Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 7, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 7, 1847 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

U. 1?~l p.-W. ? NEW YORK HERALD. Now York, W'Mliimilny, April 7, WIT, Tt*r C?|itiirf of Vera Crux. We published an Extra Unuhl, yesterday morning, containing ?<>inr intelligence that we received by express from Philadelphia, to the effect that A era Cruz had been taken by our forces, after a desperate resistance, at the oust of eight hundred of our troops. rrVi,i fitnumnr SAtillifkrnjir hjturi<v,r nrrivpil here an hour or two after the news was received, and, according to her accounts, no reliable news had reached Charleston, tlit* place where the rumor originated, of the taking f Vera Cruz. We have no doubt that the report wemaiure : hut we may hourly expect reliable intelligence trom that quarter. The probability is that Vera Cruz is now in our possession ; but, judging from the strength of the walls around the eiiv, and the determination of the Mexicans to defend it obstinately, its capture has been attended with great loss ol life. News from Europe?Movements In the Corn Markets. By the arrival of the packet ship Columbia, from Liverpool, and Northumberland, from London, we have advices two days later than those received by the Ilibcrnia. Political intelligence of interest was rather scarce, and the commercial uccounts ure not very important. There had been no material variation in the cotton market as regards prices, and the operations were confined principally to the trade. We shall look in vain for any improvement in prices for this staple, and for unv activity of consemienee in the market, so lone us the present dc ficiency in breadstuff* continues, and the price ; of food ranges so high. The accounts we receive by every arrival, contirin those previously rcceiv- i rd relative to the scarcity of food, and us all j doubt must now be removed, very little uppre- j hension appears to be felt umong speculators, on both sides of the Atlantic, in relation to a decline in prices. Indian corn was at the latest dates steadily advancing, the supply being short, not- j withstanding the large shipments from this side. ! There is very little danger of breadstuff* pouring j into Great Britain and Ireland fast enougli to ac- j cumulate large 9fock*, the consumption of foreign grain being more than equal to the receipts. Our advices by the lute arrivals, report the existence of a very large export demand from the continent, and shipments to some considerable extent in that direction, had been made from London and Liverpool. The effect of this move- | ment will he to put up prices in all the markets of Great Britain, and to increase the deficiency. It was full six months from the date of our last j accounts from Liverpool to harvest time, and the ) poorer classes in every part of Europe are des- | tined, within that period, to experience more j distress from famine than they have yet. All we 1 . I can send forward from this country will be but a ; drop in the bucket. It will lie impossible to get forward in season one fourth part of what we can spare, in consequence of the scarcity of ves eels. The London money market continued very much depressed. Consols ruled at prices current when the steamer left, and there was every probability of a greater scarcity of money than had already been experienced. The ruling rate for money was a3i per cent. This news, on the whole, is about the same as brought by the steamer. Tjik Tuavklling Season.?The travelling season for the year 18-47 has now regularly commenced, and before many days elapse, our beautiful Hudson river, the great highway to the North and West, will be covered with our splendid and magnificent steamboats. Long Island Sound, too, will be dotted in the same manner. The proprietors of the several boats on both of these lines have spared no expense during the past winter in adding to their splendor, as well as in overhauling thoroughly their machinery, and refitting and re-decorating their inside, as well as out. \Ve arc glad to hear that Captain A. J)e( I root, ! who commanded the Niagara the season after she was built, will command the splendid steamer Roger Williams, and will ply regit mriy ueiwecn iacw i wrK aim .itiiany mix season. Up will commence as- soon as the river in open. ('apt. J)e Groot is well known to travellers as one of our most skilful, urbane and gentlemanly commanders, lie lias a way of his own by which lie makes all under his cure as comfortable as they would be at home in their parlors. Whatever boat he commands is sure to be a favorite with the public. We are also informed that ('apt. Van l'elt lias received command of the splendid Knickerbocker, on the Norwich and Worcester route, to Boston ; and ( 'apt. Williams, the Worcester, on the same route. These gentlemen are likewise well known to the travelling public as skilful and accommodating commanders. The Knickerbocker is one of the "wilietu boats oil our w aters. She left Norwich on Monday evening last, at half-past eleven o'clock, and arrived here yesterday morning at -even. Travellers will find everything necessary to their comfort and ease on the hunts commanded by these three gentlemanly commanders. Tiik I if. or Tin: Haro.xiktkk anh tiik Discovkky or Symuks's IIoli:.?The precise position of the mysterious place known to navigators by the name of Syiiinies's Hob', has at length been discovered, a fact which seriously interests our packet | and ship captains. I To Captain Dunn, of the ship Philadelphia, is due the credit of having lirst. solely through his faith in the barometer, learned its whereabouts, it may now be set down on the charts, and us the latitude and longitude is given in the annexed letter from Captain Dunn, it is very easily found. W Iwittf at ittic nf nut* I nri t :i f I irii I ilr "rimrt m:i. ? v livr "V...V v. B""*" hers" will cause a aiirvy of the entrance to be made immediately :? NfllP FhILAOI trMli. AT Hl?. Mh. V.kitot?I'ermit me to make a remark which may 1>e beneficial to shipping Generally. It may not be amiss, an many of my brother chips put no faltbin the barometer. On the mornlug of the 7th March it *?? blowing strong from H. L. chip tinder c|r>p,' reefed topsails, course* furled, the wind moderated and tlte weather continued fine for two hours. Now it I had been without, a barometer, with a fair wind and high freights in prosspect, 1 would have made sail and been totally dismasted. but the mercury was down to 'M It Thinking a new close reefed topsail would stand anything 1 em { loved the time during the lull to put extra gaskets on the furled nails At 10 .10, A M It enuie nut butt end flr?t. burst the foretopsail like a cannon shot, the main one stood a few minutes longer and fol owed suit Tore top-mast stay sail, a new sail, patent bauded, every square foot of canvas a double eeatn. blew to tatters; fore.sail and main sp'-ncr were torn away from under the gaskets When I find the barometer down to'18:111 again, l'U put the ship under bare polls, batten dowu the hatches, and lay down alongside the keelson until the l'rolle is over Gentle skippers. I recommend vou to uav attent ion to the barometer; It is ouo of tho beat friouds I von bare. ( bam frequently experienced extra heavy galea about j ihte lat IJ- and long 40 l.ast September i was die- I mailed within '.'0 learuee of the name spot. I am sure I here most be the northern entrance to nymmca'a Hole ' All the galea that have blown about tbo Atlantic for six wntha, oonrregate here at the equinoxes, and enter ; ' < mH>ei's Hole witb a perfect rurb Th-< reason ahirs don't gat into It, la because the water makes a counter j current to thu wind (we always experience a southerly I eurreut hereabouts.) and this accounts lor sbtpa escan- I irg t.be moutb of this hole Vou mav test assured j >e, Editor, if over you have any uews from Hymmea'a Hole you *111 find the meeting houses down there are ' ehlngfal with old sail# ,\ rkiVAi. or tiik Southerner.?The splendid sieamrr Southerner, Capt. Derry, arrived yesterday morning from Charleston, with Southern m v? eight or fen hours nhead of the ma* I. A'1r< rtli'i*.: 'o her account", no intelligence Timi ir ebed Clm!' ton vf the capture of Vtia Ciui. two bay* um FROM EUROPE. Arrival of Packet Ships NORTHUMBERLAND AND COLUMBIA. ZNBZA ZXTTBUZOaVOII. State of the Markets. ac. ac. ac. The iwckei ship Northumberland, Capt. Griswold, arrived ofl'the Hook early yesterday morning. She was immediately boarded l?v our special messenger, and her news sent by special express, overland, to lire .Veto York Htrald office. The packet ship Columbia, Captain Hill, has also arrived. She sailed from Liverpool on the (ith ult. The news by these packets is two days later. The Paris Preaat states that the Government of "VVurtemberg has contracted a loan with the house of Rothschilds and Grunelins, of Frankfort-on-the-Maine, for the completion of railroads through that country. The amount of the loan is 12.000,000 florins, (nearly 1,000,000/. sterling,) and will bear interest at the rate of *li per cent. Export of Corn to France.?A vessel arrived in the River at the commencement of the week from a port on the Lincolnshire coast, with a cargo of corn, which was intended for the London market; but which, on its arrival, was immediately bought up, and without being landed here exported to France. The Sardinian and Swiss authorities have determined on the construction of a line of railroads, to connect Piedmont with Germany across Switzerland, in the direction of the Lake of Constance. The oldest inhabitant" is said lobe a woman now livinogin Moscow, in Kussiu, who is 168 years of age. At the age of 12*2 she married her fifth husband. The French M.iii. Steamers.?France uppears about to contribute that share to ihe extension of steam navigation on the large scale which her rank and position its a iimntfiine and commercial state demand. The Chambers are seriously occupied with an extensive project for intersecting the Atlantic with several lines of steamers of the first flans, connecting the chief ports of I France in the Mediterranean and on the western coast with the great centres of population and j commerce of the New World. The principal line will communicate between Havre and New Y<5rk. Instead of paying a suh- j vention in money to the company which will anilertake this, it is proposed tliat the government ! shall give it the use ot four powerful steamships, , which were built in accordance with the measures proposed in 1840, the company engaging to keep I them in repair, to maintain the machinery, and insure them. In return for this, the mail service between France and New York is to be executed without charge to the State. The contract is made for ten years. It is expected that this project will immediately pass the Chambers without opposition, and as the ships und machinery arc complete and ready lor service, the line will probably be in practical operation in tlie course of the spring. The other lines contemplated by the legislature are three, directed severally upon the Antilles, 11 io de Janeiro, and the Havana, the last having brunches to New Orleans, and other ports in the Gulf of Mexico. From the comparative small amount of the commerce, and more especially of the intercourse in passengers with these ports, the establishment of the enterprise otiers much more difficulty, and its result is more doubtful. The ports of France, from which these southern lines w ill start, have not yet been settled. Movements of the European Powers. [From the Paris National, March 'J.j Why the concentration of Hussion troops on the frontier of tiatiriu.' WtiHt interest commands it? What courjucst has Nicholas to accomplish on the side of Austria.' After having so well pacified Poland, what fear can he entertain.' No existing event explains this unusual uiapiny ui iMiiuury 1U1VO. i> ui?ii. irr. au butter comprehend tur armaments j>f Austria and the augmentation of her troop*. Austria is not an empire, but an element of violence. Thin conglomeration of population, of territory, of various manners, customs, aiul ideas, nud contradictory traditions, united by force under one sceptre, requires a permanent compression.? Nothing holds together when nothing is united; the threads of this iron net require constant, repairs.? \ustria feels the shock of tin- least movement In Kurope; she immediately draws her bayonets, reinforces her garrisons. and advances her stujiid legions. She can only maintain herself by producing feur. Kor thHt reason she lias increased her spies in Italy, und she is endeavoring to excite disturbances by establishing a corps d'armce on the borders of Tcssino, and thus menacing at the same time Piedmont ami Switzerland. All the Governments arc now contracting loans. Prussia is convoking her State-General in order to contract a loan and tore-establish her lost credit. Kngiand is borrowing 200.000.000, Spain 50.000,0000. Montemolin 25.000.000. Don Miguel is negotiating, and he likewise would wisli to raise a loan. As for our pHrt, if we escape such a necessity tills year, we must infallibly have recourse to a loan next year. What is causing such uneasiness throughout Kuropo It must he admitted that it is liecause nothing is founded on a firm and solid basis. Suppose the death of one man to-morrow, and the disturbance which agitates proridednt minds will be converted into facts. This event is not necessary to render the positien caused by the Spanish marriages more satisfactory. The causes which excite Austria and the Northern t.'ourts are well known, and the motives of the avowed hostility of Kugland are likewise well known. The latter does not disguise her preparations; the Government demands new supplies for the iucrease of her marine, her army, and her artillery. A portion of the overplus of the last budget has been employed In fitting nut now ships. Several ships of the new lino hit armed nt .Miiltn, and it Is contemplated to reinforce tlio already numerous fleet in the Mediterranean by eight ships of the line. In it for mere pleasure that the Whig Cabinet Is multiplying its expenses during a year of such afflicting scarcity! In it in view of an I'topia that Lord John Russell said during the dehatu on tliv navy estimates that ' (treat Britain ought to l>e prepared to meet all contingencies'" The Rational concludes by demanding what preparations France is making to defend herself from the threatened attacks! What armaments arc preparing, or what ships of war are placed on the stocks! The Cabinet is agitated by intrigues for replacing such or such a Minister. To-day M. Lacare Laplagno retires, to-morrow ho will resign. "Such are the combinations which our great politicians imagine to provide against the most difficult complications in which we have hcen engaged during 17 years," Kmlgrntlon front Irelnntl to .America. [From the London Chronicle. March ft.] While Iristi members in the House of Commons are demanding increased facilities for the emigration of the people, the Irish journals are full of statements as to the unusually large numbers in which the people ure either emigrating or preparing to emigrate to North America. We have no doubt that, the emigration of the present year will touch, if it does not exceed, the utmost limits within which such a movement, carried on by private and ordinary means, can take plaee willi safety. The emigration to America from the United Kingdom was very great both in 184 ft and In HMO. Tile numbers in tiie former year amounted to 00.000. and in the first three quarters of 184H to 110.000 persons.about two-thirds being from Ireland, and the increase in Ia40 being almost entirely Irish, From the account* which now reach tic. it it not improbable thai Ireland will pour out tcom "gOO.000 to 300.000 of her people in 1847. We may hope, without feeling entire confidence, that Canada and the United Statea will be able to atiaorb tliis multitude 'Itiietly and profitably, and there is no doubt tliut the immense demand for agricultural produce in the present vear will afford unusual facilities for such absorption.? I'he United Statet will be the ureal gainer by this movement. The current sets thither. It is estimated that shout one-fourth of the emigrants of 1816 settled in the British colonics, und it is a striking proof of the resources of the Canailas. that '48.0(H) persons were added to their population in one year, without causing distress or an over supply of labor. Three-fourths, however, of those who leave our shores go to become citizens of the great Republic. Wc must confess that, looking to the social effect of tbis movement on the mother country, we sec a good leal to regret. We fear that it will tend very little to relieve the pressure of distress In Ireland. If it bo true, as Is stated w ith too much probability, that, the emigrants are chiefly from. the class of small farmers, and from the middle and upper, rather than the lower sect ions of that class. In tills case the relation between capital and labor will remain as unfavorable as before, and the power of society, as a whole, to set itself right and to gi I into a self-supporting condition may become i"ne insienu ui greater. j Dr rural population 01 irrmim contains many varieties of condition, which flow Into each other by'imperceptible (.hades. The lowest ilratum constats of perhaps 000,000 families. containing about two mllltODS sod a half of persons f'f thcae, about 3(K>,t"W families hold no land, except In that tumpornrjr manuer ? hlrh is called conacre, and which, though appeariug under great, diflerenrcs of circumstances, is generally resoli able Into a payment of -rages In kind. 'I he oootwre. man haa no holding lie Is permitted to grow a single crop, for which he P?>s tu labor, either directly to tuo occupier of the land, or Indirectly by working tor a third party When the crop is dug and paid for. the transaelion'is at an end The samo laborer, wautifig eonaerc in the following year, obtains a different piece, of lend, and perhaps" from a different farmer lliie sys ,nrn bus enabled the laborer to turn his own labor I mil that of his family to profit,, when tliey would other* I so have been without employment, and it haa answered the purpose of that numerous class of small farmers who, with holdings too large for a single family to cultivate, hava had no money to | pay wages .nacre system is. as has hern said, I i'-cd upon t lie potato." tnless t he potato shall rei v .vr. or intiir. product lv? and easily managed grc?n crop i k found to repiner it, t|1<; sytem Is at an end, and the t Urge dat ? wt ha?e described Including perhaps a m'l ! lion rail a half of persons, Is. without any cji-ctaent or legal process. at once and permanently severed from tlx land. Add to thiit class about 200,(KK) families of the smallest holder*?that In to .>uy, per hook who pay money rents and occupy the mime land ftmn year to year under landlord?, and we have .100,(100 fhmille*. or two millions Hint a half of person*, who arc now absolutely destitute, and who in ordinary times form the most distressed portion of the Irish rural imputation That this is not hii exaggeration there is a melancholy proof in the staitling annour.c meat made la t night by Mr. Lahouehere, tliut the number of men at present employed on the public works in Ireland was 0 !H,t00: Now. it is exceedingly doubtful whether one in a hundred ostitis wretched mass will he able to emigrate. The rout of even reaching North America cannot be net down ut less thuu JC'l 10.4. or ?3 a-hcud. An ordinary family, therefore, would require twelve or fifteen pound* for the more passage. and fur such families as wo have described. I anything like this sunt must be unattainable. In some eases small holders who are destitute may be sent out by landlords, but no landlord will have an interest in seml] log out the mere laborer orconaere-ntan. His departure 1 is not necessary to clear the land. Thus the most destitute will remain, and the emigration will be ono not of mere lalior. hut. of capital also. Thirty or forty thousand | heads of fumilics. the most thrifty, intelligent, and enterprising of the class which lias some meuns. will probably leave Ireland within the year, and it is at least doubtful whether the sociul system of that country, enfeebled as it is. will derive vigor from the removal of so much healthy blood. I We eaunot hut wish that a different and. as wo believe, a more attractive object were held out to this class of persons. There is much, no doubt, to leuipt them across the Atlantic. The fart that the Irish in the United States send from three cities in a single year Jtl'100.000 to their relatives at home, is not only a proof to the statesI man of the industry, perseverance and frugality which natives of Ireland can evince, hut alio a potent encouragement to thote who can trace the mother country, to seek abroad that secure Jirlil of exertion which they do not find on their own soil. A security which they , would prise in the highest degree, and use with abundant profit both to themselves and others, might be offered to them at home. Ten acres in Ireland in perpetuity would he more valued by sucli men as we have described, and worth more to them, than a hundred in the remote regions beyond the .Mississippi, if emigration on any large , scale were still necessary to relieve the overstocked labor market in Ireland, it would be better that it should take place from tho destitute class, even though Government aid were necessary to effect it. But with so strong a dis1 position to emigrate amongst a class who have themselves the means of leaving the country, we think Carl Grey bos done wisely in determining not to administer to it an artificial stimulus Ireland. There are on the books of the Dublin Mendicity 8,45(5 dully recipients of charity. Immense numbers of young men are offering themselves at Cork, for enlistment in the army, i The Young Ireland doctrines are spreading rapidly.? Already their weekly rent exceeds thut taken at Conciliation Hull. The amount declared at their meeting yesterday week wns i'21 Ms. fid. The latest accounts state that there are fewer deaths bv actual starvation in Dublin, Cork. Limerick, and the other large towns, but the returns sent up to the Castle, and the statements received by the Central Relief Committee, represent the average mortality amongst tho poor us frightfully increased since the beginning of the ! mouth. While the large towns are better off, the suffer| ings of the people in the interior are more intense thun ever. Hundreds are dying every day of slow starvation, i of dysentery and fever, the consequence of insufficient j nourishment ; and ull the accouuts from the districts , remote from great markets, concur in anticipating even a worse state of things. The supplies of corn in the haggards of the farmers are rapidly disappearing, not. as some think it is, transferred to the ground as seed, but either used by their futilities as food, or sold to distant dealers. This is the substance of almost every coinmu tiication from the southern ana western counties, from parts of Donigal and Antrim, from Longford. .Vlcath and Leitrim. The great majority of the deaths arc from diseases brought on by starvation. The Dublin correspondent of tho Daily Ntwt says Emigration is growing more nctive. Our quays are crowded with multitudes, not of the poor, but of tlie well fed and comfortable. I have seen several group* starting for Liverpool by the steamers, and all appeared to be 1 farmers of a better description. If any encouragement were held out by the lauded proprietors, the current would be far stronger, and where they do co-operate, the proffered aid does not act as an efficient stimulant. A large land owner. Mr. R. S. Guinness, of Dublin, has addressed a letter to his tenants ou this subject. He acts with far greater liberality tlinn most of his order ; and wliile lie advises the poorer teuunts to emigrate at once. 1 lie also assists them by a gilt of 3/. for each member of : the family. " the whole family going together." On arrival, whether ut New York, Quebec, or elsewhere, the j emigrant will llnd in bank if. for each member of his family. Mr. Guinness concludes with the following parental advice:?" 1 have but one further advice to give you, that whatever land you go to, you will be loyal subjects to the government under which you live ; that you obey the laws of that country j but above all, that you | look with hope, confidence, and gratitude, to that good and merciful Providence, who will have preserved you uud your families from the famine here, and brought you to the plenty and ubunduuee that, awaits you in America." Wnnce. We have received the Paris papers of Wednesday to the 3d uit. j The Journal ties Debals devotes a long article to the question of the establishment of a line of commuuicu! tion by steam between the jiorts of France and the continent of America, and urges upon the ( liamber of Deputies the necessity of adopting the bill now before it for that, purpose. The Constitutionnrl makes some remarks upon the bank question, trom which wo gather that it, upon the w hole, approi ca of the conduct of the bunk throughout the niouey crisis, and entertains an expectation that the measures recently adopted by the bank to prevent a furtlieir drain of money will he found to be sufficient for the existing exigency. The Cuurrier Fran rait says:?To celebrate their re vi < ?in if. - e .i...? ..i.... i ?i I-.MIIIIIUIIUII, .<(. IIIILIUI; ?iu iu n irn ?uysKi.u Normanby ? grand dinner to which the whole of the corps diplomatique will be invited. The Courrier in very apt. however, to state as facts what are merely probabilities, and we suspect that in the present instance it lias renorted to its old practices. The Chamber of Deputies uiet on Wednesday, when tile Minister of the Interior presented a hill granting the ' sum of four millions of francs in aid of the public chari' table institutions of the kingdom, in consequence of the high price of provisions. A good deal of interest is felt in Purls as to the modifi| cation of the duties on cotton and iron, which it is uni dcrstood to be the intention of the French government i to introduce about the end of the present month. At | present manufactured cottons are eutirely prohibited iu France, but it is understood their introduction will be allowed at a duty of from 26 to 30 per cent on the valuation. This duty is of itself so enormous, that it will amount pretty nearly to a complete prohibition, hut still it is understood that it will he vigorously opposed by the ! manufacturers who at present enjoy the monopoly. The duty upon iron is at. present 20 per cent, and it is under' stood that the minister intends to propose its reduction ! to 10 per cent. i A postscript ts our Paris letter contains the following: M. Guizot lias just recoived an invitation to dinner, . for Tuesday, the ltith instant, from Lord and Lady NorI manby. Thus the reconciliation is complete, for M. (iuizot will reply to-morrow to the F.ngllsh Amhussador that he cordially accepts the Invitation." This Courrier Franqait states that an atiache Of the French Forcigh Ofllce has been despatched to Tunis on a special mission. He fs.it is said, the bearer of the re{ ply of the French Government to the application of the | Hey for support against the Sultan, it is added that the affair lias become more complicated in consequence of ! the ambassadors of the foreign Powers at Constantinople I having excited the Divan to act against the Bey ofTunis. Spain. Our accounts from Madrid, of the Jtith of February, state that the departure of the t^uncu Mother for Paris. 1 was to take place on the Nth or 10th of March. The debate on the address was still going on. and was , likely to last a week longer. When the courier left Mad| rid. M. Mon was replying to the vigorous speech of M. Ma dor. The accounts from the north of Spaiu still describe ! the t arlists as daily Increasing in number and strength. I but they give no data upon which an estimate can be formed of their force. The new loan is meeting with considerable opposition in the ('ongress. Urrmany. A letter from Berlin, dated Feb ildd. says:?"It has ! Licit is to lie president of the General Diet, which opens on the Uth April. It is said that in all communication* and official document* the noble- will be designated us the 'tirst assembly.' and the members of the three other States us the 'second assembly.' The last will have fur ! president M tie Rochow do Stnlpe. marshal of the eonrt. . It. was stated at. one time by the newspapers that Count d'Arnim de BoiUcnhurg. late Minister of the Interior, would be Marshal of the Diet. He was. In fact, nominated to that post by the King, but positively refused to undertake the duties." Poland. The German Univerial Garc/t< publishes the follow ing letter from Warsaw :? "The Russian Government fearing no doubt, that the passage in the speech of the King of the French and that of the Queen of Great Britain, relative to t lie suppression i of Cracow, might produce too great a sensation in this i city, has commanded the censors to suppress that passago in the national journals, and to cut the paragraph I out of ail forcigh journals previous to their delivery to their address. 1 he passage in the speech of the King of the French, relative, to the treaty of commerce and . navigation concluded with Russia, litis likewise been suppressed, the Emperor not wishing that his subjects should tie acquainted with his relations with foreign countries." India. Wi luivc received our despatches from Bombay to the 1st of February. They bring interesting Intelligence. The affairs of Lahore were going on slowly; the Governor-General, having regulated the government of that country, und placed Col. Lawrence as resident, and Mir John Liithr at, the bend of the British troops, left that capital ou the 111li of January, and proceeded to t lie prot"eted stkh Stales, and was e.xnected to reach i PuttecaUah oil l bo 1st of February. The Lahore army ha? been ordered to be reduced, nud f ortlnndt's battalions were ordered to be disbauded. Some ot the old Sikh soldiers were uu> illing to retire, but the Durbar, of which Tcj Singh Is one of (lie moat influential members, being supported by the British troops, bad enforced tbelr dismissal The state of the fronf irrs of .tffghuuistan was prccariI ous but the brlflsh agents e ere on tbo alert ; and even I (be Psaaim of Moultannad repressed some inroads of Ilia I Boloochee* I Tbo turbulent Akbar Kbsu bad proceeded to attack i Ihe ehlcfs of Kandahar, who ore bla own relatives, and, I according to the statement published in a Bombay paper of the U7fh of .lanuary, on good authority, be hns succeeded, after some severe fighting, In capturing the j abiefs, und in making himself master of Candabar. It is i said ttiat the Persian monarch was to l(<> applied to ou behalf of the dlsnosessscd chiefs, but nothing positive is known on the subject. The proeeedings of this unprincipled Vlsler. whose name must lie ever infamous from his lieing the promoter of the murder of Sir \V. II. \1'Naught*n. arc likely to cause some eonimotiou In i nti'iil Vsi.i 1 r in Sclndr nothing lenisrknbln nii< known. I he Booghties were ctiil as lawless as ever en the Iron tiers. Tha Colonel anil ottcer- of the Bombay Regiment of Cavalry who h<nl g< ua to rcoonnoiter the position qf tha Bounties are now said to have been missed by amirags. It was rumored at Bombay that a strict examtniitloSVns to take place into their conduct .on that occai eiou. In the Interior of India tranquility |>rcviiiled. In the once distracted provinces of llnndclkund order and reglllarity were beginning to be |>eruiunently established In the Nizam's dominions there was considerable dissatisfaction. In liiuterat the Uuicowur appears to neglect his duties as a Sovereign in order to make money as u banker. Travelling through his country Is unsafe; the mails are often robbed. This system cannot long be tolerated; and the Bombay Government, as the paramount Sovereign, must soon look to the propriety of having a proper police established In Guzeraf. It is said that. In consequence of the conquest of I,a me., the iinvertniieiit. of India feels itself strouir enomrb to diminish the native urmies, via., of Bengal by -Ju.uoo men. and of Madras and Bombay by 5,000 each. This reduction is to be effected by ((topping all recruiting until the native regiments are reduced from 1,000 to H00 men each. The Government of ludia has ordered the completion of the Gauge* Canal, on which only 90.0001. a year used to be bestowed. Henceforth for four years 950.0001. will be expended, by whieb means it is expected that within a few years S.000.000 of acres will be rendered productive. There is another canal parallel to the Indus, which l can be opened from the Sutlej. and which will fertilize other neglected districts. This canal was stopped by the government of the Ameers, and can be opeued with great advantage, aud at a very small expense. The new Governor of Bomfiuy, Mr. G. R. Clerk, had arrived there on the 93d of January, and assumed the reins of government. His first acts appear to give universal

satisfaction. His chief attention must be directed to the tinauces of that Presidency, which are very much contracted by the strange system of taxation practised by the hon. couipuny. which compels the growers and exporters of the two staple products,vix., cotton and opium, to puy enormous rates ; us if there had been no reduction in the value in the Cliiua markets. The disturbances amougst the Goomsoors iu the Khoond are stated to be nearly put down. They were caused by some wild fauatics, who imagined themselves called upon to assert their rights to uphold human sacrifices as a mode of gaining favor of the Deity. There aro uo later advices from China. Markets. Lomoon Mowkv Makki.t, Thursday Nioht, March 4. ?There has been an unusual flatness in all the markets for public securities during the day, and less business has been transacted than for a long time. The prices, however, have not undergone any material chaugc. c onsols opened at 90X to % for tne Account, and 901* to '( for Money; and, after a slight fluctuation, a sale having been made at 90',. they closed at the same prices. Cousol Scrip opened at l'* to ?, pm.. at which the quotation remained all day, without the slightest change.. The Three per Cents. Reduced closed at to 91; tho Three and-u-Quarter per Cents at 99X to %\ aud Bank Stock .mil *.,.111.1'' 1 ~ L'..I.......... Kill. II...... V,u. Km.,. - slight improvement, the last quotations being 3s. to 6s. I premium lu the course of tho morning a notice vraa posted ou the Stock Kxchange that the Bank of Kngland was prepared to receive payments on account of the first instalment of the New Loan, after one o'cloek this day, and during to-morrow. in the Foreign market the general stagnation was fully experienced in the uraount of business. The quotations for Portuguese and Mexican remain, however, without any change, while Spanish is quoted about oneeighth lower. '1 he following are the closing rates:?Spanish Active Bonds. 23% to 4; the Three per Cents, 31 to %; deferred, 10% to 17; Passive. 5 to >4; .Mexican, 2'J to %: Portuguese Four per Cents, 34 to 6; ditto Three per Cents, 36 to 7; Peruvian, 36 to 40; Banish, 86 to 90; Dutch Two-snd-a-Half per Cents, 68*4 to %; ditto Four [ per Cents, 92% to %; Belgian Four-and-a-Half per I Cents, 94 to 6; Brazilian. 66 to 8; Bnenos Ayres, 40 to 2s Chilian, 93 to A; Fquador, 3 to %; Grenada, 19 to 20; Venezuela, 39 to 41; Deferred, 11 to 12. The payment of tho first instalment of the new loan, 1 which must be all completed to-morrow, has not produc- | ed as yet any difference in the Money market. Money i could be obtained to-day for all ordinary purposes ou ; terms quite as easy as at any time of lato. The bill bro- 1 kers are giving 3?^ per cent for money at call, and are said to be amply supplied at that rate. Tho Joint-Stock Banks also appear to be full of money, and good bills are j readily taken at hank rates. This has been another day of extremely little business | lu the Share market, but without any cnange of prices . worthy of notice. The only stock which has improved I has been the shares of the Newcastle and Berwick, in consequence, it is said, of some rumor of an arrange- | mout being likely to be completed with the Newcastle j and Darlington. They wore done to-day at 15 premium. I Otherwise the market was quite void or any interest. London Cohn Market, March ft.?At this day's inar- j ket there was airain a irnod demand for Knsrlish Wheat. ! at on advance of fully 'in. per quarter, nnd a Rood extent | of biiHineKH transacted in foreign, at a like improvement; I the French buyers Increasing their purchases. An inquiry made by several Belgian houses. Klour is Is pr brl deitrer. Indian Corn and whole meal In active request. for Ireland at improving rotes. A large arrival of foreign oats has further depressed this article Is. to Is. 6d. per qnarter.and no more confidence shown by buyers, who appear unwil- ' ling to operate beyond their present requirements, even ! at this reduction. Barley steady, and no change in the Tuluc of other grata. London Corn Market, Thursday March I.?For grain the demand for exportation still continued very great, especially of wbcut for France. The stocks were rapidly diminishing. This demand for wheat for exportation, which we noticed yesterday, has continued to-day. and higher prices have lieen paid for red Lincolnshire wheat for the French market. Letters received from Belgium, this moruiug. again mention an increased demand for France ; at some of the interior markets a rise of 5 francs per hectolitre has taken plpce, equal to about Ids. per quarter. Losatit Trade Report. Thursday evening, March 4? Sugar. ? tu the British i'lantatinn market there was hardly anything done. Several parcels of foreign sold at full j rates. Coffee?500 bags plantation, at auction, fetched full prices. 1100 bags good ordinary were bought iu at 45s per cwt. llice?100 hags Bengal good middling white, offered at auction, were bought in at '44s per cwt. Sago? 600 boxes, at auction, partly sold at 37s to 37s 6d per cwt. 1 Large wua bought in lit per cwt. Pepper?1.400 bags j Singapore, at auction, sold at 4,VI to 4% per lb. being , former rates. Liverpool Cotton Market, Friday. March 5.?The j imports this week were 7,433 bides, and the sales reach 46.400 bales, as follows :? Sales this week d. d. Same period in 1816 d. i. 300 Sea Islands 12 a 22 210 Sea Island... 12 a 16& 10 Stained ditto 10 a 0 ? Stained do... II a 0 2,780 Upland Jl?a 7?i 4600 Upland 3(S a 4*i 10,020 New Orleans 5",a !? 127U0 New Orleans. 3L a 0 1,980 Alabama, 4tc. 51,a 6J* 3230 Alabama, See. a 4J, Up to March 5, 1817 1816. Taken on speculation Iialen 08,000 54,100 Taken for export ' 10.300 9,500 Taken by the trade... ' 150,910 268,910 . Stock iu Liverpool 468,000 811,800 Livehpool Cotton Market, March 4.?The sales today are 4.000 bales, nearly all to the trade. The market is quiet, and without change in price. Liverpool Grain Market. March 5.?Prevented by I 11 continuance or adverse winas. me urnvais <n viiiiit ; British or Foreign produce into this port since Monday i lust, arc on the whole limited in amount; and though | tcrtnil grain vessels may Ik- urar at hand, it appears too i early in the season to expect any immediate large sup! ply from distant parts IMWlL '1 he trade for wheat clur! ing the interval irom Tuesday last has ruled very firm, ' upon sales confined chiefly to local consumers on a inodj eratc scnle. while the transactions in American flour ' were to a fair extent at an improvement of tid. |>er barj rel; all spring corn, however, was exceedingly dull of sale at last quotations, though the quantity of most dei scriptions here is light. Upon a very slender appearance j of the country buyers at (his day's market and our j home miller's inactive, few sales of wheat were effected. : but all descriptions being hold steadily on the terms last ' noted. Tuesday's currency remained unvaried. Of American flour, some farther parcels were disposed of today. partly for Ireland, and though the demand in some degree abated, the advance above named was repeated, 1 good brands of Westi rn realizing 42s. to 42s. (id. per barrel. Ilarley, Malt, Beans, and Heas. in fact any kind of spring eorti, seemed to meet very little notice this morning. and all exhibit a rather lower tendency; oats espe1 ially were much neglected, and were decidedly somewhnt depressed In value. Oatmeal was In slow request at late prices. Indian Corn, likewise, was taken more 1 sparingly to-day than lit an earlier period of the week, i hut as the wants of, nod exports to, Ireland are still con^ siderable, Tuesday's quotations are maintained. The weather is still cold, but being dry. and the soil in this circle of the country meliorated by the late frost, is in 1 tine order for tillage. Lnnncoot. Mahkiti, ..March 0.?Sugar?Foreign ? There has uot hem much life in the market ; still a good portion of what was brought forward to public sale lias been disposed of, without much change in prices. The sob's are 20 cases and 1330 bbls. and ba/s Brazil and 1260 boxes Havana more thnn one-half of which were washed. Ilice?4000 bags Bengal brought 22s. tid. to 24s. lid. per cwt., being rather dearer. No sales in turpentine or American tar ; but of Stockholm tar 1300 barrels have been sold at 19s fid . being on advance of 2s. per barrel. Of American roiiu. 70) to hoc barrels have been sold at previous rater. For tcu tons American spirits of turpentine 4Ss. lias been given. There has been a good demand for Montreal pot ashes, of which several parcels have been sold at Sis. to 32s. ; but for Montreal pearls, which are still very dull, 2Hs. 3d. to 2Hs. tid. has becu accepted. The sales of both descriptions amount to 600 burrels. The market for fish oils continues steady ut last, week's rates. a few tons of American bagged sperm are reported at ? '0 |icr tun. The tallow murket, is very steady, although the business is limited. Petersburg l. I sells at Sis u 01s. tid., and North American at 4Hs. tid. I to 60s. according to quality. 300 barrel* and 1600 keg* American lard brought Me. up to 66*. Od. for very fine quality. Livi:*fool Provision Market, March 6.?The atock of Flutter in thin market Is light, Hud pricu* vary from 00*. I lu Hit*. Bacon and Hum* arc In steady request, at 64*. for the former, and 74?. for the latter. Lard in kega I* selling at 6tta.. in bladder* at 61s. Beef nnd|pork in'good demand for ship store*. Paris Bot km. Wednesday, March 3--3 o'clock.?The markot was inanimate all day, the tendency being rather downwards Before the Bourse 78f. 60c. and /8f. 10c were done for the Three per Cents in the Coulisse, and the Parquet, seemed to have accepted those prices, ae ilicy wero the highest and lowest (lone during tho day 1 The Throe pert ents opened at 78f. 66c.. and touched , 78f. 60c. and 78f. 10c.. closing at 78f. 60; after the Bourse they were dono at 78f. 63e Bank of France shares haTe fnUen lOf Railway shares wore somewhat heavy, and s 1 -hght fall has taken place. For the Account, the French 1 firee par Cents have fallen 10c.. and Five per Cents 6c F or Money, tho Three per Cents have fallen 10c; Fivo per conta are unfavored. (Jouln Bank l.OOOf shares are ! unchanged For Money, Boulogne have fallen 10f, Paris to Orleans 6f. Uftc., Dieppe and Northern 6f each, and Orleans to Bordeaux. Rouen, and Strasburg 3f. 60e each; Lyons, Nantes, and Rouen to Havre are unvaried. Calcutta, Jan. ill.?'The small amount of tonnage ! available for (treat britain has hitherto enabled con signers to maintain previous rates, but there has of late i been less doing, and should arrivals ho at all numerous, a decline would most probably be the eonsrquenru until the native merchants could lie induced to made a reduction in their demands commensurate to tho altered poj sltton of th- homo market*, hidlgo.?When we last I ?rule there was but little doing ia the dye; and although i olloi the arrival uf the Precursor I lie public sales were I mart- frequent neither buyers nor holders seemed to hove made mode up their miud*. and the market con* : tinned quiet Op to tin- receipt of the Bombay mail with I London dotes to the 7th of December. when there was decidedly more lisp*.-it ion tnanife.-teil hy sellers to rualijte. We have now seen the (fritter part of the produce of the season, and regret to say that, generally speaking. , the .juality is far fiuto show ng any improvement?the i I'ppur Provinces, however, being an exceptiou, many ' coneerns in those parts having succeeded better than I usual. To make up the quuulity of 00.000 nids. we oh- j serve that a great many prrcels nave been packed quite damp, tile deficiency on wliieh will of course uppeur on arrival at home. Kxports front the 1st November, 1910. j to date, to America. 310 chests, !?#5 Ky. mds. Saltpetre. | j ?Operations for the Kuglish market have of course , i boon materially curtailed by the unusually high rates oi . freight now current, but a moderate business has never; thcless been done for this port, as well as for France and j America, and prices are much the same as at the date | of our last ; the principal sales having been in i middling qualities at 6r. Ha. to Or. per maiind.? I Kxports from the 1st inst. 11(1 to date have becfl as follows. vlx:?To Great Britain l4,4Bj inaunds; to France i 10.06H; to North America 13.733. Raw 811k? VVe have | nothing to add to our last report, the native holders not having made up their minds to submit to any further [ decline. Kxports from the 1st inst. up to date have been | as follows, vlx:?To Great Britain 410 iuaimds; to North I America 5 do. Silk Piece Goods- The holders of these i good* have been showing mure anxiety, to realiae tbun those of the raw material; for middling to ' flue corah*, 110 r*. to 120 r*. per corge. Kxport* front tlie 1st inxt. up to (lute have been a* follow*:- To Grout Britain, corah*. 35.355 piece*; to North America. 2.385 piece*.? Oil Seed*?Linseed ha* been taken to a moderate extent for America, and price* of that, a* well a* mu*lard need, are much the name a* at the date of our lu*t. F.xport* from thu 1st in*t. up to dutc. have Iteen. to America 4.241 Linseed. State ok Traob?Manuiikitkh. Friday Kveniug. March 0.?There i* uo particular clmugc to notice in price* thi* week. Slocks of good* are much reduced, hut very little busine** has been done during the last few day*, und there doc* not appear any tendency to advanced rates. Printing cloth continues to decline in priue, and some descriptions of dimities are lower. Connecticut Election. the be8ult. Gubernatorial. Count ict. Wltig. __ Dent. Distill. Whittlesey Scat. Hartford 3,788 J,US 281 New Haven 5,116 4,116 27-> New Loudon 3,761 3,152 166 Fairfield 4,305 3,HI1 120 Litchfield :i,:i00 2,037 '30 Middlesex 2,16.3 2,332 142 Windham 1,636 1,766 235 Tolland 1,838 1,761 70 Total 28,091 25,331 1,363 23,321 Whig Plurality 2.773 1.563 Whig majority 1,210 This majority will probably be reduced by llic official returns, to perhaps a little less than a thousand. The following are the names of the members to Congress elect?all whigs :? t?t District Ja*. Dixon, He-elected. 2d " R D. Hubbard... " 3d " J. A. Rockwell.. " 1th " T. Smith " The State officers are chosen by the people. The late members of Congress are all re-elected by large majorities, und the whigs huve carried the Senate and House of Representatives. From the East.?We acknowledge the receipt last evening of the usual und very acceptable favor of a parcel of Boston papers of yesterday morning, from Mr S. E. Dennis, of the Boston and Theatricals. Park Theatre.?The Htorm of lust evening, although It prevented a large nl tendance. did not keep all of Mr. Wnllack's friends from paving liim a visit at the Park, where a goodly number assembled to witness the pcrformanee of the aduiirnble drnmn of " Don Ciezar de Hnzan." and the eapitHl fnreo of " My Aunt," in both of which pieces he ngain nupeared. There are but few ; dramatic representations that are moro pleasing to an j ordinary audience than these. The assemblage have only to sit still nnd bo pleased by the light but well drawn incidents. " Don Ciezar de Bazan " is put upon j the stage in n inanuer which reflects credit upon the ' managers and artists who have devoted their talents to i its produrtion. The aetlng of the stock was good; Mrs. i Hunt as Maritana. and Mr. Dyott as Don Jose, and Mr. I Stark ns Charles 2d. King of Spain, deserve credit for ; the mauner in which they sustained their parts, thus uiding to show off to the very best advantage, the principal character. Mr. Wallack was greeted, as he alwavs ! is. in the most flattering mnnner. The petite comedy of The Man Without a Head." which was given ns an | opening performance, was exc?4lontly done by Mr. <?. Jiurrett, Dyott, Mrs. Abbott. Miss Horn nnd Mrs. Dyott. To-night Mr. Wnllack appears again in two pieces?"Don Ciezar," and Frederick, in the new comedy of " Kmes- ! tine," or ' Wrong at Last." Bowkrv Theatre.?Notwithstanding the unfavorable went tier that prevailed last evening, the Bowery Theatre was crowded to excess by a well-pleased and respectable auditory, to witness the grand spectacle, the j ' Nuiad Queen." recently produced by the enterprising I manager. Wo have seen many pieces produced at this establishment, whlrh, in gorgeous splendor, in scenery, costume. Ike., would favorably compare with anything brought fortli in any country ; but we can in truth say that the " Naiad Queen" excels them all. It is replete with scenic nnd dramatic effects more splendid than ever before witnessed. Miss Turnbull. the Naiad Queefl, in a charming little dancer, and acta her part nobly. Her performance* last night, as, indeed, they are every ! night, were warmly applauded She grown nightly iij ! popular estimation, and will become a very great favor- ] ite with the patron* of the Bowery. We predict for the I ' Naiad Queen" a long und very successful career, and for the manager who ha* evinced no much pain* to I plcaae hi* patron*, liberal return* for hi* enterprise. I We recommend all who wi*h to ?ce the grandest *pectacle ever produced hore, to ace the Naiad Queen." It will ' be repeated thi* evening, with the comedy of " Yellow ; Kid*" and the ' Spectre Bridegroom.'' Bowk a v Cisco*.?The new comic ballet, "Fun aud | Physic," together with the trick* and performance* of Kemp, the great clown, a* well us the equestrian exercise* by the talented stock company, make the Circus one of the most agreeable place* of entertainment in the elty. Our citizen* may go tlicre any evening without fear of not being amused. With the variety and excellence of the entertainments, they cannot but be pleased; wo envy not the man whose risible faculties are not ! moved more than once in the course of the evening.? Tlie new.ballet will be repeated this evening to, no doubt, another large house. Booth the tragedian played at tlie Odeon Theatre, I Washington city, on Saturday night, 3d Inst. Of his performance it is said, he " seems to have lost nothing of ; ids power to move the feelings of his audience, and put , tlieiu. one and all, into the melting mood" during the parting seence in the Inst act of the Stranger." Mr. Murdoch was announced to mnkn his Hppearanee i at the Pittsburgh theatre on the eveuiug of the 3d inst The New Orleans theatrical writers continue to give expressions of praise for (lie acting of Mr. and Mrs. Kean. particularly the latter. American Institute.?Fnrmrni' Club. Ti ksdav, April tl?Judge Liuxoston. presiding?Yesterday. being the regular semi-monthly meeting of the Club, the rooin of the institute, notwithstanding the intervention of no inconsiderable storm, was occupied by many practical farmers, and many anxious aspirants for an extension of that knowledge and experience which is freely disseminated by tlie older members. An invitation from Commodore DcKuy whs rand, soliciting tlie members of ths club to visit the relief ship "Macedonian." which was accepted for Thursday, at 13 o'clock. A paper was read from a work entitled the "ilurnl hcononomy of the Grand Duchy of Baden." on the subject of iraiispiaming irecs. oy wniriun me i?ik* luul- irum motion by the wind, by means of cramps of wood, well driven down. Alio a plan for obviating the exuding of guiu from cheery treea. by wiudiug thcui round with grafting wax, placed in cotton, and wrapped round with indiau rubber. A merchant in W'aldhcfu has discovered that the quality of the potato can bo ascertained by tho rotundity of the leaf. 'I bo best potatoes in that country are tuo Marble Dluslb. bordering on a reddish color. A paper waa read from K. Hale, on his method of proserving meal, for export, which consisted of placing in the barrel a large stone, the efficacy of which was ascertained by forwarding barrols to tho Kio Grande; those with the stones arrived sound and sweet, while those without this process failed to equal the former In either of tho requisites. Hum casks were fouud to possess properties for resisting the contingencies of long voyages fur tho same purpose and mutcriul. A letter was read from C. L. Bcman. of Albany, giving aeomparative statement of tbe advantages of this country over England, in the production of wheat.. Mr. Conn sent to the club, a specimen of tbe ranoheros. or Mexican squash. The culture of grape vines, bv cutting, w as warmlv advocated. The Chair solicited from any gcntlcmau present, such remarks upon the potato as could promote any further experience of the disease, or any improvement in tho method of planting. The club proceeded to tbe distribution of the various grafts of apples, poaches. Sic., that were sent in. After along sitting, tbe club adjourned. Personal and Political. The widow of the lste Bishop Hubert died in this city on Monday morning. Her funeral will take place this afternoon at Trinity Church. Mr Whitney's first lecture on Oratory was llstrned to by a largo audience at the Masonic Temple, Bostou, on Saturday evening last Dr. Boynton. a scientific lecturer. beariug recommendations from Professor Morse. la lecturing in the Southern cities upon, and giving illustrations of the operations of 'ho magnetic telegraph The South ia waking up to the sutyect of the telegraph K. W. Thomas lias resigned the Professorship of Knglish literature in tho Unlvcr-lty of .VUihtuun. The democrats of Portland liavo nominated Samuel Wells as their caudidate for Mayor. The whig State convention in Tennessee has nominated Noil S. Brown for governor The season has been an umpromlsing one thus far for i the cotton planter* In the neighborhood of Mexanrlrin ' T.h Tlie eeld and wet westher lias kept tlo-erops l.nek| ward, and thv caterpillar Is ssld to have wiid? Its ap pearones . 1 ?mtmmmm i >-i tru iinnn ru iT*"- ' t\ ^ MimImI. I t ah a s (>i-k?4.?The second Reason roBmi'Mfi this c?onti>,<. with Donizi'ttiV admirable operaot"Lnerexla Borgia." minora !>lio and Higner'nni Usrili hotll uppcnrintC. In fact. reformer to tin* bill- it w ill be perc feed thut tin* whole 1nli*nt ul' tin* company will bo lironifLit out by tliin i**i ellrnl opera. Sijrnorii Pico. It in s lid. linn one song, which sung u < -lie e in sing it. is worth the price of admission. Go anil see how it is. CitRisTv'* Mi.viTnrL*.?This favorite band still eon -v MUUMM. r^ury lugm uuiuucm leave Mechanics' Hull, not being able to procure scats. Their uogro hours and choruses arc well executed? their dancing In the burlesque polka is excellent, and Ihe cowboUogian*. in imitation of the Swiss Bell Ringers. the most original style of liarmony we hare ever listened to? it is truly laughable. Mb. u. C. Hill's grand complimentary concert, which was to hare taken place last evening, at the Tabernacle, is postponed to a future duy. in eousc^ueucc of the unfavorable state of the weather. This is well-judged, as we hope to see the Tabernacle crowded on an occasion when musical merit is lieing testified by a discerniug public, in giving a bumper to Mr. Illll. prior to his leaving for Kurope. Alleouakisns.?The Trenton Daily jV< ? * speaks in tlie most fiattering terms of these vocalists?their concerts are well utteuded. and they uro becoming great favorites. They are spoken of by the editor as Car superior to the Hutchinson Family. This tells well for their future success. The Society of British Musiciaus'recently gave a concert for the relief of the Irish. in which seventy instrumental performers took part. The orchestra was led by Mr. Thirl wall and conducted by Mr. Sterndale Bennett, The singers were the Misses Williums and Lockey, Messrs. Brahum. Burdiui. Lockey. and Williams. The veteran Braliain sang with a tire and energy that recalled his best days to such of ills auditors as were old enough to remember the greatest of Knglish vocalists in his prime; and a melodious and cleverly instrumented serenade, by ( liarles Horalcv, sung with grcnt expression by Mr. Lockey, were too principal features, and obtained tho most marked approval. The room was not crowded, but it was sufficiently well attended to insure a respectable offering from the Society of British Musicians to their distressed brethren of the sister isle. The celebrated baritone, Signor Collctti. made his first appearance for many years, rccontly, at Her Majesty's Theatre. The Signor appeared in the character of Nino, and achieved a decided success. Jenny Lind was expected to appear at Her Majesty's Theatre in Loudon, about the end of March. Mons. Julicu gavo a grand concert at Northampton recently. A new bnllct, called 'Spanish Gallantries.' was brought out at the Drury Lane theatre. It is decorated with some handsome scenery and some effective dances, particularly a carhoitchu, by Mademoiselle Badornu. Tile Liverpool Mercury states that Mademoiselle Lola ' Mon ten, who has left so inntiv loveniri at Berlin. Dresden sud Paris, and who enjoys here an exalted protection which creates some scandal, gave rise to it disturbance at Munich which required the interference of the police. At about noon, the handsome Spaniard was walking in the St. Louis street, followed by an enormous bull-dog; the animal barked at the horses' of a brewer's car, which was standing before a public house. The horses were frightened, and made some movements which excited the dog's rage ; ho rushed at one of the horses and soverely bit him. This amused Mademoiselle Lola, but did uot suit the carman, who desired her to take her dog away rather angrily, observing that nobody ought to be per mil lea to waix in l lie Bavarian capital with no ferocious a companion. Mademoiselle Lola, either not undoratanting the carman'* word*, or rather understanding them too well, (for ahc in said to apeak German easily enough.) struck the carman with her umbrella in such a style as to cut his face, and made the blood flow from it copiously: A large number of bystanders sided with the carman, abused Mademoiselle Lola, and gradually grew so exasperated that, deeming her position u perilous one, she threw herself into a chemist's shop, and shut the door so very violently thut a number of panes of glass were shattered. The crowd gathered in front, of the druggist's and loudly demanded that she should be delivered up. As the summons was not obeyed, the remaining pants were promptly demolished. Mademoiselle Lola whs enabled to return home at night, but this morning, as early as dawn, another large crowd gathered under her windows, and bogau demolishing them us promptly as the apothecary's had been. The police succeeded In dispersing tliu mob ; but, us other gatherings were continue ally taking place, it has been found necessary to station a party of geudariues near her residence, and u sentinel at her door. It is expected that Mademoiselle Lola Monies will shortly have to answer before a Tribunal of Correction for the use she has thus made of her umbrella. City Intelligence. The Weather.?The early part of yesterday was cold and winterish. and it. began to rain about 4 o'clock. The evening wns extremely disagreeable?both cold and wet. Klectioneerino?The Fourth Ward?A Hot Contest?Fire Alarm.?The loeofoeos are determined to carry on a hot struggle in tills ward amongst the rival sections of the party, anil already the belligerents have manifested every disposition to kick up n row, and disturb the tranquility of the neighborhood. The " Purserito'' section have resorted to the indecent trick of burning down the bauuers of the " Fitxgernldites," as several of them were burned yesterday morning in different streets in the ward, und the houses stood in danger of taking fire. This is a dangerous and low mode of contesting au election, and we question if it inay not turn out an indictable affair. Should any nractiseil inceudiarv belong to either SOCtlou ot the democratic party in the 4th ward, he should not be permitted to endanger the' lives and properties of the ^ citizens, by bring up the banners and placards, that according to established usage" nrc allowed to hang across the streets. This caused a false alarm of lire. Kirk.?A Arc broke out yesterday moruing in the upper part of the threo story frame building, corner of Kast 17th street und 6th avenue, occupied by Henry Bouckce, as a grocery store. The house was occupied in the upper part by N. H. Hcydinger, as a marble show room, and also by another family. A tire also broke out yesterday morning, at No. led Bowery. Damage considerable. Also, in premises belong to Samuel Ilcaly, 17tli street, between Htli and 7tli avenues. The Deputy Clerk or the Superior Court.? We understand Mr. Michael Weyant, the efficient and gcutlcmanly clerk of the Superior Court, has resigned his situation, and is succeeded by Mr. Maxwell, the junior clerk, who entered on liis duties on Monday. Mechanics' Institi e Sc iiooi..?The eighth annual exhibition of this deserving institution, will take place at the Tabernacle this evening at half-past seven o'clock. Wo have no doubt that it will be well attended, and that tlm exercises ot the pupils will reflectcrediton their instructors. Si iioen Death.?The coroner wus cnlled yesterday to hold an inquest at Bellcvue Hospital, on the body of Joseph Morrison, a native of Ireland, aged -J'J years, who came a cabin passenger from Liverpool, in the packet ship I'atrick Henry, and cxpirod immediately after leavl ing the vessel. Verdict?death by general debility, arising from a dropsical condition of his whole system. Board of Supervisor*. | Adjourned meeting. Alderman Hart in the Chair. The minutes of the preceding meeting were read and j approved. Petitions of a number of persons for the correction of taxes. Referred. Communication!?Krom ex-Sheriff Jones, enclosing bills amounting to $IH<)0. being tlic balance of his claim against the county. Referred. Hillt?Of sundry persons connected witli police department. Referred. Resolutiont?Alderman Livinoston offered a resolution directing the clerk of the hoard (in answer to a i rouiuiunieation from the Secretary of State.) to transmit to the Secretary the proceedings of the board in relation to districting the city. After debating the matter for some time, the resolution was put. and eight having voted in tile affirmative and eight in the negutive. it was lost. The board then adjourned to this day fortnight. Police Intelligence, Robbery.?Solar thief during last night entered the i dwelling house No. 1Mb Bowery, and obtaining access to ' Hie Vied room of Mr. Hiram I). Pitt, stole from tin> pantalooDii poeket of Mr. I'ett. a wallet containing fcRkl in hank bills. with which lie made his escape. " Sneaks" at work again.?The prctuiars No. lift Kirst t... were entered on Monday afternoon, about t! o'clock, by some "sneaking" thief, who stole therefrom five silver spoons and a silver watch. Some " sneaks" likewise entered the dwelling house No. 133 Third street, and broke open the bureau drawers with a chisel, stealing therefrom in money. Two genteel young men. one tall and the other short, were seen to leave the premise) abort 6 o'clock on Monday afternoon, who are supposed to be the thieves. No arrest. Prtit Larctny?Officer Avers, of the Htli ward, arrested. yesterday, a Dutchman called Joiuo) Henry Outcalf, I on a charge of stealing several boots belonging to vVm K. Hoyt. Justice Hoomc locked hiin up for trial. /lotnedfrom Prostitution.--Officer odium, of the Cth ward, rescued quite a handsome young girl between 10 and 17 yuan of age, by the name of .nana Ilaccy. whom the officer found in a miserable house of prostitution located at No. 'J/Ja eilw street, Mho was brought before Justice Drluker, where her disconsolate and heart broken mother entered the complaint suttiug forth the Infamy ; of her unfortunate daughter. The magistrate committed her to the kiud care of .urs. Foster. the excellent matron I of the city prison. j ^Correction?Charge of -Under the head of " Poi lice Intelligence," our reporter stated yesterday that I John D. Muiith, who was arrested for an alleged libel upon Mr. Joseph McMurray. in relation to passenger 1 business per frigate Macedonia, was a clerk in the employ of llordinuu (k Co., 01 South street." This wns a ! mistake; Mr. llardman is now a member of tho firm of j J. P.O. Hearn fc oo., at ItM) Mouth street, nnd bus no I suoh person In his employment. Muith was employed | by another concern. 91 only for Diamond Pointed Gold Pens In i Silver (out Hold) ( ise.i.-J. VV. ORKATON tk CO., 71 Cedar ; siieet, up stairs, keep 011 hand the largest sssortment of Gold Pens to he found 111 this city, and their prices are so low a* to defy competition. The purchaser tlieic can bud almost every description of pens in the market, from Levi llrnwn's premium pen down to the more coinmnu rpialine?, and by Irving them together esn best determine their relative merits. Purchasers, 1 both wholes lie and ret i.l, ire invited to n iiinm their nock. The Plumhc Vutlonn' Dn^urtrrntt Rnl'rv), j (.11 tin utn-1 r lor.ier <1 '.lior.p Ure? 1. (011 r IVii ivy'-. N-weln i "" " win" ii' > uuiiv ?"i, parion* larly strangers, il being the iiV'sl desirable place III the cit) to spend an hour or two, without chart;? Oo and he (ratified either with seeing the pictures of others or tour own ftc ! umile. PerfUmerjr and Toilet Articles, of Lubln'c, Gutrlun'i, fitry'i, Koussel's, lie., manufacture. lla/ont t'roni every approved maker in Kitrnpe (warranted), with a large il' sortmciit of Scisaors and Naif Kilea. Also, iPi-sHiny < ases, I containing all dial, is r.ece??ary lor the toilet, in the most purtable anil compact forma. N. B.?Agents for the sale of Rousse!'* Sh ip? and Perfumery. t J. H \ I NUr.llS Si SON, 177 Broadway, opposite Howard Hotel. Metallic Tablet Razor Ntrop_Thla article ! has been before the public for the last thirty years. None h?a received ao many encomiums in proof id utility, ore uo <d nenviable repuUtnni. A lilm.al discount in to w P . I porch* ??M. For sale In O SA\ NDKRK it SON. 1)7 limits ay, ' ( lew door* ?bov? Cowtluit met)

Other newspapers of the same day