Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 21, 1845, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 21, 1845 Page 2
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?4trttt, Mi Mi O'NimI llttitat lad Mr. I H ' 'rUlan Tbr real wii Jt2"c iSi Id IV meeting on Nlouday, the 40ib, was densely crowleii, it iia\mg bceuann.M'Pced thai the "Libe rator" would be present. Smith O'Brien was in the ehair John (rConuell spoke at some length, and observed, in conclusion, >h-tt "it a war t ame they would have a redrew ot" grievances, for Eng 1^ ?1.4' ? > nbe ni i til tl' 1 il I T r* I !l H 11 S 001)01*1 1111 it V* A If f? ter was read trom Dr. M'Nally, Roman Catholic Bishop .>f Ologher, inclosing a subscription of ?2. Mr. O'Conuell announced that the liberal candidate for Tipperary would be Albert Fitzgerald, of Muck ridre House. The "Liberator" then delivered him self ot a regular repeal speech, denouncing "as cendancy"?demanding that the press, education, religion, Ireland should be emancipated?referring to the lHjuries inflicted by the Union?declaring that he would not attend his parliamentary dutieB during the ensuing sessiou; and, in conclusion,mo ving that a committee be appointed to consider what course the repeal members ought to pursue in that respect. The rent for the week wae ?296 6i 3d. On Monday, the 27ih, the attendance wae not very numerous Mr Kelly, M. P. for Limerick, was called to the chair, and delivered a speech, thanking the ineeungfor the high dignity conferred upon him; regretting that murderous conduct of the people of the county which he represented, aud expressive of his great delight at the spirit which actuated the Irish; their firm determination to seek for 'be restoration of their legislature bv peaceful and legal means. Grattan, O'Connell,and others followed. The rent for the week was stated to he ?257 Dr M'Hale has just addressed a long and ex ceedingly violent letter to Sir Robert Peel,denoun cing the Bequests Act, and charging the govern ment with covering, under the pretext of concilia tion to Ireland, a desire to destroy the liberties of ttte Romish Church there. At the Repeal Association, on the 20th ultimo, O'Connell handed in, amidst loud cheers, ?2, the renewed subscription of Dr. M'Nally, Roman Ca tholic B'shop ot Clogher, accompanied by a letter, "in which the Bishop said, in allusion to the cano nical epistle, that though lie could not approve of a clergyman "entangling himself with seeular busi ness" nnd political schemes, he thought it quite consistent with ins duties as a bishop, considering the peculiar circumstances of the country and the wretched condition of the people, to seek for the enactment of good laws, aim the repeal or amend ment of had ones.?O'Conuell said, that the re script from Rome had been obtained under the most suspicious circumstances?that it was intend ed to keep up aud promote the spirit of benevo lence and charity, and that il had nothing to do with the laity or with repeal. The Pope had no control over their temporary aflairs. He was ready to brlieve that no concordat was thought of, but he was certain that something more injurious was meditated. He recommended that Lord Ffrench and his son John O'Connell should be seut as a de legation to Rome, tor the purpose of laying a state ment ot their case before his Holiness, and to im plore of him not to thwart them in their peaceful exertions (in common with their Protestant fellow countrymen) to obtaia a restoration of their do Rustic legislature. The University of Dublin have conferred on Mr. Emerson Tennent, M. P., the degree of Doctor of Laws. At Limerick, on Sunday night, a party were as sembled at a "wake" in Change lane, one of the poorest localities in the city, ana the room in which the body was laid out was densely crowded. The floor suddenly gave way, and all within were pre cipitated to the room beneath, which also fell, car rying all to the next, and that again, being the third, to the ground. By this melancholy accident eleven persons were killed, and from fifteen to twenty grievously maimed?some with legs and arms broken, skulls iractured, and one man had his back broken. The Irish papers continue weekly to furnish a melancholy list ot agrarian outrages. In the last Nenagh Guardian three attempted murders are re Wied, the circumstances attending which are of htmos' horrible and revolting character, and a fourth is noticed as having occurred in that neigh borhood, by the Dublin Evening Packet The latest murder of which we have an account from Ireland is that of Captain McLeod, R. M , who being on temporary duty at Ballinamore, county Leitrim, was dining at Gnrradise, near Ballinamore, the residence of Mr. Percy. He left about one o'clock, on an outside car, and, coming out of the gate, was fired at, and shot dead on the spot. He was called in Tipperary "the poor man's magistrate." The military force now in Ireland consists of seven regiments of cavalry, seventeen regiments of infantry, seventeen depots, two troops Royal Horse Artillery, one company Royal Murine Artillery, three companies Royal Marines?torming an effec tive strength of twenty-two thousand rank and file of all arms. There is to be another rent-day on the 9th ot February, " for the effectuation of the O'Connell tribute in all the parishes of the kingdom, whose contributions for 1844 have not yet beeumadeup;" nnd a hope is expressed in the advertisement that all will avail themselves of the happy privilege thus conferred upon them "for liquidating the na tional debt." We understand tha' preparations are being made by the leading Catholics ot Ireland to hold an ag gregate meeting at an early period, to take into consideration the danger with which the liberty of tbeii clergy and the independence of their church are threatened by the recent legislation of the go vernment, and the attempts made hy its agents to influence and overawe the court of Rome by fabri cations, and thteats, and promises. France. The Preue does not give very flittering prospects lor the French trade in China. "The informa tion furnished by the Special Commissioners to China, as to the probability of finding markets lor our produce, is not of a nature to justify the hopes of the French merchants The monopoly of the most important articles of manufacture appears to be secured to the English and the Americans, with whom it will be difficult to contend in the supply ol white and unbleached calicoes. The exporta tion of muslins and cambrics has been tried by the English, but lias not succeeded. Our woollens might find abetter chance of suecess; but even that is not certain, because the Chinese prefer cot ton. which they wear single in summer and wad ded in winter. The Russians, moreover, have mo nopolized the, Chinese m rkets for cloth. Our printed calicoes might, perhaps, find a market il our manufacturers could reduce their price. Until the present moment, the Swiss have been in pos session of the markets for that article. In the year 184;}, the Americans exported 1,000,00(1 pieces of unbleached cotton. That amount was nearly doubled in the year 1844. In April Ia6t, the warehouses in the interior of Canton were over loaded with British and American inanuiactures We may conclude from the information received that the Government does not expect much advan tage from the expensive expedition sent to China Tnus are confirmed the doubts we expressed on the departure of M Lagrence." At a ball and Bupper recently given at the Tuile ries, seata were set apart for the eight Arab chiefs brought to Paris by Marshal Bugeaud. Struck with the gorgeous scene, the poet ?i the party said to M. Roche, "You had no need to embark so many soldiers to conquer us?it would have been suffi cient had you sent only one halt of these beauti ful ladies to subdue us " This Arab flatterer is pro bably the chief Schedely, who has addressed a poem to Louis Philippee, in which he declares that Parisian togs are owing to the beauty of the ladisst "When the. sun from the height of the heavens be holds the beauties ol Paris, he is ashamed, and co vers himself with clouds in the way of a veil. At times he shows himself, in order to admire the splendor of their figures; he steals a part of their brilliancy, and then hides himself." Loan Philippe, after the performance at tke Tu tleriss, made a present to Mr Macready of a beau tiful eastern dagger, richly mounted with jewels.? He also gave a gold bracelet to Mdile. Plessy.? With the exception of Mr. Macready and Miss Faucit, no present was made to the English compa ny. A valuable gold saufl box was, however, pre sented to Mr. Mitchell, tor the pleasure he had af forded the royal family by the representation of Hamlet. It is generally believed to he the intention of the K ing of the French to lay the first stone of the tomb of Nanoleon, about to be erected in the Madeleine Ths French Army and Navy ?It is computed that the average strength of the French army du ring the current year will be 310,000 men and 81,. 089 horses; aotwithsfanding that the war depart ment of the budget provides for the maintenance of 4,000 men more and 1,727 horsep. Of the above average fores of 340.000 men and 81,689 horses, 240,000 men and 69,520 horses will serve in France, and 60,000 men and 13,896 horses in Algeria. The budget for the current vear in this department ex ceeas the last bv 2.637,109f; and appropriates a credit of 227,147,756f. tor the home service, 74, 166,7271 tor the Algerian, rind |or contingencies 18,119 8001; total, 812,733,288?. The number of seamen to be employed in the French navy's esti mn'ed nader the present budget at 24,120, and 1,619 officers; and the service will consist of ten armed vessel more than were provided for under the budget of 1845. This department will cost the country 4,054,6141. more than it did last year, but its composition is unquestionably superior in every respect (comparatively speaking ) The whole ex pense to the revenue, including 4,740,000f. for con tingencies, amounts to 111,569,441f. Spain. We have advices from Madrid of the 26th ult , hut they are extremely destitute of interest. Th? Q iff n was, on the 28'h, to review the troops quar tned at Madrid, and ordcrsihad already oeen is sued whereby they were to display immense e? 'M'tfiaatji. but to utter one turn whiv nut ot "riv* la Runa The opposition prima mourn over the late of Zurbano, the Clamor Publico having an ar ticle entitled "Crimea ot that immortal man," in which it is stated that, in the war against Don Car los, he captured one hundred and ten superior offi cers and seven thousand seven hundred privates. Portugal. On the 19th, Count Tojal laid before the Cham ber of Deputies his anxiously-expected budget for the year beginning on the 1st of July next, and end ing on the 30th of June, 1846, from which it ap pears that a surplus of about 39 contbs is calculated upon. Italy. ? Letters from Rome state that the Pope is in a most alarming state of health, and that the cardi nals are pn the qui vive for what may happen. His holiness is upwards of seventy-nine years of age. Cape of Good Hope. We have advices from the Cape of Good Hope to the 17th of December. Since the visit of the Governor to the frontier the colonists have enjoyed more perfect security against pilfering by the ent ires than at any former period, and the tour has thus far been attended with the most beneficial re sults. The association formed for the encourage ment of the growth of cotton wool is proceeding with spirit, and they have taken measures to pro cure the best kinds of seeds from the U. States. The aggregate value ot the imports of the eastern province, for the quarter ending on the 10th Octo ber, was ?28,616, and of the exports ?80,106. The number of vessels which had arrived inwards at Port Elizabeth was 12 direct and 10 coast wise, and outward 10 direct and 9 coastwise. The value of wool exported was ?17,553, being more than one-half of the whole amount. The province is very decidedly going on in a prosperous state, with fewer marks of grumbling than usual. Theatricals, Ac, Miraculous Escape op the Thalberg Party ? We ex'ract the following account from the Liver pool Albion of the 27th" On Saturday evening the Falcon steamer sailed for Belfast, and had amongst her passengers the celebrated pianist, M. Thalberg, and the equally celebrated vocalists, Miss Birch, Miss Dolby, Mr Johu Parry, and Mr. Calkin. Miss Dolby's mother, and Mr. Calicott, the manager of this musical company, were also on board. The party had performed at two grand concerts in Liverpool, the second of which came off on Saturday morning, and were proceeding to Belfast for the purpose of performing at a concert of thePhilharmonicSociety of that town that night. About five o'clock last evening, the Athlone re I'trned to Liverpool, and immediately after M. Thalberg and his friends drove to the Adelphi Ho tel, where they described the sufferings they had undergone during the night as being of the most latnfui nature. It appears that they had succeeded n steaming, in the teeth of the gale, as far as the Isle of Man, but that they fouHd it impossible to proceed further, and for four hours the captain con sidered the safety of the vessel in imminent peril. The party seemed to have given up all hopes ot ever seeing land again, and expected every moment to to to the bottom. Mr Thalberg, with Mr. J. Cal Ain, Miss Whitnall, and Mr. J. Calicott, proceeded to Dublin on Monday evening, where four concerts were to be given during the week, but Miss Delby and her mother, with Mrs. E. Birch and Mr. John Parry, went to ShrewsDury (to await the return ol Thalberg,) where a concert is to take place. Pri vate letters from the sufferers to their friends in London describe their situation, for many hours, is most alarming, for the captain was afraid ot uriking upon some of the numerous rocks about the Isle ot Man, and the roaring of the wind and waves was truly awful. Madame Dulcken's Soirees in London have been highly successful. She is well supported by Miss Ramforih, the Misses Williams,and MissF. Flow er, accompanied by Benedict and Muhlenfeldt. The death of Miss Julia Cruise, took place at Cookstown-cottage, Ennesdery, near Dublin, on ihe 26th ult. after a long and Severe illness. Miss Cruise was an actress of great talent, and tor sev eral seasons occupied a high position in public esti mation in Edinburgh, Glasgow, and Dublin. A piece was produced at the Princess's Theatre, London, 13th ult. called Monseigneur, or, Paris in 1780 It is a genuine specimen of the modern French stage; smart, lively, ingeniously construc ted, and marked with the prevailing laxity of Pa risian morals. At the Paris Italian Opera, "Lucrezia Borgia" was produced last week in a new form, and under the title of "La Rinegata." It seems that, in France, the author of a play which has been ta ken as the subject of an opera, has the power to prevent the performance oi the opera. Victor Hu go, the author of ihe tragedy of "Lucrece Borgia, nas availed himself of this power, and has obtain ed a prohibition of the performance of the Italian opera, which has been evaded by the device of I adopting a new libretto to Donizetti's music. Mr. Buckstone has again entered the field of his fanner successful labors, and has produced an ori ginal piece in three acts, entitled "The Green Bushes; or, A Hundred Years Ago," which, it is said, for depth of interest, variety of incident, and dramatic construction, may be placed beside the happiest of his previous efforts, without suffering by the comparison. It has been brought out at the Adelphi theatre, London, and has been highly suc cessful. A five act piece was brought out at the Sadler's Wells establishment, which, under the manage ment of Mrs. Warner and Mr. Phelps, has become a home and a refuge for the destitute drama. The play is from the experienced pen of T. J. Serle, ana is called "The Priest's Jaughter" The epoch chosen by the author is that stirring period in the history of France contemporary with that of William Rufus. The Malta papers state that a great sensation has been produced there by the appearance, at the Italian theatre, of Miss Emma Bingley, a young English lady, a pupil of Cunoni, who is remem bered as the most accomplished tenor-singer ot his day; and she has iatterly had the inestimable ad vantage of instruction from the unrivalled Pasta, the Siddons of the musical stage. Miss Bindley made her first appearance in the Malta theatre, on the 23d ol December, in the character ot Amina in La Sonnambula, and was highly successful. The well known actor, Mr. Charles Baker, expi red on the 21st inst., in London. Sacred Music Concerts have been given at Cros by Hall, London, under the direction ot Miss Mounsey. The principal performers were Mist Raioforth, Miss Dolby, Mr. Francis, and Mr. No vello. A solo on the organ was admirably perform ed by Miss Mounsey,who is one of the most highly cultivated and accomplished musicians. M. J allien gave three concerts a short time Bince and travelled upwards of 300 miles with all his band, within about 50 hours! Twe of the concerts were given at Manchester, and one before the Queen, at Stowe. A new five act piece was brought out at the Co vent Garden, on the 27th ult. It bore the unpre tending title of Honesty, and owes its intellectual parentage to Mr. Henry Spicer, a young gentleman who has published a play called the Lords of El lingham, and other dramatic pieces, ot which the periodical press have spoken in very eulogistic terms. Mr. and Miss Vandenhoff took the princi pal characters. It waB highly successful. M. Moscheles, the eminent pianist, has returned to England from an extensive tour in Germany, where he gave concerts at several places with great success, and when at Vienna he performed twice at court, by command of the Emperor ot Austria. Mr. Lover is giving amusing entertainments ot " Paddy by Land and Sea," at the Hanover rooms, with the greatest success. Mr. Wilson has resumed his Scottish minstrelsy in London. His provincial tour has been exceed ingly successful. | Miss Birch is at Milan, accompanied by her mo ther. Mr. Ransford is giving his "Gipsy" entertain ments in London with much success. The Committee appointed at Dresden to receive subscriptions for the erection in that cuy of a mon ument to the memory of the illustrious author of the "Freischutz," have been informed, by order of the King of Prussia, that the entire proceeds of the first opera of Weber performed at the Grand opera at Berlin shull be transmitted to them. Concerts in aid of the same object are to be given by Men delssohn in Berlin, by Liszt in Paris, and by Ben edict in London. The Gazette Muricale says?"The young man who was betrothed to Clara Webster has chosen to die as she did. After having attempted various kinds of suicide, he concluded by setting fire to iiis clothes, and sank under the Bame sufferings as (hose which had deprived him of her whom he ielt it impossible to survive." Where has our Pari lan contemporary picked up this story. Balfe's opera, "The Castle of Avmon" has met with success at the Josephstadt Theatre, in Vien na. Louis Philippe,after the performance at the Tuil leries, made a present to Mr. Macready of a beau ttfnl Eastern dagger, richly mounted with jewels. He also gave a gold bracelet to Mdlle Plessy. With he exception of Mr. Macready and Miss Faucit, io present was made to the English company. A ? aluable gold snuff-box was, however, presented 'o Mr. Mitchell, for the pleasure he had afforded ihe royal family by the representation of Hamlet. We are happy to learn thnt Miss Cushman, the < elebrated American actress, in slowly recovering Irom the illness wiili which she has been visited. Hid that she will probably soon make her appear ance before a London audience. Sheridan Knowles was at the island of Maderia. Coliltni for Ifiltnuqr. Whilst ;*BipiJour vilount, t'ekiu sstlni, laJ all rich materials In beautiful and lively colon are among the qilendid novelties of the season, all lighter materials are (preferred ior ball dressee; ore pea, rabrct and embroider h], and other a ilk materiala, aa well aa organdy, are worn. Yellow ie a very fashionable color for era pea. Double ind triple akirta are very general; and the montante, vhich ore the trimmiugaplaced on each aide the skirt,are 'cry faahionable; beautiful wreatha have been made for thia atyleof leuillage, aparkling with emaux, having the tppearance of precioua atonea falling on the leave*. For carriage and viaitiDgdreaaea, velvet and aatin da maa divide favor, in all the varied forma of pelisses, par leasus, robea, redingotea, 6ic. they are trimmed with ?lack lace gimp, in torsades, in chenille, mixed with bu llet, fcc ; aome are with high bodies and rev era, othera mil open, the two fronts uniting, with several rows of lace and gimp purposely made; the sleeves tight, wi'h inder eneof muslin, and three or four bracelets de fantai ,|e, which are now much worn. Many dresses of the Vmazeu form button from the throat to the bottom of the >kirt, with a .mall gold or silver chased button. One of I he prettiest novelties of the season are the robes drubaiu; ' heee ribbons, ot pretty tints and fringed, are placed in dght and ten rows on crape or tulle dresses, forming the prettiest trimming possible. Paletots of velvet, or manteaux Rut it, have been worn, iaed and edged with valuable tur; but the newest in thia -tyle is the mantelet Hole, ot watered silk, lined and wad ded, trimmed with a rich ientelle dt veloure, laid on flat; this mantelet has wide ends, and the pelerine is so tull.that he iolds, which are necessarily formed at the elbow, <nake a kind ot invisible sleeve; it is quite high, encirc ling the throat, and crosses, closing merely with a single >ride and button. There is but little variation in the shape of bonnets ; ? hose now worn vary but in material or color from the mtumn ones; those of emerald green, with branch of I r'euillage, in velvet, are pretty; and also colored satins, ntirely covered with black lace. 8atin capotes are rimmed with velvet for morning wear; but if of light color, velvet is not used. Coiffure* are in endless variety, hey mostly form fancKon. Wreaths of gold or silver ? ibbon placed at the back of the bead have a pretty effect; ?lowers are much used on the little asps, termed jeune t'emme AH coiffuree, of turbans, toques, retilltt, fcc., vre generally worn very forward on the head.? Magazine 1 "f Fashion. markets. Amkbican Stocks, London, 3d Feb., 1846.?The result I .if tbe transactions in these securities during 1844, has,' ?robably been to reduce tbe amound held in Europe. Be sides the re-payment of $1,450.000 ot Louisiana securities >f which 8600,000 were paid by the Bank of Louisiana, ind $960,000 redeemed by the Union Bank, and the trans uiasion ot Bonds of the Citizens' Bank, and Consolidated Yssociation, to a certain extent, for the acquittal of debts iu New Orleans, purchases have been made here for re nittance to tbe United States of New York, Ohio and t'ennsylvania stocks. On the other hand, no fresh issues lave appeared here, except the subscription for the com pletion el tbe IUinois Canal for $1,600 000, of which about two-'birds are subscribed, and will be graduaUy paid (if I ie plan be ratified; in Europe But it must be borne in mind, that there is an accumulation of arreared interest, arising from the non-payment of the dividends on Penn sylvania, Maryland Michigan, IlUnois, Indiana, Missis sippi, and on a portion lot the securities of Louisiana, vhich increases the dent from the United States to Eu ope, stops re-investments, checks any general demand, ind thus the demand of buyers is met, either by sale of I tack of parties whom the want of their annual income orces to realize, or the sales of securities belonging to teceased estates. There has been, however, throughout he year, occasional and small investments in the first rate ?ecurities, such as Massachusetts, New York, Kentucky. Tennessee and Sonth Carolina, as also in Ohio, which is ;eld firmly, and of which the opinion here is very favora ?ie, hut on which the fluctuation in New York produce iu unfavorable effect. We annex to-day's prices, and hose of this time last year; and we also give below the highest and the lowest rates at which the Stocks princi pally dealt in here were quoted during 1844. Feb. 8,1344. Feb. 8,1845. Vlabama Sperct. ..73 about 66 ex div. Do Stg 6 " ... 80 76a77 Florida, Stg.. ,.6 " ...30 3Sa30 nom. Illinois 6 " ... 40a3 about 36 ' ?Do Vtg." .* .7.".;# " i 39441 } 31438 Kentucky 6 " ...98a 4 90a93 L Bk?4 series | 6 " ? ? ^ ex. div. j 80 for 8 series Louisana Con-) ) solidatedAs > 6 " ... 66 } ?8a70 sociation vUhusetts Stg. . 6 " ...100 103al04 Maryland Stg...6 " ... 68 60 diasiaaippi Stg. .6 " ... 60a66 6Ja64 Do 6 " ..- 36580 30a35 .V.York State. ..6 " ... 91e93 91}a93} V.York City.. .6 " ... 91893 90|h9I( ex div Ohio State 6 11 ...86890 87?88 I'enna'a State. ..6 " ... 60af)3 ex div. 66}a67} ex div A Carolina Stg 6 "... 93a96 94 Tennessee 6 ?' ... 93 90a91 Virginia 6 " ... 91a 3 96i96 U. 8. Bank shra. ... 13aa30s 39aa34s jp. Canada Stg.sper ct... .103 View or the Extreme Paicsa of the Leading Amebi can Stocks in 1844 Highest Price. Lowest Prtet. Vlabama, Dollars 6prctJuly 74 Oct. 66 Kentucky 6prct Juue 95 Dec. 90 Louisiana Union, 4 aerie* 5 pr ct Sapt 80 Feb. 57J Louisiana, Lizardi, Cons. 5 pr ct Nov. 74 Feb. i5 Maaachuset's 6 prct aterSept. 106 Jan. 100 Vew York State 6 prct Nov. 96 July 901 Ohio .6 prct Dec. 93 Jan. 87 Pennsylvania 6 prct June 70 Dec 69 Tennessee 6 pr ct Dec. 90 Oct. 91 Illinois July 44e46 Dec 30*96 Indiana 6prct Jan. 43 Dec. SO Coubse or Exchange, fcc.?Hamburg, the38th Jan. 1846. Amsterdam, 3m. 36.90 stivera, for 3p. Paris, 188} cents, " Ip. London, 13.10 marcs and shl's bs'o, " 141 stg. Genoa, 3m. 1901 cents, " Id. Leghorn, 333} lire, " 300 marcs banco. Pabis, the lat February. Amsterdam, 3m. 308jj cents, fur 1 florin. Hamburg, 186} cents, ?' Ip. London, 35.IU fr. andct'f," l?stg. Genoa, 98! cents, " 1 lira nuova. Leghorn, 83} cents, " 1 lire. Vmstebdim, the 31st January. Paris, 3m. 6b u-16 grotes, for 3 francs. Hamburg, S5j do. " lp. London, 13.3 Hot ins and silvern, ? ung. Genoa, 46 13 16 ct'a. of fl's. " 1 lira nueva. Leghorn, 39) do. " 1 lire. London, the Slat January. Amsterdam, 8m. 12.6 J/ florint and Rotterdam, 12 6 J ativera, forl?stg. Antwerp, 36,924 fr'a and ct'a, ? Hamburg, 1312) marcs and sbl'gs ba'e, " 1 da. Paria, 26.86 fr'a and ct'a," 1 do. Liabon, 60dg. 64) pence stg. " 1 milrea. Genoa, 3m. 26 96 lire nuora, and centa. " 1 ??tg. Leghorn, 20.72) lire, " l?stg. London Corn Exchange.?At thia day's markot there was about our average quantity of English wheat on show ; the trade ruled very dull, even for the best samples, and for other descriptions there was but little or no demand. During the week, and also to-day, there has been rather more doing in free foreign, and late rates have been fully supported The barley trade is quite as good as on Friday, but Is. lower than this day week. Malt la. cheaper. Beans and Peas dull, and the turn in favor of buyers. We have a large arrival of Scotch oats, an increased quantity of English, but only a moderate supply of Irish. This at tide has been held with firmness, but only a small extent of business was transacted at our previous cur rency. London Market, February 3.?Provisions?American Lard meets a slow sale, and the quotations of 34s. to 38*. are nearly nominal. American is improving in demand daily; the sales are now greater than the receipts, owing to the low prices which prevail and the favor with which the article is getting into consumption ; the large stock ih.it was in the market a few weeks back is now much re duced, and the prices may be quoted a shade lower for the good and fine qualities wnich now range from 18s. to 66s . and inferior and middling 40s. to 46s. American Beef and Pork moved off steadily at the following quotations: India Beef for ships' nse 90s. to 100s. per tierce of 333 lbs ; India Mesa 801, to 90s.; prime Mess 70s. to 76s.; India Pork 90s to 100s. p. r tierce of 804 lbs.; prime Mess Pork 66s. to 60s. per bbl., and Hams 86s to 60s per cwt. Rice?There is a fair demand for Bengal, and though the supplies are on the increase, prices are firm Cleaned Rice is in excellent request; Patna at IS), fid. to 17s.; Car olina first sort at 28s., inferior at 23s. per cwt Tallow is in poor request, yet though the market is abundantly supplied with all descriptions, prices aro tol erably ready. 839 packagea South American, offered by auction last week, brought 36s. fid. to 38s. Tar.?The sales in Tar have been few, but prices re main firm Turpentine?Small parcels of rough have realized 7s. fid. to 8s. Spirits are in quiet request?csrboys at 30s 6d , and puns at 80s. to 80s 6d. Corn.?We have had a dull market for some time past for all descriptions of Wheat, but as regards prices there is little or no change to notice. Peas are dull, and they turn cheaper. The busmen; in Flour has proved limited, and fresh marks are rather lower. Fresh American is quoted 19s per bbl. in bond. Oats are in steady request at former prices. Liverpool Markets, February 4 ?Tallow?The trans actions in this article have been limited, but during the last few days many inquiries have been made for forward delivery,and the market haa in consequence become firm er. The best North American commands 39s 6d to 40i. Tar?There is no Tar held by importers, and we have no sales to notice. Tobacco?A good amount of business was done in To bacco during the last month; the transactions were prin cipally in Western descriptions, and prices altogether were firmly supported. The sales consisted of 1720 hhda. namely, 218 Virginia leaf, 149 stemmed, 868 Kentucky leaf, 987 stemmed, and 8 Maryland. Of these, 62 Virginia and 172 Kentucky leaf were taken for exportation,and 60 Kentucky leaf for re-sale. The stoeks on hand at present comprise 16 166 hhds., st the same period last year they were 16,697 hhds. We quote? 1846. 1844 James River leaf, laded,.,. .04 to 2d 2d to 24d ord. sound... .2) 8 8) o middling 8 J 8| 4 6

M good 4 4} 6 61 fine 6 0 6 o stemmed low short. .34 4 4 4) ? .1 "? 6 med low short. .34 4 4 middling 44 0 44 food 64 0 A) DO 6) 0 fi "4 Kentucky leef 2 4 2 stemmed, old.,,,' new.... Mirylend scrubs, brown..., eolory.., yellow.... Turpentine?No sales of Torpentine have taken place within the last week; but daring the fortnight preceding 10,000 barrels were sold at 7s to 7s 104 from the quay? Pnoes are vary fine. Sj 6 4) 6 none. none Th% uarto* Tasos -*Afeo?llBgto 1b?? well known ftfttbiittttncf the statistics Of the tfkdr, >? Ifcirns' QUnci," we now arrive it a near approximation to the ra tio of increase ut production for the pa?t year. The total amount of exports in some of the principal articlaa enu merated, shows an excess over the returns of 134a. But this increase ia not without important exceptions: for in stance the export of cotton yarn, was, in 1843, 140,314,437 lb and in 1344, only 130,101,013 lb. In cotton thread here Is an increase from 3,404,733 lb. in 1843, to 3 781,039 ,b. in 1844 01 plain calicoes 630,944,031 yards were tent abroad in 1843, and 609,877,703 yard* in 1844. During each of tne dull years, 1840, 1841 and 1843, the amount waa very muck below these figures. In 1843, there were 367, 787,304 yards of printed and dyed calicoea exported ; in 1844 no leu than 313,111,463 yards. In cambrics and muslins we find a falling off from 3,411,981 yards in 1843, lo 3,180,664 in 1844. Hosiery has improved from 334,040 dozens to 379,903 do; while the lace end net return shows a deterioration from 106,417,116 yards to 90 901,931 ditto; of mixed linen and cotton goods 1,309,878 yards went abroad in 1843, and 1,690 389 in 1844 In ginghams and checks a remarkable falling off is exhibited, 3,668,306 yds. in 1843, to 609,378 last year. The export trade in velvet eens and cords seem* gradually declining. It was 8,369, 896 yards in 1840, fluctuated a little above 3,000,080 yards in 1841 '3, fell to 1,831,389 yards in 1843, and to 1,806,616 yards in 1844. Shawla also have fallen from an export of 638,400 dozens in 1843, to 696,300 dozens in the year last past. The stock of cotton in the principal English ports on the 1st of January, 1844, was 786.961 bales or bags; on the same day in 1846, it waa 903,983 bales. The consump tion last year averaged 37,988 bags weekly, allowing ona week for stoppages and accidents. The consumption lor 1843 was within a trifle of thia. The sum ot the evidence goes strongly to show that the "manufacturing revival" baa, for this turn, seen its beat days. Fxeauaitr 3, 1846?Corn?With the exception of a few unimportant sales, nothing worthy of remark has occur red in any branch of the Corn Trade here since our last, and prices remain unalterad Bbl. Flour la very slow of sale, but holders do net show any inclination to aceept reduced rates Of Sweet United State* Flour, in bond, a a few hundred barrels have changed hands at 17a. per bbl. Turpentine?The sales in the past month were exten sive, and the demand general?the trade buying readily all that haa bean offered from the Quay at former prices. 14,009 bbls realized 7s. 4d. a 7s. lOd. per ewt; the latter for good quality, at which the market closed steadily.? Any American Tar received has generally come direct to consumers, and, in consequence, we have no busineu to report. Ashes ?A slight concession in prices, on the part of the holders, in the middle of the month, induced dealers to come forward more freely, and several hundred barrel* of Montreal Pots were sold at 33s. 6d. per owt. Some im provement upon thia has ainae been obtained, but the de mand has moderated again. For Pearls there is little inquiry, and prices are barely supported. A small lot of united State* were taken at 33s. per cwt. Par American Bees' Wax ?7 6a. per owt. waa accepted, but It is now held at ?7 10s. for good. The arrivals of Salted North American Hides, from various porta, last month, were 7900, for which the mar ket appeared heavy, but about 6600 aold chiefly at 3|d. a i 3 jd. per lb. Tallow haa continuad dull lrom the commencement of the v ear,and pricea have declined 6d aOd. per cwt. on the small sales made. St Petersburgh T. C. ia worth 41s,and North American 39s 61 a 40s per cwt.,and some inquiries, the last day or two for forward deliveryhave given it more firmness. American Lard is held firmly at extreme rates owing to >t* scarcity. The sale* have been at 37* 6d a 38s 6d for fine in barrels, and 40s a 41s per cwt. in kegs; with an increased supply it would no doubt tall In value Oils?Seal aud Cod move off slowly; the former is rather lower, but lor the latter our quotations have not varied materially, and remain at ?38 per ton, which waa paid for the small lots taken. 16 tons Whale realized ?38 l>er ton. The husineas going forward in Palm is at ?36 103 a ?36 13s fid per ton,with a fair inquiry fiom the trade and some purchase* for export; an entire cargo, ex skip, waa, however,realized at ?36 3s 61 per "ton. Olive is fair request at rather batter rates. Seed Oila steady. Rape not so much in request as Linseed, which ia in mir inqui ry at 36s a SSs fid, with a tendency to improvement. Oil of Turpentine almost nominal. Quercitron Bark has sold rather more freely now that so low quotation* are established; about 300 khda. ware realized at from 7s a 8s per cwt. and none ia now offering under the latter. Seeds?Several large parcels of Cloverseed were brought forward by public sale, and there was a 'air attendance of town and country buyers. For the old American there was no bidding, but fine new red sold with spirit at from 63s a 66s fid per cwt., principally at the latter price,and more would apparently nave brought ?imilar term*. United State* Flaxseed held at 70< per hhd , which buyers seem unwilling to pay, and delay their purchases until the nearer approach of the sowing <eaaon Linseed in good demand; a parcel of American Linseed Cake sold by auction at ?8 10a per ton. Hemp?Baltic without change, and little doing; but of fute about 4000 bales changed hands at ?10 16s for infe rior to ?14 per ton for fine. For 60 balea Manilla ?36 per '.on waa paid. Sugar?Our market forB. P. has been depressed and business limited, ut prices ruling below our previous ?urrency. Foreign is more generally inquired for, and Manilla ha* commanded an advance, good yellow bring ing 19s a 19s fid per cwt. 1800 barrels Venezuela, of ex cellent quality sold by auction, with great briskness for the Isle of Man, at 63s a 66s for good brown, and 68? Sd a 70s for fino yellow, being from 4s a 6s above the current rates for British Plantation. Coffee?The market in general is Inactive, but several lota of Jamaica have sold chiefly by public auction, at a decline of 4s a 6s per cwt. upon clean ordinary to fine,and 3s a 3s ou middling to good middling, and this must re duce in a corresponding degree the rates for foreign kinds which come into eompttitlon with it. 600i>?^i aiDomingo wgre sold at 36s a 3As for low, and 38a for good ordinary, and some Laguayra and Rica ut easier prices. Saltpetre?A little more inquiry has sprung np for Salt petre, of which 8000 bag* were taken at 34a a 39s per cwt. Nitrate of Soda?Aa before. Rice?We continue without import* of cleaned Caro lina?the market for Bengal is rather in favor of buyers broken 9s 3d a 10s and 10s fid a 1 la 01 for middling to good white. Metals?Copper ?83 per ton tor Tile, and BUI per lb for Sheathing. Iron has advanced. Nall rod worth ?8 Hoop ?8 16s, and Bar ?7 10s per ton. Railroad Iron could pro bably now be contracted for at ?B 10s per ton for the T ,>attern. American Provisions.?This article of American a ports to England ha* become one of auoh importance, hat it la our intention, hereafter, to devote to it great at ention. In our present publication we copy the circular if the highly reapectable houae of Meaera. J. It C. Kirk Patrick, ol this town, largely occupied in thia buaineaa. The buaineaa ot the pait month in general produce kaa been limited on the whole, the aeeaonof the year being uafavorable to any eery extenai ve tranaaotione, while tha opinion which haa been gaining ground in the beat in formed quarters, that future changea are contemplated in our tariff ayatem, induce* all perFona to act with eaution i in their purchases until it la definitely known what artl i clea are to be the subject* of legislation in the aeaaion of I Parliament now about to open. The Bale of American pro duce haa been effected by the a una oauae, though It la oertain that any ohange that may be made in our preaent ariff will be unfavorable to the extenaion of our trade with the United State*. The import* from thence during '.hepaat month have been uuuaually large, land the ahic lauy large arrival* (Uenta now on the way will give us equal in the preaent one. Beef ia now coming in freely, and the beat parcel* have met with a ready aele from the quay at our highest quota tion*, but auoh parcel* aa are inferior in quality, or irre gularly cut, are with difficulty diapoaed of, even at a con rid arable reduction in price. The quantity now in dock wd on passage being large, dealers are holding back ia 'he expectation of bring able to anpply tbemaelve* on ea sier term* ; but unleaa the import be much in exceaa ol leaf year'*, ther > cannot be any material decline from pro tect rate*. 8om<> of the Iriah curera who packed beef to meal tha forty demand of the aeaaon, have been forcing dftbeir atocka at low and unremoneratlng price*, bring unwilling to aaeet the increased arrival* of American, -he Beat brands ot whieh are taken now in preference to thdrown. bpk has also been arriving more freely, and generally of Vary prime quality. Its value haa declined somewhat riMu the date of our last advice, Iriah being offered at a rnjwotion of Si per barrel, in consequence of the increas ed Mm petition which it meets from the improved quality of the late arrivals from America. We anticipate, how ?ver, an enlarged demand in the preaent month, and a firm market, the prospect* of thia article continuing very favdtabie, and warranting us in confirming the opinion " expressed, that our fnture supplies of port, aa well will be principally drawn from the United State*. The demand for thia article haa been quiet ; lhamanth, which, with very Urge arrivals, the small stock at the end of the year to be to at least 600 ton*. The home supplies have also been large, but are likely to decrease after thia mouth, when we anticipate a better demand from American ? In the meantime, the stock here being in few hands, ia not likely to be pressed on the market, and we do not look for any material change from present rate*, unless the London market should continue to decline. The mid land districts can now be supplied on better terms there 'ban from our market, which ia one important cauae of the limited demand felt here. Batter?There have been some small arrival* of Ame rican during the month, which have sold, duty paid, at 78a. to 80s. per cwt. for prime parcels. Equal rate* could not not now be obtained, the market for Iriah being low er; but as the stock held here of all kinds is light, we an ticipate a reaction in the course of the month. Urease Butter would have a ready tale at our quota* tiona. Lard has had a very brisk sale, both for barrels and kegs; bat the arrivals oi the latter having been nndnly large in the past week, and Irish being als* in large sup ply and lower in prioe?their value has declined 3s to 8s. per owt. Barrel Lard, both oi floe and secondary quali ties is wanted, and would readily bring onr quotation*. Ashes continue to bear a low value?Montreal Pot ha ving reached 33a 3d again in the course of the mc nth, and Pearl S4i; their present value i* 38a and 34* 6d, reapec 'ively. The stock ia now not much over that of last year at the same period, but the aale ia considerably in terfered with by occasional arrival* from New York, vbich have been selling from la to 3a, under the rates of vlontreal. The aale of Hide* continues to be dull, but prices have been generally maintained. The transactions of the month include sales oi 4800 N. American, say New York heavy at84d, lightand inferior at 3|d; Philadelphia from .11 to 3jjd; the present stock of N American ia 6000 In Hemp there have been some sales of inferior and lark in color at ? 19 to ?30, good parcels are saleable at ?33 to ?31. Bees' Wax ia dull of sale, and lower. Flaxseed being in few hands, i* held for 73a 6d per hhd .ind will no donbt realise this price, aa the season for vowing approaches. The i an port for clover seed is large, and tome tales have been made in American at 64? to 67? for prime parcel*. The market is firm for prime nnmixed qualities of now - ed, but old and Inferior parcels are quite unsaleable. Linseed cake haa not sold quite so froely of lato, but no lecLna ia anticipated. Sngir, It ia now understood, can come in from the U. "ate* at the reduced duty of 34i per cwt. under the tree v clause, which provides for the admission of all Ameri can produce of any other foreign nation; andonthlaun 'erstanding a parcel haa already arrived in London, but which has not yet been brought on the market. A large parcel from Venezuela, under similar circumstance*, and of like quality with Louisiana,wa* off*red by auction last week in thia markat, and mat with u brisk alio at from 60s to 70s per cwt. duty paid. Ws aro Kill uasbla ts rrport Uf impooveUMt la our cant market, either 11 reipeCU pricu Of demand, tha supply oi ail kind* of grain Iron our farmers continuing to l-irg-< ?s t<> keep down prioea, and exclude all com petition iron foreign. A few salea of United State*' flour tit bond, tor export, have been made, at 17a. 6d. tor iweet, and 14a 6J for aonr. Duty hu alio been paid on tome parcel* lor home consumption, but the low value and prime quality of Irish flour make our bakers quite in dependent of American this season Indian corn baa a moderate sale at our quotations.? tTUmer'i Timet, Feb. 4. State or Tbade.?Trade in the interior is in a favora ble state, ami the low prices of raw Cotton are calculated to render the improvement permanent. At Manchester the Yarn market is Arm, ana rather higher rates were ob tained for some descriptions last week, and foods, With the exception of 37 inch Printing Cloth*,which were dull and rather lower, were in request at Dill prices. The ac counts from nearly all other parts of the manufacturing districts are somewhat oheering. Hsvee Mabeeti, Jan 81, 1845.?Cottons?During the whole of the present week a considerable degree of activi ty has been displayed in business, which hu been more particularly dtatinguised by a greater speculative spirit than we have witnessed for a long lapse or time. The wil lingness exhibited by holders to run off stock, hu b?en freely responded to on the part of purchasers, the market has been, generally speaking, well supplied, and inde pendent of this, a certain quantity of cotton expected from the Southern ports was offered on sale, especially in New Orleans, of which several lots of ordinary and infe rior grades in the qualities, ranging from 661 a A0f, were taken on speculation The addices up to the 13th inst. from the United Statu, hrouget by the lut packet ships, being looked upon in ra ther a favorable light than otherwise, were in some mea sure instrumental in the animation that hu predominated in the buying, which, coupled with the low rates, induct d -peculators to come forward, and tended to cheok further depreciation. But notwithstanding the briskness in the transactions, and the large amount of the daily sales, pri ces, which might have been expected to undergo some improvement, have remained stationary, and the only change to notice in the aituation of things, is an increased feeling of confidence. The imports since the commence ment of this month amount to 44,444 bales, and although tbay have not exceeded the salu during that period, the outgoings have not been more than 84,444 balu, the sur plus being in the hand* of speculator!. The sales from the 38d to 81st of January, were 17,694 bales, including 10,077 New Orleans at 48 a 70f: 3 000 Mo bile at 63 a 04f. 60, and 4760 Upland at 64 a 63f. 60. The irrivals, during the same period, were 10,947 balu; all but 8 balu from the United States. Stock Janeabv 31. 1843. 1844. 1845. Ameussn 119.500 99,000 55.000 Other kinds is,500 11,000 5,000 130,000 101,000 00,030 QUOTATIONS. Bon or Jin. a Courant a Bataord. petit courant. belle march. New Orleans 49 a 60 64 a 68 71 a 90 Mobile 49 a 59 S3 I 66 ? a ? Upland and Florida,... 49 a 58 60 a 63 61 a ? Virginia 42 a 57 69 a ? ? a ? Alabama and Tennetse. 49a 59 60 a? ? a ? ?iea Island 150 a 175 300 a 850 300 a 600 Aahea?The depreciation that we before notioed in prices, has continued to predominate throughout the veek, and a farther decline hu taken place. The follow ng were the sales effected, viz : 44 bbls. American Potuh, 1st brands, at 34f 60 ; 36 bbls. de. at 84f. 36 ; 340 bbls., 1st brands, deliverable in March, at 341.; 100 bbls. (86-13 8) ilso for delivery at the same period, at 34 ; 68 bbla. Pearl isb, at 87f., and 10<) bbls., 1st brands, to arrive, at 86 60 per >0 kil., duty (8f. 36) paid. Stock, 1800 bbls. Pota, and 300 ibis Pearls. Rice?Prices have undergone no change. The sales this veek amount to 305 tea Carolina at 33a36f, per 60 kil, duty (If 87J) paid. Stock 3600 tea U. Statu, and 1600 baga East India. Whalebone?Pricu have experienced a farther decline, ind about 30 torn, portly to arrive, were taken at3f60 for Southern and 3f 46 for Northwutern American fishery. The only sale to report in French fishery is a lot of Nortn vestern, at 3f 63| per half kil, for home use. A supply of 1310 bundlu arrived from New York. Stock on hand 60 one, of which 20 tons are shortly to be sent out of the narket. Tallow, lie.?There hu been again a very limited in quiry, but pricu kave not undergone any alteration. The *alu consist of 188 cuks New York Tallow, by auction, it 60 60f a 61 76, and 100 cask* Russia, also brought to the ummerat 49 76f a 60 60, per 60 kil, duty paid. In Lard ve have nothing to notice, and quote it aa before at 48 60f tor consumption. We have received 306 caaks Tallow by he Vesta, Albany and Utica, from the United State*; 103 taaks and 76 chests from Buenoa Ayres,which latter have just been disposed at 60 50f. French Funds.?Paris, Saturday, Feb. 1. Opening Prioe Closing. Three per Cents 88f. 10c ... 84f 00c. Four per Cents 1031. ... Five per Cents I33f. 16c ... 103f. 16c Belgian Fivu 103)1. ... 104) Belgian Four-and a-Half 103)1. .., ? NeapolitanFives 991. 60c ... Austrian 417f. 60c ... Spanish Three per Cents 4(4f. ... 40 J1. Haitien 43of. . . . Piemont 13661. .. . ? Portuguese Fivu 601. ... Roma i Fives 106f. . .. Exchange on London?One month, money, 36f 67)c; ?aper, 36f. 47)c. Thk Largest Mail Yet.?The Royal Mail tteamehip Hibernia brings out this time, the larg st mail ever received from the other side ot the Atlantic. She brings despatches from the American Se cretary of Legation,fifty thousand letters.and about >ae hundred and forty bushels of newspapers. By the late instructions of the Postmaster Oen ?ral, an additional amount of labor is required in lespatching the English mail than was necessary tader the fanner arrangements prescribed by the Post Office Department. The mail was received at the Boston Post Office 4 half past nine o'clock Wednesday morning! the -ast amount of matter to be examined, prepared md distributed in time to be forwarded by the nails of that day, was at first thought to beimpoasi >le,but "Yankee enterprise" is bound to sueceed, md the pride and determination on the part of all connected with the office, particularly Mr. Pom oy, the Chief Clerk, who is determined to main ain the reputation it had always sustained for the admirable manner in which the office has been managed under its present popular and efficient mad, the work was begun and finished at 15 mi ltes before 4 o'clock, P. M , and the mails forwar led to this city via Norwich and Worcester rail oad. They arrived here yesterday morning at 11 >'clock in the steamboat New Haven. Voyage or t?k Hjsbrnia.?The Hibernia left Liverpool on the 4th inst., at 6 P.M.; had a very smooth voyage all the way, but very cold. On the tanks of Newfoundland she encountered fog and arge fields of ice. The latter broke out a great nany floats of her wheels, and ths copper is torn rom of! her bows. She reached Halifax last Monday at 1 P. M., remained three hours, left tor Boston, and arrived here Wednesday morning at 8fc A. M. She was Jetained one day, on account of the fog and ice, off Halifax. She left Liverpool with 77 passengers and brought 12 from Halifax to Boston, and the crew of the Coromando. The captain, first mate, and steward, same through to New York yesterday. ? The Hibernia made 227,000 revolutions in reach ing Halifax, and 274,000 in coming to Boston. She s commanded by Gapt. Hewitt, of the Britannia, Capt. Ryrie being sick at Liverpool. City Intelligence. Western Pork Operatior*.?The trial of Samuel -Vdami, in the Court of Sessions, developee some lingular eaturea in the western pork operation*, and appear* to be exciting a good Jeal of interest in the mercantile commu. nity. A great number of merchants have attended the ' :ourt. Firk.?Last,,evening, about six o'clock, a fire broke out in the bookbinding room, upper floor, of Mr. A. C. Hiker, in Ann street, at the corner ol Theatie Alley. It was ometime before the engines conld be got to bear upon the flames, which were last extending, in consequence of the great height of the bailding, Ave stories high ; >ud it could not be ascertained whether this Are was the result if accident, or the work of an inoendiary. The premises vera insured, and damage to the amount ol aome $4000 has been auatained, which the insurance oovara. Burolart.?The store of Joseph Sherlock, 90S Canal itreet, was burglariously entered last night and three gold watches stolen therefrom, with which the burglars eaos i>ed. They were severally numbered as follows? fl.Mfl, '>,978, 9,071. One silver watch was also stolen. Arseit or a Notorious Burglar?An old offender named James McOsrrigsn, concerned in a number of iiirgliriea, inducing that of breaking into the store of vieaars. Rose fc Co., at Newark, in connection with John Kennedy; also charged with stealing two gold watches rom Mr. Huntington's store, 179 Greenwich street, and considerable property from nls boarding houae in thia city, was arrested by officers Dunshee and Carlisle, who recovered the property taken from Mrs Purdy's, (his warding houae. He will probably be taken to Newark o day, by virtue of a requisition from the Governor of Mew Jersey. . Polio* OfHce -Fan. 90-Arreit or a Sratcmer ? V short time since a black woman namad Elita Smith, licked up e pocket book in Walker street, containing f 190. A block man named John Gardner, who was landing by at the time, snatched it from her hand and learedout. Officers Josephs and Jackson arrested him 'ast night, and lonnd $149 in msnay upon him. A Burglar ?A fellow namad John Cook, ailaa Jamea IcLean, alias John Donohue was found secreted in the house No. 39 Greenwich street, last night Coroner's Office?Daownas.?The Coroner was '.ailed to hold an inquest on the body of a man named John <mlth alias Charles Stickles, a seaman belonging to the ?hip N. P Talmadge, lying at Judd's wharf. Hewaagoing (hoard last night, at 19 o'clock, when he accidentally fell ?n fhe water and was drowned befora assistance was ren lered. He was 90 years ofage. Verdict In accordance. Death raoss Irtemferarcb.?An fnqueat wa? held at No 186 Monroe street, on tka body of a female named Mary Drlvar, aged 96 years, who diod from apoplexy, luperin uoed by intemperance. Verdict la accordance. NEW YORK HERALD. NsW York, Friday, Kebrutry II, 1843, PICTORIAL HERALD. THE PORT OF NEW TORE. NEW YORK LINERS AT THE WHARVES. The lUuttrated Weekly Herald to be issued to morrow morning at nine o'clock, will contain a tine engraving illustrating the picturerque and boat ling scene daily witnessed in South street?the splendid packet abipe?the fast sailing "clippers"? the crowded wharves?the busy movements of a great commercial port, are all depicted in a graphic manner. This weekly paper contains the full re sume of the late interesting foreign news?full re ports of the doings at Washington, and corres pondence from all parts of the world. Prioe 64 cents. Tke Foreign News?The United States In Europe. To the synopsis of the foreign news received at Boston by the steamer, and published exclusively by us yesterday morning, we add to-day an extend ed returns of further details, all of equal impor tance to the commercial, political and general interests of this country. In one aspect the com mercial intelligence is particularly interesting.? The firmness of the price of cotton?the steadi ness in the markets in Liverpool?and the appa rent gradual improvement of trade throughout England, will all tend to have a beneficial effect on the great staples of this country?to give anima tion to the markets in all our southern ports? and to give also strength and vitality to the foreign exchanges In these respects the news is interest ing and very well received. In a political point of view, il would appear that :he present governments of England and France are strengthening themselves in every particular? that by the tact and efforts of Sir Robert Peel, the Repeal agitatiou in Ireland has been divided into two contending factions?that the Pope has been brought to operate on the Irish masses of Catholi city?that Daniel O'Connell is placed in such an awkward position that he is afraid to go to the House of Commons for fear of being shorn of all the residue of his power?and that the private and confidential league between the French and Eng lish Courts is stronger and stronger every day. The French Chambers had been in session a few days at our last dates, but unfortunately the British Par liament was to meet on the day on which the steam er sailed. We shall thus be without farther in telligence in relation to the movements on the. other side of the water in relation to the great American questions of Texas and Oregon, until the arrival of the next steamer. By our former arrivals we were made acquaint ed with the probable fact, that although the French people and French press sympathized with the pol icy of the United States in relation to Texas and Oregon, the French Cabinet and Louis Philippe were engaged in Bome secret piece of diplomacy, concurring in the views of England on these ques tions, which were known to be very hostile to this country, and the movements of our government ? Tn the journals, both French and English, brought by the last steamer, we find but slender allusion to American topics, and they are particularly silent in regard to the important questions just mentioned. The French and English press appears, indeed, co be in a state of suspense, awaiting the bringing up of these subjects in their respective legislatures, the French Chambers and the British House of Commons. In some of the British journals it is, mdeed, hinted that there would be a violent out break on American affairs in both these legislative bodies at a vary early day. Thus far, in the French Chambers, the subject had not been touched, no member having risen in his place to put a question co M. Guizot in order to ascertain what really had been the policy of the French Cabinet?whether hey had given encouragement to Mr. King, or whether they had concurred in the views ot the British government. In thia state of lingular suspense the important American questions of Oregon and Texas stood at the last accounts from Europe. The arrival of the next steamer will, no doubt, put us in possession of <ome very important information on these points, tnd we should not be at all surprised if we found hat secret despatches had been brought over by the " Hibernia," both to the French and English ninisters at Washington, of such a character is had been concurred in by both govern nents. Ia England the opinion is generally expressed by the newspaper press, that Lonis Philippe's Cabinet has been prevaricating on he subject both with the Minister of the United States in Paris, and with the English Minister of Foreign Affairs. Such seems to be the opinion even of the independent portion of the press in Paris.? And it certainly will require a very clear and full explanation fromM. Guizot in the House of Depu tes to free his skirts and that of his ministry of the mputation of this double-dealing in American af fairs. But it is very certain that this extreme si lence in France and England, at the last acounts, bodes no good towards the policy of this country -elative to the annexation of Texas and the occu pation of Oregon. We are very much disposed'to believe that the French government, in order to secure the permanence of the dynasty of Louis Philippe, will side with the British government m these questions, and throw their influence against American progress and American movements.? We are satisfied, however, that this very policy will defeat its aim?that it will throw the dynasty of Louis Philippe in direct collision with the senti ments, feelings and sympathies of the great bulk of the French people. That collision, if it take place, will lay the foundation of a train of events, 'he full result of which no one can predict at this -arly day. It is manifest that we are in the com mencement of great events, both in this country and in Europe. The developments which have just taken place by the capture of Santa Anna, and the discovery of his papers, relative to the designs of England on California?the belief that the British government can, at any mo ment, take possession of the Island of Cuba? the fact that Great Britain occupies Bermuda, and that she has possessions and claims all around the lines and boundaries of the United States, >>oth by land and water, show that the British government is at the head of a great "holy alliance" of the crowned dynasties of Europe, for the purpose of hemming in, hampering and con trolling the destinies and movements of this coun try, for fear of the influence, and effect of our in stitutions on the European masses. We are about to be encircled by British posts?British power? British forts?and British guns; and if an European confederacy can be formed, and united on such a plan, we may rely upon it, its purposes will be carried out to their fullest possible extent, and the principle of self-government?of free, republican government, will receive a serious blow, and the existence of despotic and monarchical institutions be proportioaably prolonged. From these views, it will be seen that the next news from England and France will be highly in teresting. The next arrival will put us in posses sion of the views, probably of both governments, called forth by inquiries made in the legislative as semblies of each. In the meantime, we have no doubt that private negotiations are going on be tween the governments of France and England; ind that secret despatches have been received by their agents in this country, instructing them as to their share in the work of thwarting and frustra ting the policy of our government in its movements on this continent.

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