MS?BBS? TH Vol. IX.?Wo. 109.?Whole Wo. 33??. ELEVEN DAYS LATER FROM EUROPE. ARRIVAL OF THE Steamship Britannia. EflTec of the Treat y ? Debate In Parliament? Disturbance. In Portugal-Mote Difficulties In Npaln?Right of Visit?Relat Ions between America and t* ngland?American Stocks?-Important Commercial Intelligence?State of the markets, dec. dec dec The Royal Mail Steamship Britannia arrived at Boston on Wednesday morning, bringing Liverpool dates to the 4th, and London to the evening of the 3d. The news, as a general thing, is important, particularly in relation to the right of visit assumed by England. The Britannia met large quantities of ice. The Overland Mail, due the first of the month, had not arrived. Lord Palmerston brought forward his motion relative to the Ashburton Treaty in the House of Com iiiumq, da wc Mairu yesieruay morning. xuc debate which followed between the mover and Sir Robert Peel, seems to have had very little effect, except to display the forensic abilities of the two great leaden. In the British House cf Lords, the Earl of Wicklow gave notice, on the part of Lord Brougham that on the 4th inst, he would move a vote of thanks to Lord Ashburton, for concluding the recent treaty with America. In the House of Commons, April 3, Sir R. Peel stated in reply to a question from Lord J. Russell, that he had received despatches from Mr. Fox,with a copy of the President's Message, and the communication of Mr. Webster, and that he would lay them before the House The Government had not given any instructions to Lord Ashburton that modified Lord Aberdeen's despatch of December, 1841?Ay its principles they were determined to adhere. In France, the power of M- Guizot seems to be now perfectly consolidated, and a better feeling exists between that country and England than has of late years been manifest. The French Government continue to send out ships to the Marquesas. Five are at this time loading at different ports. The Great Western arrived at Liverpool on the 1st inst. Business during the last fortnight has sensibly improved. The cotton market has been extremely buoyant, with improving prices. The sales for the week, ending 31st March, were 56,000 bags?nearly 10,000 per day. On Saturday, however, the demand sensibly decreased, in consequence of the accounts brought by the Great Western respecting the prolific magnitude of the last crop. On that day, and yesterday, (Monday,) the salea were about 8,000 bags collectively, prices having receded nearly an eighth of a farthing per pound A better feeling, however, pervades the manufacturing and the commercial classes than has been apparent for a long time. An opinion is prevalent that our dark night of embarrassment will be succeeded by a hne dawn and a brilliant noon day. The Britannia brings out over a million dollars in pecie. Six millions of dollars of the Chinese Ransom had atrived in England up to the time of the sailing of the Britannia. Intelligence from Florence announces the death of M'me Villeneuve, sister of the Qunen of Sweden, and of the wife of Joseph Bonaparte, after a painful illness of several months. The Gazette of Cracow, announces the death on the 14th ult. at the age of 80 years, of Count Stanislas Wodziski, who has filled the poet of President of the Republic during fifteen years. ON THE DEATH OF 80UTHEY. Another star hath set!?though long declining Upon the verge of life's horizon, we In his effulgence darkened watched himsbiatng; Until Hope gazing toward him morntully, Deemed ahe might yet his light emerging see; It was a wish unjuat: for had he not Flayed all high parts upon Life's busy stags! Historian, bard, philosopher was ha; Who hath aot gathered wisdom (rom his page, Ami parny irom aisexwnru miuu^iu i But b? hath higher, nobler wreath* than thoae Given or withheld by ever-changeful Fame; He waa the good, the just; and Yirtue throws Her evergreen round Sauthey's deathless name! At the last accountsfrom Oporto, still further disturbances had taken place on account of the unwillingness of the people to pay their taxes. The rioters were permitted to parade the streets without molestation from the authorities. Letters received at Constantinople mention the invasion of a neutral territory bordering on the Euphratesby the Pasha of Bagdad; but the particular object of that invasion is not stated. A disease somewhat resembling influenza, was at the last accounts, making sad havoc among the cattle ?and sheep in Lincolnshire and Yorkshire Tlve bankruptcy of the Greek government, its inability to pay even the interest on its loans, was beginning to excite the serious attention of the other Europe an governments. A tragical occurrence ocsurred on the 19th near the town of Tuam in Ireland, which resulted in the death of a Mr. Ward, from a pistol fired by bis own wile. .Jealousy was the moving cau-e, and the affair can 9ed a good deal of excitement from the fact that tlvj parties occupied highly respectable stations in society. A Irate letter from Barcelona announces the discovery of another conspiracy amongst the troops of the garrison of Montiurich, and that twelve non commissioned officers had been arrested and sent to M idrid for high treason. The trials ( the wreckers on the French coast, "grho pillaged the wrecks of the Reliance and Conqueror, had resulted in their being sent to the gallies. Commodore Porter, the United States Minister at Constantinople, died there on the 3d inst. The great Council of Argovia had a most exciting discussion on the subject of the suppressed convents, but adjourned without deciding upon any measures for relief. The nuptial ceremonies between the noble heir to the dukedom of Hamilton and the Princess Mary of Baden, were celebrated on the I81I1, with the greatest pomp and splendor. Some sailors at Sunderland recently had a strike for higher wages, and paraded the streets to the number of 300. They did not accompl sh their object, as other sailors were found to tHke their places One of the London papers asserts that nothing wu lie more negraneo marquis preBS in inaia?except the press in the United States! Illicit distillation in greatly on the increase in Ireland since the act of last session, laying an additional duty on whiskey. Tin Thames Tunnel was opened on Saturday, the 25th ult. It has cost nearly three quarters of a million sterling. Forkioji PunucATtoNS.?We notice nothing of any interest to the American public. Honraor CcMMosa, April 8.?Lord J. Kussell said, that having attended to the recent accounts Ironi America, it appears that the American government had put a diff rent construction upon the Asliburton treaty, from that put upon it by this country, partie nlarly with respect to the right of search. Now he wished to"know from the right honorable baronet at the head of the government, first, whether he was ready to communicate to the bouse the despatches of Lord Aberdeen having reference to the 8th article of the treaty of Washington subsequent to the treaty E NE itself,the substance of which despatch had been com- I inunicatad bv the President of the United States tn I ihe Congress; and if there was any intention on his (Sir R. Peel's) part to lay upon the table of the house the instructions given to Lord Ashburton and the correspondence which had taken place with reference to that article 1 Sir R. Peel said, that Mr. Fox's despatches had only reached him a very short time betore, which might, perhaps, account for his not being able to give as satisfaciory an answer to the noble lord'aquestion as might be wished. Mr. Kox had sent home a des patch with the message of the President alluded to, and the communicationsfrom Mr Webster He(8ir R. Peel) had no objections to lav on the lable ot the nouse Mr. Fox's despatch and the other documents at the earliest possible period, as well, also, as the instructions sent out by Lord Aberdeen to Mr. Fox, commenting on the message of the President. No instructions had been given to Lord Ashburton which could in any way warrant his consenting to any modification of the despatch of Lord Aberdeen of Dec., 1841. Left sitting. Tbeatt or Washiwqtow?On the 22d ult. the debate, which begun on theQIit, and published in the New York Herald of yesterday waa resumed by Sir Charles Navier, who dilated upon several topics touched upon by the preceding speakers. To the 8th article of the treaty he particularly objected, that in pledging America to keep a squadron of eighty guns on the coast of Africa, it did not specify the size of the guns ; four schooners, with twenty swivel.guus each, would form a compliance with the letter of the treaty. And as the right of search had not heen distinctly recognised, he feared that, were we engaged in a war with another power, the first thing that America would do, if we should press our own seamen, would be to declare war against this countrv. He successively enlarged on the concessions ol| the M idawaska set tlements, ?lhe boundary of the 8t. John, and House's Point. He characterised LonS Asbburton's settlement as a most unwise and impolitic measure. Mr. D'Iibaeli next addressed the House, expressing >.urprise that Sir Charles Napier had said nothing in favor of the argument of Lord Palmerston's speech, as, iu the course ol a morning visit that day to the noble lord, two of the gallant officer's horses had knocked down and rode over an old woman- The speaker, after maintniniaff some of th? nnnitinna xuhir.h Sir Rnhprt PpaI tonk plained the nature of the " red-line map," about which 10 much had been aaid, having seen it at Paris. It was a map eighteen inches square, by D'Anville, one of the smallest maps that D'Anville had ever drawn. It was not a map of Canada, or ol the disputed territory, but a map of North America ; and, consequently, this broad red line ? (A member opposite?" Strong")?well, this strong red line would itself cover, and diJ cover, a portion ot the map equal to the disputed territory. (Laughter and cheers.) See what a small space Maine itself would oc. cupy on a map of North America authteen inches square. That was the map by D'Anville ; out there was In Eng land another map, which he supposed was the map yesterday referred to by the light honorable baronet at the head of the Government, o( greater dimensions, but which was also marked with a strong red line, giving the limits according to the American claim.? That was the map by Mitchell; a map which was recogaized as of authority, having been brought from the collection of his late majesty King George the Third, who, it was well known, had taken a great personal interest in the affairs of Canada and of North America generally? Now, it might be a question whether either of those maps had guided the negotiations : but there could be no doubt which of these two traps was the authoritative one? which of the maps had been used by the American negotiators in 1792. He would refer to a private letter from Dr. Frank ffn to Mr. Livingstone. In 1792, not quoted by Mr. Sparks, printed in a work published twenty-five years ego by Mr. Temple, Dr. Franklin's grandson,which contained the whole of Dr. Franklin's correspondence while he was in Paris. Dr. Franklin, in this letter says? " I am perfectly clear in my recollection tha* the map we used in the negotiations wa - the one drawn by Mr. Mitchell about twenty years ago ; and that we relied much on the opinion of Mr. Adams, who was conoerned in the former discussion as to this treaty." Here was a clear proof that the map used by the negotiators at that time was not D'Anville's scrnbbv eighteen inch attair. but Mr. Mitch ell's. He defended Mr. Webster on the score of not having produced the " red line" map. As to the imputations which had been thrown out upon the American minister in this matter?as to the non-production of this map and so forth?they were absurd, it was understood that when Lord Ashburton was sent out on a special mission to settle this question, it was to settle the question on the prin ciples of compromise and convention : and Mr. Webster very rightly considered that it would be most unwise to produce any of the old elements of misconception between the two countries?any of the old documents on either side In the course of some further observations, he ridiculed Lord Palmerston's ho ist that he had maintained peace for tm years ; when he had been on the v?*rge of war with Russia, France, and America, and aotualiy at war in the Levant, Afghanistan, and China. Mr. Hawks rose to address the House, when he was interrupt d by the Speaker, whose attention had been called to the fact that there were net forty members present, when the House adjourned. The next day, Mr. Hdmi asked Lord Palmorston whether he had any intention of renewing the debate, which had terminated so disgracefully to that House? (Ministerial cheers.) Lord PALMnnsTOtv replied, "I beg to say that I do not intend to give any furtnor notice of motion on the subject. (Cheers on the Ministerial side.) My object was to have the question discussed : ind I am quite satisfied with thst which has .taken place. (Renewed cheers. A short pausd.) By way of explanation, I may add, that after the statement of the right honorable baronet at the head of the Government, that he could not without prejudice to the puhlid service grant the papera for which 1 had moved, I could not have pressed my motion to a division." Mt Humi: said, " then, sir, I now beg to give notice, that on Friday,the 31st inst., I shall submit the following resolution to the house:?' That the House, looking to the long-protracted negotiations between the Government of this country and that of the United States ol North America as to the settlement of the North western boundary, and taking into consideration the state ol our foreign relations in October, 1841. is of opinion, that the treaty of Washington is alike hanorable and advantageous to each of the high contracting parties ; and that the thanks of this House are due to the ministers who advised, as well as to the Right Honorable Lord A?hburton, who had negotiated and concluded that treaty."' (This announcement was received with loud cheers from both sides of the House.) British Holders of American Stock ?The following is a reply which Mr. Everett made to a depuration which waited on him with the memorial of the holders of American stocks in this country The reply does credit to the head and the heart of the American Minister, at the Court of St. James's; it is justly admired. The memorial bore the signatures of 900 holders of the state Stocks of America :? " Mr. Scholefit'ld and Gentlemen?In compliance with the request contained in the memorial which you have now presented to me, I will avail myself ot the first opportunity of transmitting it to the President of the United States. To avoid misconception, it is propertbat 1 should hserve, that, inasmuch as the general government is not a party to the contracts of the separate states, the subject of the memorial does not fall directly within the Pre-i dent's province, and that 1 am myself acting unofficially in forwarding it to him. I do it, however, with cheerfulness, < out of respect to the members of this distinguished deputation. Nor am I less under the influence of the deepest sympathy with that numerous class wham you represent, who have suffered severely, some of them I fear ruinously, from the failure (temporary, 1 trust) of a portion of|the American states to pay the interest of their public debt. These feelings, 1 am sure, will be shared by the President. "1 concur with yon in protesting against the doctrine that a State, which has pledged its faith and resources, cau release itsell from the obligation, however burden some, in any way but that of honorable payment. Fatal delusions, in times of great distress, occasionally come over the minds of communities as well as individuals; but I rejnice in the beli< f that the number is exceedingly small of those who have, in any form, advanced the idea of what has been called 'repudiation* I am convinced that those States, which unhappily have tailed to make provision lor the interest due on thair bonds, have done so under the heavy pressure of .adverse circumstances and not wi'h the purpose of giving a legislative sanction to a doctrince so pernicious, tin worthy, and immoral. "The memorialists are pleased to give me credit lor sympathy with their sufferings There is, perhaps, roper-' son, not himself directly a sufferer, who hashed so much reason as myself to feel deeply all the evil effects?the *a orifice not m?rely of material prosperity, but what if of infinitely greater conaequence, of public honor?reaulting from tliia dieaatroua lailure. The reproach which it hai b'ought on the American name has buen th< only cir cumatance which haa prevented a reaidence in the landol my fathera from being a aource of unmingled aatiafaction fo me. You may well believe, therefore, that if any opinion of mine can have an influence (aa you auppoae) over any |iortion of my countrymen, favorable to the great and you have in view, it will be, on all properoc iona, aa it haa been, moat emphatically eapreaaed. " t he poaition, gentlemen, el >ome at leaat of the indebted Stateaia aa lingular aa it ia deplorable. They have involved themaelvea moat unadviaedly in engagement!, which would be oneroua to much larger and richer communitioa ; and they yet poaaeaa, under an almoat hopeleaa preaentembarraaament, the undoubted mrana of eventual recovery. I will take the State of Illinois for inatance, and what I aay of that State will hold of othera, making allowance for difference of local circumatancea. The State of Itlinoia undertook a few yeara aince theconatruction of a ahip canal of about KM) milea in length, to unite the w at era of Lake Michigan with thole of the lllinoia river ; and mora recently projected and commenced the execution of 1300 milea of railway. On theao work* she nun expended anove a,(MK).?>0 ol pounds The work* are incomplete and unproductive. The population of the State i* that of a aecond fixed English county. ahort.of half a million. It ii what in good time* would t>? considered an eminently proiperoua population ; but I am inclined to think that if the English income tax ol lust year were, by the Lrgiilature of lllinoi*. laid on that Htate, mot e than half the population possessing in the ax gregate that pro(>oi"tionol the taxable property, would, in the prevent period of general di?tr.?*, fall below th? ooini of exemption, and that of the other half a small lumber only would rl?e much above that point. And vet the undeveloped resource* of lllinai* are almoai boundleii The State i* larger than England and Wale* By the Mi?nssippiit i? connected with iheOull of Mexico, tiy Lake Michigan with the St. Lawrence; and it haa a mo?t i ntensive internal navigation by means of aeverai noble river* The climate of the State i* mild ; It contain! I suppose, ? large a body of land, not merely culti W YO JEW YORK, FRIDAY MC vable, but highly fertile, as can l>e found lying together in the United State* ; it abound* in various kind* of mineral wealth ; it i* situated about in the centre of a horizontal field of bituminous coal, which Mr. Lyell pronounced the other day to be as large as Great Britain: u l._ .. ,_t. ? ... ... ' miu ii H iNuniucu 11} an uluusiriVUI, irtlgni, intelligent people, moit rapidly increasing in numbers. That auch a people will Tor any length of time submit to lie under tbo reproach and bear the Ion incident to a total prostration of public credit I can never b lieve. | " I say, gentlemen, the loss ax well as the reproach, lor widespread and severe as has been the luflitiing in this country,caused hj the default of someofthe States.our own losses. public and private, I believe to Have been greater. The Stales themselves, as Governments, have experienced the greatest embarrassments from the sudden destruction ot credit (extending alike to those States which have and which have not honorably and promptly met their obligations); that credit on which alone, in some instances, they depended for tho resources necessary to complete and render productive their public works. The goneral Government of the United States, alter having paid off a public daht of more than iOO.OOO 000 of dollars, has found itself unable to negotiate a trifling loan in this great metropolis ol the financial world, whose superabundant capital, but for the default of some ot the States, would have continued to be for those States themselves, and for individuals, a vait gold minelof unexhausted capacity In addition to these public embarrassments, private fortunes almost without number have been destroyed in the general wreck ol which the failure of the States, as cause or effect, is one of the principal elements. I doubt if, in the history of the world, in so short a period, such a transitiou has been made from a state of high prosperity to ane of general distress, as in the United States within the last six years. And yet, gentlemen, the elasticity and power of recovery in the country are great beyond the conception of those who do not know it from personal observation. Even within this disastrous period, to which I have alluded, a private commercial debt to this country, estimated at twenty-five millions of pounds sterling, has been paid by the American merchants, with as little loss to the creditors as would attend the collection of an qual amount of domestic debt, in thisor any other country. ' ' But I will not detain you, gentlemen, bv enlarging on these topic*. The subject, I need not tell you, i?"one on which, in all respects, it is proper that 1 should speak with reserve. I think I shall have donp my duty i( I have convinced you that 1 am keenly sensible of the sufferings of your constituents, and truly solicitous for their effectual relief; and that amidst all the uncertainties and delay which may attend the measures requisite for that purpose, I still feel confident that the time will come when every State in the Union will fulfil its engagement. "EDWARD EVERETT. I " 46 Oresvcnor Place, March 31." The Health of Her Majesty.?Her Majesty continues to be in the enjoyment of excellent health; and notwithstanding the proximity of the event which is looked forward to with so much interest, her Majesty and Prince Albert are daily to be seen walking in the gardens of Buckingham Palace as early us eight o'clock in the morning. The Prince of Wales and the Princess Royal are also in the enjoyment of robust health, but during the prevalence of the pressnt cold easterly winds, their royal highnesses are not allowed to go out, and the picturecilery is appropriated to them, as the place of their infantine exercises and sports, instead of the open grounds of the palace. Their royal highnesses have to be dressed and en parade every morning by nine. Both her Majesty and the Prince are remarkable for their early hours. Canada Corn Trade.?In the House of Commons on tlie23dult., Mr. Ewart asked, whether, under the intended measure, foreign corn, imported from any part of the world into Canadc. could, on paying the three shilling duty, be exported thence to this country free, like United States corn I Mr. Gladstone supposed that Mr Ewart made the com 1111mj iinainivc wi uuimiug inai mr ittw rcK?iros IUreign produce imported intocoloniea and re-exported hither rr colonial produce ; which is not the case. But raw materials, brought into the colonies, manufactured there and then imported into this country, were considered as articles of colonial produce, inasmuch as all manufactured articles were considered as the produce of the countries where they were manufactured. Mr. Ewari wished to know whether flour was considered as a manufactured article 1? Mr. Gladstone said that it was In reply to Lord John Russell, Mr. Gladstone said that it *as the intention of Government to introduce a bill on the subject after Easter. AdvicesiromConstantinople, ofthe 22d February, announce the detection of a. conspiracy in Belgrade, having for its object the assassination of Prince Alexander, the new ruler of Servia, and his ministers The conspirators who have been seized, assert that they have acted at the direct instigation of the Russian Consul; and the Princess Lubitzka, the mother of Prince Michael, is also accused of being implicated. The Government of Servia has, it is added, removed from Belgrave to Cracowitz. The Comet.?After much research, Dr. Forster succeeded in detecting the nucleus of the comet, Ht Bruges, on the Light of the 29ih ult.; it had the appearance of a small star of the fourth or fifth magni tude, and was situated in the right line, which joins (Etna) Eridani, with the Stella Mira Ceti. The London Peace Sciety has summoned a convention of delegates from the various Peace Societies, to assemble in London on the 22u of June next. The sittings of the convention are expected to continue three days, and will be immediately followed by the Anti-Slavery Convention. Joseph Sturge, it seems, from the address issued, is the promoter of fhia mppfinxr In the Prerogative Court a few days back, three codocilsto the will of the late Marquis of Hertford, one of them leaving $100,000 United States Bank stock to Mr. Wilson Crooker, were declared invalid. The council of the Anti-Corn Law League have given the manager of Drury Lane Theatre ?500 for the use of the theatre during the five Wednesdays in Lent, making a rent of ?100 lor each night. The attendance at the theatre on the nights of these meetings has been immense, and the speeches in favor of free trade very effective. The Chancellor of the Exchequer has been threatened with assassination by a person named John Dillon, late an officer in the navy. Dillon, it appears. has a claim upon the governnv nt far a large amount, in consequence of the seizure of a vessel engaged in smuggling, some years back, but has never been able to procure a settlement, and, as a peremptory mode of bringing the matter to a close, he expressed bis intention of shooting the Chancellor. A Bologna journal relates, that on the 28th ult , the planet Venus was distinctly visible to the naked eye at mid day, and as it was surrounded by an aureole, many |iersons imagined it was a comet. A prize-fight, for ?50 a side, which took place near Gravesend, on Tuesday last, between Sambo Sutton and Rungaree, ended in the defeat of the latter. The following is an account showing the quarterly average of the weekly liabilities and assets of the Bank of England, from the 31st ol December, I?4Z. to the iJotn ot March ltM-f, both inclusive, pub. lished pursuant to the Act 3 and 4 William IV. chap. 98 LiabilUitJlittt s. Circulation, ?40,063,000 Hecuritir?, ?-.>3,830 000 Deposit*, 14,003,000 Bullion, 11,054,0(10 ?34 094,800 ?34,884,000 Dowsmo Staeet, March 31, 1843. At Newcastle-upon-Tyne Assizes John Gray, a married man with four children, and Thompson, were convicted of a series of brutal assaults on a female, and sentenced to transportation lor tile. It was stated the otherday by fir Isambert Brunei that hut seven lives had been lost in making the tunnel under the Thames, while nearly loriy men were killed in the building ef the new London bridge Late accounts from Oporto report that many houses had been destroyed, and several lives lost, by the inundations. The roads were impassable lor eight or ten days. On Tuesday se'niRht, several hundreds of the unemployed poor at Glasgow had a procession bearing a black flag, whilst several carried boards, bearing inscriptions, one of which was, " Bread or Death " A letter from Rome of the 28th ult states that a monk, of Venetian origin, named Abbo, had been sentenced to death for murder, and that the Tope, being appealed toby the culprit, had ordered justice to take its course. The principal bankers of Leeds have given public notice that henceforth they will allow no more than two per cent on deposits. The Nuremberg Correspondent states from Vienna that the Austrian government is about to raise a new loan, lor the execution of railroads, of 20 or 30 millions ol florins. Kmioration to tiik UnriKD States and Canada ?A most remarkable tailing oil in foreign emigra- i noil, Moomptrn witn mat oi previous years, linn taken place this season. Probably, not more than line-fourth ot the usual number have gone *ut 1 Fhete are various reasons urged by different parlies lor litis state of things, which it is not necessary to I '-numeral? here. The principal reason, however,we apprehend, is, that "o many emigratus have returned I o this country during the past lew months, unable, i as they say, to get employment abroad. This, as a matter ol course, tends to discourage others from going out. We are happy to notice some nsw arrangements for emigration recently entered into ' on both sides of the Atlantic ny the highly respectable house of Pomeroy ?te Co., ot New ( iRK I )RNING, APRIL 21, 1843 v*.ir .?KUk m.:H 1 J ? l. t - f ? 1 luin, rrniwii mm, ueyona uonnt, dp oi grpar service to emigrants, not only in furnishing them with the best means ol conveyance, but in procuring employment on their arrival in the United States. Knowing the standing ol the house of Pomeroy tc Co., we cannot too strongly commend theirarrangements to public attention.? Wilmer'tAmerican Neivt L' tter. The s'range and even formidable insurrection in South Wales, called Rebecca and her daughters, is treated rather contemptuously by the London press, but the Welsh papers regularly report the progress ol the a flair. It seems that the disturbances havp grown so lormidable, that the government have deemed it necessary to increase at ill lurther the military force.
Three threatening notices have been received at Narberth workhouse, to the eftect that unless the paupers have better food given to them. Rebecca will attack the house. A mob assembled a lew days since, and attacked the Prince's gate. Rebecca, the commander, who has now two officers celled " Nell" and "Susan," would seem to emulate the late Captain Rock of the sister island,?for, besides the other threatening notices which we have mentioned, one has just been received in this town, breathing destruciion to all turnpike-gates on the parochial road and one by Water street, on the old Newcastle Emylyn road, is doomed to destruc tion. What is most remarkable in this insurrection ary movement,lorit is an insurrectionary movement, though at present perhaps not very formidable,is that j neither the civil, nor the military, nor the yeomanry, t have been able to apprehend a single offender. f Thirty veteran pensioners went down IromCarmar- | then ln % ftlwr1. I--. ..?I - -f I lancers are daily expected on the spot. Judging, however, from the past abortive attempts to suppress the jawlet-s movements, people are not very sanguine in their expectations 01 a restoration of the supremacy of the law. Indeed, the Captain Rocklike proceedings in Pembrokeshire and Carmarthenshire, seem, from all we can learn, to assume daily a more threatening complexion. A correspondent states that at first the war was directed against the .oil gates only, but that now the workhouses are to be levelled also,and that Rebecca is a man oi much influence?some say a country magistrate. Another correspondent informs us that the individual who personates Rebecca is frequency replaced by another, and is not the same on the night of each outrage. It is not the least remarkable circumstance in this extraordinary movement, that when the troops uppear in one part of the country, Rebecca invariably appears in another, perhaps lourteen or fifteen miles distant. Junction of the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans.? A London paper, in an article, showing the practicability of a ship canal across the Isthumusot Panama, at a cost oi a million and u half sterling, proceeds to ask the question?Would it pay! which it thus answers: Ten percent interest on a million and a half would a i.ount to ?150,000 per annum. Add to this ?25,000 lor annual expenses on the canal??175,000. The saving to the merchants and ship-owners of Europe and America trading to the west coast of | America, to Australasia, Oceania,and Eastern Asia, would be very great. A month at the least would be gained on the voyage; diminishing to that extent the wages of mariners, the expense of provisions,the interest on capital. The tear and wear of the ships would be I?*8s; the expense of insurance would be diminished All these advantages would be cheaply purchased by canal dues of 10s per ton. At this rate the passage of 350,000 tons of shipping along the canal annually would yield the sum of ?175,000. Railways ?From the annual report of the Board of Trade on railways, it appears that during the last five months of 1840 there were 28 accidents, from which there were 22 deaths, and upwards of 131 cases of personal injury, while during the whole of 18-11 there were 29 accidents, occasioning 2-1 deaths, and 71 cases of iiiiury.and in 1842 only 10 accidents with 5 deaths, and 14 cases of per-onal injury, and this has been out of above 13,000,000 persons carried; ana ot inose Kiuea only one has occuirea to passengers "riding in a train and observing the common degree of caution." The total number of passengers carried on 50 railways for one vear. ending July 1. 1842. was 18,453 504, that is 2,926,980 first class, 7,611 965 second class; 5,332,50', third class, and 2,5-2,057 of a class not distinguished. Death of Dr Southey.?We regret to announce thp death of Robert Southey, on Tuesday, (March 21), at his residence in Keswick. For this event his f riends must have been long prepared. For the last three years he had been in a state of mental darknec-s, and a twelvemonth ago he was not able to recognise those who had been his companions from his youth. Scarcely could his wife console herself with the poor hope that ha recognised even her. Excess of mental labor in every department of literature?poetry, history, biography, criticism, and philosophy, continued from year to year, without cessation?bowed his strong spirit at last, and ob scared the genius which had so long cast a glory on the literature of the ag?. In early life, when his powerful and brilliant imagination was pluming its wing for the d iring flights that it afterwards took, he formed the most exalted notions of tht perfectability of man, indulged in the most generous aspirations for the welfare and improvement of the human race, and seriously thought, with ether kindred spirits, of founding a colony in the back woods of America, whete guilt and Borrow should be unknown, and perfect equality, freedom, and happinessshould reign for ever. A betier knowledge of the world soon dissipated these Utopian reveries. Asa poet, with an exuberance of imagination seldom equalled, and a mastery of versification never surpassed?and as a prose writer, at once elegant and forcible?his name will endure as long as the language in which he wrote. The "wild and wondrous tale" of " Thalaba," and the almost equally wondrous "Curse of Kehama.'are the poetical pieces on which his fame will principally rest. As a prose writer he was a perfect model of style?easy but not feeble?stately but not cumbrous?and learned but not pedantic. Besides innumerable articles in the Quarterly Revieiv, to which he was a principal contributor, we believe, for nearlv thirty years, his chief prose works are a "Life of Nelson." "The Book of the Church," " A History of the Peninsular War," " Letters from Spain and Portugal," nr.<1... r>.J ? " A History of Brazil," "Lives ol the Rritish Admirals," &c He also wrote biographies of Kirk White and Chatterton, and edited their works, besides editing the collections both of the principal and minor Enelish poets. He was appointed poetlaureate in 1812. He was twice married?first in very early lile, and again but a few years before the mournful overclouding of his intellect, to Miss Caroline Bowles, a lady whose name as a poet?as, had been long and favorably known to the public, and who in the last sad blank years of his lite watched over him with the tenderest solicitude, anrf did all that the most devoted affection could do to lighten the heavy load of his existence. Dr. Southey was a gentlemen in the best sense of the word. His house at the Lakes was ever open to all who presented themselves with suitable introduction, and there are few personsof any distinction who passed through that picturesque region who have not partaken of his hospitality. Insanity?Within the Inst twenty years the cases of the above dreadful malady have more than tripled. The total number of lunatics and idiots in England is as follows;?Lunatics, 6,806: idiots, 5,841 ; together, 12 547 ; but, allowing tor defective returns, the number mav be taken at 14,(KM".?an average of one to every thousand of the population In Wales, lunatics, 133 ; idiots,763 ; total, 896 ; and adding for parishes that have made no returns, they may be set down at a thousand?a pro|>ortion ofone to eight hundred. Scotland has 3 653 insane persons, or one to about seven hundred. In Ireland .u. q iwwi t.. ilie utiuiuri in luiiniita hum iijiinn rAtrruo o innf in one thousand male patients, insanity has been supposed by an eminent authority to bp traceable to thp follow ing causes relativelyDrunkenness, 11(1; consequences of disease, 1(10; epilepsy, 78 ; ambition, 73; e*cessive labor, 73; born idio's, 71; iriialortunps.flfl; oldagp.OO; chagrin, 5-1; !ovp, 17; accidents, 39; religious enthusiasm, *29; politiral evpnta, 20; poisonous effluvia, 17; ill-u*Hgr, 12; crimes, remorse, and dpspair, 9; pretended insanity, 5; malconformatinn oi 'be skull, 4; other and unknown causes, 115. Thc Comkt.?Obsprvatory, Kensington, Saturday morning, April 1 ?Sir?Tne accompanying i? a translation of a postscript to a letter whicn 1 last evening received from I'rolessor Schuinacber. J. Sooth, " Altona, March 28, 1*-'I3. " Director Von Littrow writes me, dated the Iflili V1arch, that be has, at the Observatory of Vienna, seen the comet on the 18ih : that he had observed it (hut the observation not to be relied upon) at about 7h 19nin Usee meantime. AR. 2h. 49min liec delta?9deg 59min 30sec "Mr Oalle, assistant at the Observatory of Berlin, communicates to tne, under date of the 25th oI March, the following elements, which he liascalcu lated Irom his observations of March 2t)th, 21st, and 22nd. T lWt Feb. 26,4667 log q 8 063060 pi 274<leg. 30m. 4 0rcc. ? From the mean equtaox Alto Node 367 43 26 2 ) of March 0. i 36 22 10.8 Retrogade. (Aberration and parallax are taken into account) Til 11 A lriiiA ? i. "The observations, which are not subjected to these corrections are, for eight hours' mean lime at Berlin, as follows:? Deg. Mm. Seo. Deg. Min . Sec. March .'0 AR .. 45 42 :io delta.. 9 13 40 31 * 47 26 SO 8 60 40 33 49 3 27.6 8 40 0 34 62 4 68,7 8 7 37,8. "The mean error of the observations in geocentric longitude and latitude is, f 11 4 ?ec. and \ 6 1 *ec. And their rectangular co-ordinates referred to the equator and mean equinox of March 0, are x .. r [9999880 it'n (176 4eg 3 min. 19 8 ?er. f v) y .. r |9 9889:1) fin (205 cleg. 21 min. 6 ,7 arc \ t>) x . . r [9,360754] tin ( 79 deg. 10 min. 44,5 tec j i<) " Mr. Kumker has observed the comet at the Observatory of Hamburgh, on the 25 hof March, at8h 32min. mean time. AR. 53deg. Slmin. 84 sec. delta?7deg. 52min. 29sec. " ScBttMACHSR." Ireland. The Irish papere contain a letter addressed by Mr. O'Connellto his friend Mr. Barrett, the editor ef the Pilot. Mr. O'Connell says, " I saw with great surprise, in the last Pilot, a paragraph which you certainly took from some other newspaper, headed 'O'Connell anu Dickens,' and purporting to be a quotation from an alleged letter of mine to the editor of a Maryland newspaper, published at Baltimore, and called The Hibernian Advocate. The thing is, from beginning to end, a gross lie. I never wrote a letter to that newspaper, nor am I in the habit of corresponding wiih the editors of American papers. I have seen indeed, with great contempt, hut without much surprise, in several American newspapers, letters deliberately published under my signature, given to the American public as genuine documents?all, of course, being forgeries, but nub lished by the editors as if perfectly genuine." Alivr Fome severe remarks about what he calls the "outrageous rascality" of a portion of the United States' press, Mr. O'Connell, speaking of Dickens, savs, " Perhaps, it is right that I should add, that tew people admire more the writings of Dickens, or read them with a deeper interest ihan I do. I am greatly pleased with his'American Notes.' They give me, I think, a clearer idea of everyday life in America, than I ever entertained before. And his chap'er containing the advertisements respecting negro slavery, is more calculated to augment the fixed detestation of slavery, than the most brillinnt declamation or the most splendid eloquence That chapter shows out the hideous features of the system far better than any dissertation on its evils could possibly produce them?odious and disgusting to the public eye." France. For many months the crime of murder has been of almost n'ghtly occurrence in Paris and its neighborhood. The National says?" The capital lias become for some time past the theatre of audacious murders. The Forest ot Dundy is more secure than the first city of the civilized world An unfortunate operative, who was lale on his return home, was taken up bathed in blood in the Rue de Bonrdonnais, and shortly afterwards expired. Is it possible that the police, with a million of secret money seiv ce, cannot at least protect thelives of the citizens 1" The Commerce announces that oiders had been given to the engineers charged with the direction of the works of the fortifications of Paris, lo red' uble activity in forwarding the construction of the fifteen detached forts, at which upwards of 2tX>,(!00 civil and military workmen nre now employed. Five of those forts will .shortly be completed, namely, those of ,?It unt Vtderien, oftheeastat St. Duns, Komainviilc, Noisy ie Sec, and Chareion. The two-thirds of our rubers are finished, namely, Rosny, Nogenesur-Marne, Ivrv, and Issy. A young girl of Marseilles having been seduced by a j oung man, and having in vain used all her entreaties to induce him to make her reparation by marrying her, threw a bottle of vitrol over his head i and lace, and injured him so dreadfully that his hie is in danger. The girl has been committed to prison. Foreign Theatricals, Ac , to the latest dates, April 4th. The theatricals are of unusual interest. The two leading female stars who seem to eclipse all others and attract all eyes in England, are Mesd.les. Elssler, and Dumilatre. OnSaiurdav evening, March 25, Donizetti's Btlisario was performed ai the Italian Opera House for the debut of Fig. Fornasari, the celebrated bass singer, who has now arrived for the first time in England. This opera was produced lite re some four no u ru oorn Kul ttulU Hsii ? i jvnion^u, um ihuc BUftTOT. jio rccrin rrurption, however, shows that its original jiertormHnce must have been of a very inferior order?lor it has been now received with great lavor. The Standaid discourses as follows:? Between the second and third acts of the opera the pretty little divertissement of ISAurtrre was played, and a sunny spot was it for the eye to dwell upon; DumilHtre is a wonderlul creature?perfection its-lf as reg-trds form, and the visible incarnation of poetry and grace. Dumilatre floats on the music as if the wavesof sound were commissioned to waft her when and where she lists. Acapti vating gentleness characterises all she does. So lightly does she traverse the stage, it is almost impossible to divest oneself of the belief in her spiritual essence. The charm of Dumilatre's dancmg consists in its ineffable grace; everything she undertakes she does without effort; all is spontaneous, flowing, and descriptive. In those free hounding passages which Cerito introduced, she is the type of fairy locomotion; there is a delicate langour in her strength which belongs only to a spiritual nature. Although she does wonderful physical things, there is no apparent bodily exertion: herart conceals ail effort; she st ems animated solely by the impulses of her benign and exuberan t spirits Then came the diverliteement of Une Sonet de Carnival, wh'ch gives occasion for a variety of oh ligato dances, just as the maitrt de ballet thinks fit. The incomparable Fanny Elssler danced a pat de deux with the light-heeled Sylvain, and twinkled so many steps with her feet as to make one look twice to see whether nature had'nt furnished her with a triple pair. Then came a triad of azure ladies?the pretty Camille being pre-eminent in skill and grace ?who executed sundry evolutions with their legs, discoursing all torts of euphuistic capers, and pampering the eye with devices of lovely groupings, such that a sculptor would pine to p?r|>etuate in mnrble. Anon bounds on Fanny Elssler a second 'line, uirwru ill n iniiimiy jnuivri, wiiii iiri e^unir hat set jauntily on her head, her tails of braided hair streaming gracefully down her back, and lo r feet hidden in vermilion Doots, armed with clanking heels, which chime merrily with the measures of ( the orchestra The arch, pert, saucy Cnvoviennt follows, and who is there who does not think Fanny's smile of assurance the most engaging in the world?her pretty impertinence a virtue?her lace a page of music! GuyStephan now passes through a | long scena of brilliant acttvites ; by and bye a troop of shining nymphs and swains dance a vigorous galopade, and, then?the curtain drojis remorselessly i on the scene ol joy and lairyistn. Under the head of her Majesty's Theatre, the same paper, of March 24th, says Last night was the first " subscription" Thursday. of the season ; and right well it went off //furore introduced that established lavonte Md'lle j Guy Stephan, in a pat nt deux with M Sylvain ; and | never did she dance more exquisitely, or receive a I warmer reception Unr Strirer du Carnival gave mom for some excellent dancing, particularly by Fanny Elsslerand Camille. Fanny afterwards introduced the Cracnvienne, in all the winning spnghtli ness of former times. The audience were most rn thusiastic in their admiration, and an enivrt was vehemently demanded Fanny Elssler was to have her benefit and make , her last appearance but one, at the above iheaire on I the 6 h inst. The bill is one of unequalled atirac- 1 lion -La Somnambula, in which vere to appear ' Vfcsdnmes Persiani, Rellini, Valese (her first ap- 1 pirtrance)?Signers Fornasari and Ginhilsi ; a divertissement called Un Bui St tut /.out* XIV, in J which appear Flssler, Dumilatre, and Guy Stephan ?ns a Cav.ilier of he Court of Lotus Quatorze, ? and dancing with Dumilatre the celebrated Mi nuet 'ic la Cnur and Gavotte. The whole to conclude with the Pallet of Giselle. At Drury Lane, they were performing Wum'rt, Quern if' the 'Hairnet, and The '/humping Legacy. The UaymarKct was to open on taster Monday, I ' the 17;h inst. Mad. Garcia was at the Princess'Theatre. I ' 1 ?ale. Worth, and Sw? eny. till at the 0|>era House. 1 .Tim Crow Kice at the Ad-lphi. Giant Freeman and liwart II Nano, at the Olympic. Love at the S*rand. , Clara IVovrllo, of English hirth, who has for some years past been gathering laurel* in "he dramatic fields ol Italy, has just relume I to EnvUud. and ap- i ( eared at Drury Lane on the l-i inst , where ?h- 1 was received with acclamations hy one id the ' largest audiences ever seen within the walls ol tha < theatre The njiera chosen for this interestingiltbui , was the Sappho of Pacini, in which Mia* Noyelh * rained the unanimous suffrage ot the most fastidionaiidtence in the world?that ot Rome We believi ij this is the first opera by Pacini, ever adapted to ihi ? English stage. The piece is said to have ,?een go rc ta LD. MM VWI Oanta, up with extreme magnificence, nnd f?|| of classic beauty, every scene being; a auperb picture. The new opera of " Sappho," bv Pacini, beside* the debutante? MihsC. Novello ami Mr* J-haw, includes m iUt cast Me^rs. Phillips, Stretlon, ami Mra. Serle. Mr. Bunn has left Liverpool lor Brussels m conclude an im|>ortant engagement for taster at Covert Garden. iviadame Ronzi de Begni-< was to make her debut in " Norma," having studied that part in Et gn?h, aleo ai C -vent Garden Theatre. Miss Kainlorth was coming out in Malibran's character <d Attn an a1 Covent Garden, Staudigl, the lieunnn basso, was to make his appearance shortly after Easter in an English version ot Stiolir's "Jessenda," and Duprez, in Rossini's " William Tell." Mr. Malone Raymond and Mrs Raymond wsre engaged to appear at the Theatre Royal, Hawkin's street, Dublin, on Easter Monday. The anxiety to see a countryman who had held a season worthily in London, and who was so closely connected with the celebrated law-suit " Malone vs. Coaner," will, doubtless, be great amongst the inhabitants of that city Liverpool.? Madam Vestris, and Charles Mathews, have been playing at the Royal with great success. v>eie?ie was 10 succeeu mem on the Hd instant at the suhip theatre. The Brahams, father and son, gave their last concert at Liverpool on Thursday, March 80th. Mr. 1'haiiam's Aqk?Extract of a letter from Mr. Braham to the editor ot the Birmingham otivertiaer, dated March 20, 1840 :?" I made my first appearance very early in hfe. at the axe of ten, at the Royalty Theatre, in 1787, and on this very day (my birihday, March 20), i am sixty-three" It follows, therefore, that instead of being an octogenarian, as some folks assert, Mr. Braham was 66 on Monday last.?Brit.ol Mercury. Mr. Charles Kean is still indisposed at Edinburgh. Mrs. Fitzwilliam and Mr. Buckstone are playing at Bath In Paris.?There has been a greater and more important resignation in Paris than that of M. Gnizot. An artistical toirie was the cause of the great e?ent now spreading considerable excitement,as the reporters say, through fashion's circles?Daprez has sent in (lis resignation to the Grand Opera. En voila the cause. The great trnore lately gave a grand party, where the beuu mimile beheld assembled the flower of dilrtanle* and artists. He had not invited the primft donna and reigning heroine, Marille. Stol z, with whom he is on bad terms, Hut he had invited his opera dire.cteur, M. Leon Pilet. _ The latter, the devoted slave ot la primd. donna, did not answer the invitation, but immediately gave a ball himself, to which he did not invite Duprez. Thia did not much hurt the feelings of the great ttnort. hut it occurred, that, Ht the next j?rlcrmunce of Guilliame Till, to the aMtunishmenl ol the musical public, Duprt 7, was hi^ed after everyeong by let rlnjuturt. Next morning Duprey. wrote to ihrow up hit) engagement, telling the direrfrur he knew well who were the brewers of the plot : he has, as yet, we believe, received no answer. What earthquake next 1 Faihlana for April. Although until after Longchatnpa the faibioni are not generally introduced, still the Magazins do Mode are filled with a variety of materials for every description of toilette. Silk it is expected v ill be decidedly in favor? pekius d'eie, and of various descriptions, with foulards of new style the most elegant ot which is ecru, with moss rose Puds of hlue or cerise, the leuillage and mots being tinti d with brown bareges, vary trig both in color and de. signs; and reps cachemii e ia spoken of for walking dresses. In the evening in glige muslin ocatelle is worn, and lai latune embroidered in silk nnd gaze Arachnee, w ith Arago naite embroideiy sometimes intermixed with gold,loria the more elegant toilette de soitee. New forms lor diesi-es are spok> u of, nnd with the Grecian sleeve there is, as ever, great variety observable in our todett s, and dnsses are ornamented in a thousand different styles, flowers and lace forming the principal ornaments; many tulle dretirs have detached bouquets. Walking dresses are made high and with rounded point; the material w hen plain ia enriched h coquescf ribbon, and epaulierea of hlxck laco enlarging en gerbe on the body, aud descending the skirt, or else hiais ol velvet, ornament the corsage und jockey s, and continue in tbrperowi down the skirt; gimp trimmings, either ol the same or contrasting colors ore much used, and under the name of gimp arachnees, Aiigranea, guipures, arc lormed elegant fronts lor iNMS, berlhes, or sleeve ornaments, terming a kind of embroidery with excellent effect. Dresses of grsy poult de so e are elegantly trimmed all round the skirt with black guipure gimp, which risi s up the sides of the front bieadth. meeting at the point oi the corsage. The coiffures are worn rather higher aud wider Small scar fa of Alchus Algn rieu m hiik hmu g >iu ?rn useu i# lorm eieguni coinuies.anii are much in demand to intermix with the hair; those ot dark blue and gold or ponceau and gold are extremely pretty for the little coiffurea Creoles. Historical roitfurea are in favor Tor granile toilette, with resilles and dressbata, Louia XV. and tiirbana of every description Taaaela of white bugles and fringes ot the aamc are tiaed in roilliirea with ut rrowna, aa well an with rich turbans.? Some of the dreaa caps are very abort at the rara, and blonde isquite restored to favor.aud riv?la the richeat luce Cor lull dreaa. Bonnets are all making in the favorite spring colors; green trimmed with lilan d'Eapagne, lilac trimmed with I'erajan lilac and verrein, bl ue with clematis and jacinth, paiile with heart'a eaae and rosea, pink with snow-drops tinted pink and hepatica. The torma are moderate and mostly straight, advancing beyond the profile. Capotes are with ruchea or bias at the edge. Markets. Losdos Moskt Masxct, April 8?The attention of the Stock Market this morning has been chbfly ditected to the Bonds likely to be affected bv the intelligence received today. Portugeuaehaadeclined; Meiican la Bat, owing to the bad prospects for the future dividend, and the continued w arfare with the Yucntans. Spanish has been Arm, but the public accounts are not favorable; some private, letters, however, bear a better complextion, which accounts for the alight improvt ment The Foreign Maiket has been very animated since the morning Messrs Kothschild are the success'ul competitors lor the Almader Mines, and tin ir broker bought 40,OtiO Spanish 8 per Cents in consequence, which has induced many others to follow; the price therufore improved to 83, but has since reced> d to 32} to32f; do A per Cents rose to 23}, but are now '23 (From the Banker's Circular ] We hare placed in the first page the Treasury advertisement respecting the suspended Exchequer bills, be causa soma of our subscribers may he interested in the matter. It hasalways appeared to usthat the Chancellor of the Exchequer h.is treated the holders of these instruments most iniproyerly ; their claims ought to have been sati'-Hed in the last seas on of Parliament, and it la to thu last degree unjust to withhold any portun of their claims now. Wa believe that portion so rejec-ed does not exceed ?6000, and the real owner of ihem had no mora reason to susp-ct traud than Bny hanler would have on receiving a bill. It is not only unjust to refuse payment, hut most inexpedient and dangerous. It is taking exactly the same ground of repudiation as that assumed hy the only state of the Ameiican Republic w hich has mani'estrd a disposition to repudiate, viz: (As unauthorised or fraudulent act of on agent. The conduct of tl at State has been so reprobated in America as to make all who counselled repudiation ashamed for having done so. We give the Chancellor of the Exchequer notice that his conduct on this occasion may hereafter be pleaded in the United States as a precedent ; and that he may thereby endanger large sums of British propetty now invested iu the securities of that country. We do not state this unadvisedly nor without reflection. There is another point on which the conduct of the Chancellor of the Exchequer ought to be scrutinized. The great advance in the price ol consols Is sutpi -ious. Lord Althorp distinctly admitted, that if the Government resorted to unusual means to force up prices of stocks or the purpose ot effecting a reduction of interest 011 the public debt, it was a rraudulent proceeding The Bank lias, we believe, been pushing out notes by buying securities in a manner which we will next week explain, when we shall notice the discussion which ye?terda\ took place at th Court of Bank-stock proprieto's. Nobody una any absolute knowledge of the determination of the DnVi rnment but those who are best able to come at their present Intentions from a knowledge of their character end past conduct, srr ot opinion that the three-ami a-half per cents will be reduced, and the holders ? III be offered in exchange three |>er cent conso's, and an annuity ol IDs lot a short term ot yearr. A London banks r has lately sought ?11,0fWH) three ami s-halt per cents, which is a ransaction in 110 respect opposed to the prebatiility of renin ion. By the official returns pnhliahad hy the Customs, tha uport of the precious matals to foreign and colonial parts or the week ending Thursdry laat was as under : ? it _ Ounces. ilver coin to Hongkong .W.T7S ilver coin to Bomhay 43'iifo ilver coin to Rot'erdam 311 000 ilver coin to Calais .*M>00 ilver bar* to Bombay HM.OA0 iiver bars to Calais iOiaio Jold bars to New York 9,100 Sold baia to Bomhay ' lW Amkricais Stocks The laat month ba? passed with lardly a transaction in these securities There is little >r no disposition to invp?t permanently In them, and the ccotints by tl.eCreat Western are not of such a decidedly favorable character as to re-tore confl lence ; but. on he other hand, holders seem determined to realise their cmpertv at prices which would tenipt spec ilation. Wo pinto lYY Stste ,V? S4 per Cent ex die; City Ml; Alib. Sterling ft's Illinois Sterling-w, Indiana do Vla-Ift; Kv fl's, HI; Lou Ibiion Bank Bonds 4"; those duo IHJi t>0 iv r mi': B ink of Lou. Honii?. mi.- im* mitfi n 7(1; 110 i?ed nr.cM for 'hp Innda of the other Binkiran hvq.mt ,(; VI as* Sterling 4'? 91, c* div, seller*; Md. 47*50, with he over due coupon*; Ohio M7. sellers; p? 4 s, |o; AC, iterling sc. Air id ot Miss Planters' Bank Bonds told t 41) per cent, and there has heen the last few day* ade and from Holland lor U 8 Ban* Shares at 10a U*. Lordos Conn Miuit.AprlU The supply of Eng ?h wheat was unusually small this morning! arid wa? Icon hy the millers at la advance from this day sa'noight. oreign was held ftrmly at late pricsa, an.i met with a tut