided funds for the payment of tbs nc vt dividends, though to uceoinplisn that object it was necessary to have recourse to a loan from the Bank of Portugal. The conversion scheme of Baron df Lugoslia:', it apjiears, been approved of by the government. Some further obstacle lias been started nt Lisbon to the completion of tic Portuguese treaty with ?Ireat Britain. A Iglera. The Mimitfur publishes a report of?leneri.l Chancarnier, dated Bltdah (Afrien) 17th ultimo, conveyin.' an account of nn expedition on the banks of tin* < liithi, from which he nad just returned. The general brought back211 prisoner*. a number of horson. and about _ 12(J0 head of cattle. The R! civil anil iniliiary prisoners unconditionally liberated by Abdcl-Kader. arrived nt Algiers on the 20th inst. The V'oti/onnii* ot the 2bth nit. conveys intellifr?.? A i....... ..I* !.. -l.-.l 1 > . .1. 1 V ... . .../.I. 1.- Ml lilt- ^?MII. ' II III'* Jill r\pi'diiioii marched from tit; i city for the purpo.-o of fcvtiiiu ii -unction with the Governor'wncral at Mili.mali. The latter was still ut Mo.-tuirancm. 11#. line! just returned from milking a razz in in the teirifory of tli- lieni Amen# with liiH t?ri^??n? r-j. ol whom 10(1 were females, the men having taken to flight. The Gazette de Tribnnaux contains an account of the deenpitnfinn of about thirty more Arabs nr. < 'oiisiiintine, for imputed ollcnrew, hut withont trod. Th"r" were reports that the 1'rcnch had < \peinuccd soni" furth< r revcrrca near Tlcinh ecn, mid Ahjcl Kndcr was still in lip- field and unci u. :ah|c as ever. The Kntl, liy ihc Levant mail we have letterslr# in ('m tinoplc of the 8th. Alexandria > f the hill, rail Malta of tin- Iftih ultimo. Accounts from l'< y< '.t triention tic arrival of two Lcypliiui vierls, with tioopa on hoard, and an additional reinf# n wnf o| f ar regiment#, w ? ? almost duilyhxpe# u 'I In . in < | < were intended to co-opcr.ite with the T i!. in theei iii|i!i'ie ilisinmameni of the u# n. 'I! ? 'I ml i di i owriinwnt in Syiin had thr# " n a - ice all l e. i? a to their intention -, and were inliieinc ui n ili?ir 1 Irnw colleagues the -ante nm Ifi> -. . ifecuti# i>", .and exactions,.. hi# h Infelv s'vnnlr/rd th# ii i cr.fjeet to lit#' Maronites Nin# of tl, ; iira ,,?! I he # v ika had heep ; in led It I'.pp- .!' lb t the 1 '| d r? in' ? :' A likar 1' I'll- th i invert r < t T.;|. !., is idioiit to tuk ' i'liiee. Till' ' .'in is'I,I a to evhibit II filllirie'a of eharaetel for while III Ins hitherto had little credit The receipts of the cu torii-h# a #.f ConMiintiropV hav tec-v'tv la'D put u:> to auction, and nithr ngh they have i v# r realized mot' than 66.000 franc-,in tlic iresent '.t tun# e m.OOOfranes wer. hid for them. I: i ii Ii I. (irund \Th>shut i.i iln I' t .. . N_ lopng under po Mivrf a pulmonary attark li i hia niftlic i?I attendants d- of Ins recovery. The ttrsind vizier v.t also compelled to keep hi* l?ed, m c*? > 11 ?* <|iKn''c "1 !i>- 1?r? nking out utr. h<i n v amd in hie ilnrlt, whr h would. it \vii? exported, - ni!' r amputation irrfmty. Tiihir i'aMtu had pri it, :i' a council <1 minister*. t? < t.rl n c mini -inn to Tutu?to watch tin- conduct of the hey; !ut thin men ure wan onpnped hv the sultan, h-st ii -lioul I ivc off-nee to hi* excellent friend nrd ally th h-nr i ( the French. he hud, nn>r. over, taken icjh put .1 <ml to the intricrne* of the Prince ,,j > m who w:iu everywhere attempting to rxeitr a heli n| ho^iility against France. The <d 'I e" ed the " appointmentof Fetili p. ! . . <! ad afforded hint other i- stimonien of hitt:: l? art ! esteem. We have received a letter from CotM ri'i" -of the 11th ultimo. Sonic fresh ttetuj : live in made to excite commotions in IhtlKeri.i i i.i.lividit da dre??ed and armed us Servian*, nut twice u to I I a difl'i rent origin The good ecu;' i t ilie Pi fin tie, however, and the vigilant-- of the T'ukidi nitthoritiea were ueh that these I'lillffcriiiie itifctig tor- wire not lietened to, and ettl'injiierttly ttiey tVd to the iiioitnlnins. The It u.?inn* are ?dn-"t '-Ti!--rmg tt[ion their new and improved < mtpnt.crti a; it *t the ('ironsMiiiie Htir correspond' r>f in of cpiaion 'it-t they will -to nothing', ami that ti, v know it. They will Ro on however, nnil have caused t,. he h nlt in llnxlntid for rvire in the Hlaek Sea half i dozen large war sl'-iiincr*. India. 'I'/ir I uimn i V'Tiiiii i nihil ?rn\< ! at . 'i.r il bill,':- nii iii'Couiit (il the tail of 0|in/oc \ 'I' ' . capitulated aiaJ wirri iulcritl. on cnndihit lint the Rurripon In ??fe|y rnndimti <1 to CJnd On the other hand, Col. Pollock hncl fon < J ilm ihiKer |>as?, and taken pon>e?jtjon of tin* ff>ro eomnnndititf it,and w<nld,nn doubt, inarch to tin' re n-f >f .Tcllalaltiid. <"!en. _ Sale, in a aortic from that lace, overthrew the inmirrcnts. A rumor prevailed that Aklwr Khan had been ndlv wounded. (ien-ral Knott h- ' -in"d ?oin - ' intr-co. the - -i ... i

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