Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 30, 1850, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 30, 1850 Page 2
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r EUROPE. 1IKITAL OF TJIE ASIA'S MAILS. : tUB FOKK1&N CORRESPONDENCE. ! market circulars, (kc., tSec., &c. The Asia's mails arrived in this city early yesMrday morning. The A. reached her wharf at lk??>tcn at 2 o'clock, on Tuesday afternoon, in ten day sand one hour from Liverpool, and not in nine days and eighteen hours, as stated yesterday?she having left Liverpool at one o'clock, instead of seven w the afternoon. ? Our French Correspondent*, THE fOLITICS OF THE CONTINENT. Pari*, May 1(>, 1850. 71if StaU of the Political Atmosphere?'l\e Jacobin 'Jhctia?Letxre for an Etneute?The Electoral Laic?The Frets?Louis Philippe?Explosion at Jllgters?The Pipe?Meeting of tht Primes of Gei many?Election in Switzerland?The Greek Business?Revolution in Nortcay?Garibaldi ami his Memoirs, ?c. For the last six days, the greatest anxioty has been felt all over Paris, and through the whole of France. People arc askinsr each other, when thev meet in the street, " Well, shall we have aa inuirrection and barricades on the occasion of the electoral laM 1 Will the Jucobins, (such id the old and new name of the socialists,) appear in arms in the street* V M iny political men think they Will do it, wliilst several others dare say that they will be w iter. Any how, it is certain that the socialist party ore in the greatest perplexity. Will they rew?t by an hnrult, or by the simple opposition of the law to the law ? This alternative is daily discumd in their meetings, as well as in the new-papers of the party, and no one cm say in advance, what side of the scales will be taken by this great and wise party. The general opinion, however, is, 'hat the chiefs will not venture the itrength of their army in a very doubtful war. It is in vain that they are boasting of some votes of the army ; they know very well that the French troops are fully obedient to their chiefs, and that it would be quite dangerous to rely upon such an uncertain fidelity and devotedness. The socialist press is hesitating, and the only theory of battle published by their editors, is furnished in the refusal to pay the taxes. Upon that ground, the ?.< ihIij-i party are already vanquished, l'he refusal to pay the taxes is practicable in a constitutional country, where great social powers are spread all over the state; but socialism, being the negation ?f every sort of propriety, constitutes in itself a refusal to }>ay taxes. In short, the socialists have I'irt one means of being consistent in themselves, iiu mui in, iu liiivi- nicir inu!<Keij. une may protest agi.in?t an arbitrary power, but to proteet agmntt laws promulgated bv u government elected by freedom, is en open rebellion. It is an insurrection cf tlx* minority against the majority. I know, positively, that the chiefs of the party, cither socialists er Montagnards, are deliberutiuL' about the determination which is to betaken. The tail ?f the party would like to begin the riot, for they i have nothing to loose, whilst the head hesitate*, j and does not knew of what saint to implore and I ask advice. The chiefs have the greatest fear of General j Changnrnier, and of his lieutenants, for the old ! soldier has declared that, if ever the riot begins, j he will make an historical butchery of the enemies of France, which will be renieml>ered three hundred yeais hence. The government is decided to | strike a strong blow, and to cause the disaj>pearance, if rtosMble, ot all those fermentations of civil war, | which are troubling the country. The state of siege, the application of military laws, the execu- ; lion of the deportation, and other energetic measures, would he the immediate answer to the at- ' tacks of the anarchists. Such is the situation in 1 which we are?discussing the opportunity of a civil war. Is not this shameful ! And there are people who consider it wry natural. Awful situation, which makes every man of sense shudder ! As I told yon, ISeneral t'hangarnier is ready for the h|B:hf There are in Paris, or around the capital, UB,GOO men; the provisions are plentiful, the ammunition immense, and everything is ready to extin movement on the very day it may begin, in order to prevent the departments to rise ' also atamM the government. Nevertheless, they i would allow the Imeurr to take a dcvelopement, so as to fumth the motive of the immediate execution of the Mate of siege, not only of Pari*, but also of the j whole of France. The first act of that <i%? 1 tairt would also be the interdiction of the freedom | of the i>ress and cl individual liberty. .Mil !i is the state of things at the present hour. The electoral law will be presented to the I National Assembly, either to-morrow or Saturday, I and then we shall be on the qui t'lw. It is possible that my next letter will contain very important new s from l'aris. The prospect of the Electoral law is j very doubtful as yet. Many members are opposed to j h. and r.inonu them 1 may mention Messrs. Napoleon Jerome Bonaparte and Pierre Iionapnrte, who | have published ill the " red " new ?p*;>ers. a protes tuticn again: t the law, which they call a violation of the constitution. The Kctr du Pmplf, the ReptMifut, and the FtlafitU, three ultra socialist newspapers, have been put, by an order of the government, already kcri lit o$iibat. Several violent articles, published for the hist six days in their columns, have caused the retiring of th? brevet printer, M. Boule, who was their publisher. The seals of the government were put on the establishment of this gentleman, and th< afftti Is now in ?t<itu Whilst th< capital is thus in such a state of f?-rm?nt, the d?pnrtments organize their small insurrections. At yedsn a tumult took place, on ac- 1 count of the electors! law : and at the C'reusxt, \l^pr'nif?ll t'l vauiir ri uir ?-? ?>i n iifii VIMpk>y rd in the foundries h?ve abandoned their atiittrt. The l'rocuror of *!?? republic thought I l'roj*r to moke few arre?ta. for examples; but u Pe n as thi? ua* known, the entire trvup* of the mt'irri niahed to the ren-ne of their comrade*, nd delivered them. General Moufral went to the Cteu?atwith two fquadrn? of lancers and two liatttilion* of infantry, and peace waa partially restored. We Jiave received the la at n-wa froOl the j C re Mat, which is quite favorable. The tmriVrt linve rearmed their work. I.oui* Napoleon has gone to Fontaine hlcM, where lie will Mend one j ?.r two weeka to revue th~ prefecta of trance,of vhii h moat are to he renovated. Tl?e n w? of the death of Lrai* Philippe, our *-king, ?.<a rpreud yesterday in the National Assembly, hut ha* been contradicted this morning.? All We know sfout him ta relative to the great qtsettii n of the unison of the two families of Botir* too* The old kin.;, whose health haa hocome very Kid, ir^ke* every ellort to bring about a rnmi'l?te reconciliation between the member* of hia family and the rftpretcnt.ifive* of the bnmrk* ain4t, the t onnt of ( h?nilx>rd. It ia *aid that the Dm he** d'Orlevn*, who *n?, before h? r arrival at ( latemont, mm h oh - *ed to any arrangement, haa finally I' n tnuvi d I y ihe re ? ? n* of the old king, and will cot, ent tn all whuh will l?e decided. The fri? nd* of the house d'Orlran* a> em to be persuaded that thia fusion of |*rtiea will roon l>;* decide j, mi.d that ncne of the ??>n* of i .out* Philippe will n fufe to inaction it. Here I mint *ny that the exile of Clan mont has often caid that Pr ince would make a long halt in it* present situation, nod that they would use the ajraU in of r*{ ildican*in, a* well aatli'' patriotism of IxMlia Napoleon, o rc-cMnblish order in France, and to render it dnrnMe for the future. The new# ircthed from Alger* ianotofa very favetable kind. Kir*?, th* v mention th" explosion of a mine loaded with 3.WJ0 killograma of powder, in the quarry from which are taken the atone employed in 'he construction of the fort. Instead of olaating, as usual, the exj?b>*ton took plaee hori* xoritally, and Mowed up a part of the mountain, upon which waa an iminrns* number of *pectitora. AI>out thnty pfrsois* have b?en eitlier killed or dang<mn*!y woonded. nnd amoiyj them an ivimherrd many distinguished individual!, who*e In-a i* mm h rr jrttied Thia evi nt took place on the fruith of May, and prevented the celebration of the fe,n??l anniversary of th" republic. Tlie ither tod new* i?, that of the great numb r of Aralu in* i ?>f Morocco (orirr* shtm? n''ar the frontier*, and threatening th? French oominioM. A larg" boly of oor trc* |?? have left Tlemcrn and oth*r ciudcls, ' to meet the ? nemy The laat despatch from Italy doe* not contain much intelligence. The Pope ia qatetly establish- | ed at Koroe. reorganizing In- bouse, srttlmg nuny questions which n*d been left oiwn daring hia long absence. General Paraguay ollilliera ha* termi- 1 nated hia motion. He took, at th<- last account*, hia ffttg# from the Pope, and waa to leave *oon, in ! eompwny with Cardinal itipont. Hi* Ilobne**, whilst ( Hering the (ieaeral tlie great ribbon of hi* order, assured him of his pereonal esteem, and of hi* ariitimeata of gratitud* towarda France. General Cftneati ha* gone to Rome, to take the nlaceof Paraguay d'llilbrr*. Pitta IN, having heard of the eata*tro) l<e of Anflrr*, w?* greatly moved, and ordered that public prayer* should take place m the holy city for the unfortunate *oldi'-r? of the llth infantry. He *|*o aent a *nm of 10,000 franca, to be di*tril>uted to the widows ami Orphan* of that The meeting of the Prineea of Germany, at Rer- . lin, begr.n on .he 10th mat, in the hall of the .ftare j ' Mr ii?!u.,.?l !!* ? K'.t itM III - - u ^ssmm^SBssssm Council of the royul castle. All th? potentates of ii Germany were present, with J?e excepuou of the 1 King of Hanover, who has not given nay sign of \ lite, and Prince John, of .Saxony, who suddenly left Berlin, after having presented the excuses of t the King of Saxony, who was, he aaid, sick and < unable to be present. It uppears that the German t question is but the accessory aim, or rather the i pretext of the Congress. A more grave csusidera- i tion has overturned the scruple* already expressed i by some of the German princes. The idea of a federation, already considered aw worthy to l>e al- i lowed, if necessary, to the States of Thuriu^ , will i occupy the Congress; but the conferences of the ' Assembly will principally be brought upon the dis- j positions to be taken, in cape of a common d.u'ser, i represented as very threatening. The tmreb of socialism in Germany and in France, awakin? the | fears of the princes, has engaged them to euiiie by i J themselves, to lii-ten to the propositions of Prussia, i which have been written is the prospect of a revolutionary movement in Europe. The busis of these propositions may be reduced to two points; firdt, to re-assemble a large army in the Western provinces of Germany, not to attack, but to be ready at the first symptom of an insurrection; secoud, to protect Germany against democracy, by the me ins of >. I > .. M nrltil' nf /lliLUVt' 'if in II A u u/\/t k (a U t)i? : <1 itu "I* II t llUij UI uitm?uih>ii. s\>-> PVVil Iia 111 v 1 < 'ongr?".-s is ovt r, the Prince of Prussia will go to Warsaw to inert the Czar Nicholas, and let him know what has been decided at Drliu. In lite ineantiiae, a Congress of ministers will be held at Gotha, to have an understanding about the measures adopted by iheir resfteelive sovereigns. It appears al.-o, that the Prussian government is | reach for all events-, even to that of a rupture with the foreign powers. From the eighteen millions of t balers grunted by the Chambers, about seven mili Ik,lis have been negotiated at 974, d hian of 4i j< r cent interest, contracted with the capitalistsof l'nissia. The ministers of Thurinpe seem to agree very well about the t;flair of Erfurt. The udoption, without any condition, of the German constitution as it is, i- an accomplished fact. The new convocation of tlie diet, in case it takes place, will only have this for a result. Evuy thin" moves, at Frankfort, towards tlie result which I have mentioned in my last letters. The provisional government is continued, and Austii.i has desi^n d for its ckargi dt psuvoir Count Munch, of Bellinghausen, the ancient president (if the confederation. Germany will be pacified, and the restoiation of the old constitution will be complete. Tlie election of the Canton of Berne in Switzerard, in which a great interest was taken by our politicians, took place on the 5th iuet. The great council beipg composed of 227 deputies, has 114 I m< mbers for majority. The party of the opposition numbers from 110 to 111; and among those who j r.re ranked by the moderate party, there are many, ! principally in the Juro, who may be accepted by the opposition. Several troubles took place in the | electoral circles of Jezeustory anil Swartenbouig. i Nevertheless, order seems to be re-established in \ Switzerland, as it has been desired by the great i powers. That country will be brought to the condition of its existence in 1*15, either by an interior ! movement, or bv the exterior action. The turn of Piedmont will also come ; and, ! though the rt volutionary party has seat to prison Mousignor Franconi, this state of things will not last long. Great Britain, through the means of Lord Abercrombie, the minister of Turin, has "its lingers in the pie," and entices the king, Victor Emmanuel, no te be on good terms with France and ! Austria. It is to be feared that be will soon appreciate how little the advices of England should oe fol' lowed. The afTair of Greece is settled in that country, \ but it will be the cause of some "hubbub" between France and Englt?nd. The ilenoutmrnl given by Lord Palmerston, either by cunning or by force, to the Anglo-Greek discussion, hurts our political pride too much, not to be the cause of a demand for explanations from "perfidious Albion." Tin's deplorukle aftair, which was begun with ths meet ferociou." barl>arity by hngland, and her agent, Sir W. Parker, Ins ended in n shameful way. Lord Paimeraton had first only wronged (ircecc, tut the end of this dispute in unpleasant to Fruce, without rmntioning the discontentment felt by Kussia during the blockade. When one reads with attention the accounts of that sad affair, be cannot deny thct the insult to France is great. Well, we shall see the end of it. Questions have l*en asked to-day of the Minister of Foreign A (lairs, at our National Assembly, on that subject, and he has premise d to give full satisfaction to the honor of ih < country. The news received from Norway assures us that tl.? f hu.-1. n pi ice h socialist movement, which M ( ms to give some uneasiness to the government. Ii dinetd by u student, named Thrane, who publishes n newsjiaper, arid who organizes the workmen into bunds. The government intends breaking these associations, and the journal of Throne lias l>cen denounced by the Ihshop, as having insulted religion and its ministers?a crime \\ lit Ii is punished by three years' imprisonment. A very serious riot has taken place in the Island of &aino>. It api>eors that the (Sreeks of the Inlands, much excited by an insult made to the Archbishop and pirmates of the country, fought against the Turkish troops ami made a great butchery . More thnn two hundred Turks were killed. Garibaldi, the well known leader of the republican svstem ?t Home, is now residing at T?ngkrs, in Africa, and he i* very busily engaged in writing memoirs uj>on the great events in which he look such a large part. The manuscript has l>een sold to a book-velfrr, of Paris, who will publish it at the same time in the French and Italian languages. Adieu, B. if. K. Tin cosrir op rati*. Parjs, May IB, 1.H.VL Tht H'rather?Thi Riirt Courut?7Ti* Oprra? jiUmti?LaborJt?Mlario? Murxa Martinez? The AW Plat,i? Dflarorht'* Pirturt of A>apol< n CrssstMg tht jilyt?Prcmiu of Aforrwge? -Imrrtrotu in Pan*, Our city is in despair, not only politically speaking, but also on account of the weather. We eannot enjoy a day without ha\ing a shower. Besides this, the cold has returned to pay a visit to our mouth of Mh)'; and at the very hour I am writing to you, I am tented at the corner of rny fireside, wrapped in my rtlt dt rhambrt, and am <|Uite chilly in presence of a furnace filled with burning oak. The public gardens, where great preparations have hrcn made for thr *nmmrr campaign, ara drarrird r I y the fair w?; the C hump* hlyatca arc merely 1 viaiu d l?jr a few enraged aportamcn and lionraara. In ?hort. no on^ know* to what caute he cau at- j tril ute tin* unforeaern and unusual weather. > In ?ri<t i>( thr wind, thf rain, and the cold, thr ran* of fhnntilly took t.l.ice on thr 10th. j 1Ith, and 12ih in?t. On thr 11th, a aUie dinar waj v witn*wd hi the forr.-t, and it wan followed by v ni??ny gentlemen on horaehack. in full roMtn*. f Krdeoata, liucUckin tronarra, Mack hoots, with J v hite ici*, r(.utmu dt rhaur, and horn around * thr ahouldrr*. The unfortunate atag (n rtrf dir ' rut) w?a atturkrd at Krmenouville, and thr don, after Hirer hour* of chnaing. brought him to thr , tramp* i f Chmtilly, *Vrr thr hallili rebounded. < (?n tl:r 12th, l>y rlcv. n o'clock, l*re*idrnt Lonii j Natoleoa arrived, accompanifd l>v the Minister* J of 1 nrnee and Commerce. Alter having reviewed II thr National Guard and wlarmfrit of thr I1 city, aa well a? thr lumimitrt and fanhxt- J ?n/? who I'Mile in thr neighliorhood, he took *J h ? -rat on thr Hind which had been prepared for ,, him. nnd the race l>c|:..n at al?ont two o'clock. ,i It hail been a long time, I understand, aince p c hantilly waa viaited by m> many people. Pom- It >1 ,md I 11 i >- \ I, ...I brought tln'hrr all thr A t -> 'iaMr population of l'uria. I or my |>art, the _ aapcrt of ?urh a crowd made me rrmember the n.r?a I had wimewed twi Ive veara ago, when Chnntilly wn frequented by tiir " liona of the town" and all thr fnir aex of Pmia. Tin" el gwtit p?? il on in front of thr livery atnble was filled with p'Mty armrti, and all around the tin;; th crowd waa intntnrraMe. The premium ol the Ailminntrutifii iUt ll'im* (5,C(i franca) wis won ? fi beautiful tuare, called ( cw|tiette : the premium of the Ik-pfti dt row (2,(WW franco), hy the ftnlon Kachrl. ; thr premium of La lVlonae (1,/HX1 franr?). hy II irlry, ? iplrndid aaim.il; the I < mli in of t hnntiliy, fi r youug h< r? v, two \e.ira old, waa won hv Kirat Horn: and la?t cam" the prrmiumof the Joekey t'luh (lO,t>Cn fr.incw ) The distance to he tun waa 2.|i"( mrtrrt; iwmty>niM ' hor*ra had hern ItMrikra on thr race l??ok?thirt?. n declined, and only nine enteral on thr rrronnd. A noMr an.mal, ht (icrmaiu, bflong,ng to M. l-iit in, won the premium, w hich, including all thr atakea. amounted to 2J,fl0C> franca. Th races terminated with n (terpie dinar, in which Knnui, I? !< npng to M. Loyrr, waa th'- happy vu tor. The thratrra have heen very flfowded during the whole week. Fltat, the nirceao of Alhoni at the t 'j era, ta the mntfer of goaatf of all the dil/iltanttt of 1'iina. The fair cant4tricr haa won at thr fir*t * aijthl, the npplnupc of the w hole ho?*r, ?nd placed hrr^rlf at the head of the opera aingera. Ilrr f l<.werful Voter a? a contralto?hrr elegant proniinciution of the French, to w hich alio doea not pive the Italian accent?Iter p*a?ionate actin*? everything, haa contriNitrd to her triumph. 'Kvrfjr i'tii? ?he liaa a^ipearrd. ^hr hna gax>'d on a crowded lu urr'nr>d haa t?"en aaaaultrdat the endofthe open w ith a''pelting" of tlowrrw. I num!?ered on Monday . rvenins. ninety hnnrhea at her h-rf. It wa* really w aiii<il>. and very Hattfiing. AI!m iii, in very mc <lr?t atvle, only pit krd up a hun< h of" forget In* j, net," hbiI, kiwinir thrm. ?rnt her thanka to th? j pul he in that elag?nt manner. Koger, the awret j" tenor, Civea alw4>* great plenmire in hi? rart of the . " I*rophet," and la fveeivr.l with deserved applnu?e. The Imllet ofler*, nlao. a at l.-mlid d'ail, and it* j*. addition to the rprra ia a great improvrment to the work of Mrvrrheer. Madsnie l.ahord<" will ahortly V t|fe*r in th# (f ra "LeKottignar (the N>ght- X ngale), and also in the new partition culled " Tke jruiou of th? Night," whiah, 1 understand, iw tiled rith many sweet musical penis. jl/Ttfi i of Hncers? it is certain that the sweet enor, Mario di Candia, bus lost his voict. The liinate of Russia has destroyed its organ, and one i evening, when he was singing the |urt of ilaoul, ; n the " Huguenots," he was suddenly unable to ' itter a note : his voice was gone?as that of the jnfortunate Mile. Falcon. We have now in Paris a musical wonder, who will soon nuke her itil/ut, and will undoubtedly atiruct many amateurs wherever she will ap(>ear. The mime of that lady, who was born in Havana, is Miss Maria Martinez. She possesses a splendid voice, of soprano and contralto mixed, and torminn; ihe most magnificent organ ever heard. In all th? private places where the has already been appreciated, she met with the highest success, not only on account of her method and talent, but also on account of her color?for the new prima donna is a black woman, who vocalize as well as Parisians, and whom you would think to be a i>upil of ilubini or Do prey. The new ylay of the vaudeville, entitled, " Suffrage Ier " is the most amubing|)olitical satire ever produced. It beats all to i ieees the preceding i lays called, " La foire tiux ldies," " Lew Saisons Viviintes," etc. Never were so many sarcasms epainst th? republic, our statesmen, our clubists, i.in! at the laws of France. It is a ft'ii rmdant ol wit anil jiux ae nu ts. 1 he coujfat* ftiutls winch uir sung with much grace by the pretty Madame Octavo, by Messrs. Delannoy, Luirnet, Lecourt, H. Alix, and other excellent actors, are stamped with the most pungent attic salt. J will only mention the two following, which are nightly encored end received con furore .? No* beaux outrag's. envies r?r n0* voisins, Font a l'instant coutrefaits en Bclgiqui'. , Mais lis sr nont blen garde*. l?? malm*. Lc contrcfalr cbcz i-ux In HepubliijVie. Kn verite. j' croli) ijoc 1' nouvel elu,? Cecideini'iit. lie f m pa? nntre alfuirel"lui fju'itt s' niini', c ' it If Miportfa: C'iui ijul u' l'??t p*c. c flail le ut-ct-sxalre. > M tailing Eugene Sur an-1 M. Lrclero. The drama, " I^e t hnriot d'Knfant," by Messrs. Mery ar.d de Nerval, wan pr-formed on Monday last, at the Theatre de l'< >d' <>n. ami met with great bucccss. The [>?etry is well written, and the scenery really magnificent. No doubt M. Bocage, the able miLnsgrr of the second Thiatrt Fratu;ui$, will encounter another t alifornian harvest with thiti new play. " Francois le Champa," and " De Chariot d'bnfant," will long ai pear on the bills of the theatre. A play called the " Roi de T!oine" is to be performed next week at the Ambijv Contii/ut. At the Tlitdtre lliittmt/uf, "l ibatu tirandier" will be replaced on Saturday next by the new drama of Alexander Dumas, called *'I'auline;" and the Thiatrt de la Guilt will produce to-morrow night, the nautical play entitled " .lean Bart." The Tabltau Vivantt will be revived this evening at the Cirque Olympic. Mr. and Mme. Keller, the first who introduced them in Paris, rennpear this evening in a aeries of new positions which are taid to be novel and very attractive. The immense arena of the lliftpoiiromt re-or?ens t?-day end promises many novelties, which will !>e fully given, I understand, for its managers are very enterprising men. An article, which astonithed rae, appeared some days ago in the French impels, relative to a picture of Paul Delsroche, the famed painter, son-in-Uw of Horace Vernet. It mentioned that Paul Delaroche had just iinished a picture representing "Napoleon Crossing the Alps. ' Thereafter waa given a description of the very canvass 1 had seen exposed in New York at the Academy of Design, which was bought afterwards by Mr. Woodbury Langdon, and ihcn exhibited in Havana, and through the I nited States, under the able care of Mr. Le Daren llcgis de Ti?>!.ri.int. 1 lirst believed it was an error ; but after many inquiries, 4 understood that, really, the Frenth painter had made a :opy of his jiicture, which will 1*- exhibited at the lext talon. Thtu the vniqiu of Mr. Langdon will K> longer be a uni</tic. -wo much the better for ML >\ ho will have the work of the talented artist placed n one of our public galleries. { ^ caking of a painter make* me remem>er a very curious anecdote which happened a vcek ngo. An affair took place l>etwaen a -rench widow, and aa American painter estabished in Paris, to improve in his profession. Their lames are not to be MMtd: but I'll tell vou the t hole story, which is qrile hnf bf itMB. Ihirng the last events of June, 18-18, a pretty lady, nnrried to a limnnaditr, used to shine in the stablishment of her huthand, Mr. B , and to Ustribote her smiles, together with pieces of siiL'ar ind glasses of liquor, to the customers of her ushionablc coffee house. Mr. B. was from Beland wilMnf to act Willi p Jriotism, he benme one of the moat ardent patriots, and went to he affair of Kisquous-Tout; but he never came >ack from this expedition. Ilia wife sold the 'stablishment, realised about thirty thousand rancs, and went to dwell in a fashionable house in In fmrtfm ltreda. Next to her (fUtMMtt, on he same floor, was the studio of an American >ainter, Mr. X , who remarked the beauty of he lady. The rogue courted her in Uue Yankee ityle. He won made himself Moved by Mme. |l\ who conHMit'd Id?live with hini as liU wife, with the only condition that lie w ould marry her is soon as he should receive his papers, for which he had written to the I nitad Ststes. Anyhow, * ishing to take her pr? caation, Mrs. B. cUained rrom Mr. A", a promise, written on stamped paper; ind assured by the itoasescion of that piper, he waited patiently until the death of her lutl-and should be regularly authenticated. Two reeks ago, Mrs. B- received the document, ? hu h she showed to Mr. X , and told him that the ncment had come to keep his promise and to mar y her. Mr. X- was ready to keep hi* engagement; >ut two daya after he disappeared. The widow, urious at hiring thus deceived, searched all over Paris to find her treacherous lover, whom she discovered at last, one evening, when he was going >uf of his house to visit a theatre. A fight ook place. The widow: held Mr. X. till the eonl ie took thtm U th Mfl tl.e OMMMR of 'olice, to whom, after having explained her cast, dsdume IV khowed the promise of marriige writen by Mr. X. But what was the exasperation of Hadi'inc B. when the public c flicer declared that he document had no value, by the laws of th?" ountry! The wretch!" exclaimed the fair wii' W, ' I'll kill him, certainly." I Imvc understood hat Mr. X. moved, the next morning, to the nilway of Havre, where be went to take a packet 0 return to his country, w here, no doubt, lie will lever sign a promise of marriage?for, as you know, hey have more value there than here. Yours. Adieo, B. II. R. Atr< ng (he Americans lately arrived in l\uis, I . ' > (! i f Irfirs. Mi'tt M P. and 8. I> P?n*t. Philadelphia, sen. New York. H. N Spinier, di. Irs M?tt, do. IT RrynMds. do. 1 Its Olivia Mott. ?to 11 llurn?t, Cincinnati Irs lull. do. P. M llti'-klrghara, N Y. f. Coles, do. J. f H? llaviilaad Phila. Nenfeldef, do. R Morrt* do II lloll>rrtea, do. P*aaae| Colgate. New York. I C. Ilerrlng. do. Robert Colgate, An. obn Perkins, !f. M?ileo. H?hir llr>we d<<. ss I' Ritfrris, Alshsaia. Krsnk 8 Ptske. N IT . Cortlaa. Jr., Haitian*. c.a un.ar>r.i rmia II TarWh. \lr?lnla T It. ? Fa^rtt. do. 0 Kliotr>?. Conn. rr??lry I'HkMm do. II T*<-np1aa. Jfaw York C. N stantnu. N OrV?n? < WMwora, do. I?. J KMlkrr, Clnr nnttl ! 8mx n? h lady. do. A. .r<>hn#nn. N Bedford. ' P GrrporyJr.. Jefae* C. C. II. 9f*. do r 0 Plrrtt, B?'?ton C. Tliorndlka. Bo?tom. Fr?n?h. do IV M l>< KYnrk. 0. Thorp, .Tr y.Jrtiuy R M rt?l h. I UiliJrlplii*. 1. Iinnn. lloft?B. .1 V\ P'ullh, ?V 0. t'ulk?l?y. New York A. J Cipriani. N York. 8 Ktntrow. loiMk. H. II P?r?o*?, Onnn. Ifc.liitr1e. Philadelphia. M t' Ward Ark*n?a? lb?rt\V?ntll, do. lirentettlng A?p?( of il?? Ore?k (luntlon. JFrom thr London Timr?, May 17. The tonr of trl^gnluliliM which aom?* of Ihd liaitlcrial Joitrnala hui thonahi fil to adopt upon lie ronclu?i< n of thr Utr puinlul <li-, ulo * iili thr Irerk government, forma * MlM^ contrast to Ihr iiprrn-irn, jmnly ?f perplriit) and partly of di?wat, whirli tbeae OccviKMN have produced on kr public in Ihii country, ami on thr gorernm<nta I foreign Platen equally interented with ouraelvea iihr l loaperity oi Greece. l*?if the guarded exianatinn* civ> n lort night in Parliament with "frrcnrr to the withdrawal of th" French Ambvai dor from London, proved that other rontu Icraonit of a far more nrrioti nalure are atill connectil with thia anbject. It ia trne tliat M. Dronyn < I'lluja" joiirin y mnv l?e attributed to the debate i thr National AntmUf, and that he n?av furnish lfoimation of importance to hia government, hut ia aleo trur that hia depirture waa preceded l?y if nrrtrmtatirm of notrt m tttrn " ith qrtil rim ity ( fanKvact, and that thr f'rtn><h c r<rnmr?t h't-r nt n.v idinl thrir rxtrtnif irritation and Jirqdfrx* ir at a n tthrvent rf thr Urirk r/wttioH which v ciwrirt to it in< < n$ith *1 $rit'i tKt good ngirtt I Km rut. A Ruttian t> 4r. <f r-ji-il or r-irn 'fnt'r fwrt than that of thr IPih'of Rtuwry. has I to hm arfdintfd to th* Priitth g-rrntnmt. Wr tr, thet^forr, l>rr<ight hnrh to Ihr question which nfinally np|<ilfd to tia Ih^ moat imi^ortant part of if mattrr. uamrly. what effect the l ?tr o^irraiiona \ (Irercr arr lik-lyto t>rodu?-r on onr r?latinna ith I'ranrr and Kn.-aia, thr oth^r iirotrcting |?>wra of thtt kio.'idomT Aa a matter of fact, il ia beyond all doubl thai trnewnof the brnpi Irrminwikin of th* nyito en, and tlit pattial aati.-fxction ?>f theaa rl-urna, i'liout thr r<>ticurr*ne? of tha Praneh Liivo?, educed in I'atia e?en more ttirpri** and trrilalmn isn th? tiral intrllifrnee of Admiral Taiker'a i ?tile proceeduiga in ibr month of Junitary. Tha n neb Mini?tai cf Forai^n AlUira <t?trd that he id tereitred advicea from Ath? n?, nnforiun..tr i tb? y wetf nn^tprc trd"?an earty diy waa ap<int?(i for a ftill d?ruaai<-n of the euhjeet? and ord ralmeraton waa genenlly e*rn by ?cae Frerch politiitana who ara m?*t attaebfd to c alliaAcc of Ibif country, to luv? stooped to very equivocal practices in bis conduct of this | Hair. W sincerely hope that he may be able to disprove these charges, which would be injurious to the character of any private gentleman, and are an intolerable btigina on the honesty and veracity of a Minuter of the Crown. But, ne hia answer what it may, we cannot expect that the blow he has given to the idea of French importance in Greece will not rankle amougst that proud and sensitive people; for it is impossible to deny that liaron Gros whs despatched to Athens on a fool's errand, since Mr. Wyse had, from first to lust, no instruction* which enabled him to comply with any of the French agent's suggestions or requests. ^ The position of Kusaia on this question is less advanced than tli.it of France; bi t it cannot be forgotten tliat Kustia rested her non-interference on the accepiance of the good oflices of France?that sht formally declared, in n note of unwonted for e, that her future rt'atumt with Great Britain would bertgutuled

ly the itsue of this ajfuir?and that the Lmpcror in |*rbon had given the Greek Envoy iwsitive reason to rely on the mpport of his cabinet, if thc6c claims were pushed to extremity. On all the*# points the expectations of an amicable adjustment, which the Kussian Government would doubtless have |?erformed, have been disappointed. Not only was jiayment extorted by force, out that force was empk>\ ed loathe second time in dircct difume of the efforts and rernonit ranres of the rest tit Europe. It therefore becomes a matter of more than common importance to ascertain how the blow is received which it seems to have been Lord i'almerston's intention to give. t ?ne circumstance bus already occurred to guide us to an opinion on this subject, and that is an incident of uncommon significance. It appears by the Court Circular el yeeteiday, which records, with its usual minuteness, the entertainments of state given by her Majesty's ministers in honor of the royal birthday, that Viscount PalmerFton did ?<-< number among his guests on that occasion, either the Bunion minister, the Bu varum minuter, or any member of the French embmty. Indeed, of the principal European |K>wers, Prussia alone was represented by her minister on this occasioa. It is impossible that th?- diplomatic representatives of these States can have intended to offer the slightest mark of disrespect to the illustrious persoi.ugc in whose honor this banquet was given according to annual custom; and as no drawing room could take place thi* year on the birthday, it was peculiarly inq-eratir*" on the foreign ministers in London to jwiy this ciiMomary compliment to the confidential servants of the crown. The ministers <>l ihow powers moM directly connected with < Jre.ve did, however, think themselves bound to absfuin, even oil such an oecu?ion, from partaking of the int-idious hospitalities of Carlton gardens for lh<'jr could Hot bui fe? 1 that, whatever might be the courtesy extended to themselves, the pomp of a feast and the |>olii?h of h saloon cannot etlace the re( ollectionn of nets consummated elsewhere by v iolence and duplicity. Such is the present disagreeable aspect of this alldir; but a few hours will prol>ably bring us the remits of the debate upon it in the Flench Assembly; and a few days will frhow whether M. Drouyn de I'lltiys in to resume the function* he has hitherto fulfilled with so much ability at the Court of England. At present it can hardly be taxi that our relations with these powers are not partially interrupted, if not more seriously impaired; and although the dissension is, we hope, less grave than it was at one moment Mipposed to be, the ulterior cor.scquences of the violence done to Greece are not yet dispelled. Art, Mntlr, and the Drama. Mr. "Watts, late lessee of the Olympic Theatre, London, has been convicted of stealing a niece of paper. The verdict was a technical one, brought for the purpose of sending the ease to the New Court of Appeals. Ilakvy lias arrived in London, to superintend the production of his nrw opera, " La Tem|>esta," which will shortly be produced at her Majesty's Theatre. Eonconi has made his first appearance in England this reason, at the lioyal Italian Opera. Yt rdi is composing a new opera. Madame Montenegro and party are performing in the French provincial towns, and give great satisfaction. Mi sic amongst the Misers.?Mr. Robert ('rawshay has established amongst his miners in Wales, a brass band, which practises once a week throughout the year. It is entirely coinp?s?d of workmen. They have the good fortune to be led l?y a man (one of the roll-turners,) who must have hud somewhere a superior musical education. Another of Mr. Uraham's sons, named Augustus, will shoitly make hi- mm in the musical world. The Jihen<rum savs that "his voice is a tenor, l>eyond common excellence. The French < >pern rcmi<fuf company have been performing in Manchester during the present week. The performances at Sadler* Well*, on Thursday, were for the l>enefit of the funds devoted to the "grand exposition."' The committee of management comprised some of the first literary names oftbedsy, and the Duke of Cambridge and the IHit hess'of Sutherland took boxes. The expenses of the evening were entirely defrayed by tlie management. Tl. !_ T J V .1 - i nc 1'unnrrw in iy<)iiu(in nitve announced Ill.1l tlMJT WlH ikMtlj nvr an nmati ur dramatic performance, under the patronage of her Majesty. Haugniet's tnitliful pencil sever transferred to paper a more life-like portrait thnn one which has just been published l?y Meoers. I it-map and Kemincton, of Mra. Charles Ki-un. The figure, which is full length, has l?een executed with a degree of sharpness, (harness, and tanieh. that appeara wondetful in a lithographic work. The texture and folding* of the satin drew, and the delicacy with which the features have been delineated, are truly Ixautiful. It in, however, in the strong lik< ness of the portrait to the original? in the gnu!-, yet intellectual expression of tht- face, and the ea*y. graceful attitude s<> admirublv preserved by M. Iwngniet in the portrait, that ita cluet merit conaitte. (Jrent efTort-? arc being made at Vienna to revive the performance of opera with great efficiency, in roMctiuence the orchestra and choruwa have been inert ased fully one-third for the production of the J't(iphtlr, nnd are to remain permanently so. Mozart a Cltmrnza is to be reproduced ut the Orman Opera, aa well as the ancient o|?ru by ll&aee, Caldara, tr.d Xaumann. The govcrnmest at Naples are making an ?!MM to re-o(>?*n ilie theatres through Ike MM of a lottery; but there appear* little ' chance" of their tucceeding in this ?y*t<m of making " 1'cter pay for M.r La Pocietic do* Concerts of the Conservatoire, I/l'nion Musical, 1a <!randt Societic I'hilharmonifjtie, have severally rliwd for the season at Paris. On the whole, they have met with mere encouragement fhan could be expected under existing circumstmces. The Priphjr has t*e n produeed at Herlin with the greatest enthusiasm; for several days previously to its- first performance, contents were daily taking place to obtain tickets of admission, so much so that the police were called in to preserve order. )l easts Barings Clrenlar. L?vm*, Friday. May 17. 1M0-4 P M Tha ffedtiee markets bars b-en ch?raet*r1i< I by Inereared flrmnt tbla week, and ratb?r higher priet* fate k- n t btainrd for several arli? lea. a* will be seen by the sul.j-Inrd remark* Tbs C?rn trade ttwv h?* il.r vi i fattbrr trndrm-y tslayrommt and Cotton continues vsry firm. In Amcrl. an Stork* tb?r? baa been ls?s bnalttess tbla vrtk a? the kl(h prlen bat* produced a pans* la the t eat'nrntal domnad. t ultedFtates6 In taserlpti"n< of 1 ' (" ? are < ff< rel at IM per eent. b< nds of $1 O'M). w'.tb coupon*. at 111'? p? r rent Ma?sa'1niselta ftafI'.itfr at 1"S p#r rent A parcel of Pennsylvania h*a t , n plseed at M pi r rant and there ar? aelWr* at S7 In oib< r Moeka ?? bare change or biiaiaeas of con MMMS to mrntlM. ^ j \ c< m*r ?i ? r? ? rare una morr inquiry. ?n.| 3,0 Ut< llondnra" Mirer litit fount randy buyer* from t*. Td. * 4* ."d ; with S" bag' Mrxiran ttiirrr fr^tn 3* Td. and 3( M , and 10 bug* Mark '4* Hd 3a Pd . TfWrfRr t>n?cht In nt #* f*d a S# 10.1 Corn.' Wi b?p Trinidad in ?ala to-day Vrmiht .'* and 4S? : and ?X> bajr* Guayaquil w?re bought In t CO* Cotrrr U firmer. nod Oeyl >n of ratlr* irrowth l? (n demand At 40* M 40s <d , Ml wbich there are frw *e|. Ifft; 170 f?<kl i'lO bai? Jtntln h?T" void *teadily frctn S8?. T'tt ord up to Mw for low mi J In tb? Ccntln<B'*l marketn hrldcr* are generally *hi?rin4 mere r< nf.di nrr bnt I be d< mand for consumption remair* Itmit'd The following w< r* tbe Import* anl itork* on 1*1 in?t . rl? Imperii. 1M0. 1*50 Orrnt Britain WQiiOA 0 .'.00 000 lb*. Otbar (art* of Kurop*. .113.700000 102 7ou.u<*) Total 133 'JJ0 000 1U200.0"0 lb*. Stnrkl. 1M? ItN. f!r**t Britain 4'i /o.oro S7.^no.000 lb# Olbrr part* of Kurope.... S3 Ahi b?0 1 |n,400 000 Total 12360>i UU0 14* 000.00O lb* Co** ? The r< rn trade U again firmrr, and price* of wheat barley b<'*n? pea?. and Indian corn hare ?drancid 1* per qnarter Oat* are fld ? 1* dcarw Flour aim >a< br?n in more demand. and may ba quoted ?d rt hair I and 1? per rack higher We?tern Canal wr i? naw worth 22? M 38c and Baltimore 2*?? 24 per barrel I'or Oalati Indian corn 30a ha# lean pai.; Heating, thera are *t|l| bajcr* tharrat and In pro portion for oth'-r datcriptloaa. 1>Trw?.?Thrra baa been a reneral demand at Lirtrprol wbteh baa b*m (Vrelr met by bolder* and price# are (Irmly mppnrted, mid l!?ng <>rlean* 74 Willi u* tbi ra baa l ean mora Inqniry. a-id tha ealea cmnprtaa 0 K-0 baV* floral from 4',d a l'?d being an adranaa <f S In tba t' -(eight. I'aitt, hi 1 be ?mall rale* y**ter?fc?y went n<f flatly; 4tifl rhrnu rtrier oil. howerer. br?>uthl the fmrmT raIne; (Til raa>? rbellnr e? id fy-"ni r?a?. 04. a *3a tor black tortd and llT?ry orang* bring again it. k^rar; ?il of (' Mia 10*., and peppermint 10*.. both nominal; Cutch duH at It* ; OtnMrr firmer at Us. M; Camphor ye?trrday wkb sold at 60i.. term*, however, unfavorable to the buyer to the extent of 4?. per cwt.; 130 tons Bimas Sapan wood brought ?10 10* a ?11 15?., being rather cheaper; and 3{0 tout I.lina Nicaragua wood ?12 2s 64. a JL'1'2 6p Creaui of Tartar dull at 67s. fld for fine. Uincs - 64 400 Kant India were offered at auction yesterday. when 59.432 were sold. The best descriptions urn j be quoted at .'.4d. a >a(l. lower; but otker sorts r?aliied fully late prices. Ini-ioo.?The quarterly sales commenced 11th Inst., and were adjourned yesterday till 21st Inst. 12 228 chests were eriginaily declared, but 1,703 lots ware not printed, so that the quantity for Mile was only 10.62) cherts. 4 848 chests liave been gono through, ol which 2,602 have been sold and 1 1*41 withdrawn, leaving 6.231 chests still tor Kale. The sales have gone off thus far with fair spirit, at prices compared with February from 2d. a 4d. higher for Bengal; the tlnest sort* par; Madras par to 3d.; Oudo 2d. a vu.,aud Kurpuhs generally 3d. ft 4d. diarer. laow.?We have to nctlee more firmness In our market. aiid common Bars are not to be had under ?4 12s. 01. a ?4 16s. lu Wales; Kails ?4 17d. Cs.; Scotch 1'ig 41s. at (jlasgow, and not ixuch doing. LiKSUtn Cash in more demund and rather dearer. Best New York ?6 15a. a ?7; round coiumon ?i 16s. ; Loudon made ?G 5s. Oils.?Sperm firm a ?83 a ?84; Southern searce at ?*4 a ?31; Sfal. pale, nominally ?-3o a ?30; Cod ?34 lot.; Cocoa nut 33s. a 31s ; I'alm 30s.: Mnsued in limited demand, but being in small supply held firmly at 30*. 6d. per cwt. Kic k.?The demand for Kant India sorts continue*, and about 36.000 bags huve again changed hands at 3d. a Cd. advance ; Bengal Us. a 10s. tid. and 120. ; Madras 8s. Cd. a 0s. BALTrnHK is generally held for higher price* ; transaction* limited to 500 bait* Bengal from -Is. Od. a II*. tid. for 12*? to 3 3* lbs. refraction. Nitrate Sodabring315s. a 15s. 3d. in retail. SrELTsa dull at ?14 15n.cn the spot; sheet tine ?'M 10s. Bpicls.?The sales have been confined to 350 bags pimento from 4.'?d. a4'ld , being rather dearer; and a lew packages of nutmeg*, mace and cloves at steady rttes; pepper remains neglected. Ei'r.itt.?There liar been a good demand from both grocers and refiners, and rather hlgh?r prices liars in Mimi' instances been paid. We estimate the sales at 2.3(H) hhds. and 28.000 bags, with the addition of 800 baskets Java from 37s. a 43s.. and 2'.M0 boxes yellow Havana of tbe new crop frr ni o'.>s. 0d. a 43s. foreign di^rriplicns lire more SMlM for by exporters. but business has been checked by tbe advance required. 2C'0 canesBuhia have been taken from 17*. a ISs. and 23s.. and 1.000 boxes Havana 198. Cd. a 2us. The continental advices rrpnrt a firmer feeling, but no extensive transactions. Nothing doing at fit. Petersburg. Tii i (iw is fte*0y at 36s. 9d. a 37s. on the spot, and 38?. td. a Cl>s. for late delivery. Tea.?T ransactions continue limited, and chiefly confined to recent imports, but in all cases prices have been in favor of the buyer, though quotations remain nominally without material change. Tin.?English is in sciuewhat improved request at former prices; Danea has again been sold at 72s., and Straits at 71s ; tin plates continue firm. Tobacco.?The market has been unusually quiet thll week, but holders remain extremely firm. Ti l riNnwi:.--Further sales of rough are reported at Ca. Sd. per cwt. Spirits are dull again at 30s. lid., and 2Cs. fid. for American and Knglbh respectively. The Colonial Wool sales of 22.000 bales were brooght to a close to day with more spirit than at the commencement, and at very nearly last sales prices tor all descriptions. In other articles few transactions hare occurred, and prices may be considered nominally as last quoted. Messrs. Jackson, Son* Js Co's Clremlar. Liverpool. May 17,1850. Our last advices were dated Saturday 11th inst By the arrival of the steamer America, on Monday m*-. Ing. further corroborative Intelligence was injury to the growing crop, as well as <1 irig. owing to overflows in many scctlo' intrv It is now nrett v crenerallv conce feet crop cannot exceed i.U it should v0,0 <0 talc*, necessarily affording a supply to untry so small, that anything likely to diminl>X r . > thof cotton, the coming season, is of paramount coucnrn, I and must doubtless exercise an important bearing cpon the range of prices in this market. Viewing the magnitude of the interests involved In this branch of commerce. It should not. however. be orerlooked. that when comparatively high rates are ruling, any slight occurrence of an untoward character it calculated to depress the trade generally, and produce a serious reaction. The recent intelligence from the l. nited States respecting ihe |.ro.'p?ct ot the next crop coupled with tiie state of the American markets, caused holders to offer their stock* sparingly, though no excitement was produced. In the early part of the week, an animated demand was experienced from speculators and export ers: the trade also purchased to a fairsxteat, andpricM had aa upward tendency. Within the last two days, a rather more liberal supply of American cotton has been offered, ret no decrease of confidence is perceptible; but. with a less active demand, extreme rates hare not been so readily obtained, the market, however. closed firmly at the ^notations, which are advanced >?d. per lb. for fair qualities?the Committee of Hrokcrs having placed them too low last week, vis., fair Uplands. 7 "?d ; fair Mobiles. 7%'d.; fair Orleans, 7'?d ; and middling Orleans. 74. per lb. The sales of cotton for the week ending yesterday amounted to 4* MO bales, and consisted of 83.100 American. 3.H40 Braiil. 2.340 Kgyptlan, and 9,370 East Indian: of these the trade took 80.110, speculators 16.730. and exporters 2.108. The Impart for the week Is 41.043 bales. The stock of Amerleen cotton In this port Is 312.100. against 498.000 same data la 1&4W; of all kinds. 496.800 sgalnst 702.100 bales. To-day the sales sre estimated at 6,800 bales, the market closing qalctlv but steadily. A quiet but steady business has, been transacting In Manchester during the week, for some descriptions of twist higher prices hare been paid, and there la also seme little improvement in the codtsar kinds of yarn. The demand for goods has been limited In extent. but the stocks on hand, of entreat qualities, are mall. and manufacturers art looking for advanced rates. There has been a good demand for all descriptions of grain and Boar, with a further improvement In prieea, M inlly in Indian corn, for which there bas b?en an active inquiry. American wheat Is quoted at 6s id. to r.? M per i0 lbs j Western canal Hour 10s 0d |to 2"s. per barrel. Indian Cora?Northern yellow. 3is ; white. 31s.; and Pontbern mixed. 80s Ad per 4M) lbs Beef and pork have been In good request, at firm prices: prime Americaa mess l?-f. 76* to tos. per tierce; prime mess pork. -Ms. to Ms. per barrel. Lard has be? a taken rather more freely, at a alight reduction in price; middling to fins qualities, 30s (8d. to ils. fid. per cwt. MsiitirsTr* TsAt>r Ksroar, Fsimv. May 17.?The inai ket in without any decided i-hange since Tuesday. Home Increase of Inoulry has been experienced from theOreek houses, whose operations lor the last few months have been very limited. Their offers.however, are la many cases, too low to be accepted. A fair amount of boriness Is doing In 30-lach Or, and 00-reed ?hirtlrgs. and la low 40-Inch, shirtings. In whieh qualities sticks ars rmall I'rlccs of all descriptions of goods are very firm. The aggregate amount of transactions since Tuetdav has not been large, notwithstanding [the better inquiry in some <juarters. In varns. there Is more laqairv for low numbers both for home purposes and shipping, wbil.-t In the hlgh< r counts no change of any eoo?eqnence is perceptible I'rices for all descriptions continue to bardsa. rne Aitominmit? in uoaion-int uiuie and Mom. Daniel \\<b?ter Utiiaanrni-Prof pert of* Hepr III Ion of Ihr fikinn lu \?w York. [From the Boston Mnil May 29] In the tftrrnoon, .Tame* W. Wai kf.r, of Ohio, made a lively har.mjru< of half an hour or more, fcnd marked, it must be confeaaed, by that kind of eloquence of wliirliih'* Garriiwinun oratora ?eem to have a monopoly. He wuked into the rhurcliea, v liich lie denounced without etint, m> being proalavery. KtMAii Thayir. of niaekatone, who came to the city at the cloae of last week, and consulted with lit* Monor ilie Mayor. nb?ut the best way to keep t c>f theeity during the anti-?l?very nnm\eraariea. ard sot into limlm for Ma extra-elerieal performancea on the ( ommana. Sunday niglit, anaweird the invitation to "anybody" to rotnc forward, by prepentina hitrwlf, tromf" hich wr coschide that be re* Uona hime? it' "?<>i Iv ' I! ad^anrr wn? bailed with Toeif?ron? chrerin*; for hie quaint appearance, and the notoriety hr- ha* already gained from hi.? Sibbatical adventures, eatt?rd the audience to nook* something rich from hia advent, file talked, in a verr commonplace style, however, about live minuter, tlitn made liu nUam and ant down. A vote wa? called for on the firot resolution. Mr. (iAmivix jrot up and propMtd that the reaolutirn* lie all put through in a batch. Thia seanvd to suit the faithful very well, for thev made no objection. but let thtm sleep on the table to await further tnlkir?. |The resolutions were offered by ftsrriaon in the morning Tin y were characteristic of hia aecl, but ni t ?o violent a* we hare seen.] (?ne of the functionariea gave notice that the Financial Committee would pretty aoon aommence oj>erntion?. These operntiona are very simple. e??n sirring in just going round and getting n dollar of everytw dy who will rive one. Mr. (;?*nri?<>> notified th? people that they might all gi vr: anil he hoped those who used their hand* I amffeet ao freely in clnpping and stamping. would be a* free in giving. IlKMit C. Wright got up and w>'nt it lively in a lone Cpeech, ujion the lollowing resolution, olTered hy himself i? . Resdvsd, That If the Wllile snstatn* slavery. and is thos npi>Mi>(l to Ihr ?lf-?Tlil'iit trnlt? that "all mow ?r? created rnutl." Hil liave ' an laallenaW* rl^bt to liberty.'" the IliWe la a self-evident falsehood. and outht to be. and will be. ere l<>ar. regarded aa the enrntv of Matar* and Natur. * UoU. sad of the progress of the human rate. ... .... Mr. WktoiiT mid. that it van ?elf-evident tnrh that slavery ws? wrong; and ao, if the Bible taught slavery, the Bible was wrong. living that sUveiy was right wit a lie; and if the Milde sanetioned slavery. It was a lie. A f*TnA*<3fcE o1* nir T>tout?Mr. President, Mr. M*iifbt haa said that if the llible sanctions slavery, the Pihle ia a lie. I would like to know af him, if he thinka the Hilda doea sanction slavery. (Applause.) \Triotit (hesitating)?T am not telling what I think the Iiil-le teaches on iiis aubject, hut what pro-slaveiy f?lks pretend il teaches. PtFAM?in?I wiah you would answer my qoeatic-n, am! lhal ia avl answering it. I have heard af ' - - -?V 1 ^ ou, and 1 ask the question because it i? Henry % Wright. I want to know your opinion. [Wright hesitates, evade* the question, and goes on talking ] JJN. Bt KrvM?Mr. President, I contend that the gentleman has no right to come here and put us to the question. We are uot here to make a confession of faith. The President?The gentleman on the right can have the platform, to say what ha haa a mind to, when brother Wrigkt hits done. Wniour spouted on, evading the question; but he answered it manfully, we mutt do him the justice to bay, "in the rear. lie blessed(iod that he was an atheist to this pro-slavery church. The God of this Maveholding republic was a God that sanetionrd slavery, and he would have nothing to do with a Hod that sanctioned slavery. He hau rather atfociate with an anti-slavery devil. (Hisses and applause.) lie would not go to a slave holding heaven; he had rather go to an anti-slavery heir Eefore he bat down, he said "1 have been asked if tlu> 15ible sanctions s-lavrryl I am willing to answer the question. I will do it in one word. No? in my opinion. (Applause.) Fabur Ph.i.-iu ry got up and dashed off into a characteristic humorous speech. He hurled hi? harpoon into lmniel Webster, which brought down upon him a storm of hisses. He wound off1, however, very <iuietly. S. S. ! os; ick, the everlasting, followed Parker, aril woi/1 **#.11 *??o 1% M'A ilrt ?o or* o??? i iln society, is to make the duvdtoldfr feel that he is a base villain." Foster told one story, which told well. After the lute riot in New York, he had a conversation with a Southern slaveholder, in the course of which he avked him (the slaveholder) what he thought of the doings of Itynders and his arew! The f>outhernerner said, "If I had them at the South, I think I could nuke verv good slaves of them.'' Foster never heard so bofd a lie as that which Professor Stuart uttered iu what he said about J'aul sending hack Onesiniun. That'* what he (Foster) calkd divine lying. (Hisses.) If Daniel Webster should underiRke to cntch a fugitive slave h?re in Boston,according to the bill which he said ho should sup|>ort, it would cost him his life. (Hisses and applause.) lie would not join with those who ridiculed I)aniel Webster, more than he would those who should ridicule John Webster. (CSreat hi?sing.) John Weboter was not so guilty as Daniel. (Increased hissing.) Stephen tore the Bible all to |iieees, figuratively,saying that i>ortionsof it justified oppression, and that ditler?-nt |>ortion.s taught doctrines right contrary to ouch other. He sud, in "so many words, "the Bible sanctions the worst "of crimcs." and that "it commands crimes of the most abhorent character." He said a Baptist husband could justify himself for imbruing his hands in the life-blood of his Presbyterian wit..', from the . Bible. Foster's Speech was full of the niadd-il blasphemies, which, if they were worth noticing, would expose him to indictment under the revised statutes. Cordis, of Maine, the man who citechized Wright, ascended the stage, and told the (iarrisonites that they were eoiiig all wrong in attacking the church and "the Uible as sanctioning slav.ry. Garrison, Pillsbury, Wendqil Phillips and C. C. Burleigh pitched into him in answer, after which an adjournment took plac? EVFv SE*?TO*r. In the evening, s chituate Hall, A v Folsom, who had Mi a* the day, cam s ic dot '"re op>-neil and l^ean her tantruiiu-, but a co , of ollicerj teed her off, she hanging right do wn with her full . i?ht like a sack of corn, and protesting against i this outrage on i rsonal liberty. Thus the great etar" ol the night was put out in a jerk. Edward Quincy had the chair in ths evening. Wendell Phillips made the great speech of the night. He tilted against Mr. Webster with all his might, and speaking of Mr. Webster's revisions and explanations of his speech, said, "his friends U'niilH have no think hs won rvlu?at?a ml/ ?'! MO.V ??v HUP U?" D UlUUfl "UVtt spoke on the subject." A von e ?iJo you mean to sny Mr. Webster wu drunk t That's infamous. Mr. Pmrxirs disclaimed. ("Three cheers for Daniel Webster,*' and "three more.") Order was at length restored, Quincy telling the disturbers that they wouldn't tolerate auy New York fashions here, but that the disorderly should be dealt with "according to law."?(Pretty well for a non-resiftant that repudiates the constitu* tion ) As soon as Phillips vamosed, there were loud calls for "Mellen, but Garrison took the floor, lie talked half an hour or so in his usual strain, the sight of a couple of police badges in the hnlt ha\ingavrry quieting effect on the obstreperous. Adjourned to the Melodeon in the morning at half* past nine. Brooklyn Cltjr Intelligence. Common Coi-*cil.?The Board mat Monday night?prem nt the Mayor and all the alderman A petition ??i presented from Thomas P. Teale. concerning the da plorabla condition of the ground*, building, fenea. fce., of the Tomb ef the Mart?r? In Hudson avenae.-Ke ferred to the Committee oa Lands and Places for report A Urge number ot bills, petitions, fce.. were presented, and referred to tha appropriate committee* The resignation of Charles 8. J. Goodrich. Health Physician of the city, was ac?cpted. and, on motion of Aid Corning. tha keys of the offlce were ordered to be handed to the Mayor. Aid. Brush presented one hundred and fire several petitions lor tavern licenses, (whieh, together with aVnt fifty othera. were referred to the License Committee. Rfotutitni.?Giving the alderaien of the respective wards power to expend the sum of fV) for repairs of cross-walks. Ac., when necessary?Laid ?vr, tinder the rule. Authorising the chairman of the Street Committee to spend t"?0 for repairs when nceessary.? Referred to Street Committee Rrjmtt tf Ofllrrrt - The Mayor asade a statement relative to the expenses and Income of the Brooklyn market. ffr/wrfs e/ Ce*??i7f??e?Of the Ptreet Committee, la favor of petition of raderhill and others, to construct a sewer In Kent and Kushing avenues -Adopted. In favor of a resolution of Aid liawxhurst. allowing tha inspectors of Streets all the fees due then, with certain conditions.?Adopted. A number of reports fro* other committees, and the Board adjourned to Monday. Jnne 3. Bo. so or Enrrstiow.?It is confidently believed that at the next meeting of this body, thn question In relation to the distribution ot the sch<>n| moneys, snd whether the Orphan Asylums In the city shall receive what is claimed by them as their share of tha sains, will be acted upon. The State superintendent some time since ordered such distribution but the board has not yet resolved upon the course they will pursue. The next meeting will take place on Tuesday the 4th of June The Impression has gon< abroad that the moneys for the present year have been appropriated and distributed, and consequently no aetlou can ha had upon the mbject This is mistake. They have not been distributed, altbeogb the plan has been laid out I. r th. ir i n and If th? Hoard should agree to give the Orphaa Asylums portion. the plan Is easily altered, and the committee caa be directed to apply the funds In accordance with the artioo of t)?e ?o?ed. The cround taken br several of th? members is. tl at they bare no power by law to make sueh appropriation Should It be made, however, tha next question will be. whether It shall come out of tha school moneys raised by tax from the city, or Iron the 8tate. eounty and city, combined 1 he State superintendent directed the latter coarse. i.tosmi 8tsi,?r Okmv.?-The proceedings in relation to the opening of this street, frvm its present trrminstion In Nasauu itreet. have been Mated until a report from the law committee and counsel of the hoard can be had as t<< ih? legality of the proceeding. A numb* r of the Alderm?n are ot the opinion that tn? whole thing is illegal, and that thn court* wonlj not confirm the proceeding*. Should the improvement go on. it ran only be done at great expense to the elty II...... ? -- v . * ? ... .. ..i i mm ii" ? person nai as yet o-'cn worn in to perform th< duties of this po<t. Dr. Welling apree.l to take it. but upon bearing what the alary wa*. r<fu?c.| te be *woru in Or (Jo nlrlrh. tbw h?Id-over Incumbent, *ent in hi* resignation to thw Hoard M- n<lay night. to take effect immediately; ao that unless Ptmt one accept* immediately thin important department of th? city (OT?rnm<nt will h? without t bead Mil itaav.?The Tth regiment of National Guard*, commanded by Colonel Duryea. from Haw York, paradtd thrjujih several of tha principal strret* ot the fity. Monday afternoon. TU?y numbered about < hrse hundrsd men. and looked s*tr?mely well. Er. Mstcm ?Tlti? entertainment earn* off i>n T?'lday afternoon. Tha manner of doing It was m fallows: fifty egg> were placed ow the gronnd at on* tard apart, making a distance of flfty yar I? from the id ret to the laat epg A pall of water w*? then placed at one end ?t tha row. and th?< fun commenced. tha operator picking tha egg* up one by ona. and runulng todc;oslte I hem In the pall without br.-aki.ig them. The time agreed upon *ai twenty minute*, bat the feat wa* srcnwpHtned in eleven minnloa an 1 flfty. three *eeond* leaving eight minutes to spare. The ruaning distance was one and two-fifth* ot a mil*. The wager was *'24 Dimotios - The new temperance hall, nrer Mr. Citnoifyft * market at the earner of Fulton and Con* cord streets. will ba d> dirati d this evening Fusi Roan Mt?ns JtMtirt *"?o Rannsi.vw.-~ Retn. Leffert*. Ksq. Al Jei man of the ninth Ward in thla city, wss < n Wednesday ls?t elected President ot the Plaak Road Compnny JolinPpad<r of Jamaica. Treasurer, aud Pr Nathan yhelton, of the nine place, !? retary Messrs llerrlman. Itrnsli. and Knnk were appointed a committee t? go to Syracuse and other place* and <>btaln information aa to tha beet plank road* lo n?e. and the manner of their const ruction. They at artrd on tbeir esp*d>tion on Monday last ATtrnrtrn f-icur ? A man rimed Henry Whit? was found, on Monday morning at the f>.?t of (loll street, with two horrible ruts upin each side of hli neck and one. lesa aerere. on his arm Whan found, a email penknife, eovered with Woo J, <a< lying be* Ida him lie was taken to the building, m'.'-rillr I the City Hospital, but. from some can*)-, he was refused admittance. The Mayor then sent him tn the Hospital at Klatbuah lla Is lying in a precarious state. I*?i r.?t.?The Coroner was yesterday m >mlng called ni'on to Investigate th t cause of the death of a child, which had been fotnd enclosed In a b>*. at the f.v?t of Montague street, from the appearance of the bxly. It Is bettered that It waa horn alive, and had been so depmlted for about two month* The Jury rendered verdict In accordance with the fcets WlUtt Rrenav es Dram* tst IsriiMftri Tka Health Ihyslelan furnishesths following Mala*. IK; females. 10; adult*. 14; total, n Consumption. I; convulsion*. I; (roup. 1; congestion of brain. I; dmp?y. 1; drown?d. 2; scarlet fever. 2; typhoid fever, 1; Inflammation of brain. 1: of bowels 2. of lung*, 4; old age 1; ?tll!born. 1; anletde. 1: scrofula, 1. InWmanH In tlreeaw^wt sad ether Brooklyn grounds fro? N?W \ ctk and other plaess. <0.

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