Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 22, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 22, 1847 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. tlmvr York. Tuesday, Jan* US, 1841. The Prt*id*nf- VUlt to New York. . Several contradictory statements concernin the contemplated visit of President Polk to thi and other {northern cities, hav appeared in th public prints, and which, if uncontradictei would mislead the people and the public author ties. We now learn from a private letter froi the Capital, that the following is a complete an perfect programme of Mr. Polk's movement: which may be relied upon. The President will leave Washington in th cars this morninir. and soend to-dav in Baltimore He will leave the latter place to-morrow mornin lor Philadelphia,where he will remain Thursday und on Friday morning he will leave that citj lor New York, where he will s|?eud the whole o Saturday and Sunday. On Monday morning ht will leave this city, and pass through New Haven and Hartford, Springfield, Sic., Sic*, will reach Boston 011 Tuesday next, where he will remain until Wednesday, and then proceed to Lowell, Sic., Sic. This information may he relied upon, it comet from the best authority. Notes from Abroad by Mrs. J. 0. B. VI IKik A I to 4-1 iUUDi.lA, AUII1 aj'lll, lOt#. M* Dxar B . I was at Bologna all day yesterday, and besides what is usually shown to strangers, 1 had a very fine serenade. It is a very singular city. You can walk almost all through it without ever, I may say, getting your shoei wet on the wettest day. All tht sidewalks ar< covered with piazzas, which must moke it verj delightful in summer, or in rainy weather ; bu which gives the town a rather gloomy and Bingu lar appearance. I went to see the Campo Santo, or Cemetery and looked in vain for that man with the cocker hat, who, Dickens says, in his (book of travels "iwould'not be allowed the position of verger ir Westminster Abbey"?and he gives a curioui reason forjit. Here is his reason: He says " Ii seemed to be his duty to describe the monuments to the people?at all events he was doing so, and when 1 compared him, like Gulliver to Brobdignag, with the institutions of my own beloved country, I could not refrain from tears of pride and exultation. He had no pace at all, no more than a tortoise. He loitered as the people loitered, that they might gratify their curiosity ; and positively allowed them, now and then, to read the inscriptions on the tombs. He was neither shabby, nor insolent, nor churlish, nor ignorant, lie spoae ttis own language wnn perfect propriety, and seemed to consider himself, in his way, a kind of teacher of the people, and to entertain a just respect both for himself und them." Then he says?"They would no more have such a man for a verger in Westminster Abbey, than they would let the people in (as they do at Bologna) to see the monuments for nothing." Now, may 1 ask Mr. Dickens which of the two institutions is the best 1 Is not this one? which lets all in, those who can pay and those who can not 1 You ought, Mr. Dickens, to shed tears of sorrow. The thing speaks for itself The only reason given is, the man had no pact ? at all?and he had actually allowed the commor people to read the tombs. I shall not waste time in speaking about Mode its, for really there is nothing very inter esting to be seen in it. It is like most Italiar towns?narrow streets and high houses, ant hard pavements, which, you know, I detest. You say you have not received my jtackage oi letters. Well, really, I am very sorry; thougli you have not suffered a great loss, for they were written in agreathurry, asl always write hastily. 1 don't believe 1 ever, in my life, had time to write a neat or precise letter?and perhaps never will. I shall now collect my ideas, and give you u short account of Good Friday in Rome, as I was an eye witness of the ceremonies, and watched everything very closely. Now, as you are nware, the principal object of this day is to bring to remembrance Jesus Christ crucified before their eyes; and you knpw it is not alone in Rome where the ceremonies of the Holy Week take place, but also in Jerusalem, and with much greater splendor than in Rome. 1 went then, at nine o'clock in the morning, to the Sistine G'hapel, and waited for some time. Everything denoted the desolation of the church for her Spouse?the yellowness of the candles and torches?the Pope's throne stripped of its ornaments ? the cardinals in their purple, or mourning costume, and divested of their rings, as were also the bishops. All was nakedness and desolation* The soldiers' arms were all reversed, and all the ministers clothed in black. Th#?rp Wsrr no lirrlttu for wlion f U a Cam C ^ J * MVIV "VIV MV , IUlt? Wtll IIIC kJUU VI vjruu was hanging on the cross, the Bible tells ua there was darkness over the whole earth. The Pope was dressed in a red cape, and was without his ring. Upon entering, he approached the tar, which was covered with a linen cloth, and offered up prayers for a short period, at the conclusion of which, lie retired to his seat. A parsage from the prophecy of Osee was then sung by one of the choir, and the precept from Exodus by the sub-deacon. After this, a conventual lriar preached a sermon, and then published the indulgence, or remission of temporal punishment for thirty years, granted by the Pope to those who have confessed and repented theit sins. Prayers were then offered up for the Pope, the clergy, and the holy people of God. When these prayers were finished, the officiating cardinal took off his chasable and walked to the altar, where he received the crucifix from some one (the deacon, I believe). The crucifix was then cohered with a long black veil, and turned to the people, when the cardinal removed part of the covering, and sung, "Behold the hand of the cross, on which hung the salvation of the world!" Then the Pope and all knelt near the altar, excepting the cardinal whe held the crucifix, and who, showing the righi arm of the holy symbol, repeated the same words, only in a much higher tone ; and then, in a still more elevated voice, cried out, "Behold the entire *" at the same instant uncovering the entire crucifix. He then placed it on a splendid embroidered cushion, on the steps of the altar. The Pope's shoes were then taken off by one of his adjutanti di camera, and he made three profound bows before the crucifix, gradually approaching nearer and nearpr to it, and then kissed it. He afterwards emptied a purse, containing one hundred dollars, in gold, into a sil ver basin, near the crucifix. Then all assisting had their shoes taken off, and kissed in the same manner, and each gave an offering of one dollar in gold. After all this ceremony, the candles were lighted, and they formed a procession and proceeded to the Pauline Chapel, which was beautifully illuminated?(I counted six hundred, and it is but a small chapel)?where the Pope knelt, and incensed the blessed sacrament three tunes, and then covered it with his veil, after which the procession returned to the Sistine Cha|?el. 1 he l'oi>e thrn gave the pacrament to the cardinal relet,rating, and returned lo his throne. Alter this, the relics were shown, among which was a part of the very cross upon which our Saviour was crucified. It seems that the very identical cross was found by llelm, the mother of Conatantine, a very religious woman, who had made many senrches for it. She divided it into three partB One she sent to Oonstantine, another she left in Jerusalem, and the third she reserved for herself, She also found the lance with which our Saviour's side was pierced. These are all shown to the people at tl stated times, when they mourn and grieve over e. K them. Btjl do not let us laugh at this, or ridi- o culc it. Who is it who does not reverence a g relic of those we love ? and it is not astonishing ^ ;fl that Christians, or those who love the Lord ie sincerely, should revere the cross on which a they believe our .Saviour was crucified, and the I_ lance which pierced his side. As the eloquent P( Bishop of Pells said: Marius mourned over the si j ruins of Carthage; but his was the sorrow of s disappointed, selfish ambition. Jeremiah la- bl merited the fall and desolation of Jerusalem, ot e and his plaintive accents were inspired by geuuine patriotism and religion. Jesus, in the gar- a] g den of Gethsemane, and on Mount Calvary, mourned not for a single city or nation: he sor- tl , rowed over the ruins of the world?not as f 11 f and sleepy old Noah did, when, secure from dan- tt . ger, and surrounded with all the fat of the land, r pork and every thing else, he looked down upon w , th<* waters which overspread the earth. i The Catholics say they do not worship the tt 1 saints or figures of the Virgin, as many believe J? they do ; they only reverenc<*them, and look on Ci i them to refresh their memories. On Wednes- fll days, Thursdays, and Fridays there you will find princes and princesses, washing the dirty feet of pilgrims, and kissing them, and waiting on them * to their beds. They do that in imitation of our Saviour, who washed the feet of his disciples, and wiped them with the towel with which he was girded. You certainly might imagine, to see ( them, that you were in the time of former ages? such simplicity, and lowliness, and charity. OJ i Now 1 do beg of you, if you think this too tt , long or too tedious, to teur it up before you get fo . through. 1 merely show that I want to oblige r you in every way that is id my power, even to t t torment you bv reading this lono letter, which. w ' ? ~ * gl really, I am tired of, it being the second time I ? have had to tell you the same story. I hope you ^ , have received my account of the tcula tanta, p, 1 which I sent you by post. James enjoyed that jj* t very much. He went up and down three times ^ i to the other's once. M on 1 . 001 , Watering Peaces? Excursions, sc., sc.? ^ j We perceive thut many of our wealthy citizens are preparing to spend the summer at the sea shore, and at the different watering places in the j interior?while a great many more would start ! if they only knew where to go. With the view of assisting this latter class in making their selections, we invite them to read Art carefully the list of summer resorts, published in the advertising columns of the Htrald of to- gtr( day. They must indeed be hard to please if they to 1 cannot select from among them one agreeable ^ place, to which they can go for a few months, exc and invigorate their constitutions. They will see > every variety advertised; some where sea bathing 8Jr, and sea lishing can be enjoyed to perfection, and cee some where they can imbibe the most wholesome medicinal waters to their hearts'content. 1 Such of our citizens as have ths inclination and the means to take themselves and families to pn a watering place, for a month or two in the summer, and do not do so from economical motives, are guilty of great injustice, and deserve to be gw ( poor us long as they live. It is essential for our |?! j brick and mortar bound inhabitants of Gotham, j to have a few weeks or months relaxation in the da | country during the summer, if they wish to pre- 9^ | serve their health for the rest of the year. For vr? ourselves we would rather expend two or three Jj.' hundreds in taking enjoyment and relaxation in the country, than in paying it for doses of calo- tu ( mel and ipecac in the city. ^ I " Away, away to the mountain brow," or to the sea shore, should be the motto of every man 0* ^ who has the meuns to do so, at this time of the w? year. By the way, we must endeavor to collect JJj the sayings and doings at the watering places this summer, and dish them up in the Htrald fox M< our readers- While the fashionables are drinking the waters or bathing in the surf, we shall be th< among them " takin notes," which we shall " prent" without fail. is1 Pertvian Indemnity.?Official announcement Cu was published by the Attorney General of the United States in the Union of Saturday last, no- yei tifying persons having claims against the gov- ^ eminent of Peru, to present their claims forth- frs with to him, in order that they may be decided w0 upon before the 8th of August next, the time li- qu' mited for the adjudication of them. The manner in which these claims shall be g0 presented, will be gathered from the following extract from the Attorney General's notification:? fro Ordertd, 1st. Tbst each claimant shall declare In his so' memorial for and in behalf of whom the claim is prefer- of red, and whether the amount thereof, and of any part thereof, if allowed, does now, and at the time when the said claim arose, did belong solely and absolutely to the i claimant, or to anv other Demon: and. If to 1 t ? ? ?j un; to what person. And in caees of claims preferred for the dor benefit of any other than the claimant, the memorial to dia be filed shall further set forth and show when and by 0f i what means and for what consideration sneh other has the become entitled to the amount, or any part of the cat: amount, of said claim. pas 2d. That the memorial shall also set forth and declare dre whether the claimant, as well as any other person tor the whose benefit the claim is preferred, is now, and at the bul time when the said claim arose was, a citizen of the Uni- tlci ted Slates, where he is now, and at the time the said of claim arose was domiciliated, and, if any, what change v < of domloil has since taken place. jr., 3d. That the memorial shall also set forth whether iat the claimant, or any other person who may hare been at wo any time entitled to the amount claimed, or any part tio thereof, hath ever received any. and if any, what sum of i money, or other equivalent or indemnification, by way an of Insurance or otherwise, for loss or injury sustained, Wc satisfaction for which Is therein asked; and if any such be< payment or Indemnification has been made, to set forth gtr when and from whom the safiie was received. tic 1 4th. That the cases will be taken up for decision In the order in which they may be filed and doeketed. Kl< It appears that several claims have been pre- t? sented, but not hied; among which are: 11 rig Thetis, of Boston, Henry Parsons, master. na Brig Elisabeth Ann, of Philadelphia, Oliver Brooks, th< master. < Beriah Fitch, master of the ship Flying Fish, of Bos- La ton. 8u F.llphalet Smith, for any Interest he may have in the get schooner Wasp, of Boston, and in the cargo of the ship Mi Esther, of Boston. th< Stephen B Howe, for any Interest he may have in the wb cargo of the ship Esther, of Boston. tio Edward L. Scott, for any Interest he may have In the he schooner llobinson Crusoe. : John Huan. for any Interest he may have in the cargo rei , of the llobinson Crusoe. eh t It would be udvisablc for the preen generally , to direct the attention of the public to this sub- tic ! ject, ua delay i n presenting claims will be fatal, I and will result in loss to such of our citizens as mi may not present them within the time specified r*' by the Attorney General. srr do: Navai..?The line of battle ship Ohio, Captain trs Stringham, will probably sail to-day. She pro- F" ceeds direct to Rio de Janeiro, where she will of land Col. Tod, the new Minister to Brazil. J** ? mi Mexican Privateer and the Brig Cannellta. W ; Ths following communication, from the Consul at Barcelona, in reference to the American brijr "Carmc- frn lit*," baa been received at the Department oi State Consolatc or United States, i Barcelona, May 31, 1847. \ To Sir With reference to my letter of the 7th Instant, f informing yon of tbe American bark " Carmelite" bar- 0f ing been brought into thia port by a Mexican privateer, mr I have the boner to atate that Captain Littlefleld and oui the crew were returned to their own verael on the nth | r inst, by these authorities, and since then, remain there ma at perfect liberty. |oc The Spanish government, having ordered a regular in- pu vcetigation to be made regarding the alleged nationality 0pi of the (lag. crew, and owners of tho privateer, I have to th< add, that the inquiry Is at present going on. and that, In t tar consequence of it, the Mexican flag was hauled down im t'rom the privateer's mast, the captain and men placed r(M in prison, and the vessel handed ever into the care of ti,, the Spanish royal navy, until the result be made known. ?to I have strong hopes that this will be completely favor- am able, and that the '' Carmellta" will he allowed to prose- an( cute its voyage. J ,|B t I will make every endeavor to accelerate the inveatlga- th, I tIon. and t' obtain, if possible, proper indemnity for this aln I piratical act. Th I am In constant communication with the United ant I States legation at Madrid, and have received every sup- pro port from It I reinsin, sir. your most obedient servant, I JU8TK PON. T 1 I he lion James Buchanan, Secretary ofState, Wash- isgi Ington. ?fi Th* Washington Aoain.?Capt. Tinker, of le packet ship Margaret Evans, from London, ? ^changed signals with ateampahip Washington |< n the Nth inat., in lat. 17 15, Ion. II. |! Tim Macedonian was paased on the 20th, a jout 35 leagues W. by N., of 8andy Hook. J Musical. b Pas* Theatric.?On aocount of ths indisposition of e irslli, the tenore In " Hernani." there was no perfonn- y toe last night, at the Park Theatre. We have remark I that this linger, who*? vole? li light, wu too often S ought forward In publie, whilst Peroul and Sever!, the Pher tanorei, were left nearlj idle. This ought to b? |j roided by a wiee management, in order to hare fresh jlces always at band. A great many persons were dis- b ppointed last night, not baring had any notice ot the tatter. This evening will be performed Bellini's celebra- C id opera of-' Norma." This composer's music Is known iroughout the old and new world. All our readers hare irtainly seen '* Norma," so there is no necessity for c< ring its synopsis. We will only mention the names of le different singers performing in the opera. There are i the first rank, the Signore Tedesco and Ralnieri: then b< ie new tenor Sever!, and the basso Battaglini. Tedesco ill represent the Priestess Norma, and Rainier! Adalgl- <i i; Battaglini the Chief of Orulds. Oroveso. As to the ignor Severi, (Polllone) it is said that he is the best ii more of the company. It appears that his voice, no i ss than his acting, are very remarkable. We cannot : nl idge him in advance; we shall see him and give our ! indld opinion. However, we wish him success on his | st appearance before the public of New York. A great ai umber of boxes are already engaged for to-night. No j >ubt the book of location will be filled before noon. di The Alleghanians are at Utlca. They create a great nsation whereever they go, with their unsurpassed " usical talent. Theatricals. Bowsav Thkatsx?The numerous friends and ad- D irers of the successful debutante, Miss C. Wemyss. will j > gratified with the announcement that this evening's , ai celpts are set apart for her benefit. They will have an | iportunity, which we are confident they will avail j j lemselves of, to cheer that beautiful actress in her pro- ' ft ssional oareer. She made her first appearance in the ; 01 owery theatre, and the publlo recollect how muoh a: easure she has conferred upon all who have seen her. I 01 bey have now an opportunity to return the favor. She 111 appear on this occasion as Mrs.Haller, in the "Stran- H ir," and as Juliana, in the "Honey Moon." That tu >ung and rising actor. Mr. Clark, takes a benefit next di hursday evening. He has one of the best programmes. 9 have seen for some time. Among the talent to ap- t-? lar that evening are the names of several distinguished bt embers of the drama Miss C. Wemyss, Miss Julia jrnbull, Mrs. Vernon; Messrs. Dyott, Bass, Walcott, V i. Mr. Clark is well known and generally admired, m d with such a selection of talent, the Bowery Theatre, that evening, will be as full as it has been during the to tson. , an VIr. Murdooh is still playing at Louisville. yj Mrs. Mowatt is at the St. Louis theatre, where she is wived with the most favorable demonstrations. gr dr. Davenport is also as St. Louis. dr. Anderson took a benefit, to close his engagement, ,. ' the St. Louis theatre on the evening of the 12th innt. 1 lerr Alexander and Yankee Hill are in Albany. The it is performing at Bleecker Hall, and the other at the ?' eon. "he members composing the company of the Walnut ap set theatre, Philadelphia, have proffered their services ins Mr Marshall, the manager, for a benefit, whioh is to an given on to-morrow evening. All hands, aotors and th resses, musicians, artists, machinists, without a single thi teption, joined in the kindly proffer. of Vntoine Ravel is now getting up the " Conjuror's be t" with great splendor, for the family, at the Arch Br set theatre, Philadelphia. The company then pro- wt d to the Athenieum, Boston. de ^a( Sporting Intelligence. klj raottirco at thk Harlkm Course.?Four fast trot- T1 s will contend for a purse this afternoon, mile heats, stl it three in five, under the saddle. Should the dav a ' >ve fair, much sport may be anticipated. ^ City Intelligence. ?" ["he Weather.?The thermometer stood at 76 de- , tea yesterday at noon, in Wall street. We had an 111 roeable change from the wet weather of the last few ?? ys, * Military Excursion.?The Light Guard parade to- _ y, and take a trip down the bay in the steamer Ameri- ' ' a Eagle. They will leave pier No. I. North river, at 1.1 i o'clock this morning. This is a splendid corps, and i advise all who can to go with them. The American on igle will return to leave pier No. 1, at 1 o'clock this af- e? moon. P" Ice Cream and Ward School No. 14.?This insti- cj, tion was yesterday liberally supplied in the three de- es, rtments with this clioloc article of the season, from the nn pular proprietors of Castle Garden This is the third yj ne that the teachers and scholars of this institution j,-t .ve to acknowledge the receipt of a bountiful supply ^ this excellent article. The number present yesterday is nearly a thousand, and all were permitted freely to rticipate. The scene was one of a novel and interest- ?? j character. Important Abrkst.?Capt. Theodore Carnot, of Cape y, )unt, on the ooast of Africa, was arrested last evening m this city by Deputy Marshal Smith, under a bench on rrant. The obarge against Cspt. Carnot is, that in a month of December last, ho chartered and fitted out this port the bark Chancellor, for the purpose of using r in transporting slaves from Cape Mount, (where, it Qa Alleged, Mr. Carnot has a large slave establishment) 0(j d other parts of the African coast, to the island of y] ba. He had not given ball up to a lato hour, but rclined in the custody of the Deputy Marshal. j ar, Accident and Loss op Life.?At about 3 o'clock i to iterday afternoon as some men were engaged in raising i hi a frame of a building, at the corner of Bloomlngdale | w< id and 35th street, th > supports gave way, and the | sai me fell to the ground, bearing with it several of the ; 01 rkmen employed upon it. One man was killed on the ! th >t, and four others were so seriously injured as to re- Mi ire their removal to the hospital. They were taken mi Bellevue. and properly cared for. We have not aseer- no ned what the immediate cause of the accident was.? no serious an accident has not, for a long time, occurred tic that neighborhood. ho Cilled.?On Sunday last some pieces of timber at ?? rlem Bridge, used for hoisting, by some accident, fell n? m their place, and struck two men, one of whom was j loriously hurt that he yesterday died in consequence I |>u the injuries received. V11 ! ha Police Intelligence. Soj Uahbing.?Officer Parmlee, of the fith ward, on Sun- | m, r night arrested a young man by the na" e of Theo- ; j,-u e Glllispie, a desk hand rn board the steamboat In- I on na. lying at the foot of Harrison street, on a charge I t]l stabbing another hand on board the same boat, by I Br name of Krederiok Becker. It appears that an alter- j,-,. Ion took place between the parties on their downward sago, and from words it got to blows, when Glllispie | w a pen knife from his pocket and inflicted a stab on | nu left side, striking the rib directly opposite the heart. I ,i. . luckily of not sufficient depth to be dangerous. Jus- I 9 Oeborne committed the accused to prlsou,ln default | $500 ball, for hla appearance at court. u 'Jharge e/ Rape.~A man by tue name of D. Sullivan, was arrested one day last week by a policeman of the ,h ward, on a charge of committing a rape on a young 8 man. Justice Roome locked him up for examina- m Concealed to Steal.?Officer Bensell, of the 8th ward, rested on Sunday a man called John Sheridan, and a man calling herself Catherine Ward, they having li( sn found concealed on the premises No. 477 Broome eet. evidently with intent to steal. Detained by Jus- (jl e Roome for a further hearing. Attempt at Hurglar 1/ ?The dwelling house No. 'J'J4 (f Dventu street, occupied by Mr. J. T. Bertine. was at- jjJ npted to be forced open about one o'clock on Sunday ruing, by the burglars endeavoring to pry open the nt basement window. The noise, however, fortu- ( tely awoke Mr. Bertine, and the rasaals, finding that iy were discovered, made their escape _ Charge of Grand Larceny.?Officers Rafferty, Mc- ^ ughlln, and Clifford, of the 0th ward, arrested on >n nday night a tnan by the name of Louis Mitchell, to- tj. .her with Christine Lime, Mary Ann Mitchell, and ... irtin Roman, on a charge of robbing a Dutchman by > name of Bernard Miller of a wallet containing die In a cellar located at No. 3 Mulberry street. Jtise Osborne detained the accused parties for a further arlng False Pretence Case Dismissed.?VTo noticed the arit. in yesterday's Heiaid. of Mr. David Collins, on a w| arge of obtaining a lot of wood, valued at $80b, from tb r. Benj K. Bowers, by false and fraudulent represonta- c| ns 1 he case was investigated yesterday before Jus- t), o Drinker, and argued with a good deal of *ngen uitv tH Counsellor Terhune. on the part of the accused, ]H| dch resulted in the case being dismissed by the above p-, igistrate for want of evidence to sustain the law points j|, sed by the counsel for the defence. tw Arrest of a Riputed Slave Healer?Deputy Marshal 0t| ilth arrested yesterday n man by the name of Tbeo- n re Caust, on a charge of being engaged in the slave to de. Ife was detained for a further hearing. n0l irreot on suspicion?A man by the name of James re was arrested Yesterday by a policeman, on suspicion ?in being concerned with somo other person or persons in ha aling at various times, large quantities of gold, valued tni near $1000, from the shop of A. <1 Bagley.gold pencil 0f nufacturer, No 180 Broadway The case was heard 0pi 'ore Justice Osborne, but the testimony not being Sclent to sustain the charge the accused was liberated w|; m custody. to _ no The Pollen and the Pauper Emigrant*. do< iiKw i nnk, judii ji, low. nir the Kditof or the Herald. sh< im,?Will you please allow dor, through the medium <lu your paper, to direct the attention of the polioe to a ligi >Bt insufferable nuiaanoe practised in various parts of I r city, and especially in the upper part of Broadway. Ne rfer to an hordo of newly arrived emigrants, both ca| ,le and female, all strong and able bodied, who have his ated themselves on certain particular blocks, for the wit rposc of begging for charity These persons wateh an wh wtunity when the stores are tilled with people, when lai 'j some In, rudely thrust themselves up to the coun- to and Iwgln a series of the most unintelligible jargon sec aginable, thinking that, in the hurry and onnfuslon ins l will be obliged to give alms* in order to get rid of obj tm. They will attark ladies going In and out of the \ res. and follow them the whole length of the block ; doi i finding themselves still refused, they turn round nie 1 basely Insult them On the otherhand, if the ladies Te Id to the supplications of these beggars, and give to m. they will lay bold of their dresses, and sometime lost overcome them with their feigned gratitude. ^ is subject is becoming a matter of loud complaint; I the Chief of Police, by seeing that there isa remedy n"' vlded will receive the thanks of very many. A HI'BSi'RIBKR. . ?Dr he cotton manufacturing company at Augusta, (la.. Col siting ahead rapidly A new neper mill is about to Rol iut ia operation at tbe name place rex Law Intelligent*. C U. 8. Circuit Court, June 31?Before Judge Neloa.?Benj. a. fVilitr, aititnet. +c? VI Chat. J Ooy>r and Leonard Browne.?ThU woo on notion for the ifrtngement of o patent right. A peroon named Dan'l ? Itigerald obtained a patent for a now and oaeful inren- IT ion in manufacturing iron oafea. The patent afterrarda, by mean* of an aaeignment, became Tooted in the lalntiff. who ailegea that defendanta hare pirated it, nd made large proflta by selling oafea manufactured on 1.1. aaanaaa ripl nni nltf U nlnintiffu 'PVlU naecnt eaila. la rougbt to recover damages. The plaintiff bad not oncluded bU eaee when the court adjourned. Kor lalntlff. M???re Staplee; for defendant#, Messrs. Sulllan and O'Coaor. Slverior Court?In Banco?Decisions? /fort, late l \heriff vs. Meeker.?Defendant allowed to add plea of navl1 aywent, ae of time when plea of nil debit waa filed, on the f ayment of $7, coste of opposing motion. Plea to be led and served within Ave days. conn' Hasbrouck et. ale. ads. Oakley.?Order and rule ae try ai efore entered in thle cause affirmed. toiret Alliance Mutual Insurance. Company ads. Erastus " Isgood.?Motion to open default denied, with %7 ooete. the n Morton vs. Purdi/.?Judgment for plaintiff for $080. Rusk st. at. vs. fan Bcnscotcn.?New trial granted; e gets to abide the event. 'or tl Mtndell vs. Peters.?Judgment for plaintiff. drA Watson vs. Jones.?Judgment for plaintiff; amount to . e adjusted. emP" Coiustock, plaintiff, ?n error vs. Brown, Defendant, in every 'ror.?Judgment reversed. , Blenthen. Plaintiff, in error vs. Van Quest, Defendant d nei! terror.?Judgment reversed. forth Parks ads. Kentjan.?Naw trial granted; coste to bide event. ' Nichols impleaded 4*c. ads. llobson.?New trial denied. Vieni Rogers ads. Rhodehack.?Motion for new trial, and ,V ri t w rrest of judgment denied. Harriott Exr. ads. Louis et. at.?Motion for new trial Gonsl snied. 0f ?u

The Ulster Iron Company ads. John Frame?Motion > set aside report denied. Alexs Hogan. plaintiff in error, vs. Rowland, defendant in Chint -ror?Judgment reversed. r Baldwin vs. Aikin? Motion to set aside report de- Tom led. eatabl Burrstl vs. Blake?Jndgmont for plaintiff. , Sackett et als vs. Conroy?Judgment for plaintiff, 'le f Aouut to be adjusted. and ] Ooodwin ads. Randall?Motion Tor new trial denied. pllr_. Eli-ridge vs Stillman?Judgment for plaintiff on the _ emurrer to tho second and third pleas, and for the de- whic indant on the demurrt r to the second and third repll- ?r itions to the fifth plea, with liberty to both parties to mend on payment of costs, within ten days after notioe in tht r this rule. an(j t Decisions in Chancery?June 21?Before Hon. Lewis . t . Sandford. Vloe Chancellor.?I.aing and Randolph _ r. John F. Rodman, Metlon for attachment against nised ifendant, denied with oosts. unite Lewis Tappan vs. Edward E. Dunbar??. E. Dunbar r. Lewis Tappan.?Motion for attachment against Dun- one | ir for violating decree?denied with costs. ten v A. Bouden vs. M Duncan? E. Smackvt. Same?J. C. . *' an Aulen vs. Sams.?Order that defendant pay the 2d rnigh ortgagee's costs in the suits on discharging his lien. cie8 , David Selden vs. B. W. Rogers and others.?Demurrer . bill by Mr. Rogers, overruled with costs, defendant to wnicl iswer In 40 days lie. next 1 Catherine E. Varick vs. Sarah F. Roome 4* others.? otion to dismiss bill, denied with $13 oosts. comp Thomat Reeves t>? Sarah Reeves.?Decree for a divorce lorcei anted; for cause of adultery. H. and R. Yelverton vs. H. Shelden and others.?Bill ? smissed with costs of the supplemental bill to the de- menti adants?no costs on originul bill to either party. a|r Court or Over and Terminer?Before Judge Edands, Aldermen Purser and Crollus.? Trial of John D it it h for Murder.?John Smith, indicted for the mur- great r of Patriok Kelly, was this morning put on his trial. t .1 ?e prisoner is an Irishman, as was also the deceased. It peared from the testimony that, on the 17th of March done it, they met in a store at the corner of South street 0fher d Coenties slip, and while in the store they had someIng to drink. After they had drank, they stood round tier fil u store and entered into conversation, in the course mm|? which Kelly asked the prisoner whether he bad en Hogged since he was flogged by the Dutchman in great* ooklynf Kelly used some other abusive language, after arran ilch they went out.and had some further words. The ... ' ceased drew his list onoe or twice aoross the prisoner's Will t se, but did not strike him; the latter took out his imprc life, opened It, and held it between himself and Kelly. _ ley afterwards clinched, and in the clinch, Smith ibbed the deceased in the abdomen, inflioting on him start 1 rery deep wound, of which he died in the City Hospi- , I, on the 31st of March. The defence was, that Kelly fna is the aggressor and a powerful man, and that prisoner imprc ly acted in self-defenoe. The jury after hearing the arge from the court, found the prisoner guilty of man- " a ? oiglitor in the third degree. The District Attorney imprc nductcd the cause on the part of the people; and -ue 1 essrs. McAdam and Clark conduoted the defenoe. Court or Common Pleas, June 21.?Before Judge steam ily.?Alexander M. Bruen vs. Win. W. Chester.? efTort lis was an action on'a bill of ezohange for $500. dattyl m l e 25th of September, 1B45, drawn by John S. Taylor defendant, and payable three months after date and place dorsed by him. It was afterwards discounted by the 8tean1 Untiffat 145 Nassau street. The defence Is that it is discounted by plaintiff as the agent of the Commer- vJui il Bank of Pertn Amboy, and for the benefit of that we , tablishment?that the bank kept an office in the city, id dicounted notes contrary to one of the statutes of paper is State, and paid in their own notes. Adjourned. TK >r plaintiff, Messrs Hall and Everts; for defendant, essrs. Holden, Ccwles and J. Brady. Court of General Sessions, June 21.?Before Re- ^hii irder Scott, and Aldermen Adams and Uilmartin.? packel mas B. Phillips. Assistant District Attorney, and Kran- each 9 B. Cutting. Esq., for the prosecution.?Trial for . ilse Pretences.?At the opening of the court, this PUBllc orning, Henry Brisch was placed at the bar for trial of pos 1 an indictment for having, on the 27th of April last. ' false and fraudulent representations, obtained the fhii m of $11. from a German emigrant named Carl Claus o.turr Carl Claus being examined, deposed as follows?1 me here on the 24th of April from Antwerp; 1 intend- each, < to go from this place to TaylorsvUle, Muskingum Co., bio; 1 stopped at Swartz's boarding house, in Washgton street. Mr. Brisch's clerk came to that house 1 no id asked me where I wanted to go. 1 told him I wished oopies, go TaylorsvUle, Muskingum Co.. Ohio. I then asked Januai m what it would cost; he said he did not know, but . ,. >uld go to the office and find out. He returned, and n id it would cost $12, and that TaylorsvUle was not in lie, but in Spencer Co., Kcntuoky. Some maps were ja pV en examined, and it was fouud that TaylorsvUle was in , uskingum Co., Ohio, by the same clerk; 1 had bought |r ticket, but when 1 found that TaylorsvUle. Ohio, was of the t so far as TaylorsvUle, Ky., I asked him if he would cents< t make a deduction; he said he would make a deducin of $1. The first ticket was given to me in Swartz's use; the second ticket was given to me in Brisch's Ice; the office is in Washington street. The ticket Ooe sq w shown is the second ono, the nrst was torn up by One ?q a clerk; the ticket was endorsed TaylorsvUle, Ohio. One sq i lue iace 01 11 was only a receipt to taae me iu nun- au ] rg. The list of prices for passage now shown, was ,p, nded to me the next day by a member of the German ciety. agent h'rroerica Starrer sworn?I am an agent for llal- . in, Boger St Co., manufacturers of curled hair, No. 144 , . ilt?n street?the tlrst time I saw the complainant was and tl the27th of April, at the German Society office; he >;Rsni en showed me his ticket; 1 then went with him to iscb's office,Washington street; 1 then saw Mr. British .. mstlf; Claus did not say any thing;; 1 showed the tick- 'J, * to Briach and asked him if be had obtained $12 for ' at ticket; he said no, one dollar had been returned, M,u' id he received only eleven; ! asked him if he knew that Thl etlcket would only take Olaus to Pittsburg; he said ,lpm(, s; I then asked him If he took $11 for thut ticket, len it was only good for Pittsburg, and be told Claus can l was good for l aylorsville; he said it was none of my Ther< isiness. The fare from New York to Pittsburg for emi- . . ants is $7 26. tisinf Hai.mon Boors sworn?I am President of ths Ger- attra( an Society; I know the complainant; I first saw him 11 he 27tb of April, at the committee room of the above mina ciety, at No. 82 Greenwich street; 1 had some conver- |j9h c tion with Briseh about tbo ticket; I showed him the . :ket, and asked him if it was one of bis; he said yes; I one u ked him how far it would carry one; ho said to Pitts- equal irg. Gf.ohuf. C. Gleiiow, sworn.?I am a member of the givin erman Society; in the latter part of April, I met Mr. insidi risch in Greenwich street, near Albany s:reet; .Mr. Bo- rr, t asked Mr. Brisch how far the ticket was good for; 10 i said to rittshurg; Mr. Stakker and Mr. Boger were Euro, ith ine when I met him. ,l ' At this stage of the trial, the Court adjourned till toorrow morning. the w 'oi'rt Calendar.? Circuit Court?28, 3*7. 38. 47 to 100 elusive. Superior Court? 42. 66, 66. 83, 64,8.28,2) "HI i. 67. 68, 69, 71, 74, 1, 36, 67, 4, 30, 70, 17, 24, 37. 48 to 62 The pu ,31,14. Common Pleat, Tart 1 ? 1. 7, 11,13, 17,21 mond I 1, 27,29,30. Part 2?22, 23. 24, 26. 28,30,32,34,312 '""on i, 36, 40, 42, 44 ?? etc The President's Tour wi'l'lVe [Krom the Washington Union. June 19 ] turmn We understand that the President of the United Stat -a from T. ill leave this city on Tuesday next, on a short tour to ai^i. e north. He will, wo learn, be accompanied by Mr iiford, the Attorney General; and should the state of j o public business permit it, Mr. Buchanan, the Secre- {bakers ry of State, may join him at New York; at which pens. Lter city it is expected the President will arrived on silver r iilay next, the 26th instant. Mr. Burke, of New jhatcji imp-hire, Mr Appleton, of Maine, and possibly one or ley el o other personal friends will bo of his suite. The _ Iter memliers of the cabinet will remain atWashington. 1'* would, wo have no doubt, have been highly gratifying J the President, if they could, with propriety have ln ouf ( cemptinled iiim. The Secretary of War, who has been procuri oflned to his office?without the intermission of a where l igle day?for nearly two years, would, we doubt not. picture ve bwn pleased to accompany him throughout his | jr. and especially as far as New York. The existence , . the Mexican war, however, renders it prudent, in the " inion of that officer, that he should remain at his post I'bo President's absence from the seat of government ,1 not, at most exceed a fortnight, and inav not extend W((rk p half that time. He will be advised dally by the csbi- not alio t of the state of the public business; and though he Caa am ns not anticipate any occurrence whioh will prevent by thos n from completing his Intended tour, yet, if such .-^of* mid unexpectedly oe the case, he will feel It to be his W?*' * i a / .i plus, sr nnoe making it necessary mar roach him. fin ban, we learn, been invited by the legislature* of The w Ilampebire and Maine to extend hi* visit to the Comrai >itals of those Statos; and we hope he may have it In 0fWoii i power to do eo. Hie vielt I* wholly unconnected The | .h party politlce, or any political object: but I* one thouun ich. at the eame time that it will afford him a brief re- Ev-ry f at loo firom hi* arduou* public dutiee, will enable him cor**!* pay hi* reepect* to hi* fellow-eUJsen* of the northern tlen of the Union, and to take a cursory view of their York: titution*, their public work*, and other interesting Phil*.'; net*. Little Ye underetand that Mr*. Polk will attend the Pre*i- On ih it a* far a* Baltimore; at which city, *he and her ',0,u ice, Ml*? R ,: will separate from him on a visit to nnessee, where they will remain five or six weeks. , F (Inuhtle Political Intelligence. tained? t Democratic Convention was held at Jackson, Mis- '* jVlk ilppl, on Monday, Juno 7th, at which the following ""tl'ar nlnatlon* were made:?For Governor, Jo*. W. Mat- from wl iws, of Marshall: Secretary of State. Samuel Stamps, iee her i Lawrence; Auditor, (Jeo. T Swan, of Rankin; Trea- templati or, W. J. Austin, of Madison. The Congressional n?".,,,cj nventlon for the 3d District, nominated Hon. R W. " . "m, berts, of Scott, for re-eloctlon to the House of llep- |ia wai| sntative* igaeraal >UR ARRANGEMENTS IN 1 rnon. in ol oreign Circulation and Foreign Advertise aents* THE HERALD FOR EUROPE, ?1 Ac. Ac. 0 object of Mr. Bennett's visit to Europe < - ? l- ; I ..... ar. Bt lih.rlv ffl H#?fH I I P? uccu auamcu, v sir irrnngeinents which he has concluded, fur gg ecting the minds of the people of this counnd the old world, and drawing them closer her than they have ever been, by means of t ewspaper press. '*1 ; have to state, that his arrangements, having of ?eir aim the improvement of the Herald w BLisHMENT, have been directed to the ^ jynreat of correspondents und agents in ^ city of importance on the continent, with m id, or chief agency, in the city ot Paris, e continent of Europe, and in London for c Britain. The minor agencies will embrace >4', ia, Munich, Trieste, Berne, Madrid, Rome, erp, Bremen, Brussels, Berlin, Naples, tantinople, St. Petersburgh, and the North ?* rope generally; Dublin, London, Liverpool, w( indria, Bombay, and the East, as far as th i, connecting with the great Overland Mail *' the East. These agencies have all been fo* lished without reference to.their cost, and e| >roprietor relies upon the discrimination ^ patronage of the people ot this country and ua pe for a return of the additional expense to tb h they will subject him. p? wspapers have become a powerful element ! civilization of the world. With their aid, hat of ocean steam navigation, the world is ned at no distant day to be completely frater- ** ; each nation becoming part of a grand and d whole, and each people becoming parts of at great family. The experience of the last , ears shows what has been done through the tyand united influences of these two agenind affords us a prospect of the ultimate good ti they are destined to accomplish before the lalf of the present century is over. But to ac- B? lish such grand results, these two great ) must go hand in hand. Neither must be Dj itted to lag behind the other. Improve3 in ocean steamships must be accompanied t nilar improvements in journalism; and it >ves the United States, in fulfilment of their Ei destiny, to originate and practically carry g] re improvements in both. This has been in one respect, and it is nearly done in the In The steamship Washington has gone on D' rst mission, bearing, in the beauty of her ol) 1 and the superiority of her machinery, the ;st improvements of the age; and the recent ail gements of Mr. Bennett in Europe, which du >e carried out immediately, constitute the in ivements in journalism. J1: am and journalism, therefore, have a fair w< on their new career of civilizing the world; 0| re pledge ourselves that every successive th ?vement that may be made in ocean steam j. ation, will be followed by a corresponding 0j, tvement in American journalism?as tar as Jerald can do it; indeed, we may beat th i, for we have a superior power to aid our s. We are now on a par with the q, lington ; the electric telegraph may soon us far beyond that chef d'atuvre of ocean i lers. w r arrangements being thus nearly co plete, [V tow promulgate our programme or news ial bulletin. ?!! RMS OK ADVERTISING AND SUBSCRIPTION. [tj The Herald for Europe. Ri 9 is a double sheet, and issued on every steam t day, at $6 per a'hnum, delivered free on board Hj steam-ship. $3 35, delivered at the offloe of jj] ation. Single copies, cents eaoh, exclusive {!' A * 0 tags- Ci The Weekly Herald. Ct i is also a double sheet, and is published every 1 lay morning, at 0 o'clock. Single copies, 6,y cents or $3 13)1 oents per annum. The Daily Herald. yearly subscription to this paper is $7 26. Single u ,3 cents each. With the exoeption of the 1st of j*' ry and the 4th of July, it is published every day rii y??r rf The Annual Pictorial Herald. Z\ iblished on the 1st of January. It generally oon >yer a nunarea ppienaia engratJngs, lUuatratiYe Ua events of the previous year. Single eoples, 6.V? Jtj ?ach. Ire The Priett for Advertieemrnti. '.' Doily Weekly Herald for w Herald. Herald. Europe. , uarr of S lines, 7 insertions. $2 00 4 00 3 00 \]; uare of 8 lines, 3 insertions. 1 00 2 00 1 50 ' I aare of 8 lines. 1 insertion,. JO 1 00 73 I jayments to be made in advance. e following named gentlemen are our chief f0] s in Europe, to whom all our patrons in that if the world will make their remittances, (' ti rough whom they can forward their adverents:? VV AGENTS IN EUROPE. * nr*. Galignani, 18 rue Vivienoe Paris. ||J i. Simonds. 6 Barge Yard, Bueklersburyx London. er, the bookseller, London. IV rough the medium of any one of these gen- Cj n, persons in any part of the Old World subscribe for or advertise in the Herald. e is one feature connected with the adver- $2 ? columns of this paper, that will, probably, :t attention. It is, that, owing to our detertion to give all the news, we can never pub ver ten columns of advertisements in any i: ay. These we make it a point to distribute ! ly on the four pages of the Herald, thus g our patrons an advantage equal to daily ; c insertions to their notices. |! the people of this country the Herald for 2; pe a fiords an unrivalled medium for making i business and callings known throughout ]j oriel. J' Ichelleu" Diamond Point Pens, $3 only.? p blic will please to notice that the " Richelieu" Dia? 'oiuted Gold Pens can be liatl only ef J. Y. H.ivtge, 92 l: street. We understand that the success of these Pens ited I he cupidity o( a set of sharpers, and that they last li lucceedtd In palming off a large number of their trashy for the genuine " Richelieu" Pens. The imposition readily detected, if the public will jgotiee this sdvetit. Oiher Gold Pens, with silver Holders and Pencils, I cent! to $1 30. I Pen*, Diamond Pointed .1. W. Ore aCo.'a, 71 Cedar street, tip stairs, is the place to get a ,J old Pen, all admit. Thev hatre pens of all approved J,( and atampi, and can auit all who may call on them lor ]|J We were snrprised to find them selling gold pens with 1. encil caeea aa low ae 7Scental diamond pointed SI. I'ena .! icrsaell for$l 30at$l 23; the Albert 0. Bag- . 73, ailvcr |>en and peucil caae always included. s Plum be National Daguerrelan Gallery, *' apper corner of Broadway and Murray atreet, ia the 21 tereating place for atrangera and viaitera, that we hare 3< :ity, free of charge. We adriae all thoae who wiah to 9( I a fine picture, to riait this juatly celebrated gallery, ihey obtain ralae received for what they pay, that ia, a corresponding with the price. i attention of Contractor* Is directed to ' eriisement of the Peteraon and Kamapo Railroad Co. I (jj ry Mother'! I look The great Interest j ted by married ladies in the subject treated of in this ; las nearly exhausted the first edition The author is a wed Instate in detail the character oi th?work, bathe K are hit female readrra that it it unlvenally approved of e for whose benefit it is designed, ale at 222 Broadway, under tne American Museum, end It Co., eorner ofCheanut and Third atrueta, rhiladelid of the publisher, No. 2 Ann street. Letters eoclowill ensure sending the book, post paid, to order. S ^ i Married Woman'a Prlrata Madleal mi lion?By Dr. A. M. Manricean, Profeesor of Diseases nen. Hecond edition. Price SI. . , . ... p-eat demand for this moat important work (of which frc da are sold) has compelled the issue of a new edition. frfcSHSftvBMsS? ( UO, AIDMIV. e receipt of II, * copy will be tmnamitteri hr nail (IVee ' *e) to ell parti of the Uaited Htitei. j2l 341 ei8 '"i ? ?- jy plncee the Aim of All?_Happlit?Mi Is ia the aim of all. The question is. how it shall be ??l>- ne It cannot be denied that one indispensable condition Oh ?, to be possessed and enjoyed alike by the husband er, the wife and mother, and children. The wife and C01 ia subjact to many complainta incident to her sex. mi lich tha husband and father is fret; it is thus that we often dragging out a sickly existence, painful to con- ftt t. Let the husband, than, as he rallies his own hanpi- a , I that of the companion of his bosom, and the mother fiildren. arail himself of " The Married Woman's Pri- QU dical Companion," by Dr. A. M. Mauricean, in which Aud those matters treated of which ha should not be - OBm m Libmy screet XTnMe j brt Portable DreeelngCeeee, in ell tiwt Uw name Pons, connect complete; aach article aoauiacd therebeing of the rery best iieelity. end of alee moat coave uieut nate. with addltiou of the metallic Tablet Rascr Strop, fficieet iu itsell to recommend it, for sale at O. SAUNDERS A SON, 177 Broadway. opposite Howard HotelPine CuUerjr?Tlu Subscribers' assortment ibrncss every possible variety pattern of Pen, Pocket. Desk, a. jport'us Knife, with a large variety of choice Raton, e- . J?* warranted to the purchaser. Also, Scissors, ulFiles.Tweeaers.be. ' O. SAUNDERS b SON. 177 Broadway, a lew doors above Coortlaudt st. Cucumbers, Tomatoa, New Pleklee and New tatoes, by J. H. BROAS b CO., 7? Veeey and 1M West eet?by ship New York. NOIUSY B&AXUKSST. Monday, June p. M. 'anton and Harlem, the advancing stocks of last week, 1 off this morning. Other etoeks, with the exception Norwich and Woroeeter, Improved. Norwich and orcester oloaed without chauge. Long Ialand went up [, Reading Rail Road, X, Farmer's Trust, IX, Stoningn X, North American Trust X, Illinois bonds 'i, Inula X, anJ Treasury Notes X. Harlem declined X, id Canton '2. Treasury Notes Improved another eighth at the send board, Indiana bonds went ap X, Farmer's Loan , Norwich aad Woroester X, North American Trust , and Long Island X- Harlem fell off XWe learn that the Comptroller of the State haa been sured that the stockholders of the Watertown Bank, >uld soon bring forward proper seooritiee to preserve e faith of the bknk. They will thus be allowed to uu up lii wiain ??* awwitokv will not ,v? to be appointed. We also learn that in caae of a reed sale of the assets, fee., they would bring eighty or ghty-flve cents on the dollar. The bank has been retired to show cause before the 39th Instant, why the ual official steps should not be taken to close its affairs; , e Comptroller dees not suppose that he will be oomlled to take these stops. The Belgian government publishes annually a general ble of the commeroe and navigation of the kingdom, bis report is scrupulously exact and preoise, and the luatlon of the various articles is made aooordlng to elr actual worth at the present time. The following sum? is taken from the Journal d'JInvtri, and shows i a glance, the condition ofCOMMCSCI AND NAVIGATION IN BELGIUM KOR THS Year 1816. Imports. Value in Million!. Jiv'g .in 1811. '18. '13. '14. '45. 5 years. '46. ere'ndlze. ent'd.277 2811 291 307 367 307 345 Do coiisumed.310 234 216 803 234 219 821 Export!. ilgiau k foreign,211 202 223 288 309 215 302 Igian 151 148 156 174 184 1C2 183 Traniit. reel and after be- _ mg stored 57 59 65 109 181 83 119 Stored. ilueof goods in he depots 81 70 91 73 83 82 77 Jlmount of Freight hy the 1000 Tons. Shipping. itered in Belgian lottoins 55 66 55 59 67 60 58 itered iu foreign >ottoms 185 197 213 196 278 220 310 Cleared. Belgian bottoms 27 29 24 25 26 26 26 > foreign do... 48 56 49 45 19 19 58 Thus from the preceding table it is seen that the merantlisi that entered Belgium during the year 1846, to deposited in the depots, to be consumed immediately d for direct transit, amount to 23,300,000 tr. less than iring the year 1845. The amount consumed by direct iportation is less than in 1815, by 10,300,000 fr. The minutlon consists chiefly in the oleaginous grains, Ktllen, and woollen and ootten goods, cloths, and ooffee. i the other hand, there is a considerable increase in e articles of food. The general exports have diminished 7,400,000 fr., viz : '00,000 in Belgium merchandise, and 6,700,900 in artiis in transitu. The value of the principle artiolee of merchandise rown into consumption, was as annexed Imports into Belgium. 1816 1815. 1816. 1845. ain, flour he 32.7 23.3 Indigo 2 2.9 iflee 19.5 23.2 Gold and Bilver. iu oihs of all kinds, bars, masses,aud inincluding woollen gots 1.8 1.2 lines 19 3 23.2 Bilk 'thread 1.8 1.7 ools 13J 23.2 Potashes 1.7 8.0 , iw Sugars 10.7 7 Mercery 16 1.7 >tton and Wool, Fruits 16 1.7 nixed 10.5 11*8 Woollen aud Cotton eaginous grains.. ,10.3 23.6 Thread 1.5 1.4 It 8.1 8.7 Pictures 1.3 1.4 t af Tobacco 6 9 1.9 Oil Cake 1.2 1.9 damine 6.5 3.1 Fish 1.2 1.1 ice 5.9 4.7 Butter 1.2 1.3 ines 4.7 6.2 Olive Oil 141 1.0 :sins unclassified.. 3 1 1.3 Clothing 1.0 9 ides 3.1 3.9 Watches fc Clocks.. 0.9 1.0 m he r 2.8 3.3 Books 09 9 idressed Flax 2.9 1.6 Hones 0.9 1.2 ecious Stones.... 2.7 1.7 Crockery IcPorcslaiu 0.8 1.0 ' latoes 2 6 2 9 Cheese 0 1.0 (U title. 2.2 1.6 Other articles 31 2 29.8 :ipper, ill pig and ? * oiled 2 2 1.8 Total 221.4 239.1 The principal articles of Belgian exportation are? Expoxts pxcm Bkloium. 1846. 1846. 1846. 1846. ?! 20 3 23 2 Timber 2.1 3.1 neu Goods 19.4 216 Gold k Silver,in bars oth and such goodsl4.8 14.3 and and in thread 8c ass Ware 12.6 10.0 leaf 18 0.6 sx 9.7 12.2 Pictures 1.6 1.3 t and bar Iron... . 9.3 6.3 Bark for Tanneries.. 1.6 1.7 itton Goods 8.6 9.6 Building Stone aud axltHemp Thread. 7.8 9.0 Marble 1.4 1.2 nc 6.9 6.4 Forged Iron, in bars fined Sugar 6 6 6 0 and rails 1.3 2.0 mil-Arms 3.8 3.2 Books 1.3 1.8 ittle 36 6.4 Woollens 1.2 1.8 ces 8t Tulles 3.2 2.6 Hides, dressed It uuitton Till cad 2.9 2.6 dressed 1.1 1 >n Nails 29 3.1 Butter 1 1.1 isrcoal 2.6 1.3 Woollen Good*... . 1.1 12 ed Oil 2 4 0.6 Grain, Flour, and oollen and Cotton, Starch 0.9 1.9 nixed...- 2.3 0.1 Other articles 17.9 18.9 suulactured 8c un nanufactuied Tomcco 2.1 2.0 ; Total 183.0 186.7 The articles in transits were composed chiefly of the [lowing merchandise, yiz :? 1846. 1816. 1845. 1816 oths of all kinds, FlaienltotherThread 19 2.6 including woollen.26.8 22.0 Silk Thread 19 2.0 itton Thread 120 96 Horaes 1.4 1.3 lather8cHides... .11.7 16.7 Copper 1.1 1-2 'oollens 11.3 16.2 Cochineal 09 09 rain It Flour 8.6 0.8 Oleaginous Grains 0.9 4.2 iw Sugar 6 8 6.2 Rosins not classified. 0.8 2.3 digo 4.2 6 2 Mercery 0.8 0.8 al Tobacco 3.4 0.6 Zinc 0.8 0.6 'oollen and Hair Fish, Liver. It Grain Thread 2.6 4 0 Oil 06 10 oihing 19 1.6 Other articles 14.7 7.4 iffee 1.9 6 2 ' jttou 8c Wool 1.9 2 6 Total 119.2 114 9 I Stock Kxclung*. 4000 Treas Notes, 6s 107 100 Canton Co 471a 6000 do b60 107 26 do 47 6000 do b30 107 100 do 46% 2000 do 107% 60 do s20 46 4000 Kentucky 6's 106 100 Reading RR 61% 21100 Ohio6s, *60, opg 100 2)0 do 61 % 1600 do opg 1P0*^ 326 do 66 1000 Illinois Special 60 100 do h60 65% 3000 Indiana Bonds 48% 90 do 66% MOO Reading Bouds 78 60 Erie RR Scrip 81 >000 do 77% 375 Long island 34 20 she Manhattan Bk 93% 60 do 34% UNA Trust 10% 60 do *6ms 33 70 do 10% 873 do 34% JO do 10% 100 do b15 34% 20 do 11 100 do stw 34% >0 Farmers' Trust 37% 100 do b30 35 00 do btw 37 100 do b20 35 HI do 37 666 do 36 40 do s60 36% 60 do >60 34% H) do 37% 200 Harlem RR b30 60% 30 do 37% 600 do *12ms 62 HI do bio 37% 60 do 66% 70 Illinois Bk 17% 400 do b30 66% 75 Morris Canal 19% 575 do 66% H) Nor 8c Wor 53 250 do bl9 66% i0 do h20 55 lOu do s60 65% 30 do b30 55 40 Stonington Co 26 do 54% 26 do 69% )0 do b30 35% 60 do b30 60 60 do 35% 26 do 39% 60 do s60 54% Second Board. 000 Penn'a 5'* 400 aha Nor k Wor 55V WO Reading Mr* Bdi 76 100 do bS S!>\ >00 Treasarv Notei 107 K SO do b3 553* i >00 Indiana Boudi 49 SO do bJ 55 J* WO do 40jf SO Canton Co ?10 47 A >00 {trading Bonds 78 215 do 47>< , 10 aha Harlem RR 60 25 N A Truit II 9 >0 do 66 100 do 1(>M I >0 do 65% SO do bJO 11 J )0 do b30 G6 100 Long Island 35% 1 W do 65% M M. . J 10 Farmers, Loan alO 37V ion Reading RK bJ 55% 10 do 37% 1?? do 65% 9 10 do b30 38 New Block Eichangr. IWO Treaa Note* *3 107% 50 ihi Firm's Trmt >3 37 jk OOrenn'aSa cash 82 SO do bt? 37)* IS aha Csnton Co !>3 48% SO do cash 37% A [j do cash 47 SO do 371, to Harlem RR blO 67 SO Nor k Wor bio Sl?W 1 d) do cash 66}* SO do *10 54% V d> do b4 66V 50 do al 55}* 1 ,0 do a 10 66 V 175 do l>3 55 J A do slv 66,6 100 Long Island RR blO 31% 10 do btw 66}* 50 do blO 34 '* 1 )0 do l>3 66% CITY TRADE REPORT. New York, Monday ArTcnaooN, Jtiwi 31. In the forenoon, sates of straight brands Genesee were ide at $7 60. At tho opening of 'change, sales Includ1 pure Ueneeeo, Michigan, Oswego, and Ohio were ieljr made, chiefly at (7 35 a }7 37%. A sale of llat op Ohio was reported at $7 12}* a $7 00%. Hales of xed brands Michigan were also reported at 37 a 06%, and a sale of mixed Michigan and Ohio was re- <> rted at 30 87%. The olosing rates for pnre Oenesee '/ d fair brands of Michigan were $7 25 a J>7 37)*, while . ' i former, of rather extra quality, was worth $7 AO. Aral?Hales of Ohio were made at 31 70 a $1 75. (Jesee. handsome white, sold at about 31 85; and a lot of ? ilo mixed, sold at 31 50. Hales of round Northern yellow J rn were made at 31; Western yellow at 95 cts: Weetern xed do, at 92 cts. Hales of mixed were also reported J a lower figure. A sale of do was made, to arrive in j 'gin*, at 86 cts. Rye was Inactive, and could not be I otod above31 10. Heavy canal oats sold nt ,50c; another of fair quality sold at 64 cts; and a parcel of Southern Might Al cents. Provisions war* extremely dull. A Ml#

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