Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 3, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 3, 1845 Page 1
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V ; V :V. i ..1 'S & -j+\ M<-' mm .-#? f|K THE NEWIORK HERALD. Tlklttla. UUWksl* NEW YORK, TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 3, 1845. Prk? Tvro CuK. 4k Co.'a Expnu. \ '*r ARRIVAL OF THE STEAM SHIP CAMBRIA, AT lOWOW. THREE PAYS LATER, fiiMk, lriik, tad English Opinion of Anwriei. CWtWH m4 Vnctrtaln Position of Affair*. 4H. die. Ac. Tha steamar Cambria, Capt. Judkina, arrived at Boatoa, on Sunday night, at half-paat 9 o'clock, in the time of only twelve daya from Liver pool This ia the shortest passage ever made from Liver pool to Boston, at thia season of the year. Several ioe islands were seen by the Cambria. The Cambria bring* dates to the 20th of May from Liverpool, and to the 19th from London. She brings oat ninety-two passengers from Liver pool, and seventeen from Halifax. Dan Marble among the number. The news, taken in all ita aspects, is important. The opinion of the French and Iriah press on Texas and Oregon clearly exhibits the position of Franceand England towards the United States. There waa no change in the cotton market from the 17th to the 20th. On Friday the 16th, in Parliament, much anxiety waa manifested to hear the announcement of the Government plan for the establishment of new Col leges in Ireland. Sir J. Graham's statement was very long, but its leading features may be compre hended within a brief compass. It is proposed to establish three provincial Colleges, one at Cork for the South, one at either Galway or Limerick for the Weat, and one at either Belfast or Derry for the North. The cost of establishing these Colleges will be about ?100,000, and the annual Government grant for their maintenance is to be ?18,000, being ?6,000 for each. It is still uncertain whether the Roman Catholic Bishops will give in their adhesion to the Govern ment plan for the erection of the three Colleges in Ireland, mtmu religious instruction. Mr. O'Con nell has declared against the plan. A line of packets to run between Southampton and New York has been formed. The first vesael will leave the former place on the 10th inst. The third reading of the Maynooth bill was to have taken place in the Parliament on the 19th ult. It may have been prevented by a long debate. A protest against the Maynooth grant had been presented to the Chancellor of the Exchequer, signed by 690 members of the Senate of the Univer sity of Cambridge, in which they say that they have the greatest repugnance to, and firmly protest against the proposed endowment. The India and Chinese markets have improved, and as they form, at preaent, the great outlet for our producta, the home trade promises to exhibit, for aome time to come, more than its wonted activity. The produce markets, generally, are m a healthy state. The Funds.?As if by common consent, the ap prehensions of a collision between Great Britain and the United States, respecting the Oregon question, have all but died away, and the natural effect upon the Public Securities haa been to enhance prices.? As yet, however, the advance is comparatively li mited?say from J to i percent. There ia however alwaya a wheel within a wheel in political affairs The Whitsuntide holidays, in the manufacturing districts, have interfered, to some extent, with the bosinesa, but they are now over, and affairs will again resume their ordinary course. It will be seen by the American provision market, that that description of produce holds an encoura ging position, except in the article of butter. With the exception of the great American staple, cotton, all other articles of commerce, speaking generally, are going off favorably, at remunerating prices. In Africa, the old enemy of the French, the noto rious Abd-el-Knder, is again in the field; and giving some uneasiness. Prince Albert will return the visit of the Emperor of R ussia during 'the summer, and preaent himself to the Czar in St. Peteraburgh. A visit to Belgium, and another to Germany, by the Queen ana her Consort, are also said to be determined soon. The Queen, it is now fully determined upon, will not visit Ireland this year. The Queen, with Prince Albert, and part of the Royal family, made an excursion to the Iale of Wight on the 10th. Aland ia still in a disturbed state ; at Warsaw the prisons are dady increasing the number of their vic tima. The espionage ia more rigorota than ever; and the danger of correspondence by lettera ia great ly augmented. Douglas Jerrold is the writer of Mrs. Caudle's famed " Curtain Lecturea" in Punch. The Diet at Coblenti haa declared in favor of the protective aystem of commercial policy. In the 22 cantons of Switzerland there are 1,278, 100 proteatants, 865,400 catholica, 61 monasteriea, and 53 nunneries. x ne Biave lactones on ine uuiikb 01 ine river uon go are said to have frightfully increased of late.? They are principally Spanish and Portuguese.' A letter from Lima, dated January 9, states that the relations between the Peruvian government and the British naval commander, continue as unsatis factory ns ever. The Algerit states, that the greatest anarchy reigus in the empire of Morocco, ana that the people of the south are in open insurrection. An opinion prevails at Berlin, that the import duty on linen anH cotton thread will be considerably in creased, and that in consequence several new cot ton spinning mills will be established in Prussia. In a Hungarian piper there appears an announce ment that two hundred Bohemian families are to be ?old, in parcels of not less than five families in a lot. The sale is to take place at Bucharest. Mr. Ashrel Smith, Texan Charge D'affaires. There appears to be some misapprehension as to ihe precise character in which Mr. Ashbel Smith has returned from Texas to this country. The facts are, we believe, simply these i Mr. Smith was, it may be recollected, up to a very few months ago, Charge d'Affaires of Texas, both in London and Paris. Af ter an absence ok some years from Texas, he solicit ed his recall. His request being granted, he left England. He was replaced in the Texan mission to Europe by General Terrell, late Attorney-General of Texas. This appointment was made by President Jones, when the Congress of Texas was not in ses sion, and on iu assembling did not receive the ap proval of the Senate, and consequently became void. President .Jones has, therefore, re-appointed Mr. Ashbel i^mitli. and that gentleman, consequently as sumes the ordinary diplomatic functions of the mis sion, and has not arrived in any special character. .VTooixjis Manufacture* and Wool?Returns upon this swhjert wer*t issued on Saturday, by order of the H<? #r of Commons (on motions of Mr. Maa terraan m i Mr. Aldam.) It thence appears that the declare*1 alue of the British woollen manufactures exuofi?-? .mii the Cnited Kingdom in 1A14 was 8, 2M,*M|L J which 2,441,789/. worth was exported to the Unite! Males of America. During the same year, <0,079,524 lbs. of sheep and lambs' wool, fo reign and colonial, were imported into the United Kingdom; of which IJKM, SB lbs. were re-exported from the United Kingdom, chiefly to Belgium. Of British sheep and lamb's wool, 8,947,619 lbs. were ftyorted to foreign countries; and 8,271,906 lbs. of British woollen and worsted yarn, including yarn of wool or worsted mixed with other materials. There were r.l. o imported into the Uniltd Kingdom 685, 357 lbs (ol which -17,848 lbs were re-exported) of alpaca and llama wool: and 1,290,771 lbs, of mohair, or goat's wool, of which97,020 Ibst were re-exported. The Arctic Expedition.?1The Erebus, Capt. Sir John Franklin, and the Terror, Captain Crosier, dis covery vessels, left (Jreenhithe yesterday for their destination. Each ship has been supplied with 200 tin cylinders for the purpose of holding papers which are ta be thrown overboard, with the statement oif the longitude, and other particulars worthy of record, written in six different lauguagea, and the ptr ties finding them are requested to forward the infor mation to the Admiralty. Miss Ci'shman.?The American actress, Miss Cushman, appeara to be sull advancing in favor with the Londoners. Report says she has had many in ducements offered to "change her scene of action," but the leasee of the Princess's seems to know that he has the surest card, and wisely holds on. By the bills we Bee Miss Cusoman announced for the 47th, 48lh and 40th nights of her engagement, and in Mrs. Hallerforthe fifteenth time. Tnis speaks in loud tones of the lady's talent, and in fact no American performer has ever been received so well, both in public and private life in which she is mucn estimat ed, and receives the greatest and most flattering at tentions. There was a report that she was closing her engagement on account of ill health. Extraordinary Foot Rack Against Time.?An immense number of persoua from all parts of the country, including nearly the whole of the officers of the respective regiments in garrison at Windsor, Hounslow, Hampton Court, and the metropolis, ar rived at an early hour yesterday morning at Slough, for the purpose of witnessing the foot race against time, for a man to run 20 miles within two hours, which has created for the last ten weeks the great est interest in the metropolitan and provincial sport ing circles. The terms of the match were as follows: ?A sporting captain, in the Royal Horec Guards (Blue,) wagerea ?200 to JEMXTwith Mr. Bragg, the proprietor of the North Star Inn, at Slough, that he (Mr. Bragg) <5ould not And a man who would, on Friday, (yesterday) the 16th of May, run 20 mile* in two hours?the man, of course, to oe named pre viously to the start. From the nature of the extraor dinary undertaking to be accomplished, the betting, and that to ? considerable extent, was, up to Thurs day afternoon, 5 to 3, and in most instances 2 to 1 on time. But it having been known that Maxfield ("the North Star") who beat Davis ("the Welshman;") and Jackson ("the American Deer,") in a one mile race, at Slough, a few weeks since, had been select ed by Mr, Bragg, after a severe ana successful train ing, to perform the match, the odds against time were considerably reduced, and long before the start, yesterday morning, the betting was only 6 to 4 against Maxfield, with but very few takers. The ground selected for the match was 1 mile on the high road between Slough and Maidenhead, which, considering 19 " turns liad to be taken by the runner to compete the 20 miles, was supposed to be greatly to his disadvantage. From the im mense sums which were d pending on the result, the ground was stricdy measured, and two chro nometers were sent from town to " keep the time." Precisely at half-past ten o'clock, Maxfield (who ap peared in beautiful condition, ana in full confidence of winning) started, the word " off" being given by the gallant captain who backed time. As Maxwell performed tke match in most admirable style, and as this is, we are informed, the first and only time this extraordinary undertaking has been accomplished, the following account of the time in which each of the two miles was gone over may interest our sport ing readers: The first 3 miles 10 minute* 13 iseonds. " 4 milei 31 " 6 " 6 mile* 33 " 13 " Smile* 43 ? 34 " " 10 mile* 65 " 16 <? " 13 mile* 1 hour 7 " 33 " 14 mile* 1 " 19 " 38 " 16 mile* 1 33 " 19 " " 18 mile* 1 " 44 31 " " 30 mile* 1 " 68 " 30 " From this statement it will be seen that Maxfield performed the 20 miles one minute and a half under two hours. During the race the odds fluctuated very materially. At the end of the 16th mile Max field appeared considerably distressed ; but whether this was feigned or not, it is impossible to say. At this point of the race several beta of 5 to 2 were laid against him. At the end of the 18th mile he appear ed considerably improved, and on accomplishing the 20th, he was apparently quite fresh, showing but lit tle symptoms of fatigue. He was immediately con veyed to the North Star, and put to bed. When this account was dispatched last evening, he was, to use his own words, "as well as ever he was in his life." He never " pulled up" once during the race ; but was supplied with weak brandy and water, by means of a sponge, while he was running at full speed. Qi'kenvictorta's Bal Costume.?The idea is piquant of Queen Victoria and her courtiers assu ming for one whole evening the dress and deport ment of courts, so obsolete, yet so recent as those of Queen Anne and George the First. Going back to the age of the Black Prince, was as good as a voy age into fairy-land; but the assumption of last cen tury's garb and gait reminds one of a playful child, with spectacles on nose, ensconced in an easy chair, saying, " Now I am grandmamma." The costume of the early part of last century is picturesque after its own fasnion. Its forms mav be stiff, and to our notions uncouth; but its colors arc rich and varied. The real characters of this age may pique the imi tative talent aa well as its poetical notions. Her Majesty may assume the character of Queen Anne, whose husband, the Lord High Admiral, George of Denmark. Prince Albert's passion tor the sea will qualify him to enact to the life. It would be difficult to find an imperious Duchess of Marl borough among the amiable ladies of Victo ria's court. But the whig ladies of the Bedcham ber suggest that the part may be well supported by Sir Robert Peel. Sir Robert Inglis might take orders for the evening, and enact Sacheverell. La dios will be pulling caps for the character of Lady Mary Wortley Montague; and gentleman for that ot the dark, wily, and dazzling IJolingbroke. Lord Ashley might appear as Sir Roger de Coverley ; and Lord Ellenborough as the Duke of Marlborough, (it is to be presumed that the lineal representative would not go to the expense to assert his right,) or Prince Eugene. There is but one drawback?the necessi ty of concealing braided locks of jet and ringlets of atburn beneath a Mont Blanc of powder and poma-, turn. To moderate belles, the heavy, unctuous, pow dery coronal, appears to inspire nothing but disgust. Economy, too, has a word to Bay: the Queen is shrewdly suspected of complicity with Sir Robert i Peel in the selection of an tera for her bal costume : all who are present will be brought within the tenth category of tha Assessed Taxes schedule?"per sons having used hair-powder at any time between 4th April, 1845, and 5tn April, 1846.' England and America. The proceedings which took place in the House of Commons on Friday night, loth May, are import ant in the present position of matters between Eng land and the United States. The debate re ferred more particularly to the state of the navy, which the professional members con tended was in a most inefficient state?badly manned, and altogether disgraceful to the coun try and to the service. The admission ot this inefficiency was made by Sir George Cockburn and the other representatives of the Admiralty Board, and the blame was thrown on the Exchequer, the Chancellor of which evinced no willingness to place the wooden walls of the nation in a better position. The stupe complaint has been made every year that we have been at peace, but complaints on this score are fruitless, unless the government of the day will consent to keep as many men in pay during a period of peace as the exigencies of the country would re quire in Wfcr. The government, however, will be, probably, induced, in consequence of the strong re presentations which are made at a critical time, to provide a remedy for some of the evils dilated upon. Opinions of the Press on the Texas and Ore gon (Questions. [From Wilmer It Smith's Time*, Mar 90.] The time which has elapsed since the steamer sailed has been too brief to admit of any change in public feeling on this side of the water. In deed, no change is likely to occur. Our Ameri can friends can hardly fail to be gratified with the calm and dispassionate temper in which the subject is treated. Hopes are entertained that the intimation conveyed in one of the New York papers, that a special minister?probably Mr. V an Huren?had been selected to proceed to the Court of St. James, for the purpose, if possible, of satisfactorily arranging the point in dispute. We can only repeat what we have previously stated, that on the part of the British nation no desire exists to measure lances with the United States about the Oregon territory; the umbrage is to be found in the language of Mr. Polk; but sJl politicians appear to be agreed that the present is the time?now or never ?for bringing the affair to a conclusion [From the London Chronicle.J Wc have all along expressed the opinion that it was impossible to see how any American statesman or party, when in power, could yield or make such concessions as could at all meet the late perempto ry declarations of our Government. The writers by the late packet from America, however unlikely they may deem war. agree in thinking that the Americans will notyield. PubKru* of the Morning Chronicle and the Uenevttw Traveller, of the Timen, agree in this. British Ministers made the mistake of making their first proposal their ultimatum, and as American negotiators refuse this, the negociators that have come since, and are to come, will shrink to the last, in a country like America, from main j tuining less, or yielding more, than their predeces 1 sors. If any party could or would do this, it was the party of the American Whigs. The Democrats can not. And with some foresight of the difficulties that awaited any attempt at solution, we certainly ought to have aimed at that solution when the American Whig party was in power, and when the Maine question being in deoate, concession on the north east might have warranted and excused obatinaqy in , the noru>-w?st. By oloaing the Maine dispute, and isolating the Oregon question, the Toiy Cabinet, in truth, rendered lL so to sjieak, insoluble. For not only Is it irrliiosaiWe for Polk to give what Webster refused,from grounds of personal and party dignity but the concentration of public attention to the point gives the American mob a direct and potential voice mtheaifair. On the Maine, the frontier disputed was not very plain or easy to be traced by vulgar and distant ayes. But the Columbia river is an ob ject so large, and so evident, and so recognizable upon the rudest map, or to the most unlettered com prehension, that even the humblest member of the wide Republic has a decided and clear feeling on the subject. It is certainly a most unfair and igno minious mode of reasoning and resolving interna tional questions, to say that England is a country whose public take very little interest in foreign ques tions, and of which, consequently, the Government can make any sacrifice for the sake of peace; whilst the public of France and that of America are so keenly alive to questions of national territory and honor,that their statesmen cannot succeed in making even a compromise. Our quietly taking up such a position, and admitting the validity ot such argu ments, would be nothing less than an encourage ment to other countries to ask and take everything from us, short of what was vital or momentous. From these reasons, having made a stand on the Oregon question, the Tory Government must feel bound to support its declarations, not only by the mo tive of the importance of the territory or the river in dinpute, but on the still stronger ground of support ing the national character ana rignts. Unfortunate ly, the past weaknesses and concessions of the Tory Government render this more imperative. Had Sir Robert Peel followed a successful and dignified line of foreign policy hitherto, he might, without degrada tion or inconvenience, have now contemplated concession. But having never made anything but concession?, he is now driven like a coward into a corner, without an alternative save abiect submis sion or a Etand-up fight. The fairest, the only set tlement of the Oregon, would be a division of the territory in dispute, and the Columbia river is the line of that fair division. The sole advantage which the Americans would gain by fixing the frontier at the 49th degree would be to deprive us of the military and commercial advantages of that river, the territory north of it being ofsmall value. The river is. therefore, the great point in dispute, and for all the purposes of peace and trade the pos session of one bank suffices. To claim both betrays belligerent motives, being the yery last motives to which we should give way. Neither can it be said that England has belligerent views, because, in seeking to preserve half of the Columbia, she has ports further north, where she may exclusively es tablish fleets and arsenals. This is contradicted by our very fair offer to the Americans of a portion of territory on one side of the straits of Fuca. There is another mode of settling the dispute, which seems to be favoured by no inconsiderable body in Ameri ca ; and this is, declaring the Oregon an indepen dent territory, and guaranteeing its independence. But the writers who allude to this do not well define it. Do they mean that the whole territory, from the Mexican to the Russian frontier, shall form their in dependent State, and that England shall be excluded from any communication with the Pacific and Ca nada 1 As to the Americans, however apparently affected by the same exclusion, they would soon di rect their efforts to California and North Mexico, and this would act as a fresh incentive for them so to do. Such an abnegation would be unfair to the British interests, men, and capital already establish ed in the region. Ana, after all, what independent state, unsupported from Europe, could hope to pre serve that independence against^, country which is so unscrupulous in annexation, and which employs the irguments which it does on the Oregon question. For the arguments of the entire press at present are simply these: England has as good a right as we have to the Columbia, but our people have set their hearts upon it, and England must give way. In the meantime the position into which the po licy and the expressions of the new President have dung the country, is one of most unpleasant incerti tude and expense. England has resolved to go to war rather than accept the President's view of inter national rights. Mexico declares the same. The >atter suspends diplomatic, and probably commer cial relations. It is impossible for President Polk to face such prospects without naval and military preparations entailing considerable expence. Opinions of the Irish Press. [From Dublin Freeman'* Journal, May 17.] The English and Anglo-Irish journals are felici tating their readers upon the pacific character of the intelligence received by the Caledonia. We have ?laewnere made large extracts from the American ournals, and the tone of the articles they contain,in our opinion, show thut those felicitations are prema ture. There is not one line of swagger or bragga 'locia in these extracts; but there is not a single l>hrase which can bear the interpretation of hesita tion, much less of shrinking. It is evident from them that in America they have counted the cost of war. They estimate their own resources juatlv, but they lo not overrate them. They say that England can i>ring against America greater naval and military ar naments than America can muster. They admit that England may burn their seaboard town*, and im mensely damage and destroy the property of Ameri can citizens. But they ask, if England wars with America, where shall she get cotton for her mills and factories 1 Will she condemn them to idleness, her factory population to starvation, and her manufactu rers to bankruptcy and the Gazetted England may war with America, but how Bhall she protect her merchant ships from American privateers, which in such a conjuncture, would swarm in every sea 1" These are the advantages on which, in case of war with England, the United States relies, and they are strong, powerful, and peculiar. Again, England's power is scattered?her territory must be every where defended, for it is everywhere vulnerable. American terriory is .concentrated?and American citizens are prepared to defend it to the death. This is an element which, in case of hostilities between ihe two people, it would be impossible to over-esti mate, lhe result ot such a war would, it unsuc cessful, leave England a crippled power, shorae of her colonies, conquests, and commerce. It would seriously, tearfully allect the progressive prosperity of the States, but her power as a nation it could not permanently retard. Nature's God, more pow erful than empires, has rendered that impossible, [lis seal is on that land, and she must be great. But apart from these difficulties, which England ihould in case of war encounter, America does not ,?S8 by the consideration of the "two natioss"?"the rich and the poor," which, born on the same soil, regard each other with a distrust which the first war <hout would turn, perhaps, to active hostility. The first gun fired against America might raise the people igainst the oligarchy in England. Throughout Europe it would cause a war of democracy against .irifitocracy, which, in the words of the fVtuhuigton Globe, '? might add whole nations to Republicanism in a single day." While America reckons such chances in her favor?while such elements, even on England's own territory, war for for the States, she could not dread the day of battle, and she does not It may well affright, not only England, but many other T']uronean nations. Hence the language in which the American journals indulge. Tne Globe, from which we have already quoted?the acknow ledged organ of the President and his Cabinet, cha racterises the recent declarations in parliament re specting Oregon as " a ludicrous display," " for the clay," it adds, " has gone by when a menace of war on the part of England would sway a negotiation on the part of the United States." Another jour nal, not acknowledging the responsibility of the mouthpiece of the Cabinet, declares that " no Ame rican Government will give up Texas, and none dart givr tip the claim to every /oof of Oregon." The same journal assures us that " there will be no re traction?no backing out?no recession from the po sition, bold, independent, and resolute, assumed by the President." The tone of the American govern me nt, it adds, " is one of defiance, and the people unite in the same policy." The Herald, from which we quote, admits that there "is a large portion ot the commercial interest?the banking interest,and the stock-jobbing interest opposed to anything like war with England," but their opposition would be " as fruitless an an attempt to turn the stream of the Columbia back upon its source." And if war shall come, and that England should be successful, what does she obtain 1 A territory overrun with rocks and forests. If she can colonise it, her colo nists will inevitably be Republicans, and almost as inevitably be an i ted with the States. But how atop the stream of population from the valleys of the Mississippi through the passes of the Hocky mountains t?and, colonized by American citizens, how can the Oregon be other than a portion of Ame rican territory 1 Well, then, will England go to war with such a country for such a territory t we think occasions do arise in which a nation such as Eng land, must, for the maintenance of her prettigr, and the vindication ot her power, risk a war on grounds much less important. We see nothing to prevent u ramt belli between England and America arising s|>eedily. England must act or own defeat, tor to postpone a Anal settlement is to permit Ameri can citizens to possess the now disputed territory.? This, then, is the position of England t?She enunot remain quiescent and retain her honor?she cannot proceed without the probable loss of territory, loss of commerce, and risk of revolution. To England de feat would bring desuuetion, and victory iwMCMion of a wilderness. Opinion* ot tli* French Prcn. The questions relative to Oregon and Texas, have naturally excited much of the attention of (he press, and the public of Paris. On the first, the feeling is, upon the whole, against America, that is against the pretensions put forth in the President's harangue, which excited such a striking demonstration in the British Parliament. The Journal det Dibal?, the principal ministerial organ, and which is understood to speak the per sonal sentiments of his Majesty Louis Philippe him self, has declared, in the most express and decided terms, that the demand* of the American President to the whole territory of Oregon, are unreasonable and extravagant; ana it has intimated in, of course, carefully weighed and cautious terms, that in the event of a rupture between England and America, the sympathies, if not the actual interference of France, would be with England. The Globe, another ministerial organ, peculiarly under the control of M.Guizot, Minister for Foreign Affairs, has also warmly rebuked what it calls tne arrogant pretensions ot Mr. Polk. La Prutt is, like the Globe and the DibaU, ot Conservative principles, but it is opposed to the present Ministry, and is remarkable for its bitter hostility to the entente cordiale. But even the Prose has declared, on more than one occasion, that

the demands of tne Government of the United States to " th$ territory of Oregon are- not sustaina ble." The legitimist, republican, and violently radi cal newspaper*,have notenterd intoa serious exami nation of the matter; bntthey have declaimed bitterly against perfide Albion, against her pride- haughti ness, and unjustifiable ambition, ana all that sort of thing. As, however, they sing exactly the same thing every day of their lives, I am not disposed to attach the slightest importance to what they say. The Conttilutionnel, which is the organ of M. Thiers, has said very little indeed on the question, and that little was to attack the Ministry for its pre sumed leaning to England, to " the prejudice of an ancient and a faithful ally like the United States." Thus, then, you see that as far as the press goes, the public feeling of this country is in favor of Great Britain. I am wellaware that if all the tirades against that country were to be set by the side of those in favor of it, the former would De in the majority; but then it must be borne in mind, tirst, that the jour* nals which make the most noise do not represent the opinion of serious and reflecting men, and next, and above all, that ? in the tWo Chambers they have either no party at all, or a i>artv which is in a miserable minority. In the Parfiament itself, of course, there has been no discussion on the Oregon question, though one or two opposition members, with, perhaps, more zeal than discre tion, have endeavored to provide one. From all I have read, seen and heard, inv opinion is, that in the event of a rupture between Great Britain and the United States-, the sympathy of die King, Govern ment, Legislature, and, I may add, of the majority of tne people of this country would be with England, partly because they "would think that justice would be on her side, but principally be cause their policy has been, is, and will, no doubt, continue to be, tne preservation of a cordial and inti mate alliance between Great Britain and France. If an outbreak unhappily takes place, France would, no doubt,maintain a strict neutrality; but if that neu trality should become impossible, then, I believe, she would deem it her duty, interest and policy, to rally herself with England rather than the U. States. In saying this, you must bear in mind that I speak on ly from tne present state of the political horizon, and from a belief that nothing is at all likely to occur to change it. After all, however, the speculation may lje a very idle one; for the general opinion seems to be here, especially since the last advices from New York, that the Oregon question will be satisfactorily arranged. On the Texas question the same state ef feeling has not been exhibited. The majority of the press applaud annexation, apparently from no other motive than the belief that it is disagreeable to Great Britain. The ministerial and conservative journals have not spoken decidedly against it, though it is impossible to say that they improve of it. It is not known at present what proceeding the Government will adopt; whether, as has been surmised, it will join England in protesting against annexation, or whether it will take no step in the matter. Nevertheless, the an nexation is, for the most part regarded as tin fait accompli. The threatened hostility of Mexico is thought nothing of, no doubt being enter tained that the vast power at the command of the Government of the United States, will enable u to chastise that country severely, and to impose umtn it whatever conditions it may think lit. The "Journal des Debats," in an article on the natural products and resources of Texas, declares that annexation would be mutually advantageous to the States and Texas, and that the latter, in particu lar, would be greatly benefitted. Ireland. At the usual weekly meeting of the Repeal Asso ciation, on the 12th inst. the rent amounted to ?326 13a Id. Mr. O'Connell stated that he proposed to disregard the threatened call of the House of Com mons, as he was satisfied that the act of the Irish Parliament had no right or authority to legislate for the Irish people, was still unrepealed, notwithstand ing the Act of Union passed in 1900. O'Connell is going to put Peel's temper to a se vere test, by holding another series of "monster" meetings. "Tara of the Kings." a spot sncred to Irish patriotism, will shortly be the scene of a ga thering nowise inferior in numbers and pomp to that which revived its ancient glories two years back, when upwards of a million ot people assem bled to hear the magic of O'Connell's voice; and to give due solemnity to the occasion, new, as then, mass is to be said in the open air, previous to the political business of the day. Prance. We have received the Paris journals of the 17th ult, says the Ismdon Globe of the 19th. They do not contain any news of importance. Most of the anti English journals have long leading articles on the last accounts from America, bur, with two or three exceptions, they seem to think that the differences with this country will be adjusted amicably. Their opinion, however, seems to be founded chiefly on h belief that to avoid a war, England will eventually give way on every point. According to these jour nals, the French government is the only one in Eu rope ot which our Ministers are not afraid. They seem to hold our sense of dignity in very cheap es timation. Portugal. Lisbon, May 12 ?It is rumored that a partial change is to be made in the administration. M. Menezes, a magistrate ?f the town of Villa I'onca in Tras of Montes, was assassinated on the 30th ult., having been shot through the head as he was returning nome at night, by some person un known. Five per cent Inscriptions, 72 73: four per cent inscriptions, ft7 88; Bank of Lisbon shares, 820 830 milreis; Bank of Oporto shares, 220 222 mil re is. Greece. Accounts from Athens describe the state of this country as anything but satisfactory A great agi tation prevailed in all parts of the kingdom, and the people were becoming more and more dissatisfied and irritated with the arbitrary and violent system pursued by the government Turkey. Turkish PakmamRTT?Among the newnhasesof political society, one not of the remarkable has been the calling together of a Parliament of the Tur kish empire, at Constantinople, by the tSullan ? There arc to be representatives from every province, to bring forward their respective wants nrnl griev ances; and their object is to ^certain what is best to be done to remove the former and reduce the lat ter. Algler* letters from Algiers of May 6th, state that nearly 2000 mounted Arabs appeared on the 28th ult. be fore Orleansville, and menaced an attack, but with drew. On the 30th, a serious cugagement took place between the hostile Arabs and a French de tachment. The Arabs were defeated with a loss of twenty killed and six wounded. Market*. I,o*doi Monet Market, May 19.?Public securities continue buoyant, and Consols have Ixsen last Hold at 99|. Reduced Three per Cents, at 98}, the Three-and Quarter New at 10U. Kxchequer bill 64 57, and Bank stock 311. A* usual on Monday morning the attendance in the market ha* not been large. Foreign bond* are much the name ns on Saturday.? Brazil New Bond* have been done at 80), Mexican SflJ, the Deferred l?j, Portuguese Three per cent* #7}, Span ish do 4dj, and Passive 8J. LiverpoolCotton Market, May 19.-Since Friday the market has been quiet, but prices havo remained sternly. The sales on Saturday were 4,600 hags : to-day they nmount to 1,000 ;the sales almost entirely or Ameri can Cotton, and to the trado for immediate consumption. Lonoon, May 19.?The domestic trade of the countr y is obviously on the increase. Our iron workaare in an unusual state of prosperity, and the exports of our manu factures are fully sustained by the demands of the Chi nese market. From India, also, there is a rising demand. CoehlMtl maintained former currency. Oils?This afternoon prices further gave way for Southern. 70 tuns by auction sold at 10s. per ton for low to fine. Sugar Brazil much wanted for exportation, and, from our refiners working under bond, demand good; two float ing cargoes of brown Pernams, one at 'JIs. fld.' for deli very at a near port, and the other at 91s. 9d. for raAning hero in bond. 300 chests Bah I a 'J In. 0d. to 92a. for brown, at 94a. to 99a, for wkitoj, and 4300 bags brown Pernuns 23s, per cwt. In yellow Havana merchants insisted | upon further advanced rates; 300 boxen soft sold at 26s. flapper cwt.; white firm at 32s. to 39s. per cwt. Tallow ?This afternoon, at public sale, 675 packages South American sold at 30s. 3d. to37s. (hi.; ISO P. Y. 37s. 6d. to 38*. percwt. Liverpool Cotton Market, May 19.?Since Friday market quiet, but prices steady ; sales on Saturday 4600 bag*; to-day 4000, almost entirely Am., and to the trade for immediate consumption. Liverpool American Provision Market, May 19? Since 4th inst, Am. imports very trifling. Demand stea dy. Stocks considerably reduced. Sales Beef and Pork to a fair extent, with a tendency to advance, particular ly in the former, which is li to 2s dearer. In latter rates more stationary. No arrivals of Cheese, save by Great Wostern, now just atored. The quantity in the market is small, and nothing but the near upproach of hot wea ther prevents our realizing much higher rates. Still we have an excellent demand, at a further advance of 3s per cwt with a certainty that the present supply will be well cleared oil' at full price*. Butter has proved a very dan- ! gerous article. Lard nearly cleared off. The high price in the U. S. has almost prevented any shipment!, and the reduction of the duty has simply put so much extra profit into the pockets of the Am. shippers. Urease Butter scarce and much wanted, and would sell fully at 2s fur ther advance. Tallow decidedly improved ; U. S. Tal low nearly off the market, and in rccent sale of line, we made 38s 6d to 39s, equal to an advance of is per cwt. In Ashes no improvement ; stock on hand limited, and de mand equally so. Hides without alteration, price 3d to 3Jd, according to quality. Hemp decidedly improved ; we quote an advance of ?1 per ton upon all sorts. In Beeswax a few sales at ?7 15s to ?7 17 6d per cwt., and stock very limited. The season for Linseed Cake over -, no sales could be effected even at ?6 per ton. Lard sold more freely, ?10 lis 5d to ?10 17s Oil. Liverpool Corn Market, May 19.?Corn?Market somewhat more favorable appearance ; stock small and consumption very heavy ; Wheat and Klour both im proved, and au advance of 8d to Is per bl. paid on the latter. The general feeling here is that the Canadian Wheat and Flonr can be shipped to meet present rates ; prospe ;ts for exporters favorable. Liverpool, May 19.?Brimstone?Sales of the week 300 tons. Prices rather lower, 6 10s to ?0 per ton. Cloversced declined: 00 tierces and 120 bbls Am sold at 44 to 46s per cwt. Dye woods?Market steady, sales 300 tons Logwood, principally Honduras, at S 10 to ?5 16s; .Su van ilia Fustic, 4 7 6 to X'4 10s; Cuba, 8 17 6 to ?9 per ton. Guano?1000 tons sold by auction at 5 6 to ?5 7s 0d; stock of Ichaboe in port fully 70,000 tons. Lac Dye?400 chests Shellac offered by auction, only 73 sold, including .0 by private sale. 10 ckests Lac Dye, 8d per lb; 3260 baskets Gambier, 12s 6d: 1400 bags Bengal Turmeric, 12s; at same auction 1200 bags Saltpetre, 24 to 27s; and and 400 bags Nitrate Soda, 10 9 to 17s; it has since de clined to 10s per cwt. Demand for Madders and Hoots very limited, and prices tend downward. Oils?Little demund, and prices somewhat lower. Accounts from Newfoundland to 24th April, and give an unfavorable re port of the Seal fishery, so that holders of Fish Oils seem disposed to suspend further sales. Linseed, 20s, which is a shade lower. Sales of 100 tons Palm at ?26; some inquiries for arrival, and 480 tons sold at a price not public. Tallow market improved, and P V" C been sold at 40s, but it would be dithcult to purchase fine at that. Odessa has been sold at 89 to 39s 0d, 160 pipes B A, 34s for dark, to 30s 0d for fair quality. For a small par cel of fine Am Lard in kegs, 29s per cwt given. Tobacco ?The sales since 30th ult. 900 hhds; 260 were leaf, part Virginia and part Kentucky, remainder stripes, chiefly Kentucky, a few of which taken on speculation; a fair demand, but no alteration in prices. Iron?Little done at Glasgow in Pig, holders unwilling to accupt 70 a 76s net per ton, which are the highest ot fers ; little prospect for any change for the better, as stocks are increasing. Com. Bar 10 a ?11; Plates 13 10 a 14 10. In the S. Staffordshire district the reduction of 40s per ton has been general. Manchester.?A fair demand through the week for both Yarn and goods. Last two days not quite so brisk. Shirtings suitable for foreign markets very scarce. Hochdai.e.?A good demand for flannels, at prices rather on the advance. Wool market firm. Havre.?May 17.?Cotton?After the advices by the Great Western, market very heavy and transactions very limited. There is a downward tendency, and although prices have not varied irom previous rates, it would be at present difficult to effect extensive sales without sub mitting to a decline. Sales 6902 bales?N. O. 66 a 74f ; Mobile 55 a t>4f; Upland 67 50 a 08f?stock, 1846, 86,600 (81,600 U. S.) 1844, 110,000 do (106,000 U. 8.) Ashes Very limited demand, but no alteration in prices; sales 60 bbls. Am Pot, 1st, 1844, at 341? 60; 60, 1846, at 36f 60, and 18 Pearl, 2d, 36f 26 per 60 kil, duty (Sf 26) paid. Hides ?Inactive, and prices rather tend downward; sales 6400 B A dry at 76c; 1600 do wet salted 42c; and 600 Ilio wet salted at 34c per ? kil, d p. Hops?For want of stock, without inquiry, and quotations nominal at 90 to lOOf per 60 kil, d p, or 67 to 67 in bond, llico?Vory little done in Carolina, and no change in prices, sales 260 tierces, 22f 60 to26f76, d p. Sugar?Dull and prices receded. Nothing done in Am Tallow. Am lard scarce, at 62f60 for consumption. Whalebone scarce, and a further ad vance in pnees; a small lot Am N W realized 3f60. Hambcru.?Coffee?Sales of the week 10,000 bags Rio, 2000 St. Dom, 1500 Porto Rico, at previous rates. Sugar ?Market since last Havana accounts rallied, and prices higher again; bought this week, 1000 boxes Hav, 760 ch Bahia, 1000 hhds P. Rico, and 800 bags Java, Cotton Arm or, H00 boles Am sold at former prices. Spelter sold dear er for France. Amsterdam.?Coffee?2000 bags ord Java, and 1000 Su matra sold without change of price. Sugar?The Co'5 sales of 02,000 kils Java went very brisk, and at an ad vance of 2s to 4s upon prices of Feb; 1200 ch Havana, and 600 hhds Surinam, likewise sold at full and higher prices. Market bare; refined in great demand at a fur ther advanoe, Our refiners have sold all that can be de livered in several months. Indigo?Demand good. Hides in good demand, and large sales. Cotton?1000 bales Am sold without change. Tin dearer. Linseed firm. May 13?At Rotterdam, sales of Netherlands Co 61,000 bags Java Sugar sold at 1} a 2f above taxed prices Ha vana white quoted at 40 a 46 fr. Antwerp.?Coffee?Sales unimportant: prices unalter. od. Sugar?Prices very firm, but tho small quantity does not admit of any extensive operations; refined brisk at higher prices. Cotton unaltered. Whale oil improved in value. Late prom Laquwa.?The Ava, Capt. Chase, ar rived yesterday from Laguna, wilh the following ing letter from our correspondent at that place. Laguna dk Tkrminos, April 26th, 1845. Affairs as they are?State of this section of the Repub lic?Annexation ? Competition of the Neighbors, Since I wrote you last,I have been to Tobasco and Merida. The former place I had not visited before for three years, and was mnch surprised at the improvements made. There are many new buildings, which would do honor to a Northern city, and they have two steamboats plying on the Tobasco and and Ussemasinta rivers. In fact, every thing wears the aspect of enterprise and activity, but the great drawback is the want of water on the bar. Howe ver, that difficulty is somewhat surmounted by a par ticular class of vessels being cent there to take ad vantage of the trade. Merida presents nothing new to the eye of a for eigner ; it iB pleasant to sojourn there fifteen or twenty duys, for in that tune one can see all that there is to be seen. The principal business is alto gether in the hands of the natives; and what is ex traordinary ; there is not, to my knowledge, a sin Sle Yankee a permanent resident there, aed you now that they are proverbially every where, parti cularly where there is anything to be made. In some of my excursions into the interior last winter, 1 was particularly struck with the circum stance of finding Frenchmen in almost every village, but rarely an Ainencan, and they were generally thriving and industrious persons. One thing is in favor ot Frenchmen?they acquire the Spanish lan guage with much greater facility than the Americans or English, in consequence of the structure of their language being similar. When we first received the news of the bill an nexing Texas to the United States having passed the two Houses of Congress,every Mexican whom I met in the streets accosted me, " que dirt Btnnetl?hay guerra(What says Bennett?is there war ??) So. you will perceive, that you are known here as well as where the English language is spoken. In fact, I have read your paper in the (talace, at the " Ruins of Palenque, and at the time i indulged in a wide stretch of the imagination, but I will not tire you by committing my reflections to paper. We had quite a number of I* rench vessels here for a short time last winter, and business appeared to be looking up, but now it is as dull as ever. Logwood is high ana scarce, and the place is completely over stocked with goods of every description ; some of them will not sell for enough to pay the duties; in deed, I should be sorry to take them for nothing, and subject to the latter alternative. You are probably aware that goods once entered here must pay the duties, as there is no such thing as debenture known. I have been told from good authority, that there is an effort making at Carnpeachy and Merida to close the port of Laguna, but I hardly think it will suc ceed. It has, however, been closed to importations twice within th? last six years?the object of this measure is to make Carnpeachy the medium through which all gm?ds, destined for Laguna, must pas*; consequently they are re-shipped from the former place to the latter in canoes at a ruinous exjtense ; but unless Laguna revives, I do not perceive the ne cessity for such a movement, at least for two years. There are three vessels now in port?oneLnglish and two Americans?the Ava, Capt. Chase, will sail to-morrow, bv which vessel I send this letter, and the Smyrna,'Capt. Peterson, will sail day after to morrow for Boston. . Nova Scotia.?We have received Halifax papers to Saturday last. The Aroilian Recorder recommends, I as a remedy for come of the evil* milfered hjr the l.owcr I'lO'. ince<, a union underoiie government, in conformity with the racoaraendaUen olLord Durban. Important Decision to Wall Street?In the Court of Error*. Jolm 11. liykrrt and John Jllttynt vs. Richard /. . Mm. ?Chancellor WiiwMTH :?Tne difference between fungibles, or thing* loaned te be returned in kind, and things which are loaned to be returned in the tame articles specifically, does not arise in this case. There u no doubt that, upon an ordinary loan ef one hundred shares of the stock of a pai ticalar corporation, or of other stock of the like nature, where one share of the stock it as good a. another, it would only be necessary to return the same amount of stock in kind. The loan in such a case i? in substance a sale to be repaid in kind and quality, and the title to the fungibles loaned is immediately trans ferred to the borrower; whereas, upon the loan of spe cific articles to be returned in specie, the title remains in the londer, and the borrower is only entitled to the tem porary use thereof. (3 Erskine lust. Tit., 1, sec. 18.) But fungibles, or such articles as are capable of being esti mated generally by weight and measure, or number, do not. when deposited as a pledge, become the property of ttie pledgee, as they do upon a lean of them ; for the pledge is nut for use, but merely as a security. If the pledgee, therefore, sell the pledge without authority, it is a violation of his trust, although he afterwards pur chases other articles of the same kind and value, to be returned to the pledgor ; unless there is some agree ment, either express or implied, between the parties that he shall be permitted to do so. Such is the effect of the decision of Chancellor Kent, in the case of Nourse vs. Prime, 4 Johnson, ch. Rep. 400. For there the whole number of shares deposited with the defendants remained standing in their names and under their con trol, until they were sold under the authority of, and pUrsuantto, the directions ofthe contract. In the case under consideration, there was no express agreement that the pledgees should be permitted to sell tne stock before the note became payable. And the express con tract contained in the note itself, that they should be at liberty to sell the stock alter a specific time, and in a particular manner, precluded the idea of any authoiity to sell this st?ck before the note bcrame due, or at any other place than at the boarfi of brokers. The Judge al so properly rejected tiio evidence of Jarvis to prove a | custom of the bi ckers in Wall street, iu opposition to the ] general law of the State, and whieh custom was wholly I inconsi-tent with the written contract between these i parties. In the case of Le Croy vs. Eastman, (10 Modern 1 Kep 490) relative to the South Sea stock, the trustee had : mortgaged the trust funds, but at the Cestinque trust | had not been injured thereby, and the trustee had not | received the benefit of a sale of tiie stock before the bub ble burst, th? court very properly refused to charge the | latter with a mete fictitious value of a worthless stock, i it is evident, however, from the language of the court in | that case, tiiat if the trustee bad, in lact, sold tho stock ] while it was worth in the market six hundied per cent, and had received that amount upon the sale, he would hare been compelled to account for the same to the Ces tinque trust. The Circuit Judge was also right in refus ing to receive the value in the market of the same kind of stock in which Dykers and Alstyne had an interest, which stock was absolutely transferred to, and was standing in the name of other persons on the books of the bank, but whicii was, in fact, only held by such persons as collateral security for the payment of loans. 8tock standing in that situati jn, and which had been absolute ly transferred to ether persons upon tne books of the bank, was not the property of Dykers and Alstyne, so as to be a proper subject of sale by thera, under the provis ions of the Revised Statutes to prevent stock jobbing. Again, the authority to sell the stock in question, at the bojrd of brokers, for the payment of the debt, if such debt was not paid when it bccame duo, did not authorise the pledgees, even if they had retained the stock in their own hands, to put the samo up secretly, but they should have put up the stock openly, and offered it for sole to the highest bidder at the board of brokers, stating that it was stock which had been pledged for the security of this debt, and with authority to sell at the board of brokers if the debt was not paid. In this way only the stock would be likely to bring its fair market value at the time it was offered for sale. And in this way alone could it be known that it was fairly and honestly sold, and that it was not purchased in for the benefit of the pledgees by some secret understand ing between them and the purchasers. It is a well known fact that shares of stock are constantly sold at the Board of Brokers, which shares exist only in the imagination ofthc nominal buyers and sellers, such sales as every body knows are not legally binding upon either party. When a real sale, therefore, is to be made at the Board of Brokers, of shares of stock which have an actual ex istence, and which have been pledged for the payment of a debt, with authority to sell them at the Board of Brokers, the stock should be specifically described at the time of such sale, as so many shares standing in the name ofthe pledgee, and sold on account of the pledgor, so that if a full price is obtained for it on such sale, the pledgor of the stock may know that ho is entitled to the benefit of that sale. For without such specification, the sale, if an advantageous one, may be put down as a sale of tho stocks of the pledgee, and which have been sold on his own account. Secret sales, therefore, cannot be sustained under such an agreement or authority. There was no error in the decisions of the judge at tne Circuit upon any of tt^ questions raised there. The judgment of the Supreme Court should therefore be affirmed. Court for the Correction off Errors; June 2.?Court met at 9 A. M., pursuant to adjourn ment No. 3?S. .7. Willoughby vs. E. D. Comstock, Pretl. 4'C Mr. Lobd continued and closed his argument for defendant in Error. Mr. Anthon replied, and concluded at 10 A. M. Decision postponed until Monday morning next No. 1?Peter Barthelemy, it. at. vs. The People..?Mr. De Witt commenced the argument ou the part of the plaintiffs in Error, and concluded at j before 1 P. M. Mr. Whiting commenced on the part of the people, without concluding; The Court adjourned until 9 o'clock,A. M. tomorrow morning. Jrsr. 2.?This Court met pursuant to adjournment. Uarlhelamy, Plaintiff in Error ??. The People, Defend anti in Error.?In this cause, Barthclamy,it appeared,was prosecuted criminally for a libel on the Rev. Dr. Verren, which was published in a work by defendant, and being found guilty, the case was carried up on a bill of excep tions which is now brought up on argument. Clinton De Witt was hoard for plaintiff, and James R. Whiting on the part of the defendant, who will re sume his argument this forenoon. Court Calendar?TlUs Day. CiacciT Cou*t.?N'o?. 13, 3*1, .VJ, 63, #4, 66, 60, to 73. Simmon Court?Nos. 1,2, 11,6, to 1*1. Common Plicas.?Nos. '10, 37, 0, 2*1, 40, 43, 44, 109, 16, 33, 34, 41, 39, 24, 36, 108, 38. Troy. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Troy, June 1st, 1845. Anti-Rent Trial%. I send you a note of the trial of S. Calkins, one of the anti-renters, now on trial in this city. The charge against Calkins is burning a bam with six oxen, one hor^e, ten tons of hay, and a great quantity of oats. The barn belonged to Mr. Horton, of Sand Lake. The prisoner disguised himseli as an Indian, in company with several others in the same d^guise. The excitement here is very great, there appears to be no doubt but lliat the prisoner will be convicted of arson in the second degree. The plaintiri", Mr. Horton. has been supervisor of the town of Sand Lake. He is a very wealthy per son, and lives in the immediate vicinity of the out break. He has had, however, no hand in this out break. Indeed he has been very kind to all his neigh bors. WILLIAM A. SMETS WILL open hit New Store 737 Broadway, under the Nrw York Hotel, corner of WaverlyPlace, on THURSDAY ihe 17th iiistaut, with an entirely NEW STOCK OK GOODS, received by the lite arrivals from France? A SPLENDID ASSORTMENT OK EMBROIDERIES. Rich Embroidered Shawls ud Mantille*. Pelerines a Is reine. " 11 " Duche*e d'Orleana. " " " Rochelle. EMB'D COLLARS, CANE/OUS, " MaryStuart, " a Iuchftl " Colonne Point " alaveille " .fr. Deuil " K.<|*jfnoU " smile D run. 11* " Garni " aBordurv ", en Tulle " grain Cape " a Valencienn* EMB'D SCARES, EMR. FICHUS * GIMPES . Extra Riche " Richly ?mb'd " Urod leu Coulenr " s Revers " Extra Riche " Josephin* " Plain Bonleur " Celine " Extra New " V alien RICH EMBROIDERED LINEN CAMBRIC HDK'F* Very rich a 1 Birguetla Oarni He Valencien* " Vigrrtte Begn.-tte and Guerl&nd* " Point Noveans I'lumrtis WEDDING DRESSES, LADIES' CAPS. Extraemb'd Mndin Dresses Thread Lace Cap* " Thread Lace do Kmh'd Muslin do Emb'd Silk do Tittle Lac* do " Robbiaet do dn with flowers " Thulic and Th.rlaXine Bobhinet, do with capette. L AD 1ES' STR A W H ATS, YOUNG LADIES' C APOTTK.8. Ladies'Rich Straw " <*nitnpure ' ansa Disers " a Pentelle " Bois blanc & Cordon " Toacaae* " a Agrement '' Grain D'org* BOY'S STRAW < ?OSQUETTE8. Cosqueltes i*eriles Straw Cans Tyroliana " Berrets Crin . To?csit? ... _ . RICH SILK PATREN DRESSES. Silk* Pekin Cninois Silks Pekin Brock* " Parisienne " Koolari " Watered " Pon de Soic " Taffetas _ Pekin B roc he PARASOLS. Ombrellaa with ivory handle* Omhrellas Marquis* with fringes " Plain with rich gold and silver mountings. . PERFUMERY DE TOILETTK. ' _ , Of a very superior quality. imported to order. rondre d'Amondes Farine de Nniaettm Pate do Blanc drNiegv I "Id Cream Otto of Rn,^? Ptrfumed Hachetz Toilette Powder , PERFUMES KOR lIANDKERlHIEKS Kauue Portugal Eitlaiitine Rase Monsne K?*n<-e Mnrerechelle Paris Kid Gloves, Bijouterres, Buckles, and a I >rge assortment > of Fancy Articles, which will be otfrred at a very reason ,ble ; price. lm*rc IV ATC.HKS ?.-WAT' HE* \M? JEWM.RV.-TI ? V who wifth to purchase (Join or Silver Wntche*, Oold I Chains, Gold r*ncil?. Key*, Btc., will find it greatly to their ?d vaatt.-w to call on the *ul*<:nbcr, who is selling ?*ll description* i of the. above at retail much lower than any other home tn the ' city, i Jold \Vntche? low a? inu Wft each. Witches and Jewelry eichanged or I ought All Wntchea warranted to Keep food time or the money refunded, n .itches And Jewelv repair *d in the best manner and wgranted, at mach lea* than the usual pri^e. ... (i. 0. AI.IsKN. importer of w atch?? and Jewelry, I mto lm*ec WKuUaak uxi JkUuil. m W?U M. mpmm