Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 30, 1845, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 30, 1845 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. Mew loik, Widiir?duy, Apill VU, l?45, New* fjr Kiiropr. The " Caledonia" nails from tf oston to-morrow. Letter bags for her will close in this city at half past 4 o'clock this afternoon. An evening edition *f the Herald, containing ilie latest news from all parts of ttds continent, with a great variety of political, commercial and theatri cal intelligence, will be ready at three o'clock, P.M. 0O- We understand '.hat preparations are in pro gress in this city for a great public meeting of the citizens, irrespective of party distinctions, for the purpose of expressing the opinion ol the metropolis on the present state of the foreign relations of the United States, as recently developed in the news from England, Mexico, Texas and the Brazils. Oar Foreign Halations?Popular Opinion. The extraordinary and interesting position of the United States in relation to England?to Mexi co?to Texas?to the Brazils, but particularly in regard to our relations with England, is beginning to excite popular sympathy, and popular Bentiment, and popular impulses throughout the whole land. We are certainly in the midst oi a stirring time. Diplomatists and special messengers are flying about in all directions?some across the contiuent some across the Atlantic?som* here nnd some there. An important public meeting has also been oalled in Philadelphia, and will be held on the oid site of revolutionary sentiment and action in that city, for the purpose of expressing the public opinion orthe people of that city on the Oregon question, as it has been presented by the inaugural of President Polk, and the declarations of the British ministry in both Houses of Parliament. Thus it will appear that every week?nay, every day, some new intelligence is coming to us from these various countries, whose relations with us are in a very critical and interesting condition. Texas is already in a state of great excitement on the subject of annexation. It i? generally given out that her official classes, from the President down, are opposed to annexation, unless some spe cial advantages accrue to them. It is also stated that Mr. Ashbel Smith, the Secretary of State of that Republic, has arrived in this city, on his way to Boston, Liverpool, and London, in order to open fresh negotiations with England and other Euro pean powers, and to see what new conditions they may procure for Texas, provided she remain inde pendent and reluse annexation to this country. On the other hand we have every reason to believe that the people of Texas are so bent on being an nexed to this country, both as a matter of feeling nnd of Belf-interest, that they will produce a revo lation at once, if necessary, in order to accom plish it and destroy the influence nud power o* their own government if it should impede the at tainment of their desires in this important mat ter. On the other hand the position of Mexico is be coming more and more interesting every day. Every fresh development seems to indicate that there is come deep and settled policy in con nexion wi;h the European monarchies now going on in that rtgion. We do rot believe that Mexico, if ft to herself, and uninfluenced by Eurnpeau diplomacy, would ever have made any serious objections to the onnexation of Texas, or ventured on anything like an interruption of her commercial tad diplomatic intercourse with this country. There cannot be any doubt that Mexico is instigated by the European powers, through secret agents, and none so likely as British agents, for the purpose of throwing obstacles in the way of the settlement of the Oregon question, so fur as the interests of the United States ?re concerned. By the latr3t and most authentic intelligence from Mexico, it would eppeer that an op?n war with this country is. indeed, seriously contemplated. Well, if it is to be so, let it come. In the meantime, what is doing by our country, in relation to all these important matters, and what do the government intend to do in the midst of these complicated and menacing difficulties 7 The people of Philadelphia,and also in this city, as we can hear at every street-corner, are beginning to agitate on this subject, and particularly in relation to the tone assumed by the British government in the two Houses of Parliament. Ia a few weeks, we have no doubt the whole country will be like a prairie on fire on the Oregon question and our relations with England. If it be ascertained, as is highly probable, that England is now stimulating Mexico to assume her present belligerent attitude, a feeling of indignation and excitement throughout the country will be produced, which will be over whelming, and paralleled by nothing but what has been seen only twice, and that was during the war of the revolution, and in the war of 1812. The spark has caught. It only remains for the press to record the popular movements throughout the country. The great meeting in Philadelphia will be the first intimation of popular sentiment, and no doubt that example will be followed by all the other large cities. What, then, is the government to do 1 What does Mr. Polk mean 1 What ia the Cabinet about 1 Heretofore they have been drivelling away their time in rquabbles about petty removals and ap pointments, throughout the land; In deliberating on the awfully important matter of a government organ at Washington?what it wss to be called? who was to conduct it?and how it was to be ar ranged,?as if the destiny of the republic depended on any of these miserable abortions called Wash ington newspapers! It is time for the President and his Cabinet to start from their lethargy. Let thst?i awake to the importance and the duties of the crisis in tne progress of civilization and liberty in which this country has now been placed. Let them see to it, that they adopt, without a mo ment's further delay, such a course of action as will best support and carry out those great princi ples which lie at the foundations of the government, and which triumphed so gloriously in 1776 Managers IIal* and 11 am bun.?The Rev. Manager Hale preaches a little sermon to Manager Hamblin on the subject of theatricals?conflagra tions?special dispensations of Providence?popu lar sympathy for the distressed?virtue and morali ty in general?and a variety of ot^er mbjects " too tedious to mention," as the auctioneers say. It is, however, very amusing?very rich?and very char acteristic. To see Manager Hale reading Man ager Hamblin a lecture about the morality of pub lic exhibitions for the amusement of ihe communi ty is, indeed, funny in an excruciating decree. No doubt scenes have been perpetrated within the walls of ihe Bowery Theatre which hurt better linve been left undone, but really we do not believe that the two Managers, in point of public mora s, present much difference. Theatrical exhibitions at the Bowery at u shilling, end laughing gas and negro serenaders at the Tabernacle at twenty-five cenis a hesd, were, we opine, pretty much on a per in the scale of iniquity, in which Manager Hale gives such a terrible balance to Mauuger Hmnblin It is, however, vcrv true that ia one rcspcct Manager Hale has an advantage over Manager Hamblin. The latter shuts np hie theatre on ihe W&bbath, but the former keeps hi* open, and hires a clergyman to preach and to ;r*y, whilst the manager wipes his month with a white pocket handkerchief, and turning up the whites of his eyw and the browns of hi3 hands, thanks Go! that he ia not as other men or even as this publican, Hamblin- Before an indiscriminntii g public, Mana ger Hale may thuj have some advantage. Hypo critical prof'-aeions nuke a very good coat and pair of breeches fortius world's wear; but they don't go for much in that place where all the mock piety that has ever inaulted Heaven within the walls of the Taberoacle, or in the Journal of Commtrit, wouldn't purchase se much aa one drop ot water to cool a blistered tongue rHK Pr<" l'a.-r|) 8TATK CONVKNTION?A RlVOLt' WOKAir Movimcnt. We have been watching with a good deal of interest the movements at At. ?i ~r i fmafk8 10 ,hei??roaia-aUd the expres 8.on of public opinion generally, relative to a pro Zn u C?"VrnU?n? W,uch ,8 10 ?>e proposed to the people in the next election, for the purpose ofalter Tn,i m 08 'he fundamental ldw?of thisSiate. of the'iT'"??' hti8 been Urget' uPon the members the ^TUaKOt b?th partie8 by the "Kit&tora of foco and ,he u,t"?*c"on.oI ?heloco foc^e and Ik P#m<8 A '"** P?r,,oa of lhe loc?' l'Sent ^l ga;KPar,'1CUlarIy ,he old attd most Intel irddJl, ?PP?Bed 10 lhe movement, eitreme tenW'" aa Mvolull^?y and radical in the social reliiri u?. 8?me defiree to upheave the tions of thfau.'/ ?0411 'Dd p0,,,ic,,1 in8ti,u tried theoriea ?k' l? lntro<,uce new and un effect on ?h ' a'Vnay b*1*6 a most disastrous . e movement8 of society hereafter. 18 certainly some show of reason in these tinn t!- opponents of the proposed conven . " 1 's very evident from what we have seen and rved, that this revolutionary project has been originated by those philosophers who are dissatisfied with the present condition of society, and are seek ing for some new system of civilization, in some par ticulars after the model of the French philosopher, ouner, and m others alter that of the British I , U 80clal regenerators. Many of those who are fanatical in the pursuit of the abolition of negro ?VX1.W L" mdr u "M? ,h? .r schemes have been very active in promotin* e present radical movement, which has alre?H? been parnaUy successful^ theLegialature atAlbany All the erratic mmds?all th. unstable .pirita-aH n0li0n' ?f the p'e"nt d*yPin philo k* k ?l0n? "ociety and every thing, aeem to " t0gelher from ^9 extremes of both ril" ,D thlSl'tf' >nd un'^for th. puipose of producing this new revolutionary move of thiags '10 ?PP?'ition t0 the P^sent state tothe8e unru'y ?pirits in this part of thn?* eTery reaBon to believe that se agitators called "anti-renters," and who counf tfre*ted civiJ war in *everal of the revol??oiaJjeWtCri0r'are al#? eD"*ed in this revolutionary movement. Indeed, the various tChTstataU0f?h0f dl68a,iificd di?oBiuons producing this state of thing-, will naturally lead . very one to suppose that they must be succeasful before the legislature in Albany, and also before the people, lor a final call of the Convention on a revision of the fundamental laws of the State. But what do they propose even now, in the in In some 8ingular, ultra-radical movement 1 In some quarters n iH p^sed t? make the judi that^e^T T?6' In ?,h"*' " is contended the M u franchi8e ehould be extended to the black races existing in this State, who are ner? by the Con8titution to possess a pro P y qualification. Another project is to limit the credu ThilTl f P?WCr ?f borrow">? ?n the State credit This last point seems, indeed, ro preeent the only practical view in which the whole move men can be regarded. And yet it is very evident hat f men of sense, intelligence, prudence and in. tegrity only were elected to the Legislature, or if ?ie sentiments of such men prevailed in that body we would have no reason to introduce a specific provision in the State Constitution to restrain the Legislature from foolishly running the State into c n fact, the whole movement is only a symptom and index of the state of the time-of the uneasy condition of the intel. ect of the day-and of the wild and vuionary theories on all subjects,-in religion, philosophy, politics, and evtjry thing else, whtch are afloat in all directions. One would suppose, ou an exami nation of the Constitution of the State of New in. kV " contained enlightened and repubheau provisions, amply Bufficient for the good government of the present and all future genera ns. m there are men in this community, and c/truts of enthusiast*, who are dissatistiea with every W"b "" ?< tb< ?'????? ??z e he.vtM-ihe brwhuna of a rammer day?ihe majesty of our rivers-the beauty ot our rolling valleys?the sublimity of our mighty mountains,? men who see nothing on earth but misery and degradation; nothing in the heavens but gloom and despair. We are certainly in one of the most important transition periods of the age, and a new formation is generating in society, which mav idr n V " of whlch no one can yet form any adequate conception. 7 The law for submitting the call of this Conven tion to the votes of the people pasaed the Assembly, but has not yet passed the Senate, and probably there will be a considerable tug before it gets ?i?A rh" -?? ???..>he IL" result before we indulge in any further speculations n this subject, on which a great deal remains to be said, in connection with finance-property? banking institutions-religion?literature-all the 8?w ' m?raI "d Poetical institutions of That ?? "" """ ?f"'" onYiT!^ma P"f^-The Piermont House, at n^hbo?hoorC5arn,ingJWa,ering p,ace8 in t^e neighborhood, and situated at the termination of hi Mr H n R? ^bCen taken toT this ^ason the imL?'t ^ """" iB delightful. In tjie immediate vicinity i? the famous valley of Kamapo. Fishing, and all sorts of out-door amusement, may be had; and then the place ia so accessible. * ou can reach it in two hours by the steamboat. It will be a very favorite retort in the warm season. Hamilton House, at the Narrows, will be more agreeable this year than ever. Mr. Reed the energetic, paina-taking, and attentive proprietor, has made great improvementa since last seaaon. The location is beautiful in the extreme. A num ber of rooms are already taken. The house ia partly opened already, so that those in search cf i Pleasant summer residence can drive down one of these fine evenings and see how they would like this favorite watering place. At New Brighton, Blancard has opened the elegant hotel known as the Pavillion. It will be kept in fine style. New Brighton ia rather too hot in midsummer, but in the early and latter part of therseason, it i8 quite an agreeable place. PI ,'lnT #f ^ NCW Y?'k Ho,el? h88 ?*?? the Clifton House, but it is a small house, and has. not adequate accommodations. Besides, there ia no shade, and it is very hot and uncomfortable The Stkskti ?The "natives" have withdrawn the nien who were employed in sweeping the streets in the v cinity of Delancy, Stanton, Rivington, and the ert-tern eection of the city, in consequence ot which the culverts have been nearly choked up with the refuse from the streets. The accumu lation of putrid filth in the different culverts ot the city, in consequence of this new move on the part of tlie outuroina Corporation, h'ii been a sourcc of niucli annoyance, and ta calculated to prove danRTous to the health of the inhabitants in this warm weather. Is thera no remedy to be.fouad between thin and the 18.h of May 1 This ou*h' to be looked to Boabd of AasusrArtTh ?Ttut Boaid, last evunirg, no quorum being present. adjourned over to Fri day evening next. {)ry? Dr. Hollick's Lectures, for gentlemen only, on the Origin of Life, illustrated by th? only i<er fect model* of the male and female fcyaterns, , iu this country, comm< nee 'his eveningNooiher hcturea on thia subject have evr been gtwn in public, and they have every wh?*ie been -poken ef in the hi?htf<t t< rmsof praise, See advertinernrnt. MnHDFn ?The lirooklyn Evtving filar men tions the murder of a Mr. Covert, on dunday ? ve at a place called Whitehall, about on**> ficm the village ot Cold Hpring, L.I. Mr. Covert had ju.t entered hi* house, with a pail of water, and wsi In the set ot drinking, tv hen he was shot through the window, snd died almoit instantly. Two balls or slut* entered hi biealt. The murder wa? committed at abou* )? o'clock. Mrs. C. wu stan ilog near bar hutbaad at the tlaie. Tiicatkical Mdvfmsnts are bfsianlrg to be very interesting in tli.g city and throughout the country. The fight bei'.veen Diuaetord and i'um hleton for Palmo's theatre, has not yet been de c.ded, and will probably go on tor a month longer. Dimbleton haa paid the rent for a month in solid Kuld?Dinnelord haa dieted to do "he same thing, bu?, aa we learn, his offer has b eii refused. In a nig it or two there must, we suppose, be a crisis?a tUre-up between the proprietors?lessees? mana gers? and all. But till the crisis takes place, we can't teil who is to have Palmo's theatte. Hatnblin, we understand, ia about to erect a magnificent and spacious tent over the ruins o! his theatre in the Bowery, and ao come out with hiB light, pretty, attractive summer theatre in leaa than a week. Thia is, indeed, a novel idea, and some tiling classical, too. Let him go to woik at once. He would doubtless bring back all hia old audi | snces, and be very profitably engaged at the same j time he was going on with (his project of a aew theatre in Broadway. At the Park, the tide of prosperity has fairly set in. Last night there was another overflowing house. The " Bohemian Girl" appears to be all the rage, and ia drawing much better audiences thau when it was firs: produced. Madams Otto's Complimentary Concert.?This lorig talked of atiiir came ol last evening to an elegant and crowded house. We seldom have had the satisfaction of attending at a concert that presented a more interesting and a more entertaining array of musical gems than those which gave last night so much delight. Madame Otto, the worthy object of the benefit? worthy tnrough hsr musical excellence, but still more through her disinterestedness, kindness, and chari table disposition, which alwaya are found in con nection with real merit?acquitted herself of her happily selected pieces with a skill and grace which deserve the highest eulogy The voluble cavalina, from Betley, a severe test of vocal capa city, she gave with an ease nud aplomb vouching amply for study and taste, aa well as her web known Tyrolienne, of which the public are eo fond. Universal applause, and a beautiful wreath of fresh flowers were her reward. Pico la-diva, whom Boston and Philadelphia have very reluc tantly restored to us, volunteered the charm of her great talent, which never shone to greater advantage- Mary Taylor, "by the kind permission r W*"larn Mitchell," sung two airs with much fe<ling and skill. Madame Burkhardt who made all the could of an air, that is anything bu< grateful tor the Biuger, and a Promising, new and lovely debutante, Miss "Windmiller, whose neat ta lent shone through the veil of great fright, lent their kind assistance. Da Begnis and Sanquirico wrrr encored, and very deservedly too, in the Duo Buffo from4Coccia s Carlotta. Mr. Mayer sung ihe tor tita from Lucia, with much lire. Iiapetti, Grone voelt and Kyle vied for the largestshare ot applause 15 j ir re9uectlve pieces. But in connection with Madame Ojto, the honors of the evening were for Mr Heinrich, whose magnificent composition was received with a perfect hurricane ol applause, a mighty avalatiche of bravos It was the overture of hie'gr.nd historical oratorio? The Pil/f,imt to th* IVcwll orld A boldness ofconception, in the highest degree striking and impressive, an instrumentation, whose brilliancy leaches the highest pinnacle ol maBtersh-p, a mighty sea ot grand ideas rushing with a buret of unresisiible passion through the fl >od-gates ot harmony, an endless variety of thoroughly ori ginal rythmeB, are its characteristics. The work ia too complicated, too grand, too profound, to per mit a detailed criticism after a single hearing, an?? we can only allude to the opening with organ ar.d two oboe solos, to the capricious change from lor tisslmo to pianissimo in the march, which paints eo truthfully the stiugele of freedom with its ene mies, and to the joyous melody ot the Pollaca. which glides along so powerfully ar.d yet so grace fully. It was one of the greatest triumphs we have ever witnessed. It is only justice to apeak ?f the musician-like manner with which Mr Timm pre sided at ihe piano iorte. Very few people are aware of the difficulty, responsibility and impor tance ot this office, and Mr. Timm discharges it with an accuracy which cannot bi surpassed. Packet Suir Hknry Clay ?We visited this new and mngnificant vessel yesterday, and found her cabin thronged with the klile and curious of our city. There wbb the brilliant brunette and stately demoiselle?the laughter lovisg, romping little gip- \ eey of sweet sixteen, with eyes of deepest blue, where love lay dreaming, sparkling with fun and mischief, and her silver voice ringing merrily through the kalis in the sweetest strains of happ* childhood. Here was the Broadway exquisite with his lorg nette?ihe bachelor and " old maid"? ths critic and the loafer?and there in the door-way lounged ' Jack, the sailor, in his blue jicket ana tarpaulin hat?rolling his quid and his eyes in ecstacy of ad miration at the scene before htm. The gentlemanly commander. Cap!. Nye, show ed us the various portionsol hisfhaiing palace, and explained h?r capacities and dimensions. She is a ship of 1400 tons burthen. Her len*<h on the up Ker deck is 189 feet; width38 feet 2 inches; heicht etween decks 74 feet; heiithl in cabin 8 feet ? '?.Wnr huold 14 ,eet 3 incheBJ "treme | depth 29 feet 9 inches. The cabin is furnished in the most sumptuous manner and decorated injthe Elizabethian style?at once chaste and elegant. The berths are spacious and fitted un with an air of comfort. In fact, all that can make a voyage to Europe delightful, may be found on board the Henry Clay As w? were leaving the vessel, we remarked the figure head of ihe immortal and illustrious states man on the bow. hand holds r. scroll (proba i 'otcnded to represent the returcs of the last election,) and his rye teems fixed on some lar dis futunty" wou!d pierce the depths of dark fo^Lfverpool''11"" h" trip on the 6vh of May Hovtuinti of Travellers. The arrivals yesterday increased considerably at the principal hotels. The travellers were gen erally from the more distant puts of the Union, and tew commercial men will be found ainons them. At the AMgaicart?Thomas B Evans, Philadelphia : M*asr*. Po ?i and Plumo, 1) Scow, W B Franklin, U 8 A: A W K>yler, Chevalier do Bourman, Washington; Messrs. Kidd and Douglas, Columbus, Oeo; A D Rico, 8 C ?A"?*"LEL..liP'J? ?? J * i H 8t Leor8- Liverpool; J 8 Morgan, Hart lord; E P Bullard and La Dans Boston: E J j"'. *.0: ,! ' T H rerkin?' Boston; W H Needles, Philadelphia; M'sirs. Oliver and Nixon, Boston; Leon Jtval Halphen, Rio da Janeiro; Dr Rundell, Ma<irs B?v ardand Long, Bostoa; E J Hawkins, Eton, Ohio; A Her vay, Scotland; Judge Nelson. Cooprrttawn.and 16 ntbrrs. Citv?W H l'alcott, Mansfield; lion Kaarncy, U Stales Navy; E Howard, Boston; W H Chsper.l, 8pri,,K0eld: J , R Kvans, Philad; H D Iznrd, USNjWB Whiting, U 8 frigate Macedonian, ond 8 others, n McDonough, New Hjmpih r*; H Beek, Pnltadj A Bi?ho;>, Bridgeport} j Doey, Louisville; Drllotehkiss and Wordsworth. Now Haven, O oHsyte Champlaln; .\lo.a?rs. Watson and Comte, Montr* al. end' toothers. ' ^OL.0?^_r'h,,, E,,i0,t> Phi,Jf}: WFirnsr, Lo'iicffill" Ky;J Irowne aud W Lrgtr, P.iilad; W ( tcp-r,' ware ;Kennimore Cooper, Coopr is'.owu, ?nd 4 others rhJ. ?J Capt Jos Frtit, Venn nt; Cbns Richmond, Norwich, unci 4 others. , Howasd?Meesrs <;amp and Ioger<oll, Ithaca; J W Lounts, Conn; F W 8t John, Montio lio. fvtlen w it7 ?"? 9?i0V!!- Do.?toniw H MrCrillts.Mjina; 8,,i m ii" tapt H ? yniour. Ilut.on; Messrs Dihble and Whitney, V 8 N: (i Cbtrrr. m and io o.btrf. ' ' I Wa^ijlv-WH Ordway, Louisville; C^p K1H- rnd Mr MoCosnher, N?w B,df,?it?, Watrin-r and JoSnson. R'.o^e I,1p?4; Geo Rockwell, Albany; d Whife, BDS'.on ona 4 otter: ? 9 Spo-tlrg Intelligence. Amirii. or P?ttojia.?There wat rjuite n ?eira'!oii laU evening eu t?e ?Trivil rf :h ? tfri-at Scu'heTU champ ion of the til.f, T.'j t n?,i'ithi.i city, froir. rbll?<?e)|'Ma? 8h* nocomea: ? d by crflcovieoce, ftii', r>i.<1 o'hfr lo-a^s or "ip same ?ti':>. T''o ma'ch wi'b '?Fi>hio.i" h to $'}0 0..0, 'oar mi? lunta, which cw.r* oflf.m t\? IS h May. l'iie beautiful northern n are Chun'' look to I er heela and ber >a-tr. 'r. EUwonh. the pp I. K.tiaj, is to a .'rnipt his featof wt-K" i>.g ICOO milts in 10' 0 jiKcrasiv? hou-*?ene mi e in ? am hour 'I he rwionnt ot th" lift ii fWQ >tiA he d ten ro' per. form It. He commer fei . < Ckaraday on ?lio Kc! p*o c -u ??, t!i? B?'J ot winch hf In* ' >?-.a ; -t'o r, tin rotary of tlia LoU'stan* A* it'ion A' i? v, i>i i?'|utr? ne rly cii weeks lot the r,o.-< p.e ion ot the buainuas, we hare some l<'uti l.nt Kl-wtr h e??b idea in o a "greo?e ?pot," ahould the baa' of th? wtelhor gn on increasing In intinait) a? it baa don" curing [>?it trn deya. Or It ant Pienyvne Lvtfbt fRf m LacWay*a -? Account* were recri? e I t>y t'ie brip OHon. (it PhH*iV:,ilil^ rp to April t.1. It aripeen thereh*?'*?n lit-to er n>- ch:;eje from the pre ?.o ii accoun.a. Tin- m- rko i. hue nnilorgono noehanff*, except an odv ",c,n in t>;o pno or Piuur of $| M a $t cur rency, owir.* to ? t<moni.r> aiMtcity \ the markM haa, howe.v*r,bv n aiip.iU#.! ly thmi'C-i.t arrivals, ard mop* l? heurjy erp-rte'l aetfi. l vrs'fcia being now dnej its t nilfncy U, nwrotore, iNcidrd.y dowi>wi<r!. Bu>ini>aa ot all ki i1< i? eaerBsivnly dull, In j.roof of which no le>a than 'oar larce hunara hare (ene lots li quidation with n the |j?t 'oar montha No further demonttrationa of an inaunreellonary cha racter ha?? be-n mandated In <"aracai aince ?br riots rf the 10 b ultiiro Mr. KUia, our new Minlater to Car^cae, haa been recall* ! j Fukthhr NfcW* from Mi xico.?The N. O Bit ha* been kiacly tuiniehed by a merchant of that cry with the f'cra Cruxano, oi tha 1 Jth, containi g the ac count of au awful lar'lq.ake which detolatel the city of Mtxxo oa the Tth iust. At the moment we wr.ti, saya the Sigto o( the O'.h, the inha itantiol the CJ,>itnl cf the B (-.uouc aie still undtr the of the humus excited t>; ike eoribquakeoi yt ittrJuy, the disaittous effects ct which we ate still im peiiiCtly ucquoin ed wr.h. 42 oii ues past 8 o'clock P. St.. the esril latioi ? u- ;au, *li>;ht a; fi it aad tbenrtiongar. The dine tion of the motion appealed to be Noith ai d South It lait<-d i.bout t r.o minutes The (bock* were terrible, nc thing like them was enr experienced before. and the con di.ion cf i he builoings too, surely prove the absence of all *x?ggt ration. We were, by chance, upon the gr< at tquarc at the time, and we witnessed a spectacle not easily forgotten. In an instant the multitude, hut .1 moment previous tranquil and listle.s, were upon their knees, praying to the Al mighty, and counting, with tnxiety, the shocks, which threatened to convert the mast beautiful citv In the New World into a vast theatre oi ruins. The chains surround ing the poitico wtie violent y ogi'ate.l; the flags oi the puv< ment J aw nod opt-n ; the trees bent frightfully; the buildings and lo ty etiificea oscillated to and fro j the im mense arrow, which crowns the summit of the cathedr.l, vibrated with astonishing rapidity. At 60 minutes pat.i three the movement had ceased. It is impossible yet to ascertain the extent of destruc tion. Not a house or door but bears theuiaiks of this lernhle calamity. Many of them art cracked and great ly injured, others lire toiterirg, and others entirely fallen. San Lorerz?, La Mis* ricordiu, Tompeate, 7. >po, ana Vic toria streets and the Grand street have particularly ?uf fered. The aqueduct* were broken in several places. The l'iidgv-of Tezontlaie is demolished. The Hospital if Saiut L v/.orus is in ruins, and the churches of San Lo rtnzo and San Ferdinand are greatly injured. The mag nificent Chanel of Saiut Teresa no longer exists. At tho fiist shock the cupola, a building of astonishing strength and great beauty fell, and was toon followed by the vault beneath the ttb-. rnacle, and the tabernacle itself. Fortunately all those In a church to much frequented, succeeded in escaping At eight o'clock last evening, stventeen persoas bad ocen taken from the 1 uins of other buildings, and carried to the Horpital. At three-q'iartira past six, an-1 a quaiter past seven, two more shocks were felt. Tlrey were, howaver, slight, and occasioned nothing but a temporary renewal of terror. The authorities did every thing that zeil and humroity could suggest, to carry help to the victims, and restore the aq'iedacts which luinUh water to the city. The Bee further state*, that the "public Journals com ment very frealy upon this correspondence. The Diario recommend* peace and internal tranquility aa the sole mean* of recovering the territory usurped by the North Americana." The Monitor i* astonish1"] at the backward ness 01 the government, in not making an immediate declaration of war upon tha United States It adds that it has been informed that troops have already gone towards 1'exas, and advises the government to furnish them with resources for the campaign The Hintrva censures the Ministry for their conduct upon the Texas question, and calls lor explanations with resprct to the departure of an English frigate from Galveston, with or*rturc* to ?he Government of Texas. The Vox del Pvtblo assails the Ministry, accusing them of incapacity, and declaring that before undertaking a war upon Texas, they should employ proper measures for saving the Californias fiom iheanirchy which threatens to destroy and ruin that rich and v?t portion ol the Republic. The papers literally teem with articles upon Texas, showing that the public mltd in that quarter is deeply ex

cited upon the subject, and probably ripe lor extreme measures. The Diario dt Vera Cruz is one of the few moderate prints in the Republic, and that journal ob terves that though sincerely and ardontly desiring peace, it can scarcely see how it is to be preserved \ letter liom Mrz-Hlan, dated the i9th March, says? "By a vessel which ar. ivid here yesterday from Upper California, we karn that General Michetorena with 300 troups ison his way to this poit, having been compelled to leavdthat country by the termso' the capitulation The Vera Ortiz papers speak of a horrible murder com mitted at Puebla by u prie-t, in rontequenceoi a crimir al passion. The particulars not mentioned. Senor Kcheverria has resigned the office of Minister of Finance, on account of ill health, and Stnor Luis de la Rosa has been appointed in bis stead The people of the Dopar>mout of Chihuahua rrfure, positively, to pay allfdirect texes levied by the govern, ment, upon the ground that the irruptions cf the Apa che Indians have reduced them to extreme want, and that hey need succor from the Government, instead of being compelled to contribute to its support. The celebrated criminal,Uru?>ra, condemned to the galleys for ten years, escaped Irom the prison at Mezat lan, on the 16 h uU. His evasion is atenbed to tho neg lect of the authorities. General Woo', of the army of the North, arrived at Mexico on the 28d utt. having resigned the ccmmand of his trcopa 1o Geneial Arista. sJFrom the tone ol the Mexican prints, ond from official communications made by one depar:ment of state to ano ther, wo entertain no doubt that the Mexican government lots really intend something like an overt act of hostility towards this country. Tho only question with it now la time. For example, the Minister ol Foreign Relations in a document sent to the Legislature on the 31 instant, de clares that annexvion must inevitably bring on war. Though Mexico might, without any loss of digniiy, yield u reluctant assent to the independence of Ttxua, yet sl*e could not submit in silence without a po*it>ve loss oi honor, 11 the Junction of that country to a foreign nation. He lay a [great stress on the probade interference ol France and Ktiglend to prevent a consummation of this measure, 'ram a determination they have evinced tooproaeany furih? r increase oi territory ol that republic. From this we should he inclined to believe that the Mexicnn gov ^rnmeai is anxious to receive intelligence from Kurope previously to committing itseif, by a formal declaration of war. The Diario do Gobiimo, the State print, in i*s number of the 31 instant, however, state* pnaitively t'nt the go vernment is engaged in planning carta n operation* cl a warlike character eg linst us or the Texan*, vhich its liscre'ion will not allow it to disclose It profeine* to look at a speedy nnd successful issue to the>-e operations. ? Xtw Orlttni Jrfftrttnian Republican, Jlpril 21. Ckntbal America.?The Vera Cruz pipers contain ii?* ?<lli*ence 11 om Guatemala to a late date. On the Ui of February an officer named Meriano Mendez, ? ho was on euard at the public square, lira-ra'ed the prisoners, gave tnem arms, *urpr *cd ihe President'* beuse, took pcs.c. sion ol all tho b trracks except those el San Francisco *nd proclaim'd Gen Mont rrosa chiei of the repubiio.? Col Bolino, with the troops which remained f^ichiul to ?he government,attacked the square th.i n-xt day, and a shoit conflict broeght the insurgent* to terms. They were to leave the city on th* 6 .h, and cease all hostilities under the promise of pardon. In San Salvador, a revolution had been produced by conflicts between the military and civil au'hontirs. Tte commander of the troop*, Gen. Caliato Mali* /in, Ka.i been di placed?New Orltam Bet Jlpril 31 Latest fkom ihk ItmR La Plata ?We have been favored with a slip containing the following from the office of the Ballimort jlmirican. dated April 28, 6 P. M : - We are indebted to >he politfncs* of P. ter Strobcll. L<q. supercargo of the barque Nau'iiu*, at thi? pott from Bin ? no* A>r??, tor a fie oi the " Br.tisli racket," published at* that clr, and the following memoranda : Tne Nautilus left Buenu* Ayr<* on th? 4th of March, at which time the decree of thu Argentine Government prohibiticg the entry of any veasei ioto Buncn Ay res <?hlch had previously touched at Montevideo, viaj m ope ration, and ther was not a single foreign vffe 1 at 'he latte-r port Ttii? d'er-ewa* f'iucd in conscqnence of the inerferecccof the French Aini'ral with the hi ickade of Mon'cvidej, at,,J it* ifiO'l will he aeverelv Mt. It ii underitco 1 that the Han. Wm, Bient, jr.. United Sta'.e* Charge d'AU'aires, hud profited ngoinst tho int- r of the Fr nch Admiral, on the ground that Eun i-cjn nation* should not control po'.it'Cjl pa'ties smcng the American Republic* H? all- go* liuther wele.iin, that the war in the River La Plata ha* alreaiy boeit coo tinned irven year* by reason of the course puisucd by the English and French nation*. Tho province* of the Argentine Cotf-dotation were all in h *tati: of tranquility, except Corriente*. where G.-n ftz bad organized a force oi 3000 m .n. The Argentine government had near 60 .0 'roops under O^n.O'z n, who was a favorite otticer o! II )liv.<n and who will, it is thought, put an end to fie civil war in that quirt t In the Uruguay It 'public tliera lul heen s-ver;U ikir roisbet betweeu the belligerent*, and the' department c.f Maldona to was in the h in ts of the Reveira nuty. In oth-r part* oi the Republic qiiietnri* prtn ailed. The new French Cnarge ha t pr. a nted hi* credential*, and ha J been lecetvtd at Buenos A} re*. A new b<r/.IIi?n Miniter Plenipotentiary had bseu irceived at Monte vi.lno. Tli'tewas arrpoit in circulation, one or two day* be. lore thn Nainlm ?. i el, tut th- Argen'in* Minister at It>n t'e J inei'K, G-nernl Uift>. had demand d hi* pa** j-ort-. w> i-h, if trim, will no doubt negiven to bim Thn whs ucc^-oned by hu d'tiianding *i iafaction I rem the Brazilian Government for granting General Paz leave to *it out lmm Hio do Ji'.i<:iro and pais through their pro vince to f .'orti (ntes. The d^cro." proUbi'ing the entry of ve**el* at Btieno* Ajtri that t -? icIt at M,?n'?v.deo has had th-* effect of n king the motif there (till wor*e,n*it is now imo?* lible t-i sell at.> ir.icUa unit*' for im nfdMtn "> nsu rp tioo. Tbo Giv>.rr tnent, wh?n uliert ef mon^y, liy* hun Js o.i wh itev;'r It pv.y want. and small vessels with i Morel cargoes Item the Brazil* will Ue<p t' e market we.l sup plier Flour w is netting to $SJ Roari-h, without fr'itht B?'f ard P'rk nr.*al< abi.} ib?- m-rket i^lntted ui'h i , ?* w< 11 n' el* kinf* of American prueiuce. At liti uo? Ayr* Flour was fill irobibited, ard ro prn*pe t of it* hei* g edmittet fir *nnie >tn ? Then was conic ?lem.ird f"t the Bneeo, end )a?t silt*on l>o?rd at 3 m'liii h? cridit to i e* $4 00 Ppm.ish, wihont fre-gh'i hut e tOOOor 8000 brl?.?.<<eh the m rk?-t at tb? '??? p ?^??o< flour mf-it k.0 d-iwn. Tl?^ m uket is ron'p'et lv ft.?ehrd wi'h *11 kin I* ol American produce, nn ? to tl rt aale*he*vyIo ?e* must be *ui>ni tted to. Tho onh arti el- ptyii'g freight w>a lumber, whicn mt< Irom $>J8 o $8A mp-niih. according ^o quail'v Ash and oak, It*' ?ah's k?t f4? Spmish iH-r thousanl. Produce wns high and scarce on account of iupiilioa beira cut of) 'rom up the Kivor. r The Brilhh P*rk>to( the l*t of *-tarrb, speil i"a of the deciee rel. rred to above, an I pu'd.slio i in our inner ve* terd sy,ta;ai-? W? have hHH/d an oppeheTlon f*p-e* ?d that, fen tho (trin^ent terr>* ot the decree, Injury nsny nccun te vessel* withon''iny inteii'ii?n on thepi<t of 'heir com* mind' l* t i vb-lst". i*; t tit we ?r* cernin, lion t e I en* vulent disposition n ifoipnly evinctd by *h* Argentine go'-arnm nt toward* <o'-elg i comrn. rc ?, tk t, In nil case* of a.'oidi-nt or mU^ortune. <?r whi re fraud is not actually attempt <i, every re .aotmlee 11 o? ance will be ma la. Mammoth Lsad Gave ? From the St. Lcu'? R? ptihlicHD we leitrri thnt t1 e (to riet?r? of the Lead Ctv !, in J^fler-on ronr'y, ."''o , wl o re*i'e iu ti-la city, travr abiti* $??? (ion lor it. I he ravei* 74 f?et in 1 n?tk; Ihe ceiling is lead minarnl and Nfirnl huodreil theu'nn I lniind*ol iniuersl are In sight. Under d?*?d?aotBgeatis rircuta(tanc?*,ten hsn shave raised SMI to ?'>0.<>?<? ponnd* ?f mineral In the l*at three ?antba. One furnace ha* ftean erected and another ia in prorrea*. The entrance* indic?te abundance of mineral in every direction ? K.very day continuei to develop the great mjaoral wealth of Mifeoari Irlah F migrant Secleiy. A meeting it the ubo^ society took place latl evening at the Minerva Rooms, Broadway. Toe alteniieuce at the cornnn nctment of the proceed ings waj very limit* d; but before business wjsi-on eluded, 11 had considerably increased, ?o that the room waH pretty lull before the niceiii.g adjourned Mr i Ltkn: tie lhaiimin, 11 maikrd, that latere the Secretary w uMiuJ tUe ninutca ot ti:o ljat meeti< g, t.e would ray ?> few word* This v. an the fotfrih annivtr ?dry ot the trioh Emigrant Society. Thegeneral object* i f the *eci ty. n. instituted, were tco wtU known to re quire to be eumneiated now, and he frit great pleasure in ???iug utile 10 st debts belief that much &ood liad been accoaiplishid by Us operation, and those of atoiilar in stilulioua trgauizfd lor the b? nefit of Eoglith and other emigrant* ; but iliey bad been surrounded with many 4if fkmltii*?tor itiatauce t >e Lumber < f den* ot iniquity osteniibly ui d apemigrant boarding houses, but woich ivn'ii in reality places oi tba mo.t iufamous cha racter, into when unfortunate enrgruntr were se duced. whtre they were tint robbed and imposed on and afterward* ?j<ctcd by ill treatment and abuse: and, an the other hand, the number of placard* polled every where through tbU city, misleading and acting a* a comple delusion on toe mind* of the emigrant*, a* coon a* tbey arrive here, bad neatly impeded their ptogriss Numerous other mode* of imposition on the poor emigrant h-.d at*o attracted the a;'.entlcn of the Emigrant Society, and he hoped that it would ultimately be the mean* of putting t>n end to auch traud* Indeed, alieady theao grievances were every d.iy <. iminithing, and thb abuse ha* naturally decreased, and tiioiie who have kept houtea of good character have met with eveiy encouiagemeut from the Society. There was alio another great evil to be complaint d of. Last spring an ordinance waa passed by the Common Council appropriating a dock excluaively to the landing ol emit runt* 1hi* ston proved very *ati* facfory, but, by some intrigue or bid manegement, the dock was ent:utted to hand* entirely unfit lor the tru*t. In conscqutncc of this circumstacce, not only wore all the bent li s u hi-h might n<tuinlly be wxpected from such an arrangement pi evented, but the exer ions cf the com mittee had heen employed to prev< nt the matter troin being a souico ot co. ruption and abuse | and ho trusted that they uoul ? bo able, with the concurrence of the British Emigration Society, to place the dock in suitable hamU, and prevent the occurrence of evil* coraplaind of last y?iar. Heie the Chairman resumed his teat amidst great applause. The Secretary then read the report of the Committee, da.ed lO'.h June, 1943, which was adopted, and also the anunal report ot the Comm.ttee for the present time, wh ch was likewise adopted. The re)K>rt ofthcExecu.ive Committee wss al*o re<d, on which they co: gratulate with the menibeis of the Irfrh Emigrant Society, on the continued prosperity ef the Institution. Several other rt ports of a similar nature were also read and adopted. The Chaibman then enquired if there was any one ia the room who wished to pay due* or become subscriber*, when several gentlemen present recorded their name* on the list, and paidintheirsuliscription*. tit w as announced at tkeclese of the meeting, that $33 had beeo subscr.bed by (tenon* preieni.) . The Chaik then asked il there wa* any gentleman pre sent who wished to address the meeting, when Mr Michacl T. O'Comnob, being loudly called for, came forward, and *aid He would > leld to no one but it would be hi* endeavour a* far as in him lay, to forward thu in terest of the Irith Emigrant S ciety. Thi.t he wocld yet se? it, and that at a day not far off; it would branch out ol i's little nutshell. He would begtad to see every man, woman, and child in Ireland, leave that country, and come to the soil where they would have a land of liberty, ani leave that of oppression and tyranny. (Great ap plause.) He had for a.oag time looked forward to the groat and glorious cause of the Repeal of the Union, and though he did cot expect it to day or to morrow, or in ten yea:*, still he waa as certain aahe stood in that room that thegriatobject would, one day or another, be achieved. (Applause.) He knew very well that il nothing else would, the emigrating of the Irish piople to this country would bo the means of cairying out the great object at which he, ns un Irishman, looked forward with unspeak able joy tnd satisfaction. (Oreat applause.) Mr O'CoNicoit continued lor some time to declaim in a strain of mo?t fi'rv invective against England, and to ex press his "unspeakable'' desired fjr ''Repeal " Thunder* efapplause were of course elicited, and the meeti-g moke up, ail apparently, except the poor Secretary, having q iito lot go'ten, in their admiration of the Repeal orator's elo Jiuence, that they Lad met to promote the interest* of the riendless, homeleis, povtriy stricken emigrant. Thk VmofNiA Election ?The Richmond En quirer ol Monday, mates?The mails come Ireigtu ed with democratic victories. We received yesterday a ft iod ol letteii, for which wa find n" room tc-day ; though we extract the important fact*. We have already heard of the election of nine republican member* of Con grats? and of the elnctionr to come in, four are c? rtsin for us; and, mast probubly. a filth, (in the KanawhaDistriot.) It is highly probable, that the Virginia Delegation, in the next Congress, will Hand, fourteen democras, and one whig, (and that one, perhaps, McCarty, ot Loudoun, the independent whig, who oppasts Pendleton, the whig caucu* nominee. The people seem disposed to " play the de'il" with the whig " caucueie*.") This is exactly the prediction made (to us by un intelligent whig, the night before the election, and it is most likely to be rea lized. We have only time to give our gain* and losses?re servirg comav nts till to-morrow _ Dkhochatic Oil*?Accomack 1, Siickingbam 1, Caro line, Klir^tv th City and Wat wick, Fairfax, Gloucester, Hanover, Matthews and Middle sex, Mecklenburg 1, Spoit *yl vaniu?10. Democratic Loss? s.?Ymk, Sic, (by four vote* only and conusti d ) Fredeiick 2, (tnc cot certain?Iocs o< cn sioncd prrbabiy nv thn stru^glo tor ( ongress)?3. Nett ?:emn.'riticga:n,7orl4meinber*. We shall w tuout doubt have a handsome majority on J.'in' ballot. The Swallow.?Th?i nvrn "ofrjhia boat was rais'd on Sa urd^y four fe^t from the water; hut one of the ch itn* used for th>* purpose, parted, and the hull suuk ta it* former position, and that owing to thia and the tact that the De Wilt Clinton, one of the baats used Or the pur po?ncf raisin# it, ic leaky, the work will have to bs ra commenccd. AmuitmenM. Original Ethiopian Sbrknadkbs?Palmo*? Opera House.?Thw inimitable company, con- I sitting of M' S?r?. Pjlham, lljnnir-gtori, an<l (lie other j member* wtr> contiihated Imt winter so ti'.ctu?l!y to ; toe piibhc att-ri torment at I'.-laio's, h6?c rtiuird from a most uteres.lul *ou'.b?rn 'our, and under tcauy advan tages, give their fl at conceit to morrow evening, n' this popularpfct i' lisiii: out. When leaving this ci'y, they left bebind them an iippieiMoti ol feeir Hbili:i<>x that cannot racily b * efljeed; and tin y retaa r.ow amongst us crown ed wi-li n 1 itn.nal iuuieU, tciAal by a mom intimate knowledge of the vnnou* characters they represent. 1 They meiit a rip t Hon of the public p?tr..nng?. Beautiful Cnlnrrd Walla ? How t? make them lo?k ><w ?Th's is a b auch f hepse cl-n> inc tint the la dies lik" to h if rfose we.l. Omul colo ? fir wails fi ? quility lime aud whli'g for whi ewasliina?f rb.i d wall., pei-its ia oil of sitierior (xcellenre, aid wo >d b'U>h s lb' whitewashing, pai iliuit a .d a -rushing, are vry 'tq ti?ii?,. ihttwiM the iuterior i.f * Ikium inn?t !<>' k b All lb<t* c<n be had, ?h ap sad of the lw>t qualily, of JOIl>J O. M'J" KISON, U6a>.d !IUGreen wich ?tr et. as ? ill U- seen i'i hi* ?dr.?tt>se'nvat. If yoo employ any <>i e to do this ou'k in your louse., see that t?e materials are b'u.'lil at ihu rtore, aad you may be sure t .st your spar. ut. tj will look at 11' od a? i.ew. (?'nrnltme-UV would call the attention of II hi e K-ep'rs and etht'S, in want of good furniture, to he exV: live anil p <n i>? rate of Kumiture I'iauo Koitoi. kc .. thim morning, at 316 Uro?->w,.y, at li>H o'clock?by ca aloguc. I Jvc- advertisement, by Wh>elsr a Blngg;, Auetieueers ) Pliii>l?y ?thl< dreadful complaint gen era'ly b-g.i.s willi chilliness and ?hi?ering, followed by hee'., *hira- iu?i irsll rsneas ; to th*?e luccerd .? tioIj?1 pncS'Ui paiu ia m e of the sides sum g tli- riba, ami whiili i* generally most severe .s lien t'>e patient tin w? his breath. Wiiiuiit's Ikoun VguETaaac 1'ills are a sp edy and cer tain care for ihe Pleuriay, necaase they ru'C' from the body ill >se tn> lb d humors, wliiih ?hen lodged n. ill- luaije lining i f M e hr'BSv, ate it e can* of tl.a'.. cute m d da R?r?u? in ilady c.Jl- il I' eariav. In a'l u gent cases, from f a/ to eight of said 1'iiiUu Vnat-'.ahle Pills should be tikan c?ery nigh- or twelve h inrs,until all mlUin i.s ion and pain is n*tnuVrd ; after which, th'ee or four filli. nk'ii nrce in t? e.itj-fouf horns, will in a sr ort time, mike a safe and elf ctaal cure cf llis most violent ai'ark of rl-urisv Brvare of Counterfeit!.?The pub'ie are outio ed >g?;r?t an uni ati>iu art e e, builtd ill sugir, and cillrd Iin. roveJ la ilitn Vetena' le I 111. Thr only (efHinty of g ttii g the right medicine is to par ch ise at the right pi?c?. .10. 2M ti'eeu ~ I- h street, New Y >k, ami in nil case* be parcicalat to asa fur Wr-ght'a li.dian Vege table Pill*. N. B ?Bew re of all aog.r-: at*d couate.feit P.lis. (>n? million nf ? lie r in nil's Poor lllaii'l Plss'?rs ter *n> atn wi 1 not aurplv tl<e ilrm n il, so w odrr^al atr the'r tffict", a<>d ao gre?t h .a th' i- ep iuii >a I a nm? B? ware of impo tnre. ^hrr?? an,s gr uin* Planters always h re l)r. Mwitna i's ?igna:nr* on tlm lurk, * hile >h- apuriovs article i? m'rfly e^i'etl ' Po ,r M tu's Flisirr ">jid as no < gu-tuir "r iisn e to r? li-r it: and wlmt is w >rse iliab all. it hi? I ? ir hly nroducel hid elf. cti whnwvrr it haa bcrn us- d S> f equ ut luvr t'ec to lainta lircnmr, ti at U . 1-l e in 11 is obi rd to warn the public auainst tie unpua ur?. If jou wsli m me i t? relief ?ei 'hvg i aine r idealise waithoe**, No, IM \,<s.u s m t, a> uf he r gn'a gi-nta, II" rt oad ?ay 1 ? A* i" Ho >#e; 227 llui'n in street! 18J II > rr > : 77 K is' B'<' dwa,; i]9 Ku t a st.eel, ll.ooklyni 3 Ledge- Bj|lding4, Phil d-lp.iid,auU 2 Ma a SI hjI. bos on. 'lo the llom^ly and U-ly? *h? d>erepld, the o d. th? l"-l -owing, xiid the eJ of ?ach a t, may hoi e n.iw 10 b'iv g >i d i^o- n g, by tiiK-i.doit Mi cruis? 1 he ? i. an a tidi- 1I1 J will g v? ioath i? age. and br n;y to H0'tt>|iiiea>. tliiecika I' Joes' Italian the ical 80.<11 will cianje he color of >a bur-t, fork ed o ? wri>iKl?da in, to y. u'l fill rm otl n'?s. t|? res and b-aoly?it ie 11 anei il. (?ires p'tnplea, f.ecUlei bl t<he?. salt rlfnm, s urvy, ?<>e lixals, haro-'i'a i'i h, or an - ca inoiia e ap'i >u 'us m *n | tiiveb fu iff ?i>ed wim con. sefli i'? i f tli.* gmuiae lonea s'oi.i, wool I ?ciic? ??fliev- us wond^'fol powers. 1? give it on? mil, 111 h y ? I be g. aided Be >a e in e?k for Jones' *o?r -nd take n o be . _ . . In in k- the liair gre ?*, te s op i' f II ng 'If 10 rn? th scurr ??r d ndi iT n> niali' iigli , r> d or grey hi 1 l;"W ni1 ura ly Bi.e, d it .-and b- -at f I?<1 hirsh ,0 gh dry i->. d".?if. no ? his ??er lie*.i nve.i'id toi onotj'ie I. ? , .* '< if" ? '? ? I IliTie, and 'O I iurh adin "d, a J n?s Hair R sior?tiv<, (?.rnf od as.'ig the h ut is che per th-o th c onnn.11 ua,h c. leu hu o I., kc l"-r?.ma wh> nr> n one w II never w nb to . a ? cay thii ? l?e Sold p ice ?, 4 or I ?hilli ge , bot:|r? -t ihe sign "r ?>* Am-?r|ea?i V. ale, 811 h nanii r et Jn adway, ..r J^Ful ooftr-at, Bmoklyai 2 Bute stmt, Boa oj| 2 L-dger Buildings I'hilidalchia. Ural's lialr Restotailve, at hla Aifenrjr, 07 Walker at let atora raoM Ualtajr'a nafleal t'aln Kxtraimr, at ma agmey, V Walker street, lint store 'r.?n Bmad ?av Hadleal Netlo.-'l lia aiitmIseossiiMof tlie <e-w York Ooil??eof Mndicike and Phariaar. established foi the Huppreaatot of Qna'-karv, in 'he cure of all iomttea. will hereafter tp|?ar ? th ? foBrth pnge o-l laai clnma ?r *i?si oper W. a Klf '.TI \HOB<)N, M U. Vgeu. Otllee vad ?!oe?al ip ? ""wi n' '? ?'all ?".eft "Waa??i? atea \U Cailailsi|ii>aa aana, ii|ieitin> r*> cms I2I1U 'MUSI be paid to th? m\lii a.ithnriwrd Agentl, /'?k?i J| 'v ^ a.|B. Huildimr *7*Vitril ?rt ,? 1 1 hea'nt)' T Ttni ?75 e nts a month nie.lndiug he Monday vaier: orKi irtiw without it: delivere ' f>ee of c1 .rge in any pirt of I hil iMpliia Sioalr couiea for Mle u .hovn, d^ilv. at I u'elnek?l'rt-? I sen's. The 'Vrritv HaaaLD i? also r' t sale every Hn'n diy mr ?a ir Price ??? eent? or ti wer aai am, ieliver.-d in any pari of Philadelphia, 'fee of po t ae fry All #?e new \nd cheaL PnVlcafions fm aale at theit ae tabllaoinent, ae aooa as issaea >eho|eaale and retail I fr With the -trmi'jon of one paper, the ''Herald" ia read is much, perhapt, in Philadelphia, as aay paper published ia that city, adbraiag a ealaalile oi-dium to advertiaera Adver tireiaeata headed to the agente at half paat A o'clock. W'il a|e tear ia the Herald Mil dir. mt ly WONKY MAKKRt, Tuesday, Ap.II *0?0 P. M. So.-kaaie steadily declining, and tba market i? very mucU depressed. S'.ni g'on d cliucd Jp-r ecu*; Nor wich and Worcenter, 1 j; Vieksbuig, Eric lUihoad, ij; Pi-nnt; lrjuii 5>,lj}} I.llnoU, |; Ohiotts, 1; Cau* to.i, j ; Long I land, > ; Heading cluted fi-m at jrAlter day \ prices The rales wore email. Thu i? the last duy ol the bur.k contraction. The ?crews have be n tightened to their utmost, end we nuy soon look (or some improvement ia the mouey market. The broken have been call d upon for loans to a rrry great extent, within the po?t week or two, and the banks have beei. collecting together every dollar duo them that was available, to strengthen their position in nuking their report. The return day having arrived, and the reports haviug been made out, those who have been 10 stricted in their operation*, by being compelled to return the large sums borrowed ol the bank*, will in a few da) a be provided with increased facilities to osrry on their stock speculations. The ajiount oi specie in the vaults of the banks, we learn, is much larger than at the time of the last returns. There is quite an active demand for sterling exchange, and we quote prime bills on London at 109 a 100j ; Paris at IS 28$ a 15 24. The rat-* fi?r bills on London are now so much reduced, that specie remains quiet. L ut May ster ling excharg<s tuled at Bj a 9 par cent, and we have r.o doubt by the middle of the next month the premiums will rule aa low as at the corresponding period last year. At New Orleans, on tho ill', i st .thedemiad f ir px* change had improved, end the rates were a little (K-n.r Staring bilU were q'lnttd at 6} a 9 per ccnt premium . Francs 6f25a 6fi7J ; Now York 60 days 1} a2 percent' discount; sight checks. | a j per cent ditcouut. The Providence and WoroetU-r Railroad Compsuy, ia* corporatcd in Ma?<achu?ett?, was on Siturday otgaui.ed in Woroeeter, by the election of John W. Lia-oln, Paul Whitin, Joseph Thayer, Oeorge T. 11 cc and John F. Pond, Directors. John W. Lincoln was elected President! andSaorge T. Riae. Sroretary. Th? greater part of the subscript! tn? made la PiWtuekot tewtrd the Providence and Wercester Railroad, on condition that the road should pass through that village, have bern renewed unoiudi tionally, the corporation not having power to accept con. ditional subscriptions Since the deptirturo of the G oat Western, there has been a material alteration in quotations for the principal Slate and other stocks. The public mind is highly ex cited by the many rumors ol war ?fl at, and capitalists are unsettled in the disposal of their idle funds. We ate a!, most daily in tho receipt of news from Mex.oo, end it must be admitted that the nature of the advices increasea the probability of difficulties in some shapo, arising be tween this country and that, which will tend to destroy mueh of the commercial prosperity existing in fhia coun try. The agitation of the Texts and Oregon questions unsettles business generally, and oreatea a feverish state of the stock market. We ann?.x the prices currcnt at the close of opernt.'osa to-day, for the stocks used in this market principally for investment:? PaicEt or Stocks ik tub Nkw York M auk ft. Jitdtr.m- 1845. 1815. 18)5 Hale. able. Feb. 27. Mar. 29 *1pril 23. United States (6 1862 1U alll* 1!4 a? ll&fcMISK " 5 1853 104 all'' ? a JU3ji I(l2*^al03>u New York, 7 1848-49 lli6J?*106>J ? a ? l0iHal01)i " 6 1850-54-60 10'J altl llOValll 108>ialC9 " 6 1861-02-67 111 112 1I0S?? 103'.*109 " SX 1860-61-65 1(5 ?H?6 10i&il06 im?i?IOlK " 5 1845 ? alOI?$ 1011* 1 ? WJiilOil " 5 1S4G-7-8-9 ? a 102 1W&1I02 9aV!W>X " 5 1850-1-3 ? alU2 101%U02 SS^?l(in " 5 1855-58 ? alO<X ? a? 100 elOOU ' 5 1859-60-61 103 allU 100 alOt " 4.S 1849-58 95 a 97 ? a- ? a ? Ohio, 6 1850 98 a f8'.< 97 a ? 96 Ja* 96}.' 6 1856-6# 98 a 98,S 97% 1 98 961** 96)2 " 5 1850-56 85 a 90 ? a ? 85 a til ?' 7 1856 lOIUal'l* ? a ? lOOXUOIK Keutacky, 6 100 al0l)? 101 a ? 100 aK0j2 i ?? 86 a 87 ? a ? ? a ? Illinois, 6 1870 41 a 4IW 41 a 4l>i S8Ka ? Indiana, 5 25 years 35 a "iiji 35>ia ? 38>4* ? Arkansas, 6 40 a 45 ? a ? ? a ? Alabama, 6 ? ? a? ?a? ? a ? 9 70 a 75 ? a- ? a ? Pennsylvania, 5 ? 73.K* 74 75&a 76 7IJ<* 71V Tennessee, 6 ? 1P0 alOl ? a ? ? a ? N York City, 7 1857 113 all? 114 alls 111 atl2K 7 1852 108^410 J mCK*lU8M ? a ? 5 1850 ? a - #9Jja - ? 1 ? " 5 1858-70 100 alOOVf 100 a ? 91 a M Dk Com'e N. V., full 96k* 97 a ? 96 a ? scrip 96& <A\ 96&a ? 96 a N. Y. Life In*, k Trust Co. llFal2'i ? a? 110 al 13 Farmers' Loan k Trust Co. W?a J0V 3U.'ia ? ? a 35 Ohio Life Ins. b Trust Co. 93)4* ? 95 a? 94 a 95 Bankof U. S. in renn'a.. 6 a 6K ijf* ? 6j4a? Bo?t?u St Piovidf'ice lUil'd, ? a ? lOS.'-ialOO ? at"9 N.Jersey R. K. k Trans. Co 9j5^? 91 ? a? 93>^i9t Mohnvk k llnd'u Kailroad. 65 a MX 63'?<t 61 61 a ? Utica k Sclieiirctady llail'd, 133 at30S ? 12S>4* ? Syracuse k L'tica ILailrond, 115 al 18 ? ail4^ 114 &?*J Auburn 81 Syracuse Rai I'd, Its slUUTin 118 ? a 114 Auburn Ik Rochester R. R.. 106 alC8 lOjJ^a ? 105)?a ? So far at the value of ties-; stocks is concerned, the: ? his since February bren an actual improvement, merely by the accumulation of inte-est. Tho slight dsciin-. in quotations for soma ol the best in the list, has no <ioubt been produoed by the war lever raging at this moaaent aa extensively. Meeting* have t*cpn called in Pailai'e!* po!a to take iato consideration the statement! of the Sri. ti*h >'.iniitry in r?Uti?n to Oregon, and we have no doubt bat that as the same freling apreads through the country, similar meetings will be held in all sections Waean. not but look upon these movements as being prematnre( aid attended wi'h muoh evil, aa they serve to destroy confilonce, atid seriously injure the business operations of ail elassts. W? have the authority o( the Treasurer of the State of Pennsylvania for atatiog, that the intereet doe on theSeate dabt in August, can only be partially paid, when due, ia c ah, aid that bills will be issued for the unpaid part, re deemable oat of the Srst moneys which come iuto the treasury. This settles the point at one*, and tbecredt* tore ol the Stat* may as well make up their mludi that only a fractional per cent of the amouut tnea due will be paid In cash, and the balance sometime bet we >n the flrat of August and the first of Fabrnary. The cordition cf the treasury at thii moment is such that it is imposvibN to teil how large a portion cf the two and a half percent then due will be paid in cash, but should the receipts be no larger for the last three months of the tern than they haverbeen for the fl-st three, there will not be a balanoe iu the treasury on the Ut of August more than large ercgh to pay an eighth part ofthe amount due. The revsnua of the Statu will ha limited until about the close of the next tirm, and the Executive waa aware of this fict ?hen he sjpgested to tke Legislature, last Jacuory, la asocial meatage, that the aoundeet policy for the 8t<te to pursue, under the nirennastanees of the case, was the part pay. rnent of the lutereat then dne in caih The argumert'i Is advanced in favor ol suah an arrai gcm nt wete unheeded, and the irnesury was drained of evary dollar to pay the in* terent on the funded debt only, leaving the interest on a debt of more than lour millions of dollars tiopnid. The amount ol funds in the treasury on tho 1st 01 February lest ?which was only sufficient to pay the interest on a part ?( the deb'?had been accumulating lor many montha. Tba treasury required replenishing to meat a oorreapondiug d-mm least in the ifmcaof six months, withont any additional reionrcea than the gradual increaa* in the in come from the publie works. The aaaonnt in thatm-ury ontha 1st of February laat won Id have paid, with theim<)l balance there will be on the lit of Angnat In ca?h, about one and a quarter par oont of the two and a half due in Feb ruary and August. Partiea are pretty equally divided, ant of ?he State, aa to the houea y and eff ict of this policy, and 1 might be very questionable, were there not in tho per spective additional aonrcea of revenue from which tho government si the State ea<ioipated deriving a vary largo sum annoelly. The lest legislsture paoeJ several law ? pro. viding additional revanne, but the l?wi oonld no* bo en forced until after the Angust interest beosaie duo. Know* ing this fact, would it not have been better to have eq tal is d the two pavm-nti falling do* before the ben-flu of these laws oonld b?ro>|i?ed,th?nto have drained tne treo sn'v to pay part of onedivl'tend and leave tho other almo.t entirely unpn.viied tor. The very doubt that exlats In tho tain da of the atookholdera is snffieient to show the ? IT' c? of imp <veri?hirig tha treia'iry, and this non paymw.t of tha interest in August, will destroy what little ooniteneo still laarks hi the minds cf the moe sangnfne. It will to imp?*?ihl? t-> mt-ke the creditors rl P^nosylvania believe t <*t future payments will not be mode in the tame wsy ti->ae fur tie pest three or four voershave A re'tinp t'->n last February a> d a sn?pen?i <n in Angntt will in themivdmf many.s-Pla the p.dnt, and tho?e who have (or yeara held on lo this stock and acrip amidst all the vi cissitude nf the money market. mu<t b< oomediarnuragad ant b< p.oi.tent n>> longer to bold Notwi>hstandina tho change *he non-payment nf <ha Auguat Intereet ontha do'>t mnst m ke in the matket valve of the s'oek, we ere einflrter.t thaf many montha f om that tlm-1 Will not elapse before the oredit of tho State will ag?in be in the ascendancy and the stock sought for as In vo-tments Tha enf?'?ement of the new revenue laws, must Innresae t?'< r-venue nf the State, hut perhaps not aiifficietitly r-pid to meet the demands np 'n the treasury promplli , 'or a veer at least; bnt the rer-eipts mt|tt til'l mataly ? xe?^d the expendruros wh?-n the isitereat on tho daht the current xpe??>"< of the H a e, aud all Inald- nial Chargea af?ait<st the commonwealth will be punctually pa'd The pavmeM of th \n.-u?t l.itereatb'lng carried fur* ward, end being -1 awn fiom 'he reoeii>t< aftae tha? datgj* draws from the revenue <vl idi shoo'd he applied to'he pay not>? of the lot ros* tailing dn-' nex' F -hriinry. This reiluceathe resources of the State to meet the ?mount th'-n due,and soother postponemen' muat ke aubmltted to. In thia way a partial paymant only 1? made ?emi-an nnally, hut, tha smavnt attend-d beoomoe fraduUly ra

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