Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 2, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 2, 1847 Page 1
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{smammsssBKamsaamBBBSBssmmmm TH] Vol. XIU. No. WboU No. M4M, THE NEW YORK HERALD ESTABLISHMENT, *omi-w?st corner orinxiton ana niMaa ra JAMES GORDON 8ENNETT, PROPRIETOR. CWCUIsATIUlV -FORTY THOUSAND. daily herald?Every day, Price 2 cents per copy? per nijntim?payable in advance. WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday?Price ?X cents pei coiij ?13 12\c cents per Milium?payable in advance. HERALD FOR EUROPE?Every Steam Packet dayPrice tiVi cents i>er ctspy?S3 per annum, payable in advance. HOLIDAY HERALD?Published an the 1st of January and Itin Jnlv of each year?tingle copies aiipence each. AU V mu'iskmENT8, at the usual prices?always cash it a< v ice Adrertiemeuts should be writreu in a plain, legible ttisinp. The Proprietor will cot be responsible tor errors thai may occvjr a: them. PRINT1 M> of all kind* executed beautifully and with despatch. All letters or communications by mail, addressed to the establishment, must be post paid, or the postage will be de do''mm the ?nK?rrinrinn mnnev remitted t union" RIFLEMEN-NOTICE?The members of the Union Rille I oinpany are hereby uotiAed to attend the 'egular Monthly Meeting of the Company, at t'reir New Armorr, NATIONAL HALL on Tuesday evening, June 1st, it 0 o'clock. By order of JOHN P. ELLIS, Commanda-t. Gentlemen wisliing to unite with this compauy, and avail themselves of the privileges under the new law, can ilo so by calling i i person, and giving reference as to cliaracter, to the Cnmm aidant, at his quarters. 400 Pearl street. The new law providing State Rifles for the company, the expense of equipping has become exceedingly moderate. ' N B ?TO LET?An Armory, (sufficiently Urge for squad drills) lined up in an excellent maimer for meetings. Rent $30. Enquire ;us above. ra20 SatWItSal 3'*rc 1 fo LET?At Hobolfen, thirty six small houses, tuitfflt ab e for mechanics and laborers. Rent low, and imme pLwiCL'liate possession gi reu. Enquire at the ntfice of the Hobokc, Company, at the Ferry Landing, Hohokrn. of m2ft 7i?rc W. W. 8H1PPEN, Agent. MTO LET? Po'sea-ion given immediately?Offices in the huild-ng N-.7J Fult"u street Apply to JAMES B. DeLVECCHIO, iii ih" building, or to bAown, BROTHERS It CO. mlBI(l?nrc. No 59 Wall streetjrA A FURNISHED HOUSE TO LET, in Bleecker p.W street. suitable lor hmi'm visiting New York Mr the UUL summer. A two-story house, m a central and fashionable |i .it of the city, will be le', furnished, from the first werk in June, for four montlia, at $100 per momh, payanle monthly, in adv nice, with security for the term. Can be si en b'tween 12 an.I 2 o'clock daily, by applying to Mr. Richard Oakley, No. 3 Broad strec. m30 7t*rrc SOUTH BItuuKLy N-A SUIT OF ROO.vfCwiTh private table, to let to a family. Also, Rooms with Ureakfut and Tea to single Oeutlemcn. The situatiou Is ve,, desirable. bei"g less than five iniuutes walkof the ferry. Applic uion to be made to Iw 11 Sidney Place, near State St., South Brooklvn. mv297t*rc MBEEKMAN HOUSE. No 08 Beekman street, (late Mrs. Floyd's.)?The proprietor begs leave to aiiuounce to ilia friends anil acquaintances, that he has opened the Hire, rained house, and flatters himself that, by strict attention to business, to merit a shire of public patrouage The Guest liquors that can be procured are at his bar, and the best flavored seg&rs. He will be happy to see his old friends, and respectfully solicit* a call. There are over thirty siugle lodging rooms, which will at least be equal to any in the city, in point of cleanliness and res|iectful attention. Single meals at all hours of the day and eveuiug. Open till 2 o'clock, A. M. ei f. ee lunch served up every day at 11 o'clock. m2l2w?rc JOSEPH W1L80N. M PAVILION, NEW BRIGHTON, Stateu Island.? The proprietor begs to iuform his friends and the public, that ne has made considerable alterations and improve menu in this establishment since the last seasou. He has erected a large building, containing thircy-three rooms, altogether disconnected from the main body of the pavilion. These rooms are iuteuded for geutlemeu ouly; they are of a comfortable size, light, and well ventilated, and superior in all respects to those generally denominated single rooms in the varions watering places throughout the country. The proprietor is now ready to treat with families or parties wishing to engage rooms for the season. Letters addressed to him at the City Hotel, Broadway, will receive immediate attention. A steamboat runs between New York and Naw Brighton, at the following hours, viz:? From New Brighton?At 8 and 11 A. M, and 2 and 5:20 P. M. From pier No. T North River, New York?At 9 A. M. and 12 M, and 3H, 5 and 6 P. M., and more frequent communications will be established as the season advauces. The Pavilion is now ready for the reception of Company. ap25 tfrc F. BLANCARU. M MONTREAL CANADA.?TO LET? A sp.cions newly constructed Hotel, nearly finished, situated in the best and most accessible part of the City of Mo.,tie.l.ou the Custom House Square, overlooking the wliarf, commanding n beautiful view of tlie River St. Lawrence, the I Jul,mil of St. Helena aud the shipping. The river steamboats laud in the immediate vicinity mid it ii the first hotel ol its class that presents itself to tourists. The building is of cut tone, in the best styla of modern architecture, and iu the interior arrangement will be tound all the details of au extensive establishment, including a spacious Dining Room, I'arlor ami Sitting Rooms, with forty-five Bed Rooms, and every other requisite af domestic conifoit K,.r further navicular*, apply to the proprietor, Montreal, May 26, 1847. WILLIAM DOW. mK I0t*rc ?Z* VIRGINIA LANDS KOK SALC- tuu.oou acres ol Igood land, in the counties of Tazewell and Logan, Wtrsts?ai.i rn Virginia. These lauds are well watered and heavily timbered; >lie soil js rich aud enduring, aud suitable for culti vation. No selections having been m ide from this tract, the wli de is offered very low; or, if desired by persons who wish to settle upon and improve a considerable portion of the same, the pnee will be put equally low. Terms easy, with perfect title These lauds cm he approached by water to a point, wi hin 60 miles through the Big Sandy River, at an ex|ieii>e of (8 from (his ci.y. Apply to WALTER CUNNINGHAM, n2r. 7t*r No. 3 Hanover it.. New Turk. juj| ~>Utt 8ALE-W. iSTCHKSTKIt LANU?Togem eSp.vfltlemen in want of sites for Country Seats?To Market aid^.1 Jardeuers in waut of land for Gardens;aud to all persons wishing a location in the neighborhood of New York. Alio acres of Land in the town of Westchester, withiu nine miles of the City Hall, with right of passing over Harlem Bridge free of toll, are now offered at private sale, in lots, containing from five to fifty acres each The lands are within fifteen minutes walk of the railroad; frout oil good roads; are iu the neighborhood of achools, and churches of different denominations; the watar is good, and location healthy. Title indisputable. Terms moderate. Apply to UOUVERNLUR MORRIS, MorrisHnia. Westchester Co.?or to WALTER RUTHERKORD, Counsellor, mil Mt*r 79 Nassau street. New Vork. ..." tllKlJii, UUUS AN L) PUN I fcB^.Vl'lKACl IUN. ; / ij?r ?The great attraction for the city is now at ARCHEY'8, No. 5 John street, where nature'* song in it* moat select vnriety, i* only to be obtaiued from the lit tic Robiu to the Cock of the North. A* u1u.1l, King Charles Simuiels, Italian Greyhounds, Set ters. Pointer*. Newfoundland and every variety of fancy Dog*; also Shetland Ponies, 8ic. lie. Iltc. P S Letters |io*t-i>*td, will at all time* meet with prompt attention from A. GRIEVE, 5 John street. N B Knur Isle of Sky Terrier*, imported eapressly. ml 30t*r Mil OK MOCKING" BIRDS?Only bird is wuilli 'fjSjr C'ge room and sweeps all kind bird *|>ecies song away ArjYday or night. T)W Also very fine cnlleetion Long Breed Canary Birds. A Co, lot short breed German Birds; IV cy Ceges anil -eed; To be seen at 336 Bowery, between 3d and 4th si. nvll 3(lt?rc . H. VViLLl \MH. si;\ ?V Al'CHESj at wholesale oulv.?Louis Perret, N# pj'tfTI lohn street, up stairs, iinimrler aud agent for several ? wi'A Swiss manufacturers, offers to the trades most complete assortment of Sw iss Watches of every description, of this Spring's importation. Country merchant* and dealers in general will find it grea ly to the.r advauttge to call as above beforr purr h isi re elsewhere _____ ,n,"r s-. vlttS. M. WILSON, Ml Urautl street, respegtlull) r*Ll\in forms her friends, aud strangers visiting the city ItsNy that she has now on hsud a large and very handaomr issortment of Spring Millinery, to which she invites their attention. Mrs. Wilson s stock comprises an assortment of the richest and most fashionable Hats, such as C hip, Craps, Rice, aud Shirred, with a choice assortment nt Straws, which she Batters herself can be sold more reasonable th in at any other establishment in the city. Country Milliners will do well to call beftire irarchasing. Mr*. M. WILSON. 291 Gnuid at.. between Allen and Orchard it* Ten good Milliner* wanted at the above establialuneut. Kit ?m?re i ia.Ni n' f\M; r stiiavv hats, man{*\\iifactured entirely of ailk and atraw, InlestrfTv .t) !r ia<l fashion, to be bad at IT Division at the ft?t raaarmahitj price*. m?230t*rr t ? 11 ?l vlKli HATS f.Cnnifniy aud Fashion ROJtdw BERTSON, of the I'lieni* Hat and (lap Mann factory, formerly of No. 103, bat now of 89 Fulton *treet, New York, nnd 0:1 Kulton ?treet, Brooklyn, whose conatant aim it lias been to produce *iipertor article* at the toweat imssihle prices, ha* introduced In* -uinmer style of Huts cunsistiuit of beautiful petrl and drab Castors, trimmed in the peculiar manner which has hitherto given such universal aatis^icti n,inasmuch a* it prevent* 'he perspiritiou from staining the uutside oi the H it u il at tlie until' timr insure* comlort aud Coolue**. KRDLfi TION IN PRICES ?Robertson give* notice that he ha? reduced the price of his Pearl Hats to $2 10, ami his drib llats to S.I; and at the same tim- prices challenges muiu. factum* to produce a better article even at 21 per Cent higher. WM. ROBERTSON. Jr. J Pl.UNKKTT _ tuT? Klt'r J T, VVAL-iTa UKOI>re",cl; boot .iiasro, v.. 8 Ann street. New York. Krench f all Boots of the latest 'fashion mule to order for $1 10. usually told for $6 and $7 ; tine French Call Bonis J3M, usually 51 Paten' thi r Boots 87, usually sold for S10. Also. Congress Bootsl with pstent springs. Gentlemen's gaiters, shoe* ami slippers cnnst in11V" on naml, and made to order at the ahorteat notice. Repairing; kc., done iu the store. L WAL91I k BROTHERS, my'ltot'r No 6 Ann street. . tuUNU fc JONES, 4 Ann street, are selling line / French calf boots at ft 10, equal to any sold iii this city IM'for $f. or $7. Fine French hoots at 83 SO, usually 81. Best French patent leather boots $7, equal to those usually sold at $9 and 810. A great assortment ol shoeSj gaiters ano slim pers always on hand, and made to order at short notice. All good* warranted to give satisfaction. Mending, kc. done in the store.* I'le i*e call and eaamiue our stock m21l 0t*rc \ Ol NOlt IONEH.I \un St., near Broadway ^ NEW FRENCH Hou r H I Okr,?The latest Paris / style of F'rench Calf Sewed Boots for 81 V), equal to jff those nsnally sold for 86 aud 87; fine, French Boots for S'l 10. city made, equal to those usually aold for 81.? Also, Congress Boots, with patent springs; Boots, Shoes flaiters, kc., constantly on ha id, nnd made to order in the shortest notice. Yleiiding, kc. done in the store, corner of Fulton ami Nisaau streets, opposite the Herald olfice, N York. my22 3tlt*je TO BOOT AND SHOE MANUFACTURER* K - AND DEALERS?The patent "Congr-aa Boot?tuid Shor j "?Licen?ea to NiiulActura the Congrea* Boot* intl Shoea. under Dunom (k Hyttt'i Patrnt, and numerout petetit, grant, <1 ('baric* OiKidgrt u. and the underaianeil, are nov? offered to m innfaclttrera in the ct'yof New York, and other place* throuithout ttie United State* nut yet diapoaed of. on liberal term*, or the rtclnitve right without tariff, l? offerrd for tale. The undt raigned, owner of all the natenta, ten in number, uted in the prodnetion of theie hoota and ahoet, hereby untitle* all |ier*ona both maker* and de tier*, thatevery pair in ole by nutliority i* duly at m|ied with the name and date of tin pite?t, nccoidiim to law. Any infringement, either in making or *ellinj( the?? boot* and abort, will lead to the nnidraaMit uece aity of proamnion. Trti ting, however, that no honorable tnan wiahe* to ?teal or filch the property and rirluaive right of another, iicenaea are offered under a amall tariff, until the right ahall lie aold, with the assurance that Itceiuea anil purcliaarra will be fully projected. Horace h day, m21 iwt rc LL* Aaaiguee and owner of the Patent. k E NE NE G1 HEAT INDUCEMENT TO SUBSCRIBE FORTHE T NEW YORK GAZETTE OF THE UNION.-The Proprietors of this spjeudid Literary end Family Paper will i uiatnouie iairiy, equitaniy, ami witDout favoritism, S2, HO among every 6,000 subscribers to the Gazette of the Union, or iu thia proportion among a greater or leas number, winch shall be received up to the first day of September next, in the following premiums, to wit:? 100 of S2 each ! (0 of $6 each ! ! 40 of $10 each !! 26 of s <0 each !! ! ! 10 of $60 each ! ! ! ! ! 6 of $100 each !!!!!! These premiums will be awarded oil the nrst day of September uext, and immediately forwarded by mail in bankable money to the subscribers to whom they may be -warded, whose names and residence will be published in the (laz-tle. It will he seen that among every 6,000 subscribers to this paper 100 of theui will rece vc $2 each; 80 $6 earh; 40$l0each; 26 $20 each; 10 $60 each, and 6 $100 each; and it will also be evident that any f aud or failure on the part of the Publishers to carry out this proposal with strict impartiality,, would defeat the end they have in view, viz : the permaueul increase of the circulation of their paper. N. B ?All subscriptions must be paid in advaure to render til* subscribers eligible to the above privileges. Terms $2 per year. Address, post-paid, J. T. HAlUtlS &. COjcJJltTiiThSster Publishers, III Nassau st, N. T. Conclusion-ok ok. hollick's-lectures ? The new system of Neuropathy, or the medical application of that mysterious agent which originates both lite and disease, has been so successful that Dr. Hollick's time is ton much occupied in applyiug it to the mitigaiiou of human suffering to permit the continuance of his public explanations. Many strangers, however, and others who have hitherto deferred attending, having solicited another opp -rtunity, lie will give a Lust Lecture on Weduesdav, June 2d, embracing an outline of his firmer course on " The Origin of Life," " Nruropathy," Ike. 6tc., illustrated by all his anatomical models, magnetic bagneta, he. Stc. h or gentlemen only, at 8 P. Ma Doors open at 7}i P. M. Admission 26 cents. Hall, corner of Broadway and Grand street. For ladies only at 4 P. M. Doors open at All are re N. B.?All l)r. Hollick's book* may be obtained at. the lecturo room, or at hi* office, 47 Warren sf. jl 2ti* r NOTICE is HEREBY UIVEN, that the co-partnership heretofore existing between the undersigned, ui-der the name and firm of BIRKBECK It MILLIOAN, is this day dissolved by mutual conseut. All debt* due by the firm will be paid by WILLIAM E MILLIOAN, who assumes the discharge of thr same, and who alone is authorised to receive the debts due the concern. OEORGE BIRKBECK, Jr. W. K. MILLIOAN. Dated New York. 31st May. 1817. jl 2t?rc JN VE.Vt'OHS WILL PLEASE TU TAKE NOilLe-, that all lepers and plans of new invenions intended to reach the Inyeutors' Institute, must ber'irected t-o the subscriber, at Perth Amboy, N. J. This notice is given because it is believed that manv letters and plans intended for the lus'itute have been retained by the parties to whom they were addressed. Not one has reached the Institute which has not been answered by the subseriber iu person. Iuventors by this can judge of the whereabouts of their letters, and if necessary can forward duplicates to the Iustitnte. SOLOMON ANDREWS. N. B ?A meeting of the stockholders of the Iuventors'.lnstitule will be held at the Merchants' Hotel, in Courtlaudt st, New York, on Monday evening. June 7, at 8 o'clock, to appoint their Board of Directors for the ensuing year, my28 tje7 rc SOLOMON ANDREWS. TO OKOCERS? For sale one of the best cash Family Grocery Stores in the city, with lease.slock, and fixtures. The location is in the principal street, and the store aud stock cannot be surpassed. For particulars address M. L. at this office. niyWtfre TETllTH. k I'l l MIHiuiMT* a 11 iiu pfcTi STI'llil": J-a Revised Statutes?Vol. 1, tille 4, rage 437, section 10.? Every master of a coasting vessel shall nay to the Health Commissioner, at his office in the city o( New York, within 21 In >uis ?ft-r the arrival of his vessel in the port, such hospital money as shall he demanded from him under the provisions of this title; and every master for each omission of such duty, shall forfeit the sum of one hundred dollars Copy 11 section of act to provide for sick aud disabled seamen:? Sec.11. The President of said Trustees shall demand, and be entitled to receive, and in Case of neglect or refusal to pay, shall sue for and recover in the name of the people of ihit State, the following sums from the master of every vessel that shall arrive at the port of New Yoik. namely: Kirst, from the master of every vessel from a foreign port, for himself, one dollar and fifty cents; foreuch mate, aailoror nmrine, one dollar. Second, from the master of each coasting vessel, for each person oil board composing the crew of such vessel, twentyfive cents: but no coasting vessel from the States of New Jersey, Connecticut and Rhode Island, shall pay for more than one voyage in each month, computing from the first voyage in each year; and the said President may sue for the penalties imposed by law on masters of coasting vessels for not paying any hospital money. The State tai imposed by the above act, including that part heretofore collected at the Custom House, will in future be payable at the office of the Seamen's Retreat, No. 8 Old slip? to take effect on the first of June, 1847. ROBERT HAZARD, Jr.. Collector. Luder above act. Office honrs, 10 to 3 o'clock. in29 lit rc |T. LIA RD T A B L E.?KO R~ SALE. A BILLIARD table imported from Belgium. It is the most b?au:iful billiard table to be seen in tbc city of New York, and proba bly in the United States. Apply to Mr. Better, 372 Broadway. my3l 6t*rc SUMMER RESOttT.;?The subscriber would reipecifolly announce to those wishing to enjoy a fiue prospect sLNew Loudon Harbor and surrounding country, that he can foniish them with pleasant airy rooms, at the situation known as t>>e Stone House, on Bank street, Within five minutes' walk of the Steam hunt wharf As a Summer resort, where all kind" of sea-food, both shell and other fish, besides the best of sea bathing can be enjoyed' this p ace is probably unequalled. Visiters fiom abroad accommodated witli the best of rooms and at moderate chargrs. HENRY HUGHES. New Loudon, June 1. 1817. m, 31 301 *rrc WINDOW SHADES.?The ladies of this city and v cinity are respectfully invited to call at No. 180 Bowery, and examine our stock of Shades, manufactured expressly for the city retail trade, ? hicli f r style, quality and price, cannot tail to suit the most fastidious and economical. Also, cords, brasses, tassels <kc [mill 3t*rh] WM BERRIaN IKST PREMIUM tHilWN WINDOW GLAS?i-"fhe Bedford Crown Glass Company .having again resumed (he manufacture of this justly celebrated glass,the American Instituteat their las exhibition awardeifthem the tir* nsual, for lis sujieriority. The character of the Redford Glass has been long established?see report of the committee at American liistitu'e, October. 1837. Extract from the Report of the Committee at the Ametican Institute, October, 1837. " Eor richness of lustre and brilliancy of surface, (as well as thickness and strength,) the Redf<--<l Glass is the most beautifu article of the kind that hasever luslen under onr notice, rithe of domestic or foreign production?and it affords u proud ?|iecimen of the skill and enterprise of American m inntacturers. The undersigned having used the above described glass, in a great number of public and private buildings, of the first Class. Hcctiru luuy wiui uic luicgoing esiinisic 01 us mrriis.aiiu particularly recommend it to all persoua who require a strong, durable, and brilliant article. (Signed.) OI.A7.tKH9. ARCH ITKl'T). William Harscll, Robert Mills, Arcliitrrt, William H. Peck. Public Buildings, at Samuel Rnnme, Washington. Koome U Jacobus, Martin E Thompson, Warner 8c Kierstea. Isaiah Rogers, Seaman U Moore, Itliiel Towne, Alexander Stewart, Calvin Pollard, Cornelius McLean, Gamaliel King, John Kream.Jr. Thomas Thomas. She subscribers have been appointed sole agents for the above Glass, ami are prepared to execute orders for any sire, from 4x6 to 18x30, 1st and 2d quality. Prices current can be had, or will be forwardecrby mail on application to morgan, walker 8tsmith, my 19 30teo l"r W lohu s'r?et. |v| LSH At buXtb-WUUDWUiilH. successor to lvl. Honfa ti, -321 B'oadwa , h ? just ot ened a i ew imoortati iu o( Musical Boxes, J, 6, 0 and 12 airs, to a* Inch be invitea the arte- lion ofpurclia.en. They are of exclusive styles. Iiavinr been manufactured to order, from romirositiotia expreialf arranged, among which are the "National Airs of America," " Mo ris's Melodies,"" Ethiopian Meledies," with Overtures and Morreaux, from the most favorite operas, either with or without the Eore Piano, accoin|>amm nt. Also, a new assortment of Musical Snuff Boxes, 2, 3 and 4 airs. my30 3tend* rrc MUalcAL NOTICE?THE B(?MM KLUJV?.vlr John A Kyle, Profeaaor of the Kluie, having recently adopted (he Itaotim flute, it prepared to supply professors and amiteura with this instrument, maoul'ictur.d in a superior manner by A. O. B ulger, (who received the first premium and a silver medal at the Hair of the American Institute 18Its The Bathm is the only (lute now used in the Conservatoire, Paris, and tne Royal Academy of Music, London, and in all tne musical institutes iu Europe, and is fast superseding the old flute in this country, having been adopted by mnuy ol (has moat eminent professors in the United States As it it of the greatest imiaiitauce that amateurs should purchase a good instrument, Mr Kyle will examine every instrument ruid give a certificate or guarantee, signed by himself, at the time of the tale. A scale ol the flute, with written instructions, will accompit uy each flute. Letters (poat paid) addressed John A. Kyle, 496 Broome street, will receive unmediatr attention. Alto on hend Kyle's 8-keyed flute, manufactured as above. Instruction given ou each of the above instruments. tn24 MfcWSr *re A CARD.?D M. HENRI QUES rei|?ctlully calls the attention of his friends and the public generally, to the following choice Segars, always on hand anu at the most reasonable rates, at .11 William street, Antiquedad, Esculipin, De Meya, Ortii, Fragaucia, Waahingten, Norrigs, India, Yngeniiulad, Leon de Oro, Panetela. Rough and Rrady, Eyierania, Eagle, Ugues, Caballeros, Norma, Puieia, llionaa. Priorities ol'Jiislo Satis and Ui-udoii brands. Regalias, pressed and M all description. N. B. This esaablisbment has no connexion with any other in rhis city or elsewhere. m12Jtaw4w r Trit: n I.I VI KA I Ki> u\NI> book kor TRAVELLERS, containing a description of each Slate, the cities, principal town* and watering places, the railroad and stage routes, price of fare, 8tc , embellished with 125 highly finished engravings, anil an accurate map of the United Slates. Juat published, and for sale, whu'eaale and retail, bv SHERMAN ?i SMITH, my26 3tasvlm*r lit Broadway, corner Cedar at. rr?le: AMEKH A.N EX< IIANGE BANK.? A meeting A ol the shareholders .of tlie American Exchange Bank In the clmice of counsellors mid directors, will be held at the directors' room ou Wednesday, 2il June next, from 12 o'clock M. to 1 P M. iixspki rout or klbctioixs.?Meiara. James Mills, J. a. I'.dgsr, W Hnrll urt. Per order, SJ02MW toje?*r JOHN J.P'I9H. Cashier Neuropathy, (Or the nukvk cure).?Dr. holLK'K is now practising on the new prii ciples explained in his Books and Lecturea Instead of Drugs he employs Ga Iv onsm, iu various modes, it being now well known thai this is the only agent capable of curing disease. Even Medicines, of everc Iriurl or Cold Wa'er. onlv art I,v tl... ( i ..... product*, rhey arc. however, very inferior to Onlvaoic in* atrumrnta, which, in pmcer hands, nud npplirtl on etrictly act* e itific principle*, ire aatoniahingly efflcaeioua, particularly in Kern ile Di i n?e?. Office, 47 Wnrren ?t. Houra from 10 A. M. till 3 P. M. mi 29 Mend rc /JK ?TLtt n?NU TOFT' OFF WAHDHOB lb?T he Vff highest pricea can be obtained by gentlemen or faimliea whoaic ileairimaof converting their left off wearing apparel into caah. Fitniliea and gentlemen quitting the city, or changing re* aitiencea. having any atl|ierfloiw rffecta to dupoae of, will Hod it much to their advantage to tend for the auhacriber, who will attend them at their revinenee bi apimintment. J. LKVENSTYN. 480 Broadway, in ataira. Ladiea en be attended toby Mra. J. LF.VfcNHl Iff, m?9 SM8tW:tt*c AMC.lllt.AN "l KMI'e.H \.N( K HOUHh, Woreeitrr, Maaaachuaetta.?The anbarribera having leaaed and thoroughly iciwirtd, for a term of veara, the above commodmua hauae, aituated at the atation of the Boaton and Worceater . . .1 r 1. 1 .1.? .... thai ever < "/.'p^w7h?voinlorr,"?ni merit the l>v ^"'"^kkr * bonnry. tho?. tt'c*r.?, hirmerhy of l. i Reilroed | m7 ,meoil.r,f h.t. bonnk*- . ?r rp..?rhe<r < ?'to" foi Rkpackkd cotton -'y^vsv. k brooks, ule by w0 6j jnj #7 nuuu ?u?rt. mil Itre W YO :w YORK, WEDNESDAY FOUR DAIS LATER iFROM EUROPE. Iiwlvtl nf (La Dalnhaw. Interesting Commercial Intelligence. ADVANCE IN THE Ct&AXN MARKETS. State of the Cotton Trade. More Americano-Mexican CHory in England. TERRIBLE LOSS OF LIFE IN CHINA. American Sympathy in Ireland. &c. &c. &c. The beautiful ship Rainbow, ('apt. Benjamin, arrived yesterday uflernoon, from Liverpool, when she sailed on the 8th ult., thus making a very short passage across the Atlantic. Our papers are of the latest date. We are indebted to Captain B for files. The news, in a commercial point of view, is of considerable interest. Grain had advanced. Cotton had declined. The Yorkshire, Sea, and J. R. Skiddy had arrived ofT Liverpool. There has been a terrible civil war in China. One hnnilred and thirty thousand persons killed and wounded. Baron de Boique, the French Minister of Agriculture and Commerce, had arrived in Liverpool, en route to America. There hud hr-en fnnd rintti nil nvpr Purnne Advices from Portugal to the 29th of April, state that the Queen had changed her ministry, and, it is said, had decided upon making concessions to the people. Subsequent accounts state that the Queen of Portugal has accepted the terms offered by the Bnglish government; and thus an end will be put to the civil war. Accounts from Constantinople state that Bederhan Bey is still pursuing his sanguinary course, impaling the Nestorians?men, women, and children. A great number of the Turkish troops huve revolted and gone over to him. p..... v. i i . l: i' icou uuu|ia nave uccii sciii iu ctnai. iv iiiiu. The accounts from the wheat markets of the French departments are again becoming each day more serious. In almost every district a rise in prices had occurred. Some new arrangement of the French ministry was contemplated. I.a l'retae asserts that ministers had actually resigned ; hut this is premature. A change of politics was not, however, to be expected. M. M. (iuizot and Duchatel, at least, would remain. It is stated in a letter from Cracow, of thn 2Sth ult.> that the peasants of Gallicia, driven to extrome want by the high price of provision* and their own excesses in drink, scarcely allow a week to pass without setting fire to the houses of respectable persons, and commuting other outrages against property. Tiik American Passenger Act.?The deputation appointed at the into meeting of the Liverpool shipowners give the following report ol their interview with Lord I'almerstou :? The uudersgned having been appointed a deputation to wait upon the Iiight Honorable Viscount I'aliuerstou an the subject of the recent act of the Ajnericnn Congress, to regulate the conveyance of passengers, deem it right to report to oil parties interested that they had the honor of an interview on Saturday la.vt. when the construction of the new Passenger Act wok very fully disoussed.aatl every suggestion of the deputation most kindly considered by his lordship, who proinit-wii to make a suitable representation to the American O-avernment. The opinion of the Attorney General, tliar. any ship sailing from this country or tue continent, on or before the 31st of May next, would be exempt from the operation of the new act. was mentioned; but. as the American minister may not so construe it, the deputation consider desirable, to prevent detention to a ship, that eatch party should draw up a abort and clear statement of his cam*, having it properly attested before a magistrate, certified by tbe American Consul, and forwarded to the agent of the ship in tbe United States, as Lord l'aluicrnton expressed his conviction that, whatever the intention of the American Government inigbt be, a liberal csoiwtruction of the act would be extended to those who had entered into engagements according to the present law, in good faith, and in ignoronce of the new enactine tits. (Signed) JOHN MILLKK. WILLIAM KC8HTON COUL BURN, T. D. ANDERSON. Liverpool, 29th, April, 1817. More American Glory In England. [Krom the London Chronicle, May 7.J The news received from the United States, which we published yesterday, suit a confirmation of which, with details, we publish to-day, would seem to be oonclusive as to the event, up to a certain point, of the hostilities between Mr. Polk and Santa Anna. As the citadel of San Juan da Ullia has fallen before the efforts of Cooi. Connor. Gen. Scott. Dee., and as the demonstration made by Santa Anna in tue north against the division of Gen. /uchary Tuytor seems to have failed, thus niuoh at least is proved, that in their direct attacks upon the territory of the Mexican Confederation tho efforts of the United States army have been crowned with sucaess. - jMr. i'olk then.has been successful in proving this fact, that in attacks made by his troops against the Mexican force on tbe sea board of Mexico, or on gtsiumd which, for the purposes of the argument, may be taken as the same thing, that the Spanish Creole iwviuu have no chance against the Anglo-Saxon voiunteeds. But we must hesitate ere we grant our assent to the additional proposition, that Mexico is conquered, simply because the United States troops have routed the Mexicans when rival forces have been brought fairly fade to face We will put the case in this way suppose General Scott in possession of the town of Vera Cruz, and that General Taylor could make out a good title to the fee simple of so much of Die Mexican territory as was covered by the pic.quets which lie had thrown ma st in advance from Sultillo. in what great degree woulQ the re sources or me .Mexicans oe cnppieu mereDy, or toe government of the country, such an it is, be indace.l to conclude a peace Considering the vast extent of the en coast of Mexico a* a <|ueHtion of importation or exportation, could it signify at all to the inhabitntitp of the interior who ?u possessor of Man Juan tie Ullia ; or rather, to them in not u blockade of the t iulf tantnnaoiftit to a possession of the town of Vera Crux? The only way iti which wo consider the fall of Vera Cruz U> i"< "f the *lightont importance is. if we eouid *ee that the provisional Oovemuu nt of Mexico would be thereby induced to conclude u peace with the United, State* on tifre term* of a cession of a certain portion of territory. Now the Heat of the HO-callcd government in at Mexico, and from Vera Urut to Mexico tlwro 1* a distance to tie accomplished to which It doe* no', neein at all likely tli at tlie force* of the United Mtatea would be equal, in thw present state of their uomini***xiat.and with the supplied which Congress vote with so grudging and so spariug a hand The plan of the advance by Jaiapa and I'erote on Mexico, with the support of a column from the north, which wan publislieu iu the American Journals, we have already commenUid upon. The great distance, the want of water and supplies, would seem to preclude alt hopes of success, except at an expense to which we doubt if the United States Legislature can he brought to consent. We never entertained the slightest doubt n* to what inustbe the ultimate result of the attach upon the citadel and town of Vera Cruz, when the I nited States forces were fully brought into the field Htlll. considering the vast additions tknt have been made to the fnrtifirations and batteries of the citadel of San Jnan d'Ulua since the French attack upon it, ire cenjtss ire **? ?> prised at the inlrllintnce of its fall. In ordinary hands, if well victualled (and the garrison had ample notice of the attack), the citadel should for months have been impregnable. It Is quite idle to speculate upon what may k-e the result of this capture We cannot .as we have said a,hove, at all see that Mexico is a hit the more eouquo.ved because Vera < rut is taken; but I? the bands of UnOimodore Connor, he.. Vera l rut '.night well becom* a United States Gibraltar Many persons in thin country are disposed to snoer at such a result an being of little importance to cin-Allantio iotevests, but we find that by tnglish and French statosmen, a different view lian beeu taken of the point. Ta ing the queelion nil in nil for the inlereitt of eivilitntion. ype enn ecareely lament oner the calamities of Mexico, Mill leti can we rejoice in tne success of the United Str/tee. 'Ireland. iKrom tha Liverpool Mail, May H.J We hate received, from an entoomed correnpondent the following observations ou the statu of agriculture in the North of Ireland Tho district alluded to comprises a circuit of twelve miles round the town of Coleraine, on the borders of the connties of Antrim and Londonderry. 1 he facts may be relied upon " f he farmers have been induced, by tho present high price of brevl stuffs, as well as the uncertainty of cultivating the potato, to Sow a much greater quantity of | grain than In nay former year. Of oats, at leant, one fourth mbre has been put In than last year ''Potatoes hare not been planted by small farmers, but holders of twenty acres and upwards h%ve generally been a u iin u jin'n'i "uii'uT, RK H MORNING, JUNE 2, 184 able to preserve as many soun J potatoes as have enabled ( th?m to plant about one-fourth thu breadth of land which they formerly devoted to that crop. "Beaui aud turnip seeds huve been sown very extensively. the farmers looking to theie crop* aa a substitute for potatoes in the feeding of cattle and pigs " Flaxseed had been very much neglected In the early part of the season, but during the last three weeks a considerable quantity has been sown, but not nearly to the extent It was last year. 1 ho season, though favorably for Held labor, has boon rather unfavorable to vegeta* uuu,u?i>u fiuui iuu niguv jrosis having Doen very prevalent " Though we have not to witness tho heartrending scenes of destitution which are so common in the south and west, yet there is a great deal of distress among the laboring classes und small mechanics here, havlug nothing but their labor to depeud upon for subsistence, and the demand for labor being very limited, are suffering inueh. and many have been driven either to the poor house or to meudicancy. "A clerk was appointed by the government agent to take down the nam s of pcrsous requiring assistance in this town ; he attended about three hours ench day for two days, and in that time received about 1,700 applications ; this out of a population of from six to seven thousand. may give you some idea of the extent of the want which prevails. " Many respectable farmers, who formerly sold a good deal of the produce of their farms, are purchasing Indian meal and other breadstuffs to suddIv their families Thin, together with tho great number of persons emigrating. will account sulfioiently for the great drain that in now being made upon Savings Hanks deposits, a "A grant number of emigrants have left this part of the country during the last two mouths, and these principally suiull farmers, and persons who had saved a little money. Yet it it an astonishing fact, that never was there such eagerness to purchase land. This has keen evinced by the prices which have been paid ?dOto ?100 being no unusual price for tho tenant right, the mere possession of a farm of from eight to ten acres, and for which the landlord, in maDy instances, receives a rent above the actual value of the farm. " Many landlords are anxious to enlarge the farms on their estates, and some ofTer a premium to persous disposing of their farms, on condition that they sell their right or title to the tenant adjoiniug. Thus, by encouraging the small fnrmers to emigrate, asid enlarging the farms of those who remain, the landlords hope to establish a more r spectable and comfortable tenantry on their estates, and by this means, not only benefit themselves, but the country generally." The freightage paid to American owners, by importers of food to Sligo, siuce the 1st of January, was upwards of ?100,000. Notwithstanding this, 1 need hardly Buy tliut fever and famine are doing their work?in truth, fever is rife in every street in Hligo, and its victims are numerous. There are, however, better things in prospective, for the crops ure looking exceedingly well, and up to this says the local paper, "the prospect of a good harvest is most cheering." There have emigrated from tho port of Sligo. since the 5th of January, not' less than 3,-J39 individuals. in Ct vessels. The smallest number in any one vessel was J8, the greatest. t'J3. This latter vessel, the JKolus. was chartered by Sir K. Uore Booth, Baronet, and carried his tenantry exclusively. A gentleman named Lyster was robbed of a sum of ?ifi In notes and a cheque on the bank for ?15, duly signed, while filling a requisition note at the Provincial Bank, Cork, on Saturday. The condition of Cork has beoome so alarming that 500 paupers additional aru about to be admitted to the workhouse. Tho relief funds, under tho temporary relief act, are already exhausted. The accounts from Longford represent the laborers to bo dismissed from tho puulio works in that county as having assumed an alarming tendency and conduct, threatening plunder and robbery if tho rule be carried out. A dead body was found on the 27th lust., on the lands of Mrs. (Jerrard, the lady whose ejectments caused such sensation some time sineo A ooroner's jury summoned on the occasion, returned a verdict of wilful murder fiiriiinst noin?? tmrtinii unknown Thn rnrtuin horn marks of blow* and strangulation Thu name of the murdered man was not known.?An American liner, the North Carolina, arrived to-day in port with a cargo of food for the destitute people here,?There are accounts in town of a vessel, sbndarly laden, being wrecked on the coast. In Belfast typhus fever prevails to an enormous extent. No less than a thousand persons are inflicted. In the last four months 761 persons have died in the Kilkenny Union I'oor House. There was a dreary gathering at Conciliation Hall, on Monday the 3d. The week's rent was Jt'dti. The typhus fever was increasing in Dublin. The hospitals weie crowded. Thu Bank of Ireland have further advanced the rate of discounts to per cent on alt bills having more than sixty days to run. All of shorter date six per oent. Extraorilliinry Dinner Scenr In Dublin?American Sy mpathy In Ireland. On the evening of the 4th ult, a numerous company entertained Caplaiu Clarke and the crew of the American ship Victor at dinner, in the pillar room of the ltetuuda. The room was decorated with dags and other ornaments, amongst which the " star-spangled banner" of America was couspicnous. The chair wus occupied by Mr. Hichard O'liorwau; at his right sat f.aplaiu Clarke. The Chairman proposed the health of " Her Most (irac ous Majesty the t^uoen." (Cheers. Mr. O'Donuhuc. as secretary, read a letter of apology for nou-attendauce from thu Lord Mayor. The Cm a ib ma n next gave " The President uud People of America." (Cheers ) Mr Itennv. RimerciLrirn of the Victor returned thllnks. and proposed " tliu health of Captain ' Victor' Clarke, hi* gallant officer* and,crew." (enthusiastic cheering.) CaptainClassic returned thank*, and concluded by giving the health of the chairman. The Chairman returned thaukv. Mr. richari>'0'(ii)rman, jun., in responding to the toast?"Peace and Prosperity to our Native Land," said, 1 feel, and I feel it deuply, we have had too much talk in Ireland. We have had public ineetiugs and public speeches enough. The voice of our sorrow has crossed the Atlantic We have threatened, we have promised? and. Heaven knows we have forgotten enough of our promises? and I confess I feel almost ashamed in speaking before that man- -I feel myself ashamed of my position as un Irishman?I feel that I belong to a race the most abject, the most degraded, the most servile of any that lias ever blotted the face of the earth. We are in the habit, in this lund, of praising one another?of saying that the Irish people are the finest, the bravest, and the boldest in the world?[A ^voice: ' We are no such thing"]; ys, we are no such thing?[cheering and interruption.] I shall tell yon what we are. We have borne more suffering, we have tamely borne more degradation?we have broken more vows | no noj? than any other nation that 1 ever read of jvheers]? And now. gentlemen, when you drink with enlhu liasm the toast of "Prosperity to Ireland," let me tell you this, that ill my heart and soul I believe that the causu of the absence oi that prosperity is not so much the misguvernuient of any other couutry, as a want of self reliuuco and honost exertion amongst ourselves. If you are fit to be freemen, it you are houest men, when you chuer the toast of " Prosperity to Ireland," remember that that prosperity depends upon yourselves? (cheers)?remember it in your* to seek it?it in yours to win it? (continued chceriug). And if you want to know bow It in to bo won, ank Captain Clarke, of America ? (loud sheering). Ifyou want to know how Irinh prosperity in to be obtained, read the history of American independence?(cheering, binning, andnlight confunion). Gentlemen. I ain exceedingly norry if a single word I bare Miid, ban. in the leant degree, hurt the feeling* of any individual prenent? (hear, bear.) You will lind that the mean* by which American prosperity ban been gained, were truth, honenty, and relief-reliance?(applaune). By thone meann. and by thoHe nieann alone, the prosperity of every uatiou in to be won (hear, hear). Mr. P. O'DoaoHft read an " Address to the captain, officers. and crew of the American ship Victor." Captain Ci.arxk read hi* reply, of which the following is an extract: - You will permit me to nay, in acknowledging your eloquent address, that we have come here messenger* of benevolence, beariug to the distressed Irinh the sympathy and aid of our tellow citizen* of the American Kepublio?our mission has no reference to political considerations. The Americans heard you were in need, aud in ooming to your aid they were governed by the highest impulses which actuate men ; and I may say, without offence to any form of government, that to help the suffering and raise up the lowly is the p-culiar duty of those who are blessed with free institutions I do not comprehend those restrictions to which you allude, nor would it be. come uie. if I did, to advert to tbeui here. But without any rrfereuce to the present circuuistauces. I may express it hope that you are mistaken, and that there is no government which, when the lives of the people are at stake, would be influenced by the considerations to which you refer. Though little versed in statesuinnship one thing I can thoroughly understand ?namely, that toe principle of economy which compromises pubIll? snfety must be fallacious and unsound. You will pardon me, my friends, if I refrain from further allusions to these topics. My business is with you. nor have I nlight to say of the government under which you live. The Chsismas next proposed, " The American Ladles." Mr T K Mi'uihv* returned thanks He said The citizens of Lublin i must-ay the democrats of Lublin ? [Loud eheersj- have met to pay a compliment to a plain citizen of America, which they would not pay " no. not for all the gold in Venice ?to the I'rlme Minister of Kugland. [Loud and long-continued cheers ) America, finding that this island, after an irksome affiliation for centuries with the most opulent kingdom on the earth, has Is-en plunged into the deepest ex cesses of destitution and disease ?[Hear, hear]- ami believing that these tine ships, wli ch a few years slnrt were the avenging angels of Ireedom. and guarded ill domain with a sword of fire -[Loud cheers] believing that these ships might be entrusted with a kindlier mission. and lie the messenger of life as they had te-en tin * 01 tn'ain?oDiinuifU cup*ri?j ?gumvu uui uj m* p riucipleH of political economy, but- -[Loud oriva ol ' Hear, hear !*' and ' Chair, chair!"] i'?n? of the Steward* : ?I moat reapectfully aabmlt umlur the correction of the chair Iaoud erica of ' Mr Meagher !" Mi"- Hoowr.r (a atewardj then approached the chair anil (endeavored to obtain a hearing, but the rrie,? led Mr. Meagher being continued, he broke hie wand and retire 4. Mr. Mkaqhk* then roaumcd, amid loud cheer* (turned, not by the principled of political economy toil Unpelhld by the ltvclieHl paaaion* of humanity, tliie young nation ha* come to our rcacue, and thu* km he ' hold I h e eagle which, by the bank* of the Delaware 1 arared away the apoiler from Ita off?pring (Low cheera ) The toaat to which you have invited tne t< apeak, dictate* a nobler leaaou lo Una MUtfJ, Thl 1 ladie* of America refuted to wear Kngliah manufacture* [ERA 7. Hear and loud cheers) The ladies of America refused o drink the tea that came stamped from England (Hear, leer) If you honor those illustrious ladles, imitate heir virtue, and be their rivals In heroic citizenship Loud cheers ) if this example be imitated here. I think he duy will come when the Irish flag will be hailed in be port of Boston. But if, in the vicissitudes to which til nations are exposed, danger shall fall on the Great Republic, and If the choice be made to us to desert or befriend the land of Washington and of Franklin, I. for one. will prefer to be grateful to the Samaritan rather than be loyal to the Levite. (Loud and enthusiastic uuocnug ) After some other toasts, The Chairman (on the suggestion of Mr. It eddy, the I toast not having been on the list.) proposed ' The I'russ." Some slight interruption here occurred. Calls were made on Mr. Doheny to respond to the toast; an l that gentleman having presented himself for that purpose, a I | t he reporters at the table rose with one accord, and protested against his right to do so. he not having any | known connection with the press. Mr. Doheny at once yielded to this expression of opi- 1 nlon, and colls having been then made on Mr. Mcany, 1 of the freeman'e Journal. Mr. Meant said he felt himself constrained to' decline ! the honor. He conceived that the press bad beeu I treated with unbecoming discourtesy, us it was only ' owing to the kindness of an Individual that the toast j was introduced at all; and it would not, In his opinion, be a recognition of the usefulness or importance of the press, were he to return thanks for au indiguity. [hear ) The Chairman then vacated the chair, and shortly afterwards left the room, accompanied by Capt. Clarke and the other guests. Mr. Kraser after some delay and confusion, took the chair. Several persons claimed a hearing at the same time, and a scene of great confusion ensued. Order having been at length partlully restored. Mr. UtLisi addressed Mr fc'rnsur mil I that the compact made with those who got up this entertainment has been grossly violated [loud cries of "hear, hear."' with counter cries of "no," and great confusion ] It should not be said that the men who had been instrumental in getting up this meeting, did so to give an opportunity to Mr Kichard O'Gorman and Mr. Meagher to show oil their abilities or their eloquence [cries of "no. no, you are wrong." increased uproar] i call ou the press here present to put down my words. I am in possession of the chair, and no one has a right to speak until 1 am beard. [ Here the noise became so great that it became a matter of impossibility to hear or distinguish a word ] Mr. Kronr here attempted to address the meeting, lie said: I appeal to the good sense of this meeting. Let it not be said to your disgrace, that having met to testify your gratitude for a be null t so nobly conferred, the meeting should end with u stormy discussion like this. I assure you that political party fueling is disgusting to your Amerioau friends. Mr. Dclany?I must be heard now. Here several gentlemen essayed to spenk, and a scone of great confusion ensued, lu the midst of which Mr. J. A. urran, having with great difficulty obtained a hearing, said?I now move, my friends, that we all peaceably adjourn [loud cheers ] Mr k? ... I 41 .?it f who have spared ne trouble in getting up this meeting, who have npent sleepless nights in arranging a demount ration or gratitude to our American friends? I havo, ! maintain, a right to be heard [hear. hear, cheers, counter cries ot " no," aud great confusion). Mr. Hyland, of Kilkenny?Will you have the kindness to hear me fur a moment f I assure you, gentlemen, that? Mr. Fraser?I beg to bo heard, sir. Mr. Hyla*d?Only hear me Mr. Fraser?1 say, sir. you shall not bo heard [hear hear|. (ireat confusion, cries of "adjourn," and " turn hiin out"). Mr. Ci'mrav again presented himself, and said ; I hope, gentlemen, you will not create dissensions. Forget difference. forget disunion, and let us remember that great Star of our country, now prevented from being amongst us bv sickness and ileliilltv in n fni-a?i,rn 1.1 I I...U* I bear J If hu were hero bin mauler-spirit would bare prevented such a termination to otherwise gratifying proceedings ; and 1 do not Npeak politically when I express my conviction that no body of Irishmen ought to Heparato without giving the hcslth of that great man? O'Counell [cheering, cries of" no. no," and confusion | Mr. Roonev. a ltepealcr and au Old Irelauder, rose, and. owing to the confusion that prevailed, was inaudible for several miuutes. ile said?For u moment, only ono moment [continued confusion, and cries of " Kit down"']. On the same principle that 1 objected to the introduction of political topics, iiud to the departure from the objects of the meeting by the talented young genllemeii who have addressed you this evening, 1 also object to thu name of O'Conneil being?[hisses], A Voice?Three cheers for the Liberator. [Loud cheering]. Mr. ifruso?1 submit, sir, that I am entitled, from my station in society to bu-lieard. and I must be heard. A Von K?That's the chat. (Cheers and laughter! Mr lt.i ivi- minis l.?e? ??... i-o.- '? liioobtration. I wax given to understand that it wux 11 xtrict rule that tin* political feelings of any should not be outraged, and that there exixted the uioxt perfect unanimity lint what do 1 Hud ' lu my prcxeuce, and to my teeth, a xpeaker hux xaid that I with others, registered au oath before heaven, and perjured myBelf. 1 xay that any uiau who makes that assertion is a Here a scene of indescribable confusion ensued Tries of " uaiue, uuiue," were Intermingled wi^h personal abuse and recrimination between several parties present, in the inidxt of which? Mr. Kxduy stood up. and called upon the meeting to separate, and go quietly home [ Hear. hear. ] The suggextiou of Mr. Koddy was at once acted upon by the better-ordered portion of the assembly. Spain. Wc have received Madrid papers of the 30th of April General Narvaez. who for some time past has held the post of Ambassador from the Court of Madrid to that o the Tuillerics. has at length determined to commence his journey towards his destination, lie wax to leave Madrid for I'aris on the 1st of May. it was said that the Cabinet had resolved to suspend the sittings of tho Chambers for three weeks. Three per cents, 3I>? buyers, 3I4? sellers; Five per cents. Ih'.i buyers. 1?>? sellers; Passive. fi\ buyers. li Sellers; Coupons, 10 buyers. Kxcbauge on Loudon, 40 30. India and China. The dates are from Calcutta to the 21st of March, Madias 23d march, and Bombay to the 2nd of April. Tho only news worth noticing that lias reached us from the Punjauh. says the Unmimj Timrt, is corrective of the errors into wliflih our north-western and eastern brethren had fallen in reference to the Meikh affairs in general. and the conduct of the resident in particular. No attempt on tho life of Tcjh .Singh seems to have been intended to have been made. The Hazarch people have never resisted the government of Gool&b Singh; they took up arms, on the other hand, against tile Seikhx of the plains, and had all hut vanquished them when rein I forcument* were tent from Lahore a twelvemonth since, just before the lrau*fcr of the country to .Jamoo. Mr I'. Van* Agnew anil Lieutenant Lututideu hail beeu rent to make peace?not to maintain war ? tioolab Singh does not iwui a worse or more unpopular ruler than the hulk of the chief* uround him Sinceour conuection with him began. we. have had n< fault whatever to flml with him. lie ha*, at our rugger tiou, cleared hi* dungeon* of state prisoners?matured land* unjiiatly eaebeated. and abolished suttee mid fe male Infanticide. Mo attempt to prevent the Durba meeting on Sunday Imd been made, or to restrain thi movement* of the queen-mother or hereon. No com memoratiou of any of our victoria* had occurred in thi Seikh capital, l-.very thing throughout the country wa* tranquil; trade and cultivation wore every when advancing a* the public confidence increased, and > stern *y*tem of inquiry into the atate of the finance* o; the country had been entered on, with a view to re trenebmeut. lu Scinde, the hot weather ndvancei apace, but the country continua* healthy and tranquil Within the pa*t month nearly Xtie'iOil have been subacribed in the lioiubay Presidency for the relief of th? destitute Scotch and. Irish; Xi,400 were Rent home by lasl mail, and that of to-day take* X.1.000 more. Sir J Joe Jcjeehhoy ha* given a aecond donation of jt.WI) 'i'hi Calcutta subscription. opened about the aaiiie time amount* to X3.000. X 1.000 of which have been transmit tod home. At Madra* tlie amount subscribed hai readied the nuiii of nearly X'i.000 By May i. it I* pro bable that no le*a than XiO.OOO will have beeu *ent homo iroin India The Chinrit lirpmitary give* an account whid; could hardly be credited, bail we not positive proof* ol the density of the population of the t hi none empire A rivil war, or ralkrr feud. look plait htlwtn Ike luu neighboring dtpurlmrnh of Cbung-Chao and Tirern Cbao, in tkr province of (lokirn, in wbick 'H.'il'i Acuiei and 60S Aufe tvtrr pillaged and burnt to Ike gi nund, ant 130.031 prrnant killed and wounded It appear* that wan Of thi* kind are of frequent occurrence lu the interior o thi* country, without the government attempting, or ra ther caring to Interfere It i* stated that wlivn riotso this description take place, bearing no political rharae ter. the authorities care little about the result, to the in habitant*. It I* not long since that ibe authorities o Canton allowed two village* to be de?troyed, and the po pulatlon murdered a* the question wa* only eertali losses at gaming The empire, say the*. I* too thlckl; populated, therefore there ean be no harm In allowini urhulent people to make room for a more quiet set. ( iiinmeri'lsl Intelligence. [Krem the Liverpool Mail, .vlay H J I,iv? RFOOI, r.?i .ciev rriunj r.riming. May I i ? There I"1* h,'''n absolutely nothing ilonn In tin* aale of general produce (luring the la?t we. k. but conDden. thi" morning appeared to Imi in WB# degree ret-etahllah i <*<l. and a speedy improvement la_ generally expected i Tho rate" of dincnunt have been enormously high; I tomii Mfi'? w? hum heard of ax much as 17 per ccn bdng off. red Money alonn in wanted. and it ia f. I i there I* (in ample supply of it in pn? n, but an greai * ha" been the panic, that those who bold it Can nearer! f bo brought to part with it on any terui" It *? rumored thin morning that tho director" of the Dan , of Kngland bad agreed to make ad vane, a on the pap* offered from Manchester, but that they had refuted t assist Liverpool, showing cle.irly their conviction thi I matter" are not in anything like an bad a "late liere a" the former town The truth l?. that In Manchester nn the"u rrounding town", wliirh forin tlie chief portion ( ! the cotton manufaclurl ng district, the millowm ra. u< ^ having had the foresight to anticipate any audden ol 1 | atrurtion to their ordinarytnean" of obtaining money, hn i , locked up all thoir aurplna rush in railway invittnient. and which Investment" cannot now he recovered exec at a loaa which tnual prove tn be ruinou*. The faniki I came suddenly. money, of necessity. went abrouil f > I the purchase of suppllesof provisions; the vessels usual i employed in bringing cotton from America found ttuio . | protltable to bring corn and other breadstuff*, tbia, ui LD. Jir' , ' " " ' v " PrtM Two OwMi the reported deficient crop of cotton cauaed prioes of the raw article to riM, u free trade did not furnlah the uTtiBolml n>l( luta fi*r> - w-K, lu# cujtoiwrj mar kets were glutted; foreign nation* preferred our bout to our good*, designing to employ it lu tb? erection of factories in their own land*, for the employment of their own popuintion: and the great Interest which many of our legislator! {tare long looked upon as paramount in the state, became altogether paralysed How It U to recover no one seems to know; but an alteration of the Bank Act of 1B44 is generally insisted upon; with what propriety we leave to wiser heads and heads of more experience in such questions, than ours to decide it Is gratifying to flud that so far the absolute failures have been comparatively few. and that these have been of no great magnitude. We tako the following from the monthly circular of Messrs. T. and H. Littledaie, issued on Wednesday last:? " A more difficult or extraordinary poeition in commercial affairs than that of the past fortnight, has not been witnessed since the year 18JA; fortunately it promises to be as brief as it has been severe, at least in the intensity which paralysed everything during the list few days of April. Several causes have eomblned to produce this state of things; but the extreme action at the moment was inextricable, and was simply the result of a sudden loss of confidence amonst money lenders, with the llank of Kngland at their head?n panic of fear, not of danger- and consequently beyond the power of ren oning or evidence It was not the dread of bankruptcies. or that general credit was doubted?for it is universally admitted that onminercial affairs were never in n uuuurr pomiiuD. ?r engagements more generally oaeea on legitimate and profitable enterprise. Nor could it be said there weru uo bunk note* to be had?that the circulation van m> much diminished that there waa not sufllcient circulating medium to carry on the trade of the I country; tor, strange to aay, the amount of notes in the hands of the public waa the name, wkhin a mero trifle, as it whk in March, when money waa abuudant, and no difAcuity in discounts ; nor can the blame be even laid on the drain of gold; for the stock is yet ?9.213,890. sufficient to allow a a further diminution of three million* before the circulation of the bank must, by law, be reduced But whatever may be said of the cause, the effect has been so severe, that, had it continued another fortnight, the whole of I.ancashire must have been thrown into confusion and ruiu. and three-fourthi of the Crovincial bauks ot the country unable to meet their ondon engagements. One of two things, then, is evident : either that the present laws affecting the financial requirements of the country are inadequate, or that those who have the chief direction iu the administration of those laws have committed an egregious orror of judgment?either that Sir Hubert feel's Curreucy Bill, which puts a positive limit on the circulation of the oountry, under whatever circumstances we may be placed, making no distinction betweenjlimes of abundaueo or famine? of restricted trade or free trade?exchangee favorable or unfavorable?cannot be maintained without crushing the cry vitals of commerce; or the Bank Director!, miscalculating the extent to which the export of gold would be carried, hare failed to take such precautionary measures in time as this stringent law requires; till finding that their position was becoming critical they take alarm, stop supplies without discrimination?other money lenders, of course, follow in their steps, and the whole monetary machinery of the country is at once paralysed. Good may, however, como out of evil?as the whole subject of currency must torce itself on the notice of government and others capable of forming a correct judgment. The soundness of Sir Hobert reel's bill will be severely tosted, and whether it can or ought to be maintained In foroe when such a calamity as a deficient harvest foroea us to abandon the Corn and every other restriction, to encourage a vast import ot foreign grain, and of necesrlty to part with a very large amount of bullion? whether in such straitened circumstances, it is well to cripple our energies still uiore by a contracted olreulation?till positively, with foreign orders to a considerate,, .... Ik u v. .1 I ku W, ul.illtu to lUieniivvf kill, akovtlvl prevent those orders being executed, and discourage all parties from entering <>u such transactions?whether, Indeed, a free-trade policy with all the world can be carried ou with a restricted curreuoy, or, in fact, with a gold currency, if this couulry is to be made the great emporium of the productions of the world, shall we not require a larger circulation than we at present possess t" Three deputations hnve proceeded to Loudon from this town, for the purpose ot having un interview with the government and the Directors of the Bauk of England. The London Shipping Gstrlli, alluding to the relanding of i.' 110.000 of spucic froiu tlio American steamer of the 4th inst... by " an emiuent Liverpool house," says It does not cause much surprise in Loudon, as it has long been the opinion of pat ties engaged in the Americau trade that, notwithstanding the great incaus of one or two leudiug houses, they had unduly extended themielves, and trusted, us in IH3U und 1837, too much to the facilities of rediscounts, forgetting that by the operation of the flank Charter Act of 1844. the bank would be compelled to assume a more hostile position than ever, in order to proteut the interests of the proprietors, and provide for the wants of government. The same paper adds:?" Another serlons shock to contldenou has beeu caused by parties at Liverpool selling cotton in expectation of ca?h paymeuts in ten days, as uhuuI; instead of which, three months' bills, with bankers' endorsements, have been obliged to be accepted, and these, in turn, cannot be discounted by the joint-stock banks, who are said to have locked up their funds in securities not immediately available; and they are, therefore, entirely dependent on London for re-diseounts. which cannot be effected excepting at a rate which is not likely to yield the shareholders a dividend of 10 per cent in short, whilst the private bankers have been preparing for tbe eouiing storm, the jointstock batiks, trusting to their united strength, have been carrying more kail than they could take in and furl, before they-were overtaken by the heavy squalls from all quarters of the compass." We may add, that there is every prospect of their having s safe deliverance. We have passed a week of great agitation in onr Cotton .Market. Un Saturday, under the influence of somewhat easier discounts and the ltusslan gold, a large boalf ness was done, i'robably 9 to 10,000 bales were sold, , nearly oue-hnlf being on speculation The proceedings of that day (we mean the speculative part of it,) can hardly be viewed as otherwise than a ?m? I what unguarded movement, and prejudicial to tlio general interest* of our market especially *0, when it in considered bow much our proceedings are under public notice, and bow very distasteful these large speculations are at tills trying mutuant to those parties in London who alone have the power of affording some temporary relief. This speculative buying, however, was followed no further It ceased oj Saturday. On Monday, the demand was fair ; 4.000 bags sold to the trade, at steady prices. Tuesday was flat and dull in tha extreme, and but little done. Wednesday the same, but greatly aggravated, and forced sales for money. Veeter. daya^itiulhe same us Wedne9duy, and perhaps in a still stronger degree. This morning, on the contrary, there appears to be a fair trade demand, without any undue anxiuty either to buy or sell, and the market haa a more settled and cheerful nppearanoo. During these varied proceedings, prices have fluctuated froin about 'id advance under the speculative demand of Halurday to,'yd decline under the money pressure of Wednesday and yesterday, the market settling at a decline of 'au under the published >|uotationa of Kriday last The sales to-day have been 6.000 bales, all to consumers. The prices declared by the f ouimittee of Uroki-rs this week for fair cotton are?Bowed B)%d ; I Mobile. 0;t.t ; Orleans. The sales of the week have been it 070 baga. of which I 3,80.1 American have been taken on speculation, and 300 American and duo Surat for export Sales this year, r oOOjdeO, same period laat year. 061,300. Imported thla s year. 4;>7.191, same perio.1 last year, IH4.7W6 1.1 ported this year. 13.641; same period last year, 30.431. Taken . for consumption tins veur. 349.630. same uerlod last r rear, MA.I.<0. Stock to tbl* date. 630,830; same period. i> last year. 794.890; same period, IMA, ?63.4b0. Imported t from this date to Jlst Ueceiub.r last year. 649,348. Tof tal of all description* turned over on speculation this year, 169..,00; same period laet year 96.340; increase In i 1847. 63,160. The average consumption pur week, of all kinds iu the kingdom for 1846, was -39.977. The average consumption per week of all kinds from this market in 1816 was '48.74.i. The average consumption per week > of all kinds taken from this market in 1846 to this date, t was 39,811; this year, 19.366 bales. i A list of the receipts at the ports of the United State#, i of a later date, lias been received. On the appears. 133,000 bales less had been brought in. than attha same period last year These decreasing supplies, ooni brining the word statements of short crop, hare no affect for the moment, except, perhaps, upon the few,who, holding their stocks with ease,are quietly looking forward. uot without eontideiice, to the future. The ?xi change else comes much more favoreble. r The corn market is still on the rise, and a considerable 1 business has been doing in the prlucipal artieiee of the ' trade during the last two days, mostly for present oesh payment at irregular prices The arrivals of drain and ' Hour since Tuesday are on a small scale, but previously tlie supplies of each article in the trade were liberal On ' Tuesday, there was a good sale for wheat, for consumption. at an advance on the rates of last Tuesday of 6d. ' per bushel generally, and, in souie instances. 9d per bushel. Hour did uot uiuvn so freely, but an improvement of 3s. to 3s 6d per barrel was established date " were id. and liarley 3d. per bushel higher Deans and Teas each brought an advance of Is to 3a per quarter. Indian Corn uearly recovered the depression of the 1 week, aud several considerable purchase* were made for f Ireland: Am. ncan white at Alls to Als . and yellow Ms., * per 480 lbs. To-day there was a numerous attendance of country millers, who I Knight largely of wheat and llour at an advance on Tuesday's price* of fully 4 i per bushel and 3s per barrel Western I anal Kluur brought 14* , and Philadelphia, Baltimore, and Ohio 43a. 6d to 4 4.'l* per barrel Indian < orn was held for Is to 3s. per a quarter more moucy. but the sale was by no means free, tints Id to 3d per bushel higher Barley 3d per bushel, and Deans and Iras each Is. to 3*. per quarter ? dearer, with n fair business The imports lor the . last ten days have been as follows Wheat. 17.64A | quarters ; barley, 4.971; malt. 1,4116 ; oats. 3 034 ; I rye. 60. beans. 4,n.i4; peas. 496; Indian corn 63,948; Inj (jlaii corn meal, 18,7lo barrels, oat meal. 666 loads. Hour, A | ^,in; wftrrcw. r..xport*, iur?igu, wnvat, tc quartern; flour, 1,9sm harrnl* 1 o Ireland and cutntwif? r ? Whc?t. S.OuO rjuartera; barley, 407; milt. Uj; oat*, o 107; rye. 9ft; beau*, 648; pea*, 343; Indian corn. 33.400, t Indian corn meal. H.uflJ barrel*; oat meal, 1,133 load*; n Hour 1404 sack*. IO.0H1 barrel* t nmparing Uie import* (I of grain, lie., into biverpool, duriug the la?t **T*n f month*, with thoee of the ?niuo period laxt year, w# find ,t the followtnic inrrenae In the article* mentioned : ? ?. ! Kngllah wheat. 03.0*0 nuarter*. foreign, 130,100 ; eolotd ' niaT. 4 410, r.ngliah Hour. 11.710 *ack*. foreign. 4<>0,ftiA a, barrel*; foreign oat*, 11 000 quarter* ; Knglian oatmeal, pt ' 1.066 load*; t.nglinh barley 3.310 quarter* fore ign IH0OI; ne K.nglinh bean* o.iri.l i|uarler?. lri*b 331 fore ign .0.766, or Kngllali pea*. 7.734 cjuarter*. foreign 11.000. colonial |? 1.140; Indinu corn 436,1 II quarter* The decreaee haa re bean In Iriah wheat 130,740 quarter*. Irlah flour 130,44# id *ark*, colonial 1,470 barrel*; Knglieh oat* 11,400 quar

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