Newspaper of The New York Herald, 3 Haziran 1843, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 3 Haziran 1843 Page 1
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TH at. IX.?Mo. Ill ? WM? ?. IMS To Um Pmbltc, THE NEW YORK HERALD?daily newspaper?pubUiheJ every day of tha yeat except New Tear's day and fourth of Joly. Price 3 cents per oopy?or f7 96 par annum?postages paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday morning?price 6} cents par dopy, or $3 19 P* annum postages paid?oash in advance ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation of the Herald is over THIRTY THOUSAND, and increasing est. It Wide largest a*sKiette*e/may paper city. or the world, end is tlurtfor?, tkc but cdennei for 6wsmmss asm in the city er country. Prices medsrata?cash in advance. ?E? I \y?rivn -#-11 til.J. ?>i?d al *Ln suud eanJ *? irica, and in the moat elegant stylo. JAMES aOBJDON BENNETT, FtsruiTol ir Tun Hcbald Establish msht, Northwest corner of Fulton end Nassau streets BH1TI8H AND NOJU^AMKMCAN HO VAX MAIL Of IMItsni and (41 hone power each. Under contract with the Lords of the-Aumiralty. HiBERNIA. C.H. 111. Judicial, Commander. BiUTANNlA, J.Hewitt, do CALEDONIA, E. O. Lott, do ACADLA. A. Kyrie do COLUMBIA, E. C. MUler, H N do Will sail from Liverpool and Beaton, via Halifax, ae follows: run LiTinrooL meet bostoh. Acadia, Hjme, Feb 4 Mar 1 Colombia, Miller, Mar 4 Apt 1 Britannia, Hewiti, Apt 4 May 1 H^ernia, Jadkina, Apt It May id The accommodations for passengers are snperier. Tha vessels are accompanied by experienced sargeou, and amply supplied with Frances' PetentLife Boats. Passage redaeed to tlM. No Bertha aecarad nntil paid for. For farther information. apply ? D BRIOHAM. JH-.at HARNDICN ft GO'S, No. ? Wall-it jMte NEW ARHA)S<Ji?.>lkNT FARE AND tUlliiMT REDUCED. Jequlah mail link-for proA^SJ^QeviDK.iarK AMI R'KPOM ?- oi?n? ? P 1 N O TO N AND N C W POKt?Coinpw'd of the following ?npsrior steamsr,, running! n connection with the Stsnington end Boston and Pruvideuce Railroads:? Ta*HACHUSETTS, Capt Conutock. RHODE ISLAND. Cap! Thayer. PROVIDENCE N*R*AOkN8ETT. MOf-'EOAN One of which will 'ea*e New York daily (Sunday* excepted) from Pier No I, Battery Place, N River, at 5 P. M ARRANGE nENTS. The RHODE ISLAND, Captain Thayer, on Mender, and Wednesday for Stoninaton and Newport, and Friday for Stoninxtou The MASSAOH'U'ETTS.Caprain Comstock,on Tueiday and Tmraea y for Sloniugten, and Saturday for Stoning ton, Newport aud Providence. Pats*niter*, 911 the arrital of the steamer* at Btonington, ndl be immsdistely forwarded in the splrndH and commoJfos Cars of lb* Railroad to Prov denee and Boston, and if frtr Newport will wra eed in the Meamers on Monday, Wednesday and Saterday, and onihe intervening day*, proceed via StoniDitin Railread to Providence, and fiom thence in the sleaavt tolas, without any additional charge. Tickrt* tor the ronte and steamers' bertha can be secured on board, or st the oftee of HARNDEN It CO , No 1 Wall street. (T^On and after the loth iu?t, freight will net be p ceived ardforwa-dsd a*er half-past ? P M m9 8m* m NfcW VttRK AND KINGSTON STEAM FREIGHT AND PASSAGE l.-*JE. AM For Kiugsion, and Delaware and Hudson Canal^-ste am boats EMERALD and NOR " lun. The EMRxALD, Captain John Ketcharn, will leave New York foot of Murray atreet, every Monday anil 1 imraday at 5 o'e'oeli P. M. Wnl leave Kingston (Rondont landing) every Wedneaday and Patuidav at 3 'clock. P. M. The NORWICH, Captain John Samnela, will leave New York, foot of Mar.ay atreet, every Wedneeeay and Saturday at i o'clock. P. M. W.lll are Kingston (Kondout landing) every Toei ay and Friday at I o'clock, P. M . EXTRA TRIPS. The EMERALD will leave the fo?t of Murray atreet every Sandy morning at 7 o'el-.ck. Returning leavea Kingaton at 4 o'clock earns, day. For freight er paavare apply on hoard, or to WILLIAMSON, BAKLOW & CO , afl Jro*r 16) Weal street. FOR BUFFAL.0 AND ALL PARTS OF THE WfcnT jgaa- ?4} BttWBI ASSOCIATION PAs8\OE OFHCE To ALBANY. Utiea, $3 00 Rochester, $3 00 Syraeuee, 3 35 Raffaln, 3 50 Oswego, 3 35 Up It Lower CanadaS 50 For paaaage apply to M. L. KAY, ntf 3m 01 Barc'av atreet New York. STATEN ISLAND FKKJB.Y Foot ef Whitehall itreet. On and alter Thursday, Jaoe the let, the steamboats STATr* ISLAND Kit and SAMSON, will make .he folio wi>g tripe, until further notice LEAVEd 9TATKN ISLAND. LEAVES NEW YORK. At I,?. 10. It, * M, At 1,0.10, ?I. A. M 1,3,4 5.V.7P. M. 1.3, 3H.5 6 7 P. M. Op Sutdsya. laarea erary hinr, from 8 A M, to7 P. M. m34 r NEWARK AND NEW YOKE?Fata ^RaJlyp only 13K Cents !?The S| lendid steamer SCSMuE. PASSAIC. Captain John Gaffy, has been pat in e -mnlete order, and will commence her trips for the season, on Monday the 10th instant, as follows, until, farther notice J? Leave New York at 4 o'clock, P. M. " Newark at TK o'clock, A. M. Freight tarried at raaeouable Wee. alp 6mee ~I5S5r~m5 PtOPcK'a LINK rib" ALBAN Y?Daily at 7 o'c'ock. P. M. SEStDLTPrnngh timet (Annday'a excepted) from t> bi.nmiH.ai Pier > ? w *n Coonlandt and Liberty atiecta Bi. am'xjat H((g| 'I8TICK, Capt A Hoogntoo, will leare Taeadar, Thntda and Hetnrdav ereninga, at 7 r'c'ock. loamb >at rOUTH AMIifilCA, (.'attain L W Brniuard, will Ibara Monday, Wedneaday and Friday eraninga, at 7 o'clock. Steamboat NORTH AMERICA. Captain M H Tine, dell, land.eg at natermwliata placet, will Irare Monday, Tuesday Thursday and Saturday aUarnooni, *t S o'clock. Paaaeni r? takingihu Line of Boar> will mrariably amre in Albany iu ample time to take the MorLing Train of Can for the rat' or weat. 0~The abort bonu are new and substantial, are formated with new and elegant (tare rooms, and for iprrd and accummod.liois are unrivalled <id th? Hudson h orpassage or freight,apply on board, or to F. C. Scholia at tha office on the whtif. mine NEW YORK, Hf.Hntll.g.Y'H _ MOUNTAIN A EASTON. mggh Lrai r. ine foot of Coarlland atree', drily (Sndajata 7Jte?) at t o'clock, A. M., by railroad f om J-r*ey city to Mnrristown. thence by Post coach'a throogh Mendb.tn>,Chester Schooley'a Mountain, Anderson Tonu, Port (Golden, Washington, to F.aatou. At waaMBgrun. a daily line rnteraecta to and from Bel*,dare For tenia apply to J. Hill, at J. Potion's, Com me reial Hotel 7J Ourtlaad street. N.B.?Extras fttnpvh-d > t ihe ahnrteat notioe by applying to N. B. Loer, Untied States Hotel. Morriatown. intll 3m ee JiffMMMfld 'FttDAILY EXPRESS FOR ALBANY TKOY. BUFFALO. CHICAGO AND THE CANADA* The eaihaenbare having eomtlricd iheir arrangementt with the Peoplr'a Line of Steamboats, on the Noith Hirer and the Rai Uoad t omaaafiira waet of Albany for running their Lxoreaa lor tie aa ton < rlMS. an Etprtea w II leave their office. No. 1 Wall niO'f.New Yoik, erery earning, at rinaner to 7 o'clock, for tlie ab ore named ai d mtenrediare placet. IMPORTANT For the greater safety and security of af ralnable and money packages eut. luted to their care, they liare aalam inder Iron Bale* on board 01 rheateamboal.-, is * mu room occupied elrluiiraly by Ihemarllka, *> d the meaaencer iu Ohat|(? aleepa in the me room with tile iron aalea, inro which all ancV paekaeea are placed. POMttJtOY k hDMi'ANY, rjec No. > Wall atreef. NEW JERSEY RAfUOMb AiSb TRANS POKTATION COMPANY. NEW YORK AND NEWARK. 'ilW1 Wmr-WS^S^t Vara radaead to 95 cent*. Pwa aae leet of Ceutoadt arrow, Hew York J^Torrdwr?BnadaTa olrepted.) Ultra Row Ykp Laavna Sewark "iY"! v* "i y 11 do. 4 da do. jv ^0 % f 1#* a & I to. UN BUN9AY5. Yrgaa the foot of 9oarwaadt (treat. Loaro Raw Torti, Laaro Newark. vis %k " Leave New York !, ? Sli??both Towa At i A.M. At 3 P M. At 7H A. M. il* .V. ? do.f 4 do. ?H do. Jl? do. 4X o. 10 to. #* do. OH do. Thetrainifor Waaihaid. ttoinHeld, Brmndhrook, Someirilla, tor.. connect with tlir ? A M, aae, Ik I'M traioi Iram Now Vurk. HriIv HiUMfaVa MiMtntAll Fare between New York ond Elizabeth Town25 cent*. Fare between do Mid Somerville, 75 eenti. WW YORK. HAI1WAY AND NEW BRUNSWICK. Kirn reduced. Irons too foot of Conrtlisndc tlreet, daily. Lnare New York. Leare New iirmiawlek. X?J A.M. I 6 A.M. iK " 1J^ noon. 11/ p u ? ON SUNDAYS ' Leeve New Yn*k. Lore New Brunswick. At S A M and 4K P M. At I X noon, and P M Fare between New Yo-V and New Bvunawiek. 75 ceuu Hah way, jo cents t.tf sajj New York aad New BntnrWiek, to M rente " and lUhway to n>< " PaeaiweTi who proeore their trekete at tie ticket office, re eelre a ferry ticket araui. Ticket* are reenired by the rot doctor only on the dey when imrchatcd. mil j^o kfll^^Jonr -^"h? ep'ei' id weM known Oat railing 'narkr! JMK'his MEDIATOR. Carta"D ChaSwiek, wHf tnely a?above h?r rcpnlar day. Thia ship bee eplerdid accommodation! for cabin, aecond ra dit, lata# rape rai'tn^eredpetion* wishing to eecnre bertha ah' aid not taiJ to make early anpl'earinn on board, or to W iJ.T TAPSCOTT. PI 4) Peck Slip cor. South at. E NE * FIFTEEN DAYS LATER FRO M EUR OPE. ARRIVAL OF THE STEAMER ACADIA. Arrival of the India Mall? i lota In Nancheater?several Ulan Shot-?Selsure of American Manufactured Goods? Repeal Movement In Ireland?Sclnde a British JProvineo?State of the Markets, dee. x ne xvoy ui man ateamsmp Acaaia arrivea ai dw ton on Thursday morning, at half-past 5 o'clock, in twelve and a halt days from Liverpool, having left on the afternoon ol the 19th ult. We observe no news of striking importance. The last news from India is confirmed. A debate occurred in the British Parliament on the 18th May, .in reference to the Canada Corn Laws. The opposition against the.Canada Corn Bill continues in the agricultural districts. A requisition for a counts meeting has been presented to the High Sheriff sf Berkshire. The meeting wifl take place in a few days. The High Sheriff of Kent has declined to call a meeting for a similar purpose, on account of the paucity of signatures to the address presented to him. We are informed that the personal property left by the Duke ot Sussex is consiaeraDie, m ute naving been interested to very large amount", in several offices. The interest of the bulk of his property, it is said, has been settled on the Dutchess of Inverness; the principal to revert, on the death of her Grace, to the son and daughter of his Royal Highness by his former wife. It is also whispered that handsome legacies have been bequeathed to the various charitable institutions ot which his Royal Highness was the munificent patron. The presents which have been sent to Queen Victoria from the Emperor of China, consist of golden bedsteads, and a great quantity of silk, of a sort which has never yet been seen in Europe. There were likewise two ear drops, worth a thousand pounds each; and a shawl, worked in needle work, with every kind of beast on it known to the Chinese; besides 14 large cases,and a small box of jewellery. Liverpool has been visited by another alarming fire. It was discovered on the afternoon of the 4th instant, in the top story of one among ten warehouses belonging to the trustees of the late Duke of Bndgewater, between the Duke's and the King's Docks; and it soon spread to the three storieB below that, and to the upper stories of the three adjoining warehouses. By great judgment and activity, the further progress of the fire waB arrested; and at six o'clock the flames were subdued to a smouldering fire, the conflagration having lasted two hours and a half. A ladder broke down under a fireman, and he was carried, much bruised, to the hospital. The origin of the fire is unknown. The damage is estimated at ?20,000. Mr. Rowland Hill has sen' a letter to the Morning Chronicle, stating great inaccuracies in a return recently made to the House of Commous by the Post otiice, professing to give the gross and nett revenue derived from inland betters and from foreign and colonial letters, for the year 1842 The general results, Mr. Hilt undertaken to prove, are utterly fallacious. The firm of Ackermann and Co., printsellers and engrr -/era in the Strand, and successors to the late clebiated Rudolph Ackerman, who have produced > many beautiful works of art, has recently stopped ,tayment. Their liabilities amount to ?35,000.? Heavy losses sustained in Norih America is assigned as the principal cause of their failure. In the Admiralty Court, on Friday, Dr. Lushington awarded ?1,000, besides the tender made by the owners of ?1,000, to the salvors of the American ship St. Petersburg, wrecked off Liverpool in the storm ef the 13Ui of January. The salvors are the Steam Tug Comyany. A London weekly paper, alluding to the recent death ef the head of the Arkwright family, and the appropriation of his immense fortune, says: "To each of his five sons he gives a million and a halt, besides ?40.000 a vear in land, which ffoea to the eldest soa; and to each of his fifty-one grandchildren and great grandchildren, ?14,000, making ?700,000 mare for this single item. We take it for granted that the daughters, ana of whom is the ladv of the Vice Chancellor, Sir James Wigram, are not left wholly unprovided for. In a case heard before the Court of Bankruptcy, London, the other day, one bill-broker admitted that he charged 40 per cent in his transactions; another would not swear that ha had not received 200 per cent. Theatricals continued at a low ebb. A spasmodic effort was making to re-open the Covent Garden, but its success was somewhat doubtful. Fanny Elssler'a tour through the provincial towns had been a triumphant one. Madame Vemrisand Charles Ma thews had sustaiued the principal parts in a new musical dramn at the HaymarkeU The Court Journal states, that Prince Albert is to be Governor and Constable of Windsor Castle, vice ths Duke of Sussex, deceased. A correspondent of the Morning Chronicle, in Spain, says, with regard to the prospects of the harvest in that country:?"The Spaniards entertain the singular fear of suffering from abundance. If the present favorable weather continue, they say they will have a crop sufficient for the country for three years." There is nothing singular in this fear,which is just as much felt at the present time in Buckinghamshire and Lincolnshire as it is in Castile and Andalusia. Fanny Elssler (the " divine," ns the Americans style her,) received ?100 for dancing one night, last wr* iv, ni 111c uiirii'i. The Bristol papers state that the health of Mr. Brand, who swallowed a small coin a abort time back, continues excellent. The medical men have suoceeded in extracting the hall aovereign. Within the lastfew days, further frauds, to a considerable amount, have been discovered at the Custom House. Several official persons have been suspended from their functions in consequence. Mrs. Begs, the only surviving sister of Burns, removed, with her two dauchters, to Bridge house cottage, near Ayr,does to the scenery which torsos the ground work of her brother's writings. British Parliament. lfotrsn or Commons?Monday, Mat 8.?Tux budokt?The Chaiscei.ujr of the Ex'.hfquku, hi a committee of ways and means, made the financial statement. He began by adverting to the extraordinary state of tbe revenue of the couutrv on the accession of the present government to office. At (he commencement of the lest lesaion of Parliament, minister* had undertaken a two fold taskthat ol revising the import duties, and of devising means for equalising the income and expenditure of the country. The very revision of duties which they undertpok necessarily added to the existing defalcation; lor. whatever might be the prospective advantage of these reductions, their immediate effect was a sacrifice of revenue. It so happened, also, that an additional disadvantage accompanied this reform of our tariff, for greater and important reasons called for the immediate operation of the reduction of duties, while the receipts of the property, devised to meet the deficiency, did not come hi ? ploy until a period of from six to nine mon<h>alierwards. The amount of income tax rer*ived, for the year ending in April, was only ?2,466,000 ; but the regular annual net produce ?.t the tax Mr. Ooulburn expects to he ?8,100,000, or nearly ?1,400,000 more than the estimate of Sir Robert Peel. The followiug is a comparison of flhe eati of the ensuiug year, but provide for them by a vote of credit on the 15,000,000 dollars to which the Chinese government were bound bv the treaty, as a compensation for the opium and the expenses ol the war. Looking to the forthcoming year, he estimated the income at ?50.150,000, and the eniendttiire at ?49,387,000, which would leave a surplus of ?760,t/00. His calculation ot the produce of the customs for the ensuing year was less than the produce ot the past, for he only calculated on receiving ?19,030.000 whereas tne produce of last year had been ?'2)0,759,000 But as an extra sum ot 1,294,000 had been received last year at the customs Irom me iiiifuiisiiuu wi imrii^u corn, nr monism ne was justified m lowering his expectations Ironi the diatoms during next year to ?19 000,0,H) He anticipated a red-ipt of ?13,000,000 from the excise, which was ?300,000 more than it had produced last year. The other estimated ib-ms present no material difference. Looking to the still existing deficiency in the revenue, and the importance of not adding to the debt, he considered that the best course to pursue would be to endeavor, by keeping the expenditure of the country within its means, to have an annual surplus, by which the deficiency might be gradually redeemed, and to tins purpose he proooses to davote the anticipated surplus of ?760 000 The right honorable gentleman concluded by expressing his confidence that the country was slowly recover ing from its commercial and trading difficulties, andadduced what he considered to be the proofs of it. In reply to Viscount Howick, the Chanckllor of the Exchequer added to his statement the important tact that no reduction of taxation was contemplated. Mr. Larouchbre asked if there was to be no alteration in the sugar duties'! The Chancellor of the Exchequer said he had no such intention. Tk* U ..a k... a:, n _i t>?i AUV ??wusr. nan ouuirooru xmj wJII ivuuru JTCCI. Lord John Russell, and others; and alter the usual routine of business, adjourned. Tuesday, May 9.?Repeat, of the Union ?Lord Jocelyn requested to know from *ir Robert Peel the intentions of the government with respect to the maintenance of the Irish Union, now threatened by extensive agitation. Sir R. Peel, in a solemn and emphatic manner, declared himself authorized by her Majesty to repeat the language employed by the crown on this subject, ia a speech which was delivered from the throne during the administration of Earl Grey, and i which expreat-ed the most resolute determination to uphold the union. The present goVernmen , he said, would exerciss for this purpose all the power vested in them under the exisung law; and though not desirous of disparaging the constitution by applying lor new aqd extraordinary powers until those of the existing law should be found practically insufficient, they would nst hesitate, should that insufficiency become apparent, to appeal to Parliament for such enactments as would effectually obviate the evil: for they were persuaded that the object attempted was not merely, as some called it. the repeal of a statute, but the dismemberment of the empire. The application to Parliament, should it come to be necessary, would be made, he was sure, with the greater success, in consequence of the forbearance of ministers to make it until the necessity should have been manifested by experience ol the inadequacy of the existing law. The Corn Law Debate?Mr. Villikr* brought forward his annual motion for the repeal of the Corn laws, when one of the strangest scenes ever witnessed in the House ot Commons occurred. After several members had addressed the house, for and ttrxinat ihe. motion. Lord Woralev cjllerl for an ?*. pficit declaration ol government intentions. Sir Robert Peel responded to the call. He avow ed that he had heard nothing new on the subject, and had nothing new to state. He praised the motion for its directness and fair character. But the principle involved in it was wider than its terms; it was nothing less than the proposition that all protective duties, as well as the duties on corn, must he immediately abolished. If it received assent, the whole arrangement of the tariff, excepting duties for revenue, must be reversed ; theu the whole of the Colonial system?all monopolies, all preferences of Colonial interests, all sacrifices inretnrn, must be abolished- (Vlr. Villibrs: 'Hear, hear') "With that admission," Baid Sir Robert Peel. "I ask the house if it feels that it is in accordance with the national interests and security t>y the vote ol one night to adept a principle like this!" He added, "If I were prepared to agree to such an ab Mtract principle as that embodied in the resolution, I should shrink from its application." He proceeded to defend the coaunuance of the Corn-law, mainly on the score of peculiar burdens on land; and the late change, as having reduced prices Tn Lord Worsley's demand he answered, that when Government last year proposed their Corn law, they meant it to be a satisfactory adjustm"nt; he dtd not say final and unalterable, for he would never Bay that us to any such matter; but :he Government had had no reservation or secret intention then of any further change, nor was any such intentiooentertaiaed by them now He denied his belief that the depression of manufactures was owing to the Cornlaws, or the depression ol agriculture to the recent change. And the proposed Canada bill, he said,was nothing new, but a part of ihe measure of last session?it had been so announced, and Government had given an engagement to the people of Canada which it was their duty to fulfil. Mr. W. O. Stanley moved the adjournment of the debate; it being now more than half past twelve o'clock. This was the signal for a disorderly contest of some hours Sir Robert Peel resisted the * motion, and was supported by Lord John Russell; but Mr. Hume, Mr. Milner Gibson, Mr. Thomas Duncombe, and others on the Opposition side, were obstinate?the motion tor adjournment was rejected, on two divisions bv large majorities; alter which Sir llobert Peel, Lord John Russell, and other lead' ing Member-", left the House. The contest wascontinued, amid much noise and contusion, until four , o'clock, when both the debate and the House were adjourned till Monday. Canada Corn Biu. ?Resolutions of Lord Stanley to be proposed in committee ol the whole house on the act 6 and 6 Vic. c 14, (importation of wheal and wheat flour tiom Canada) i? Resolved, Th?t, on the IStb day of October, 1841, an act was passed by the Le'ialatlv* Council, and reserved by tlie Governor O- neral tor the signiflcation of her Majesty's pleasure, imposing a duty of 8*. starling money of Great Britain on each imperial quarter of wheat imported into Canada, except fr m the United Kingdom, or any of her Majesty's possessions, and being the growth and produce thereof. That the said act recites, that it was pasted in the con fldent belief end expectation that, updn the imposition of a duty upon foreign wheat imported into the province, tier Majesty would be graciouely pleased to recommend to Parliament the removal or redaction of the duties on wheat and wheat flonr imported Into the said United Kingdom from Canada. Tb it, is consideration of the duty ao imposed by the aaid act of the Legislature of Canada, it is expedient to provide that, if her M -J-wty shall be pleased to give her sane ti?n to the inid act, the datiea imposed upen wheat and wheat floor Imparted into the United Kingdom from CauaJa should he redsced. That, daring the routiuuance of the aeid duty, in lieu of thedutie* now payable upon wheat and wheat flour im ported into the United Kingdom from Canada, under an set passed In the last session of Parliament, intituled ' An tot to amend the laws for the importation of Corn," there shall be levied and paid the duties following, viz:? ror every quarter 01 wn?m i? For every barrel of wheat meal or Hoar, being IM lba , n duty equal in amount to the duty pajableou SiJ gallona at wheat. ExTRNSTVR SbTZTjUIC of FoRRION MANgFACTttRRD Goods ?A seizure has jtisf been made by the officerof her Majesty's Customs, of the large quantity of 400 bul s foreign manufactured goods, imported by the house of Baring Brothers, in the snip Niagara, from Boston, United States, now in the St. Katharine Docks. It appears the entry was passed in the name of that firm, tor warehousing the goods at the warehouses of Taylor ?.V. Bell, at the legal quays, and 37j bales were in course ol transit in lighters belonging 10 that establishment. The discovery was made through the simple incident of one bale being landed on the quay of the dock in error, when the offi cer on the station caused it to be opened, and found each piece to bear rbe brand of " Stark Milts, Man Chester " Th- 400 bal??, each containing 90 pieceot 30 yards in length, are now in the hands of the Custom*. The house of Baring Brothers imm-dt ately memorialized the governm-nt to th'- eflec ttiat that m irk was Stork Mills, New Hampshire, *hen a rt lease was ordered. I Windsor Castle.?A silly fellow, who appears to I be an American, named John Redman, was, on ; Monday, brought before the magistrates, charged i with having been found in the private grounds of | the Home Park shortly after midnight on Sunday, i tBSSSSSSSSBaBBSSBBBBBBSBBSBBSBBaBSBBtS W YC 1EW YORK. SATURDAY mate io its several item*, with the actual pro* duce Eslimntr. Ac CI produce Hrh?<l?'? A, landed pr<j>-rty, fcc. ?l.6?o.uoo fi.ttlO'* Sche^ul* e, tea"J>cv of I uin, IM (WO 330.0<>0 SoVdilie D, Ir <!? iwl profelliom, 1,2?0 IMli) 1495 000 arheouU K, official iacuiie, lJj,(H>0 24o 009 3coltai.il, l >14*.:, ? 400 000 Total o( O nil Britain, ?},T7I.0"0 ?? i?7,o0? There were two extra charges, not like'y to recur, which would have to be provided for?the payment for ooium confiacated in China, amounting to ?1 250,000, to which the envemrnent were pledged; and another payment of ?800.OfO t > the Kan* India Company. But these sums, amounting together to ?'2 INN) (lflrt he urnnlrl nnt inoliwl- imk. ???^s I I IRK t MORNING, JUNE 3, 184: He was first discovered liy the sentinel on duty at the grand entrance of the castle, and either was or affected to be so drunk us to have louid his Way into the park by accident A letter was found upon him, addressed to some friends in America, and ?I ? .. ?? ee ' ' iK-KguiKt iciiiiiuMice oi me necessary passage money Id ihat country. His account ??t himself appeared satisfactory, and he was discharged with an admonition to avoid palaces in future Riots andOutragk* at anchkhter?Several Mxn Shot?Manchester, May 16 ?About eleven o'clock last uight, a moat alarming and rioious outrage

was committed bvu large imdy of men. principally brick makers, arined with guns, pis'ols, bludgeons, pick-shahs, and other weaiaius, on the brick croft st Messrs Paulding and Hrnfry, a short distance from this town, on the Eccles New Road The mob made a forcible entry on the premises, and in ihe most savage manner commenced firing on the parties stationed there, with the evident in tention ot murdering or maiming them, and destroy ing every thing within their reach. Owing to some disputes betwixt Mr. Pauling and his men, a turnout of the brick-makers took place, two or three months ago; their place was, of course, supplied by fresh hands, and ever since a system of annoyance and intimidation, frequently accompanied by acts of violence, has been pursued towards the new hands; but in no instance, either in the case of this or any other turn-out, so tar ss we are aware, have the parties reported to such wholesale and deadly means of wreaking their vengeance as in the instance about to be recorded Shortly after their entry on the ground, the mob separated into two divisions, one of which stood aloof, firing at the men, as above described, while the other division forced their way into Mr. Fletcher's house, breaking the door with a Urge pick-axe, which they had brought with them for the purpose. Having thus effected an entrance, the house was instantly filled with armed ruffians, all of them having mrir kuuh ?>r pisiois. ineir avowed intention waa to have murdered Mr. Fletcher; but they onl persons in the house were Mrs Fletcher, and a poor woman trom Ireland, who being foot-sore, and unable to walk any further, had been taken in, through charitv, on Sunday evening. When the mob entered, Mrs Fletcher was seated on a chair near the bottom ot the stairs, and a number of them rushed up to her. presenting their guns and pistols as though to shoot ner, whicn they would most likely have done, had not one, less inhuman than the rest, called out, " L>?n you, don't kill a woman " One ruffian, however, struck her with the butt end of his gun, knocked her from her chair, dashed her head against the flags, kicked her, and dragged her by the hair Irom the house to the brick-croft. She wasseverely bruised and ,left in a very weak state One of the moh ran up stairs iu search of Mr. Fletcher, and returned exclaiming, "The b??y?? is not here; he's given us the slip." They theu broke into the house adjoining, and attempted to set it on Are. by burning some wooden seats; they also carried ofl a portion of the furniture While these outrages were going on, the thirteen men were engaged with the rest of the mob outside. The ruffians made an attempt to surround them, but were prevented doing so by the continual fire kept up by the men, who, notwhithstanding some adverse circumstances, made a most gallant defence. 'Che soldier who had been engaged as watchman, was I knocked down and disabled, and another man tumbled into n gutter, and his gun getting wet, was fit no fnrlhur mriili'f NiitiiriiliiirgiJliiii Ihia anil the disparity of numbers, the mob were compiled to relrenL Before doing so, they commenced pulling down the kilns, intruding to destroy all the bricks; but here the fire of the men proved too hot for them and they were compelled to relinquish their purpose, after pulling down two or three of rhelfire holes, they w-*re also compelled to evacuate it; and tney ihtu effected their retreat, which was done at the command of one who acted as their lender, by the lower end of the croft, and took the road towards Eccles. This was extremely fortunate, for Mr Fletcher's men had di-cbarged their last shot, and must have been, in a great measure, at liie merry of ihe mob, hud they remained. Probably the ruffians had also expended their ammunition, and hence th6ir precipitate retreat. The number of bricks destroyed by the trampling of the mob was about 94.000. The parties, tt is thought, n.ust'lave fired upwards of 1000 shots, hb the crott was in a perfect blaze for more than ten minutes; and though the shots have done comparatively little executiou on those against whom they were directed, in every part of the croft, especially in the doors of the buildings and kilns, mere is abundant evidence in the shot holes of ihe pleniifulness wiih which they have been scattered. Besides fire-arms, the mob were well provided wiih pickshafts, the handles of pick-axes. The large pick-axe which they brought with thein to break open the doors, they left on the ground; and, on its being examined, it proved to be one that had been stolen from the ground in a lormer affray. Two pistol ram rods, and some other articles, were also found after they had left the field. Several of the persons engaged in this outtage have been arrested. Island or Ascension?The Provision Trade.? By a treasury order of the 2f.lt uli , the Island of Ascension is to be treated as a British possession, for all purposes ol trade and revenue Fire ?The large woollen mill of Messrs. W. ft D D Pirninn in VIhm _ urug nnrlmlL destroyed by fire on Tuesday evening. The loss is stated at from $10,000 to $20,000 Corn-laden Biiips ?A return of the number of ships I iden with foreign corn, entered inwards ?t the onr's of the United Kingdom, between January 5, 1842 aud 1843, shows the Mowing results:?Ot British shi|w there were 2 346 entered, containing 1.661 224 quartern of wheat, 17 347 quarters of barley, 103,574 quarters ot oats, 136,028 quarters of beans and peas, 528.545 cwt. of flour, 10,334 quarters of Indian corn, 3 780 quarters of rye, aud 5,466 cwt of oatmeal. The namherol foreign -hips entered were 1,857, containing 999 792 quarters of wheat, 50 S57 quarters of barley, 193 856 cwt. ot flnur, 1.312 quar tersol Indian corn, 6,237 quarters of rye, and 71 cwt. of flour. Of 1.867 foreign rhips, 48 were from Itussia, 39 Iroin Sweden, 808 Iroui Denmark, 551 Irom Prussia, 413 from Germany,89 Irom Holland, 3 Irom Belgium, 175 from France, 27 Iroin Spain, 71 troui Italy, 42 Irom Austria, 1 from Greece, 1 from Egypt, and 128 from the United States ot America. Gang of Murderers ?The Kilkenny papers give an account ol the capture ot a formidable banditti, who, within six months committed the moat appalling murders in that and the neighboring counties. It appears there is evidence to show that they murdered the late Mr. George Haly, of Johnstown, and after that they set lire to the body, to drstroy all traces ot the murder Tbey also murdered Mr Mommer, in Fresliod, having lured themselves lor a asm of money tor thai purpose ; they shot General Kearney's steward, butchered, a poor farmer at Hoyne, at noon-day, in his own yard, sua they closed their sanguinary career by attempting to assassinate Mr. Sliee. The Krpkal Movement tn Ireland.?A great number of Repeat meetings continue to be held in various parts of the country, two of the most ! striking were those on the 4th, at Sligo, and on the ! 7th ihst , on the Curraah ol Kildare, both attended I by Mr. O'Connell. The numbers ot the Bfigo meeting are not stated ; hut it appears to have been a very large one, in spite of bad weather, 'fhe Mayor presided, and v*r R. D Brown, M P , and Mr. J. P. Burners, M P , were in Mr O'Connell'* train. Afterwards, 170 Repealers ol Sligo enlertautea Mr. O'Connell at a banquet in the Hibernian Hotel. The meeting of Kildare, according to the Pilot, lar exceeded in numbers (bat at the tinte oi George the Fourth's visit, "long considered to bear away the palm irom all iriah assemblies " A large lorce ol soldiers and police was concentrated in the neighborhood ; but the meeting was most orderly A/tcr the meeting Mr. O'Goonell aud Mr. Steele were entertained at a public dinner in the Strandhouse. The number ot troops in Ir laud is in prowess of increase. A battalion of the Sixtieth Rifles arrived at Dublin on Tuesday; two other regiments are expected Irom England ; and three in Ireland, under orders ot removal to England, have been directed to remain. Hkartlus Scamps?The Montreal Courier, upciikin^ of the unfortunate collision of the sleametsQis. 11 and Lord Sydenham, in the St. Law reiice, in consequence of which, b ith boat* Soon ! alter sunk. and several lives were lost, says? " The Queen had with her, besides her own beats, tw<> beats belonging to r>itts'iien reluming heme. As soon as the steamers struck, lour r fts men took possesion of a boat which was capable 1 "I carrying lorty or fifty individuals, and publico off with it lor the short. Tuey were repeatedly 1 nailed by those on board the steamer, and earnest'*negged to csme back 'o their assistance, but th< seituh wretches were deaf to their prsyrrs, and lelt 1 hem to their late. We understand that both Hie 1 Q,neen anu ^Lord Syd? nuani will be raised wtthou civing received so much damage as iiugni have beei, expected. Ireland. The Irish repeal rent, tor the week ending May 8, amounted to ?574 12a 5d. Michael llayden, the celebrated Iriah pugilist, , died in Cork-street Fever Hospital, Dublin, ol lever, ( on Tuesday.' ( IERA ? 11 ? 3. The last Limerick Chronicle anya, " It inaurooeed that Sir Henry Hardinge aucceeda Lord Elliott a* Secretary in Ireland. Seventeen magistrates in Ireland have been diamiwed lor participating in the repeal agitation. Daniel O'Connell, vt.P., in amongat the number, aa also ia his eideat born, Maurice, the member for Tralee! A startling fact waa announced at the meetinu ot the poor-law guardians at Cork on Monday se'nnight?that they were ?30,000 in debt, ?111,000 of which waa due to their treaaurer; the fact beiug that we coiictiiirscuutioi ijei mine lax. The great " repeal" meeting on the Curragli of Kildnre who held on Sunday. It in stated thai about 70,000 or 80,000 men wepe present. Police and military were near to prevent any possible breach of the (?eace ; none, however, occurred Mr O'Cnnnell addressed the immense assemblage at some length. A communication has, we understand, been addressed to the Lord Chancellor, signed by five female White Quakers, calling for <he liberation Irom imprisonment ot "the Lord anointed," Joshua Jacob. His lordship, of course, declined to accede to the proposition. The Qijkkns' Visit to Ireland.?An official ntimulion has been received at Dublin Castle to p:epare lor the royal visit during the ensuing summer. The time mentioned is the latter end ot J uly Representations had been m-tdero the Queen on the inexjiediency of a royal visit to Ireland in the present Hta'e of that country; and it is said that the Duke of Wellington was very earnest in the expression ol his opinion on this matter. But ihe answer of her Majesty was?"The word ol the Queen has been pledged, and it cannot be withdrawn " Bo says a Dublin weekly paper. Ministers' declarations respecting a Repeal ot the Irish Union were the subject ol an adjourned meeting ot the Dublin Repeal Association on Thursday, and ot much heated language. Mr. O'Connell called Sir Robert Peel an "audacious miscreant," "the news tiper Lord Lansdowne," (for he professed to spesk by the card -the newspa|>er reports,) a "paltry Whig," "the newspaper Henry Brougham " (Snnst Hf&niPflKU tanrl aI nnlm_ cians," and "the newspaper Lord Monteagle" by a coarse nickname, rhyming to his sirname. He (hanked ihem lur stimulating repeal. Mr. Steele dared Sir Hubert P?el to try civil war. Frante, The employment of British capital on railroads in France ta tending to soften the anti-English feet* ing which latter was ao violently exhibited on every occasion. At the dinners given on the opening ol the Ratten railroad, and at the manufactory of a Mr. Taylor, at Marseilles, toasts were drunk complimentary to both nations. An emeute, or rather strike has taken place among the dockyard artificers of Brest, in consequet.ee of the dismissal ot 700 or 800 workmen The Omette de Fiance contains the details of a frightful accident to 50 workmen employed on the fortifications of Mount Valeriep, who had been buried by the falling in of a large hank of earth. None of the sufferers hBd been taken out alive The Uranie frigate, 60 guns, Captain Bruit, left Toulon on the 4th, tor the Marquesas Islands, with 140 passengers, including h bishop and several other ecclesiastics afl missionaries, a non commissioned officer of the Municipal Guards ot Paris appointed to establish a company of these guards in the islands, and also a great many artisans, with a large quantity of stores. The notorious Vidocq has been convicted at Paris of swindling, sentenced to five years imprisonment. At the late fancy t .ir in Palais Royal, Paris, for the reli' f of the sufferers by the disa-tcr at Guadeloupe, Madame de Dalmatic disposed of pastry to the amont 800 franca. The Paris and Rouen Railroad has at lart been opened, with a good deal of ceremony, pomp and magnificence. The Paris and Orleans Railroud was opened on the day previous. Holland. Amxrtcav Statu Dsbts?We learn that a deputation ol holders of bonds of some of the States ot the A mnrinnn TTniort ?*?.a #A nn thu ft,-f <>( Man Mr Hughes, Charge d'Affaires of the United States at the Hague, to present to him a petition in the name of the persons by whom it was signed. The petition was signed by 47 of the priunipal merchants and inhabitants <4 Amsterdam, and by 18 ot those of the Hague. The number of signatures would have been still greater, if the petition could have been circulated for more than two days at the Hague Th?. deputation consisted of Messrs. Vantier Hope, chiet of the house of How and Co.: J Hudson, of the house of Hodson and Son; ana C D t'roinmelin, chiel of the house ot Ornnmelin and Son; all residing at Ainstrrdam. Mr Hughes recet ved the deputation with the greatest politeness, and prornisBed immediately to send the petition to his government at Washington He likewise said, pretty explicitly, that he was himself convinced ot the justice of the complaints contained in ihe petition, und the truth of the tacts stated in it.?Dutch paper. Hpaln. M. Lopex is the newly appoiated Premier. There are various minors respecting the new ministry, and n Madrid correspondent of the Paris Journal des Debats mentions the supposed existence oi a conspiracy to overthrow bspartero. It is well known that a large portion of the old grandees of the kingdom are deadly hostile to ttus adventurer, who htiscomehow contrived to worm himself into almost absolute power His success against the revolutionists at Barcelona creuted a momentary enthusiasm in his lavur amougst ihe people; but there is little doubt that tue influences now at work will consummate hts downfall. A great camrnerctal depres-ion is still lelt throughout Spain and Portugal. The great tailing otf in the toreigu demand tor the principal articles of ex port has sadly diminished the revenues ol thecouutry, and given a panuysis to trade, from which it can never recover, unless an entire change takes place in the order ol ihiugs. The immature revolt at Manilla had been put down, and the rebels executed It had lor its ob ject to declare the independence ot the islands from i he Spanish yoke. Algiers, The French have achieved another victory in Algiers. After much mbrchingandcounter-marching, una me toss 01 upwards 01 tnmy men, in-y nave succeeded in taking the city of Tetioz Gen. Bugeaud, after his, ectiug the ruin* o( tue ancient Roman city, " which," he nays, " were of considers b:e axtent," choae the spot on which the new c.ty should he erected. Thia achievement will doubt let-a afford the fretful Frenchman asufiicieiit amouni of good humor to enable them to endure the chan cea of at least one mouth'* mishap. ?gyp?.. The accounts from Alexandria to the 23d ult. state that Ibrahim Pacha, who is in very bad health, was about t? proceed to Cairo, to invalid himself. Alexandria was free Irotn the plague, owing to the pre oaunoiis of the board of health. The Count liassi .Vlmton, the famous persecutor of the Jews in Damascus. in the iiuloriunate affair which some time since oecnrr*d in thai cily. war taking bis departure-Iroin Sue* by the Tenassrrim. for Calcutta, whence he iin>ceeds to China, to hi. the post of Consul <?enertl tor France in Canton The correspondent of the Morning Chronicle siys. alluding lo the state of business, ! have never seen trade here so dun as it i* now. Nothing is doing 11 either imports or exports We have weekly uuc tions. burnothmg is sold hut wheat, and that is all bought by one of the bank directors, at prices no one else will pay. Ootion is weekly put up at 7 ilo!lars, and weekly retired without a bid ; and the Pacha has |u*ideclared hia determination not to sel under 7f dollars, or 4^ I per lb., winch present rat'e in Europe will not cover. The Custom House has year, which, if correct, would show a treinendon* balance oftrade against this country; but 1 do noi helieve it to be correct, or eveu near the markthat England should ext ort to thia country ?820.(kNi annually more than she Lreceivea from it, ia incredible ! India. The Indian mail of the I t of April brings a confirmation ot the brilliant success of J*ir Charles Nailer in 8ciude, in the capital ol which treasures and jewels to an amount coiiaidc rably exceediug 010 iwlhoa have been uiscovered- Doubt* have be?-i, utertained if this treasure trove is to be con-oder d prize money. Lord Ellenborongh has declaredaccording to rumor, in favor of the gallant at my hit won the. cityot Hyderabad The | oatiion of b"ir Charles Nap'er in Hy lerabad -squired to be attended to, ior the population ot <ome districts, led on by some ol the d>saHrt-te tmrfii were preparing to renew the conflict. Tht ifombay Koverunieui was most active in u* efiiifi ?i send every succour to Hie gallant General, anil roo s had been sent from Fefi2 pore toSukkur, i d--r to eo ooerate with lh<w? low i don n the ri/t r fhe Governor-General was at Agrn, where he- h e alien upliis residence in one of me palat es, and a Inch he held an investitur* of ih - order of itn Inth He has ordered the c -lebrated fomn.in > latt-std h? locked np there, and ih* offic- ra ernplor d in escorting them have been win hack to regi ncntu: duty. Tfio declaration of .' hr Charles N? tier, that the Indian army is too scantily officered, LD. Prte? Two Csnta. has drawn attention, and ha? become the subject of general comment The Ameers of Senide, who are prisoners. will, it is said, he placed tor safely in the fortress of Ahmednuggur or A*?er?hnr s..ine disturbances still exist in the mountainous districts of Bundelkiind, but they are not of any great importance Initio 1 The nioet conflicting account* were circulated respecting the sute of Cabui UKhbar Khan la no longer popular there, and another Waa said to have seized the government. Doer Mahornmed wii (? in't back from Lahore to Cabul, but it was not known how he would b.* received there, JHe wished to be aided by the Sikha, but tbey did uot seem inclined to give him any assistance. It i< stated m a postscript, that a steamer had arrived at Bomb ?v from Knrraehce, which brought intellrgeece o?the28tli of March, and men'ioned (hit a tight of three dava had tak'n place between Sir h irlea Nipier and the Ameers, in which the British were successful There wn great loan on both eidea Report raid that the British general was slain, but thia pirt ot the report waa not credited. The Belnocheea had thrown a chain acroea the Indue, which ihey intended to defend by fottihestioipi on both sides. Her Maiesiy's ship Niu rod, and two sma'l (.learners were about to force the Belocheea 10 retire and leave the river open The Hi-hop of Oalcutfannd Metropolitan of India arrived in B inbay on the 11.h of March, where he held hii piimary viaiiation, and presided at the oundiugof the great medicil college. < It In*. The news from China extends to the '221 February. The Uieat was brought to Bombay by an American schooner, the Zephyr, which is now plyu.g as an opium trader from Bombay to t'hina, and is rema'kable for her awilt sailing The Kmperor una ordered an investigation into the murders of the crews of the Ann and Nerhudda at Formosa. Nothing had been done in the arrangements ol the commercial treaty, lor ihe British Plenipotentiary appeared to be waiting (or the treaty aa ratified by her Majesty. The Chinese Commissioner and he were on good terma Doubts are said to exist ol the durability ol any arrangements now entered into. TheChineee were busy in repairing all their fortn and in streng'hening their positions in ihe different places attacked last year. Trade was dull, but exacted to revive speedily. At Cantou some dissatisfaction still prevailed. A magnificent comet waH seen throughout India from ihe b. ginning of March, and engaged the attention of all the astronomers, one ol whom actually d clured it had become a satrli'e ol the eaith ?a proposition which set thousands a laughing The Governor Gencr.il bus declared that heoceforward the province of * cintle shall constitute a portion of the British territory, and he has appointed General Napier as Governor, slavery will be abolished, and the navigation of the river shall be open to all nations. 8? agitata. 1 Loudon Monet Market, May 19.?The increasing value ol money continue* to Dress on the Stock Market ntl we may anticipate a atili further pressure aa the payment* into the Excbtqiiar are at the praaent irimenr very heavy, and the capital tnu? xbsorhed ia net likely to And ita way into circulation until the Bank Loana come into operation during the shutting ; the rate el interval will therefore continue at three per cent; which baa been the rate charged on Conaola to day. The praaent price i* 06) to 06^, and 954 to 96) (or Account} Bank S'oek, I7u to laU; Reduced, 014 04)} 3) Reduced IOOJ to 101} New Tbreeand a-hali, I'M) to Kid; Long Annuttiea, 130 10 to 13)} Exchequer Bi I la, 60 to *4 prem. The stock Market continue* heavy for foreign lunds. Spanish have undergone a sort ot panic; the selleis have hren paitlea whose operation* carry considerable weight, and are sup|>o*e<l to be couutcted with n in.portent eaprea*, which, however, a* ) et, lit* not been given to the public We alluded yesterday to the probable eitark in the Certes on the contract lor the Aln a im mines , this o necessity has creati d some al?rtn, but we have re??ou to believe that wh tevrr the fate of this question, the new ministry ia likely to meet with greater supiort and ay m pathy llian at tint contemplated, and the meastiics or frnance in embr'. o are ol a more extansive nature than were anticipated. People who aie in the habit of looking further than the influence of the day forest e 1 bat money for rosamrrcial put pose* will anon exceed that given by the lands ; and when it takes place our atocka must fall to a level with the current rate of interest At yet, the value ol money has not gained more than | per cent, but the appearxnsca of toe matk>t are completely changed} and whereas short time since there wax a glut at l| (a-r cent on Bratrate hills, there is now considerable scarcity at 3 percent, which a lew days may run up to 3) ; it may, then, he easily suppoaed that the dealeis on the Block kxrh-ngo will not meet with the same facilities as ei late to bark their operationa for a rlae. This will be felt, perhaps, 10 a greater extent in foreign Mocks ; tor although there has uol been any great speculative feeling in the public, there were u'ldou'ib d>y large amounts bought aa invaetments ol capital, 'vhien will be thrown an (he market when that capital cad tie oiherwite pr< A ably t mplayrd, as there i? no great love for those speculative securitirs.boyond that engendered by the peculiar position of the monetary crisis we are fast < me.ging fri m [Correspondence ol the Herald] London. 18th May, 1841. A fair demand baa prevailed irom the home trad, for mot descriptions of produce, and with lew exceptions prices have been snp|H,ned; but lor export, the business done has been>>n a limit" d scale. Money has been in a little more demand daring the last few d^ys. but nill at moderate ratea. In A-hea, little doing; we have had no arrivals, end both sorts are held at S-ls. Bheaihing Copper dull at 0)d per lb. About 300 aerons Cochineal have been sold sine* oar 1st', at lull prices. The salea ol CeMon at Liverpool last week, reached 49 000 bales, of whjch speculator* took II 7110 Americsn, u.i ? ? kvwnigu hum nuouiing qualities ol which |l. advance was obtained,the market but been quieter since,hut prices are steady. The tollowing were (be Import* to end o( April and Stock* t? itiMant, six: ? fmporti . Slorkt 18t 813 l*i 643 0 ta Br CIO, Mam* Itt VI 6 6 000 Jf WWn <?th?r,ort. of fcuro.r, HI74I 3 6 883 mi 1 969 Totals, 7M7il ,61011 66 ,7rl I 4S.U10 bi'rs Drug*.?Opium ha* di cline.i to 7? 81. Camplirr iitill at ?? id* to ?9 la* Rhn <arb i* worth from S* to $< at for good flat and round t bine Bhellae may be quo *1 from She to 60s, according to quality. |tw cheat* Onaa Aoimi to-day, in public ?ale, partly sold froaa jC7 to ?9 A* for good wi shed and scraped. Tha Coru market is rather firmer In Flour little doing; the last tale win 60(1 barrel* lu bond, at 90* tor lie*h St Petersburg clean Hemp ?79 10*. Manilla ?93 Hide* generally are dull ol sale; of E >*t India, our aupplies are large., and puce* likely to decline The Indigo mm ket i* aready, at the currency of lha late talc. Price* at Calcutta, by th? letter* ot 99d March, bad rather declined, hut were still much above the value here, lien continue* depressed; we quote romror h bar ?i here and ?t6< in Wale*, but with aa order hn hand, it might bn had rather lower. Tue public ?ale* ol Ivory, on llth Instant, went cf briskly at an advance of 90a t? 4ts per cwt on the pnci* of January; the quantity offered w?* about ?n toua, of which JO were Alncan, and tho whole found free buy <n In Lead little dome; we quote Britiah ?16 16a, and Mia?otiri nominally ?16 per ton Linaeed Cake still find* buyara from ?4 to ? 10*. Linaead Oil is dull at 3|s 91 ner cwt; *?m? puicha*. a have been made for dehvei\, in quel quantitn a, the la*t *il month* of the y ear at 99-. We quote bti'hb Sprim Od ?64, an.l American ?7J per ton; fin tout, one bird head, have been fold, to auive per Westminster, at that rate Southern Oil ?B9 to ?36 p*r ton. A ?m*li pan el !nf L'rd Olf has been sold f ..n ?96 for cudiuoh, u/i to ?41 fur fllie per ton duty paid No transaction*repot, din American provision#- Lard rill *ells at trore 31- to 67* foi ujsiu aiming paip, *. s Q nnkmtver 4a 6d per lb. Riot* dull ? we quote Carol! | 11a 14a to 19*, and Be 111;a! from 8* 6 I to 101 p'-r c a t Saltpetre of grind Color and strength I* steady, hut tin ommoii rind* price* ate utly I lower -we quote B ( I 91* SI to 97* Ni'i ate soda 16 t'< 16*61. 6pel er 111 lemand ?r? i0? ehe?' xlnc K6 to ?97 -pi"*s Cassia Lurue* *<llr ft >n, 4.1* to 66*; pimeol.i 1 Ir an ij to tf| Prppet. Sumatra 'JiaJllian.t ai <i 3f i Cliinaati o, natoutKV a(h mat*.without u?j?jo ttona Raw allk?The demand Tor China and Baoe-l I vetI.mini, the trade having upplird thai* * anta with I'al no, w hleli ia cheap- r la propoHim; we quote puce* aa u> ' our |aa>, holder* no' bring inclined to t*ka Iraa Sugar 'or homo air goo- t ffeoly at an advance of about h, owing to unfavotahlr advice* (roaa our W?*t India trltiod*. Tnr demand for loraiga ia amy limit, d, and the rrc?nt talaa aatabliah lowai rate* The) are i-onhnod to a itnall cargo yellow Havana afloat, at v4* #d for Bremen, aad a r rga of Bahia (or Haahto, whitra at iflt and browna at lt?. In all the continental |>ortM there baa been |e*a doing, find price* have rather given way At St. P-Uraburg tlie higheit quotation ia R<>. ts but at ellllng whitra arr dull at Jlo. 17 The lollow u g wrtv the import* ta'ha and of April and (looks lat i *. exclusive 01 at fetarabnrg. Importi Si? *? IM Hi ?t ? brat B k<dn. tt?J Jt? (ton lJ7*flooo 7# 5W.1X)' ie*w? Otlic* ports ct jm >p;^ 1?? Online W'W> tHI id ?n? 0' ~ P 'wo Pv'e'a, lii^aieoo it ? "' ti tttttt m*n'ti.?iOi Tallo-e ia heavy on thr "iv/t at 4a? fbr f C (t at on ar tval, owing to the repot. J ?hivt ?,t|>|>He? ' ht rrtetr ''urg th?rr It leaedrepoeitl"' to tell New York tnrltr |, it hie ,i'wiity. ia worth 43- 3 ! P"r r. * t. Binca Tin t? quoted nominally HO- and -?li ait* from Ma I oo . Tea - in tnr ab'ence of pnh'lc aale* the trade have tttolied thivn-elvea model at lv a' 'tea y uric, a UN ickeara will hr .(Tried et Miction on 43 I ui*?. fur Tobaoco nierh'-t i- q.ip t, but w? main.' no chan^u ,i oriceat t urpeatine iv worth He to 8? 31; a total: parct 1 r e- ntly tr r'veil, fla- beau wild at the .alter r te Whalebone?The Br-t arrival*from America lotwd aa -o hare oi -took, that ?jn wCTe pea) lor a narcel of south. rn, and 4 ten* were sold to art tie di <316 per ton duty paid. Yesterday, however. 3| ton* at pohhc ?ei* wcro

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