Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 5, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 5, 1846 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. V-- m. ... ^ new york tuesday morning, may 5, 1846. ? ??? THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PROPRIETOR. Circulation---Forty Thousand. DAILY HERALD?Every day, Price 2 cents per copy?P t3 per annum?payable in advance. WEEKLY HERALD?Every Satorday?Price 6V* cent* per copy?S3 12W cents tier annum?payable in advance. ADVERTISEMENTS at ibe usual prices?always cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinds executed with beauty and des patch. ?3"AI1 letters or communications, by mail, addressed to the establishment, must be post paid, or the postage will be deducted Iron the suhsrsiption money remitted. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. Proprietor of the the New Yoii Hiiild Establishment, North-West corner 1 Fultou and Nassau streets. A TO LET, FROM the first of May. a 8table in the rear of 33 Reade street. Inquire at 30 Reade street. a28 lm*r FOR SALt UK TU Lb' 1', MThe Modern built three story brick house, 21A Adams street, Brooklyn. If not sold by private sale, it will be disposed of at public auction, on the 15th day of May next. Half of the purchase money cau remain on mortgage, lor a term of years. Application to be made ou the premises, 215 Adams St., Brooklyn. al lm*rc TU LKT, MA HOUSE AND BARN, with about aixteen lots of I ground, situated in the village of Hastings, Westchester county. State of New York, within a few minutes' Wain of the steamboat landing. Said place is divided into gar dens, which are well stocked with fruit. Also, a pleasant (Trove, with a stream of water, and several good springs. Pos session can be given immediately. For further particulars ap ply at the store of Mr. Schlosser.Hastiug's Landing. or of al lm*rc MR. ECKERT, 72 Murray St., New York. TO LET Oil FOt< rSALt, A MODERN BUILT COTTAGE, Stable and Coach House attached, with about an acre of land, the i principal part of which is well stocked with fruit and fane, shrubs, and enclosed with a picket fence. The stages B??s every te i miuutes within five miuutet walk of the house, ituation?between 110th aud tilth streets. For further in formation, apply to JOHN BATHGATE, 144 Ninth street, or Dr. WOODS, Harlem. mrl2 lm*rc Fakmfor sale. M SITUATED on the south side of Long Island, 1)* miles west ofthe village of Babylon. Said Farm con tains sixty acres o! LAND, a portion cpvered with wouu and the balance under a high state of cultivation. On said farm is a two story double .HOUSE, with kitchen attach ed. Barn, Carriage House, Grainery, Ice House, aud several other buildings. Communication with New York by Railroad and stages three time* a day. For further particulars enquire of W. E. ISAACS, Corner of Liberty and West street, New York. alfi 3taw4w?r or of Mr. 8HEPF.RD, on the premises. ^ LADIES FANCY FASHIONABLE STRAW Q3) HATS?Paris Straw Gimp Hats, of the latest shape, for sale at CARL KINC8, No. 17 Division street, at $2 30 each. N. B.?A general assortment of Straw Hats and Paris Rib bons, at the most reasonable prices. a2t lm*rc CARL KING, 17 Division street. _ SPRING FASHION. BROWN It CO., 17* Chatham Square, comer of Mott d^?sirert, wish,to inform the public of their recent improve ment in the manufacture and fiuish of their $3 Hats, combin ing fashion, beauty and durability, three important considers lions to the wearer. The proprietors do confidently assert their hats to be much superior to any ever before sold for the same price. Call and satisfy yourself of this fact. m20 lm*rh SPRING STYLET GENTLEMEN'S HATS. ftt WHY will you pay $4 50 and $6 for a Hat, when you can go to ROBERTSON'S PHOENIX HAT ANI) CAP MANUFACTORY, 103 Fulton Aud get as good one for f3 30 ? Go, and examine for your selves. mr!2 lm*rc GENTLEMEN S IIATS?SPRING STYLE. Bird, corner pine and Nassau streets. Gcutlemen's Hats, of the Spring pattern, uniting much elegance and beaur/of style, are now ready for examination and sale, liy the subscriber. BIRD, mr24 lm*rc Corner of Pine and Nassau streets. GENTLEMEN'S SPRING FASHION. W BEAVER AND SILK HATS of the best quality and Jpk most approved shapes, are now ready for inspection and sale at the oid established prices. Best Bearer $(30 Best Silk 4 00 ROWE, Merchants' Exchange, ul7 lm*rrc 40 William street. iVlb'l itOi'UL,lTAiN HAT A .ft 1J CAP SlORlv NO. 271 1-2 GRAND STREET. rV PLUNKETT St CO., have just opened this new estab lishment with a splendid assortment of HATS aud CAPS, not to be surpassed either in quality, elegance of shape or du rability, which they offer to the public at the following very low prices:? t-.. Hat?. , First quality Nutria Fur, at $3 50 Seeond do do do do 3 00 E33(Firat quality Moleskin, do 3 00 Second do do do 2 30 Cars from 37}j' cents to $1 75 each. Wholesale and retail, orders punctually attended to, and customers'bats ironed and kept in shape gratis. a7 lm?rrc J. PLUNKETT fcR. PARDE98US. EXCELSIOR, r* ROBERTSON'S PHffiNIX f* HAT AND CAP MANUFACTORY JJL 103 FULTON ST., BETWEEN NAS8AU and WILLIAM. THE proprietor of this establishment has recently added to his. extensive stock of spring goods, an assortment of Moleskin Hats, of exquisite finish and superior elegance. The price of these reslly sunerb articles is only $3 50, being $130 less than the same goods (manufactured in the same manner and of similar materia) are sold in Broadway. The secret of this great disparity in price may be easily conjectured. The advertiser's expenses being but a tithe or those of the more splendid establishments in Broadway, be is in consequence euabled to offer goods of a corresponding description at lower rates. a 23 I m ? re LOOK AT THIS! . LADIES AND GENTLEMEN, if you want a _T fine article ol Boots and Shoes, call at 367 Broad wa,, wiMfC you will tiud the largest assortment, cheapest, and most fashionable in the city. Do not mistake the number, 367 Broadway, corner of Franklin street. N. B.?a large assortment of imported French Boots, at the low price of 5 dollars. M. CAHILL. a 14 lm*r FkeMTUm boots. J FINE FRENCH BOOTS for $3 50. city made, and are euual to those sold in oihtr stores for $3. Fine French Call' Boots for $4 30, equ il to the best mide in tins city for i? or $7, at YOLNG It JONES' Freuch t, and Shoe Mr, u factory, one of the most fashionable in the city. Our Boots having been judged iu the late Fair at Nihlo's, are said to be the best ever sold iu this city. h. All Boots warranted to give satisfaction. Mending, kc., done in the Store. YOUNG It JONES, 4 Ann street. m'23 lm*m Near Broadway, New \ ork. 4 BOOTS AND SHOES.?The public are invited to lY call and examine the large assortment of Gentlemen's, Iff Ladies'and Misses' Boots, .Shoes and Gaiters, in all their varieties, which are to be found at the cheap cash score of H. BIGGAM, uUi lm*r f ('anal St., corner Sullivan. MKW TARIFF. IMPORTANT NEWS to Shippers of Grain and other Farm Produce to Great Britain. A new law having passed the Legislature, admitting the im ?ortation of foreign com and provisions at a very low rate of uty, an opportunity will be given to those who sre desirous to ship to the Glasgow market, to open a good connexion with the subscriber, who has beeu hfteen years in the Grain and Provision trade ; and as there has hitherto been none of any importance, or who had any practical knowledge of that trade in Glasgow, a better opportunity could not be desired by re spectable houses to form a conneition in that market. Liberal advances will be ^iven to their shippers. From the subscriber's long experience and knowledge of the Grain and Provision Trade, and also his frieudly intimacy with the buyers, a large aud respectable trade may be calcu lated upon. The subscriber begs to refcr shippers to Mr. A. H. Fiulay, Astor House. ROBERT ROBERTSON, mH lm'r S3 Union street, Glassgow. DAY*8 PATENT HOfiE.-The Mperi^oct ten yean in the manufacture ol Rubber Ho??, has yrtffen the utter i impossibility of combining permanently Rubber witli fibrous substances, intermingled in *uch way a* to make a ilose free from the trouble of mildew and rot, consequently manufac turer! h-ire abaiidoued t>>e business. The new Patent Hose, if my lurc.ition, is free from the oldecuous, and 1 now offer .! for sale, under a ru iranty, m such terms aj will be fur nished buyers on purchase. Erary piece will hare the name of the Patentee, and date of the Patent, accordiag to law, imi Utions of whiefc, ii a penal offence under the laws. Price? 1IX cents par foot; suitable for Croton and other sites, in propcrtion. Manufactured and for (ale, wholesale and retail. I? HORACE H. DAV. IS Maiden Lane. ill rc After 1st May, a Conrtlaad st. CAST OFF CLOTHING AND FURNITURE WANTED. LADIES OR GENTLEMEN harlot any cut off elothlag or furniture to dispose of, can obtain a fair cash price for the same, by sending forthe subscriber, at his residence, No. 09 Duane street, or through the Post Office, which will be punctually attended to. M. 8. COHEN. N. B ?Ladies can be attended to by Mr*. M. S. COHEN, all lm*r LAP-WELDED BOILER FLUES. 1 fi FEET LONG, and from IX to i inches |n diameter.? I" Can be obtained only of the patentee. THOMAS PROS8ER. n^i 1m*?e M Piatt street, N. Y. CONSTIPATION (C'OSTIVENESS) DESTROYED WITHOUT MEDICINES, INJECTIONS or BATHS. ?Discovery recently made in France by M. Wsrfoti ? Price Thirty cenu?the fifth English edition, translated Irom the 23rd French editmi or the exposition of a natural, simple, agreeable nod infallible means, recently discerered in France, not only of overcoming, but also or completely de stroying, obstinate, inveterate and habitual couatipation, without usinc enher purgatives, injections or batns, followed by a great nninfer ot authentic docnmcnts from- eminent pbveicians and other persons of ^distinction, certifying the complete efficacy of the means. To each document is sub joined the i.ime and exact addreas of the physician or other prison who tesufes. The authors of tue certificates attest, not only that this natu ral means destroys couatipntion, and that it causes the intesti nal rami to perlwj i|s evacuating functions .is in its normal states, but also aurgs.M if by euchantment. I. Psiaful digestion, (dyspepsia.) I. All, or nearly all, the diseases to which the bowels are subject. J. A great number of other se rious, dangerous and long standing diseaaes, for curing which nwdirnl science is entirely impotent. Hold at the National Depot, ofWARTON, of Paris. 71* M*Men lane, Vork. and by all booksellers and medicine dtaleri in the United mates. m6 1m*r CAMPHINE AND CHEMICAL OIL,. THE Bnbecriber is prepared to supply dealers with a supe rior quantity of I smnhine and t hcmical OIL, at a lower ?rice than an* other establishment in this city, delivered fro* i of cartage. Also, Spirits of Turpentine, at th? Ten lowest Office 156 Water street, above Maiden Lane. ?H 1k*( PwulUry, M Artau* sad ttth >u?si. TO WESTERN TRAVELLERS. rpHK Public i? respeckiuil> luiormed that the receut break | 1 in the Canal, csu.ed by the Imp freahjt, havingbeen re paired, the PIONEER k EXPRESS LINE, via^ilroad , L.d Canal from Philadelphia to Pirtaburfh, com????d it? | regular tripa for tlie .eason on Monday, the 6th of April, leaving the Depot, No. *14 Market meet, DAILY, at 7S j ? ByCth'ijAronle passenRers will avoid all the fatigue and dan- j ger of night ravelling in coaches, both Railroadi being paa?- \ 'V'or'fartlier information, apply at the old-e?tabliihad Office, , r"' 4 d<><>" >b?*A. y CUMMINOS. Agent. | LONG ISLAND RAILROAD COMPANY. EXPRESS MAIL Train. leave Whitehall iL South Kerry, at 7 A.M., for Jf^STp'M fil* ??R of the Island at 7 and ?*< A. M., and 1 P. M daily, exrecept Sundays. a2I imre PTOPLE'S LINE OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY 5^?'UK'DSON.Iapt. Cruttanden, wul* ?r.?ou Tu^sda^', Thursday and Saturday Erring,, at .SrcSJ'i S&Zi1. m&MX B<SMamboM' NORTH AMERICA, Capt. R. H. Fnrry, will l,?e ? Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday Aft.moons, at 4 The above Boats will at all times armein Albany in ample lime for the morn tog cars for the Lot or Weit. Freight taken at moderate rates. _ , Ar All persons are forbid trusting any of in* Boats ol THE MOST DK LIGHTS UL OF ALL EXCURSIONS. ^ A SAIL across the Hudson river to Hobo ^53HL^leken,aiidthenawalk to the Elyaian Fi?ld?, mp llfcjgs^ [he elce,dingly picturesque shores or the place, will prove the most easily accomplished and attrac tive of ali rurual excursions that can be made from the city. The grouuds now present a charming aapect, the trees be ?re Completely fitted up with awnings and seats. Night^oats ruu from Hoboken to Barclay street until 11 o'clock. ml 1m* r Ferriage (i\> cents. ' ?Mi<w Ytilth. ALUAjNV Tkui L.1.NH1. ^ Wr ALBANY AND TROY DIRECT, from the foot of Courtlandt street. Passengers taking this Boat will arrive in time to take the Morning Train of (Jars from Tr?r J.stJo Buffalo, aud north to Saratoga, Whitehall and Lake t ham Pl^he ?eamer EMPIRE, Captain R. BMacv, leave.>*? ta* of Courtlaudt street, on Tuesday, Thunday and Saturday COLUVfBIA. Capt. Wm. H. Peck will leave the Pier foot of Courtlaudt street, on Mondaj , \V ednes day and Friday evenings, at 7 o clock. n-? For Passage or Freight, apply on board, or at the Office on ^Freight must be Putin charge of the Freight Agent, or the Company will not be responsible for loss. u NEWARK. AND NEW YORK. rivv ioiy CENTS The Spienafd Steamer PABSAfC. CaM. John Oaffy, will commence her trips Tor the ? season on Monday, March 16th, and run as follows, until further notice _. .. Leave Newark, I Leave Barclay st.. New Y ork Lat 1% o'clock, A. M. I ^ o clocktP. M. Freight carried at very reasonable rates, for there ere store-houses and agents, both at Newark and New York. Passaic has a largo and spacious deck saloon, elegantly furnish ed, and great deck room both for freight ana passengers. mrlt Im'rc -- ?:The Proprietors of Steamboau wishing Bells hung, would do well to pay a visit on SS^^St-board the Steamboats Niagara, Iron Witch, Governor, iroa boat John Stevens Wooster Traveller,>c., and examine 11. Homer's improved style of^ Bell Hanging put UP neat and strong, and warranted for one year, by H.H., fco.?Ann street. *""* ' FOR STATTEN ISLAND. *" ?, i i ,u itiii-f Monday. the 20th day of April, the Steam boMsSYLPII i>d ST \TEN ISLANDER will leave New York and St ten l?lnid is follows, uutii urther notice . Leave State" Island at 6, ?, 9, 10, 11 o'clock, A.M.; 1, 2, 3, 4, # Lea^'New' York, front Whitehall street, at 7, 9, 10, II o'clock. A.M.; 1. 2, 3, 4, J, 7 o'clock, A.M. On Sundays, the first boat from the island will leave at I A. M and the first boat from New York at 9 A.M. tJ. B.?All freight at the risk of the owners thereof, atlrc REMITTANCES TO IRELAND, <Vc. m M. M, ^W^SoE McBu^tTJr., has removed his office to iNo. ?4# Broadway, and continues to remit money, inijumi large or small), to person, residing in any part of Irwland, ... he .ame muiner as he and his predecessor in business have done lor the last thirty year, and more; also, to any part of England or ^Mouey remitted by letter, post-paid, to the subscriber, or personally deposited with him, with the name ol the person or persons "iTreland, Eafland. or it? ?>? sell, and nearest post town, will be immediately transmit tedHiSy, and a receipt to that forwarded to the sender, PASSAGE FROM ORtAT BRIT ALAN AND IRELAND, m M. M. M. Bv tiwBUcU Ball, or OIU L.ine ol Liverpool Pacaew, sailing from Liverpool on the 1st a?d 16th ol every month. The VORKSrflRE sail, from Liverpool, j#Ut of March. :: CAMBR1DOEa V, " l?th of April! ce^yiatVbyiile'steamlSli'p^'Hi'^frniaf saUil^^m'^o.ton'on the 1st of February, will have plenty of time to c??M Lme^'Vaaing W Ti^^V- i^'of efery month. A^rWjOr Next door to the Fulton Bank. "~ MARSEILLES LINE OF^ FACKKTS. ^ m m. The uiiilermentioii sliii>s will b? leguUrly desp.tcheil Irom hence on the 1st, and from Marseilles the 10th of each month during tl^e year, as follows Krom N. York. PR'CE de JOINVILLE, (new) Lawrence, April 1 Sept. J missuri, 9?'. ? A'S'K'""1 ' is; !?S : NkBii5? A""" SI'-" ssss?' ^ NEBRASKA Watson, Oct. 10 Mar. 10 These vessel are of the first class, commended by men of eiEri??E. Their accommodstions, for^e??? ?? * KH^SaSSMSV'pHaLJS. rr^iti.ror. No. 103 Front street, or to BOYD 4. HINCKEN, -Vrenw, m12rc 9Tontine Building., 8? Wall.cor. Water ?t._ BC)STO N'k^T E A M E RS, FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. THE Britiah and North American Royal Mail Steam Ship* CAMBRIA, BRITAN NIA.and HIBKRNIA, will lea\e Boston ?^^?^^^^^?aafor the above porta aa follow*. viz :? CAMBRIA. C. H. E. Judkma, Cam'r, ou the 16th Mar, 1(46. BRITANNIA, John Hewitt, " " lit June, " HIBKRNIA, Alex. Ryrie, " " 16th Paaaage to Halifax $30 Paaaage to Liverpool $120 For freight or paaaage, apply to D. BRKiHAM, Jr., Agent. fAt HARNDUN k CO.'S, 6 Wall at. No Berth secured until paid for. mrt tf rc FOR Bfc-LIZE, HONDURAS?Bark j'oHNR. GARDNER. Jamea Pederaon, muter, baa excellent iiccommodationa for paoenger*, and will hay* det patch lor the above port. For passage only, apply to the Captain on board, or to F. ALEXANDRE, ?29 1 w? r 23 South meet. FOR LIVERPOOL?New Line? Regular Packet of 26th May?The elegant faat tailing packet *hip AHERIDAN, George B. Corniah, matter, will aail ???l?ove, her regular day. . For freight or paaaage, having accommedation* unequalled for splendor or comfort, apply on board, at Orleana wharf, foot of Wall .treet, or to E. K. COLLINS It CO., M Sonth itreet. C^7"Pnce of passage, $100. ?hip OarricV B. J. H. Traak, matter, will aucceed ihe nlieriilan. ukU ail 2f?th June, her regular day. >2Sm uiml- havke! ?The auperior Ship TALLA n ASBEK, Capt. St od dart, to aail on or before the ? W* "jt Foe freight or paaaage, apply to Capt. tHo?ld?rt, on board, at pier No. J, N. R., or to . BOVb Ic HlNCKEN, * rrff No. 0 Tontine Bnilrling* n&irlF *??*.. ?KNERAL EMIGRATION OFFICE, 73 South itreet, New Vork, and 96 Wa . a **"<*> Roid, Liverpool.-rer.on. tending for their "VIf' !k* cu"nlry, can make the neci tta h..J7i! ?k '' k. aubacnbera, on raaaonable terma, to ntf# th*m brought oat, 111 Mf"* OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. The Shim comprising thia line are, it i* well known, an ?tirpaaaed by any, and their immenae aite (all being 1000 tout and upward*) render* them more comfortable and conve nient than t hint of a tmaller claaa ; and the great eat reliance may be placed in their punctuality in tailing The rabacrib era are alao agent* for the St. Oeorge end Union Linea of Liverpool Packet*, in any of which paaaage can be encased on reaaonablt term* ?">'* to ?"vl IS Sonth *t.! cor. Maiden lane. AfX: F0R LIVERPOO L?The New Line-R^0~Ii WrVIV P.irket of flat of May.?The superior faat-aailing StifcSh.p QUEEN OF THE WESt^ Capi P. Woo<f liou.e, i*jfl ton* burthe'i, will aail a* above, her regular day. For balance of freight or paaaage, having excellent accom modation*, apply to ihe Captain on hoard, foot of Bnrlinr dip, or to WOODHULL k MINTl.'RN, all rc rn South itreet. "uEasoow LTne of Ipackt?-t* ma m nue, her regular day?The fine faat tailing packet lip SARACEN, 4iu ton*, Capt. N. T. Haw kins, will aail a* above. For freight or pa*?age, having excellent accomodation*, apply to WOODHULL It MINTURN. Iff South .treet. The regular packet ship BROOKSBY, 150 ton*, Captain Hugh McEwen, will ancceed the Saracan, and aail lat Jnly, her regular day. ml STRAW BOASTS flfi TONS Straw Board*, juat received, a good article, for w tale by PERHSli! k BROOKS. Imm titmiSi^iaaaau meet. Special and Extraordinary Express FROM BOSTON. ARRIVAL OF THE CAMBRIA STEAMSHIP AT OAPE 00D. EIGHT DAYS LATER FROM ENGLAND. ACCIDENT TO THE CAMBRIA. HRR UOIXO ABHOHB Olf CAPE COD. AN ATTEMPT UPON THE LIFE OF LOUIS PHILIPPE. Great Excitement in France. Flight of the Spanish minister. THE OREGON QUESTION IN ENGLAND QUIET. RISE IN COTTON. Activity in the Oannfhetiiring Districts. Improvement in the Corn Markets. ARRIVALS OF INDIAN CORN. dee., &c., die. At 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon wo received intelligence atj this office of the arrival of the , steamship Cambria, not at Bostoa, but as a wreck, having gone ashore in a tluok fog, on Capo Cod, on Saturday night last. The Cambria had her full complement of pas sengers, all of whom, fortunately, it is expected, will be saved. When our agent left the wreck, two had got ashore, one of them Mr. Blak^e, a merchant of Boston. The intelligence of her arrival and unfortunate destiny, reached Boston at 4 o'clock on Sunday afternoon, and soon after our express started, and arrived at this city at 4 o'clock yesterday after noon, with the most melancholy and disastrous news that has reached us for many a day. Steamboat Cambria Ashorr on Capr Cod.? The steamship Cambria, Captain Judkins, left Liverpool on the 19th ult., and arrived at Halifax on the 1st inst., with 90 to 100 passengers?landed 20 at Halifax, and started for Boston. About 20 | minutes to 12 on Saturday night, the weather I foggy, and the ship running at half speed, and about taking soundings, the ship struck on the beach of Truro, some five miles from Highland Light, Cape Cod. The engines were reversed, the anchors thrown out, and every exer tion made to get her off, but without effect; it was about half tide when she struck, and the weather calm, though there was a considerable swell ot the sea. At the last accounts she was heeding south, and very little apprehension was felt for her safety. Geo. B. Blake, Esq. and Capt. Chester, two passengers, went ashore at Truro, procured horses and rode to Plymouth, where they pro cured an Express Engine, which brought them to Boston on Sunday at half past 4 P.M. Upon the arrival of the news of the position of the Cnmbria, at Boston, efforts were immediately made to send assistance to lier. The steam tow boat Robert B. Forbes commenced "firing up" at 5ro'clock, nnd left for Truro at about 7. It was ex pected that she would reach the Cambria at about eleven o'clock Sunday night. The General Lincoln was ulso despatched for Truro early in the evening. An express was sent immediately to Hingham to direct the steamer Mayflower to proceed to the scene of the disaster, n?d render such assistance as might be necessary. We. understand that in the two first named t>outs a very large force oi seamen was sent down, that there might bo no lack of manual strength. With these strenuous and prompt exertions, we trust the Cambria may be got off the beach with out loss and without delay. This news is much more important than we had any reason to expect by the present steamer* The last message of Mr. Polk to CongreM, on the Oregon question, was considered pacific. The groat event is the attempt to assassinate (xMiis Philippe, and the terrible excitement in Franc It is generally beligsved that his assassi nation would have been the signal for a new re volution in France, and the establishment of a republic. Then; is great excitement in England on the Irish Coercion, and tha English Corn bills. If tho first is passed, the other will be defeated, and Sir Robert Peel will be compelled to retire from the Ministry. A terriblo time is then expected, all over Great Britain. Matters in Ireland were, growing worse and worse. The accounts of t be famine in that coun try are truly deplorable. Narvaez had been driven out of Spain, in con sequence of some disagreement between him and Christina, to the general joy of the people. Nothing later from India. Ix>rd Brougham had been cutting a figure at Paris. The Hibernia arrived <Jut on the 14th. The packet ship Montrzumn left on the Thurs day previous for New York, with thirty pa*sen gers. A wreck has been seen off Shoreham. In commercial affairs, we note an advance in the. price of co?ton. Th?? Hibemie, which arrived out on the 14th, carried indisputable news of the shortness of the cotton crop, and an advance ot id to a id had been obtained. Money was still I scarce, tno best of paper only being discounted nt the sales. The. corn trade had slightly im proved, and there was some stir in the iron mar ket. but business of abnost every kind continued to feel the deadening effects of tlie present stag nation. I Sir Robert Peel had taken an opportunity, in I the House, to claim credit for government lor hav ing ordered a supply of Indian com to meet the necessities of the starving people in Ireland sod Engl nnd. He Mid jthat nit/only regret was that government had not ordered more, but it had been deterred by its unwillingnes* to interfere with the regular couxw ot business. 8peculation wag going on as to the fate of the ! tarin bill in the House of Lords. Lord Essex, > hitherto known as a grout protectionist, had de clared for free trade and the measures of the Ministry. Lord Stanley, who o^iiros to be Pre mier, was to load the opi>osiiiou in the upper i Bouse. Trade in the manufacturing districts had slight- ! ly improved, but prices were without change. A number of cargoes of Indian corn had arriv ed ut Dublin within a few days, and every baker bad " Indian meal bread" for sale, and it was in great demand. There had been he?vy Hoods in England, causing some damage. Lathan & Co., bankers, of Dover, have failed. Liabilities, ?100,000 ; dividend, 15s. to the pound. The peace societies throughout the country were making great movements in favor of maintaining friendly relations with the United States. Miss Cushnmn's success aiul good fortune con inue to be spokou of in the Kugush papers. The King of Prussia is desirous to remodel the Zollverein treaty. Despatches from Tahiti were not very favorable to the French. The natives and Queen Poniare still held possession of the Ulterior, and the French were confined to a small portion of the shore, where they were protected by entrenchments. Letters from Constantinople state that the Ab bazes, an independent power of Circ&ssia, had rejocted the offers of reconciliation of Russia, and had declared for Shiek Schamyl. The printing establishment of Stevenson & Co., Edinburgh, which was also that of the University, has been destroyed by fire. The loss is immense, as the establishment was celebrated for its cha racters of all the Asiatic tongues, particularly the Chinese. Pakuambrtabt.?The House of Commons met after the Easter recess, on the evening of Friday, when the coercion bill again came up. Nothing of interest resulted. A bill has been introduced into Parliament to allow the unchartered railway companies to dis solve and wind up. A bill was brought into the House of Commons to enable railroad companies which had not got their charters to dissolve and divide their money. Lord Stanley heads the opposition to Peel, and is fighting hard for the premiership. (From tho London Standard, March IB.) In order to convey an idea of the interest excit ed for this vessel's arrival, we may mention that the New York papers had expresses from Halifax to Now York at an expense of three thousand dol lars. It wm the first attempt ever made to run the news overland from this the first port at which tho steamer touches. The Cambria did not beat the expresses, and was prevented being the he rald into Boston of the intelligence ?he had con veyod across the Atlantic. Instantly on the Cambria's dispatches beinir landed at "Boston, expresses were dispatched in all directions, and it will soarcely be credited inEng land, thnt the news from England was conveyed from Boston to New York,a distauce of 250 miles. 1 in seven hours 25 minutes. This was achieved by the Neic York Htrald-^&nd we notice that most of the papers arc honest in according to it the merit of having thus performed the most rapid express ever attempted in America. This express was entirely irrespective of that run by the other papers from Halifax. The Halifax express passed through Boston in advance of the Boston express, but the latter was the victor into New York. Kbwspapkk Puffery?Yimsr vs. tub Oi.d Country.?What a wretchedly poor figure the newspaper puffery of this country cuts when com j pared with that of our lively Brother Jonathan.? The Mrs. Caudle of Lord street, when she sits down to dilate upon her excessive wisdom and un paralleled circulation, is but a puny driveller com pared with the Mrs. Caudles of the other conti nent. when they assume the boastfnl vein. James Gordon Bennett beats poor Mercury at his favorite weapons. He is as immeasurably greater than our eonteiuj>orary in the science of Bobadilism as the Rocky Mountains are greater than the largest potato that ever was exhibited in the Mercury't window. Take the best bit of boasting our con temporary ever perpetrated?take one of his " pn per and a half for sixpenny" brags ; and see how immeasurably Bennett leaves him behind in the following racy bit of bombast:?" This unprece dented express was arranged and run throughout bv Mr. L. Bigelow. of the Boston, Fitchburg and Montreal Express line. It was the fastest express ever run in the country, and cannot be beaten by any Live Yankee. The whole running time be tween the two cities, was seven hours and five minutes?distance two hundred and fifty miles." There is actually poetry in the description. The feat of the New Yorker " cannot be beaten by any live Yankeo"?thereby suggesting the ide that, if necessary, he could employ the disembodied spi rits of dead Yankees in carrying his expressos.? Our contemporary at home isprosaic even in the inventive announcements which he makes of his extraordinary successes.?London Standard. England and the United State*?The Ore The Timtt says, the accounts from the United States by the Hibernia, to the beginning of April, have excited a good deal of attention. The mes sage of Mr. Polk to Congress is not considered war like. Indeed, some of the public writers profess to see the best guaranty for the continuance of peace, in the expense to whicty the country will be put by arming for a coniliot. Seventy millions of dollars bestowed upon putting the army and navy on a footing for commencing the emergency of the rase, would induce every man who contri buted his quota to that astonishing sum to inquire into its necessity. The following extracts from an article in the London Timet, of the 18th ult., show that that paper does not look ujK>n the line of 49? even as a certain line of agreement, and gives also the latest opinion which wo find on this questions? * * * In the whole course of these negotia tions, that which has changed most completely, is the claim set up by the Americans. In 1818 and 1826, the territory in dispute wni expressly ussert ed and clearly understood, to be comprised be tween the 42<f and 49th degrees of latitude. As for the more northern tract between 49 and 54 40, we are not nware that the paramount claims of Britain to that part of it, were then called in question. The proposals for partition ranged l>etween the mouth of the Columbia and the 49th degree, but|not lieyond; and the American pleni potentiaries unsuccessfully claimed the whole o 1 that region, but no more. Since that time, and in their moro recent discussions, they have raised their demands; they have laid claim to tne whole country; and then, as if it were the farthest limits their former offer, the venr same which they be fore rejected. ? ? ? They have raised a claim to the whole of Oregon, not with any expectation of acquiring the entire province, but in order to reconcile us to terms we have before declared to be inadmissible. But the truth is, that the bare 49th parallel, is to all intents and purposes, the same thing that it was twenty years ago. We intimated an opinion some time ago, that the 49th parallel ought conveniently to serve as the basis of nn arrangement; but it is clear that such a proposal must lie accompanied with more extensive conditions than those heretofore annex ed to it by the Americans. It must leave the whole of Van Oouver's Island, the navigation and harbor of the Straits of Fuca, the free use of the Columbia and its northern branches down to the sea, and an indemnity or compensation to the Hudson's Bay Company for the posts they would be called upon to surrender, we do not pretend to point out nil the stipulations which it would be the part of a prudent ond just policy to require ?? an equivalent for a concession so much below our original claims, and, as we firmly believe, our just rights. But the cession of the vacant soil might be politic and endurable, provided the private rights already long acquired ami enjoyed by British sub jects were duly respected; and they must, lie yond all question, be protected by the ultimatum of England. Between these two proposals lies the question of peace and war?narrowed as these controver sies always are to a small issue ; but, neverthe less, broad enough to swallow up the peace of the world. The moderate members of the Senate make the 49th parallel their " fighting line." Pre sident Polk is evidently more inclined to lean to the side of resistance than of concession ; and on our side we can roally discover no motive of rea son or argument to justify us in any farther de parture from the position assumed long ago by the British Governmerit, and confirmed by tho emphatic declarations of the Ministers ol the Crown. Correspondence on the subject, as printed by order of Parliament The Earl of Aberdeen to Mr. Pakenham. Forrion Offic*, March 8, 1*16. Sir?I have much satisfaction in conveying to you the entire approval by Her Majesty's Go vernment of tho stops which, m reported ? your gon Question. despatch of the 29th of January, you took, and of the letter which you addressed to the American Secretary of State, for the purpose of ascertaining clearly and authoritatively whether the Unitea States Government would be disposed to admit the application of the principle of an arbitration in the Oregon question 011 any other terms than those whicn they had already rejected. 1 n thus acting, you have, in the most judicious and satisfactory manner, anticipated the instruc tions which I was preparing to forward you on this subject. We have now nothing to do but to await Mr. j Buchanan's reply to your appeal to him, although I collect from your aespatcn that your proposul j will certainly be refused. Should that reply. 1 however, be of such a nature as to give any ground j of hope that the matter in dispute may be brought to an amicable issue by means of direct negotia- 1 tion, I shall gladly avail myself of such an open ing. If not, it will then be for her Majesty's go vernment to consider what measures it may lie expedient to adopt, in order to meet any emer gency which may arise. 1 am, &c. (Signed) Aberdeen. The Earl of Altcrdeen to Mr. Pakenham. Foreign Office, March 3, 6 P.M. 1846. Sir?Since my preceding despatch of this day's date was written, I have received your despatch of the 5th of February, with its inclosure, by which you put me in possession of the linal rejec tion by the United States government of our pro posal of a reference of the Oregon question to ar bitration. There is, of course, no time before the depar ture. of the mail of this evening for the considera tion of so serious a question as that which is in volved in the President's decision as now an nounced. I am, &c. (Signed) Aberdeen. The Oregon question continues to be a fruitful source cf discussion with the British journals.?? The speech of Mr. Webster, and the propriety ol settling the dispute upon the basis of 49, were much commented on. The London Timtt, by some called the organ of Lord Aberdeen, though it is more orobably the mouth piece of tlio Hud son's Bay Company?is as bitter as ever in derid ing and opposing the American title north ot Co lumbia river, and states tlutl latitude 49 was as far as the original claim of the United States extend ed, and that line had never been conceded by the British statesmen. If conceded now, the Timet claims the freedom of the Columbiu, the whole of Va ncouver's Island, and the Straits of Fuca, with full indemnity to the Hudson Bay Company for resigning their jiosts. . [From tho London Siimltiy Tim W'o o It is with extreme satisfaction that jour i(S, he Prevalence of a better spirit in the n.s l? nuls the I ruted States,as often an the relatiouu ,!!w that country and (treat Britain come der ,li<" ciission. Anions tl.ose journals the New ytk Herald stands honorably distinguished T? T sires, as all upright men on this sff A{ < ?* linew ise do, the continuance of peace between tl. two countries ; and not its continuance 0^1. its confirmation, by fresh acts of amity ,V," desire we at least most heartily concur' t? not, however, be disguised & btZ? two great states can never be safely recklniT unless it be founded on a consciousness of f r"' being the object of both contracting partfes si far as appears?Great Britain mab? nnj ' u.=umSJsuv, whghX heve to be just, as must be evident from her i" fuigness to have recourse to arbitration tk jii our opinion, shows that she entirely nVaceTh'^ reliance on the goodness of her cause EE in fact, "Let u/select an honest ^disin eres^i man who may examine the matter indfsSute nn l decide between us, and whatever his award Innv be, we are ready to abide by it " lnn> This, at any rate, is not the language of scious injustice, and we think that i stand fairly with the world, tho United States should puisne the same course Oi r if disposition towards that country is proved bu m,7 merous measures, but by none ??T y nu* clearly than by the projected new tffiffTfc^ bert Peel. It will pWe our comme^ S Ife ?" 'JUSt l,oss'ble footing for them W*. shall bestow on them all the benefit, nf ' r trade with us, and if ten advantages accrue t.fe reigners from the passinirof Sir HoLrt P n sure, nine of them, at lea?,wilftot? States. In its results, tlierefore ft m?vi J^'j an American bill, though wc shall der^eV as many advantages as the Unit.',) v ! ,m jelv,.. U ??uriily l?m valry from which 110 evil can snrimr in? n" try. Neither is it a thing of wliich ?i J y eonn hg|jt?.ned nation ought to be ashamed, b^auseTo" be first iiusuch a cause armies at nn..? .u. enlarged philanUiropy, andThe, mst nr.uuJ?? preciation of the invest, of !S(,PfU(k'nl aP* Liet there be between us and the United States a friendly war of tariffs, and endeavors to sur EtTcaTh ?,,7 m ''be?W .commercial and pf> itical. It is the only war that ought ever to be heard ol betweenjtlie great Western democracy and ourselves, liiev art? noliti<?nlitr 1 ? our children, and have inherited onr^nsmutions* our laws our language, our raannew, S ^ nhgion. In some respects they have improved upon us?in others, perhaps, they have fh'ti-rl,, rated ; but in whatever respects t^ey may be bet ter or worse than we, no Reason on earth exists Why ue should be enemies. Up to the very verire of national honor we should go, in order te ore serve peace between states so closelv . but further than that it would be an insult to soli cit us to advance. We owe justice to all stetes ted Smay be ,Inami,>r, n,)d the Uni 1 . tateswt owe sometlung more on account of the ties of consanguinity ; but if we would com mand the respect of America, or of any other I C?Mo,7;WC m,"t Vr(,S,'rV*' our l,0,l"r intact. Mm persons in Lurope believed that when the knowledge of our liberal commercial policy should S,?, .',rC?f' rWt ,roHKl' lhe Saltern and Weitern States o the Imon, ,t would produce a very powerful effect on the question of pence or war ami tins too, is the expectation of tliem^tTea! i*'n,?sJ?t I)erMMS New Eng and States. They appear to think with us, that the destruction ol monopoly never could have happened at a more opportune moment; because besides conferring contentment and plenty on the industrious classes of our own empire it wU WorlS1 and ?'e| of ??r. funds'in the New World, and help very materially to enlarge the external fteid of our industry. The citizens of the wd h alU irS n? a,.nonK our best customers, and will in all likelihood continue to be so, if we our thi* wSl" JT W Z' an<1 thuS co,nI'ul M " were nli.i^ .'^'i. net to adhere to tho rules of justice in it.* defiling with us. All the educated and reasoning classes in the tl.?? . dec'dedly to Great Britain, and that not through any blind partiality, but becaase they understand that the best interests of the two countries are identical. On the other hand, the Ifrnomat, the passionate, and the prejudiced are filled with hostility towards us, boeause they per suade themselves that we are too powerful, and tiin.t it wrilllfI (liiienf/tixt V-v .1 1. -a . ,, . T. , , . ?re 100 powertui, anrt tha it would, therefore, bo worth while to set aside the eternal aw of iiistice, in order to do us injury, and thereby, as they imagine, weaken us. But it is a most unfortunate thing for any state when the ignorant arc permitted successfully to intermeddle with the concerns of peace and war. II Mfltf'inifn invn n nv j-.i: .V"; V r ^wcrns 01 prace and war. II statesmen have any peculiar duUes,detridingin these matters is the cliief of them. None Hut statesmen know properly what war is, or can re alize to their own minds its horrors, and the inju rious legacies which it bequeaths to communities, without practically witnessing thern. The pre fwntgeneration have been born and brought up in peace. To them war is but a tradition?a thinir of which their fathers have spoken to them by their firesides just as thev might speak of any re mote event of history. It is one thing, however, to hear thus of the struggle of nations, and ano ther, totally different to behold them raging in all their fury. We are friends of peace, and confess it the more, in that we should be omoim the ,most strenuous advocates of war were it aalled for by Uie honor and welfare of the country But in the actual relations subsisting between us and tilities. II they break forth, tlierefore, it must be ^e dewPo1^ r > *1 P?0Plp America.? We desire to tnule with them?to purchase their enr? ? l!r COtlt?"?. ,hoir and their tobne P? S- ,helr with whatever el-e 1 ?? 7 ? er Ul' wiUl * cheaP a"<' abundant supply of our manufactured go<*ls. We are wil nig to clothe them, if they consent ui>on lionora 'orms to feed us. We have no reserves in this matter. We look upon the whole as a commer cial community, reckoning up our profit and our loss, and expecting other nations to do the same. We are resolved on adopting the principles of free-trade, and giving to other* *U the benefits we claim for ourselves, t\nd that because experi ence ha# convinced us ttmt what is good for on * people must be good for all. We cannot, at the same time, disguise froinn ii - selves the fact that botli in the House of Ripru sentatives, and in the Senate of Washington.thsr* are many firebrands, who, to obtain a temporary popularity, would readilv kimlle the flam -s of dis cord throughout the world. Among the Ruprjs-m tatives they are, unhappily, in a majority, but from the Sennit* we look for better thing*. Tit are, we would fain hope, many statesmen tlnre. men who thoroughly understand the inter <su of their own country, and are ever ready to {trainee them, and who are too wise not to perceive th-u no country can have any paramount interest, which is not founded on justice, and consistent with the welfare of other well-organized Stat"*. The civilized world is but one great common wealth, which cannot proceed altogether without jarring*, because they who conduct the business of subordinate communities, (we mean in refer ence to the whole,) are not sufficiently enlight ened to know how to reconcile the good of tfiuir particular Suite with the good of all others. It is ignorance that produce* war, which is but an at tempt to adjust by force that which plain reason , lias failed to set right. The London Examiner says, England love* peace, but is ready for war. Ireland. The distru** in Ireland continued without miti Sntion. Meetings were held ui various parts of te kingdom to devise moun? of supplying tho poor with work nnd food. There was no em ployment for artisans, and nil werei in a it ate of great destitution. At Clonmcl a riot had taken place, and the mills nnd shops had been attacked and plundered hv the mob. Mr. Peel stated in the House of Commons, that the suffering condition of tho country had been the object of the attention of government by night and by dny. In many places there were no potatoes left?in none will the fast perishing root be found after May. The accouts everywhere speak of in creased distress. A Castleuar paper says?The gaunt and long dreaded scourge has at length broken forth. From every part of the country we hear the most dreadful accounts. Kven in Tar lough, many inhabitants are without food, and the wretched sufferers are in vain endeavoring to get provisions that their children may not die. Tiie repeal association met as usual. and Mr. O'Coimell spoke against the coercion bill. Attempt to kill the King of the French* [ Flee trie Telegraph from Folkenstone] About 5i o'clock on Thursday, as Louis PhUippo was returning from his drive in tho Forest of Fon tainbleau, a tnnu seated upon the wall, fired at the King. His family wore with him. Several balls struck inside the carriage, but no one wtgt injured. The assassin was arrested. His name is Loconate. He is an olcWiencrnl, guardian of the forest.?Journal dtt Ik wit*. Spain. The latest accounts from Spain announce the very gratifying fact, that Narvaez has been driven out of the country. He. has fled to the South of France. The liberty of the press has been restor ed, and the outrages on popular freedom which this licentious and unprincipled despot perpetra ted, are being softened, or in some degree atoned for. Nothing else of importance. Turkey* Letters from Constantinople of the 27th ult., an nounce that the Abbazez, an independent trilx* of Circassia, had rejected the oflers of Russia for peace, and joined Sebawyl. Markets* London Monet Market, April 18.?There has not been any material change since the tailing of the Oreat Western. The bill broken maintain the rates of discount at from 3} to 4 per cent. There is no change in bank rates. Lirnnroot. Cotton Markht, April 18.?The sales of cotton this day, are estimated at 6000 bales, including 1600 on sDeculation. Market steady at an advance of i to Jd. per lb. on all kinds of American. The sales of the week ending 17th, were 63,300 bales. Iron M*n*r.T.?Tharo was a considerable stir in the market Tig ?4 16 a 4 10?Bar 10?Railway 10 ? 11 per ton. American Provision Market.?flood inquiries but few arrivals?stock small. From the Fatt the arrivala have been large. Cheese Trade.?There is little of Fine F.ngliah cheese oil hand in the London market. The demand for mid dling is not great. The stock of American is small?300 tons. Corn Trade.?Since the (treat Western sailed, there has been an improved demand fot wheat, and the prices have risen somewhat. In Liverpool the corn trade is better. Manufacturing Districts.?The latest advices are of a more favorable character. More business has been doing at Rochdale in the flannel market?but prices ai* no better. In Manchester prices have declined; gene rally , the prices are dull. Ai.*ant, May 2, Ih46 I am rejoiced to have the pleasure of recording a con tinuation of the loveliest weather 1 ever experienced. A glance at the general result of the recent election will discover to you that the complexion of this 8tale Convention will be varied. There will not be a majority of any grade of partizans, and this fact should be an oc casion of the most lively satisfaction to patriots. It will be seen that no measures or propositions exclusively of a parti/an nature can be carried in such a body; a noble spirit of kindness and of generous and manly compro mise will, necessarily, animate these men. The consti tution of the United States was adopted under cironm stances of like character. No particular faction waa in vested with the balance of power, as it is termed, and hence a spirit of harmony and concession was indispen sible to ensure the perfection of the policy proposed to be pursued. Radicalism was defeated, and a safe conser vatism distinguished their deliberations, and their conclusions. This Convention will be composed of partizans called radicals, conservatives, whigs, anti-renters, and others. As no faction has a clear majori ty, so the power and the dictation will bo reposed in tha whole, and so if any thing be accomplished, unity and harmony amoDg these men must be secured. I see that the succession to the Presidency it frequent ly alluded to in connection with "Silas Wright Wright is a man. Probably the name of this man it not to prom inent in tho history of the Union as Scott or Calhoun, or may be Buchauaii, or Clay or Webster. But this it not to be attributed to the superior excellence of these men; it is the result of association; it is to be attributed to tha omnipotent force of events, similar to those which called Louis Phillippe from exile; which ostracised Napoleon; which immortalized Metternich; which execrated Crom well; and finally, which organized creation Itself.? There it a sentiment in the heart of Silas Wright which makei him truly great There are few great men in America, and all the tcience of intellectual horticulture should be expended upon these few, eo that they may be preserved for national crises and strategy.? The teveral billt framed by Mr. Tilden, taid to be some what inhibitory of the legal liberties of landlords, were read a third Ume in the House to-day, and will probably past on Monday. One of these bills it entitled " Aa act to abolith distress for rent;" another, " An act in relation to devises and descents;" and a third, " An act to equal ise taxation." The righteousness, and excellence, and probity of the first named bill, cannot be questioned; his a good and expedient thHJI and, as I have often intima ted, would expunge a bigotted and intolerant system of oppression from our statutes. Bat the Senate will not pass the bill. The bills last nsmcd are puerile, impotent, effeminate nnd inefficient They do not even approach the vitality of this hydra-fanged curse, and this barbaric feudalism. Now, I explicitly declare that the relations between tha Patroon and his tenantry, are strictly feudal, and I might proceed to prove, if I had leisure, that thoy are the very reflex and counterpart of the feudalism of the tenth cen tury. But these hills are not of the smallest coneeaueitce Indeed, all hope of legislative interposition, on bsaalf of the tenantry, it given up, and the convention is re^rdsd at the forlorn resource of the tenanta. The Assembly bill, in relation to the New York police law, was ordered te a third reading, in the Senate to day, as were the Assembly billt for the relief often Ire inturance companies, in New York, which sustained large losses by the Are of July last The bill to al>oliah militia fines will probably be passed on Tuesday next There it a very unpleasant omittion, on the pert of tha I'retident and 1/iroctors of the People's Line of steam boats. on the Hudson river. 1 allude to the provoking fact tnat there does not seem to be any complete ''day line" of boats. Every second day a boat arrives, bring ing with it tha on the intermediate days we have no boat, and no Hrraldt, and they do not, therefore, ar rive until tha next morning. This is verv unpleasant to the citizens, and to all else. Some remedy for this ne glect should be had. Alsant, May S, 1840. TKt Bill t? Bank fiiwi. I have fallen into an error of a provoking character ; simply the result of recklessness in my correspondence It is in relation to the bill mentioned In my letter in tha JitraU of Saturday. The bill is merely a revivification of the lew of 18*7. The old law was passed by a mtjo Hty vote, when the vote should have been two-thirds' The object in taking un the bill was to past it by a two" third vote, else it would be unconstitutional. I have nothing highly interesting to communicate to day. I am told that Mr. Hall's militia bill would not be acted upon, and that (fen. Fuller-ton's militia bill will ba reported as a substitute, by the committee, esrly in the coming week. N?ws from Mkxico at Ha.vd.?The Mexican schooner Ventura was below New Orleans on the 'J4th ult, bound up. She is said to have a bearer of important despatches^ few 4.

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