Newspaper of The New York Herald, 8 Mayıs 1845, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 8 Mayıs 1845 Page 2
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ovrne, utid had decided on addressing a declaration to tlu: 1 Het. General Sonnenberg had published an order of ilie day, condemning the treatment of the prisoners, and rei oinnicnding that they .should be more humanely treHted. A general annuity had been granted to ail iiersoiis under twenty years of age This Extraordinary Diet of Switzerland nu t again on the J Mil instant, when, on the motion of M. Sail, dejHa^ for St. Gall, a majority of twelve canton* vot ed a "a recommendation," instead of an "invitation" to Lucerne, to issue an amnesty. A Mtuilarproposal relative to the cantons of Argau, Valais, and Tessino was not adopted. A sum of 250,01)0 .Swiss francs, to be supplied by the federal treasury, was voted for defraying the expenses occasioned by the calling out of the federal contingents. On the 12th the question of reducing the number of troops called out by the Vorort was to come under discussion. Several edi tors of radical newspa|ier8 are stated to have been killed or captured in theex|>edition against Lucerne. Germany. l.inrDATio.1* tsr Belgium awd Germahy.?The Flemish |><i|H'rs contains sud accounts of inundations in various (Nirts of Belgium and Germany, arising from the change of the weather. At Mayenne, on the 30th ult. the Khine was at an elevation which it iiad not attained in 1844, and the villages in that quar ter had sullered much inconsequence. At Worms, no communication could take place otherwise than by boats. The Danube, arisin<; above its limits, had inundated the contiguous lanus. At Nuremburg, the well known Co/respondent, could not be brought out as usual, the waters having rendered the printing of fice inaccessible. The Gazette ilc Cobltntz , of March 80, slates that the village of Nessendorf, is under water, and that the Moselle, bursting from its proper bounds, has Hooded the tract formerly covered by it, but latterly used as pasturage. The distress of' the people below Lbrenoreitstein, the streets of which were submerged, is very great, notwithstanding that succour has tieen liberally distributed among the i poor victims of the inundation At Mayence, on the | 1st inst., the waters were beginning to retire in i some degree. Letters f rom Dresden of the date of March 30, describe the waters of the Elbe to be high er than they have been at any time since 1784. The cathedral church, situated in the old town, is sub merged, as well as the royal stables. There was no communication between one part of the city and ano ther except by boats. The river was still rising, and houses^were constantly abandoned, the damage done in different quarters proving enormous. Accounts from Bremen, of March 31, state that at an earlyjhour that morning the dikes of the Weser gave way at a point where such a calamity could have been least expected. The waters were rushing forth with ama ling impetuosity, carrying with them trees and moveables of all kinds, including the wrecks of hu man habitations. By ten o'clock a dozen houses had been overthrown by the floods, and before the day was out no fewer than 38 were destroyed. The num ber of poor creatures who had fallen victims to the catastrophe was not ascertained, but it was necessa rily considerable,since no danger in this part had been apprehended, and the inhabitants were wholly un prepared for It. Numbers had taken refuge on the roofs of their dwellings, and there was great dif ficulty in rendering them any assistance. The accounts from all parts of the Elbe received at Bremen were afllictlng. The waters were still rising. Advices from Anenbach of the 1st inst. an nounce that half that town is under water, the river having risen to a height quite unprecedented. The damage caused by the floods in the town is estimated at 100,000 guilders, and it was feared that disease woula show itself among families obliged to remain in the midst of this "mortal humidity. The Reiw de Pari* states that the greatest inundation of which Germany has during two centuries preserved the re collection were those of 1655 and 1784; nevertheless, neither of those events was so disastrous as the in undations of the-present vear. The entire Germanic confederation, apart of Austria, and of Poland, have been literally under water since the 30th of March.? The Rhine,"the Maine, the Neckar, the Danube, the Elbe, the Vistula, have in succession overflowed their banks, not in a day, but in an hour. Frankfort, Menu, Cologne, Dresden. Prague, and a number of other towns, ana several thousand villages, were co vered with water. The magnificent bridge of Dres den has been carried away, and many edifices have been destroyed. In the midst of the general desola tion, public charity has not remained inactive. Com mittees have been formed of the cities. and assist ance has been afforded in every direction. At the head of the Committees are inscribed the names of kings, princes, ministers, generals, provincial gover nors, and bishops. One committee collected at Ber lin, between the 1st and 17th of April, 101,792 thalers, (?16.000 British.) Theatrical*, ?Vc. Mad.oik Castellan.?This urtist, who made her appearance at Her Majesty's Theatre, in London, n short time previous to the sailing of the packet, has been on the whole very successful. The London Standard says?Her triumph was the greater, as in all respects the position of Madame Castellan was most trying?the task of performing a character fa miliar to the English public through the interpreta tion of Madame Pcrsiani. This singer is, without compare, the greatest mistress of vocalisation on the Italian stage: her musical Jioriture and chroma tic passages would be stereotyped in print, were it not that they arc so varied aii<l beautifully eccentric that they escape imitation. The principal beauty of the voice, however, does not lie in this power alone. ?as an instrument and a means of execution it is surpassed by every good violin, whether touched by the Helgic Vieuxtempe or the dancing St. Leon. Madame Castellan makes us feel its real source Of superiority?as an interpretation of the passions and of the feelings; her reading of the part of Aminn is totally different, it is all expression and nathos?and to render the contrast and the varying shades of her feelings, when Amina't dreams arc the remem brance of misery, and she has recourse to prayer as her last resource, and then suddenly awakens to the ponsciousness and ecstacy of unexpected happiness ?she commands an immense range of exquisitely beautiful notes. Her contralto expresses the depth of her misery ; while her high soprano revels in ner triumph of joy. If to this be added that her dramatic talent never abandons her for a moment, and that ehe has the ingenuous simplicity,the graceful youth, and the winning beauty so desirable, if not absolute ly essential, in such a part, every one must be con vinced how much we nave gained by the acquisi tion of another Amina, the other charmer being far away. Madame Castellan awakened the most en thusiastic applause, and she had, above all, to con fratulate herself upon the open approbation testified y,an august dilettante, the first in taste as well as in power. On the other hand, the liriiannia. says, "Prodi gious putting has been resorted to in order to make n great prima donna of Madame Castellan, but the organized system of eulogy from the opera sanc tum will be of no force against public opinion and taste. Castellan is a very accomplished vocalist, nnd in a concert room heard with infinite gratifica tion, but she has not a particle of dramatic inspira tion. Iler acting is purely mechanical and conven tional, and the rigidity of muscle peculiar to her otherwise pretty face, is totally opposed to varying expression. Nothing could be more artificial than her '? Lucia." The music is also too high for her. lier voice is a nirsso top ra no, the lower notes of which are to be preferred, but her higher notes are hard, ulbeit pretty well in tune. 'Die claque ensured her a good reception, but it will never be able to main tain her in the position of a first rate prima donna." Hackett. since his London engagement, has been acting with great success in Ldinburgh and Glas uow, and was at Dublin at the latest dates; but had been sent for to appear before the Queen and the British Court, at Drury Lane, on the 21th of April, the occasion being a state visit. General Tom Thumb is the rage among the Pari sians at present. One of the journals says, "No such sensation has been created anion'' the fair, since the tirst appearance of Lemuel Gulliver at the Court of Brobdi gnag." Mr. Forrest concluded his engagement at the Prin cess's in the tragedy of King Lear He proceeded to Bristol, Ldinburgh and Dublin immediately. The intention of taking an English company to Paris under his management has fallen to the ground, in consequence of the directors of the Odeon not beina able to ensure Mr. Forrest the uninterrupted occupancy of the theatre for the time required, one month. Mr. Templeton is about to embark for America, where he intends giving a series of lectures on Scottish music. ? A new comic opera, by Auber, entitled />? Due ?rOlonne, had been brought out at the Princess's Theatre, and M as very favorably received. At the Italian opera house, on the 7th ult., the fa mous hanuuu* vitnnoutt made their appearance between the act - of the o|>era, and in jhe ballet, which was "Eoline." They are a party of thirty six Little girls from Vienna; and anything more de lightful than theix appearance, or more captivating than their dancing, cannot be imagined. They are of lovely creatures, from seven years old, we should think, to thirteen or fourteen, formed into the most yicturesque groups, and going through a thousand Pretty evolutions with the most exquisite grace, rendered still more exquisite by their inno cent hilarity and air of heart felt enjoyment. The audience wore transported, and one continued thun der of applause rolled from every part of the theatre during the whole time they were on the Mage At the conclusion bouquets weie showered upon the stage, which the hiilc damsels scrambled for with a childish eagerness that was very amusing. The "adults," for the time, were quite tin own into the back ground. The Queen, Princc Albert, and the Duchess of Kent were present. Mr. Lover h is produced another eccentric and humorous entertainment, comprising anecdotes 0f the Irish peasantry?droll, original, and characteris tic. some of them brilliant?with a number of song* of ms own com|>osition, full of quaint humor and ilo cid.-dly telling It is called "Paddy's Portfolio," anil has been received with bursts of laughter and enthu ?MU? applause, at Uto iitaover-oquare rouuw The Jo way Indiana are at Manchester On. the number is ill in the honpital there. Mi* Birch, are cngs.'ed l?v 1 hilhunnonic Society m LonJon. y is rt'iJeu 'wirh'!^ ''"M IV->Un new s<>n??. It Keen*I !,,u "C rffeCt^ r'!rricd onin di?Wue in 'rii... ,'u' V C<).UP'<'. something after the acenea V U alter Marriage, litween the Col?! -I.nd h? Umlae w. ^ ?"? C Mj. sasaagassw ?rfa,SZ te?n,<| ,h1"8 BUCCeeded Mr. Leon ^?rtormTnir 'Vh'^M " hud^'hon Ar' 7,f torn Uin?^Le ,roVillly. h,'r -V?>?y Queen Vic nioiiKMfri i, jr r fffeatest delight in theirhamio ? , t 'reM'>?*ntly commanded their attend l-vhn'il i ln^sor:,H"(i PhiUipe, the King of the nch, having shown them especial favor. Mr. . Keinble is very successful with his Shak spearinn readings in London. New ballet divertissement, entitled "Kaya," was brought out at her .Majesty's Theatre on the 17th ult for the purpose of introducing the two Smnnh dan cers IXuia Manucla Perea, better known as -' U ,>mU- Th? r-r? homo (mart evolution* with jJ'erHin^ l>crfornunK immense .leal of ranid fore? .?J *'. whlcl' required an Spanish dances t!.? ho,)v n,? i^ ^T1'10'1 Liku al1 ll'? the leirs and th? ?i*rr * M much to do us they S:'their V(ari0,y of future,que' S "'nd mT&'Jpi&S auh*Cni?!iraSil. fw7'-" The people here are circumference as n breakfast^Jbl^Mried^bv of on k ii ? Tney Were above three quarters fn k? LU.r colle,ctlne the flowers, which were riaced in baskets and carried to her hotel There w?? snlendor rnfC?h jouruals nre inL testacies about the "' i'1??J. o(J* /a|ry piece at the Porte St. Martin \i ih? r? into carp, salmon, mushrooms Arc At the Opera 1st Favorite has been acted wi#A vi?' jiri^cipal'chara^cr^^Ma'danoisdle 'plnnket^weU h" ,Wd i" pffiS'iK! It would appear thai the present is tho most proli fic musical season known in Paris " Anions the most interesting concerts given this year ficures " \Z"zZT^HeT','\thnt ?.f^anie Kafmka de Uueen of It v,P| 01nte1 p,,anist lo JIer M^esty the ,JVa[rica! affairs, the opera particularly, are on JCHO outi'ln l"t France-. Tlle Government contribute ^.(WO to the sueiainment of the Grand (iZ '^'ij landing which it is in a state of decadence' M. Duprez, the great tenor singer, is now nlavinir at Drury-lane, with much success. 1 y'"e ?ni ''rv a new drama, in two acts, entitled On Duty," was brought out and received with cons,derate applause. It was first produced at cS p^TSKi'"'1 iMh' """k <>"*'? ft&pSasasa X "4'fi th Duchess of Guise," was Produced on f n !.:1, unt ,0 a crowded house. The piece was followed by a new farce called "Humbug." Mr. .Sands and his infant brother Maurice have been plaving with considerable success at the Prin cess's Theatre, d-la Kisley. nn' Templeton is about to embark for America Smumc Elv,ng a of lectures on Scot ne??iS"M*Cr,,dl'wi" ?K? Cov?, G.rf,? . .A'the^rury lane Theatrical Fund Dinner over which the Duke of Cambridge presided the sub scriptions amounted to 123W. rc",ueu. "ie sub - "? Hicmrit Russell.?This ]>opular vocalist ir tve At sr-. ,h" die Ocean." "The Gambler's ^Wife," "ThJ Slave aPV * 8eveI^I national American melodies. ??]' '7,^ajesty'stheBtre, on the 8th instant, Grisi and Labi ache made their appearand#* in ?*v ?. '?? apparently in the best of health, and ccrtaiidv m'tAe fnpI possession of their powers.' I lr,? waZlJ, hnli' ain eu t rrLwhich showed the undiminished hold she has upon the popular furor. Madiune C is >I H?hpr appeaI^d!n depart of Aminu (Sonnam Sd'Jfasr1 ch,,"''"r' w"h A Markets. h.ve0^enM0.?eadyr\o"-d7; ,8TTh? Kn?,ish ssrttssiffuj f-ar?^ ^ minm ; Indi.i sto.k, -176 to jth ? <ri.r?- ^? '?c" duced, 98] to i ? Three and n o.. I Per C-enli Re i ; I-oiiK Annuitle*, IU T lL?i2 Bo^id^ 'Wto -n*"' ; to und Sonth Sea Old Annuitie., !>7j to | I,r???'''m ; ment. The list SiJiws" thou, yr*r^tat "n1in,f,rovc ^?a^^rs?i^Si3as RUU' ^ Th. other q uot atlon* w e re?Be I g iaii 1M to 1 ff' n,,",,? lion. 87 to 88; Bucno* Arre* L , 7 ii ,?? ;? nrai' Colombian, laj to 16 ; uiu,!i/i! tn uk i! ?nv' ?n to l00; a Hnlf per Cents 63 5 to I ? ika l- ' putrh fwo and ronu8u,M, SW!,'? L'Sisysast' ,0' ? a VrcV.urwmUe,V^3li?;T,1ha''a'ltt ^"j'1 in A'l.iOO.OOO authorized ^ J? parcel of a loan of mont. It m.yTU,efuUo iu!r,,1^). the Brt,of rarlii" Oils j>areels, and the result of the UnaT?Unt H10 l)rcv| The amount of the first parcel u-HiM mi * ^or them, wns JC300.000, of which the srnull^h'^? *a?.?ffered in 1843, tnken ?t 110^. while the rest was takeout WU!' amount was offered in 1H43 and i.M (?o T?? "am* ?109 Is, while ihi> m.t .. . ""u xou."w was taken at SRf parrel, which rame out in tK? , ?? fourth to ?200,000. Of thin ?190 no*UUf* amount?^ rest at 11 n. The pa Je! ^enat 113' ?"<' amount of i.'l,30o 000 so th?V^i ??CI*d muke* up the Will still remaTa^thVa^r^^te^hV'",,C;e havinjr tieen divided intn ,i.' . ? *W",000 : the whole three of ?300,000. The Canada A'MO.OOO, and in by the public; thn .^1, . i ,,[e" "re 'P,e dM" coo,I dividend parinir ieeurftv /" an 1(1 B &. 0.nk. anil fhj J&ZSgcgSSZ*"b' Commercial Schmast ?TI.a I i n . have been msrked by a irood deal , r Pro',l,re market* trade is active, but as the* i in ,"?**' th* home chant* come forwanl with tlJelr irooiii'r , an'' t,,e mcr" been receding; the Government fr^e'y' price* have IT ?lrT linlf of ,hp Honntity of \Vn,t ?? |1W|'00Val' i ssa." Xvr.'r.'r,snK s I or two nftlrr exp'lanat'i'ons ^mra,rl'jared,,fi,e'1 "n hour ? He Oregon question H'tion ti,- ,i.?( , r?"pecting j to carry out these explanations Uentl?" of the packet f "tton market felt the inPiirilr.',, r','i' uz*?^ about, tho which prevailed; and pre v ions tnt. ?, ^"rhke rumors a considerable amount of busine'.'s'"''''!*^ ? Onder weigh was transacted; nn advance of an -'i?.Mhmi'I3?d stance* of a farthing, was secure,! ft^ ? ""!? ,n "omc in of the week following her de l)"nn?thc ""ly pnrt tinued, but it wac of brief du?t!l "lc,B*r,tement con ed by a corresponding drrirrs?i ? ,8n been follow ed, whic,i> the .New i ork packeii l'r <"l,.",e'l"rr,t a,1v' the amount of the last crop had n ' r<?"?!,t' rc-pecting ^ent tho market back a irifre thi ^,1,Ve1eT^t' tl,r* bria, on Sunday, with later'jnttlliff?ne k e am" to stWculation altoircther. SMI til T J . putan end TVe American f?ovi.ion .%1a,ke, h.. 1 y "'f ,.''arl}' accounts which the Cambria brought"oim I, y i" the market wa* firm, hut they led to ,CVlou?ly rntes. Prime brand* of Beef have rcali?ed r^? "i"'e 70*. and the same descriptions of Pork ills to ?io?"V I 1 lie Money Market haa felt the influence of the ru mor* respecting the Oregon, unci what ha* been deemed the critical position of the Ministry re*poctingMaynooth. Laat week, price* in the Knglikh Stock Market conside rably declined, but since Monday "a reaction ha* taken place, and the market it now more firm, with a fuir share of buyers and sellers. The Stock market, at all times un excellent barometer of public feeling, is extremely alive to flying rumors -some of them at times lutticieutly ab surd; and this sensitiveness has been painfully exhibited in tho re at mart of the capitalist*?the Stock Fxchange ?during the last eight or ten days. Tho Three per cent Stock lull at one timo J i>er cent, and the Three-and-a Quarter per cont as much as 1J .,er cent. There has i has been little doing in Foreign Stocks, and the ouota tions are merely nominal. Bucnoa Ayres Hond* l> p0. ruvian 31 7-8; and Spanish Five per Cents 301 'The 1 Hnilway Share market ha* been tolerably active and if there ha* been less gambling, thero haa been more'invest menu. Tho iron markot, actcd upon by the great demand for new lines of railway, continues firm, and the price of the metal advances stoadily. During the last four weekc an improvement of ?3 per ton has taken place. Rumor makes fiee with the name* of many partie*, who, taking time by the forelock," in the railway excitement bought the article at a low figure, and are now realizing handsome fortunes by telling at tho current rato* Ihecorn trade is inanimate, and although the ?ea*on i* backward, it i* found lavorable for seed sowing There i* an absence ol all speculation, and the trade merely tup ply their temporary want*. Wheat has *ustaind<f a de cli.icofad. ,jer bushe of7?lbs., and (lour 1*. per sack of 38J lb*. In foreign wheat, a, well a* wheat under lock, there are few *ales to report. Tho account* from the grain district* represent the appearance of the VViuter 7W? " favoroble could be expected.?Europtan London Tbadic Import, Fridat Evening April it'in.h'pu'r.1- w0ta,' ',urcha"es 0( week in the liritikh I lantation Market amount to about 2 900 hogs head* and tierce*. Prices are about 6d. per cwt. higher than on Hiday la*t, and the market has a firm appeal ance. There i* more doing in refined goods, standard lump* selling at 07*. txl., and brown lump* at <>6s. to 60s andM^to?.Best bonded crushed are iu great demand, and 36s. to 36*. 6d. ha* been paid. 10,900 bags Mauritius offeied in auction, sold at full prices, and oven iu *on.o instances an auvance of 1* per cwt. Fine vcllow fetched U?' n AK A001}' 47f"tu i9"'; mid,lli,'i5' to'good middling +1*. to 4tSs. 6d.; low to ordinary, 41s. 6U. to 43s. 6d ; good to fine brown, 40*. to 41*.; ordmarv to middling brown, 34s. 6d. to 39* per cwt. Kunis.-Lecward* proof have been sold at Is. 1*. 9d., and Calcutta proof, with certiUcate, are held at Is. 6jd. to I*. 7d. per. gallon, tofleo.-lheio wcro uot any public tales; prices are lower, generally speaking, with a very small business rn.hi& Ti;- '-i000J'arkaKc* will ho offered for public competition on fuescfay uext. Low Congou have been sold at 8id.; fair to good common, 9d to 10d.: r??n'irorfil??ry- "" id. to 1*. aid. per lb. j n baR3 ncnea'. >n auction, sold at full price* Middling, to good middling white wont at 11*. to 12a. per cwt Indigo (lourth day)_865 chest, passed tho sale cuh?Itl w?re bought in, and 29 withdrawn. Price* much the same as yestorday. Tho sales will, most pro bably be concluded on Monday, but certainly on Tues ??93H ?tt,?in -Ab?lut MOObafe* Surat have been sold at2}d. to 3d. per lb. Tallow.?300 ca?k? New South VValea gold in auction at 31s. to 38s. 6d.; 490 package* South American at 34*. 3d. to 37*.; 200 casks St. Peters burg Yellow Candle at 36*. Od. to 39*. 6d.: 80 cask* Odes sa at 31 s. 6d. per cwt. fn^?nDj AP"1 '" -Sugar.-The low rate* that prevail for all description* of Colonial sugar are still attracting t fi, JtthRumaiketha' bcen abundantly supplied with all kind* ; the town and country dealer* generally are seriously turning their attention toward* raw tuirar on account of its cheapness. Importer* of West India Mucavado having been freo sellers at former rates buyer* have boon tempted to come forward with in created freedom, and for every description the demand ? SI.5ee"cxt?n,lve from grocers and refiners ; the pur- I c.nases for the tnroo markot davo nmuuutlnir to 'J000 hhds, Jcc., including 34 hhd* of ftarbadoes at auction which wont at 49* 6d to 50* 6d for middling, and at 51* 6d per cwt for good quality. Merchant* are generally not di.poscd to submit to any further decline iu pnees. 1 urpentino.?In rough there has been a good deal doing at 8s to 8s 3d. Spirits are in brisk request at 37s 6d for puns, and 38s 6d per cw t for carboys. In tar little has Doen done, and there aro sellers at 16* to 16s 0d per barrel. Molasses.?There are few purchasers of West India, although there are tellers at a further decline in price*, and 1ft* to 19* per cwt is the value ; the consump tion is interfered with by tho cheapness of brown sugar. This afternoon 71 hai-rois of Bengal treacle, duty paid were offered at public, isle : the quality was equal to the patent treacle made here. The whole wa* taken at 17* per cwt, being rather abovo tho value. * Rice.?The market has been fully supplied, and prices have declined a tnflo for the middling and common qualities of all des criptions ; of a largo quantity of Fast India offered for sale by auction, the greater part was withdrawn, rather than submit to lower rates. Seeds.?Linseed is much in request, and the stock being light, our cruthcra, who are tho principal operators, have boen compelled to pay a lurthor advance. Odeisa is selling at 17s to 48s. St. Pctersburgh 45k to 46s, other kinds of Baltic 43* to 44s and Fast India 41s to 46* per quarter. In rape seed the operations are upon a more extended scale at firm rates. Although cloverseod con be purchased upon low terms l-i-1. ? . ?n ?tU? JoiuKi in fact the season i* nearly closed. In foreign linseed cakes extensive pur chases have been made at ?7 10s to ?A Ss per ton, and ai' . t? ,at? ?mval? have been cleared off the J?r imill? 1 purchased with caution a'r Pe.r 1000 takc?- Tho supply i* still acanty of rape cakes : thcro are ready purchaser at 103* 6d to 105* per ton. Canary seed is fetching stiflor rates, and carrawav aeed haa brought tho former worth Limrpool Cotton Market, April 11 When the dis cuaaion which took place in the llonM of Commons on the auhiect of our relation* with the United States was known hero on Saturday, the demand became very ani mated, and a large business wa* done in American de scriptions, at an advance of fully jd. per lb. Since Tuc? day, when accounts were received of continued large receipt* in tho American porta, there ha* been le?* dis position to purchase, and the market has closed heavily at ^quotations of Friday laat. Speculatora have ta ken 8700 American; and exportera 2080 American 300 Pemain* and 150 Surat. The sale* of tlie week amount to 46,.*>30 bales. Liverpool Cotton Market, April 18th.?Tho mar ket opened on Saturday with a good demand, both from the trade and speculatora, nnd price* of com mon American advanced ^d. per lb. Sinco that dav, ?peculation haa in a great mcasuro ceased, and although there ha* bcen a fair enquiry for export, and the trade ha* bought regularly, the advanco ha* not boen main tained, and the quotation* of last week aro now barely *upported. In all other description* there i* no change to notice. Speculators have taken 7300 American, and 200 Pcrnambuco, and exporter* 2170 American, 370 Per nambuco, and 60 Madra*. The sales of the week amount to 41,910 bale*. Livrrpool, April 18.?Corn.?We have nothing favora ble to report of our corn market, which i* characterized by the same want of animation that has prevailed in this branch of trade for some time past. The season i* very backward, atill the weather oflate haa been favorable for aoedI sowing, and with present prospects there ia no dis position to speculate at the current rotes for any grain Mo quote wheat 2d. per bushel of 70 lb*, and liour I*, per tack of 280 lbs. lower, aince the sailing of the last steamer. Other articles arc without change. Ilemp. Ihere have been no transactions in hemp lor a few days pnst, but the market is decidedly firmer, and some move may be expected before the end of the month : tho best parcels of American arc held for ?31 10s. to ?23 per ton Hides continue fiat, the last sales of American having been at 3j. Seeds.?^The arrivals from America having been much larger than was expected, the market ha* de C now an "lre"'c quotation for flaxseed and jOs. for cloversoed ; the bcit parcel* of the latter will all go oft, but tha inferior lots will remain over unsold thai* being absolutely no demand for them at any price! Timothy-need i* not selling freely, though oflered at redu ced rates. The "Cambria" brought advices of further shipments of seed*, which cannot arrive until after the season ha* closod. Tho shipment* of linseed cake have also bcen much too late in roaching our market, and in consequence, the late Inrge arrives must be in some mcasuro forced oil at reduced prices, jn order to se cura a *ale lor them before the demand closes ; we ,av? lJP ?.*'* ?f *n.r fonsequenco after this month.? Iron-Duriiig the la?t fortnight little change has taken place: the demand continues large?tho works arc all full or ordcra?labor and material aro deficient, and although the hist advance of ?'2 per ton was more than prudence ; seemed to warrant, there seems every probability of prf. ! ce8 j1 UP maintained. Not a sin^lj^-ailway bill'has \ et | passed through the House of ConlPon* thi* aca.ion of j art lament; a cousidorable number will no doubt pais. when they will have their influence on the market.? Since the last mail steamer, the price of Scotch Pig and Merchant BarIron may bo considered as stationery; Hoop, Sheet, Plate, refined Iron, ?tc? have somewhat im proved. Speculators in Pig Iron have been selling out to a considerable extent to meet their neceiaitioa; and the trade is still susceptible of depression from this cause nl though the makers in Scotland, n? in Statlordshirc and a e ffilpA ZVt'oa?^ ^?bta?"nw\l1i0k"o00,,Ir0nXia ,0';SheOt good't^s ^ont^hl^he "saleVam oun'fi ng't o^JaoTliiida" v u'" iSS3Sd-.:::.-.v.v ^ *T n'& Kxportation 4 _ ? 60 Hennle ? J _f J" J ffi In priccs no alteration to notice. m 1307 nn i'^?nIi,litM0~T,,e <1?man,d h',, '"come more regular, !! 1 V K havc found buyers at ra fin" bXKhtdfsnwMipe0rncw,tm,il ^ ??y brr;",!^TsAmeriC,anJ-l7P, to thc arrivnl of ,hn r?i" Am^rici, . ' ? 0,1 1n '""eased business ,loing in a'" ? ' provisions, With a firm market, and the news ron*l(lcrablc advance in the various ^ Uni!^u h",lp'1 ton further b.isiness ^ ^ L. c av^ ^CCI1 thin week to some considerable extent, at 70s. to 72s. 6d. for prime nn\?Me?r. iand?7, i(I8?" f?r |,<>rk; n"'1 ,hpr' nro n"w no sellers under 73s. fid. to 7fl*., and 59*. to 60a. for the best brands ol Iteef nnd Pork respectively. Cheese has hnd an improved snle for ten day* past, and we urc now j obtaining an advance of 2*. on our last quoted rates. The I S hcrp'" b"?K generally reduced, and our market is ill be uuUo prepared for any shipments arriving in May; | while the present prosperous ?tnte of thin country war I r8n#*k"' 'here ia an imme-isc consumption for ( heese during the summer, at high rate*. Our back ward aeaion continue* favorable for the sale and consump tion of butter, but tho un-.isual heavy arrivals of Dutch to I ? r.n"?n .lnark,', ,'ias depressed |>rlcea?the midland ti ?iid even the Manchester markets being libe rally supplied from thence. This h>* operated against the sale of American Butter; but all is atill likely to pass into consumption in the course of the present month, at lair price*. We havo no arrival* of Oreasc liuttcr yet the (.cmand for which i* now beginning to *pring up Tho arrival* of l.ard continue modorato, and the tmali *tock in the market being in lair hands, is held firmlv for *onie a-lvance on late prh-os. Sales have been made thi* week of prime quality kegs, at 41s. to 43a. per cwt and barrel* at 39*. to 39a. 8d., while, for manufacturing pur pino* tho middling and lower *ort* are readily bought at Od. to 8N?, fid. The Tallow market continues in . most desperate ^t.^le, nnd lower price* still have been ?'i r nm T.1 ?"; " no1V,,i,? nu quotation, and \ itli diiHi ulH obtained, for the moat favorite brand*. Tho Lvadoa market u atiU lower than outs, the proteut value I ..i Kt Potor?burg" Yellow Candle," there being 37*. Mr Suirar?There liat been a good demand all the week for iill sort* <>f Britieh Plantation gugar.and the market close. with an advance of 1?. to i?. lor tl.e lower .orts of pan Su irui s and lor brown Kanri tlio .ales C"mPrl.,1"8 f MO' hhd.. British 1'luntBtion Sugar. 3,000 bags Mauritlu. and > <H 0 bags Bengal. In Foreign Sugar the trausactio i? are also on ^large scale; 600 hfth. I'nrto Rico fouud buyer., beside. 6.1)00 bags MMjUiai. The alteration in the Hu??ian tarifl, admitting Brituh made crushed Sugar at the same rate of duty as ?l hai caused a great demand for bonded crushed both [Srenndin London, and the price. 1 ^ 3s. this weok; 37s. may bo considered the ?we?t quota tion. State or TR4nE.-LANCA.HiRE, April lT.?Cotton?pin ning and power loom weaving, in the factories at B'ack buin and the neighborhood, are in a healthy and flouiish ine condition. Calico block printer, and fustian cutter. have by no means full ?mployinent ; but machine pnn tprs are unusnally brisk. The woollen cloth trade, at Saddleworth, i. in a moderately healthy atato. ' ^ the home market, are in particular reque.t, hut tho.e for America and foreign parts are ratherduU v.thand. gone-ally have moderate emp oyment. The .ilk tra.l?i at Vmehoster. Leigh, Ormskirk, pail.worth, Middleton, and vicinitie., i. brisk, and the demand for ('i1? fallcT goods is greater than the supply. Tho other trade?,in the various town, twenty mUo. round Mancho.ter, main in a llouri.hing state. Li k utm.-There i? no variation to note in wool, or yarns ; and we are unable yet to announce any^decided improvement in tho demand for good., owing to tho re turuofcold north-ea.terlf%md?. Max ii? .teh, April 18.?The market continue, ex tremely dull, and price., both of good, and yarn, were rather lower than last week. April 18.?Y\ o have had a dull and rather declining market thU week for all <lu?l' ties and de.cription. of cloth, and the market close, thi. evening with a further downward tendency, Varn. are also dull .ale and rather lower, though stock, are any thing but large. ? , . Rochdale Kui.WLMAH.fT, April ^fjav rathor more bu.ine.. doing iu tho piece but no improvement in price.. Ihe wool market remai steady, and price, firm. YoRRsmnE.?At Leed., last week, a full average bu siness was done iu the cloth hall., with price. I&rm and stock, low, and thcro was more .activity iu the ware house.. The Foreign wool market was very active, the transactions in tho Englith market ouly to a modorate extent, but ..rice, were firm. . At Wakefield wool market a moderately extensive busine.. was <j0''0na.tll.r?5"?t dates. At Hudder. field the Piece market was dull/ was moderato activity in tho warehouse.. At Bradford there was a very little demand in the Piece market. and price, wero very low. In tho Wool market holdora were firm, expecting an advance. Y ani.wjnUnued very dull. At Halifax there was more activity in the Wool Trade, but no material alteration in other departments. Havre Cotton Marxist, April 18.?Thi. day little bu .iness was done in our market, partly owing to the event, which are taking place in Switzerland, tho went of a die .tock, and tho absence of all newsi from the Uitf ted States. Coffee, Suear, Indigo, in thort all ColonW Oood. remain quiet. Whale Oil, on'the * request, and tho la.t .ale. were at SOJf. rer klllo5?1"-, Havre, April 15.-A.ho.-The same want of activity continue, to predominate that wo before nouco^and pri co. of American Potash have receded from (??er 9"? lotions, 213 barrel, fir.t brand. 1844, having been aol la f 3S to 35 26 per 50 kil, duty (f 8 25) paid. ha. been neglected, and remains a. before quoted, at 138. Hopi?At a public auction held a few day. since, 100 bales American growth, fir.t sort, & ed down at f 98 to 101, and 55 bale. damBgedafi9to75 uer 50 kil duty paid. At a private .ale which .ub.e quontly took place, 60 balesinferiorqaalitywercrunoff St f 52 In bond, equal to f 85 duty paid holder, anx iou. to realise, afterward, di.po.ed of 25 bale., first tort, at the same price, for export. No arrival, have come in In othar articlo., we liavo received fiom tho United I ' States, 208 barrels Ho.iu, and 10 ca.e. Ani.eed Oil. Marseilles?Hugar?Owing to the preceding week^. important sales, the transaction* of the last eight days were completely .tinted, and we know of only 7J6 bags Bourbon Sugar, which were sold by public auction at 60 to 57 i per 50 kilo in consumption. Of Coffee, we receiv ed 1.64X1 bags from St. Domingo and 2,400 bag. [rom Hio Janeiro, of which the latter realised 40 fr with 13 por ct. discount per 60 kilogram, in bond, beside, which, 400 bags St. Domingo, of an inferior quality, were .old at 34 fr, 125 Ilio at 40 fr with 42 per cent discount: a parcel low and damaged do at 24 to 29, and 243 bag. Rio triage at II fr. 600 bag. llio went by public competition at 38 to 32, aud 243 bags ordinary St. Domingo at 32 to 32J fr. Our Cotton .ale. were confinod to 300 bale, from the United State, on tho bati. of 55 fr. for low qualitio., 60 to 04 for ordinary, and 68 fr. for good ordinary. Bordeaux?Annatto.?Of the importation of thi. arti cle bv the Blayais, .cvernl sales have already been eflec- | ted at diil'crent prices,according to quality ; a lot of 15 oask. ordinary has been paid with 55 fr per 60 kil. in bond, and 13 ca.k. superior at 67} fr, also in bond. Our stock may be estimated at 350 casks. Our sale, of Martinique and Gundaloupo Sugar,eincc the last eight day..amounted to 420 hhds. paid on tho basis of good middling with 63 to 621 fr. duty paid, being about one fr. above last month s rates. Boiiriton continues to be .ought after by our ren tiers, but little to bo found in fir.t hand.. Amsterdam.?Coffee-Tho finer tortt of Java are in re nue.t, but difilcult to find ; green Brazil i. held at 18J to ft cent., and greenish at 17* to 18, at which pneo. seve ral parcels have lately been bought for foreign orders. Of unrefined sugar, several lot. Surinam found ready .buyer, at 26 to 27* fl, but in other sorts nothing of impor- | tance occurred. Rice?held with firmnes.; Carolina with a email .tock quoted 12 ct.. Of Java, with the ex ception of 103'J bag. already reported, no .ales were made, in the preceding week ; for tho 16th instant a .ale of about 6000 bag. cleaned Java and table Hice hat been declared, mostly all of a good quality, and for which a fair price i. expected. In Tobacco, we had little or ino variation, price, remaining the same as last quoted. Our fir.t hand sale., consisting of 100 hhd. Maryland; about 700 hhd. are expected to be brought thi. week into the market; from Batavia 636 packages Java have been im ported here by the Sylphide. Our .tock ia iir.t hand, consists of 2240 hhd. Maryland, 3030 Virginia, 3450 Ken tucky, and 33 hhds stems. Cotton remain, in a depre..ed .tate ; 100 bale, ordinary United States have, at a docline ; of two cents on previous rate., been di.po.ed of, and at present United State. Cotton it quoted at 17 to 26 ct., Su rinam 28 to 34, .hort do 25 to 28, Nickerie 38 to 31 and Kast India 15 to 19 cent.. Banca Tin ha. somewhat in crea?ed in value, and i. now held at 42$fl. Lead, which is nearly all sold off, at lljfl. In Hides, hardly any thing has lately been doing. con.equence of a trifling reduc tion in the value of coffee, which may bo e.timated at 1 to 4 cent per hf. kilogram, the article i. more offered, and the tran.action. ?iuce the last eight day a amounted to 10 000 bag., viz. 400 bag. ordinary to good ordinary Java at 261 to 26], 26 and 26$ ct?.; 100 Sumatra at 191 to 29j; 600 St. Domingo at 17 in bond, 6600 do, of which the price was not published; 1200 good ordinary at 21.150 do at 21i to 2*2, and 1260 bags ordinary to Greenish Braiil at iy, i?4 to 20 and 201 cents; against which, 10,4.50 bags were tresli imported. Unrefined Sugar remained the same a. last re ported ; last Saturday 1.200 boxe. bright Havannah were taken at 12] to 14jjfl in bond. The business dono in Rice, since our last, consi.ted of 700 tierces new Carolina, of which we could not learn the price, and 160 do of la.t year', growth, at 12j to 13} fl. Hambvru?Coffee.?Bu.ine.. in general remain, quiet: only about 1,200 bag. Brazil have, since the la.t eight da>?, found buyers, at 2j| to 2J .ch Theopinion.onun refined Sugar remain in favor of the article. The .tock of Rice i. so trivial that no .ale. of con.equence could be made. Of Hide., .everal parcel, of West India and Kast India Kips were taken on delivery, /.inc remained firm, at the price of 14 mark. 4 to 14 mark. 3, deliverable in June and July. RoTTERDAM-Coffee-The near approach of the pub lie .ale has paralysed all transactions in the article, notwith standing which, however, 22 cent, are paid for ordinary Java, and224 cents for greenish sort.. I nrofinod Sugar for the want of disposable parcel, in fir.t hand, remained quiet. Rice firm. Java Indigo remained in *fav"?b'' position, and current .orU were squired^"r-, Tin little ofl'ered for fsale. Of Cotton, 6,000 bales nave I been recently landed, which will doubtlc.. meet with a l profitable tale. Newport. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Newport, May 6, 7 o'clock, 1'. M. Juckson, the Dorr rand idute, is declared Governo of Rhode Inland, by 149 majority; and G. G. King, of Newport, Spcakor. LsaiauATlvs Summary.?May 6?In the Senate, .Mr. Jont-M presented a memorial from manufacturer* or pot and [learl ashes, residing out of tlio city of New York, against any change in tlic inspection fees; Mr. Jlarlow, I rum Chemung county, fur the pussagc of the Kxcise Dill. Mr. Bockee reported n substitute for the Assembly lull,commonly known an the "certiorari bill," in relation to claims before the Canal Board, and it was ordered to n third reading. Mr. Clark reported a bill in relation to the tith brigade of artillery. The Senate then passed to the third reading of the bills. The bill etdarging tlie powers of the North American Kire Insurance Com pany wns passed. Also, the bill creating a public fund in the city of New York, to be called the Croton Water fund. Also, the bill to renew the act incorporating the American Atlantic Steam Navigation Co. On the bill to in corporate the Buffalo Oas Light company, the personal liability question again eamn up, and occupied the re mainder of the morning sessirtn?the 9onate refusing to take a recess. In the House, Mr. C}. Ooold presented a petition asking an investigation into the practice of (jiving free railroad tickets to members of the legislature, judges, editors, ka. Mr. D., a petition for the removal of the Cross section in Black rock Harbor, and for an independent cn nnl. Mr. T. K. Lee reported on the subject of the quar antine laws?concluding with a resolution for the ap pointment of a select coinmittco to examine into the sub ject during the recess, and to make report to the next legislature which was agreed to. Among the bills pas sed was the Senate bill to reduce tow n nnd county ex penses. The bill to extend and omend the charter of the Bank of Rochester,was lost for want of a two-third vote, ayes 81, lines 20. Mr. Carpenter moved a reconsidera tion but the rule forhidemg it, Mr. M. Brooks gave no tice ftf n motion to-morrow, to suspend the rule. The bill for the removal of a gate on the western branch of the Schoharie turnpike wns also lost, *1 to 1H, and n mo tion to recoasider lies on the table. \Uo the hill for tii# relief of Marcus Brown. The house then took a recess. IT\rRr.rr PEvmi Tnorrtw.?The ^rrnt trotting tnutrli on the Hull's Mead coilTbc yesterday, excited | in unusual iuterest. and resaited most ancressfully. 1 Oen. Dunham's mare was entered to trot ten miles an j hour for ton consecutive hours, or 100 inilos in ten hours, I in harness. The feat was accomplished, and moic than | accomplished. The animal trotted one hundred and one I hiilet within the time, and lift I twelve minutei to spare ? j time nine hours and 48 minutes, (viz. from 0 A. M. to 12 j | minutes before 4 I*. M ) The Inst mile was ac omplished I in four minutes, and the animal, after linving the usual attentions, appeared as fresh m if nothing lin.l happened. | \V# regret to Hoar that there was a ..roil at the close of the nlfair?in which a young man named ?lames (Jreen, of this city, had his right arm slmtturod by ' a pistol ball tired by Mr. Averlll of I'roy, under clrcum- 1 stances which wo ao not learn, except that Mr. w ;>s | knocked down by Oreon without provocation, and that tlio pistol was firod bj Mr. A. iu defending himself from -i repetition of the blow. Mr. A. surrendered himself ond was duchaigod on baiL-j?^i{4ar?y Jlrgut, May 0 NEW YORK HERALD. w Vork, Th iir , ,. Sup|ilemeilt. ?Jz?jrss. fr,?ri Xfc The BT.w. from Kurop??ttj( IlUerc.t Importune*. 1 he news from England and the rest of Europe brought by the " Hiberni.," i. extremely intere^ in a variety of aspects. It was looked for with much anxiety, because people expected to hear new developments ?f the sentiments of the British government, in relation to Oregon,Texas, and other matters. The moral war against the United States, grow rng out of the position of the Oregon question, is still fiercely waged by the British press; but nothing farther has been said on the subject in Parliament. I here are some indications, however, that a deeper fooling exists in the British government, with regard to the Oregon question, than has, as yet, been gene rally supposed. We have reference to the rumor that eight thousand troops are about to bo sent to Canada, which comes to us through the Irish papers. We should not be ut all surprised to see a vast body of troops sent to Canada, in order to operate on this country, in the manner attempted in the oase of the North Eastern Boundary. Another important indi cation on this subject, is the statement in the Lon don papers, that a war clause had been introduced into all marine policies of insurance at Lloyd's. This is more significant than any thing we have yet seen; for there can be no doubt that this measure has been adopted by the underwriters at Lloyd's on the best authority in London, as to the intentions of the British government on the subject of the Oregon question. Another very remarkable incident is the haste with which Sir Robert Peel is de parting from his original policy of strong oppo sition to O'Connell and Irish reform. He is now endeavoring to conciliate the Irish party by extending the grant to Maynooth, which has created a great sensation in England, and threatens, it is intimated in some quarters, to overthrow the present ministry, and revolutionize political parties in Great Britain.? We look on it in a different light. Sir Robert Peel is anxious to conciliate O'Connell and the repealers by some such concessions as that grant, even at the risk of inflaming the Protestants of England and other parts of the empire; evidently, however, with the view of uniting the whole country in opposition to the United States in the Oregon negotiations, rhis derives additional confirmation from the con. tinuance, with fresh violence, of the attaoks upon the institutions of the South by O'Connell in the repeal conventicles in Dublin. Altogether there seems to be a great deal of confusion in the state of parties in Great Britain and Ireland. TorieH?conservatives whigs?radicals?Protestants?Catholios, all appear to be shifting their various positions, and it would seem that the ferment is produced by the effort of the ministry to conciliate O'Connell and the Irish party in order tojbe able to present a strong and united front to the United States in the future nego tiations on the Oregon question. This is made the open and avowed reason of the grant to Maynroth in the debates of the House. John Bull at last is fright ened at Brother Jonathan. Good. Tins is the most plausible and probable view that can be taken of the present state of affairs in Great Britain,with reference to this country. On the con tinent a most remarkable condition of things at. tracts our attention. War has already broken out in Switzerland between the Protestants and Catholics; and a state of feeling exists between the sects in Germany, which threatens to pro duce very speedily the same state of hostility. The religious animosities which agitated Europ* two or three centuries ago, and produced the long and bloody wars which devastated the Continent, seem to have broken out afresh, and there is now every probability that the some angry feelings of sectarian hostility are generating all over Christendom, throughout France and Italy, and other parts of Europe, which have now buret forth in open war in Switzerland. Even in England, and throughout the British empire, a similar state of things exists, and is repressed only by the fear of a collision with the I nitrd States on the Oregon question. Who knows but these religious passions, waked up at last after the slumber of centuries, may create a general war in Europe, before many years have passed, which may lead to an cntirelynew, fresh, and revolutionary formation of political and civil socicty throughout the old world 1 If these religious passions should break out generally in open war, it is probable that a third party, the republicans throughout Europe, would be abletoraise their heads, and to organize theirmoral and physical forces, so as to originate a revolution that would sweep away for ever the two contending sect,, and all the despotic dynasties with which they havo become intertwined. There must be one day, sooner or later, a final and derisive conflict between Protes tantism and Catholicism in Europe, and the result wiUbe anew and better era in society, and civil and religious liberty in the ancient world. I he difficulties between Europe and the United States, only form an episode in the great movement of society, on those opposing principles which are now coming into collision everywhere throughout the old Continent. Theatricals in Lnqlaxd.?The English papers are quite silent about the American actors. Little is said about Miss Cuehman. or Hackett, or Forrest. All the powers of eulogy of the Ixindon press, ap pear to have been exhausted en Madam* Castellan. She has had the most splendid triumph. She was first appreciated in this city, and her career thus re sembles that of Mahbran, who was firet appreciated here, and then went to Ixmdon, where she became the prima donna of all Europe. Castellan may soon occupy the same proud eminence. Her d$but nt Her Majesty's Theatre was brilliant in the ox tremc. Queen Victoria h-rself could not retain her expressions of applause, and quit* astonished the nobility, whose approbation buret forth in a torrent No doubt Mias Cushman is making . great deal of money. Forrest ap,?ears to be doing prettv well and is going to Paris to play there. ' According to the best accounts from Paris it would appear that Mr. Simpson i. likely to be v'erv miccoesful in procuring novelties in th. n-av of ballet. ? Dr. Holmck's Lictcuks.?By special this gentleman repeats his J.*ctur?B in this city, on the Origin of Human Life, riming this, and the two suc ceeding days. Those who ore at all dnirow of hearing them, should avail themselves of the pre sent opportunity, ns such is not likely to occur again for eome time to come. Sociai, Bf.form Mifttko.? A meeting of the friends of association, or a reform in induMry and social relations, with aspecial reference to the pro gress and the present condition of the Brook Farm Association at West Roxbury, Mass., will he held ar the Mmrrva Kooms, 40-1 Broadway, this ev^nine. (Thursday, nt 74 o'clock. Messrs. JW. Kvrk nyin of Brook Farm. Parke (iodwin, \V. H. (tan ning, A. Brisbane, ll. (irei-ley, and others, will ad dress the meeting. All who ore interested in the gr?-nt question of social prc?ress, and the elsvation of tnnn t<> a condition of intelligence, independence and comfort, up: invited to attend. J.At>u.N Moral Reform Afe? k;mtio??.?\V<- had picpurcd a full report of (he proceedings of this body lust evening, which Whs crowded out for the present, by the pre * of foreign intelligence. Mwnam 'ue JNoewtOV.?Tins morn in?. n' nmr o'clock, the grand metio^eric of Mi?*srn. Weeks A Co. will Innri nt thr ferry, foot of Oourtlandt wcl and proceed tli -nee through (ircenwich, < 'hnmbers. Hudson, Blecoker, Broadway, Chatham. I .an Broad way, Grand street :i'irl the Bowery to Eight *fre?*t. thus nfl'ording our C'ti.'.o'iw an opportunity of vitwin^ tli" extent and splendor ?(tin* I'HtnUiirtmie'.it. Gm:aT Tsabe.?Tiie l.oug l?luud lloil.ou ; t>< k, ( Tuoinar, ill t'.ioir regular, by the lo'nl and tliruu^l train*, Ml poMCUgeri, exclusive of to ?Oti l c.lrin* ?ml fjfirin's and ottiori nri taking tlii? route from Ho,ton t< Villain in largo numbori ; llio fare for tlio.n beiag at tlio rullron l %?>, mil on tlio North Rivar boat* 3.J coat*. Thof romo by tlio tUy liuo on Hut rnilro t1, hii I 'ilncj) al night uu lor tlio ot the splendid steamoie oa the North lUrar The ArrnuACiiiNo Cheat Kac??Yesterday, Fashion wait in the neighborhood of the Union Course, whero a great number of her admirers und supporters went to see her. She never appeared in liner condition, and certainly an far as appearances went, was worthy of all their admiration and sup port. Since Fashion has showed herself, all moneys against her are sharply looked after, and ?100 to 80 has been laid upon her to some extent. As to time her supporters are content with taking even against 7m. 37. Peytona is also going on "as well as can be expected better perhaps, than some would de sire. There is a slight variation in the betting. Her supporters are now looking for even against 7m. 87., and are asking a little more odds than they were in the early |>art of the week ; about 8100 to 85 is taken. They are backing the "big one" pretty freely at evens, that she will take the first heat. A great amount of money is pending on the result al ready, and there is little doubt but that the sum will be increased ton fold before the affair is terminated. Such is the exclusive attention that these two noble animals at present occupy, that the other fine animals of the Northern and Southern stables, are never mentioned; but they will yet have their day. The L nion Course on the day of the great match, and during the week, will be under the charge of the New \ ork police ollicers, Hays, Stevens, Mc Grath and some twenty-five others, besides the She riff of the county, and his police foree. Justice Matsell will be on the ground on the day of the great race, and will take in <marge the police arrangements. There appears to be every preliminary endeavor made to preserve order and keep the course clear on the occasion; and should there be any attempt to tho contrary, there is little doubt but that the police, il? necessary, will be ably assisted by the admirers of good sport and fair play, to put it promptly down. The members ol the Jockev Club (line together at the Astor House to-day. There is little doubt, but some business will be done, after the cloth is removed, as respects betting; it will then he seen which is the favorite, in the opinions of those who ought to know. Pidkstriamisu.?Ellsworth, the pedestrian, yes terday afternoon at 30 minute* to 6 o clock, commenc ed hi? arduoui feat of walking 1,000 miles in 1,000 suc cessive houri, over the Eclipse Course, at Carrollton.? He performed bii first mile in 9 minutos and 30 leoonda. At 6 o'clock, he commenced hii second mile, which he eompletod in 10 minute* and 40 sneonds. Ellsworth Ap pears in Ane lioalth and spirits, and is perfectly sanguine of winning the match. Tne knowing ones, however, are betting odds of five to four against him.?New OrUant Btt, April 38. Movements of Travellers. It was really refreshing to see the registers of the vari ous hotels, enumerating the increase of travellers at eaoh, yesterday evoning. Amongst the many, we have made a seleotion of the following?st the Amrrican?Messrs. Vanderpoel, Page and W. J. Van Buren, Albany ; E. Bartlett, Now Bedford; Barnes Jc Dixon, Boston ; Powell, Vassaboro, S 8 Hammond, Co lumbia ; Scudder Jc Danner, Boston ; W Williams, Nor wich, Conn., nnd 10 others. Astor?W Booth, Mendan, Conn. ; W P Ayres, Hart ford ; C Jackson ; Booton ; P Belenfort, and W Hart, Jamaica, W Indides ; C Van Resleyer, B Moore, Charlos Anderson, and W Wickliff, Ky. ; Begelow, St Louis, Rev J W Newton, U 8 Navy ; Baron C Malstein, Ber lin : Lt Walker, UN, Admiralty Agent, England; Mr McKenzie, Canada ; W B Higgins, Glasgow ; Messrs Welworth Jc Blanchard, Boston ; Mr Patterson, Montre al ; and Gilman, Quebec, and 30 others. Citt?J C Baker, Allegany; J Geo Hodgins, Cobourgli, Canada ; It II CompbeTl, Philadelphia ; Col Van Cort land, Croton ; Dr Cregh, Vs.; Mr. Provost, Milwaukio; Messrs Kneeland & Verner, his cousin, Lucius Lion, Michigan. Franklin?Mr Ford, Ohio; Field, Baltimore; E War den, Buffalo; Jos Moss, Ohio; W P Scoctt, Amsterdam; A H Moss, Ohio; W Pritchard, Leeds, England; J W V Peirsen, Richmond, Va. Olori:?Oeo C Raundry, Lowell; Messrs Morris, Horn by and Anderson, England; Alfred Xollins and P J Nio, Paris; Theo Groves, Philadelphia; Mr Bell, Canada; C it Fisher, Philadelphia, and 0 other*. Sr. Gcorob's?Mr H Calmsr, Boston; H Blake. Howard's?O W Battesly, Cincinnati; Cyrus Curtis, Mayor of Hudson; C Martin, Pittsfield, Mass; W Ashmead, and W Bush, Philad; Or B Haywood, Worcester, Muss; J Bryoe, Utica; H Pickerson, U 8 N; J Ross, Chief of the Cherokee nation; Hon C Choate, Boston; Gen Hunting don, and 30 others. Wayirlv?R 8 Caufman, Philad; Captain Townsend, Prov.; J A How, Newark; Messrs Hathaway and Ophar, Boston; Goo Armstrong, Troy; Robertson, Philad, and 10 other*. City Intelligence. Small fox.?This dreadful disease ia malting groat ravage* in this city, and it will be necessary toon to have ?ome measure* taken by the Board of Health, if it do** not abate. The city Inspector should certainly adopt some measure* to have all eaio* reported. Yesterday afternoon a respectable woman, living at No. 17 Franklin street, came to the Coroner'* office to deiire him to call at the premises occupied by her, and hold aa inquest up on the body of a child, 7 year* of age, who died on Mon day morning at 7 o'clock, of ?mall pox. The woman stated that the child wa* the daughter of a woman who rented the attic, and that being a shiftless, good for noth ing sort of a woman, *he had not lent for any doctor, and could not take care of the child; and that she had been compelled to take oare of it, and was with it when it died. She alio ha* a family of children who had never had tho ?mall pox. and she feared that they, a* well as other in mate* of the houie, might catch the disorder. A messen ger had been despatched for the Coroner, but he had not come. Whether the Coroner ever received the notioe the reporter doe* not know, a* he wo* unable to lee hins afterward*, but he took upon himielf to advise the woman to place the child in the coffin and nail it up. aiul fumigate the rooa with chloride of lime. He after ward* ascertained that kia Honor, Mayor Harper, had been applied to to act in the premiiea, and that he order ed the City Impector to inveitigate the matter. Fiaa o* Tuesdav Etiwino.?About 6 o'clock a fire, which at first looked of a very alarming nature, broke out in the warehouse of Hughes, Ward k Co., Britifhdry good* importer*, Pine atreet. A* usual a number of fir* companies were on the spot, aad before the flamea could make muck progress,theptore wa* *o deluged with water that it wa* totally extinguished. The damage will not , exceed (16,000, which ia covered by inaurance. AnoTHaa?About 10 o'clock on exten sive Are took place in the warehouae of fatteraon fc Bal lantine, 1S4 Cedar street, which (though a groat numbor of enginea were on the spot almost instantaneous!*) was j reduced to aahea before the torrent could be suNlued.? , The honse was stowed with about two hundred bales of - cotton and a quantity of hay, which wa* entirely destroy i od. We could get no clue a* to the origin of the fire.? The premiaea and itock are inaured to a very consider ? hie amount. Police Offlw, Mav 7.?Aaar.iT or a Fuoitivb. t Abont a year or more ago, the office of Mr. Moae* Baker, g No. 1 Chatham square, waa robbed of about ft7ft in gold, I by a man named Francia llrown, .aliaa Nelaon, aliaa | Dutcky, whe waa puraued, and aeea to throw it away.? I He waa arroated at the time and indicted, but forfeited hi* i bail and fled. He wa* arrested a shot t time ago in Baltl- ? more by iiayi, Zell, and others, and held until officer Wm. 1 H. Stephen* repaired te that place with a requiiition and t took him inte cuitedy. He waa thi* morning brought to this city. Nothing else but petit larceny rases oame up to-day at the lower police, and oae ease of illegal voting at the up per police. Coroner's OAos, May 7.?Fstal A*cidb*t oa Sut- { cids.?The Coroner held aa inquest this morning at No. U4 Broadway, upon tke body of a German, Oft veers of age, named David Bemmant. who was seen to fall upon the sidewalk, near the curb stone, about 0 o'clock. Dr. John Vowreshwisck, of No. 333 Broadway, testi fied that the dooeased came to his bouse on Saturday af- t ternoon to be doctored fer epileptic (its, te wkiok ho"had ? been subject since be was three years old ; that the first * day he had several fits. This morning he complained of j headache and dizziness, for which the witness bled him, . and gar* him salts and oostor oil. and Little cowhago. i About half an hour after administering this dose, witness I entered the attic room fronting on the street ia the 1th . story,which deceared occupied,and asked him howhewas* to which he replied first rate. Witness told kim to lie in* bed a little while longer, and then went out?this was about 7 o'clock this morning. About two hours after i witness heard a noise in the street, and on going out saw the deensed dead in the street, with only his night shirtc on It was the opinion of the witness that the deceased' while loaning eut of tho window was attacked with a fit' and toll out of tho window. The Coroner's jury found thai the decascd died from injuries received either iu falling or jumping out of nn attic window, whilo his mind waa affected by previous aickneaa. Fovsr> Dsowub.?An unknown man was foum^ drowned, near the foot of Clinton street, East River, this, morning, at 10V o'clock, by John Barry, of I'J C>herr)% street. II" ho.1 evidently peen ia the water a long time and was cmrsely dressed. Verdict, causo of denth tinf known. Aaernra.?The coroner held an inquest upon the bo dy of an unknown male infant, found in the North Hivor nrir Itnrclay atreet, yesterday. Verdict, found drownctj AaoTiirH.? An unknown man was found flouting iii the water, nt the foot of Morton street, apparently ahonr? 3S venrs of age, coarsely dressed. Verdict, founS j drowned. y ^siTiirn.-- \n unknown mtn was found floating il the North Hive,, at the foot of Fulton street, about fou o'clock tills morning. Verdict, found drowned. An inque.'t wns held vesterday afternoon Bull's Ferry, before Judge Del'av, on tke body of n ? unknot n ih'ant child, found in a box concealed in thicket near lite ferry. Verdict acourdingly. County ('oust. Prcs nt Judge llshoeffer presiding, and their Honor comprising th* Court. I M?v 7. -JYss/ of Justice lh-ivkn-. Win. ii. Trice, . Blekelv, Mi SeiiVrn and Mr. Stewart, were^iamincd I relation to the 7th specification *f the 1st charge, sreu ' ing tho Justice of having improperly discharged ih two black assn, named Robert Van ghee and W.Y. l'ric I with having st ien a check or draft, the property of u 1 l.rtts They all testified to having heard the prinelp pnit of the evidence against the men, nnd tliat tlx t tho-.ight there wns not sufficient to hoi 1 them. Ofticer Hreari.r and Mr. II F. Artim t.wcrc exsmintji upon this rbarer, In rnhtinn to the discharge of J?mit A. Shaw, but it did not present a ty now or more fnv,#i a hie light unon t! ? i!cfcn.lnn'a ca--e. Tho defencandii*l( hare rented lii; c-> > i c tn el up a l oth sides then sn? mod itj. upon t!i" t , ?. 1 the Court adjourned. |, 1'. m. ('tfuioifaslonei's' nfflod. Ms r 7.?-Thomai Mag rut j wns ai rnstcd for stealing g<? coin, to th? valuo of $40, from Aadrow Dodoll, und w liuld to b'jil iu a sum of $1.">0, Court Civleiitlnr?This D<i.j , ( a ision I'umi fiios- 3, 07, 4H, ft#, 17, 'M, W, <10, M j C'taovii Owx ? Nys S, N, N, II to *a 3^

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