Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 19, 1844, Page 2

July 19, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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dom ; whereas, according to other accounts, Rus sia would lease the choice entirely to the Porte and the great European powers. Some steps are said to have been already taken at Constantinople to bring about this project, which is considered as the only means o( relieving the Porte from diffi culties with which it is surrounded on every side 1( seems that some intimations have been made at Vienna?at least this is thought to explat# there ports in circulation?restarting (he object of the Emperor of Russia's visit to the British capital. India and China. The exp-ese in anticipation oi the Overland Mail arrived in Loudon on ihe 21 inst. 'rhe dales are from Bombay to the 20(h, from Calcutta to ihe ll'h of May, from Macao to the 10th, and li ng Kong to the 8th uf April. Ths mail I'.orn England ot the (i h ol Aj?ril had reached Bombay on the 12th of May. The principal intelligence brought by the Indian ! mail ol the 20th May relates to the state ot the Punjaub. which appears now to he more distracted thm ever A bloody fi^ht is stated to nave taken place on the 7th May, b'-tween Heera Singh, th. pr sent Prime Mtuister, and the parly of the sons j of Runieet Singh, who are opposed to hint, let on by the JtturSing, a chief of considerable influence. In September I tst, when Ajeet Stnifh had rnur dered the then King, Shert Singh, and the Prime Minister Libyan Singh, lie was hiinselt slun in a fight wt h Heera Singh, who aven.ed the death ot hts father, Dhyart, by ordering all the family of Ajeet to t>e butchered. O.te boy ot nine years whs | allowed to live, and an uncle, named Ittur or Utter Singh, escaped into the Sikh states, protected by the British. Alter seven month's residence, he went back on the 30th of April, und joined the par ty under Cashmeera Singh and Peshora Singh, Ooih sons (though of minor rank) of old Run|e. t Singh. They proceeded to attack Heera Singh, and a bloody con diet took place, in which Heera was said to have been wounded In Gwalior there were intrigues fomented by the Queen Dowager against the British and the Regent established there; but a cau ion and a threat It id been given h r on the part of the Supreme Govern ment. One of the freeboottng chiefs of Boghilkund has | hail hts castle levelled to the earth, and is htmseii a prisoner, in consequence ot his relusal to obey the order* of the Supreme Government. Further intelligence had been received at Bom bay from China, just befote the depirture ot the mail, by way of Calcutta. It is to the 10;h of April, but is still destitute of political news. English sporting Intelligence. This Recent Winner of the Derby.?The Running Rein Cask ?The very interesting cu??, Wood vn Peel, known as the Running Reiu case, arid which has been looked forward lo with the gr alest interest in the sporting world, came on lor trial on the Is. and 2nd inst., in the Court of Ex chequer, before Baron Alderson and a special jury For some time before the sitting <>f the Court all its avenues wete surrounded by visitors, who filled it immediately alter the opening of the doors. Se veral noblemea and gentlemen, many ot whom are well known in the sporting circles, sat by his Lord ship on the bench. The circumstances are well known The hors Ru ining Rem, tie property of Mr. Wood, cam in first in the celebrated D-rby race, but the stake* were withheld Irorn him, and claimed by Col Peel the owner of Orlondo, the second horse, upon statement that Running Rein was not the hor*e I was represented to be, got by Tit" Saddler, out of M ib, in 18-11, but iu tact w is u colt g >t bv Gladia tor, in 1810; und was, therefore, disqualified, both by misdescription aittl superior age. The lorm ot the present action had been decided upon to settle the question, both as to the stakes, and as to all bets tnd sweepstake*, depending on the winning of the Derby of 1814 Mr. Cockburn was t... principal counsel for the plaintiff', and the Attorney General for the defendant On the first days trial an order from the Judge w is obtained to have the horse examined, iu pur suance of which two veterinary surgeons, and s - vera persons, tor the purpose of identification, pro ceeded to Epsom with the intent to sec and ex . mine Running Rein, but Mr. A. Wood, the own of ihe horse, was "not at home," and on applica tion to his trainer, Mr Smith, he refused to shoe the hnr-e without an order from the owner < hi the following day Mr. Cockburn said it was hi* duty to produce the horse for the inspection of tin* jury, and i l that opinion his learned friends and the plaintiff fully concurred; but Mr. Wood assured him, ihe horse had been taken away without In smiction approbation, or knowledge, and that hav ing traced it to the place to which it had been fi; removed, he went tfure tor thy purpose of getting possession of the horse, but he was there mlornied that it had been again removed to some othet place. Shortly after the record was withdrawn. Mr. Baron Aldersou, addressing the jury, said - It is now my duty, gentlemen, to tell you that th be giifi-n for the defendant, and you verdict must HQBI will therefore proceed to give a verdict to that t feet I mu*t tell you, gentlemen, that this case h produced in my mind a deep feeling of sorrow au-t disgust. Since the opening ot the case a most nir>> ciouslraud has been p'oved to have been practise., and I have seen with great regret gentlemen ass.> cutting with persons much below themselves u. station. It gentlemen would associate with gentle men we should have no such practices. But it gentlemen will condescend to race with others be low their station, they must expect to he cheated The jury immediately returned a verdict tor tin defendant; and tlius ended tliiscase, so interesting and important to the sporting world at large, and which decides the D-rby stakes. Tut Lrandkr Cask ?On the 21st tilt, a meeting of die Jockey Club was held to consider the que-, tion ol the age of the horse Leapder, and having rte ird evidence, are fully satisfied that Leander was four years old when he ran for the Derby ; they therefore resolveFirst. Th ,t Messrs. Ltchi wald, the owners of Leander, 6hall be forevi-r dis qutlified for entering ot running any horse in their own name, or in the name of any other person, ai any race where the rules and regulations of th. Jockey Club are recognized Second y, That Mr Ley, whose horse ran second tor a two-year-old atalte at Ascot tn 1843, when Leander caine in first, is entitled to those stakes. Great Foot Rack.?The great foot race bet weei William Jackson the American Deer, andThom.i Maxfield, 'he North Star, which has created much ?peculation of la'e in the pedestrian circles, cam. off* on the 1st instant, in the grounds uf the Ruse marv Branch Tavern, Peckham. The match wa for 501, a side, the ground selected three miles ? Betting was 5 to 4 on the Am rtcun Deer. The men were prepared for the race when "the pitiles pelting of the storm" induced them to defer it un til the rain somewhat abated. The Deer won e.t stly. Theatrical*. Mrs. Anderson, the pianist. has been seriousl I indisposed, hut is now out of danger. \lr. and Mrs. Charles Kean have retired for .> short tune to the quietude of private life, at th. ; estate of Mr. Kean, in Hampshire. It is now stated, that Drury Lane Theatre will : po.-utiveiy be opened in September next, under the j mail igement of Mr. Burin. Madame Vestris and Charles Matthews are on i. professional tour through the principal towns ot I England, Scotland, und Ireland. Mr John Parry, the comic singer, is at presem j completing an engagement at the Hayniarkel | Theatre, in London. The popular vocalisu, Mr. H. Phillips, embark' for New York, on the 221 August, via Portsmouth His valuable collectiau of pictures is adverlis il for sale. Tbe composer ot the "Bohemian Girl" (Balfe) is j engaged in the composition of a new opera for Drury lane Theatre, to be brought out shortly ufiei the re-?|>eiiiiiR ot the house in September. Francois Cramer, the veteran violinist, and leader of all the great festivals, concerts. Ate , in England, for the Ust half century, has taken Ins farewell ot the profession, at the Hanover square Rooms in London. His brother, John Cramer, the great pianist, is also about to retire. Mr. Charles K?mhle's first series of an entertain ment called " Readings of Shakspeare," were m> well received by the public, that Mr. Mitchell has engaged this distinguished gentleman to repeat the course at the Wt. James's Thentre, London. Tatlinni's farewell heneli . place at the Acad emir Royale at Paris, on .--tin tuy, June 29. The house was crowded to excesH| the most exorbi tant prices, every place being In a' four times more than the ordinary ra'es. Never was tr umph more complete. It is said that she will once more vis t the other great Euro|iean capitals, and then retire into private life. Sne has realised an independent fortune. Vlr. Lover has been giving a series of concerts at the Hanover Rooms, Loudon, which have been well attended. M iss Knowies, daughter of the celebrated Sheri dan Knowles, died in Dublin on toe 17th tnst. Miss C. Wki.i.kr ?The United Service Gaielte savs:?"Miss Weller, who has been lately giving concerta at the Queen's Concert-room, Hanover Square, and, as on the fiist occasion, created an extraordinary sensation. As regards intense p* preasion, energy, and variety of touch, she has no superior. Her style i? essentially dramatic, sh' mikes Iter instrument sing and express passioni aud feelings most powerfully. It is said that she has juit attained her 19.h year, and is u native n| Liverpool. II she do not become u national creji we shall be much mistaken." Hskk Doses*.? The last performance of the great wonder-worker took place on- Monday th? 1st inst -*i?*or log avr ?A celebrated tenor,who appear ed at her Ma| jsi\ I i cited the greates enthusiasm during III- '!" on m Vienna. To r ward him for hi - cxe/iiocs th Emperor conferre. i.on turn the title ol Member of the Imperial and . oysl Chapel. Mim Emily Badoer?A young voenliat of this name recently gave a toirit musical* at the Princess' Theatre Concert-room, and there were plenty of people there to listen to her. She is highly sdoken of Mr. Thomas Hudson, apopulm comic writer and singer, died iii London on the 19ih ult. The Sacred II irmonic Society's last concert ot 'he present season took place on the titti inst., when Mendelsohn's St. Paul, conducted by the coin* po er, was re|>eMted A young Parisian, known us Alexis, the som nambulist, has just uriived in London, uud has, ac cordti n to 'Jhe Twin, been exhibiting marvellous phenomena of' clairvoyance. Manch stek Ihkatkical Relief Fund?The fund for ihe relief of ihe sufit-rcrs by the destruction of 'he Manchester Theatre Itoyal, amounted to | iJ76'l. The salaries ol the company were paid in lull from the time of the c? ullugrution to the open-; i.ig at ihe Circus; ti e artisans were paid for the loss of their tools, and the orchestra fur the lo-s of their instruments; uKer which a suiplus of ?370 I n umiiied, which was distributed among the thea- J trical corps, and tho-e necessary servants of the theatre who are wholly dependent upon it. Ma and Madame Ouky.?These distinguished artists gave a matinee musicute recently at the Duke of rit. Albans' residence, iu Piccadilly, winch was most fashionably and numerou-ly attended. M Szepanoski.?This gentleman is a guitar player, and under the patronage ot the Duchess ot Sutherland, has been giving concerts at the Prin cess's Theatre. Hkkk Ernst.? The name of this eminent vio linist has been pieced on the list of honorary life subscribers, by the Royal Society of Musicians, iu testimony of the gratitude of the members tor the muiiiticient donation presented by that gentleman to the institution. Mr. and Mrs W. H. Seguin and Mr. ?ear have recently been giving concerts at the Hanover | ' ten ha Square Rooms, which have attracted very nume reus and fashionable assemblages. In addition to the numerous und brilliant opera-1 tic company which Rubim has already engaged foi the Italian Operant St. Petersburg, vladameCas tt Han,, who made sue a suocesstul dibut in Lon don tl is season, and Mdlle. Nissen, from the Pans | I1.1I an Op**ra, have been added to the corps. Sionor Emiliani.? It was announced that this popular violinist would take his annual benefit on the lOih inst. It is said of hurt that though he has annually new competitors in his ari, he udheresto j his own admired style, without imitating or being imitated. Meyerbeer is engaged in the composition of a j new opera, which is expected to be bn uaht out at Berlin about the end of Oc'ober, on the occasion , ot the opening of "the new Opera House in that cu-1 pital. Charles Dickens is now on a tour in Italy, an-! intends to be absent trom England about a twelve month. Fashions for July. [From London and Paris Ladies' Magazine of Fashion.] Flounces are very generally worn, uud on bareg< dresi.es they are oiteu made very deep ; silk rcdingot. a are ornanit nted with niches ; black crape is more uaed than ever on summer dresses ; sometimes three and four | tl utnees ot lace nearly cover the skirt. Corsages lui morning wear are usually high, 1 ut open iu front ; sotiu .ire trimmed round the top with a bouillon or ruche, or a el a levers. Scollops are much in taahiou, and are in troduced on every thing, not only on articles of lingerie, | hut also for the trimmings 01 silk or other material : flounces lor silk or barege dresses are eiliier scolloped or edged with u narrow fringe or gimp forming a scollop The half long sleeves, with tight under ones, continue veiy lushinuahle ; under ones of black lace are alio worn; the upper one* are sometimes so hollowed out in front as to appear shoit. but droop behind. The Victoria sleeves are termed of alternate bands of inlet oi lace auu work on the upper part of the sleeva Irom the wrist to tin arinhole ; the two edges ot the iulet are trimmed with .1 narrow lace, pat ou full. Open and laucy straw bonnets are very fashionable, 01 ?lamented with bouquets ol field flowers, wreaths ol ivy wheat ears intermixed with corn flowers, and trimmed with paille. ribbon liters with the color of the flowers Lace also continues to be much used on bonnets, Great: | is a very fashionable color ; marabouts and mulct ai< shaded iu this color, and look very well on pailles dc riz, with eu*t ribbon shaded and brachet. Cupola, compost,I entirely ot lace are lined with blue or pink gauze, orna mented with field daisiea or ivy. Crape bonnets are very much worn, uud, as well as tulle, are made in every color; many white crape bonnets are lined with pink or blue crape, and trimmed with biaiaor lace. Markets. London Money Market, July 3.?The transactions in British Securities have uot been important aince our last publication. Prices have occasionally been soinewh.it depressed by the appearance of large sellers, but they have again rallied, and close tolerably firmtodiy. Con soU for the Account lift off at 0111 to |; Bank Stock, 10* I to 109; Three per Cents Reduced, 99J to j; Three-ami a H ill par Cents Reduced, 101) to j; Lmig Annuities, 11) to 7-16; and Exchequer Bills, 7.1s to 7As premium. I. tile of interest has occured in the Foreign Market. S| atti-h Bonds, as usual, has shown some fluctuation, but 1-at e off rather hatter, Colombians are improved, and Mexicans are higher. The Spanish Three per Cents weie done to day at 31 to 31] and the Fives are quoted 'III to | 33L. I'oriuguese 49) to 46], ex div. Belgian was steady at 101) to mi); Brazilian, Si 10 83; Buenos Ay res, 39 to 37; 'ihiliau, 103 to 109; Colombian, 91 to 94; Danish, 89 to 80; Dutch Two-and-a-Half per Cents. 60j to 61; the Flv. per . mils, likljj to j|; Mex cau, 39) to j; the Deferred, 19,j to 11,; and Peruvian, 16) to 17) Usitkd States Public 8i.cuaiTirs.-Tha business done in l/nited States Bonds since our last, has comprised the following, our quotations being the latest obtained. Redeemable, Alabama Sterling Fives 1898 ? Indiana Fives 1861'66 1 " Sterling Fives 1861 j * ? ?? 39 40 Illinois Sixes 1870) '? Sterling Sixes 1970 j 40 Kentucky Sixes 1868 93 Louisi'tria Fives 1844, 47, 60, It 51 .... 70 71 Maryland Sterling Fives 1888 ? New York Fives 189*60 j 90J ex diy Ohio Sixes 1896-60 91 Pennsylvania Fives 1894] 1896 . {^....88} 70 1861 1864 1 United State* Bank ?1 8 0 a ?1 10 per Debenture* April... .1941 k 1941 60 to ttft per ditto Oct 16411( 1941. 40 London Market*, July 3?Cotton.?Holder* are firm, and the market ha* a much firmer aapect; buyer*, how ever, operatecautiouily, and purchase merely sufficient for their immediate want*. Corn, ?The duty on Beans and Pea* was lowered 1* pet quarter la?t week. tVe have had some very fine rain*, * hich must prove ex'remely beneficial to all the growing (Join The arrival of Knglish Wneat and Flour during the past week were large, and we have had a considerable supply of foreign, us abo of foreign Barley, Oats, Beans, and Pens There was a good show of land-carriage sam ples of w heat on last mat ket day: the trade was, ho we ver, extremely dull, and it was only by submitting to rather lower prices that any progress coula be male in sales, of even the best runs; and much of the interior descriptions remained on hand at the close of the market, though offered at la to la decline. In free Ko reign very little business was done, and prices were scarcely maintained: lor bonded we have no inquiry, though fine conditioned parcels of new are saleable in re tail to the town millers, at the difference in the duty. All spring t'orn has been extremely dull. Bailey must be quoted lully Is. and Beans and grey Peas, 'Is. per quartet cheaper; but white Pea* are so scarce, that they nominal ly m aintain value; and Knglish and Scotch Oats are Is to Is 6d per quarter, and Irish with Foreign, Is cheaper. Hide.*.?At auction last week 'J,643 salted Rio Grande ox and cow were chietly taken in, the few sold realized 4J I; 7 481 salt d Buenos Ayres ox and cow were nearly ail taken in at 4d to 5Jd; t> few brought 'ij J to 3jd, and damaged 1J 1 to 4jd. Metals -Some of the Iron masters in Scotland have been compelled to give their workmen nn advance of 10 per cent, which will naturally tend to increase price*.? Scotch Pig is. however, in le?* request, and small parcels in the Cly de have been sold ?: 6i* io 67* Nothing of im portance is doing in Lead liritish Pig is worth 161. 10s. and American (in Liverpool) 151 ft; per ton. Foreign Tin meets a dull inquiry. TluPl.it a Hre In hiisk request at '49s to 33s for No. I C, and .. 1* to 39* for 1 X. Provisions?America*?There Is a good inquiry for Cheese, at 48*. tu 64*. |ier cwt. lor fine, and Lard continues to meet attention at 3fts to 39*. In Ham* Beef, and Pork for consumption, there is little doing, hut prices remain steady. .Middles of Pork are selling at 34*.. smoked Hams 64s., and Pickled 36*. Beef and Pork for ships' use are in request. India Btef in bond, brings HP*. to 95*., prime Mm. 61*. to 75s per tierce, und prime \less Pork 4U* to 60 pei barrel. Rick ?Our market generally has had a firm appearance since the sailing of the Great Western Cleaned Rice lias been bought to a lair extent at -41s to 46* lor Carolina and 13-. to 16*. for Patna. Tallow.?The market i* firmer, and fill price* are paid. Go Friday last, 173 pipe* South Americn sold at 3?. 6 I <n 41s lorgood quality, an I 34' to 35* lor dark. T*k.?There is a much better inquiry for Tar.and fresh supplies come in slowly. American is worth 14s per bar re I. Tobacco.?Prices still haven downward tendency, and further arrivals are daily expected. Kentucky, ol ordi nary qnall-y, is selling at Ijdtn 41 per Ih Ti'hrexriNK?Rough brings 7* to 7s'4d per barrel. In Spirits there is no alteration whatever. Whai.ksoxk There i, Blair demand for this article at ? teady rates?iTIie public sales last week comprised 36 tons British South, which brought 401 to ?419. duty paid, and 175 to ?l79perton. in bond. 6J ton* North Wes'ern and Southern were sold ye*terday?the former at ?177 to ?197 in bond, and the latter 187 to ?l!)4 for sound, ?140 lor sea damaged, and ?106 for small piece* and (inner*. LiVKNmoi. Cotton Market, July 8 ?The transactions in Cotton silica the departure ot the Great Western have been on un extensive scale; at no time ha* the demnnd slackened, the trade purchasing with unabated confidence ind speculator* opemting to u fair extent American sort* and .Sural* are fully l-8d per lb higher and the market altoge'her has h firm healthy a?pect. The bu*iiit ss done thi* week has been large; the sales have ? veraged Irom 7/100 to 8 ouO bales each day. LivftRpaoL Cotton Msrkft- Report for the weekend. ng June 49 The trade hive continued to buy freely hr-oughout the week and hoi let* have met the demand a the same s; .r if as before noticed. Prices on the whole hive not varied ma'erlall ; but lor the middle end lowei polities, which have been most sought lur, a furthei mend meat ot |d iter pound ha* been obtained Hpectl .?tor* have taken II ftOO A merieao, and the total *ale* con ist ol 61 500 hales. Pru t s ol all descriptions lire very Hrm, and Btazil, which were previously depressed nn ow selling at |d. to id. advance on ihe lowest point ol last week's rates The sales today consisted of 90a Per n ims, 6] to 6^d. ; 700 Marauham, 4J to AJ ; 300 Bahia, 6] to ? ; 300 Burnt, 3( to 8] ; 100 Laguayra, S ; and 3,300 American 4 to 3d The broken' circular*, for the half year ending the 30th June, '?how some strange result* in the cotton trade. It appear* from these document!, that sp< culetion, during the first tlx montliN of the preamt year, ba* been far inoie active thuu during the corresponding period laat year. Up to the end ol June, 1038. the quantity taken on apeculation was 194,700 hales ; thia year it liue reached 370.200 bales, showing a balance over the present, as compared with the pant year, of ISA Auo bales. The demand at the present moment for the staple is steady, and the middling qualities of American being sparingly offered, the inmket continues tuleiahle firm. LivearoOL Mikkiti July 4?Ashes are in moderate requeat at present, hut the sales on the whole since our lust report nave been on a limited scale, and at rather re duced rales. 24s t> i has been accepted for first Montreal I Pots, aud Jbs (or hist Frails. United States Pols are oil'ei ing at 24s and Pearls a* '.'As. ? om?The arrivals of Ifrain, Flour, lie., coastwise and from Ireland, have been on a moderate scale since our last publication, and the foreign imports have proved le s ex tensive than oi late. The weather this week, with the exception of a slight shuts er or two, has been Jry, hut the spring crops have derived considerable benefit from the rains which fell previously. Our market lor wheat wus dull, wiih a downward tendency up to Tuesday last, *i lien holders oi Wheat havng submitted to a decline ol 21 to 31 per7Ulh>, trorn the rales of that day tori night, H fair amount ot business was < fleeted, chiefly in the gene ral runs ot foreigu. English an t Irish Kh.urnvt a model ate sale, aud there w as a good demand for Canadian, at prices nearly tquul to those previously quoted. U,.r]<-y wus noticed to a moderate extent at steady rates Oats on a poor inquiry, were unvaried as regards value, and Oatmeal moved oft" tolerahly freely on rilther lower terms The grain markets, m const quence of the recent rains ? although more is wanted?are more depressed than they were at the sailing ol the last packet, and prices have rt - Ceded u little. Canadian flour lias met a tiee sale Ht 29s. to 99s 61 per bbl and lias been a good deHl enquired lor. Coat,?There is no change to notice in the coal trade. Prices remain as lust quoted, and the business elfectec since our last publication has been of an unimportant character. AO tons Cannel have been shipped to New Orleans, and AB tons to Boston The colliers continue in a refractory state; they have received orders Irom th? union to work one-sixth time less than the present hours although they have heretofore been doing half woik only. Orreil is selling at 14s 6il, and Cannel at IS* per ton Hides?There has been a good demand for nearly all descriptions, which have fully aiipjairted previous prices, with the exception of East India, which have enntinu'd dull, and sold ut lower rates. The public sales have in eluded 600 salted New Orleans ?? a? '. On.s i.Vt4 has been paid to i trlvay for 80 totuptto ? -al The stock of whale is light, aiu. .< *mo i< i...i x.ii to 33. down to 28 and 29 lor brown. Bperm oil is worth ?77 to 80 Cod very dull ; there are sellers at ?32, but no buyers. Quercitron Bark ?Very little business has been done in this article since our last publication. 9s Sdis the pre sent quotation. Rice?There is a very good demand for Bengal, and 7,000 hags have readily found buyers who have paid ai vaocing prices for inferior qualities, and full rates for th' better descriptions. Lew to good broken brouaht Ids 9d to lis 31. middling lis 6J to lis 9d. and good 12s. Amer ican cleaned Cnrolina is im demuud lor export at 16s to 15? 61. Pai.t?The xalt trade continue* brisk, owing to the nu non.'!" T " wb'ch?re in port at present. Trausnc tionii to a large extent have been effected since our In-1 J! ,Cm """IS.1" M ,h?"' 1uott-d- vi* : Common ,Butt, r' ?* > stoves 13s ; and hags 14s t, h!rwl ' lelcl,",v,C ?i"*r Freight, 3s per ton. and Dock and Town Dues 9(1 per ton. v.aTiLL0W ^Tlier? co",ln,lt? 8 Rood demaud and price, have experienced improvement. Sales to a good extei t P. Y C., at 4ls 6d tor flrat quality. N American of fine quality, is in active demand, 160 cask huve|commanded 40s to 40s tid. inthil article are confined t. 400 bbls of iair quality at 10s Tobacco- The demand for Tobacco was dull diiriri. the last mouth, ami sales were difficult to eff. ct except t reduced rates. M e have, however, no material decline n notice; in some instances rather lower teims have beei accepted, but prices on the whole exhibit little Chang The transactions consisted of bJ6 lihds. of which 413 w. i ? Virginia Leaf, and 170 Stemmed; IA1 Kentucky I,car, at. 190 Stemmed, with Shhds Maryland. TuarKftTiNt.-Sales were effected last week to the r> tent of 3.600 bbls, at 6. for interior, and 6s 8d to 6s 9d iu good quality, being a sha le lower. Importers are nou fiS".av'6*9d b*inglhe highe,t bid fo State or Tbadk?BHADroRo.?The business doing it, pieces is steadily improving, and, as the season advances a full and active movement in goods is generally expect Yarns are in steady request, und prices with an in ward tendency. The demand for combing wools still con hv tlTI h"u ? 7 " B d,?ree of firmness exhibit, u by the holders, seeing they cannot replace their stocks ii the country at the prices offered by the buyers here. hauJ'?DFR,KIII*U?There is a more spirited demand foi balk pieces, and buyers generally evince an inclination for nu. chasing New goods, both of fine and middline qualities, meet with ready sale, and very few pieces suits, hie for the autumn trade are left on hand. As the seas., a trances the supply ol heavy labrics becomes both mor general and extensive; at the same time every strain" made on the ingenuity of the manufacturer to meet th varied tastes of customers Whilst this successful com petition is progressing, it behoves manufacturers to hav. an eye on the commensurate demand for each description as we perceive the stocks of summer goods, though com paratively light, are gradually increasing, and may serv. as a criterion lor caution The business in the wan houses is pretty stationary, and as merchants generally are engaged in taking stock, ills presumed there will I,, no decided change for some time hence, when a brisk c?h are*fi * " * an J pri ,8"Ppl>' oi, R?ods brought to our Cloth "* '? SP I ? b? amalleipbon usual, from the clrcum stance that many of the manutacturers are engaged with orders. Trie markets have been above an average, an prices are a shade higher; shawls, cioakings in new pat nrinrli?r'0CJ?^S'' fa bettV?? for ,b? winter trade, are fin principal articles in demand, end there is a little more do ing in fine cloths, the prices of which are without any a) eration. There has been a little more done by the home i lorel*n tred*' continues brisk; on th whole, there is more business doing than has been th, case for many years at the same period of the year. Lkickitk* ?Considering the present period as between ?e'S? seasons',lemand, and that at which the London UifT " ,h/>u"e' take prior to g.ving our ?W.tlrli a?r ,hVu,Tn tredp a ,air- demanrl con ,or Roods ; and stacks in the manufacurer*' hand never were lighter lor years past. But little is doing u A ?rUH bjiug looked up to as a standard lor price A better demand exists for noils and clothing sorts. A out alterarion! y'i^n',' and th,! Pric?? are firm with Makchkiteii?1The overland mail has just arrived anil the commercial intelligence which it brings i. considered Nottiisoham?It can scarcely be said that there is n change in any branch of the hosiery trade; if anything Iftb J*.' C |?n ho8e ba8 a retrograded in some accounted ^nr If' wb,cb in ?ome measure may be The e . 7 u" "tension of the cut up system? Vt Up ,e br*ncb 'O almost all its depart menta (and they are many) still keeps very brisk- tb< ?uU UshionJd?7h? nd" CUt.!!P nfrly ,rel,l? those made ~kiI iAhe ?8ges. 'b?ugh very low, are consid. mh ln/Th , y ? ' "f* ma'l<' d,,rinR the late turn I out, ane the town is reaping the full advantage Th. drawer branch may be said to have rallied a shade, stili Info are 8 t?"8?1 ,!umber?r frames standing, and in som. I instances whole shops; this is heavily felt in many part of the town. The cotton glove branch still keeps inn very improved|st?te, the hands being fully employed - thu "re"nifn0 8tatB tbat the silk glove trnde, us well ii hMwff h^rhood as in Derbyshire, where till lately it ,1h,I -tk?B| f oni,n U, co"n,y. has again retrogra led. The plain silk hose branch still coutinues in the same deplorable state that it has been in for such a con siderable time. The bobbin net branch still keeps vm dull, and many of the machine owners are much disniri ted in consequence. The warp lace trnde still keeps ir, its improved state, Ihe hands being fully employed. in fl0uHD|A\*T e has ,)een a v, ry f"ir hus ness doing in flannel at former prices The good demand lor good, film a present season of the year is supposed to proceed wool wi?IU??, f',ecu,at,an. as many are of opinion thui wool will keep its present upward tendency. ..rl'snnf i,J!,ne a6,?There'i4',itlle demand for Cotton ui present, but prices remain firm, and there is a genera! *irion?n Wehi'lU W,.'i! 7'T' ma?ntain their present po hie have^n . 6 th.M ord"?ary New Orleans and Mo The saf; If IT b',B" 8"'d at 74 to 73 Irancs n.,V.. u of pa*t week were composed of 10,719 bales ane ' st?ck conNiHtN of 130,000 ImIch avainat 1M1H00 at Uh same period last year. Martinique and Ou.daloupi 8 .is tot Tro!Ys,rWz*Hr,nly hfild ?? ? exhi'.iLl ?^ [" ""R1 hut our stock is completel, can revive' Aenih" "r" r,Jl,,irBd '" tore transictiom dfiit .^'i ^ K v'1 ',l""ne?s has t.een done in Coffer , 1m "IRht days, and, considering tho stead, demend, we are incline,! to believe -hat present prices r' ?^ppopt^d ; Rood St. Domingo nold at .38 to .30 an.! arXK?H#' " ,0 a7* ,r- ho"d. good or.",

ary urazil at 3d|. and Havana at 44, 60 to 66 fr accord ??rket.U 5 ?f *r"cn ,orU> no,hi"* " tonnd to ou, Msa.Eiu.ra, Juno 32-Our Sugar market had a ouiet ihinA hl *,he U,t a'Rht days without however am change being apparent in price.. The sales were cor. Sm.Vh^r" h.hd8 on ,bB "pot at .16 fr per AO kilo hond; on delivery several lot. of about 360 hhd. hh i. ir ^Pr,! Jaken at the same price and nhont 400 K" ^ugar st aotr in hon'd; of Bourbon, ,.676 i/?m , ' hy private contract, flllr. duty paid and ,e?^ k T" k y pnhlfc 8a|p' at different currencies dMufrv 'r h?"r8 Havannah were sold on leitvf ry ?t 40 fr. for white, and SO ir. for fair. The Iran. fr n hinn.r<1. ?',?Wh"'tad,?bags llsvannah at 66 St. Jago at 471 f" g" "" Ht 40 fr' "nrt somP urdlnan hriskin Th is t h'nnl.?B","*8* in coffee has been less mtieh thl Jim preceding week, hut prices remain m ichi the same; our sale, amount to 360 bag, erdinarv to gar remained in the same positinn a* la?t week and AOo boxes yellow Havana sold at II) to IS) t| in hond Cot 'on w.. |? fair demand. 3 400 balei havfng i^ tiken .,' an advance of 1 to 11 cents ner half Irlln.rem k?.?i which, a small parcelof 46 hale, Hurat were pl'aaed at'a week>rrf,t?"flo^dT ""7 ""y maintained las" md 3 800 .I T""" AY? and Montevideo, .nd J.BOO salted do, besides S00 dry Jim, bavin* fonne htiyei, at d.ffeient prices, according to quality; goml sorts placement' "cnrc''' il"' wo,"d with an' K5?a7e Wricm, %3*h'?!tiT Hri atTri ulh fff. "d 'lJ nn'1 11 fl' and n"w d" 11t""'1 'n bond, (...r pearl n<d,e?, 0n dir.-ot ileJi cry. 16 II in bord have been pai l, and the> m.'v still b. taught ,.t that price Claan?| < arolin. rice is held ?r 11 o II) fl according to qn ,litv /I.WBURO, June 38?OurCotton market has had a firm appearance during the last eight days, and about 400 hale, Orleans have mat with buyers at 4) to | 6-l6sch be tig an advance of i 16th to I on previous rate., und the n enl imports are held for still higher rates. 8t. Domin*. s firm at .4 to 6 sch. 100 oask* Carolina IUoa have ohanged hand* at 10 mirks t.to U mark* 4 sch. The import! are still very light.-More business ha* been done in Hides South Sea Whale Oil can be bought at 3?| mark*fur delivery, hut394 mark* are demanded lor parcel* ?a the spot L'nre lined Sugar i* still enquired lor, and about 6,000 boxe* brown, yellow, and lair Havana have been sold; the former at lj, yellow at 4j, and fair at &| grot Coflee i* in quiet request. Honu Ksnu Mabbuti, March -4*4 ?American Domestics and Drill*.?The stock* continue small and prices about the *ame a* ttefore. 2 ooo or 3.000 pieces ol the lormer have been disposed ol at about $*4,0A. Cotton ?The market is very dull, and rates have, i 1 any thing, rather declined. Kor very fine qualities, full price* are, however, obtainable. The transaction* of the past week have beeu trilling. Cotton yam remains as before without the smallest pros pect of improvement. Iron.?We hear of some sales of nail rod at $*4,43, but the market is dull for all *orts, and the supply iu Canton is considerable. Lead.? Sales to some extent hnve been made at lormer rates, beyond which there is but little chance of prices advancing Long i doths ?The market for these goods is not so firm hi before, and rates show rather a downward tendency, for white cloths especially. Several thousand pieces o> grays have been disposed of at something over our quota tions, the quality being very fine. In whites but little is doing. L< tie Ells?These goods have also rather declined, and some thousand pieces have been sold within quotation*. Opium?The recent heavy iaiportatious of drugs of all kinds hnve swamped the market (or the present, and sales to any extent are impracticable. The'.dealers will not purchase a chest bn>oud their immediate wants, until they are belter satisfied as to the quantity to come on Khubarb? A lew small purchases have lately been made, but there is none ol good quality in the market. hills- We be r of some fresh arrivals in Canton, but holders aie asking very high prices Tea, black?The transactions during the last week have not been to any great extent and rates are a shadi lower. All the fine teus are now gone. Green -There are but few greens remaining, and they are chiefly of in ferior quality; we hear of very lew recent transactions. Freights-To London and Liverpool, *41 10s to 3< per ton of AO teet; to out ports, 10s per ton additional; to Calcutta and Madras, very scaice; to Bombay?from the numhei of vessels open to charter, shippers are unwilling to sub mit to the old rates. Aates of Exchange and Prices oi Bullion?On London, at 0 months sight, 4s Ad to 4s 6d per dollar Government hills, at 30 da) s sight, 4s 4d, in little request, the differ enct-of the a.ght not being equivalent to that of the rate at the present exchange. More of the lVioh Spirit in Canada.?We continue to receive accounts of the prevalence ol riotous feelings and actions in Canada. Montreal is becoming a City of Riots. [From the Montreal Herald, July 16.] We have heard oi outrages enough to fill oui columns, committed upon peaceable citizms b\ villains whose sole plea lor their fiendish wicked ness was that they supposed their victims to be Orangemen. Who these villains are, is matter ol suspicion as to the individuals, but we deepl) regret to say that belief is too general and too cer lain as to the class to which thev belong. Among a numerous list of cases we shall select one othei in addition to thoBe we mentioned yesterday.? On Sunday evening, two days after the 12th ol July, a respectable Irish laborer, who is not a Ro man Catholic, was going home through Williari street, Grilfintown, about ten o'clock, when ht was accosted by three men who asked him hi name On his replying they called him a d?d Or angeman, and Irfl upon him with sticks. Thet struck him about the head and shoulders till the) felled hitn to the ground. Some of ihe neighbor* alarmed by his cries, hastened to the spot, and tin miscreants made oft'. He was taken upqutle insen sible and carried into a house, where he wat brought to lite again. His head was yesterday aw ful to look upon. Iliseyes were black?his cheek swelled and livid, and his lips cut apparently by thi force ol blows upon hie teeth Altogether, he wa a figure to excite, pity in the bosom of any, but lh scoundrels who chose to call hint an Orangeman We understand that the Coroner held an inques upon the body of John Cowley who was murderec at Beauharnois by a Canaler, named Patrick Dal ton, and issued his warrant tor Dalton's apprehen sion, but the Canalers are now-a-days rulers, m well as electors, ot every district in which they ai< at work, the warrant has hitherto proved wa6te pa per, and is most likely to remain so. Dalton it said to have gone oft'to the U. States. He wasCow ley's brother-in-law. Cowley was a very quiet in offensive man. Murderand every other violent crtnu seem to he committed by these miscreants without being looked upon as wrongs. No wonder that theit lawless inhumanities should have brought them into general hatred on the lines of public works n , ihe United States. Is Cauada to be made another | Tipperaryl Or Montreal a Philadelphia 1 Tkrrific Storm in Canada?A violent storm ol rain, accompanied with thunder and lightning, passed over this city on Hiinday afternoon between tw < and hall past three o'clock. Its chief fury, however, seems to have been spent a lew miles to the north of thi?, and we regret to learu that serious damage has been doin in its track, as well as some loss of lite. At Longue Point 'he wind and hall were terrific. In Col Ermatuger's hous< between 70 and 80 panes ot glass were broken, the stee|l< of the Church at Longue Point was blown down, and we Sre vwry sorry to lenrn thai thutavern of M Archambault, of the >ame place, was also Mow n down, and that his two children were killed in the ruins The farms in the same parish have suffered severely; the wheat and other crop' being beaten down to the ground. From the violence ol the wind we ure informed that a house took fire in Lou gneuil, but the flumes were extinguished before much damage was dane.? Montreal Herald, July 16. City Intelligence. Police.?'Thursday ?Or hat Disclosure or Bubo la hies aisd Coi'M-rmrEiTs.?We have, in several articles re lative to the police of our city, endeavored to present such views to the Mayor as would induce him to act will, care and caution in the rimoval oi old and experienced officers, and the appointment oi men totally unarquaiuted with the duties ior which they are selected There are a few atlachedto the lower and upper office who have jne ver evinced the flist principle of intelligence or activity in the arrest ot offenders, who have been retained, from year to year, meiely because they were noisy on the pve of an election, or because they were so entirely neutral in political matters, that a positive opinion about any thing was never heard to pass their ips. Such men fhoiud be removed forthwith, as Mayor Harper was sus tained by thousands who presumed that he would, i> elected, carry out such particular measures oI reform.? Let the drones attached to the several offices be removed ?let their pantaloons be examined forthwith, and the seats will disclose their qualifications. Several of the new marshals, appointed by the Mayor, have evinced much activity and energy, which, combined with the knowledge ol those long in service, will render them ve ry useful to the offices where they have tieen attached. Through the Industry, intelligence and .application of officers John Huthwaite, Wm. H Stevens, and Gilbert F. Hays, three of the most efficient of our police, disclosures ot numerous recent burglaries, anil the recovery of a large amount of stolen property, have been made, that en -itin them to much credit and favor In a house near the Dry Dock, which thsy entered, they found ionr large trunks ot leal bronze, valued at full $4000,that had been stolen by burglars from 33 Beaver street. Also, several thousand dollars in counterfeit hank notes, well engrav ed, ready for issue, and calculated to [deceive, and a set of finesteel bank note plates and a complete variety ot burglar's tools, irom a " London Jemmy" to a "key doot nippers." On searching the premises farther, about $201' worth of property taken from the house of Wm F Bituh, 23 Henry street, was recovered, as also a part oi the clothing stolen irom the house of Henry Vander voort, Esq , clerk of the Sessions. Cloths valued at nearly $600, taken frnm 10 John street, were also reco vered, as well as property worth $50 from the home ol George Cheshire, in Houiton street, and about the same amount from Burns' hosiery store, in Grand street. This has all been restored to theirowners through the industry of these officers, and ihe rogues who committed the of fences will soon he brought to justice. Checks.!) amd Chf.ck Matf.d ?Silas Constant, of 340 Mercer street, formerly a clerk and since a dealer in oil kc., entered the store of John H. Hasen, 79 Frankfort -tree!, on Tuesday, aftei bank hours, and stating that he had money in the Merchants' llank payable to his check lesired the loan of $70until the next morning. His ren reM-nta'ions were] Mich as induced Mr. Hasan, with whom he w as partially acquainted, to lend him the mo ney on his check ; but on application the next day, it was nacorti.im-d that he hml not kept an account in the hank for six years, ner had lie a dollar in its vaults. From this fart, and the additional information that he had given checks under similar circumstances to other iiersons miring the day, he was arrested bv officer Har ris, and committed to answer the charge ol obtaining money by lalw pretences. He obtained $36 from J. W. I'aylorby similnr representations, and giving a check on the North River Bank for the amount. Cnasoio with Arsom.?( irero Winterbotham, cabinet maker and turner, who has occupied the lower part ol house of 604 Water street as a work shop, was arrested on a charge of arson, for setting ftre to his premises on Wed nesday nlglit about 13 o'clock A candle was found In a barrel partly filled with shavings and the accused was seen in the neighborhood at unusual hours during the evening. Considerable difficulty has recently existed be tween the accused und John W Hill, who occupies the upper part of the house, which it is alleged has prompted the act But little injury was done except to the shopol iccused, who we understand is not insured. Hill is in surcd. Winterbotham was committed. ATTr.MrTr.D Mvrpkr.?'The frequent use of the knif n our city to resent tiifiing injuries is increasing most -apidly. owing, as we believe to the mild penality impo?ed by our Courts when such offen lers are brought before them. The man who draws a weapon of this class to in dict a wound upon nn opponent intends in ninety-nine rases In a hundred to take life, on 1 should ho indicted lor hat offence und rot a simple assault and battery. A man tamed Wm. Atkinson was dangerously stabbed in the body by two sailors named Otto Hull and Ande Law-son who have tieen arrested and committed. A man numed John Rogers was stabbed in the arm by some unknown person, end lips ?t the Hosptf&l dangerously 111. Coroner's Offllce?THttesoAV.?The Coroner was ailed during the day to hold an inquest on the body of ? nan found drowned attlie foot of Canal street Hew-as sen on the wharf nu Wednesday night. His name is unknown. He was genteelly drested with dark pants and vest and light coat. Also, on th< body of a young man named Wm Birnes i native ol Ireland, who w a; found dead in n privy at tb? house where he resided. Also, at the Hospital, on the b<> It of a sailor named Hunter, who accidentally ie'l from the fore.vard of t vessel in the East lliver, on Wednesday, and died at th? Hospital Court Calendar.?This Pat Commom Plkas.?Nos. 71. 32 , 66. Cisruir Court. ? Nos. 169, 196, 192, 197, 196, 199, 206 o 314, 317 to 336, 337, NEW YORK HERALD. New York, Friday, July 10,1844. Illustrated Weekly Herald. Another Bplendid illustrated IVttkly Herald will be ready at nine o'clock to-niorrow morning. It will contain five or six beautiful engravings, lour of them illustrative of the recent riots and assassina tions in llhuois. Of the last illustrated IVttkly Htrald a lew co pies of the fourth edition yet temain. Those who wish to procure them, will please apply early or they cannot be served. The News from England?Its General Fea tures. The last news received from England by the Bri tish steamer is not of an exciting character. But when we come to reflect upon it,it is interesting to all those who look back upon the causes and tor ward to the consequences of the operation of the elements now at work in British society of all de scripttons. We point particularly to the broud facts of the day,?the increase of the f>'Connell rent?the grow ing power ot O'Conneil in prison?the Kepeal agita tion still going on in Ireland?the divisions amongst the <"onservative6 in England?the distress and pen ury of the lower classes throughout Great Britain? the contest between the Whigs and the Tories? the position of the "Leaguers," or anti-corn-law men?and the general movements, political, reli gious, and social, in every part of that great empire. It is very evident that a new combination of parties is at present in process of formation, and that new and mighty influences of regeneration and re-orga nization are at work in the United Kingdom. The prospects ol the down-trodden masses brighten. As for the movements of O'Conneil in Ireland, they are more ot a religio-political character, than for the amelioration of the condition of the people. The increase of Catholicity in England, and the division of the English church itself into two great sections, one of which, the Puseyites, lean to wards the old Romish church, show, at no very distant day, there will be a general organization of paitiesin England, into Catholics on one side, and Protestants on the other. In Ireland, the Repeal agitation has a similar result That is a move ment whose main object is to give political powei to the Catholic priesthood. As for the movements of the Whigs and Tories they are of little importance to the great cause ol popular freedom. The privileged classes of both these great factions are of course equally unwilling to consent to any modification or reform of exist ing institutions by which the lower classes could be benefitted. The only means of deliverance rests with the people themselves. They must strike the blow. And there are evidences thut they have not altogether forgotten their duty. The Chartist movement which has heen under the shade foi some time past, is the only real, practical, common sense movement to elevate and free the masses ol Great Britain and Ireland. Nothing ever can give comfort and freedom to the great masses of tin British empire, but the overthrow of the present oppressive institutions. Opinions on the Philadelphia Riots abroad The Dublin Preeman't Journal? the organ of the Repealers?has a very funny article about the Phil adelphia riots, which it attributes to that " most dangerous man in the country," James Gordon Bennett! It is really astonishing how rapidly the evidences of our tremendous power accumulate on all hands. If American stocks go up, what has occasioned their elevation 1 Why, James Gordon Bennett. If American stocks go down, who de presses them 1 James Gordon Bennett. Do the people of the United States get too voluminous tor their small clothes, and grasp another thousand square miles of territory, who spurs them on 1 - James Gordon Bennett. Has a fet ling of bitter hostility to England sprung up, who is the wicked wretch that inflames itl Why, James Gordon Bennett. And now that the people of Philadelphia are devouring one anoiher, who has set them on ?> Of course, this James Gordon Bennett, " the large circulation of whose paper, and his unscrupulous ness in the use of it, has given him such a deplora ble extent of power "! Really it is quite too overpowering in this hot weather'to read the three or four columns which the Preeman't Journal has devoted to our denuncia tion. It accuses us of all sorts of forgeries and fabrications, and in all probability, by the next ar rival, we will be favored with the discovery that we fabricated the late Bull of his Holiness the Pope. This is not at all unlikely. There's no knowing what uses this " most dangerous man" may make of his "deplorable extent of power." What with his " unparalleled boldness" and " diabolical ma lignity," to use the impressive language of the repeal organ, he may, by and by, play at nine-pirn with the crowned heads of Christendom, using his Holiness as |the knock-down projectile, and Dan O'Connell as the "set-'em-up-again-boy." The Pope's Bull in England?The ridiculous and insane bull of the Pope, denunciatory of the Bible and the religious operations of the Protest ants of this countiy, has excited a great deal of at tention in England. It is very properly regarded as a notable specimen of the folly and intolerance of the Papal See. Indeed his Holiness should re organize the inquisition at once. An effort of that kind will probably be the result of the next advices from his zealous and vigilant deputy, the Bishop of New York. Our Albany Correspondence?" The Emmett Guards "?If our Albany correspondent be not more careful in his statements, we shall be obliged to exclude him altogether from our columns. He made an egregious mistake in relation to the Post Master of Albany, which we corrected the other day ; and now he has made another with respect to the " Emmett Guards," whom^he characterized as Irish and Catholic as a body On the contrary, we are informed on the best authority that there d nothing exclusive in the organization of this highly respectable company, and that a majority of tin members are Native Americans. Their constitu tion and byelaws especially prohibits any interfer ence with the religious or tmliljcal opinions ol applicants for membership, and their is nothing whatever objectionable in the organization or rela tions of the company. Madame Cinti Damorkau.?We have received a communication in French from Madame Cinti, written immediately before her departure, in which she states (hut the paragraph respecting negotiations between her and Ole Bull, in relation to giving concerts together, and which appeared in our papsr some days since, was incorrect, no such negotia tions having been entered into. Dr Lardner's Lyceum.?This place of intel lectual entertainment and amusement lias been at tended by very crowded audiences since the first night. Last evening the attendance was large, and the audience appeared to be very much delighted. After a brief but highly interesting disquisition on Atlantic steam navigation, Dr. Lardner gave a microscopic exhibition of an exceedingly enter taining and instructive character The instrument employed is vastly superior to those heretofore used, the greut defects arising from aberrations ol sphericity and the refraction of the rays of Iighi being almost altogether removed. A grent num. bi-r of insects, sections of different kinds of wood, the animalcula- in a globule of water, and the process of crystalization were exhibited. Then followed a series of telescopic illuarations ot -cltises, and pictorial views of remarkable locali ies. The Drurnmontl light was also ixhibited? ind, altogether, the entertainments were of a very ittractive nature. Naval.?The TT. S. F. Constitution was nf Fayai on the 18lh June. All well. Tke Texas QtrnsrioN in England.?The Stand ard and Morning Herald?the organs of ihe Uiiticfa Government are, it will be aeen from the extracts in nnothrr column, still very furious against annex ation. The argument is characteristic and amus ing. Because England possesses Canada and the West Indies, forsooth, the United States must not dare extend its territorial jurisdiction, so as to em brace those regions which nature herself has des tined to make part and parcel of the North Ameri can Republic. This reasoning admits of quite an opposite and natural application. These journals are, however, quite mistaken in ascribing to hatred of England, the irrepressible desire of the people of this country to extend the limits of their empire. It is with nations as with individuals, the acquisi tion of increased possessions is a passion which cannot be subdued, and ought not, so long as in this case, it is governed by justice. Unlike Great Britain the people of this country, seek increase of territory, not by plunder and intrigue, but in an open, fair, and just mode, they are prepared to an nex an independent tsrritory which naturally be longs to them, and annex it they will, far nothing can impede the progress of thefemancipated Anglo Saxon race on this Continent. The Cask of Yodng| Mr. Tyson on Staten Isl and, for an alleged assault on a Miss Pinckney, ai d which some of the public journals have published such exaggerated and false accounts, wus dismissed by a court of special sessions, convened at Bull's Head, Custletou, for the purpose of trying the said case, on the 16th of July, inst. Grand Ball at Hamilton Hocsk ?This delight ful watering place is filling up rapidly. There is still accommodation for a number of families, at d from the excellent arrangement of Mr. Reed, visit ers can always be comfortably provided for. On* of the elegant balls, tor which this house is so fa mous, takes place to-night. The boat leaves this city at half past three o'clock in the afternoon.? The drive along the shore is delightful. Mormon Events ?All facts affecting the Mor mons are interesting and we give them as a part of the history of the times We hereunto publish an appeal to their feelings, which seems to have had the desired effect:? Governor Ford'* Address to the Peopi.k or Nsvvon. - . . ?*?"?? 97, 6 o'clock P. M Fellow Citizeni :-I have bat little to say to vou at I know of, as you are all aware the causes of the present excitement were the unlawful destruction ol a printing press in the city, and a relusal on the part of the actors in it to surrender themselves into the hands of the law I wish to say to you that it was an unlawful act, a high handed, arbitrary act. and the people are alarmed at such transactions. T1 he destruction ol that press, fellow citi zens has done this people more harm than ten such presses ,nrtlU y.eu "? ' ""PPO** ' am addressing i people who differ from the majority of the people of Illinois in their religious sentiments I ain willing you should enlov your religion ? the Constitution makes no distinction in religious sects, but laws must be obeyed. History informs us that the introduction of a new religion has always pro duced excitement and commotion, and always will and it requires a buter behavior on the part of this people, to insure y our quiet, than trom any other portion of our citl zensj nothing but a quiet unresisting lile on,your part can eradicate the prejudices that exist against j ou The peo pie are afraid of you-they call you a net of warlike Saints or military Saints as they call you, who seek a temporal dominion in the earth. 1 would advise you not to arm? you have gone to the expense of aiming yourselves I have lived some filteen years on the borders of the West and have never worn ?rms-I always lound a quiet, peace able behaviour the best defence?I would say to you, dis arm j ourselves and the fears of the people will abate. This is my ad vice to you as your Governor-1 am as willing to ??ri rn0.r w P'*?Pb: as any of the people of this fmioU Cn'T 1 Governor ol the whole people of Illinois. Bad reports are believed of ?-0Ujby the people ot J.h* be,t ?en among us believe these reports. K wbat rpr" sa} " of y??-? know nothing ol it Jb/ reP?rt- and that says that a band called Danitt, exist among you, who are sworn to sssassinate the man. /liET "12: V Wh0m >0,,r ,ead?r "ballpoint his finger. (Loud cries from a host, "It aint so") Weil, I don't I Ln " * ?pe 11 "int?bnt tbe people think so. ciqiil n?W ' .y0U ?e nan>e* ?' individuals who claim my protection (Here Wilson Law. William Law. Francis Higbee, Cole, Chauncey Higb*e, Dr. Fos ter, and Charles Foster's names were read) And I say to this people, that if any of these men are assassinate 1 openly or secretly, or their property destroyed, this peoi pie will be exterminated Thousand, and thousands of rli. W rise up and burn your city, JJ the arm of the law could not protict you and yoer beautiful inheritance from the flames. The people w ould v'' 3 0,1 from the, 8ta'p.il ' 'houlf oX to pro . tect you. Your women and childien would not be spared: as I oame along I saw them innocently looking out of the windows and doors, to see me and my men, and my heart was pained to think their lives must be sacrificed, by the hv^'.T ? r\,r ^r?' S'Udy th'n t0 *>'' peaceable and by long suffering and patience, wear out the prejudices vote "SW" ) OU: rcoPle- here ,b? governor put the vote, Will you sustain the luws ot the state," (and a host cried out, we will.) ' ' a 3 Dr^ R?rT?PJd?.I',rSt' 'l i* wb'*Ppr,d. h"? been selected-a Dr. Richanls, formerly of Berkshire County in Massa withll oiwvt d, 'i ",d,obfamaii of considerable talent, ment'wT^rj ^^na:;r"tact-The announc,! Clrenlt Court, Before Judge Kent. B LJn'anH Otorge V- Crawford vs. Sylvritn S Robtmonand Grand P Aobituon.?This was EW.W t0 recover th'' "mount of e judgment 1. obtaineu againo defendants on 3.1 June, 1841, State oVOhio gammon rieas, lor the county ol trie, men? 2r ?e judgment was obtained for non pay ment of a note ol defendants held by plaintiffs Tlie de r.Cne.?tU.?nnW';!ha!iaCO,,,Promi'? wis entered intoly the patties, on defendants paying $.M4 86 with costs ft appeared, however, on the part ol the plaintiffs that tho !!1h M*.a,,v,?,ate? much as the coats were with held by the defendants. The plaintiffs sued Tor the full amount of the bond, which they allege remained in fuil ,n^nS?^U?C1 01 tb,e. non of the agree bidwmmJIkno, cha'*8d ln ^vor of the validity of ihe rhu^wln o remained in full force in couifquenc* of mlk-th fi? ? / i""*' bu! '"''mated thefindingto and wero "? The >**' did agree, Th, Propl, Vt. Snh Thoyir.?This is one of tbe cases ro. . Tbrre are ""?eral causes agtdnst tStFASSST* l"< ?f ^b,cb vprdlc's were lound Court nf,? 1 1 to ,thB opinion ol the Supremo 2&X a j madp out' The,e causes are si 21/^ ?"d depend upon the same principle as the cause TWsJme b*ferBd"d?e ('ho People vi Brooks) rho same point* were taken as in that case The defend ant s counsel moved for a nonsuit on the following IE1'1?':1'Becanse the declaration, allege that tiro d?"fnd ?r,.tb" Penalty was based upon sec. 10 JJ of chap. 14, title 4 of part I ot the Revised Statutn; lhat nil" A 8t.a'?Jea were published in 1S31 and there is no SJd section in the chapter referred to. This 33d sec 1.1 ndin the rode published by the Revisors in 1838, without authority ot law, and is section 11 of an Statuses ' baa,ed nftar tbe PublicationTf the Re?[.3 That the Statute authorizing this suit, gives anew re musMherefep0^! ?" c?mmon, ''8ht. and the remedy must therefere l e pursued strictly, and the statute mmt be construed strictly. That the plaintiff's in their dscl. ?Phe It v.w.m,I!i. r Revi,pd Statutes forthecodeof he Revisors ; the reference to the former was defigned. neihsps, lor the latter, liut they are admitted by thei? re ference and the Statute referred to.gives no such remedy " :l f"i'fjc the penalty for non-payment ot Hospital money, and is brought in the name ol the people, hrmrobf / ,"b r*V"n\ ,"'t for ,bp Hospital money to be l-..*M heiiHmeol thepeopie; b<" the penalty must tie sued lor by the Tivs.dentofthe Kesmens Fond Retreat Motion lor uou suit was reserved by the Court for de cimoQ. 1 he defendant ptoved that he was engaged in the coast ing trade _tnider a license issued to him lor such purpose, by the authority of the General Government, and that he had paid hospital money to the General Oovern TJTki?1" ' I,H,rior1 for which .this demahd was made, ndhls counsel csntemled that this was a good Ufence, because, 1st Under the clause of the Constini tun, giving to Congress power to regulate commerce he twee., the seversl States, the authority of Congress over ,h"' r?a,,in? ,n"'? was si.prt me, and /| ol. !? r no conouirent nowerin the States, id, That ( ongrvss, a* early as 17!W. having exercised heir power by imposing a tax upon mariners "sl>,I ?? hss pital money, the State law being in conflict with it must y ield, as the Federal Consttt'otlon and thV laws* land pursuance t ereof, arc the supreme law sfthe court K^*r,,ed ,h8t tb? opinion of the Supremo and a verdicVwas lmlered ocpordirroiy*''tU',0n*' Frtdm. k Haydoa it at, y? Samu,l Colt,-This was an tctioi, on a judgment in the Circuit Court, D. C. Verdict 0l^ui,n r A3 34, wi,b danisge* andcosia. William 1. Fig,low vs Jamrt //awins -Thls was an actlsnot replevin to recover the value of a horae, which was estimated at $3ft0. taken on 18th September, 1843, on i judgment The plaintiff'claimed the horse as his pro perty purchased from a party named Baird. The defence imt In wns, that there was no change of possession, and that the transfer to Bigelow was a fraud. A sealed verdict will be rendered this forenoon. Common Plena. Before Judge Daly. Jclt 18 ? Chart,, Smith i?s. H,nr>, Qu,n,fr,l ?This was in action of trespass to try a question ol title and right .,f >ntrv The allegation* against defendant set forth 'hat lie destroyed and dug up a yard and close In No 141 Read street. Ihe alleged occurrence took place ?n 'he Ml April. 1844. ihe jury will render a sealed verdict thin forenoon. LnrrtMANa Flection.?Tiro New Orleans Pingy. line given the following an the etate of the election returns in Lnutsia< a ?? _ hoitsr IVNSTB. Vhigs,. Locns p 31 Whigs Whlg;mg)ority, 3 Loco majority I

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