Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 20, 1843, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 20, 1843 Page 1
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TH of. IX.?lo. 107 ?WUM H?. 3379. To (hi Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?daily newrpapw?published every day of the year except New Year* day and Youth of July Price a cenu per copy?or |7 96 per anaum?poetage* paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?publiched every Saturday morning? price 6} rent! per copy, or 13 annum? postages paid?oasb in advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation of the Herald if over THIRTY THOUSAND, end increasing ait. It hat the largest circulation of any paper in thii city, ir the world, and i? therefore, the beet channel forbutinett mm in the city or country. Price* moderate?cash in advance, PRINTING of all hinds, usecuted at the most moderate ?rices, and in the most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PaoraiBToa er the Herald Establishment, Northwest corner of Fulton and Nassau streets uMf) jgm SUMMER AKKANGEMENT FOR ft^-C*yra??HHEW8BURY-Lon? Branch, Ocean SEiiiim^LHouie, Black Point, Ramson, and Eatontown Lauding, through the inner psissge. The new Steamboat SHREWSBURY, Captain Jonn P. Corliea, will leave Eatontown Landn g on Sunday, the 4th of Jane in?t., and ran as fol Iowa, to wit: leavirg New York, from the foot of Robinaon street, every Monday. Tuesdty, Wedueaday, Thursday and Friday, at" o'clock, A. M. Returning, will leave Eatontown Landing on each of the above davs, at 1 o'clock, P. M. On Saturday! will leave New Yoik at 2K o'clock, P. M., and Eatontewu Lauding on Sundavs'ai 3 o'clock, P. M.. and Ocean Honae at 4 o'clock. The SHREWSBURY will ran aa above (mather permitting) until further notice. All baggage at the risk of the owners. N. A.?Stages will he in attendance to convey passengers from the aforesaid landing places to any part of the country required. je 13 , g^agk jm NEWARK AND NEW YORK-Fara lira?only 12RCeuta!?The ay Undid steamer PASSAIC. Captain John Gaffy. On and af er MondayJune Slh, will rna aa follows Leaves the foot of Barclay street. New York, at 10 A.M.. ao<l 4 P. M. Learn the Toot of Centre street, Newark, at 7X A. M., and 1* P. M. f reight carried at rery low rates. a!8 6m r KOR NEW OKLKANH?LOUISIANA AND yj?VNEW YORK LINK-To sail positively this .sHkmBaday. the 20th inst?The fast sailing packet ship OCMULGKK, Capt Pert, will sail asabore. For freight or passage, having handsome famished accominodations, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot ol Wall st. orto E. K COLLINS k ( O. 56 Sonth si. Shippers will please send in their bills of lading early this day. Passengers will please be on board at 6 P. M. at which time 9 the ship will sail. Shippers inayreiy upon ha ring their goods correctly measar ed, and that the ships of this line will sail punctually as advertised. Any guarantee to that effect will be given and fulfilled that may be requited. Agents in N. Orleans, Hull in & Woodruff, who will prompt ly iorward all goods to their addressThe packet shin Oeonee. Captain Jackson, will succeed the Oemulgre. i 17 ec REMITTANCES TO IRELAND, lie.?The yrjljy snbsenher continues to trsnsmit money in sums large tfmamfisor small, to persons residing in any part of Ireland in trie same manner as he. cud his predecessor in business hare done for the las: thirty years and more ; any part of England. or Scotland. Money remitted by letter (post paid) to the subscriber, or personally depositef with him. witn the name ef the person or pcrsous in Irelsnd, England or Scoilsnd, to whom it is to be sent, ard nearest post town, will be immediately transmitted and paid accordingly, and a receipt to that effect givea, or lor W.iriVd to the sen l?r. Inline manner money, or claims on persons in any part of Ireland, England or Ecot'aud, can be collected hy the subscriber for persens residing in any part of the United States or Canada, and will be paid to them accordingly. j 17 lm?r IgOHOK McBHlPE. Jr., >2 Cedar st. NEW LINK LIVERPOOL PACKETS.-Packet i5 h June?'The splendid, font (ailing Packet Whip mmmL OARRICK.Capt.MVm. Skidd y, will oil positively as a bare. Iter regular day. The ihipa of this line are all 1000 tom burthen and upwards, and their accommodations for eabin, second cabin, ana steerage passengers, it is well-known are superior to any other line o( packets. Those wishing to secure berths should not fail to make early application on board or to W. k J. TAPSCOTT. 43 Peck slip, comer Sonth st. The Garrick sails from Liverpool on the 13th August.? Persons wishing to send for their friends can have them biooght ont in herjor any of the regular line, on favorable terms. Drafts for large or small sums payable on demand, without discount or any other charge, in all the post towns of England, Ireland, Scotland or Wales, can also be obtained on application as ab> ve. The Hottinguer will succeed the Garrick, and sail the 16th July. jJlec d2? FOR LIVERPOOL.?Regular pachei of the 23th June.?'The very 'superior, fast sailing packet ship JKMLgAKRICK, Captain Skeddy, will most positively sail as tbove. Having very superior accommodations for eabin^eeond cabin and steerage passengers, persons wishing to embark should make early application to JOSEPH MeMUKKAF, I 160 Pine at., cor. South. The a'-ove will be succeeded by the splendid picket ship Patrick Henry, Capt Delano, and sail on the ?th July. Persons wishing to send lor their friends in the old country, can have them brooght out by the above ship, or any of the regular packets, by applying as above ; if by letter vast o. id. jl4r fcdKg- FOR KTcTCfE JANEIRO?To Sail Ji ll J sue? nWK'I'hi' fast sailing coppered and copper fastened ship JHML&ASTON, Capt O. Eldridge, will positively sail as above. For pvsage onlv. ht'ing elegant furnished accommodations apply on boaid at Judd's wharf or to E. K. COLLINS k CO., jllr 36 South street. si? PACKET FOR HAVRE?Second Line.-The ajnfWrhip ON It ID A, James Funk, master, will sail on the JuSlbl t of July BOYD k HINCKEN. j3 r . 0 Tontine Building Wall ?t. tTHC owner ?' a neat three story hotue, ha*iog more ro< m than is requisite Cor bit family, ia desirous of rent mi! a art of th? ta to a lespectable family, without u To nch a tenant the rent will be low. For partica U?s apply ou the premisti, Its Jtlizibeth, between Broome and Hprim ?' jit tt'r MTU LE'l ? The modern bnilt three atory bnek d- elli. g. No 16 Green street, finished with silver furniture, " rble mantles and grates throughout. A fine lars* yard within-nr failing cisleru. Will be let low. For farther part culari apply to AITKEN, BROTHERS. je2-lm*ec No. 122 Fulton street. Jtal BAHtLAV STREET?TO LET?The elegant and cr m odious three story brick house No. 52 Barclay J^MLstreet, built and occupied by Mr.Tiiemag Brooks until the i-iesent urn-. In eicellent order and fined with every convenience for a large family, and situated directly in front of College Place. For terms apply at No. 110 Water street in*5 lm*r nny-s FLOKfCUi, fURfe.?For sale, the laige Couaerv..wHBfory, with all the ei'eiisive apparatus attached thereto, ^A^at the garden, date Mr- Periy's,) Henry at, Bretklyn. Far further particulars apply to W. IIUbSELL. Florist, on the premises. W. lfussell has a'sofor sa'e at low priees, a superb collet rosea, verbena*, violas, dahlia*, gzalia*, rhododendrons, salvias, potemllas, rlsiuaiiae*, uciim, magnolias, honeysuckles, ana other desirable irnihogu and gaidtn plant* tod roves. Bouquets tieao'ifully qi*de ip to ordsr. All order* for the *' eitie* of Near York end Brooklyn, delivered free of charge, and pnnctnallv attended to. il5 2w*r GEN IN & VAN VRANKEN'S 1 VENTILATING GOSSAMER HAT, FOB GENTLE.wkN, WEIGHING ONLY i% OUNCES?PRICE $J SO. ft THE Subscribers hare introduced the above named J^aa hat lorauinmei wear. By comparing the weight of tin* article with the average weight of the following hat*, the aupericr advantage* it poaieaaeeyiver them lor summer wear may be readily *ren. The average weight of the oid>nary fhr hat i* Old ennce*. do do Panama 5* " do do Leghorn 4 " Being fully eouvinced that no ityle of inminer hat heretofore worn, has met with the general approbation whirh a hat [oaae* lug all the iiualitiea, viz-lightneai, beauty, durability and cheapness, would be sure to receive, we have devoted mnch attention to the manufacture and fiaiahiug of the new style now in'roduced by nr. From the warm "approbation expressed by gentlemen who have examined them, we feel satisfied thit they need only to bo aeen to be fully appreciated. GENIN 4 VAN VRANKKN, mg lm'ec 214 Br adway, nppoaite St. Paul'a Church. THE FOURTH OF JULY! BOOTS AND SHOES. Cbeay Boot aud Shoe Market, No. S09 Orecnwich *tre?t ? Ladies and gentlemen are ad?i?eJ to call at >he above (tore and moxide themaelyea with veaionable auminar boots, alippcrs, ghiiera, kc, made up in the neatest and moit fashionable style, and mJl as cheap if not a little cheaper than elsewhere. Hdulta ol I' will save inouey by calling here, at the cheap depot. Di n't forget iht number, Clinton Cheap Boot and Shoe Market, N?. 5? Greenwich street, corner $| ring at. jej lm*r LOOITAT THIS! Boots, of best quality, t< to * French, do do I to S 50 Fine aeT7e<l Boot*, 2 W to )M Tegged do 7 50 Moro-co no 2 25 Seal Skin and <4rriu do 1 75 to 2 to Cloth button Gaiters, I J5 Prunella do-" 2 (Ml Fine Calf Phoes, stiteheJ, >00 Calf v host, 1 Si to 1 76 Boy'o Sue ifwei boots, 2 2'> pegged bonu, calf, I .'.0 " Sralikm and Oralo, I 1J)< " bine Golf Shoes, 1 >5 " ' Rip SI?oe?, 1 M Yottlh'a S*wed 1 00 to I 30 LADIES BOOTS A SHOES.?Ladies, in theie imrai yon will And the greatest esauftment of Uaiter Boon, Slippers, Bnakina, Tie*. PnioeMi Bnskins, light and dirk colored half Haitors, Hvuae blipp-rs. white and Mack satin slippers, satin * men, Misses and Childrena* sailers, bntiita, slippers, U*?, ?nd ail other kmda of boots and aline a. of onr own naannfaeiiiri ntr with the heal of French roods,and wartanted to ha tha beat and aa cheap aa the cheapest *t W7 B oadway and 91 Canal at. ;1 ! !?* UHKOOHa It UAHILL. PAHli BO (Its and lasts MADE T(? order By E. Sl/SER, 176 Broadway, (BatemtiU,) 'Ate Door from Courilandt atreet. ^ftal E SUSSR, Bootmaker, and maker of Lasts, ap aMi^P^V Eire" ol Oleree of Paria, be>a laa?a to inform hta friends and all tha amntenra ol a gentlemanly "eliauaanre," that he can now make, in New York, with the beat French ina'eiiala. all tlMt ia so perfectly made, in I aria, by his maatai the celebrated bootmaker Oleree, whoso uumerous euatomeri on this aide of the Atlantic, are reap-ctfnlly lufited to tty SU8 F.K'8 boots and lasts before they despair of being "chantae?" in Ntw York,after the nicest, latest Pans fashion. Also, the genuine Paria Jet Block Varjiali sold. nil 7w?r dt > Kllll'l' ANirtHhit UTiiui ?>d00^W JOHN KKAL)Y rfipMtWIy infnrme hiafrieuda endthe public, that lie haa commencedbnaineaa in lha abort line, at No. Naaaan itnit, where he will ihaub hilly receive ?o<l laidifullv eieenie, all nrdera he u.ay be favored with on be mi-et reaiomMe ternn lor caah. iflr jlVkwil TO THK LADI r'S ? lee pair prime Oaitet hooiaolall colon and aitea of the lateat fashion, Misses and children's Uaiter boots and Dnakina, Ladiea Rna kins, Ties and Slippers, a good aitiele, from 4 to I thillinrt. Also, a good aiaortmrnt 01 Gentlemen's prime call aritcl b iota, city made, from 3 7* to t dollars, waranted i good fine * ? tieitire'l home, from |? to l? alnl inga. Alao, Boy's boots, I to IJa.i **nu. garters, quarter boota and ahnea of all deacripliona ii great abandanee, at Walker'* cheap atora, 4lt Broad way, cornet Canal atrect. mJ4 lm*ec E NE 1 1 1 - SIXTEEN DAYS LATER FROM EUROPE. AllKIVAL OP TUB STEAMER COLUMBIA. Continuation of the Repeal Movement* In Ireland?-Disturbances In Wales, Russia, pain, and Hungary?Arrival of the Overland India Mall?.Death of the Chinese Commissioner, Elepoe?Christening of the Infant Princess?.Debate on the Canada Corn Bill?Another Riot In ManchesterState of the Markets. The Royal Mail steamship Columbia, Captain Shannon, arrived at Boston yesterday morning at three o'clock, bringing Liverpool datss to the 4th, and London to the evening of the 3rd instant. The news is highly important and interesting, particularly (rom Ireland. We learn from private letters that the Government of England disavow the proceedings of Lord Paulet in seizing the Sandwich Islands, and have taken measures to re instate the King, Kamehameha, in the possession and control of his kingdom. The Repeal Question is the all absorbing topic, and great excitement prevailed throughout the whole of Great Britain, as to the ultimate termination of the agitation. Tremendous gatherings have been held in all parts of Ireland, and the people are thoroughly aroused, and prepared to take decisive step# to remedy the wrong they have so patiently and peaceably submitted to. The ceremony of the baptism of her Royal Highness the infant Princess, second daughter her Majesty and Prince Albert,took place the 2d inst. in the Chapel Royal, Buckingham Pulace. When the Archbishop came to that part of the service for naming the Princess, the Princess Sophia Matilda and the Hereditary Grand Duke of Mecklenburgh Strelitz named her Royal Highness, Alice Maud Mary. The baptismal service was concluded, and her Royal Highness the Princess Alice was reconducted from the chapel. It is expected that in about a week or ten days the marriage of the Princess Auguste of Cambridge will be formally and pub icly announced in parliament. The dowry to be asked for is ?3000 per annum. The new ministry in Spain appears to be beset with the same difficulties that fell to the lot of its predecessors, and to be very unsettled as regards the measures it will pursue. It is evident enough that Spain has very little to gain by a choice between any two setB of rulers. Another conspiracy was said to have been discovered in the Turkish army, which had in view the dethronement of the Sultan and the placing of his brother on the throne. The difficulties between Turkey and Persia are I assuming a more belligerent aspect, and the mediation of the European governments is seriously talked of. Tne Russians appear to have made no further propress in the subjugation of Circassia. The Augsburg Gazette publishes the following very improbable story from a letter dated Cairo, 21st uit. stating that two ships laden with slaves had been captured by British cruisers in the Red Sea, in the latitude of Sanaken, and that the captains of the ships had been hanged at the main mast. The two slave ships were escorted (the bodies of the two captains still hanging from the main mast) by the Brit^h cruiser, and the slaves set at liberty. This example is said to have intimidated the 6lave merchants. The American ship of the line Columbus, and the frigate Congress, arrived at Toulon on the 13th ult. 1 he whole of the American squadron, consisting of five sail, was shortly to rendezvous in that harbor. The pioneer steamship Bntannia has been with: drawn from the line, and the Columbia takes the Britannia's place, and performs the voyages intended for her. Great activity prevailecfm all branches of trade. The trade of Paisley continues to improve, and the display of shawls this season is unprecedented, i Manchester, which seams doomed to be the scene of constant outbreak and discontent, has been again signalized by a disturbance. On the 24th of May a party of drunken soldiers quarrelled, and two of theni stripped to fight. A policeman interfered, and was driven offby the mob, who appeared to coalesce with the soldiery in their intention to create a riot. The police, reinforced, came up to the place, and were again, by the joint efforts of the soldiery and the mob, beaten back. For the third time the police mustered their force, and upon this occasion succeeded in capturing some of the ringleaders of the riot. In the course of the same evening the mob attempted an attack upon the police force, and in me meie some serious miscniei was inflicted on the belligerents. The matter is undergoing a rigid investigation.? L?ord Charles Wellesley, son of the Duke of Wellington, has been specially appointed to enquire into the affair, but as the business is conducted with closed doors, nothing has hitherto transpired. A letter from Perth, in the Caledonian Mercury, mentions that a serious affray had taken place between the military aud the trade lads of Perth. Several of the soldiers are in prison, and some of their opponents are stated to have been killed. The Hague Journal announces that a species of submarine earthquake was lately felt in the dyke of the sea at Blokzyl Suddenly this wide piece of water, which is about 36 feet deep, became violently agitated, and spouts were thrown up at different parts to the height of six feet above the surface, with a noise that lasted seven or eight minutes. The lake then subsided again into its usual calmness, but the water continued for along time to be turbid.? During the two days preceding the phenomenon, up. wards of 1,000 lbs of eels were caught in the lake. On the night of the 22d wit., says a letter from Rome of the 24th, the little town of Groth-Amare, situated in the district of Ferrus, was visited by a shock of an earthquake. A piece of rock fell from the mountains on the Via Aprutina, and burnt a number of houses. Several persons perished. A (ire broke out on the 24th of May at Dobrona, Austria, which destroyed 20ft houses, the Catholic church and the Town Hall. Two thousand persons were by this calamity deprived of shelter. It is stated in London that the government intends to propose a vote of ?50,000 to the Church of Scotland, to be distribnted by the General Assembly. The quarterly average of the weekly assets and liabilities of the Bank of England, from Feb. 25t!i to the 20th of May, shows that the circulation has decreased by ?386,000, that she deposita are leeeby ?480,000, and the securities by ?801,000 ; whilethe bullion has increased by ?101,000, and the rest by ?67,000. Charles Mackey, the murderer of his wife, was executed at Glasgow on Thursday week. He left a letter acknowledging his guilt. Am?rican Oils.?It has recently been discovered in Liverpool, that the Americans have been attempting to introduce a spurious article under the name of "lard oil," which consists of 66 per cent, sperm oil, and only M of lard oil. The reason is this:?the new duty on sperm oil under the tariff is 25 per cent; that on lard oil is merely ad valortm. ?I?I? ! ' I . . I. 1Wl W YC JEW YORK. TUESDAY i Parliamentary. The proceedings of Parliament have been various and exciting, although the results and the discussions into which honorable and noble members have launched may not have been distinct or effective. Mr. S. Crawford's annual motion for the extension of the suffrage r.nd the shortening the duration of Parliaments was. after a debute which allowed some apprentice-members the opportunity of reciting essays which would have been unspoken and unknown, lo9t in a division by 101 to 32. The Factory Education Hill hus been postponed by Sir James Graham. This measure, which the Ministry are determined to carry, has been assailed by parties of whom it would have been more becoming had they lent it their support. The length and breath of the measure amounts to this?that all children employed in factories, whose parents possess no religion and attend no place of worship, shall be compelled to submit to the ministrations of a factory chaplain. lu all instances in which it can be proved that the parents and the child attending the ministration of any preacher of the gospel, the production of that proof exempts the child from attendance at the government school. This boon, affronting to prejudice and insulting to opinion, which the church has offered in her maternal regard to the interests of those for whose welfare none others care, and for whom the church is bound to provide, has caused the ire of the Dissenters and the astonishment of many of the Wesleyans. It were better these lay helpers, as their founder, John Wesley, delighted to call them, referred to the original pnnntimtmn nf thoi* fKon fhof fKou Infoi-maW died with the utility of an establishment which a consistent adherence to the principles of their founder would compel them to support. On the state of Ireland the debates have been stormy. The discussion of the " Arms Bill" displays a petulance of temper on the part of the whigs, of which they should be ashamea, and a determination of purpose on the part of the ministry, of which, considering the exigencies of the moment, they may be proud. The Canada Corn Bill has been the fruitful source of angry discussion in Parliament. In spite of the angry abjurgations with which the measure has been assailed, the wrath seems at length to have oozed out. The measure, while it will benefit the colonist, will not injure the English farmer. The long and short of the matter is this?American corn,which is imported into Canada duty free, saddled with a duty of 3s. so soon as it has crossed the Canadian frontier. If it be subsequently ground into flour in Canada, it will be admitted into Great Britain at a fixed duty of Is. tier barrel. If the corn he Canada grown, then the Is. duty is only exacted. How the free traders, or the League, as they term themselves, can oppose a measure, the direct effect of which will be to employ English capital in the carriage of colonial corn, and to stimulate the industry of the residents in a much neglected adjunct to the realm, it remains for the metaphysicians of this redoubtable fraternity to discover and explain. Canada Wheat and Flour Bill ?After a de bate of no great importance, the second reading of the Canada Wheat and Flour Bill was carried by a majority of 100. The votes being for it 209, against it, iuy. Her Majesty's Contemplated Vjsit to Ireland.?Notwithstanding every arrangement has been perfected, connected with the intended and long contemplated visit of the Sovereign to her Irish dominions, and all the necessary preparations are in a state ot completeness, it is now considered not only extremely uncertain, but very improbable, thet her Majesty will carry her gracious intentions into effect during the ensuing summer, in consequence of the alarming state of excitement and threatened commotion which now prevails throughout a great portion of the Sister Isle, occasioned by the organized system now pursued by the Irish Repealers. Should her Majesty abandon those arrangements, which have so long been determined to be carried into effect, and postpone the Royal visit till a more fitting opportunity, the unruly spirits, and the discontented and disaffected portion of the Irish population, will be only to blame for preventing the circulation of such immense sums as would be spent in consequence of the Sovereign's visit to the capital and neighborhood, causing the revival of trade, and benefiting, mare or less, the whole of the Irish community at large.?Post. Death of Mrs. Catherine A. Ware ?We announce with extreme regret the death ofthisaccompliahed and gifted lady, the wife of our respected townsman, Mr. Charles Ware, Mich took place at Paris on Wednesday week, where the had passed the winter. Mrs Ware was preparing to return to T.ivernnol with her tnmilv. when she was seized with apoplexy, to which she fell a victim. Mrs. Ware was an elegant writer, and a lady of the most refined taste. In her native city, Boston, United States, 9he held a high rank, and there for some years edited a Monthly Magazine, which was marked by great literary talent. Since her arrival in England, she published a volume of poems, that received a high meed of praise from the metropolitan and provincial press. Many of our readers will remember the finished productions ol her pen which appeared from time to time in the columns of the Liverpool Chronicle. But not merely on the score of superior talent was Mrs. Ware respected by all who knew her personally ; around the domestic hearth, in the society of her family, as a wile and y mother, she was everything that feminine delicaca could aBpire to?kind, affectionate, and devoid of all stiffness and affectation?in short, an amiable, accomplitbed, and clever woman. We deeply sympathise with her bereaved family, and our sorrow is not untainted by selfishness, for we have lost an able and popular contributor.?Lioerjiool Chronicle. It is just announced that the Vice-Chancellor has communicated to Dr. Pusey his suspension from preaching before the University for two years. The members of the Board were greatly embarrassed by the magnitude of the subject with which they had to deal. Doctrinally, the Board was divided, and each member made a separate report to the ViccOhancellor, upon whom the responsibility of a final decision was thrown. Dr. Pusey has addressed a protest to the ViceChancellor, of which the following is a copy:? P*OTt?T.?" Mr. Vice-Chancellor?You will be aaaur eu U1HI me louuwing rruiesi, which 1 mi-iii my uuiy 10 the Church to deliver, is written with entire respect for your office, and without any imputation upon yourself individually " I have stated to you, on different occasions, as opportunity offered, that I was at a loss to conceive what in my Sermon could ba construed Into discordance with the Formularies of our Church ; I have requested you to adopt that alternative in tha Statutes, which allows the accused a hearing ; 1 have again and again requested that definite propositions, which were thought to be at variance with our Formularias, should, according to the alternative in the statute, be proposed to me ; 1 hava declared repeatedly my entire assent ** mnimn to all the statements of our Church on this subject, and have, as far as I had opportunity, declared my sincere and untiro consent to them individually ; I have ground to think, that, as no propositions out of my sermon have been exhibited to me as at variance with the doctrine of ourChurch,so neither can they, bnt that I have bean condemnvd either on a mistaken construction of mv Words, founded upon the doctrinal opinion of my judges, or on grounds distinct irons tha formularies of our Church. " Under these circumstances, since the statute mnni lastly contemplates certain grave and definite instances of contrariety or discordance from the formnlnries of our Church, I feel it my duty to protest against the late sentence against me as unstatutable ss well as unjust. " I remain, Mr. Vice.Ch"ncellor, your humble aervant, " E. B. FITBEY." Ch. Ch? June a, 1P43. We learn, from unquestionable authority, that the Oxford investigation has terminated in a complete vindication of Dr. Pusey, who has produced out of tft. Cyprian the iptimima verba of the passage which Dr. ratmei nan accused oi heresy.? iimts. Ireland* All eyes appear to be turned to Ireland awaiting with moat intense Anxiety the result of the movementa now going on there. The derided stand taken by the Peel administration on the subject of Repeil does not eeem to have caused any abatement in the enthusiasm o( the repealers, and we have accounts of their meetings, large, and small, in all parts of Ireland. It ia evident, however, that O'Cor.nel?the master spirit ot the cause?is moving with rather more cunion and circumspection. He does not deem it expedient to push matters to extremes, as he knows full well that the Irish people are very impulsive, and are not yet prepared to push an nctual revolution with any hope of success. All the strong places are in the hands of the foea to repeal. Meantime, it cannot be concealed that the IJritish Ministry, despite of an stlected calmness, are in a state ot great alarm and inquietude. With an income much short of what was anticipated, and with almost a certainty of a still greater falling oil tor the year to come, the Government is hardly prepared to meet the tremendous expenses always attending a civil war. Much reli ince is evidently placed upon the Queen's forthcoming visit to Ireland, to soothe and soften down the asperities ol the people ; but whether such will he the effect, depends upon circumstances which time alone can develop. Notwithstanding the absence of Mr. O'Oonnell in the country, where he lias been attending vanou* meetings, the Corn Exchange, Dublin, nt die weekly meeting on the 22d ult., was densely crowded, >RK I MORNING, JUNE 20, 1& and there was fully as much excitement as at any previous meeting: The amount of "Repeal rent'* waa the largest weekly return yet announced, having been ?709 18s Hd. This included several English returns, and ?13:t I'rorn Clones, County Mona gnan, wnere the meeting of the Repealers was re cently interrupted by the Orange party, and a poor man darned M'Cafiray was muruered. The meeting did not terminate until nearly six, but the large room was crowded to the close. A li the Irish tarts, castles and battlements have been inspected by a government engineer, and ordered to be repaired and placed in a state of perfect utility. Indeed, the preparations of government are such as would indicate that a civil war is not far distant. The latest Irish papers contain an account of a mtU between a party of Orangemen and a body of ttepealets, at Dungannon, on the 30th of May. A house was razed, and miny persons beaten, but no lives were lost. The departure of the Coal coaches from Dublin, at 9o'clock on Monday night, was preceded by the usual inob assemblage, with an accompaniment of ysllings, greanings, &c. Some rioting subsequently took place. Stones were thrown at the police, and the crowds were dispersed by the blue coats, who used their battens lustily. One Dr.Iliggins, the Romanist Bishspef Armagh, declares that all the Romanist Bishops are repealere. This assertion Dr. Murray, the Romanist Archbishop of Dublin denies, in a letter which does not Contain one sentence condemnatory ot the He. peal movement. Picked troopa and armed Bteamers are being despatched to Ireland without stint or meuBure. That some movement is projected by the Agitator's party appears probable; that a fierce and formidable check is intended to be opposed to them, no one can doubt. The accounts which the next 'mail will take out will be startling and important. For the present it is perhaps enough to <juote the rumor, that many of the regiments located in Ireland are in favor ot Repeal?Indeed, we are told that the regiment of which Lord Charles Wellesley, the Duke's son, is Lieutenant Colonel, are pledged to support Repeal Ths Lord Chancellor of Ireland (Sir Edward Sugden) has thought fit, and with the entire concurrence of the Ministry, to displace from the magistracy certain gentlemen, because they had either attended at or presided over Repeal meetings. The first person thus assailed was Lord French, and among the list of exiles is the name of Daniel O'Connell. A fiery and angry discussion in the House of Lords did but elicit lrom the Lord Chancellor that his learned colleague was justified in the expulsion he had risked; and after an impotent attempt on the part of Lord Campbell to bolster up an opposition to the measures of his successor, the matter dropped. ltepeal Agitation In Ireland. Pkpea.1. in Cork ?The repeal aflair in Cork was very tmmani. it is sain mat upwards ot ww,ut*i persons were congregated on this occasion. A Cork paper says? " The procession alone occupied exactly three hours end five minutes in passing the Liberator's carriage, from the higher to the lower road, when tremendous cheers were given for the Liberator. When the procession passed, the Liberator's carriage immediately followed : the roads throughout were lined with horsemen, cara, and carriages; the fields and heights were occupied by countleas thousands, wbose enthusiastic shouts rent the air,the Liberator echoing them by eries of *Repnal'."01d Ireland!' Would that the 'Iron Duke' or Sir Robert Peel had beheld the sight, which no language at our command can possibly give the most distant conception of. One of the moat cheering features in the trades' procession was the circumstance that, as far as the trades were concerned, it brought together persons of all politics and persuasions, to join in the thrilling cry lor Ireland's nationality. The carriages then followed, with a train ol cara, divisions of equestrians, lie., which occupied several milts of the road At Olanmire the window-frames were all removed. Well dressed ladies occupied the windows, and cheered and waved handkerchief us the proceaaion passed The procession reached the Chamber of Commerce at seven o'clock." In the evening a grand banquet took place at Batty's Circus Nine hundred persons sat down to dinner. The Right Rev. Dr. Murphy, Bishop of Cork, sent, a letter, stating that he was unable to attend, because of his health: but in it he express ed no opinion, favorable or otherwise, as fo tiie repeal movement. Not so the Right Rev. Dr. Hale, Archbishop of Tuam, who sent a strong pro repeal uddress, as he was not able to attend personally. The llight Rev. Dr. Crotty, in a letter, expressed his doubts whether a repeal of the Union would prove a panacea for the nation's sufferings.? We subjoin a portion of Mr. O'Connell's after-dinner oration, as it is in substance the same as he has declared at the various densely thronged meetings during the last fortnight or three weeks in various parts of Ireland After alluding to an anti-repeal meeting in Cork, he saidNext comes ,out my Lord Brougham?(loud ana con tinued hisses)?why. he agrees with ray esteemed friend and relative, Mr. Fagan, that the country most naturally productive is Ireland. 1 say to him, I admit she has natural advantages, hut why not have the benefit of them T?But, mind you this, my Lord Breugham, and this is the secret, she nas not been governed by herself. (Cheers ) Lord Brougham talks of "coercion;" it is a very nice thing to talk of. But who is this man that threatens us.? (Hear.) It is Brougham. (Loud hisses I He tried coercion heforo, and destroyed the whigs. Tne bill he brought into the Lo-ds was infinitely worse than that brought into the Commons. It contained a clause allowing the governmrnt to take a man out of any county in Ireland, charged with libel and bring him to England?there to trv him. (Oh, oh) Ob, it was the most atrocious and des potic measure ever contemplated. (Hear, hear ) Lord Brougham! (Groans.) False to his friends, treacherous to his party .fawning to those in power?the disgrace of literature,the loul stain on talent,the reproach of everything like patriotism?(hear)?selfish,grovelling suhnaisive to those in authority, and opposing every person who had nothing on his side but virtue and right. (Prolonged cheering,) Well, next to Biougham, who is our opponent? Why, the Duke of Wellington, to be sure. (Groans) The poor man says he is much abused here in Ireland ; now, that is not the fact, he is only laughed at, and so he ought. (Hear, hear.) He quoted a part of the conjoint address of both houses to the king, in lSSd?which address made reu suspend the Repeal question?lie quoted a part of the address, but be omitted a most particular part, namely, the pledge of beth houses to remove all causes of complaint in Ireland. (Hear.) A pretty omission'. The part of Hamlet left out of the play of the King el Denmark. (Great laughter.) Since then we have found in the papers a declaration attributed to him, which was, that 'the Parliament had removed all causes of complaint." (Hissiag.) i nere is news tor you?vreufiwuu Hissing;?newsinai no person aver haard before. (Luughter.) What hare they removed 7 (Cries rf " Nothing.'') Ay, nothing. Yet, here is a Prime Minister, a super-superlative corporal? (laughter)?I will not call him a Serjeant,lor the serj*-ants are a very d-serving body of men?but this Corporal Wellington?(loud laughter)?a doubt, had the boldness to assert that " all just causes ot complaint had been removed." (Loud hissing, and cries of" Oh, oh.") Neat comes Sir Robert Peel?(groans) ? and he repeats the assertion of the corporal?(laughter and groans)?he repeats the blunder, and says he would not listen to all Ireland, ware she to exclaim?ay, were siieto exclaim she would do so in vain?(oh, oh)?but he must and'hall hear us. And Perl talks of the Just causes of complaint being removed?(hisses)?and utters some sentences ot excellent promises, and justice ; but the man is so comple'e a hypocrite that be even deceives himself?(cheers)?not alone his followers, hut himself. As VoltaireAmd of Mahomet, " He began by ini. nosing religion on otJRw*, und ended by imposing it on himself." Teel is that Mahomet. (Cheers) What do we care lor bim 7 (Cries of " Nothing.") We violate po law ?we transgress no statute. You have an old pilot at the helm?(loud cheering)?he knows when there are breakers a-head, and when it ia right he should " up with the helm,"avoid the rocks, and steer into the wide ocean of fair contention, never 'desert ng' the good ship until shu enttrt gloriously the calm port of safety." (Loud cheers.) PrRKAD or Rihandism.?The Riband system has latterly been spreading to a great extent in parts of the counties of Dublin, Menth, Longford, Cavan, and Managhan. The Government, inconsequence of information received, has instituted inquiries in the various localities as to the progress of the system. Therepen! aflair in Cork was very brilliant. It is said that upwards of 100,000 persons were congregated on the occasion. Scotland. The secession of those ministers of the Church of Scotland, who protest against the interference of the civil powers in ecclesiastical matters, has at length occurred. At the. meeting of thp General Assembly, Dr. Welch, the ex moderator, read a statement, couched in the most temperate language, t the reasons which had induced the dissentients to separate themselves from the church. Immediately after its perusal the seceders vacated the assembly, and convened a meeting of their own, over which the celebrated Dr. Chalmers was elected to preside. The protest was signed by 3fK> ministers, among whom may be found the most eloquent, zealous,and scholar-like personages of whom PresbyteriMiisni can boast. Towards the erection and endowment of the churches in which these ministers inu't ncnceiortn omciaie, nannsome conirinunnns nnvf neen made, and in ?onw instances by' l>enelactor?, who, though they are oppoaed to the [>rinciple, thnmintenance of which hi* eHectsd the aohiani, cannot forbear admiring the disinterested integrity i I the men who have created it. The disruption arose from a dispute as to the right of the civil courts to interlere in clerical mat'ers, on the one hand, and on the other from the dread that if the spiritual courts once a&aumcd authority, tliev , might dexterously and eagerly usurp and entrench upon the prerogatives of all other tribunals ' It was a baa day for Scotland when this rupture 4 J IEKA 13. occurred. It will require years ol patient conciliation and anxious latior to atone lor the mischief which this feud has done. /xu mo uicrgymrn wnoin inr noii-uiuuiiuuiBu, when they had a majority in the Assembly, had deposed, have been reinstated. There remain mi parish ministers, and 102 ministers of chapels, who adhere to the Establishment. Franc*. The news from France is common place and unimportant?we are not even favored with a trifling entente with which to season the dish we have to serve up The debates on the Sugar Bill were lengthy and dull. An amendment, the purport of which was to maintain the domestic duties, was carried. This event, it was supposed by the factious and feverish partisans of that restless little share-broker, Thiers, would discomfit the Guizot faction, horse and foot, bag and baggage. Unfortunately it appears that the Sugar affair is an unpledged business?an open question, to the rejection or adoption ol which the ministry do not consider themselves tied or bound; so that M.' Thiers must forge another infernal machine, before he can blow his antagonists to the winds. Loud and lusty are the exultations from Algiers. The usual debate upon the supplies to be afforded to that refuge for the malcontents,issued in the granting of 80,000 francs for th? purposes of the colony ? What heeds it that the allotment of this dole will create a deficiency of sonic 128,000 francs in the Exchequer of the realm. Only look at the conquests ihat have been achieved. Consider how popular a war is with Frenchmen. Do not omit to remember that the dazzle and glory of foreign conquest is absolutely necessary to iheir existence. It anv sturdy citizen shall have the hardihood to affirm that these monies are ill bestowed, let him know that the French General has returned to Algiers flushed with the capture of '2,000 human beings and 12,000 bullocks. There is a rich reprisal lor you, ye malcontents. To be Bure if is whispered by some malignant traducer of the nation's fame, that the position ofthe army in Constantine is critical. What avails the grumbling prognostication orgleemy Btatemantl Lo! and behold the tent oi Abdel Kader, the most formidable enemy the (colonists had to dread, has been captured by the Frenchmen. The treasure it contained seized and appropriated, and the greater portion of the infantry,on whose prow ess the African relied,imprisoned or slain. The French Government have fully determined upon sending'out a squadron to the Chinese seas, which will be placed under ihe command of a rearadmiral, for the purpose of forwarding the commercial and political relations o| France with the Celestial Emnre. Intelligence has been received at Paris it is said, to the eflect that the Emperor of China has consented to receive the French in his dominions on the same footing as the English. On Wednesday, according to theGonstitotipnnel. a large riumbvrof manufacturers and industriels of PariH met in order to confer upon the means of turning to account the Chinese market. The result was the formation of a Societephino-Parisiennt?. La Globe states, that the Vigie French brig of war has captured on the western coast of Africa, and brought into Goree, an English vessel laden with slavesfor the West Indies. Spnln. Considerable excitement prevailed in the Madrid Chamber of Deputies on the 20th ult. When M. M. Gomez, Becerra, and Hoyos left the palace, they were assailed with cries of "Fuera! Fuera! Down with the Ministers and the Ayacuchos! Liberty for ever!" An ill-looking individual was arrested in the crowd, armed with a knife, and vociferating cries of " Death against the new president ofthe council." The windows of M. Mendizabal's car riage were DroKen wnn stones during me aay. ana lie had deemed if prudent hot to repair to the legislative palace The sitting ot the Senate passed oil quietly. The deputation sent with the addrer>s to the Regent returned at two o'clock, and M Farrer, its president, announced that it had been receiv ed by the llegent with the warmest professions ol esteem nnd affection for the Senate. M. Gomez Becerra having subsequently presented the decree appointing the new ministers, the house adjourned to the 27th. The Gazette states that the Regent fully admitted the principle of a general amnesty, which would include Carlisle as well as Moderados, Rnd had likewise acquiesced in the request of the Lopez ministry, that the amount of the extraordinary contribution levied on Barcelona he deducted from the taxes paid by its inhabitants. This excludes from the amnesty all the emigrants who have not undergone trial. By a decree of the 29th a commission is charged with drawing up a law upon the cotton duties within three months. General Cortina is named Captain General of Catalonia, Seoane idem of Arragon. and Hoyos of th* Basque Provinces; he is replaced ad interim in the War office by Nogueros. General Aieson is named Inspector General of In<*nfrw inuf*??arJ nf T .inntrn urhn nnntiniififi Tncntppffir ! General of Provincial Mihiia. On the 21st all the regiment*of the national guard of Madrid gave a grand serenade to the Regent,who addressed the nationals, saying his wishes and aims were theirs -to support the constitution, freedom, and national independance. By a decree of the 56th the Cotles are'diseolvec', and convoked for the 26th of August. The payment of taxes Ironi the 1st January last is declared facultative? i. e , may be paid or not All Spaniards sentenced forpohtical crimes com milled since September 1,1840, are set free, whethi r in prison pretidiaries, ?fcc., whether exiled or tramported. Portugal. Advices by the Peninsular Mail of the date May 22, deny theruipors, that a change of ministry in Portugal was contemplated. It is certain, however, that in the wine districts of that kingdom no inconsiderable amount of discontent prevails, and that the acts and deeds of the executive are most miserably and etnphathically to the northward ofpopular. Some of the semi-official pa|>ers state that the i>ret~ sure of circumstances will eventually comiwl th Portuguese government to adopt the conditions of the tariff proposed to them by Lord Aberdeen. (V one fact we may assure ourselves, that the extent < I smuggling consequent tit<ui the high rates imposed-theproatmion of 'rade which the continuance of those rates has infl cted?and the growing conviction which all classes maintain that the policy < f the ministry is neither expedient nor salutary, will liuofan ill* cnnupnlirm nl that trpatV With (tYP l.l Britain, which without the shadow of excuse<r palliation the Portuguese were so silly and sho:t sighted as to reject. Ennla. The Augsburg Gazette and Austrian Obtervi r announce that serious disturbances have broken ot t in Bosnia. The rebels attempted to get possession of the fortress of Ostroschavitz, but they were beaten off. They then surrounded the three fortresses < 1 Ostroschavitz, Bukovizto, and Kraske, hoping to starve them out. On the 12th the governor of thprovince assembled several troojw at Behacz for the purpose of operating against the rebels, but the riv r Klotot overflowed its banks, and his movements were consequently paralysed. On hearing of th s insurrection, the Austrian government sent several lca,iui' mo iu md iiimiiu. ? ?,? ? signed ink this movement. The people have rise u against airitregular mode cf taxation put into practice by the governor. H?ng*rjr. The Hungarian journals announce that the election of deputies for the Comitat of Marmaro hrl given -ise to a sanguinary riot. A cry of fire wn raised, the tocsin was rung, and stones thrown ? The deputies divided into two parties, the Wall ;chians and Magyars attacked each other, and the latter were obliged to fly. The troops were called out, and the inhabitants, being incensed with the nobility, who had set fire to several houses, joined the military, who had barricaded themselves and threw stones upon the soldiers, many of whom were wound id. The troops then attacked the nohilit v, and compiled them to retrpat out of the town.? There were more than 200 |iersona wounded, but the number of killed had not hern ascertained Advices trom Frankfor state that the net revenue of the German Customs'Union, which in the year 1834 amounted to only 12,<r20,340 thalers, increased in the year 1842 to 21,059,441 thalers. Son Smith Wnlrt We have received advices from Port Philip,?f th? date February the 2 id. Their contents are, ** h-ive been those previously received Irom the colony, gloomy and unwelcome. All credit and confidence among traders appear to be deatroved, an I thin catastrophe, which was long impending, has been precipitated by the bankruptcy of an et'ablis! ment whose connexions were extensive,and whoie aoility to meet engagements had not previous! i been questioned. All accounts concur in representing the existing state of affairs to be most err cal '1 he Malabar, through an arrival front Sydney i t Rio, brings pai?eri lro:n that cnlo.i^ to February Their contents are unimportant. 'I hey mention inci.lentally rather thai matters arc not very prosper otisly progressing in New Zealand, where the I. borers were in a distressed slate, ami addressing S? r George Gin s, the Governor of N<-w South Wale.-, to despatch .1 vistel to convey them to cyditey. LD. Mm Tm UnU, The failure of the house of Willis, Sandeman aad Co la confirmed : the liabilities, it is (eared, will amount to ?100,009 at least, and the deficiency of aaseta very large. The revenue of Port Philip ia analysed in thcae papers; the result shows that (or the year 1842, the revenue was ?76,886, or ?11,000 increase on the previous ane; the Customs increased ?5,000, fees ?2,000, assessment on stock ?2,000. Post-office had increased from ?1,860 to ?1,940; increase oa the depasturing of stock from ?<MM0 to ?6,890; the land tund had decreased from ?71,152 to ?2,729, but we perceive that several lots ot town lauds were to be submitted to auction at an unset price ot ?400 per acre?they were not expected to meet with purchasers. Bra alls. Mr. Ellice, the British envoy to the court of Brazil, has returned to this country trom his niimtoa. Although the object which it was intended he should accomplish has not been achieved, the negociations which Mr. Ellice undertook have not issued in ac- ? lual and absolute tailure. He was most respectfully and cordially welcomed by the court, and the valedictory address with which the Emperor honored lum was conciliatory and kind. It is said, too, that the Brazilian Government intend despatching an envoy to this country, whose business will be to arrange the tarifii so mat after all, this much derided and worse understood afiair may attain a satisfactory termination. The continental journals quote a rumor, that the King ot Prussia is about to attempt the concoction ot a treaty with the Brazils. A fixed and friendly relationship existed between the countries in the lime of Duo Pedro, nnd the suspended relationship* u is now intended to renew. Foreign Theatricals. in the matter of 1 oreign theatricals, we notice but little of special interest. At the latest London dates they were performing Rossini's opera "11 Barbriere di Sivi^g," at Her Majesty's theatre; Rossini, Madame Grisi?also "Alma," principal characters by M'dlle Cerito, Camilla, Benard and Galby. Madame Persiani was unable to perform from illness. Madame Vestris was performing at the Haymarket. At the Princess' theatre, Mad. E. Garcia made her second appearance in 11 Puritani. Mr. Braharu was still giving concerts, and still receivi d with Ins usual popularity. Rockwell, the American clown, was performing at the Royal Amphitheatre, Liverpool. The Virginia Minstrels seem to be very well received at Liverpool. Miss Poole and Giutiilei are in Dublin. On the'23d ult, at Her Majesty's Theatre, Donizetti's Lucrezia Borgia was performed for the first time during the present Beason at this house. Lu crezia and Genuaro were re-assumed by Urm and Signor Mario, by whom they were originally supported on thoae boards. Grin's Lucrezia Borgia may rank amongst her most striking efforts lor its impassioned energy and pathos. Lablache in the Duke was excellent. Mademoiselle Brambilla appeared to much advantage in the part of Omni. The opera seemed to be greatly relished by a very full audience. At the Haymarket Theatre, the Critic has been revived, in its strongest points the cast of the piece is similar to those by which it was marked at Covent-garden. Farren, Blaud, and Charles Mathews are all well known in their respective characters, and it is but doing jnstice to Buckstone, Strickland and Mrs. Humby to cay that they were tullv equal to their predecessors in the parts ot Don Fernando Whiskerandoe, the Governor, and Telburina. As the piece ib never acted without exciting tne moat unbounded mirth, it is needles to dilate upon its present success. Covent-garden Theatre has been advertised to be let. The last mgbt of the season at Drnry-lane Iheatre was positively announced for Monday, June 6. Duprez is expected I'om Paris, and, having been disapi>ointed of his engagement at Covent-garden Theatre by the closing of that house, he is coming out at her Majesty's Iheatre, having accepted an engagement from Mr. Lumley. A most erroneous report is going tne round or me public journals, giving the death of Mr. Thomas Lyou, the comedian, at Birmingham. Such is not the (act: Mr. Lyon is in perfect health. The annual law regulating the theatres of Pari* and the departments was discussed on Saturday in the Chamber of Peers. Count Thatscher proposed an amendment interdicting the introduction in the theatre of signs or symbols of religion, of its ceremonies, of the dresses of the clergy, or any of the usual forms ol the church.. This amendment was rejected on the ground ot its being uncalled for, an in any case where the managers ot theatres exceeded the -ordinary limits, the good sense and religious feeling of the audience would convince them of their error; the authorities in every town took cognisance ot ail that passed in the theatres, and no scandal could be given of the nature alluded to withont its immediate repression. The Minister of the Interior in this manner coinbatted the amendment. and at his desire it was withdrawn. Market*. Lohdod Monet Masset,June IS ? Upon the opening of the market the English securities hed a firm appearance, but since then they have (lightly given way. Console for special transfer have been quoted 94} to 03|, with the dividend, and for account 93|. to 03{, without it. exchequer bill* bare been marked 47 to SO pm., and India bond* 48 to SO pm. Bank stock Is steady at 1784 to 179}, which is rather better. The new three-and a-bail P> r cents have been at lot | to 101}; the reduced at 100} to 100|, and the three per cents at 93} to }. There is very little passing in toreign stocks, and we have no foreign intelligence to influence speculation? The Active Spanish Bonds have again Improved a little, being 19} to 30; and the three per cents have been marked 38} to 39: Mexican stock is Arm at 38} to 39; Batch twoand-a-half per cents realixe;S4|,-and are steady. The railway shares remain at about previous quotation*. State or Tsaoe?maitohsstxa.?We have had another dull week ia cloth, and the dulnese has increased since Tuesday?the prices paid on that day being withdilflcnlty obtained to-day. The least pressing in sales would clearly bring prices down still lower. Twist is without any signs of improvement ; the business doae this week, hex been very limited in amount. Rochdali Flannel Mareet.?To-dsy there has been a good demand lor ttaniieis, at iormer rates, but perhap* not quite so many sold as on the two previous Mondays. The wool market has not been so brisk, and the menu facturr rs do not seem so eager to purcnase as tney nare bef a of late, but price* continue Arm. Hst-irsx?There i( no perceptible.ckange in our market to day for any kind ol good* ; perbap* an increased sala in piece goods, but the increase was vary small. No change in yarns or a ools. Leeds?The business done to-day was very limited ; indeed, some person* think that a more dull market baa not been experienced in 1843. The little done was In tweeds ; scarcely any cloth changed hands. But a few buyer* in town this week, so that the warehouses hare also been unusually slack. HuDDEasriBLD ?We have had another quiet market ; few goods of any kind hare ben called for with the exception of plain cloth, whioh hare sold freely. Stocks are again much on the increase. BasoroaD ?Though the day has been unusually wet, and but fnw buyers in consequence at market, still i.... .....nt. ?f >nnja rhinrrd hands. The lower nun liliM ol Orlean* are not to be had from atock, but made to order, and many manufacturer* are now working to order at an advance. In other plain and fancy good* the demand i* muck better and price* very firm. Yarn* in demand, ami going number* ready lain at a alignt advance. Exporter* buy freely, and there are no (tocki, *o that apinner* now reckon on an advance. Wool?lea* doii g, but thi* I* often the caae Jutt before clipping time. I.tvaaroor. Cotton Maaxet, June 9?A iteedy demand from the trade baa been experienced during the paet week, the *alea amounting to 98,990 bale*, *,000 only o( which have been taken on (peculation end 1,000 for export. The price* of all kind* have been iteadiiy maintained, excepting only for common and middling American, which claaaea have been rather easier of purehaaa, and may be quoted |d per lb. lower than the pricee obtained a fortnight ago. The import of the weak amount* to Ml,171 bale*. Juitx 3.?We have no particular change to note in our market to-day; bat upon the whola, though quiet, it* tone wm mare cheerful. The lea amount to 3,000 bale*, Including 900 Macao, #|d; 100 Egyptian, M to 4]d; M He I'land 8d to 3d. Account orS*li* vaom Mar 19 to June 9,1044. Cnrrcnf Pricet ?f I Mi day. Ord to FViir to Rood to Que ta. mid fair, good.fair. fnir wk I Ml. 900 9. 1. Oeorgia 8 to 9 1<>4 to 194 I? to 91 e?4 toll i 70 Stained do 4 4? ?4 1 * M * 11010 Upland do 3* 4* 44 ?f 4 ?f 8090 Mobile 34 4l 4J 34 44 74 98170 M. Orlean* 31 H *i *f ** I H 11 670 Prrnamboco &I 61 6 W 06 0 tf 7J 640 BahiaHMacoaaJ H f H J 710 Maranbam 6 5f 6% H H *4 * from Mar 19 to June X 999.177s | inponiiiiio uiTwjn.- ??-? | preTiouily thii yew, 119,M0. I ? Cotton. -The demand forthia article eontin- I I tie* .lull, and llii* market ha* remained in the tame fiat I >tat>> a* last weak, but without any further change in the B I currency The *alc* ottlie week are, MO halo* Rural, or- I Jinarv to good fair, at lid to 3|d, 07 bale* Madra*, ordi- B nary to fair, at old to hfcl, and SO bale* Bo wad Urorgia. B middling, at 4fd per lb. B Jhkm ?The demand for both Pot and Paerl con- B tmue* limited. A public aale of New York Pou we* at- B tempted, but not a barrel wa* aold : a imail parcel waa B aubeeqeenlly Imposed ol, the prica of which ha* not trana- B pired. Montreal* remain nominally aa per laat quota- B tiona. I.itk*pool Toanco Mabkbt, Jvk 3.?We give the B aale* of thnpaat month, which amount altogethtr to lMtt H | it:, la , U i irk el hating i.e.-n firm throughout, with a B I I tendency to jmpiov anient Of tha tale* made Ma hhdA B

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