Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 5, 1849, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 5, 1849 Page 1
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I t rr NO. 5447. OXVB WEEK LATER FROM EUROPE, RECEIVED 13V THE STEAMSHIP AMERICA, AT HALIFAX, NOVA SCOTIA, KKOM WHENCE BY SPECIAL OVERLAND EXPRESS TO H. St. John, New Brunswick, M AND T1IENCE I TELEGRAPHICALLY TO THE N. Y. HERALD. Armed Intervention of France to Reinstate the Pope. H Continuance of tlic War in the German States. Danish Blockade of the German Ports. I THE WAR BETWEEN NAPLES AND SICILY. * important Commercial and Financial News. Pall in the Cotton Market. ARRIVAL OF SPECIE, I &c. Ac. Ac. At four o'clock yesterday morning, we received a telegraphic announcement thut the steamship America, Captain Harrison, arrived at Halifax, about 10 o'clock, A. M., on Thnrsday, after a passage of twelve days from Liverpool, which port ^B she left on Suturday, April 21st. H By this arrival we are placed in possession of one ^B week's later intelligence from all parts of th Old World than was received by the Cain! at Our express immediately start verland with the news to St. John, N. B., fro which point it was transmitted by telegraph to B I thence ^B to this city. We arc informed that the utnu was made to get the news through in tinn torning edition, the run of 146 miles by lanu tving been made in the extraordinarily short time of eight hours and twenty-five minutes. Our correspondent at Halifax was informed that the America hud on board, for the United States, ?200,000 in specie. We understand that among the passengers in the America, is Mr. Joshua Bates, of the house of the Messrs. Baring, of London. The intelligence, in a commercial point of view, will be found to be of a very important character. The following is our telegraphic synopsis of THE NEWS. St. Joiin, N. B., May 4?3 A. M. The America has sixty through passengers, and may be expected to arrive at her wharf, at Jersey t City, at a late hour on Saturday afternoon. The Canada arrived at Liverpool on the 19th ult., in fourteen and a half days from New York. It will be noticed that the French government has conic to the important resolution of an armed intervention to reinstate the Pope at Rome. A force adequate to the emergency lias already sailed for Civita Veccliia. The warlike contest between these severa States ef the continent continues with unabated fury, and with the most disastrous results to all the parties engaged. The Danes are now enforcing a strict blockade of all the German ports, and it is stated that emigrant vessels will not hereafter be allowed to pass unmolested. The Markets. Owing to the unfavorable accounts from the continent, cotton had further receded one-eighth of & penny. The stoppage of supplies of brcadstuffs from the Baltic is beginning to have a favorable effect upon the markets. The actual advance, however, during the past week, owing to other udverse influences, has been slight. Money continues abundant, notwithstanding & heavy drain of specie. Consols, during the past week, have fluctuated from 91| to 92J, closing on the 20th at 92. The commercial accounts from the East Indies by the last overland mail, are regarded as very satisfactory. i The accounts from the manufacturing districts are less encouraging, though there has been no diminution of employment. The result of the last week's operations in cotton is rather lower prices by about Jd. per pound, though this applies more to the common qualities of the American tlinn to any I other. A public side of Sea Island, on Friday, was a dull ailuir, and sold ut id. decline. Long stapled of all kinds are dull, and the common and ordinary qualities are almost unsaleable at the lowest quotations. Fair Uplund and Mobile 4jd. Fair Or.. ar- 1 it* _ tt i ] ,1 4,1 kfflj leans 44<1. IVllUUimg L piuuus uuu umuuc tu. 111IUdling Orleans 4j; ordinary 3id. to 3jd. per lb. The business for the week amounts to 32,210 bales, of which 2,300 are on speculation, and 4,850 lor export. At the latest accounts from Havre the cotton market exhibited symptoms of an increased activity, but no essential alteration was quotable in prices, and a good business doing. Considerable sales of Philadelphia Western Canal flour were made at the market, on the 17th, at 21s. 6d. per bbl. The article has, however, become dull again, and has declined to 23s. 6d., at which it was offered, on the 20th, in quantity exceeding the demand. Wheat is dull at our last quotations. In Indian corn, however, we have had n fair steady demand, at rather better prices; white selling at 31s. to 31s. 6d., and yellow at 32s. to 33s. per quarter. Indian corn meal 14s. to lis. 6d. per barrel. There is no improvement in beef; the imports are fully equal to the demand, and the stock on hand is much larger than usual. In bacon the demand is decidedly good, at prices ranging from 31s. (id. to 40s. The stock in first hands does nut exceed two weeks consumption, j Ilanis are dull, und common qualities are forced on the market at 30s to 32s 6J. The liner qualities sell ut 40s. There is a very limited inquiry for Pork, which is lower by fully 2s. The demand is confined solely to the best brands of prime mess for ship stores, which varies so much in quality that it is offered at from 51s to 68s. There have been several uirivals of lard, which has influenced the market. Sales at 33s to 33s (kl for average quality in barrels. Tallow in good demand, and at advanced prices, from 6J. to Is. per cwt. The demand for ehcesr is exceedingly limited, t.nd prices range from 37s. to '13s for best qualities, in boxes. There is a very heavy stoek on hand. There is but little inquiry for linseed cakes, at from X.1 to Xo 10s. per ton. Good soft quality of turpentine has been sold at E NE 7s. per cwt. In tar there is nothing doing. Rosin has further declined, and the common qualities are now selling at 2s. lid. to 3s., and choice parcels of fine, at 4s. tid. to 10s. Sales 260 tierces Carolina rice at 16s. 6d. to 17s. 6d. There is less active demand forsugar,but no material alteration in prices. Sales of tobacco had not exceeded 100 hogsheads, at former prices ; there is little doing. In the foreign wool market the stock is very light, and full prices are paid. The affairs of the continent are still in a very distracted state, though there are some bright spots in the general glooin. Intervention of France In tlte Affairs of Home. In the National Assembly, on Monday, the President of the Councilot' Ministers, made a communication relative to the intervention of France in Italy. lie stated, in substance, that the contra roup of the victories gained by the Austrians over the Picdmontese, would be felt throughout the whole of Central Italy ; that a crisis appeared to be imminent in the Iloman States, and that France would not remain indifferent to such a state of things; he added, that the protection of natives of France, resident in Ituly, thu necessity of maintaining the legitimate inlluence which France no longer possessed in Italy, and the desire which the French government felt to contribute towards obtaining for the Iloman people a good government, based upon, liberul institutions, rendered it a duty of the cabinet to make use of the liberty which the Assembly had granted to it, by its vote of the 20th of March, to occupy temporarily the territory of that peninsula. The Minister said that it was impossible for him to enter upon further details. Out of the intervention of France would arise efficacious guaranty for the interest of their (the French) policy, and for the cause of liberty. On finishing his speech, M. Odillon Barrot read a project of law granting a credit to the government of 1,200,000 francs, to meet the additional expenses required for i! support, on a w footing, during tiiree momli ot the troops forming the expedition. At th< in ' 1 the ister, the Assembly imtne* ?' y mi; in its bun i, to appoint a committee to port on tin' rgeney of theprqjet of law in question. The communication ?f the council was listened to by the Assembly with profound silence. JVI. Jules Favre presented the report of the committee, whicti was unanimous, of the urgency demanded by ihe government. A debate ensued on tlieprojet of law proposed by M. Odillon IJarrot. The first clause of 1,200.000 francs, to enable the government to meet the expense of putting the expedition to Civiti Vccchia on a war footing, was passed by a vote of 395 to 283, making a majority in favor of the government of 112. The second clause was passed without a division of the Assembly. On the final division?for the bill, 393 ; against it, 106?making a majority of 297 ; but on this occasion the "mountain" having abstained from voting, the total number of votes was pnlv 499, which is one less than the number required by the regulations. The vote was consequently null. A second vote was taken on the question on Tuesday, w hen the measure was car ricd by a majority of 388 to 131. It appears from the accounts from Paris, that the government have determined to send an army of 11,000 to Rome to assist the Pope, Lenore I Oudinot to command. The President of the Council says that care will be taken to secure a free and liberal government to the Roman people. Rumors were in circulation in Paris on the 18th ult., of the modification of the ministry. General Lamoriciere is spoken of for the Ministry of War, and Gen Bedau for that of Foreign Affairs. The French Republic. The cholera is largely on the increase in Paris, and many persons of opulence have become its victims. I 'p to the 19th there have been 1,762 cases, of which 1,022 had proved fatal. The closing prices of the three per cents was 96f. j 10 c.; the five per cents 88 15. Interesting from Germany. Gemiany is still in a state of great confusion. The Prussian government is said toliave obtained the assent of a few of the small States, Buch as llesse Cassel, Brunswick, and Weimar, to the assumption of the imperial dignity by the king, but these form only a small part of the States of Germany. Austria is, of course, violently opposed to a plan which would transfer the imperial dignity from the house of Hupsburgh to that of Brandenbergh; and Bavaria, the thirdfState in Germany, for population and influence is scarcely less so. Both France and Russia are strongly opposed to the change. All these difficulties may, perhaps, be got over, if the smaller States of Germany were unanimous in favor of the union with Prussia. But this is not the fact; Hancver, whose assent is essential to the carrying out of the scheme, is not likely to give it; and Saxony lias too strong a sense of whut interests it ha9 in the wny of reconstituting the German empire on the basis proposed at Frankfort, and even if they could be overcome, it is doubtful if she would assent. The following significant paragraph appears in the second edition of the Cologne Gazette of the 18th ;? The Austrian Empire?The Hungarian "A new Prussian note, bearing date April 13, and intended as an answer to the Austrian one of the 8th, has, in the clearest and most unequivocal manner, declared to the Ohnutz cabinet that the Prussian government will not be deterred by.the opposition of the Austrian ministry from assisting, with all its power, in a speedy formation of a Union Confederate State, and it is firmly resolved to uphold and protect the work. This will be accomplished with the concurrence of the German princes. In a word, the relations of Austria are assuming a more warlike appearance; und however desirous the German court mny be to keep on good terms with the Ohnutz cabinet, public opinion is too unanimous and strong in this case to allow of the popular demands being disregarded. The Austrian empire is in as great difficulty as ever; for it is clear, from the retreat of all the divisions of the Austrian army towards Pcsth, that they have been repulsed by trie Hungarians. The great struggle now is for the position of the Hungarian fortress of Comoen on the Danube, which the Austrians have besieged for severul weeks, and which the Hungarians are endeavoring to relieve. If they should succeed, the cause of Austria will be desi>erate in Hungary. " Charles Albert, though he could not resist Radetzky, intlicted a greut injury on Austria, by compelling the Austrian government to detach an army of 20,000, from Croatia to Italy, at the breaking out of the Sardinian war. This army is now hastening back to Hungary, and may perhaps arrive in time to check the Hungarians. The imperial army beseiging Comoen, is now exposed to a three-fold attack?from the north, the south, and from the garrison of the fortress itself. The cou:iv./surrounding Comoen is all but in the hands of the Mnygars, and Comorn is but twenty lengues distant front Vienna The imperial party amongst the inhabitants of Pesth, are quitting the Hungarian capital, and flying to Gran and then to Raap and l'resburg." Vienna papers of the Mtli, furnish positive information of the occupation of the important position taken by the Hungarians. The details of this action am given by the (leniian papers, and are to s this effect:?Windisehgratz, at the head of his best regiments, oppose.' the progress of the Hungarians in the direction of Comoen. A fierce engagement ensued, in which the superior tactics of the Maygars proved irresistible. Affairs of Italy. Italy is still in indescribable confusion. The republicans have been nut down in Genoa, after having bad the command of that beautiful city for nine days. In Tuscany there had been a general rising in favor of the Grand Duke, and the man who was recently dictator is now the prisoner. The landing of the French at Civita Vecchia, will doubtless put an end to the Roman republic, and be foljowed by the restoration of the Pope. Venice is besieged by the Austrian*, by sea ana land, and must surrender. The latest accounts from Florence leave no reason to doubt that th? Grand Duke of Tuscany has returned to his capital. It is reported that the revolutionary government of l.eghorn has been overturned by the people themselves, as that of Florence had been before it. The War between Naples and Klrlly. In Sicily, the struffgle has commenced with dreadful ferocity, and a desperate battle took place on G<vd Friday, between the Neapolitans and .ywtt>s troops nnd the people of Catania, which continued all night, and ended in the defeat of the Catauians. A great number W YO MORNING EDITION SA' of them were killed, nnd the city was af- ; terwards sacked and plundered. The terror caused by this defeat, has caused the city of Syracusefto surrender without resort to amis. Paleitno is now the only place of much strength tn the hands of the Sicilians. A desperate resistance is expected there, but with very little chance of success. Information has been received by the Oberon steamer, that, on its leaving Catania on Saturday evening, the city was in flames in three places. The most beautiful edifices were a heap of ruins, and the renowned library and museum of natural history entirely destroyed. Denmark nnd (irrminy. On the 8th, the Danish Minister of War published the following order of the day:? "Kings and sovereigns are daily sending troops into the Duchies, to second the efforts of the rebels against their legitimate sovereigns. The combats which daily take place against superior forces pro duce only an effusion oi blood, without decisive results. The army has, in consequence, received orders to <juit the Sunderwirt, and to return to the laittnd of Alsen, to awuit there the moment when M will be possible to attack the enemy man to man." The Danish entrenehmentsnext Dnpell have been attacked and carried by the 8<uton and Bavarian troops. Loss of the Germans in this affair is calculated nt J50 to 2(H) men. Several additional cai>tures have been made by the Danish vessels, and it is stated that German emigrant ships will not be exempted. England. In the House of Commons, on the 19th nit., the Navigation Laws Hill being under consideration, Mr. Gladstone moved a clause empowering the crown, on application of any colony, to sanction a conveyance of goods and passengers from one part of sucli colony to another, in other than British vessels. The proposition was adopted, and the bill was ordered to a third reading. On Monday, in the House of Lords, in reply to a question, Lord Lansdowne said that the British government, though aware of the intended French intervention in Home lor the restoration of the Pope, had taken no part in suggesting or promoting it, though he acknowledged that they did not disapprove of it. Jenny Lind has been married at Bath, to Mr Harris, and retired from the stage. It is stated that a commercial treaty is about to lie formed between England and Prance, the leading features of which will he the free admission of brandy, wine, and fruit from France?coal, iron, tind twist front England. Whatever advantages may Le conferred upon French vessels by the alteration of the navigation laws, are to be liberally reciprocated by the government of that republic. Ireland. Front Ireland we have the usual quantity of piisery and crime, but there is nothing of special importance. The jury, in the case ot Mr. Dully, of the Aation, have again disagreed, and he has been set at liberty on bail for his appearance at the next commission. Indln. The details of the battle of Goojernt confirm the report by the India mail of the 17th March, of the victory gained by Lord Gough. The British captured 58 of the 59 guns which the .Sikhs brought into action, together with all their camp, magazine, ammunition, Arc. The loss on the part of the British was five officers and 92 men killed. The war of the Funjaub is considered as at an end. China. The news from I long-Kong is to the 27th of Februnry. The dispute about opening the city gates at Canton was going on, but there was a general confidence that the stipulations of the 7. r \T .I.E. I J L C ? l en n irraiy 01 i>unKiu wouiu ov eniurceu. i wo i>riusii officers were missing, nnd it wns feared some catastrophe had happened to them. Trade in India and Cnina was in a satisfactory state. Shipping Intelligence. There is but one vessel reported from Boston, nnd but a very few from New York; as none of the names are familiar, we do not think best to attempt to send then. Thfl Pagoda, Capt. Brown, American whaler, lias been wrecked on the coast of Japan ; crew kept prisoners by the natives. The Washington arrived at Southampton on the 17th, from Bremen, and would sail on the 20th. Freights at Liverpool were steady, and passengers tuerubly abundant, at full rates, to New York. Dead weights, 15s. to 17s. (id. per ton; fine goods, do. do.; hardware, 16s. (id. Boston, dead weight, 20s.; hardware, do.; earthenware, 6s. Passengers by (lie Steamship America. Mr Levy, lady and maid; Mr Bailer (porbars Mr Joshua Bntre), lady and two servants; Miss Eriosson aud maid; M'mc 1'ottbanscn, two children and friend; Misses Thomas. Mrs Garkill, Messrs Mildmay, Cunningham, King, Parks, Lewis, McKay, Judking, Colburn, Vickers, Holland, Ureenshiolds, Torrey, C S Rodin, Iliss, Bruyero, J and II Strickland, Cormollv, Lines, Joly, Wainwright, Ryan, Pembcrton, Mctsler, Hillliauscn. Johnson, Smith, Wost, Draper, Benson, Pleasants, neck, llocksmith, Partliu, Senskett, Lezh, Howard, Riley, Murphy, Drykcs, Buckler, Chisholm, andCragg; Mcsdamvs Cragg, Stephens, and Mrs Peterson and child. Our Willow Grove Cerreapondence. Willow Grove, near Philadelphia, > May 1, 1810. ? I have been residing in this pretty little village for several days; and a more delightful spot, a milder climate, a more salubrious atmosphere, a more beautiful budding landscape, I have never seen on this side of the Atlantic. This region of the country is indeed regarded as one of tha healthiest in the neighborhood of Philadelphia. The village, Willow Grove, received its name from a little clump of willow trees growing on the margin of a small and limpid brook that runs through the valley, meeting other streams, nnd making several acquaintances on its way, till it reaches the Delaware. It is what is called a "rolling country " of height and hollow, hill and dale, streamlet nnd brook, all intermingled together in most interesting order and disorder. I have said that this region is extremely healthy, and it is so; for in the morning when you take a walk, the balmy breathings of the vernal air which come down from the rising ground," and across the fragrant meadows, and through the clumps of trees all covered with the owning buds, are so healthful and refreshing that even tha most debilitated frame must be inspired with new life and vigor. Willow Grove is about midway between the city ot Philadelphia and the Delaware, on the highest ridge, nnd about fourteen miles from the former place, on the old turnpike road, over which a century age, and during the revolution, the mail was conveyed in three days between New York and Philadelphia. This road is one of the finest in the neighborhood of the city, and affords a truly delightful drive. On each side of the turnpike are nuiiibers of beautiful country residences, belonging to ihc " aualily,"?old families nnd aristocracy of Philadelphia. One of these places, about six or seven miles from the city, and on the left hand in driving to the village, is the residence of Mr. P. Butler. It is an ancient family mansion, in which his uncle, I believe, resided for many years; and it and the grounds are altogether in the old English style. There are fine parks around the dwelling?numerous clumps of venerable trees?hedgerows in the fine old English style?all looking so different nnd so picturesque wncn compared with the usuhI careless and slovvnly manner in winch many of the country residences of the gentry of tliiR country are laid out, as if they were got up in a hurry, nnd were intended to lust only half a generation. It was here, 1 believe, that Mrs. Butler resided so long nnd so unhappily with her husband, before their final separation. Air. Butler lived in the old mansion near the road, and Mrs. Butler occupied a little farm house at some distance from it, at the other end of the park. Other residences of more or less beauty line the road on both sides: nnd at this senson of the year, as the trees and shrubbery begin to put forth their buds, which are swelling into leaves, look very charming and agreeable. The only annoyance which T have experienced in there drives, has resulted from the overcharges which the toll kee|iers on this road exact from strangers. There are no less than five or six toll gates on thete fourteen miles of the road, and thus the annoyance becomes somewhat provoking. It seems to be the practice of these toll keepers to charge strangers double the usual rates. I should think it would be of some interest to the manager and secretary of the road?w hose name I forget, Bat who resides in Philadelphia?to correct those charges of his keepers, and make tlicm adhere to the legal rate, not exacting double toll front any poor stranger who ehances to ohss over the road. But F miist not forget Willow Grove, and the ecenery around that delightful village. It contains three hotels?all very comfortable and good looking houses, with a very tolerable cuitine, und other arrangements for the accommodation of visitors. One of these hotels has the proprietorship of a mineral sprit g at a short distance from the building, at which oaths and other conveniences have been fitted up, lor the accommodation of visiters in the extreme bent of summer. There is also a chatming promenade through the old woods, and along the willow groves hy the brook. Here, too, you are shown a pleasant, secluded, shady S|Nit under the tree t here they get up a daaee oeevaoa RK H TURDAY, MAY 5, 1849. i llv, when there is company sufficient from Phila- 1 dell hia to improvise that species of amusement. < 1 lie business of farming is here actually poetical, ] realizing all those delightful pictures of rural felicity and plenty, which the poets of the earlier and 1 best days?Virgil, and the poets of "Merrie linoland," are so fond of describing. The eye is on all sides refreshed by the sight of highly cultivated fields, and shady lanes, and substantial granaries? J the whole picture being enlivened by flocks of cattle, and gtoups of agricultural laborers pursuing the various avocations of the thriving husbandman. Most of the farmers are quakers?some of the I lick- ] site branch, and others of the old parent stock of that respectable family. Yet, I can assure you, so ' far as 1 hear, there is no great brotherly love sub- 1 sisting between those different sections of the "friendly" persuasion., Then, what life is given | to the road by the continual travel of the farmers , and their well tilled wains, laden with the varied products of this fertile region! Wagon after wagon, with its jocund driver and its handsome team, ' nasaes along the road the livelong day, between , Philadelphia ant} Willow drove, antl Willow Grove and Philadelphia, continually reminding von of those delightful rural scenes which have been so happily caught by the pencil of Gainsborough, and others ol that old Knghfli domestic school. One of the chief inducements for strangers to visit this place, is to he found in the erection re- ! eently ol a water cure establishment, on the plan of those so successful in Germany, under the sys- i tern of tlio celebrated Vincenz Priessnitz. This i establishment is about one mile from the village, i on the bank of u little rivulet, and in the centre of 1 a line agricultural region, with some line woods around it. l)r. Charles Scheiferdecker lias urected this building at his own expense, and he has al- ] ready upwards of u dozen of patients. It is un- , douhtedly the most complete establishment in the ? country, und is conducted <>n scientific principles. . Dr. Scheiferdecker, who is, 1 am told, a native of Saxony, is quite an intelligent and accomplished 1 man. He studied the whole system of hydropathy in Germany, under l'riessnitz himselt, and his 1 practice is marked by sound sense and discretion. ^ As you are aware, this system of treating dis- , eases by hydropathy has excited a great deal ol t attention, not merely on the part of the non-pro- l fessional public of Europe, but on that of the most ' distinguished physicians. Fortunately, blessed 1 J myself with excellent health, being in the habit of j rising early, and taking plenty of exercise in the | open fields to preserve it, I uo not take so much ( personal interest in those water-cure establishments as an invalid might; but yet I have been a i good deal interested in studying the modes ol i treatment recommended. _ and the mechanical ? means and appliances which the ingenious advo- * eates of this new system have employed. The 1 oilier day 1 looked over Dr. Shciferaecker's est** ' blishjnrnt, with, its hath?"cold fall baths,"? ( "douches"?"sitting baths"?and its "warm, i

extracting, and cold cataplasms," and really I could t not avoid thp conclusion that the system appears < to he admirably adapted to the cure of many chronic disorders. Perhaps a great deal of the benefit which results from this treatment, is to be attributed to the salubrity of this region?to the pure water?to the invigorating character of the atntos- , pliers?and to the ample exercise in the open air. ( l!ut 1 cannot go into any particular description of | the establishment, or the mode of treatment, till I i have seen more about lliein. Near this establishment is a beautiful and abundant spring of the purest and most delicious water. It is situated in the midst of a little wood, which will soon lie all covered with leave's, and the supply of the limpid element is sufficient for the whole establishment. Here there are also elegant walks, on which the patients take exercise at appropriate hours. All around a charming rural landscape spreads itself. und at this delightful season presents every day a new, und if possible, more enchanting ntipcarance. Indeed, it must have been in just such a region as this that those pastorals j were written, which are, after all, among the finest things in the whole glorious world of English , poetry! i uur rnilRUCipma lurrrijiiiiiucnit, ( riiiLADELruiA, May 4. 1S49. I The Effect of the Foreign Ifeici?Forgery?The Dclau-are and Hudson Canal. j The foreign news was received here about half-past eight o'clock this morning, and issued in extras at U. jl The news has unsettled the market for cotton und ? breadstulfs. James Hamilton, (who has a numlier of aliases.) was j] arrested at Norristown, yestcrduy, for forging a mort- p gage for $2,000. 0 1 learn from Harrisburg, that the case of the f'ora- 0 monweaith vs. Delaware and Hudson (Jnnal, has been decided by the rendition of a verdict for the defendants, j-, agreeably to the Instructions of Judge Pearson. The r, amount involved in the issue was $84,000. The defence j, assumed the grounds thaUtho State hud no power to tax (j dividends declared by a company incorporated by an ad- q joining State, although a portion of the works may bo ri located iu the Stute so taxing, as that would be an in- 0 fringrmeut of a compact between the two States. rHiLADixriilA, Mny 4, 1840. p Examination of Carroll for Killing hie Wife?Mysterious E Jtffair?+1ttrmplcd Suicide?Markets, fc. ?' rotriek Carroll is to have n hearing this afternoon, on p, a charge ol murdering his wife Jane yesterday. The p facts are pretty much as you were advised by telegraph. Jj' The different fumilics living in the same house with p him heard the noise occasionud l>y his brutality, but as w be was <inlte a dissipated man, and she nlso given to occasional intoxication, and frequent quarrels occur- n ring, the noise did not excite much notice. The hus- a bund was about 35 years of age and the wife 40, and both had children grown up, lowing keen previously si maided. The wife was in the habit of visiting h?r son's house, in the lower part of the eounty. and had t< tho previous night been abseut from homo until one or ti two o'clock in the morning. He was jealous of these n visits, and had evidently been out searching for her. as pi he returned home but a short time after her. between ci 10 and 11 o'clock a noise was heard, as if both were pi tumbling down the stairs together, and from tlin word* ri used, she was apparently struggling to get away from home, probably to go to her sou's again. Tha injuries c< that caused her death were given at this time. A poet st mortem examination of the body was mnde, and it was ri found to be bruised all over, and marks about the neck?evidently made by throttling her?inducing the O belief thnt she came to her death from suff'scation, pro- ri duced by the violence of the husband. (j A mysterious affair occurred late last night, of which b you was also advised by the wires. Mr. McCandless. a it very respectable man, keeping a grocery store at the 0 corner of Twelfth and Marion streets, was the sufferer, u by an attempt at assassination, for which a motive can a only be conjectured. He was visited by a stranger, k who drove up to the door in u vehicle, and tried to In- g duce him to go down the road below (Jrny's ferry, for r the purposo of looking at n farm he was desirous of q selling to him. Mr. Mc< andless, being a cripple from t the effects of a railioad accident some years since, of c course refused such a request at thut time of night, ti and his visiter got up. a* if to go. The Interview natf o taken placo in a room over the store, and Mr. McC. t< was rising to see the stranger to the door; the latter clipped the bolt, fastened ft, and then drawing a dirk knife, commenced inflicting the moat furlons stabs upon the pcraon of Ida entertainer. When about a dozen wounda had been given, the latter, by a drape- t. late struggle, wreated the weapon from the grusp of his assailant, who wtia no sooner disarmed than he unfaati ned the door and fled. The cries of murder had brought Mrs McC. to the door of the room, which ^ being locked, che was unable to get in until the f' stranger made his escape, passing her and a hoy. her m son, who wa? alao hastening up, In consequence of the A' cries of murder. The assailant jumped into his vehii le and drove off inimediately at a rapid rate, nearly " overturning while passing the comer. The wife, it 01 cms, twelve years ago, while unmarried, in Ireland, hi had discarded an admirer named Douglass, and mar- J' ried her present husband. A year or so since this man came over to this country, and renewed his solicitations to the wife, which she of course rejected Indignantly. The Tiliain who made thia attempt at assassination is. from these circumstances, supposed to c' have been hired by the desperate man to remove the !J! impediment to his hopes of happiness. ' Mr. Met andlessbau received, a few days since, a letter signed by Jamea M. Oartland. relative to a farm in Delaware, and a request made that he would meet the V writer at a hotel in Itaee street, at 7 o'clock, on Mowday evening, but as no attention was paid to the re- '' quest, the visit was made to his house, and the attempt * there made to assa-sinate him. The condition of Mr. * McC endless, this morning, was favorable, and his phy- j -k ions consider hln to be In no danger. Y esterday was a prolific day in horrible scenes, for, in addition to those mentioned above, Mr. Jacob Ris- , tine, elatk to the Hoard of Commissioners of KensingI< n. Isat svaning made an attempt, to commit suicide, *. by shooting himself, in the yard attached to his dwell- i nig. Second street, above Ottnr. lie tired a hall from a six barrelled revolver into his left breast, which lodged in the lung, narrowly missing the heart, lie remains in a very critical condition. The unfortunate man J' hud. for several days, been in an unhappy state of mind, for which there seems to have been no assignable !' cause. ' Minav.tt **i> Siock Burs.?The roreipt of the Cnropi an prices brought by the America has complete- 1' ly unsettled our markets lor breadstulfs and cotton. l' bnyi rs and sellers have, as usual, withdrawn from the '' market, determined to await the arrival of their privale letters. Before the arrival wus generally known, " this morning. 2.000 bushels corn were sold at 58c. 1 \\ his ke y continues quote d at 22c. for bbts. Firtl l.oard.?>200 War Hi unty Scrip, 101; $200 U. 0 S. R s,'07, 112; 1( 0 tlirard. 12', ; 50 1 nton Canal, 11 ja; 0 $1 0CO U ilmingtnn Huilroad (i's, 85; 7 Mechanics' * bank 20; $413 Pennsylvania 5's 83,1'{ , $270 d )., ; ' } 2,!00< lbelnaall o's. VI; $2,600 Pennsylvania6*a.28* ( fi . f.t.O f.hesHpeake it Delaware 0's, '07, 80,',; $3,800 If. S U s. '07, 112. Sr. etui tlourd. ?3 500 Chesapeake and I J Delaware Canal o's, ; 100 Morris Canal, 9,^; 500 i 'ERA larrisburg Hail road l'i, 88),; 3,000 Stat" 6'n, 83',; 28'd In . 83 \ ; 1 >00 Wilmington Railroad '?'*. S.'i, Ml I' S lank 3; 7 Steclianlca' Bank, 2<IV?; 500 U. 8 Loan 6's, i 00, 100 V, 1.000 R. adin- Bonds. 52),; 50 Rcuiling Rail oud. 16),; 1,000 Cincinnati Bond* li's, 91. Our Halt I more t'orrcxpouiteiicr. Bsltihohe, May 4. 1949. Von-arrival of the Steamer?Disappointment?Large Arrival of Emigrants?Jfaltimore Ojfice-Seekers?Tke Markets, ?J'i\ The non-anii al of the steamer is <iultc a disappointment to our merchants, us the premature announcement of her arrival yesterday, caused a general suspension of business. The number of foreign emigrants that weekly arrive 1 ?t Baltimore is becoming very large. Three vessels, the ship Rebecca, with 151 passenger* ; the Albert, with 183. and the shin Adlen. with 301. inakinir 541 in nil. urrived hero yesterday from Bremen. The British j bark Jennie, Captain Johnson, from Tralee, Ireland, also brought 151 passengers, tlius increasing our popHlation nearly seven hundred in one day. They were all in good health however, and the German passengers of the better class, being farmers of some means, and pre. pared to settle down in the West as tillers of the soil. Most of the Baltimore office-seekers nre again at Washington, and the anxiety they are in is tending to horton their lives, and bring on a galloping consumption. The fact of those who are most deserving the appointments remaining at home, is truly exemplified in the case ot Baltimore. One of the prominent upplirants for the l'ost Office, 1 am confident, has paid $150 to the It ail road Company for fare alone?no, I forgot, lie is a director, and travels free over the road. The Vlennolse Children made their tlrst appenraneo it the Front Street Theatre last night to a crowded tudlence. The greatest improvement is visible in all their movements, and little Fanny Prayer has grown ind improved so much that her New \ ork friends will leureely know her. Shu is the bright uud particular itur of the bevy. .Mrs. Howard is drawing good houses at the Museum, vlicre she lias been for years u great favorite. Makki.is a*i> Stock Salks.?The (lour market s unsettled to-day. A sale of 200 bbls. Howard itreet at $4 H7.'j. Some buyers were unwilling :o give this price. City Mills held at $4 87'j? i sule of lloo Wt>ls. Corn lucul and Itye llour line hanged, rain is scarce, lied Wheat is selling a $1 00 a $110. sales of white corn ut 00 a 02 cents, and yellow a 05 a >0 cents. Oats 26 a 28 cents, ltye 66 cents. At uucion. to-day, 20 hhds. Porto Ilioo sugar sold at $4 25 a f>5 15 per luo lbs.; 40 bids. do. lit $4 35 a $4 40; 41 ihds. New Orleans, common, ut $3 4n a $3 05. Also, 00 llids. Porto Kico molasses at 24a 25", cents per gulon; 16 tierces do. do. ut 25,'a. Sales of mess beef ut f>13 60, und prime pork at $0 25; 200 tierces pickled aaiiis sold at 0', cents lb.,dts. otf; 0.000 lbs. Shoulders it 4,'a ceuts; 100 lilids. do., time, uud 100 hlids. Sides it 0 u 6 '4 cents, time. Sules bacon ut 4}? a 4% cents [or shoulders. 5 cents for sides, and 0 a 8 eents for lianis; assorted 5}j cents. Whisky is selling at 21 u 22 ;ents per gallon. ? ... Stock Hoard. *3.000 1T. S. 08. '08- H2>?; $1,116 Md. 6s, KM,; $1,000 do., 09&; $1,067 City 0s. "JO. 100.'a; 410 Pcmi. 5s, 82>i; 41250 Md. St'g. 6s., 82.1ai 0 shs. B. and ). it. 11., 40; 30 shs. do., 40'.,; 25 shs. do.,b40d. 40; 6 lis. York uud Wr. R. 11., 73?i 8 do., 7/*. Intelligence from tlie Pacific. [Correspondence of the New Orleans Helta.J Ai AruLco, April 1,184!). On the 28th March, the British sloop-of war Calypso inohorcd in this harbor to take in water, direct from California. She had on board half a million of California gold. [The Calypso Is not from California; she is from Macallan, where she took in this $500,000?only $80,000 of which is California gold.?En. 11crai.ii.J She reports thut provisions were scarce in the gold regions; that much confusion and robbery existed; and that there were more than one hundred Americans remaining ut Muxutlun, whose meuns hitd given out, aud were unable to pursue their journey further on. On the sauic day, the British bark John ltitson, Captalu Kennedy, entered this port, forty-three days from i'unuiiia. haling one hundred uud fourteen passengers on board for California, short of water and provisions. Three of her passengers had died on the passage. She tukes on board twenty passengers who luiro been watting hero for the Mnrcli steamer, of which there is not yet any account. No vessel but the California, on her Brst trip, has as yet culled here. The Collector of the customs, at this port, has made a most oppressive uud vexatious abuse cf a discretionary [lower, that the forty-ninth article of the arancrlts gives lim. in exacting from the burk John ltitson. tonnage ! Inly amounting to f.137 00. before slie could take on 1 joard the few passengers thut were wailing the steamer. ' Vs a matter of course, the passenger* themselves had 1 o bear thin enormous expense, wliieh, together with * heir passage money, amounted to $100 each. ' The 28th of March was a gala day in this declining ^ nd decayed port, on account of two vessels entering he harbor in one day. and another, a trading schoo- *' icr. being in sight outside, hut which did not enter. The Calypso, on the morning after her entrance, gave n be national salute ( f twenty-one guns, which was re- c lied to from a dilapidated Spanish fort. A few shots ' lily were lired by the fort, the powder having given " ut. fj Three Americans nrrived from Mexico yesterday, < !' om whose baggage the sum of <.4.70 was stolen on the i " )ad, wliieh they hud not missed until their arrival 1 11 ere. They go on the John Kitson. Their names are 0 iardner, Met arthy and Whittaker, of New Vork.? ' r hey relate that the American minister at Mexico had ; c teelved Information that one ot a parly of Americans, " n their way to Mazutlan. was shot by a Mexican | *' uard, at some pluce, four or five days' march front ? lexico. [The persou shot, here alluded to, was Dun- i am. and was a member ot Cupt. lluttou's company.? 0 liiaii.n] The occurrence took place in a posada " r <ating house, where the man had eaten, and too high j r price being demanded, lie wished to escape without r uying at all. and the woman laying liold <>f hun, he 1 resented a pistol at tier, upon which one of u Mexican uard, w ho was standing outside the bouse, shot him , cad. It appears that the occurrence excited no syui atliy amongst the Americans in the city, for a man 1 ho was capable of druwiiig a pistol on a w?mau. i A rumor lias been put afloat here, although I have t ot been abb. to tiaceit to any respectable source, that | ship from Panama, having on board a large number v 1 passengers, was burnt at sea. and but n few souls r tved from tha burning wreck, iu a small boat. I f I hope that some of onr go-ahead steumbout proprie- a >rs wilt scud around a few good boats to trade on v liese waters, wliieh are peculiarly adapted to steam t avigation, on account of the continued calms that ii retail in the Tuciflc. A good business could be done ii irryiug freight and passengers, calling at the different L >rts. The Himoyuucc of tonnage duty could he got N d of, I think, by an application to the government. I] Amerieun vice-consuls certainly ought to be appoint- 8 I at the different poiuts on this coast where the It earners have to call, to protect Americans and Ainc- d can interests. \ a The celebrated enwnrd, assassin and Commundnntc e t neral of the South, Is still in campaign against the e volted Indians in the mountains of Tcnango and San a eronlmo. It appears that this dark General himself, y his machinations, has driven the deluded Indians t ito revolt, that it might serve him as a pretext to levy j untrtbution* for suppressing it; but uuoinalous as it > j iny appear, the general government furnish him means j t present, although sufficiently in possession of a j nowiedge of his villany and deceit; but the general . nvernmcut have no power in this quarter. Alvurei j eigns absolute, and gets his own terms to keep him ? uiet. The government could send no force here, as t lie roads are impassable lor urtillcry, and cavalry r ould only approucli in single file, and thnt over inouu- ? tin fastnesses and frightful barancas. to say nothing ? f the Insalubrity of the climate, for those accustomed ? > the mild temperature of the city of Mexico. ?j [From the Boston Traveller, May 3.| n We have been permitted lo make the following * timet from u letter from ('apt. Leuch, of ship a fauUe, of Boston, dated Su Fnutciaco, Feb. 0:? Jj I arrived here on the 6th Feb. from New Vork. via " iilparnlfo, Dec. 21. and Monterey Jan. 2tt. All the ssels in port are laid up. the crews having deserted. II II sailors go up to the mines as soon as they get on !< lore Seamen's wages are f'i per day, or <170 per tl onth There is great temptation for a man to go and w g. by which lie can obtain one, and even two ounces si ' gold per <lny. Here a sailor is as good as his master. 11 id those who come from the mines with money will ti ut work until it is all spent. There I* ?o law or justice (i ?re. f'.very one for himself. All go armed lor self- ti ifvnce." bnllrit HlatesfommlMlonm' Office, . )' Before George W. Morton, Ks<j. Mir 4 iltiault wtth a Itangrroui Wcajxtn.?-Geo. .In- u ibs, alius Geo. Brewster, (colored,) was brought up thin ? ornlng. on H charge of I.ihiuk assaulted Win. c. hcnipson. master of the ship Missouri, on the voyage * om Havre to this port. I J CArTAin Tnowrsow exaniineil- The vessel arrived at lie port yesterday; the prisoner was first cook on a mrd; I shipped him in New Vork. on tlie last outward iynge; on the Toy age liotne, there were dlttlcultles C itb him; tliey occurred on the lHtii and 10th April; hen they first occurred 1 was standing aft, on 1 le quarter deck; I ?ung out fo him and ho paid no at- 1 ntlon; I then wont to liiui to the galley, and ordered 1 m to lake some kids, or small tubs, anil put them in < io galley; he refused, saying "It was none of his ' jsineas, and the galley was already full I incftd that my orders should be obeyed, and that ' ley should be stowed away there; ho still re- 1 iced, took up a kid and flung it at mo; ha 11 ion ennie out and took up a club and struck r e with it on the head, behind the left ear, 1,1 nocking me down; I sung out for help; he threw T imselt on uie. fastened in lay hair, and bit me; the ret officer and another man cauie. and succeeded In n iking him off; before lie was taken away ho bit the c >rv finger of my left hand; witness ordered him to tic r< ut In irons; he was then put in a house In deck; be- | ween nine and ten o'clock that evening, he broke out w I the deck-house, and went back to the galley; upon < < earing this, witness culled the carpenter, and his first ai lid second officers, and went to the galley and found si lint he had get l ack to the deck-house, and had him- si elf fastened in; witness does not know how he got in ? r i ut a< the window through which he must have got ut. was not large enough for a cat to get through; b 'itress then had the door forced open, his irons knockd i ll. and other irons put on; witness examined him. ., i d found a dirk knife in Ins bed; took tlie knife, and . ten left him; lie remained there until morning; about . ght o'clock the first uiate came to witness, who was i his stats-room, and told witness that prisoner want- ^ 1 to get cot, witness raid be must wan until witness L D. TWO CENTS. put hi* clothes on: the mate came down a second time and told witness thut prisoner wax breaking bix prison door; witness came on deck, and found the door had been broken, and ho wax forward nwar the galhy; one of hix handcuffx he contrived to knock off; witness had a pistol in hix hand, and xhowed it to him, aud xald , " Be quiet, iny good fellow; If you come aft, you will xurely bo a dead man:" he then wont to the galley, and filled a saucepan with hot coffee, and threw the content* of the xaucepan on the xide of witnesss head, scalding witnexx severely, insomuch that he is not well yet, saying, at tho time, "1 guess you are not r?ady to fire yet;" witness turned round to tho steward and said he "was scalded: he then began to tight witli the men and passengers; they were going to throw him overboard, but witness prevented thein; witness tiad him put in Irons again; put hint helow, and kept him there until lie wax taken charge of by tho United States Marshal; the crew, all told, wax 26, including two officer*. Cross-rrnninrd.?I did not throw the kid at him la the first instance; I threw it into the galley; never had the club until utter he used it on mc; 1 don't believe 1 ever had it in my hand until after tho affray was over; tin- place in which he was confined below was largo enough for two men. Tile prisoner's counsel siii.l tin v tool no ,l..t,.ncx and the only i| neat Ion wax ax to the nmouut of bait, and to secure the atti'iidanco of witnesses. It turned out that prisoner could uot procure bail in f>600, and wax committed. Thrnt rtenl and Musical. Bowf.r r Theatre.?Tlieaudiences at thin very favor Itc house have been so mueb delighted with the splendid entertainments which have been given of the ntor ling drainu thut thoy continue to crowd there every evening, ax the manager keeps up tho excitement by uiglitly producing some of the most admirable play* ever w ritten. During tho engagement of the Wuliuoks the members of the company had a lino opportunity of displaying their talents in tho higher walks of the drainu. and since the termination of their engagement, "Kvudue" has been played?Miss VVemyss taking the principal part; some time sineu when Miss W. first appeared in this character on her benefit night, wo beHove, we made some remarks on the admirable manner in which she played it, and her rendering oi it since has iieen no less great. McKarland, N. B. < larkc, Jordan, and tho rest, all did themselves much credit in their parts, and we may, in all truth, say that whilst tho stock company onn perform such pieces In such splendid style, the manager need not bo afraid of any competition from other houses. To-night,''Romeo aud Juliet," will he played, witli an admirable cast ; Miss Weuiyss, whose performance of Juliet on Thursday evening last, was so enthusiastically applauded, will nguin appear in tho part; McKarland will ho the Romeo of the evening; Stevens Mercutio; (filbert Kriaf Lawrence ; Mrs. Oilbert be the Nurse. We are sure with this cast the piny will he most splendidly performed. and anticipate a delightful evening's entertainment. The funny farce of Slasher and Crasher," the drama of the "Wandering Boys," in which tho little Denlns act so prettily, and dancing by Mr. O. W. Smith, will make up the hill. We perceive a new drama is underlined for speedy production. Broadway Theatre.?Mr. Forrest, during the past week, lias been playing in some of his finest parts, and tho immense audiences which have been gathered together on each ovening, is proof enough of the high estimation lie is held in by our most intellectual and prominent citisens. As Othello, Spartacus, Jack Cade, iluptista Ferrero, he has successively delighted hundreds?nay, we may say thousands, at the Broadway, as every evening the house lias been filled to its utmost capacity: and whether as the noble Moor, driven to dv-peration by the wiles of the villain lago, the gallant Spnitucus, ever mindful of his native Thrace and eager for liberty, or in any other parts, his acting has keen applauded to the echo. Mr. Forrest may weli be proud of the distinguished position he holds as tho great American actor of the age; aud we are glad to sec that the manager of tho Broadway theatre announces that the engagement with him will he continued for a further period after this week. To-night he will appear as -Richard the Third," a part he is eminently great in. Mrs. Abbott and Mies F. Wallaoli aro to play Uucen Elizabeth and Lady Anne ; Mr. I)yott as Richmond Mr. Forrest ns Richard is most splendid.and we doubt not the house will he as full to-night as it has been ull along duriug his engagement. Tho farce of "Who Speaks First ?" will conclude the entertainments. National Theatre.?Mr. Seymour had a great house last evening, at his benefit, and the various entertainmoats passed off most racily?as. indeed, they always ilo. The local drama which has so long proved a perfect gold mine to this establishment, is to be withdrawn ifter this night, we understand, never to be re-proluced again; at least, so say the bills. Never has any tyle of dramatic composition and acting ever attained uch popularity in such a short time, ns did the " Moxe" lamas on their first production. Though mere local ketches, illustrating common every-ilay scenes and haracters which every New Yorker is familiar with, rom daily observation, the truthful and natural manor In which Mose and Sykoscy?the types of a certain lass of young men in this city?have been played, by hanfrau and Seymour, seemed to have some charm bout it, to attract hundreds upon hundreds to see them gain and again. Everybody could understand the alji-ions; every one could appreciate the peculiar local its. We liuve often wondered that more advantage is ot taken of the local drama by managers; even withut introducing Mose, there is ample space and room nough for the construction of amusing pieces, In this ountry. without cramming the London farces on tho udlenees; and we hope that the great success which as attended the "Mose" dramas will stimulate manners to seek for other local farces. Meantime, to-night lose will make his last appearance at the National, in New York as it Is:" and " Jack Sheppnrd," and tho musing farce of " Who's My llusbaud."' will form tho est of tne bill. On Monday, a grand Oriental spectalr which lias been a long time in preparation, will bo produced, with every splendor. Dl'RTOy* 8 I HEATBi;,?lUt* UUU VailMUVU UltkU* irr Mr. Burton exhibits toward the public in his lever tiring genius in cuterlng for the taste of hi* lumcrous admirers, by the production of piece* which lever fall to delight the nudieucc. meets with the approbation he so justly deserves, in tilling hi* house rith the (lite of New V ork and all the strangers who ire now thronging our city. Last evening the peroruiacce began with the famed " Dombey and Son," piece which has always been a furorite, and rliieh now Is every week performed, at least once, at he line theatre of Chuiubcrs street. Tills play is pat ipon the stage in excellent style.vtnd we much doubt I any one could personate the role of Captain Cuttle ike Mr. Burton, who is the "old tar" to perfection. Ir. Brougham. a? Major Joe llngstock and Jack luntby. is most excellent; and his elegant wife, as usan Nipper, represents with great tide'lty those 'itlld mailrrsset, so well known in the Krcncn comedos. The play went off with unbounded applause, to . very numerous audience. The entertainments eonluded with the " Capture of Captain Cuttle," which xcited much laughter, and in tlie hands of Barton lid Brougham It sustained its full character. Nihi.o's THr.ATsr., Astor Place.?Arrangements, on ha must extensive scale, are Wh made, by Messrs. S'iblo and Hnckrtt, in order to the production of the r.ngli-h drama, on Monday evening next, under the eadership of Mr. Macready, the great tragedian. As his will he the lust engagement of this eminent actor previous to his leaving for Kuropo. his best pieces will PC selected, and the most talented artists ure secured to ustain Macready in his role of characters. Among hose already mentioned as forming part of the stock ompany, are the names of Ryder, C VP. Clarke, Arlold, Wcmyss and Andrews. The stage management rill be under the direction of two favorite and distintiUhed comedians, Messrs. Chippendale and Sefton. 'he rest we know nothing of. but the play-going folks lay take it for granted, that Niblo will, as he has al'ays done, suit, by not only the pieces selected, but lso by the actors chosen to represent the characters of aeh drama, the taste and rctinemeut of the generation a which we live, Apollo Room*.?Monday evening next. Desire telhelmer, the eminent violinist, assisted by Miss Va ntlnl, Sig I 'orelli and Taffanelll. and Max Maretzek, lie distinguished h'nder of the Italian Opera Company, ill give a concert at the Apollo Rooms. The pieces plected are from the works of the most approved msters; and from what we can glean, those who parr ni/.e this youthful, hut truly eminent artist, will rere highly delighted with the rich vocal and musical rest they will receive on that evening. Christy's Minstrels.?To-day the Christy* will give heir usual Saturday ufleruoun performances as well s their regular evening ones at 8 P M. They will, o doubt, have a crowded house at each hour, as, ince their return to head quarters, the excitement to ear them has been greater than ever The/are a* musing and scientific a hand of minstrels as ever put Jack on their faces. Their burlesque, the "Voyage lusicalo,'' will he performed at both eoncerts, as also . great variety of tlieir be?t songs, dances, fce. ( ?<- ? ? ?This delightful summer resort will >f>en to-morrow evening. with a sacred concert. It is | xcccdlngly pleasant to spend the Sabbath evening In jeholdlng the most beautiful scenery in the world. In- I vuling the purest air, and listening, at tlio same time, 0 sacred pieces which must tiring the mind to rpflect >n the power tliut placed such enjoyment within its ("insur Mrsnw ?Never has such a perfect eollerion of' hinese articles of every description boon coin-led together in any country; and the admirable nnriner in which they are arranged in the exhibition 1 Hill, shows them nil to the best advantage The life Ize figures, (to the number of sixty.) dressed In all tho arious costumes of the different classes of society In he celestial empire, are alone worth the price of odllttnncr to see. without speaking of the thousands of uriosities al-o to he seen in the exhibition. The Mmis are open from 9 A. M. to 10 1*. M., dally. \i? Oinei Seaes viiras?To-day, the Serenaders ill give their patrons a double chance to hear their exllMicles, as they give their afternoon concert at 8. nd their evening one at ft. P. M. They have selected teh admiratile programmes from their long list of nigs, that no oue ran hear them and leave, dissatisfied ith either the quality or quantity of the entertainn nt. They will give their " Panorama'' and Italian tirlesques at both concerts to-day. Mr R. Ryan, an Irish eoniedmu and vocalist, front he theatres Royal, Hay market, and Adelphl, will foliw Mr Korrest's engagement at the II road way thearo It is said that Mr Hyan performs in the dashing on of Irish characters, slugs well, and dances a good rifhjfg. Nmti vtrrtnt.