Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 28, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 28, 1842 Page 2
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NEW ~YORK~HKRALJD. I \cw York, Tuctday, June '4N, IN44. Herald Bulletin of >i w>, The Herald Bulletin of Newi is kept at the north-*'**' corner of f niton and Nassau streets. On the arrival of the morning mails, at wight o'clock, A. M.?and also of the evening n ails, at four o'clock, P. M., tha latest intelligrnci from all parts of the world, may be found on the Herald Bulletin Board, at this corner. Let every wayfarer stop and read. Adverusemauts of all kinds taken at the other. lleralil Oeneral Printing Odice. The General Printing Otftce, capable of doing all lorte j uf printing, nich at book*, pamphlets, billt, curds 01 all { dtttifiutiMU, it now 0|>en nttbs HerslJ Building*, entrance i from N an sau street--Joseph Elliott, Printer. Tile State of Affair* at VI athliigton-Tlli' , Cabinet?The Kapeclid Changti. VW have, it will be remembered, before expressed ih' opinion that the iieeuliar circumstances by which die /'resident lias been suriounded, together wim t ie force of public opinion, would constrain '11 , make his political family more democratic *h i i :t is at present. Yit the Commercial of this Citv, through the mouth of its Washington correspondent, lias undertaken flatly to contradict this, a.iJ t" -tate broadly that there is no ground whatever for any such supposition. And this, too, in the fact- of ihe notorious fact, spoken of by ev*ry man hi \V til str?"*t, that one member of the Cabinet at lea-t, has publicly declared that lie will shortly leavthe Cabinet. Now, we would ask, is there any thing incredible or improbable in the supposition, which we have advanced J. Can the informant of the Commercial, who, it is well known, (however unintentionally) did deceive nnd mislead all his correspondents and friends in New York during the Extra Session, can lie undertake to speuk with certainty on dm point 1 The " Commercial" states that there is no cauae of disagreement exrting between the President and his cabinet, our sources of information tit ?V islnng'on, v/e presume, are equally as authentic as those ol the Commercial, and perhaps more so Atul we assert that ,ve alleged 110 cause ot disagretment to exist, \v? intimated none. \nd we go still further and say that no 9uch dillerenee is even necessary to bring about a reorganization of the Cabinet. ? The changes in the cabinet we have before spoken of, may occur withoutcollisiou of opinion. A friend may be ttunsferred from the head of a department to another important post equally desirable, and tins irom motives of policy alone. There would be nothing in the least degree strange or extraordinary ,n?iiii,i. TI. / ? :...i 1 very body else sees) that he cannot conduct the government of the country by the aid of the whiff* The thing is utterly impossible. The whigs in Congress are too sellish, overbearing, andtricky for thisThern is mutual dislike, and consequently mutual distrust. Captain Tyler has long since seen that. He can ,.ropo=e no measure, however pure and valuable to the country at large?that the whigs will not spurn with contumely. They will not unite with him on any question?however vital and important to the interests of die nation?they would destroy all his pro|>ositions, no matter where the consequences fell, orliow many innocent people guttered thereby. What course, then, we would ask, is Captain Tyler to adopt? The Almighty never vouchsafed to man such a modicum of wisdom and power, as to enable him to administer the affairs and regulate the government of a great country lik* this with success, without a great and victorious party tosus tain him in every honorable measure. Hut it is idle now to recapitulate the nrgutnents heretofore adduced to show the imperious necessity of falling back ui?on the true democratic party. There really seems to he?there actually is no alternative. A urw Movement?Meeting to-night to ?np iwi inpinm Tjltr. We invite particulsr attention to (lie following | call for a public meeting to bo held this evening in ( relation t the distribution of the public lands, and to give an holiest and impartial support to the pronii- , neat and wholesome measure of the Ueneral r?o- ( v eminent. It is hiirh time that something was done j of this nature pi'ULl'' MK ETIN(>.?The Republican Electors of tin I S v ntf ith W^rd.who ir? inf ivor of the prominent n.e t f s. * 1)1 \s'iotwil Administration, ao?l opjx??f(l to tlic estab"mi ?r ? N uioual Bink( and who <1?\p;>t<oe of ukin . c hi ;i f n iimt'^veruheil Treasury and Kivinc it aw.iy t< f C!j ii f-i n ?te G 'v? ninionU, are invited ft) attend 1 public m ?t H-rinit i/i' Htll, #corner of A'leri and [ ? '?i T.? sdiv (tlita) cvrniux, lha 28th itwt. at C o'clock P. 1 * v '?nt !.vt (leU aates to meet in ron>entiou at Military 1 Kill, Bj.vciv, on the third Monday in July. . tCxplorlnjr Expedition. i It ipiwars that the American Expedition disco- \ VToi land in the Antnrtic Ocean a year previous to the visit ol'Capt. Ross. i Tlu? French Expedition under P'Urville was 1 her* at the same time as the American, and dis- j ivered land on the same day, but at a different 1 , lint. - appears by the re(>orts of the commanders j Jt is - liu th it the Porpoise saw the two French ves w i n in the vicinity of the ice, hoisted her co . ,.>rs an i run for them, the commander being desi r >us -f -p-aking them, but when almost within hail- j ag 'istancc the French vessel made sail and left < her. i This, it would seem, raijuires some explanation, and we hope to see puolished a tall report of the pro- 1 reeding* ol all those explorers while in the icy re 1 *ions. I Tin Porpoise and Oregon sailed from R io on the i '2.M of May, and may be expected here daily I iu crew oi uie \ inatnnesaiui the I'eacoch. nave iif-n i' ul off, and are now enjoying the results ot | to.-- i loiu cruise ?>ver thirty thousand dollars were paid in all. 1 \'ev. i bum Rhoi'K Isuuid.?No intelligence yesterday, as, there was no mail. This morning we 1 may receive some very important news. The nio nicni it is received we shall post it on the Herai.p Hot.i.rrts. where intelligence from all parts ol the w rid is to t e seen immediately after its recei|>t ? Wo nia . tl-o mplish an Extra IIfrai.d. irrsamsine Great Western.?Captain Bradi-h of flit Ontario. reports that on tlie 19th inst., when in aftude to ?>. longitude tin 1M, he passed the Great WesK.n. g.on oil in fine style. K: 'H? .? W. Ke FiKt.n, lortnerly cashier of the vmwe tl 1'ink of this city, Hnd who defrauded that in ; uon f S"S?,iKM, arrived in this city yes rdiu .lav from the ship Ontario,and iin mcdiutely leliversd himself up to the magistrates of the Lower l*i ce. lis voluntarily went to the office, i.upanieii bv hi* tattler, uod did noi even take t i visit his family. H left \ew York in Oc- i -r la t Vfi-r surrendering luuiself, he ob'ained perm - i jn to visit liis wife and children, in company with an officer of police, and then returned to prison. mt*s Ci'shmaV- if ere tit.?We particularly call attention to the benefit of this talented lady lintevening at the Park Theatre. No one deserves n better lienefit than she does, and we trust that liei numerous friends w ill rally in her behalt this even in*. Tiif. Pakk Tme \t*k. lust night. presented a charm ingtarray ofbeauty and fashion. It waiobserved tha! manyot our oldest and most respectable mhabituntcaine forth at the bidding of the poor orphan ; am not a few were there who, perhajw, had never beet before?very glad, probably, of u good pretext to set the !>n inueh talked of, and Jong to be remetnberei H*nnv. She danced and acted beautifully?neve ^%ctter. The " >apateo" enchanted tlie house. pro during greater sensation even than on the href time At the eio?e -h, w is called out. and received will hearty ering- She sih?K?' as follows:? ' Ting crowded assembly to night is the be.-tproo that tin'orphans of St. Joseph ai v lortu ue in thei adoption. 1 icave ihein in your hanoa with niv fei veftt prayei* tor their happiness." Tti. ae lew words were uttered with great feeling and cordially responded to by the house Ot-T or Ltiii/iYausvr.?At least eight thousnn males and females in this city. I MM. BKitNerrs LBTTBRI. L wo. ii. 1 Sajutoua Springs, June 26,1842 I The company is coming in slowly. The weather | is yet variable, and the smiles of heaven come down as slowly as the company. The air is pure, and calm, and every thing else seems to have the like characteristic. Why will not Congress adjourn and let people have a little amusement 1 We want " glorious Joe Hoxie" here, to sing a song set to th<new tunes. We have a capital shooting gallery, kept by Ttavis, hut not a duel is in prospect. The SDnnffS.ire ami li,.hU t ir frnm uitn rii^ fci sun set, but there are tew of the bubbles of humai. life among us. Do send us a few human beings on as fast as portable, anil if the weather is so sultry in New York, pack them up in ice as they do livf trout, so that they may reach this place fresh and ready for every adveuture. The fashionables of New England are the only persons yet among us. They are coming in great crowds this summer, across the Western Railroad ; and they will present a new state of society. They are composed of curious elements? equal proportions of the Puritan, the intellectual, and the moral, with u sort of u fashion in dress of twenty years maturity. They go through all the ojierations of society with the gravity of the cloister. One of the principal curiosities of the village is t|ie 1'avillion Spring, composed of two fountains. This new discovery is almost equal to Fourierism, or phreno-magnetism, or Mesmerism, or any other ism. These two fountains are as full of bubbles as the newest religion or philosophy. Human life itself, in any measure of six months, cannot throw up its buhblesfaster or more curious than McLaren's springs- Not even Wall street?not even a champagne bottle?are more effervescent and noisy. Congress Spring is getting old, and steady, and I calm, and philosophical?just like good old port, of the best quality und mildest body. The Pavillion Fpring is different?all champagne?just like one of the new systems ol religion or philosophy in NewYork or Nauvoo. Congress Spring can be bottled up and carried to the uttermost ends of the earth. I Th<- Pavillion Spring must be drank direct from the fountain. To get the purest champagne or burgundy you muat go to France, and drink it in its native land?it will not benr transportation, like a pickl?ocket. Such is the case with the new Pavillion Spring. Mr. McLaren is the owner of thia curious tountain, and he estimates its value at the rate of 16 3-1. in every revolution of ten years, six months and three days each. I am precise to a fraction, because these are not the times for speculation? all is calculation since the United State* Bank broke into a greater number of pieces than u China saucer, and probably about equal value in the aggregate iragments. Every person in New York should prepare for the Springs. This is the place to cool themselves, and prepare for a fresh start for roguery and religion in the fall. Particularly should the politicians cotne, and finish their calculations on the next Presidency. The cooksare here?the tnusic is here?the beautiful promenades are here?the pleasant drives are here?the unrivalled Marvins are here?Frank Johnson will soon be here?the wines are herethe trout is here?immortal Vanderlin is here?a pure heaven is here?and what is equally important, the devil is not here, because he has so much business in Washington and Wall street, that it is generally supposed he cannot reach these quiet, elegant shades during the present year. The ducks, chickens, gnute and poultry of all kinds are running and flying about, almost with knives and forks in their mouths, crying "come eat me"?" come eat me." All we want is soon said?men, women, plenty of money?few children, and no cattle. Important Intelligence from Honduras.?We have received by the Patsey B. Blount the following interesting news from Ilondurns. We glean it Fronithe Bali/.e Gazette, afile of which we have to the -tth instant. Scnor Lopez has resigned the Presidency of Guaa ma la. and rsenor Hiveru Paz has been chosen to lucceed him. Carrera WHsnomtnatea, oat declined Paz took the oath oi office on the 11th. General Villasenor, commander-in-chief of the tational forces ill Cos'a R ica, with all his troops ha urrsndcred to General Morazan, by a capitulation ntered into on the 12th ol April, without striking a ilow or making any attempt at resistance. The wo armies fraternized, and Morazan was preparing ,o advance upon Ouatamala. Vigorous effort? a'ere in progress at Ouatamala to encounter the invader. SeiiorCuriilo.ex-elnef of Costa Rica has been banshed for a term of two years, but his property and lis family arc not to be molested. Morazan has lublicly assumed the direction of that Government. Le will re-establish the Federation of Central Ameica, and constitute himself its President. No particular news from the interior has arrived lince the publication of our last paper. We learn that the quotas due by the different ^tates of Central America for indemnification for iamages and injuries sustained by British subjects, vrc in a train for payment. The United States sloop of war Boxer, sent to inquire into the cirenmstanaes of a robbery committed on the brig Galen, had arrived in San Juan's River. The Gazette savs that the commander, laving ascertained the facts of the cuae, landed u varty of sailors and marines, took possession of the best goods in the Customhouse and conveyed tlieni 011 board the sloop of war. He demanded ilso a sum of money, but as it was not immediately paid, lie got under way for a cruise, promising to n tum in a fortnight, when it must be forthcoming or nr would take otlier measures. The paper contains a long advertisement signed Manuel Revelo, who publishes it for the purpose of explaining his abrupt departure from ^ zonal, where he had something to do with the collection of the revenue. Important khom Yicatan.?By the Forest we have received Menda papers to the 5th inst. W< notice therein a decreeolilie Yucataco (Government in reply to that of Santa Ana of the 7th of May,declaring the Yacatacos traitors nnd outlaws, and threatening vengeance on such as might be caught within any of the Mexican States. Tins last net of Santa Ana towards the Yucatarotwas received by them withgeneral indignation, and would have a tendency to excite the people to resistance rather than to submission. Accounts received at Merida of June -1th, state that General Yiinan had a ewe nbled ."id.OOti troops at Valliudolid rendv to march at u day's notice if necessary, to repel invasion. H. B. M. ship Thunderer, bad touched ut Sisal, also the Texan armed schooner San Antonio, which vessel was waiting on the fith inst. for the rereip' i l $5,0t)0in e,?ecie, due the Texus Navy from the Yucatan Government. The market was overstocked with merchandize of all descriptions, and no] freight. Vessels were taking in logwood at laigttira for the 1*. J4. nt 83,75 and S4.t*> per ton freight. No vessels at S^isal. Sharon Springs.?We call attention to the advertisement in to-day's paper, of this summer reiirat S vcrul ?>l ifi> most eminent physicians have testtlic I to the excellent medicinal qualities of this valuable spring. We advise all invalids to go there and lengthen their lives. LMBfona^l Pikki Ton v.?U c ha.< recetved e copy of tins invaluable work, and shall allude to it tully hereafter. It ia the beat, as it has Ion* beei. "\e only directory in the city. It is very full; eon tains the name of every householder, and ia very ?e ouraie. StlAMittiir Cou'vum.?Thia steamship left TV>? tm on the Idth instant, and afrivrd at Haliftyt Jam 18, at 2 P. M. __ HauiK .iiiM .vi 81101.?Barnes, a stare driver, recent ly ej<>p?*d with the daughter of Wrr.. Thurston. 1 tavern keeper, near EvansviHe. fhef pursued aiv . aught them, and shot the bridegroom two minute after-the nuptial* were over. A father-in-law, am murderer at the same irwmient ? Ivipkov rso.?OflTaireetn in clealinea? Court of Common Plena. Daemons?David B. Dag and JUkerl X. Danielle vs Sophia Rode.?Relative to cotU demanded during dels; in lending for a witness The motion on appeal denim and order at '"liambera confirmed, plaintiffi com in uppeai to abide events. I It my J. Taylor (Taylor. Thomas 4- Co.) n Fredn irl He. ley 1 Fan *4mbergh, Warren 4- Co.)?Mrs. Alpbon/i Clifton, of Baltimore lining in failing circumstances, sent goods to defendants 10 be divided among her creditor* which good, they received, but did not hand ov er to plaintiffs (who were creditors) the portion designated for their.. Action was brought, and a verdict given for plaintiff*. Verdict confirmed, w ith costs. Elizabeth Jeter, vs. Monmouth h. Hart.?Relative to money which had been collected from Cromwell Si Primer. Vcidiet for plainti.'f for $88, confirmed, with costs. John Glati vs. Eleanor TriesteIt ? Plaintiif recovereJ 'amages on a slander suit, and application was made to set-off w ith a judgment held by defendant, but it was refused by one of the judges. Order ef Chambers revoked, and new- order made staying proceedings, lie., without costs. Common Council. Board of Assistant At.df.aMKR, Juno 27, 1891.?The "nig racmuen 01 ine ooaru mei, me rresiacm, nr. Adams, in the chair. The reading of the minute* of laat meeting was disiwnsed with. Thu President read a communication he had received from the Commiuionera, inviting the members "f "he Board to witnea* the proceedings at Murrav Hill tliii al ternoon, in ralation to the Croton Water Work".?On motion of Aaaistant Alderman Ncibit the invitation was accepted. Aaat. Aid. Wm. Doune moved that a Committee of three be appointed, if the other Board concur, to moke arrangements for celebrating the 4th July, and that $1600 be appropriated for that purpose. Mr. Dodge observed that he had understood objection was made to having fireworks at the City Hall, on account of the danger attending such, the Hall haviDg been aet on file last year. Asst. Aid. Brady moved to ame.nd, by substituting $800 for $1500. Lost. The motion of Asst. Aid. Dodge was then adopted, and Messrs. Nesbit, Brady, and C. J. Dodge appointed a committee on the part of this board. Aist. Aid. Wm. Dodok also offered a resolution that the Clerk oftbeCommen Council report all ordinances which have passed since the publication of the city ordinances in a volume, so that a supplement may be appended thereto. Referred. A petition was received from aundry persona to have aidewalka laid in 12th street, between 6th and 6th avenues Referred. On motion of Mr. Atwell, the Board adjourned to 2 o'clock, thon to re-assemble for the purpose of proceeding to Yorkville, Sic. City Intelligence. Irtrodiction or the Crotom Water.?The Crcton Water wu introduced into the large reservoir at Yorkville, yesterday afternoon at four o'clock, amid the rear of artillery and the acclamation* of the thousand* who had asiemhled to witness this era in the history of out city. The member* of the Court of Errors, now in session, were in attendance, accompanied by the Mayor ol the city and the Chancellor of the State. The mend ers of the Common Council divided themselves into two squads, the whig* in one set of carriages, the democrats in another, and thus visited the ground, keeping themselves as separate and erjui-dislaut as their politics. The Harlem railroad cars were filled to overflowing with passengers from an early hour, and it is estimated that there were from twelve to fifteen thousand person* in the immediate vicinity ol the reiervoir, and among them numbers of fo- , males. One of the horses attached to a train of cars, fell and was killed, bat we heard of no fatal accident to any of the numerous crowd of persons assembled. The wa- | ter will be several days running into the reservoir, and a better opportunity will present itself to view the works to-day than yesterday. Am owner is wanted for a gold watch, made by " Em- 1 bree," of this city, as also a mahogany l<ox with two let- i ters on a brass plate on the lid. Apply to officers Hilliker , and King of the upper police. Ri-nnimu off with a $60 motf..?Yesterday morning ' Mr. James Morton, of 106? Chapel street, gave a colored ] man named Henry Brooks, a $60 note to get changed at the Chemical Bank, and not returning after a long absence, he selected officer France to find the rogue. In n f few hours afterwards he wasfound at the Clinton Market and $49 found in his Dockets. He was taken to the lower police and committed on a charge of constructive larcony. ( The Railroad Accident.?The little boy named Ow- t en Doyle, who was run over by the Harlem Road car* on Sunday night, died at the Hospital about I'd o'clock same evening The coroner's jury, after a patient investigation V ofthe particulars, returned the following verdict. " That s Owen Doylecame tohis death by being run over by a rail roau car, on me '.'dtn instant, and tbat no blame can be at- c tached to Mr. Young, the driver, or Mr. Moran, the 0 agent." Female PicarocKET?A woman named Mary Rhodes, 11 was 'rrestod by officer Stephenson Sunday night, ckarg- 6 ed with picking the pocket of a stranger on the Points of o several sovereigns. He can obtain the money by apply- . iiig at the police office. > Fanny Klsslkr plays, we understand, for Pimp- Q <on's beneHt on Wednesday night. A crowded / house, of course. a \ a\iTHAAAOi<ri *?? XUA.1I. 1 Jir Id Tf QUl'lICItljlg llll c prisonment for debt, in New Jersey, goes into opera- * tion next Monday. Fleecing on a labqe scale.?Six hundred and | fifty-nine sheep were sheared in one day last week, r by six men, in Livingston County this State. ' t To Saji..?The {racket ship Oxford, Captain Rath- ? bone, for Liverpool next Friday. Interesting fact to * passengers. p Nihlo's.?The Ravels appear in lull force to-night. a Vol au Vent, and anew vaudeville, with Mise Wells ^ in ione ot her most popular danoes. The Saloon was s full last evening, and all went away delighted with 1 the entertainments. To-morrow evening a bnrletta j called The New Footman will be produced, in j which Miss Ayres, Mr. T. Placide and Mr. Chippendale will sustain the principal characters. Preparations on a splendid scale are making to celebrate the anniversary of our independence. i Chatham Theatre.?This evening Mr. J. R . Scott reappears, after his eastern tour, in several fa- t vorite pieces. " The Water Witch, or the Skim- j titer ot the Sea," will be produced, Mr. J. R. Scott , sustaining the part of Tom Tiller; to which will be 1 added the musical drama of " Masaniollo." The , bill to-night is indeed attractive. The arrange- 1 nients for ventilating the house, and aecommoda { lions afforded to the audience, make the Chatham an agreeable evening's resort during the warm , weather. i Mtddlrtown, Conn. | [Cnmeponiienc of the Heralil.] MinnLETOWN, Conn., June 22. IS 12. < Du Univmtili/?Trouble oik/ ErpxUsion?The 1st- ' diet?TYm/xrance. 1 Dtah James <lornon Rexnett? ] As you have not been troubled for some time with a letter from thin city, so renowned for sanctified matrimonial squabbles, old maids, an.l college scrapes. We now take pen, To let ) ou ken, , Of the doings hureatiout. ( In the first place we will tell you something of our , T'niversity?that Methoilistical seat of learnin?.? , This at present is under the rule of the Rrv. Dr. B., i who is not over and above popular, as 1 presume he < has been made awnre of, through the means of u I petition, which was got up ar.d signed by fifty eight 1 of the students, requeuing lobe rid of his most learned presence. This petition has excited gr< at commotion aad turbulence amongst the little Professor.-, who torthwith called n meeting, and with a Brutus-like spirit, extolled fifteen who would not retract what they had expressed in the petition ? These, like martyrs t the stake, braved the dreadful anger of the six little Protestors, nnd forthwith were warned to depart within twenty-four hours.? The othera, after crying two days and two nights, went to the great little man, and blubbered out that " they would never do so rrrnin," and so they stayed. We understand that fourteen took their departure the next morning, after giving each Professor and the Doctor three groans as a parting salutation.? One still rusticates here?a Mr M. of your city? i who has braved the fury of the Methodists, as Leanderdid the waves to win a smile from his laily love. But enough of this. Now for the India*: Mr?. J. has at last, as you know, got out of the Doctor JjtWX) a year. Oil, woe ! his tace has grown longer since that fatal event, and her sweet face ha# growx as much sweeter in proportion. It is generally agreed that the fair iaay who occupies the house at ihr head of C street, is the reigning belle. She mtohf be romnnred n Rosamond of old. embowered a* she is in lier Inliyiinth of trees, but unlike the lint Rosamond. Hot king is unfaithful?for alns! in ha? lately wedded another. Temperance is gaining ground here very rapidiv. as-i veral fair ladies have lately taken if in li.uvi end formed a ; oeietv. We have observed . evero (lln leaden in this) have become vary zealous all it once. We would advise them it they have mfound .1 name, to baptise it tne " Spinning Strie , Yrrn fsiciety,* us that arena- to be the and thereof Your pnper, dear doctor, is very inueh sought sfte here, especially by tin* Indie-, Lut mote eapecta when there is s letter from Middletown in it. Pleas, send several eztra copies, as there will no dotilu h a tremendous rush as soon as it is noised abroad tin. ^ the Herald has again noticed our lovely city. KxriLIuUUTA. BY -THE SOUTHEHN MAIL. Wuhlngton. [Correapundeuce of th? Herald. J Washiiwton, Jwne 'JS, 1H-42. / About tti? Veto.?'The Cammcnlal. The authoritative annunciation of tire Coninier tfial Advertiser, that thare will be no veto?irr change in the Cabinet?and that there is no caus< tor disagreement between the President and the Ca binet, produces much merriment here. It is recollected that the Commercial put forth similar decla rations, equally solemn, aqualijr explicit, and with the same affectation of oflicial and unqueationabh authority, during the extra session?andyrt iho hank tulli ii/ero unit tlio Cabinet was dissolved This parade of superior knowledge, and more au theniic sources of information than its neighbors, old trick of the Commercial?it has been tried at' often that the readers of the paper have ceased to be gulled by its pompous pretensions We happen to know," says the editor, with an air of wisdom befitting the privy counsellor to the Governor of Barntariu?when in fact, he happens to be profoundly ignorant. The speculations of the Herald upon subjects of which the Commercial speaks so flippantly, have been purposely perverted. We have never professed to?[?eak by authority, nor have we made any assertions respecting a veto, or changes in the cabinet Concerning a veto, however, no matt familiar with the past history of John Tyler, and with ajust appreciation of his character, can suppose* that lie will sign any hill containing the principle ol unconditional distribution. The whigs in Congress have no such expectation, and they modified the little tariff bill, under pretence of removing the objectionable feature, wnen in fact, according to the interpretation of some of the soundest heads in Washington, this principle is retained in full force and effect, only a little disguised. What construction the President will give this clause remains to be seen. Washington, Saturday Evening. Proceedings In Congrcno?The Wlilgs and iaiv ?rrcaiarni^*u?]iiin os lue inacpcimcm. The Senate spent the day on the bill for reorganising the army, and finally ordered it to a third rending. There was a most causeless ejtritement in thr House this afternoon, arising out of a messsiige of the President accompanying the Apportionment Bill, which he returned to the House with his signature. The message stated that he had lodged in the Department of State his reasons for signing the bill. Mr. Adams denounced the act as unprcce dented and improper, and moved that a committer be appointed, with power to send for persons and papers, with a view to obtain the document. Mr. Wise replied, and the House adjourned without taking the question. There are precedents for the course of the President, nnd it is unquestionably right and proper in itBelf. While in the Senate in 1832, Mr. Tyler voted against the fractional proposition, and as he felt con strained to sign the bill, under existing circum stances, he chose to place amoag the archives ot the State Department, an explanation of his motives He might have sent this explanation with the bil to the House, but he adopted the other expedient at more respeellul and less liable to animadversion The enmity of the whigs, however, ever active and 1 .L 1 a 11 J a a I fit mr urcn, imuo vein on me occasion, ana we anal ' lave a fresh storm of misrepresentation. If these met I vere prompted by the most ardent desire to mak* J riends for the President among the peeple, the\ I ould not light upon a measure so certain to acconi- ' ihsh it. They have already pushed the thing so fai I hat the reaction has commenced, and their sinister 1 nanagement, if persisted in, cannot fail to over ' vhelm them with a load of obloquy, while the Pre < ident will acquire a fast hold upon th? sympathy an< I onfidence of the people. Unmerited censure not ' mly fails to effect its object, hut brings odium upor t ts authors. Experience teaches the whigs no lep { on, and they will go on, blind to the consequence) } if their own folly, until they find themselves in i | telpless and hopeless minority. It is understood that the Independent, the Clay , rgan, published in this city, has breathed its last ? j in early death was anticipated by every body at a! I ware of the difficulty of sustaining a party paper it 1 VuTCfwm suj?os^tliat tfe. t eal of the Clay men would have kept the pnpei 1 live until the close of the session. It was conduct- ^ d in perfpe? accordance with Whig principles and i actics It had talent enough, but its violence ha: I arelv been equalled even in the most debased pot t Ion of the political press. Headlong^ indiscreet ind ferociously abusive, it has lived without credi t w usefulness, and it dies without regret. The sa J [acious politicians, who are proposing to star t new paper in New-York, may learn wis , loni from the fate of the Independent. A new t iaper exclusively politics} and commenced with th< ! i*wwru ^uijhioc ui ouBiniutii<s a |'niiivumi jmny ui et of principles, must Jail, whether here or at New 1 fork. Besides, no beneficial results can arise fron 1 iuch a publication to any body. However, if anj i lalfa dozen gentlemen have tenortwelve thousand lobars, necessary to be thrown awav, let them pub ish a daily paper a year, and the thing is uccom iliahed. . Baltimore. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Baltimore, June 27, 1H43. i VIr. Editor i The Hon. T. Marshall, late victor over Col. Webb, in i tonorable combat, left here for Washington ye?tcrday ?(- ' ernoon. He appeared altogether unconcerned, and 1 , iri'iumt, had the gloriou* satisfaction within that ho ha' ] odrcssed, what ii dearer than lifo?hi* honor 1 There is. et the world say what it will, a splendid consolation in ' itanding forth to defend a gem so bright, so beautiful. ' tvhen a tarnish is attempted upon it by some craven 1 icoundrel. It is fortunate for Mr. Marshall that his ants- ( fonist sustained the (|ualiUcso( a gentleman, otherwise lis grievances must have gone unredressed. There are in the world, those so contemptible, so neat- 1 y allied to filth, that they cannot inftilt decency, and ' were they to attempt it, to hold them responsible nt the j oint of honor would be descending from proper dignity. ' Such things are only lit to be spit upon. Their blood is lot worth drawing, being much less precious than is that >f the stuck pig. The evedement in Ilhode Island is the general topic of :onversation. The new* is looked for daily with intense inxiety. Yesterday was our warmest day ol the season. The beat was intense?at present it is very warm. 1 1 have nothing of a local nature, that is worth the trou- ' 5le of putting into t j p?. Yuan, RODERICK. ' . < Philadelphia, [CorTMpoadance of the Herald.] I Puii nnn rHi*, June 37, 1S48. i Whether the last duel had any thing to Jo with filling ' )ur eity with distinguished individuals, or not, is more ( :han 1 ran say. Certain it is, iherr has been here for two or three days past, a much greater number than usu?1. Besides several of high rank in the army and navy, there is Mr. I.egare of South Carolina, the son of President Tyler, Kleteher Webster, and by no means the least in importance, nor the last in number, Thaddens Stevens 1 of the Pennsylvania Legislature. What Thaddcus' ob- i iect is, is not publicly known, but he never travels this ' way without much annoying the Clay whigs and high Masons with suspicions and wonderings as to his buii- ! ness. Both look upon him as their " John Jones" -cot of the MaJisonian. but that more formidable gentleman, of the " War Ottire." ' A more benevolent man than the Executive of this State never performed the duties of the office. Many run- j tiderhim so to a fault; but if so he errs on the side of uior- ' rv and is the more etc usable. In accordance with the ' dictates of this benevolent feeling, he has pardoned many; ' yet all. 1 think, with more propriety than that of tne last, j vis.: Michael Metfarvey, who ? ?'< tried end convicted some fifteen j ear* ago for killing his wife by brutally tj 1 ing herto a bed post by the hair of her head, and whipping 1 Mrto death w ith a rart whip. He VM MiMStH 1) 1 years imprisonment in the Arch street prison, and when 1 that huiluing w as demolished he was conveyed to Movant.-using prison. where he has ever since been. A little over 11 years of his sentence has expired. The brutality ' of the otrr-ncc should have ensured for hini the full men sure of his sont> nee. The gallantry of the (Jovernoi should have show n i'si if more decidedly on the side of the 3 weaker sex, and made him proof against the weakness of f bis nature. t In our Legislature the resolutions relative to the" relief notes" have become a law. What the banks m^an to dv ' under them ia more than can be guessed at, The tariff resolutions after having been so altered and amended as to cause all the original friends of the movement to\oti thrm Imv.. naciuul ? 1?- -- - ?? > . ? ^ ? ciavna i nwnn^ Hi in? by ailarge vote. I enmylvania ix unequivocally opi>o?e,' to atarirt jf p-<.teetion. ( < lt>ni I 'Vebb :i w?j1 to be doing urottv Well?M IPS, la.' X ??y, ftc Wen ?riU, ,,t ,;S.H.ctVj - Mr* W. i- i-r? nuitinc upon hint. faer, ih? Buckeye Hlnckxinith, i<s in thif cily lecturing on tempera-ice. Hit *|.ecchrs may 1h> ael dear?.a? am<mr the humhitgx ot tin-day. (Mete Fire* are down another dollar to-day* Theatock trnniactioni are very dull. Oeiternl Onl'rt?fo. 37. Head lft?r.nx> or thi. A?mt, Ad-h-taut Givirui Orrirt, Wmiixnw, JrxiM, 1941 Altar a brief interval, it haa become the paintul ilutv ol the Or nrrnl in-Cbiefto announce to the army the death ol o Another ol iUanoat valued and diatinguixhed m< tu' er? f Brevet Brigadier General Arinw* departed thix life at t Jefferson Barracks, near St. Louis, lite 14 th List , at lit' end of a long car eat of useftilaeoawnd honor The deceased entered the army In 180B, in contewpU tton of the war with Great Britain that followed, ana in which he served with /eel and credit. By the mere lore of Marti he became affecrsl officer in l^jpC in Vfcich ca f>Kdt)r he was oiten employed 011 special nussiors reqsUr- i in* enterprise, skill, gsllnstry. and judgment, andalwav , with perfect suepc-i. In the black lla vk war his tile qualities as n 06111m Iii|.'er w i re striking display tad, at w elfin the final battle as in all the previous arrange menu and operations. The eminence here briefly sketched, had for its foundation every virtue of the good citizen, high patriotism, infegrity. honor, "nntm^i and-devotion to the political in? stitutions of lira country. 1 he loss of so much public und private worth cannot . fail to be long mourned by the whole army. As appropriate military honors to the memory of the deceased, each separate post within his late geographical _ .5* minute guns, and also display at half i* 4 u \i ,pom meridian to sundown on th? day next afte. the receipt of this order. haj D?> doubt already adopted by the troop, late under the coalman J of the deceased. fly command of Majae Qeneral Scott. AtJJetant general Boston. [Corraipoudeuce of the Herald. J Boston, June 20, 1842. Failurtt?Money?Mr. Clapp?Mr. Kirk, frc. J. G. Bennett, Esq.:? There were several heavy failures here at the close of last week. We thought we had got over such accidents, and that, though business was not very good, we should slip along without further disasters. The affaire of the two heaviest concerns which suspended?the one engaged in navigation, and the other in manufactures?are supposed to be tainted with that poisonous and lata! malady, the speculations of 1836. It seems as if health would not be restored to the mercantile community until the last bubble of that paper inflation had exploded! Money has not been quite so easily obtained for a few days past. Why, I know not, unless large remittances were made by the steamer. The demand for money, however, is not great,-and the banks, l believe, discount liberally regular business paper. Payments at this time are generally light. Mr. Clapp, of the Evening Gazette, weut out in the Columbia with his two beautiful daughters They will have the prayers of their many admirers here for the safety end pleasantness of their visit to the old world. Brother Kirk's young church have hired the Masonic Temple for a temporary place of worship. They have cushioned the seats, and brushed up the room, so that they made a very pretty appearance there yesterday. The place is too small;, but few ol the many admirers of the eloquent divine can be accommodated. And then it is directly by the side of St. Paul's Church, and with the windows open, as they must necessarily he in warm weather, the eloquence of Dr. Vinton, not surpassed by that ol his accomplished neighbor, and the music of his choir, mingle in with the services of Mr. Kirk. It is said, and I believe truly, that Mr. K. is engaged to a young lady of Albany?a descendant ol one of the most ancient and distinguished Dutch fa milies of that place; so that the many expectants here may hang their " hari? upon the willows." O. P. Boston, June2fi, 1842. Boston full of ^Theatricals? 7fie Treritoni cloud? Opening of the Eagle?Errhangttand S/tecie Markets. We are full of theatricals just now. The Tremont has closed, which welcome event took plac< ?n Friday evening, notwithstanding Herr Drisbach ?ave an exhibition of his wild animals yesterday afternoon. The company, taken as a whole, which lias been performing there for the last few months, was a libel upon that of the Tremont at any former >eriod, and nine-tenths ol the theatre going public >f Boston will endorse the assertion. However, alhough the Tremont has wound up its worsted, still 1 o-morrow we shall have as many theatres as ever, ' is Mr. Marshall's new establishment, the Eagle ?.;ti J c... ,u.. c?. ? ' hvuiiv. ttiu mioii uprii iirr uuuio iui tii^ inai uuic rhe building was recently used for circus perfornancee. but has been enlarged and iinurovea, both 'Xterniuly and internally. Mr. Marshall, who it yhat is called a "Boston boy," is a gentlemanly ellow, and withal quite popular, and this with lis good company and low pricep, must ensure lini a liberal patronage. Of his company, the ollowing ladies and gentlemen are n portion, viz: ifesdamas Charles I till, llerring. Rivers, and H ?ewis : Messrs. W. Marshall, Cartlitch, \V. G ones, Nickinaon, Spear, F. S. Hill, and Fenno.? iesides this, the little Olympic and National wjj ine', who is now at the Boston Museum, will g< iast soon. lViii|)?ter gave a concert last evening vhich was well attended. Harrington will sell out ind close his Museum on the first week in July.? Nothing further to-duy. I shall keep you advised oi ill matters, religious, scientific, und so forth. The following arc the rates of exchange us they itood yesterday :?Bills on London tit), days, 4.76s 177 per iiound ; France, 5f. 35a5f. 32: Holland 39* to per guilder; New York par a f adv. ; Philadelphia, par a J discount; Baltimore do do; Charleson ia^ disc. ; New Orleans 3a7 do. ; Savannah, 2.. 1|. Specie stands as follows:?Sp. dollars 2a4 prem. : 1 dexican 3 doDoubloons 16a 16.25 ; Patriot 15.H2, 15.70; Sovereigns 4.83; Guineas 5; Am. Gold J idv; Treasury Notes par adv. Yours respectfully, B. Fashion at Saratoga.?There were five hundred ind twenty-five arrivals nt Saratoga, in five days last week. (ff- THE LARGEST GERMAN PAPER IN THI UNIVERSE.?The first number of a Mammoth German paper will be published at Harrisburg on the 4th of July *ext, which will he larger than the relebratad "Brothei Jonathan." The paper will be published on a sheet mealuring IA feet in circumference, and be illustrated in th< most splendid manner by fine Wood Engrhvings. Th< paper will bear theaignihcant name of "The GbbmaM n America," and wiU contain the choicoat articles in thi literary and scientific departments, the latest news of th< lay. Original Tales, Corresjiondeucc from Europe and thi principal cities of the United States, Original Poetry anr Stusic, Biography of Eminent German* in America, Sic. he. The editorial department is under the chargcof Otto Hoffman. The most accomplished German writers of thi: tnd the old country are secured as contributor, and no expense or labor will be spared ta make thi* 'Mammoth Sheet equal in every respect, if not Superior, to similar English publications in our principal cities. Single copies, 18} cents. farriers wanted tor the city. Apply at 27 Ann street. J. A. TUTTLK, Agent ' Tlse Lottery of Life." (&- A CAPITAL NEW NOVEL, BV T11E COUNTESS OF BLES9INGTON.- The above is the piqunn ind mysterious title of one ol the most charming novel jf the'season, and which will be read by every bodv, and ;very body will lie pleased with it. The story is one o iomestic life, full of pathos and beauty. " The Lottery o! Life" will be issued in ?a double Extra Number of tin New World, on Wednesday morning, dune 30, and will tie for sale by the newsmen, booksellers, and by all thi agents throughout the country, higgle copies pyj cents Orders by mail eacleaing $1 will obtain eight copies Seventeen copies for $2. Agents $8 per hundred. Office nf publication, 30 Ann street, New York. ( opies of " Morley Krnttein," for sale at 1SJ rents each . it copies for $1 ; #12 per hundred. A new volume of The New World commences on the 1st July ; a good time for subscription* to commence. Term* W a year. Oct- green ""tcrtle soup and steak b.This day at the Bank Coltbe House, 39 l ino street, whore >11 the delicacies of the season the markets afford, may be had, served up in a superior style. QQ- WILL MAK1A CALL THIS WEEK AS AUREED FOR.?June 37. A. {*? THE ANCIENTS. WHO PRETENDED TO BE rreat roniioiseurs of beauty, were pleased with narrow 'orehi ads, red hair, and rod brows, and joined over th< nose. One ladies of th" present ?ime would feel Inclined to be out of humor with those who would praise thuro for inch graces. Lot those, then, whose hair is of this de*- , ription, or when it is prematurely falling out. or turning prey, use Oldridge's Balm of Columbia, from Comstock k "o.71 Maiden lane, Nsw York, an J the East India Hai' Dye, and secure to themselves a head of hair which , PrOtlld Sliit the most fastidious. The genuine *lm Iran Comstock i* for sale at Jacob Hays' drug store, 1 ?""* tod only at 71 Maiden lane, New York. Or?- EXTRACT OF a LETTER FROM THE REV ( f)r Samuel 11. Cot, no*- of Brooklyn To||Il Ppl) , , , Dear Sir-In conformity I# LVJi! 1 rou that the prescription seem. ?h , 'ooJ to my daughter. Hitherto it has done her mote goo. han any othrr applicalloii ever v. 11. Extract of a communication from Thoma* W. 01?ott ' ' Eaij 1'reaMhJst of she Meohanics' and Farmers' Bank Albany, dated? 1 Ai mss , March 17. i Hear Sir?f received in duo eourse, nnd return j on mi hanks tor yotif-esteemed firorqf the Uth Inat. West' ;thlorinu Cosmetic f-.tlly in'trcr* vonr recommendation utd it gi?** ni' gr\at idrnmrr to berr testimony to it ie-tliitg yialttU*. My two youngi ?t >ons had boon at lir'rd ? ith "rupti in1 an 1 seres from he.ld to foot for som? imi , and the invotaricv of tlioir disi'Uto seemed to batfl' ill tui. innu ?t n? rooosmv, until am applied litfl Cosmeiii race inert from vou, u hich appears to have performed t perfect core. "fo render luoreoa more certain, * e ban h'J day purchased Mio'hcr box. Wishing this oujtnifi ? be!sit ely known, a* I know it to be 1 tally u eftil o.J that my fei'iou townsman. Mr. West, may las rowan' td by a patronage ? libarat aa it ia deserved, 1 remain, moat reipeatfulhr, youTi, he. THOMA& W. OL.COTT. The above is but a small part of th? teatimony in fam if Weal's ramcdy for Salt Rheum and Tettera. which e found at t'omttock's. 71 Maiden lana, and we advise it is* by all those afflicted. <w ML JtULiU&U8 DUMHffA CANDY, IB A ponthre cot* fbr diarrhosa. and all bowel complaiiAa. Hu Worm Candy may properly be called a worm epieraninater. and i< pleasant to taate, children will lore it ; one au<~k wifl sittiafp anajwaaii. His Cathartic Candy aaa 1A1' er|Bphysio, it e?(l u> its operation, pleasant to take, aid poliuke 111 ita efHMa upon the system ; itla good ill all eases where physic ie neceaaary. His Dinner, or Tonic Canity, relieves indigestion, coativenesft diatreaa after eating,.heartburn, kOeAc. Sold wholesale and retail, 1M ? <?ruuon, ^8 8ro?dWBT, ltOJand lib Bowery, 3.0 3th avenue, 342 Greenwich, 106 Thompson Ktrsuts, and 76 Kultoii street, Brooklyn. W REWTAtr BCIfWCir^^Sy -InTUFeenwich street, hat raised the price ot one of her boarders on account of hi* having rot u new and splendid set of teeth in serted by Mons. Mall an. We have personally witnessed the skilful operation of this scientific dentist, and fully agree with the many testmoniala published in hi* favor. The strong opposition Mono. Msllannnd Sons have met with in this city, by members of their'own profession, is only an evidence in their favor, as a call on the above Sentlemen will fully prove ; their changes are moderate, to. 3 Park Pino* and 373 Broadway, is th#r ftcslr. . ? *. ~ <&- NEW YORK MUSEUM?Yankee Hill is continuing his career of tuccessat this establishment, ami the crowded audiences testify, by their reception of him, their appreciation ot his effort* to render this plece of amusement beyond rivalry. Last night the admirers of Yankee Hill had a rich treat from Mr. Hill, aa Nathan Tucker in selections from the comedy of "A Wife for a Day," a repetition of the same this evening. In additionjtbere will tie a vocal concert; the principal performers ere Miss Taylor from the Park Theatre, and Mr. Dunn,from the Treraont Theatre, Boston, and a host of other attractions. ft?- THE AMERICAN MUSEUM IS ALL THE rage this week. The mysterious fortune-telling Oipsey Girl affords much amusement during the day. The head ofVendori ?h.?1 -x-i-r u ' - -? vmuuai ciiici, wcHCB ginu ucimuii, miu the Industrious Fleas, draw, in more waya than one. I here is no end to the curiosities contained in this immense establishment. The performances by Mr. Boyce, Mr. Brooks, Mist Rosalie, and Culeste, win* a fund of entertainment hardy to be found elsewhere,- Mr. Barnum i experiments in Animal Magnetism sre satisfactory, and he nightly offers to magnetize any person among the audience in five minutes, or forfeit fire dollar.. A splendid Balloon ascension takes place from theOtrdm on the top of the Museum erery night at ten o'clock. to* CHATHAM THEATRE - For weeks post, scene painters, carpenters, and machinists, have been busily engaged in preparations for the production of thehautiral drama of the Water Witch, and having completed them, it is produced to-night, with all the advantages of scenery and strength of cast, for which this theatre is so celebrated. Mr. J. R. Scott having returned from Boston, wheie he was detained by sudden and severe illness, appears as Tom Tilier, Mr. Hield and M'ss Mestayer also appear in the operatic drama of Masanicllo, or the Dumb Girl of Portici. City Despatch Post, 46 William Stbcst. PautcirAL Orrici:.?Letters deposited before half-past at, half-past 13, and half past S o'clock, will be sent out for delivery at 9, I, and 4 o'clock. Bsoich OrricKs?Letter; deposited before7,11, and 2 o'clock, will be sent out for delivery at 9,1, and 4 o'clock. ALEX. M. ORE1G, Agent. MONEY MARKET. Monday, June '47?6 P. M, The sales at the stock exchange were exceedingly small to-day, and prices generally gave way. Illinois fl's fell J; Canton Company 4; Harlem J?thia alack wns very plenty at 16a f?} after the board. Mohawk rose j. About 400U sovereigns arrived by the Cornelia, from Liverpool. . I At Boston,on Saturday, sales of tha 6 Jer cent stock or that city, redeemable in 1847, were made at par at auction, while in this city the 7 per cent stock of the State of New York, redeems! le in 1848, were sold at J premium only? The security of the New York stock is equally as unquestionable as that of Boston, and yet a difference of fifteen per cent exists in tha Investment. This is a singular fact, and one worthy of investigation. The cause of the difference may be traced to the different positions of the two cities at present. Boston, in proportion to its inhabitants, has a greater number el' wealthy and independent men than New York. In the former city each man acts upon his own Judgment. He is not controlled, politically or financially, by any clique of , brokers, either of foreign or domestic growth. In tha lotter city there is less independent wealth, because the capi. ' tallsts are more of a paper origin, and therefore mora de. pendent upon corporate institutions. Hence it is that ; when the controllers of those institutions choose to put up or put down any particular stock, the broker houses ! who depend upsn the banks for their means, ust?*5 use their influence with their customere and correspou- J ,1 r r .u_ 1-.. I iuuui iai i iiu pirjuuice ui in inrurui mu jmrucuiui biuciv. | I'll is influence in New York has of lake years been direeted to the support of (that abominable speculation, ' he Erie Railroad, and in opposition to the direct route to 1 llbany. The consequence hns been, that alter obtaining &3,000,000 from the State, end thereby ruining its credit, he project has fallen ?^7 W^nterl'dr." At Z^SSXl ime th-) clear headed and independent merchants of Buson have perfected their Railroad, and are now in the fric - i ion of their most sanguine hopes. With a good buaiicss before them and every prospect of a rapid suid largo j ncrease in it, they invest their surplus funds freely m iheir own stocks. New York, on the other hand, iswithiut business, her merchants are cramped, remittances From the interior are very small, the receipts cf produce light, her foreign trade is paralized by the want of action on the part of the Federal Government, and tho ma- t lign influence which bears upon her raonied institutions distract the minds of capitalists, to whom it is evident that s large outlay of capital must be made to' attract business to the city. They cannot trust the projectors of the Erin Railroad with their lands, and the welfare of the public is t suffering severely in consequence. The cream of the ] Western business must inevitably go to Boston and Albn- 1 ny, and the Western part of New York State will derive a greet benefit from the opened intercourse with Mtssschusetts bay. What is it to thorn if New York choose to ^ seclude herself from the trade of the Gnat What 1 The I manufactures,The wealth, the trade, and enterprise of f Boston is open to them over the Western Road, and the i noble line of Cuoard steamer* placet them in prompt { eoramuoicatioa with Europe; and New York city .with its ij English stock agents and political stock brokers,it no Ion-1 ger necessary to their prosperity. New York city is * indeed "going int* her shell," and losing " rank and ; carte." Wa recently made some mention of the state of trade in British India, showing the glut of the markets canted by the excessive export of British goods to that country. Th* following it a table of the quantity of goods sunt into Afghanistan lor three years, commencing on th* 1st of] May Escorts from British Ndia to ArrOBARtiTsR. 1839. IS#. 1841. l.oug cloth bleached?rupees 65,008 tJ.OOW 300,000 Ditto, unbleached. tfl.omi J8.0U 420,000 nm< ins, i5,oon sn.ow j'ji.noo Jaconet Muilini, .11,000 M6.0fl(l Cambrics, 20,0(11 290,(00 Dimities, <M? r,,?0u 252,000 {l itiilkrrrliirl pieces, 35, #*0 22,250 220.MO Broad cloth, (1,000 W.000 5*7,000 Velvets, - - 00.000 Brass, copper, and iron, . 5J)00 3,500 20.000 Irwteraud lead, 10,000 7.000 77,000 Iron. Ac.. scales. 4,000 000 7.000 Metal culinary litehtili, 29.050 27.(7.% 203.350 Cutlery, 2.450 2,325 27.(25 White lead, ? ? 10,(5(1 filaei ware, ? ? 20,317 Flints, ? ? lO.OtMl! Alum, ? ? 25.000 '. *? ' Rupees, 450,500 296,550 3,268,,42 In addition to these ex porta of European artiolea, largo, quantitieo of native production had hern forwarded to{ Cahoot. British good*, it would appear, not only froip j throe table*, bat alto from commercial advice*, were becoming great favoritea with the Afghanistan*. The unbleached long cloth* were preferred on account, not ol Lheir durability only, but alao from their greater auicepti-1 bflily of taking the blue, ao fnvorita a color in the north ol India; while dowered mualini, if-of the finer quality ,M (.re highly prie.od. The Seottiah cam brier, owing to the* tigbttp,"??f ,ll?ir texture,ao auiUhlafer the climate, and" the'eoarto chintzes, from the durabilgy of tht color, were ' inu?l(?alii<1d. Br?o<t cloth of sombre color and coarse I'.ialily, and British met all, arising from the original supc-B riority of the ore, and Improved method of amelting, wet ill l>oth in great demand. It might bo expected that, aext ttm -loth, hardware would compriae one of the principal ata l>fea of commerce. The meet impartial feature in tlii> irade ir opening the communication with other countrie* The larger portion Of the vol veto bad been forwarded t( he markets of Balk, Bokhara, Khoraaaan, and Tabreer he glanwai e had been bought op at Taboo), and ex port e< 0 Herat, Balk, Bokhara, and the bulk of it to Persia. Tcj 1 commercial country the benefit of opening the trade it; cry e%ident, when it ia seen that the value of the goo?V 'oniumed by thie kingdom in particular, and the extrf, ource* of trade opened through it, baa increased front 1.50 500 rupee in and 2<M,fiMin 1K-10, to 3,76-<,74i iij tUI, with every prospect of being etill largur hi every uccQod'.ag yefir. Tliia liwde would undoubtedly becoma cry important hut for the oppreaaive system oft he Bntislj [ovcrnaaaot. The aevcre iinpoaition ia British India, en,I hi enormop* (..\jiCnse* of the Afghan -var, had depletoj he currency ol Inrfia ami Iimroyr.i in- pvwrra ? < u.i( lumption amun;' the people; he: cc the large qaaatkie. <>l p>o4* Impelled into the three prisai.lenclee wa? forced ol n fie direolion of Afghan and over the immntainf ;e ftnmia and Cenrta. Such it ra ise alone cpuld produce <* normoui an ineoMein export* aa took place in ItMl. Th (ooda lent off in that direction hare been tuppoaad to N MMuaaeil in India^ therefore (he onywrt from F.ngtand t ndia liaa rather inereaaad than ilherviaa, and now tha he hoetilitiea in Afghan have cammed an aayaet >?t i ikely t? interrupt the trade in that diraetMi the tiMaf4 . r ll

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