22 Ağustos 1843 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2

22 Ağustos 1843 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW \ ORK HKRA LD. |gH l urk, l imilnj Anj;u?t. M, 1943. MR. BENNETT'S LETTERS FROM EliROPE. NO II. London. 4'h 1S43. Changed \?pert of Great Hrttaln?Relations iMlwrfn KiiglMtd ami the United Stat Smrru nf t ha- I irri.l > ,.f <1... Htnt.. nf Illl. iiol*?Financial Condition of Kngliwd< oimu? r< lal Trcnllra-The Theatrical ami Muiltal World ?tirlol ? Blaster?OrltO? Mamady- Brahnm -l)rba(i'? In Hit Hon* of tommnni-The Tower of IjOiiUoii-Brltl?h Steam Ntrlfallon-Incrrtar of Emlg ration -Kc|m-nI?Th<< ProipwH of Great Britain. I iiuve been in England now nearly three weeks, and two-ifiirda of (hat time have been spent in London Five years ago 1 was here?but what changes have taken place since then ! England has grown more powerlul and more miserable?she is richer and poorer?more intelligent and fanatical?all her best trails have improved?her worst increased It would take a long time to say all 1 have to say on tins remarkable country. I shall take time and do it leisurely. Wnat is most interesing at this moment, are the relations between England and the United States? their mutual purpo.-es, tasics, movements, and penitents towards each other. On these points I have eaned a good deal of information Irom the best quarters The financial confidence and feelings between the two countries are increasing every day. A few months ago, on the arrival of several agents from the United Stales, they were met by abroad and hitter feelinp of hnntilitv?nnd. singular to sav. this feeling was increased by the letters of the agents and stockjobbers of Wall street to their principals here, against the credit and character of the United States. 1 have every reason to believe that before this time, the agents ol the State of Illinois, Messrs. Oakley and K>an, would have succeeded, but tor the stockjobbing misrepresentations from Wall street. As it is, I am happy to say, that there is every prospect of their success They want a loan of $1,600,000, on ample security, to finish a most important canal that connects the Mississippi with Lake Michigan, and I learn that the holders of the bonds in England, to the amount of gtl,00(),COO, have agreed to advance pro rata the amount, and it is exported that the whole negociation on the balance of j? (>00,000, will be completed in a short time with the large houses. ; This is the first real movement leading to a recovtry of American state credit, and if the other delinquent Slates would follow in the footsteps of Illinois. 1 have no doubt pverv iliflif\ultv on that i>nint would be removed in a year. In financial allairs the position of England resembles very much that of the United States in 1835 and '36. They are here in a very critical crisis in every respect?and what ihe issue may b*, few can tell at this moment. One thing is confidently predicted, and that is the fall of the Peel ministry in Ws than six or twelve months. There has been a ureat deal of speculation here relative to a commercial treaty or some mutual arrangement with the United Slates. The falling off of that trade has been made a strong point againvt the ministry by the opposition. Mr. Everett, notwithstanding his little speeches here and there and every where, seems to pay little attention to the commercial interests of his own government. There never was a more favorable time to procure the best commercial terms with England, but the opportunity will be gone in a short time. During my sojourn here, we have been at the Italian Onera. or some of the ihpatres t-verv niohr aimoet As soon as the managers and artists I heard of our arrival in London, the m?st of iheni ' very kindly sent tree admissions, with the same liberality that they do in New ^ ork I have therefore had a csp'tal opportunity to hear and judge ?f the artists, actors, players, and theatrical people of any note, now on the London boards. (irisi stands at the head among singers?h?*r voice resembles Mrs. Satton's?not more powerful or melodious, but more cultivated and finished. Fanny Elssler calls forth as much applause on the London boari's as she did in ih?> U States, even in the face of the bounding Cerito, who now tnkes thf place of Tagliom in the same style, and almost her eijaal in pow^r ond grace. There is a great rivalry, but lurdly any resemblance between Elssler and Cerito in their several stylea of datcing. They have created two warm and excited parties?almost as excited as the political parties. ] saw Mr Macready the other day. He is now the greatest actor on this continent. He goesovt to ! New York in September, (next month,) and has a strong idea of making our great and glorious land the place of his dwelling. At lenst he intends to settle a part of bis young and growing family there. Mr Macready has a most lively recollection of his last vis t to the United States?and speaks with enthusiasm of that mighty land, that will one day outstrip her mother all to atoms. Indeed, I hear that many artist* and m?n of business, intend to settle the younger branches of their families in the United States. This country is so crowded, and its condition so gloomy, that many are forced to curious alternatives to rise in the world. I understand that the celebrated Mrs. Norton lias some thoughts of emigrating to the Uni ed Slates. The great Brabarn i* as lively and youthful as ever He talks of again vmitiug the United Statea-but whether he will or not, he has a fine musical family about him, who will make a grent s? nwation one of these days. I wan in Maywood's theatre 10 the Strand the other evening. It is a moat beautiful little bm?and managed with great tact aud success by our old favorite Maywood He is quite successful here, and has a good company, Mrs Sterling, a most capital actress, being one of his choice artiste. Risley and hii elegant little boy, have b^eu quite successful in tb" Surrey. Heiaiuvited to visit Russia and the continent I saw Mr. Simpson of the Park Theatre hfr< a lew days ago }!< h^e engaged Macready, and wac in a train <>l negotiation for Mrs. Ne?<bit, one ol the greatest Knglitli actresses of the day. 1 have teeu a variety ol placcs and things here, which will take a long time to relate. One evening rer ently 1 heard one ot the principal debates to the Houae of Common*, in which Lord John Russell and Sir R PeH made their great speeches for the session In their style and elocution they arc very graceful and gentlemanly, but there is a Had absence ol all high enthusiasm?high intellect?or api>eal? to lofty i*rincipl?*? in all the discissions in both Houses ol Parliament. Their contests are all confined to Jitt!e petty prejudices connected with worn out and antupiated systems, corroded and rotten with the lapse ol years. We have also visiu-d a variety of interesting places u London. Among the most curious wert* the darkest recesses ot the Tower of London Colonel Greenwood, the commander of the Tower,carried us round ;hem and showed us all the dark vaults, secret stair cases, gloomy crypts, and other parts, to which the ;>ublicare never admitted. He gave us an elegant collation in the same chamber where the famous consnirAtnra ni th* oimnnur^ov r.lni n..n deinned?and also invited us to sleep a night in the s .me bed room, or near it, where Queen Elizabeth was confined, in the short reign of her sifter Mary. So much for that. Great improvements are making in steam navigation in England. Iam assured by competent persons that the great Bristol iron ship will go to New York in ten dayt It is 'xpected that she will be ready sometime in the tnII? and possibly I miy return in her then. A large steamship, conrructed on the same principle, is now laying in the Thames, preparing logo out to Calcutta She *vas built in Londonderry, and I am assured that, on a trial, she proved perfec ly success ful. There are hopes that the Boston steamers will yet go to New York, to avoid the rocks und logs ot Nova Scotia- The losa of the steamer on Seal Island has created much reflection here. The travel irom this land to the United States is beginning to increase very much. Indeed I am con* fident we have belore us a great period of increase, fmiprxtinn unit nroonerilv. The *' model reniihlir" begins to stand as high as ever she did on this side of the water. The only drawback is our low State credit?but if the agents of Illinois should succeed in their negotiation, as 1 have every reason to believe, it will stimulate every State to follow in her footsteps. We shall then stand before the European world as well as we ever did. We have been delighted with London,and have been so constantly engaged with dances, balls, operas, picture galleries, and seeing sights, that 1 have become quite indisposed, and must retire trom London for a little repose and recovery. Tonight we set out for Dublin, with letters of introduction to the great Dan O'Connell and other persons of distinction, i shall then be able to find out every thing about "repeal" and its probable success. In the meantime, I understand that it is going ahead very rapidly?that the Peel ministry are frightened?that the old whigs are put in a quandary?and that there is a possibility that repeal in Ireland?the church affairs in Scotland?Pusey ism iu England?Rebecca iu Wales, and the distress of the lower orders every where, may unite their lorces and raise a flame that has not illuminated these islands since 1640, or thereabeuts. England i8 in a crisis, political, financial, and religious. Time will reveal all. I am a cool spectator?and will give a cool and fair ^opinion?but this 1 6ee and feel, that the best and happiest country for all classes and all tongues, is still the United Stales. There human.lite,under our brilliant skies, has just enough of trouble to make it agreeable ?but none of the bloated wtalih or terrible misery tint we see inthia over crowded land. Thr Foreign New?? Ylie Progre** or the . Revolution In Great Britain?The Pro*pert* of America. Mr. Bennett's interesting and important communication leaves us lj?|le to offer by way of com. meniary on the intelligence received by the two last steamships. The prospects of the interested supporters of the old order of thing*, are becoming darker and darker every dav, whilst the most timid anddesponding of the friends of liberty and mankind, cmnot hf lp taking courage. There t6 no ri^k m saying that the days of the Tor) administration -ire numbered. Were the Irish question the only thorn in their fl-sh, they would be uncomfortable tinri insecure enough ; but they are torn and distracted by intestine struggles which must inevitably very ?oon terminate their existence. Serious differences ol opinion respecting the foreign policy of the country prevail in the cabioet The Quadruple Treaty has been violated b^ Lord Aberdeen, firsi in allowing the French to foment the revolt in unhappy J- pain, and then again in refusing to render that uwistance which E-t|>artero had reasonable and just grounds tor exacting Oiher questions of dissension exist, and in briefer time than most politicians in Britain imagine, " th? house divided itself " shall obey the inevitable law. The influence of ihe disturbed condition of Britain, on emigration to this free land, hinted at by Mr. Bennett, will undoubtedly be immense. Huherto America has been the asylum more of the empoverithed and uneducated masses of the old world, than ol the better classes. But now there will intermingle with that influx a purer and a healthier tide ; and he is no true American, who rejoices not in the prospect, and freely admits the hope which it conveys of the greatly increased moral influence, intelligence, virtue, patriotism and prosperity of the country where he new sits so peaceably under his own vine and fig-tree?with no barrier opposed to the exercise of enterprise and industry, and no boundaries to future national greatness, except those which ii.fidelity to the principles of the revolution, may interiuse. And it is when viewed in this aspect?as the great home of the oppressed?that America becomes invested with a moral grandeur, compared with which the glory of Greece and Rome, in the diys of their greatest power, becomes dim and lustreless! And what field for the peaceful and successful prosecution of human industry, in all its varied departments, does this country present! With countless millions ot fertile acres ready for the ploughshare?wnh untold treasures of mineral wealth? with boundless forests of a thousand years?with innumerable safe and commodious harbors?ocean lakes?rivers which extend from sea to sea?with all the natural blessings which man could ask from Infinite Beneficence. Talk of despairing of the fortunes of such a land ' We have already successfully passed through a crisis which would have utterly annihilated a less favored nation. But thence follows a solemn lesson. Need we dwell on it ! Need we speak ol the deep obligations under which American citizens of all parties arc plactd, lo be Iditliful to tin niseives?to ilieir country?to ttioee principles of honeBty, truth and justice on which the security and happinets of communities, an well as of individuals, alone repose 1 K^tobtionatk OMNIBUS Fa*i.?Mr. Pulmer's omnibuses which, with the net, run on all other occasions for s * cents, take advantage ot the vifiteis to Niblo'e on their return, and extort t hundred per cent on the u*ual fare. This was done last ntghi by omnibus No. Will Mr. Palmer be kind ' nough to tell the people how many prices he has ? Or why a [aseerger returning Irom Niblo's f-hon d pay twice as much a? a person travelling twice the distance from nny other starting place 1 Or shall a very plain and very appropriate, though to him no' flittering detonation, bp givm to the tranaeiion * in ine mean nmc, wie visitcre in imdio ? wjll bear in mind that this imposition it made by Palmer, whose omnibus we will hereafter describe that they may be avoided. < Outrage in'thk Sound, and Probabi.* Attempt to Commit Pirac*.?A'eiogulur occurrence recently took place on the Sound, which will probably be belter told in the language of a note written by Captain Sh?ppard himself Ilia story i?aafollows: ? A? the aloop Corinthian wu passing by the Saund on the 19 h, when abreast of Crane Neck, two boats, having in them twelru men armed with knivus, chased us twe hour*, when one ol th*m dropped astern and the other ?tili pursuing us. The wind dying uwu) ,one ot them hating in it (even man, succeeJed in Retting alongside, and in a most savage manner ordered us to hrave to, which i refuted, and ordered them not to come on board, whit they attempted tods several times, and we as olten be them ott with axe* and handspikes. They said the. wished to send some passengers to New York. I told them 1 could not take them. They than abused us iu a most thamctul manner, aaying we had taken two anchors lying ntrar Crane Neck- I asked what they were doing there. They said they were employed by the lT. 8. Government to get up the steamer Lexington; we then being near Eaton's Neck, I sat my ensign in the rigging for assistance, when ihey cut away my main sheet un i other riggiug, and lett ui .swearing vengeance on us. DAVID MIBPfARD, Master. Tub New Jkrbey Railroad Accident.?We yesterday published some exculpatory statements rets, ecting the recent fatal accident near Plainfield, but we have since learned that an accident precisely the same, except in its result, occurred on the line but a very few years since. If this he true, and we have no reason to doubt the repre&en'ation, it will serve to fix blame mare strongly on the Railroad Company, and place the statement made by an officer of the Company in a category which may be described by a term which will not be fldtteru g to hint. We shall mak? further enquiries on the subject. Iron Stkamshus ?The employment ol iron in the construction ot steamships has loi>g been put to the test, slid successfully. The relative durability and value oi iron and wood is not matter ol simulation. Some time since the Savannah Iron Steamboat Company's steamer, "/o/irt Randolph," was hiuled out of the water for repairs. She was the firat large iron steamer built in this country, and had been nine years in active service, having been launched in the summer oi 1834. On examination it was found that the wear of the iron plates was scarcely perceptible anywhere. In seve??t ? J: 1 1 u.. aut paawco Iiiu^llinuuin WCIC UIBCUTCrCU, LttU3CU U) snags, contactwith which would have occasioned holes in a wooden bottom, but which were not attended with any danger to the "John Randolph " ''"his lact certainly <vinces the decided superiority of iron over wood in the construction of vessels intended to ply on our western waters. 0O?The Bar of this city held a meeting on Saturday in the Vice Chancellor's room, to pay thrir tea timonials of respect to the memory of the late Samuel Cowdrey, Esq , formerly a member ol the Bar in New York. Chief Justice Jones presided, Mr. Silvanus Miller was appointed Secretary, ai.d the Hon. Ogdm Edwards, ex-Judge of the Circuit Court, submitted a suitable resolution, which was adopted. What's inn Matter??What was the subject ol such violent controversy between Barnabas Bates, Esq , and Dr. Castle, the dentist, in Broadway the other day? We must enquire into this. Madame Sutton.?This distinguished artist, who has been rusticating during the summer months, enjoying the delights of the country air and sea bathing, has just returned to the city,where she will take up her permaneut residence. She purposes giving finishing lessons in Binging, for which, we do not vouch, but if it i6 so we can only say that an artist of eminence like Madame Sutton in her palmy days settling down as a professor in New York, is the greatest acquisition that could arrive in the musical way. Her sy6tem is that of Bordogni, and we heard it spoken of last winter by those who took lessons, that for producing the most rapid improvement not only in the voice, but in the style of singing, is an extraordinary ao it is ruocvoclul Daguerkeotyi'E Portraits.?We are pleased to see that Van Loan, the meet sciectifie artist in this business, has returned to the city, and taken rooms at No. 236 Broadway, corner of Park Place. We have seen some portraits taken by him, that exceedt (I anything of the kind we ever imagined. There is as much difference in the portraits taken by the Photograph process, as by the brush ol the painter, and there is as much choice in the selection of un artist, as in all other professions. His rooms an alwsys opened, where are exhibited a large collection of heads taken by him during his absence His charges are reasonable. See advertisement in , another column. Niblo's -To-night the Ravels in a series of va. ried performances in place of the popular " Mazu'me." The tisht rope by the Kavel Family ; Pas Seul, Zileo de Xeret, by Mies Wells ; the Illuminated Tableuux of the Italian Brigand*, by the Ravels?this is a succession of admirably designt d mul execu'ed actions, with the favorite ballet pantomime of the Wood Cutter, or /a Sold at j>ar Amour, in which Gabriel represents the comic lover. This is a lively and interesting pantomime, founded on Vestns's celebrated ballet of Le Ucttrltur dt Na~ pics, but as arranged by the Ravels is a great improvement upon the original. The orchestra will execute several new overtures. Instrumental Concert in the Saloon. It is a very agreeable performance. To morrow, the far-famed Jemmy' Twitchcr appears. Goincj aiiean ?That very elegant aud well known place of resort in the " calm summer eve" ?Vauxhall Garden. The grounds are quite paradisaical?the performances in the saloon varied end entertaining?the music enchanting?the mint juleps and icecreams beyond eulogy? and.theblack eyes and fair forms ef the female visitors to be celebrated only by a poet?which we are not?so we'll stop in despair. Brlmont House, Nrw Brighton.?'The grand ball to be given at this establishment will take place on Thursday, instead of Friday, as heretofore advertised. From Nassau, N P ?We have received full file? of the "Observer" and'"Royal Gazette" to the 6ih instant inclusive. The papers are very barren ol news The Grizette of t he fit h says: ? From the general pressure felt in our ! ne of business and the scarcity of money, our s ention was drawn to Biy street, the principal pluc of traders, when it conveyed to us a feelidg ol dr -pair, from seeing so few moving about the shops oi the retail dealers, and the laborers and draymen little employed in moving packnges from one store to an oifcer, just alter the arrival too, ol a regular European trader. How long this is to continue we are at a loss to say, but do hope that ere a short period passes away things will be looking better, either troin a rpringin buwiness derived from the arrival ol a larger number of foreign traders, or some ctrcurn stance or other, which will lead to a more extensive circulation of money, and a general benefit to the Colony We have just heard of a serious accident occurring at Abaco, on or ubout the 1st ol August, from the upcettingof a boat, by which eleven lives were lost, while ou their way 10 their plantations. The cause of the accident as related in a letter received Ironithat place dated ith instant,we have exacted, and i* an follows:? "We had a most distressing accident here thi* week. < >a the lat of August, 11 persons were brought up, drowned by the u|?eliing of a boat. The people were going to their plantations on Monday, and had got down, all but landing, and in going to the main irom some Key, or from what is called little Abaco, they filler! the small boat too full. A little boy bailed the boat, but the water gained upon tliein, as she leaked perhaps by being over laden ? A woman anxious to do it better, rose up to bale, and in moving, up*et the already nearly filled boat, and II w? re drowned. There wert II or 15 in the boat. Mr Hikk# held uu in<)ueM over thnn, and ! do not doubt but pariicu at* will he given in ih< papers." The above is the only intelligence we have yet seen relating to thn melancholy circumstance. CoK??its5MitN from Kkntiickv.?The Congressional deh gallon trnm (Iiih ibtate will stand i?h follows : Whig??John While, t urret Davis, Willis fireen, W J'. Thontfl!-??>n :?t?rl Hfi-'er?ft 7>'icoloc*?J W Ti^brtits, Ju^ee French, L Boyd, Strne and Caldwell?ft. (p$~ A man named Peter Jiiley, was instantly kill? d in Philadelphia yeMr rday, ?y being thrown Irom his wagon. 4 City liitrlllgciirf. Cam or Mi iindi Hoau. Thin wuman, recently convicted and sentenced to the Penitentiary for six monthi, as a vagrant and common institute, was brought before Recorder Tallin a Jge yeittrddy altirnoon, by a writ ot habeas corpus, itsued by Judge Yander|ioel of theHupiriorCourt. William M.Price, Esq, appeared as her counsel, and claimed tbut tbo ltecurder was bound to allow a writ of certiorari, and receive bail for her appear ance to answer the decision of the Supremo t'ourt. The position to be anunud was the illegality of Ivrm of the refold of conviction, and au affidavit ol his client, that -lie wu* committed without sufficient eviJaiice to uhow that she was either a vagrant or a common prostitute, in the eyes of the law. B. Philliis, E?q , on the pmtof the prosecution, .intended that the application of counsel for prisoner v ?* based upon tho law bearing upon convictions in the C urt of Special Sessions only, aud not in decision! made by Spicial Justices of the Polico. Viie Rkcobdkh stated that the peculiarity* of the application was such that he most take time to consider the poiutsof law bearing upon the case, as if the admitting to bail was a discretionary power, he should refuse it, but il found by the law to receive security lor appearance to answer the decision of the Supreme Court, under a writ of certiorari, he should abide by such decision. He therefore remanded the prisoner until two o'clock this aftcrnoon when a decision will beieudertd. Till VAMDSRMOItT ROBBKFV?AnRtSTOK THK PARTIES ?0*;r readers may lemember than on the i7th ult. the account ot the robbtry ot the dwelling house of Mrs. Ala ry Ann Vanderwort by a inula.to >ervui>t girl named Margaret Turner, alias Cathuiin. Holmes, wliu had only lieeii engigcd the very morning ot ilie rubbciy , and had absconded the same evening, Wus publish) J. The , lopei ty lest consisted ot silver ware tea sets, kiiives, fuiks, spoons, 4cc, some gentlemen's clothing and three watches ? one a gold repeater valued at $10. tha second a golu Irpine w .itch valued at $16, the third a silver one worth nbout $6, hui all three priceless, as bting the parting be quests ol o d< erased husband and lather. A close seaicii w as made lor the missing girl, but she managed to keep out ol theothcers way until otticor Sparksd.scovered her abiding place at No. 30 Leonard street, when aided by of ileers Stokiley.Cockelair and Brown, they arretted her auu her paramour J tmes Adam?, also a mulatto. This man has turned State's evidence, and fiom information given by him, a German named John Aisler, who keeps what is usually denominated a fence store in Leonard st., near Centre, has been also arrested as the purchaser ol the property, which, though valued at over $400, he gave only about $45 for. An examination ol the parties will take place tc.-day. Fairly Thai i-kd ?Yesterday mori ing while Marga ret Shook, a young serving girl in the family of Mrs. Clark, No. 4-iS Stanton street, went for a pail of water to one of the hydrants, leaving the front basement door open ; o mulatto boy, calling himself James Owens, whose family lives at No. 33 Laurens street, dai ten in and was busily engaged in pocketing the silver which lay in the closet. Tne girl on her return perceived the chap at work and walking oil tiptoe, locked him in and ran to the Upper Police Otlice where ihe secured an officer, who released the nigger from the cupboard and transferee! him io inu lomns lor iriai.io uay, at tue special oesnons. Additional Chakge.?Yesterday, Mr. James Buchanan, ol No 2lS William (treat, entered another complaint for burglary and grand larceny against HolUgate, whose arrest and conviction at the last term of the General Sessions, for a burglary in Canal street, was published about two weeks since. The burglary on the premises of Mr. Buchanan was effected en Suud.iy ,31st May last, between three and four o'clock in the. afternoon, by means of false keys. The burglars broke oiien the iron safe, and 8 ole trom thence nc-rly $300 in gold, silver and bank bills. Mr. Buchanan has just returned lrom Eu rope, and has fully identified Holdgate. His fellow eon vict. Walker, though believed to be concerned, could net be identified. Robbing a Room Mate ?James Moore was cammit ted lor trial on a charge preferred by Thomas Alien, that on the night of SdtuMuy last, the priioner, who a rotm mate, while he slept, stole from his pantaloons pockct tu o gold half caries, valued at $10. The evening previous, he asked Allan to lend him sixpence, and without any ostensible means of obtaining money, he was able to p'o duce $6 the next morning when arrested. Accidentally Drowned?William D. Swan, son ol Mr. William Swan, No. 9b Greenwich street, *ged about 86 years, was accidentally drowned nt the slip loot ol Rector street, between thj vessels Benjamin Morgaii and Chai lea Carroll, while, it Is supposed, going on board the

latter, as lie was acquainted with the officers ol that ship, and used occasionally to visit them. The accident occurred about dusk on Sunday evening, but was not witnessed by any one. The body was recovered in aboui ten minutes by a colt red boatman named Charles D<ivU, with grappling irons, and taken ou board the Moigan, where every ?llort was made to rcatore lite. Early information was conveyed to his father'* residence, who, with Dr. Campbell, started lor the djck, whou they found that life was already extinct. An inquest was held yesterday, and the jury returned a verdict ol accidental drowning. Melancholy St'iciot -About nine o'clock ye-terday morning, I\itrick Johnson, ol No. 17 Diiane street, was discovered by nis wire lying OU eofu in hia bmtkai'i ol fi.e, in a state oi stupor. She called herlriendi, who roured him, when he informed them that he had taken about half a wine glass full of the tincturo ol opium He was able to walk up stairs, but was scarce laid on the hf?.l it'Kpn Ko a train h?ramu infii?ii?iihla and thnit.rli liic iiik iiARVf>r.?i.ur larmers,niiu ttieir winter wheat leu* injured by the weevil than wan anticipated, and the crop generally is good. Spring grain lias improved rapidly the last fortnight and now promioeis well.? Hortliei n (Lncit ro ) Jjurnat, -Aug. 15. 0tf- Till". AMERICAN MUSEUM ia hound lo be the popular resort of the pi ople. Mi>? Adair made a fj?or?. me imprrulon lant mailt on the event til hrr debut. She ii a most capital vacatiM. The Kentucky Minktrels were received with nipt urn of appiauic. In l*et the whole penoimnuo- went otf with gieat eclat, and the saloon was well fill- d notwithstanding the inclemency ol the weather. Or/- PKALE'S MUSEUM WAS CIIOWDED YEH ter?i?y day iiiki night. A colored child, thiiti-en year* oil,and who wait'h? 40S pounria, w?? the nttiartion; the Giant Girl wsa 'J4D poind*, and ci nvlderrd n gn at ct rinaity?what mnit th?* pi-e*ent rhild br who weigh* ncai !y I wiec na much' We iU|,po?n next the mi>n.>g>r ill prtBiTit tin wi'h itne thnt W''ighi n thouaond. .?lr. WaltM, I he t?-nor *ing< r, faster Dm mood, Mr. Brouwer, Vliaa Adoir, and I.a Pmite Orito alao appeal. 'Ilie whole, including tin- colored child, to bit ae*n ftir one shilling. No wonder the. place i* well pstrnnlacd with such power, ful attraction*. brother, Dr. J amen Johnson, and othfr physicians, were colled in and prescribed the usual remedies, he died about noon. At the inquest it was shown that for a year past the deceased had been in low spirit*, consequent on ill health, rs he was suffering from dyspepsia. On Sunday be Uad been in Brooklyn, and appeared as usual. The jury returned a verdict that the deceased committed suicide by taking laudanum. He was a natire of Ireland, and about 25 years of age. PrEAHFtTL Raiiiioad At cidknt.?Last evenme, " about six o'clock, Miss Mary Miller, a young lady ret-idmg in the vicinity ol Second hiicI Coates street, vhile walking on I he Columbia railroad, near where crosees Schuylkill Seventh street, was knocked i iwn by the horses attached to a pleasure car, and ! 'I upon the road in such a manner that two of the w ieels of the car passed directly over her neck, ca sing instant death. She was walking at ihe time inc >mpany with a gentleman and a female Iriend on the pathway between the two tracks, and Ihe conductor ol the car as he MM up, called out to them to get out ol the way, when she, losing her presence of mind, rushed upon the ira< k, directly belore the horses. The body was instantly taken up and removed to a house at the corner of Schuylkif Seventh and the railroad, and medical aid was called, but in vain?she had died almost instantaneously ? U. S. Gaxt'te. Thk Weathrr, Cotton, &c ?The Southern Re. corderof the 15ih instant, save:?The weather h?s now with us been for some time past, unusually u? favorable to the growing cotton crop. Since the 22d of June last, we find, by reference to a daar> kept by a friend, that we have had but twenty-five days but what it has rained; and harder and more washing and injurious rains to the roads and land, we never recollect previously 19 ha^e had within the some space of time. This continuous wet weather has, however, done the most damage to the growing crop. It has made it run to weed, wiihoui throwing ofl corresponding branches and bolls, and caused it to shed many of its forms. We lurlhei observe, Irom the papers, and otherwise hear that this is very generally the case south of us Should it turn out thai the rain has done as much damage through the coiton growing regions generally, as what it has done within the circle of our observation, we think we hazard nothing in predicting, that the growing crop will be found?even admitting we still have a late fall?not to tuinout by one-thud, or more, cs much as it did Inst vear. The Crops ?Our farmers Imve occasion to rejoice over iheir crops just harvested, and the Hp pearance of the like success with those yet on the ground. Hay has turned out wonderfully, being u larger yield than we have known fo* a number 01 yeurs. Wheat, notwithstanding the fears indulged during the earlier part of the reason, has filled out amusingly, and although ihe yield is not great, yei a f ully average crop has been realized The straw U email, but the heads are unusually large, the berry plump and well filled. The drought has injured corn and potatoes, but the rain ot the 11th and 14th will do a great deal towards pushing forward th-ir growth, lithe weather is tavorablf, in future they will b<- likely to produce an average yield.?Datavia (Gencitet) Ailvr,ciU, Aug. 1">. Wheat.?The Wheat sown in this vicinity last fall,by way of experiment, bus, we are happy to stale, yielded an ample harvest. In Schoharie, Saratoga, Ren gueldermid Montgomery, thecroishave been abundant, < xceeding nil exudation. In parts of the latter countv we learn that some of the grain on the ground was 9ome what injured by the ram of last week In Glenville, in this county, n farmer who sowed about fourteen acres with wheat, will leulize about three hundred bushel?, which will produce hiri as many aa three hundred dollars? Very fair I jr utllenville larm. And in other putts of the county, where wheat and tyc were sown and joining lo's, the former] has yielded the bctt crop.? S< htntilaily Cabinet. BY THE SOU'rHERN MAIL t Tug Fjucmcu SriAMKR Gomkh? VfM.uw Fkvkk I ?The Mobile Advertiser s'.itrs, that the French j; Bteuin frigate Gonicr arrived a? Fensacola on the d 7th instant, in live or hx day* Irom Havana, having 1 on board the Yellow Fever, to which malady her ? PurMI-r Mini A s.?i Qtnnl <4IITT<<<<I< I. w( ti! r o i i H u l?lon r . , WM.J.VW { victim*. Tins vet-sel brings out Commissioners t (some fix in number, attaches and all,) to arrange i tfiencies lor the hue <>t French mail and packet " ?teumers between 1'aris and iiavie and the prtmipal j commercial ports on the eastern thore of this Con " tinent. Some three or lour of thete Commissioners j' passed through Mobile on the 11th ii.stant, 011 their way to New Orleans, in the fulfilment of the objects of their embassy; and on their returu to Pmsacola, a which vt'as expected in eight or ten days. The (Jo- * mer is to commence her homeward passage, return- \ ing by the coast of Mexico und Central America. ? A Heavy Kain occurred in Washington on Satur- ' diiy liinht?doing much damage, in dnfereat parts ol the city, to the streets, new buildings, &c. tec. MuR3EHF.il Akiiisteo.?A man named James Williams, who is charged with the murderof his wit>- in St. Mury'a county, Md , on ihe 13th ult., * was nireated in Wellington on Sunday. Sales of Stocks at Philadelphia yesterday. 12 -lure'- W. stern Batili. 41 j; 6(1 l? NY" Orlntiiic O.ti, ill, 47 do. Mo'linnics' Rntik i.-J. I I'll do. On aril Bank, b 6f Sj; AO do Wilmington Railroad I2| Avrr.m Board.?36 sl??iej Girord Bank, $500 W:1 niuig on Kmlioad ?>'*, lfl^h, HI jl LATEST NOIITHKRN SHIP NEWS. c Philadelphia, Aiie .1?Arr Columbia. Brown, Kaslport. Il.l,... f >1.. I.. 1.1, .1... ( li.iL.m, 'I',,. U bev, Bottom New Zealand, Poladd, Lvbto. Baltimore, Aug iffl?Arr Ocoaii, hldridge, Bottom Ann, Litourette, NYork. Sid Caledonia. Maxsicott, Amsterdam; t Isabella, Bri^K*, Havre; Johanna, Metisiuic, and Virginia, Jansen, Bremen; Comet. Moore, Weil Indies; T 11 Belton, Tra\er3. Deinernra. Cld lOtli, Sultana, Irons, do; Aretliusa, (Bi) t Eneas, NasMii; Emnu, Cole, ami KA Stevens, Bunk's. New ? York. 11 SSS*SSmmmm?faSSm*SmBSmSmmmimmSmm F {K7-JUST RECHVED BY THE GREAT vv K.St fcKN d auditor sale at the Literary Depot of the Htrald Other, a , few copies of tne 'Illustrated London Newi," and "Pictorial TimesThe former contains several magnificent re pre- entat ion * of v Kathet Mathew celebrating High Mais and Administer- g inp the Pledge in London. ^ A faitliiul representation of the Position of the Steamer 8 Columbia when she was wrecked on the Halifax coast. c The Grand State Ball at Buckingham Palace. c Landing ot the Queen and Cobourg Family ot the Tunnel Pier, 8cc., with u variety of explanatory reading. * The Pictorial Timts is <qually attractive and enter, p tninintr. illustrated hy views of the Council Dinnorof the c Yorksbi re Agr .cultural Society. The dinner in the Pavilion Meeting of thQt Sooe'y in the Mansion Hv-uie. 1 A S|len<l:d Peispective View of Waterloo Bridge. ( Cons'crat.on ol the Roman Catholic Cemetery, Coir ^ mercial Road, with a full length figure of the great Apostle of Temperance. Models of Temperancn Medals, & ;. Price ot the illustrated London News, 18J. I Pictorial TiOH 18] Oeatf. I A moderate mpply will be reserved for agent* and or , iters, and to ensure no disappointment, persons desiring to continue these immbeis, will be supplied on the arn- ' vul ol each successive steamer, by leaving their namrs r at this ottice. Arrangement* have been made in London and LiverInol to rapply tlio Herald Litorary Depot with a great * varie'y of European Newspapers an<1 Pamphlets. Also received, n large supply ol Wi1mer& Smith's Eli- . ropean Times,sn.l Clias. VVilmer's American News Letter j ?both published at the lattst niomrnt of the packets j sailing. 1 HE HERALD LITERARY DEPOT is, as usual, sup- r plied with all the modem republications, from the best . aulhois, historical, literary and romantic. {fc/- LATEST NEWS FROM EUROPE?Illustrated News, Times, and London Life, Punch, Itiih papers, at No. 4 Ann street. j flfT-PHOTOGRAPHIC LIKENESSES, BY THE DA GUERREOTYPE PROCESS, at Van Lotfii'a, No. -.'JC e Broadway, corner t'fP.iik Place. 3 a (hy- 8ARSAPAR1LL It is admitted bv all thut thi3 c oot is tho most effectual purifier of the blood of any r medicine evor ured, and in my are induced to use the b miscalled "Extracts" that are so flourishingly putted up. j. vVe do not intend to puff Comstock &. Co. because they are satislied to let it work its own way, and have put the u price low enough tor all to use it; and they, therefore, t: now so i H lor oo cems per tome, j i per uozuu. j nt: rem n cost in making mid putting it up i? at groat in any other, and the gnat secret ol it* bting afforded to cheap it, that '' it it not advertised soextraviicantly as others. To be had 1 only ut Jl Courtlandt btreet; 1). Knulh, 32%) Broad stmt, i. Newark. ? 6 QQ- PKOFE?SOR VKLI'EAU'S SPECIFIC PILLS, i( for thee ire ol Gonnorbe und Gleet, arc the only reon-dy now mad t.y the medical faculty. Tiiey are guaiautced to s' cure the worst ra?v; without tainting the breath, dis.i- d greeing with thestomocb, or confinement from btisincBF. j, Sold is boxes $1 each. W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. e Office and consulting rooms of the College of Medicine > and Pharmacy, 97 Nassau ?t. g THE CHINESE HAIR KRAUICATOR -This tiugu- 'i lar, yet perfectly innocent article, will remove hair from ji any place who it is applied, and will not irritate or in jure the skin. Under i s influence the skin becomes < * panded, and a-5umet a florid appearancc, aud wbicn may u be proved by actual trial nefoto purchasing. We shall 1 also shortly have a tpUn lid new engraved wrapper that ~ will effectually protect the public from imposition. Remember that this is the only true Hair Eradicator, and no oth? r preparation possesses the sauie properties. I* is y alto warranted to contain no arsenic or poison. The ^ proprietor's reputation is a sufficient guarantee thnt it is all it piofesses to be To be bad true only at -il Court landt " street, and at the Branch House, Botlon, 82 Coruhill. y Of/- THE PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIXTl RE, for the pel manent euro of primary or secondary syphilis. r< ?This powerlul alterative is higkly recommemWd by gl the medical professors ol Em ope as the most effectual remedy foi eradicating those loathsome disea-.es without 81 injuring the constitution. F Sold in large bottles at $2 each, small do SI, in cases containing half a dozen, f4, carelully packrd and sent to all parts ol the Union VV\ S. RICHARDSON, Agent. < Office and consulting rooms of the Coll. geol .Medicine I. and Pharmacy,97 Nassau st. V CT7- "ALTHOUGH THE RIGHT OF SEARCH c STiLL" teem* to be ilainud bj Great Itritain, u ith ts much determination as belore the last wa , we in' not 1| billing to allo<v it She in not as ivuch entitled hr Dr. ' Sherman, who lias spent the better part cl hiR lite in searching out ?uitable remedies for disease. 80 long ?* hii Cough Lozenge* *earch out the mini revere chri * of ' Cough,Consumption, Asthma, and Spitting ol Blood, ard B cure them with ease??o long br his Worm Lozenge* h destroy 10 effectually that bincto human lilc? and ro long us hii Camphor Lozenge* cure a head ache, in trow three to five minutes, and hiR Poor Man's Piasters restore 11 strength to thu weak, and relieve them irom fullering, 11 just to long we are willing to accord thu right ol search to the Doctor, for he has, by it* exercise, conferred blesr. ings on great number* Testimonials ol the success ol hi* preparations are pouring in Irom every part of the land, and it it not too lar to assert that In* Medic ted Lozenge* T will gain in favor wherever they are known, h'ive g year* experience hn* proved the lact, and let any person who is UIIiiMeJ, and doubt* their efficacy, try them. > The D ictor's warehouse i< Klti Nassau street, Agent* 110,373, and 469 Broadway; 10 A-tor Ho"?e; 'U7 Hudson 11 ?trcet; 188 Bowrry; 77 East Br adway; 1H9 Kiiitonstreet, If Brooklyn; bud 89 chestnut street. Philadelphia. OU- CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITV, whether pro " dticed Irom sccret indulgence or the rff ct* ol protructed illness, i* ipeedilv removed by the Tonic Mixture, pre- 11 pared by the College ol Medicine and Pharmacy. Also, j, tllf-rmioi dyspepsia, lassitude, nervous headache, and loss ol appetite. " Sold i> large bottles, ('i each,small do $1, ca*e*of half li 1 dozen *.i, care:ully p-irked and Rent t* all parts ot the I n on. W 8. Rlt HAflD^ON, Agent. " OtHce and consulting looms ol tho College, 97 Nassau 11 street. (fc7- TUBEUOSE SIIAVIN'U CREAM.?-The p'eaaure ? in mi ivinp consists i.s much in having a good lathir to ii s >lleu the beard, iis iathc keenness ot the razor's edge. 0 Nothing is mote perpl> xing to aelt ahavlng gentl< men than the snap* and villainous compounds got up like Peter " Pindar'* Hav.ora, " to 'ell," and which usually leave tin- f( pleasant tensution* af'er the operation i< gone through, smarting or otherwise, according to the alkali or other 4, ingredient used. h Ailol the?o evil* n-.ay he avoided by au?c of l'hn!nn'? j n? wly-invented Tubt rem- shaving Cream, which is ?<jual j, to Ouerlain's Ambrosial Cream, utid we defy any gentle man who ha? used tbe French article, to tell the dillet- {, ence, although there i'a difference in them, nnmi ly, u Phriiori'n ik more emoiient, and ia mid at one third the ? prica of the imported article. We arc so'l-lir.l ti<at tbn .. creum needs only u trial to entirely super iedc ihe villous j soups now in use. u The Tuberose Khuving Cicam mny be had wholesale (| and reti il at tho inventors, K. Phalon, Ilair dressing Sa- w loon, au Bro.idwny, opposite St. Paul's. Single pott, 1 leautilully labelled, 37) cents. ( tl OfJ- MEDICAL SCIEN'E VERSUS qlJACK- li EH V<?V Cure Guaranteed.?The College of Medecine tl and Pharmacy of the cily ol Nt w Vork, established lor tbe ii suppression ol Quackery, is now prepared to treat all tl diseases 01 u | rivale liatine, and oiler to all those afflicted y with these distressing maladies advantage* not to be met tl with in any other inatitution in thiscountiy, eith' r public o' or private. From the constant correspondence, and Irom ir private arraugeinents, between the members of the Col lego and the most eminent Prolesr.ors ol thfc Medical Inst,- ri tutionaof Euro|>e, oil tiic improvement* in tho treatment ol these di'eases are loi warded to them long before they oi teach the majority el the medicnl profession of this conn- is try. I' With such advantages, together with tho combined skill w ot the lirst medical men of this country, the College feel o HHtisfteil that the good work they havo undertaken, "the ol oppression of quackery," will receive the patronage 1 |? deserves Irom that portion of the public requiring th al services. Term*, f r ndvlce, and nil medicinra, *6. it. w >< t. . 1- . - h* inline their <lis v ? r^imnw living >u > uiavnn ? ? .v ? rntn ftxpli. itly in writing, givinn nil ?ymptnm?, to*?thi!r w with the th?y rwielrfd fl*f>*her#, II ny.can in nhtsin n chrr containing all nn-(tifin??, with fell <l>rer- ?i tlon* (or n??, with n gniirfintrf! ofctitv, ny ndilmtiag the $ Afrrnt nftho Collcrr, r>oi>? nni'l, ?f?rlo?in|r f V r By or'ler, W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. tr Ottlcp on.I ConmiltingRoom' of the College, 97 Nnmroii fr troct. ^ Oy ANECDOTE OF he Engliah kurgeon, wai tummoiud to ?ttend ? 1MT ?1' achtd to the houaehold ol OeorfV' the Fouitli. , , * lourcoftiplaint, Madam I" aanl he. " 0, nothing but a old," replied ?he. " What would you have 1?the plague, h 1" Thia great man rightly con?id*r*d culda theluunlationot half the dlxeaci that flrth is heir to?bronchir?, pleuriiy, coiiumptiov, and a ?core of other ili?ea?e* irhich liuure con?picuou*iy in out bllla of inoittlity, ? > imall) the ofl-pring of neglected coda. Theru i? a lenedy ?a specific, rather?ut certain in itt operations as tr itself. The experience of thousand* warrant* u? in lying that Peaae a Compound lloarliouud Candy u an maltible remedy fur cougna, colds, lioariane**, tic . and aovert'ign pHiiacea in pulmonary complain:* 4&Di?i on ctreet i* the gran? oispemary lor all patient* l?borng under disease ol the reapiratory organa One of the noat prominent part* ol the above Canity during the mmuer months i* Sar*uparillu ltoot, which i* unequalled for iinijiiig iue uiuou QQ- TO ALL OWN Kits OF HOK8K9?At |No. 21 oiilaml street, can lie bad Root's Founder Omtoient, aa rticle that will positively euro louadrr in horses hoof*, ind will also sullen it. Every groom should use it, ?nd hey can alwavs keep horses l?et in a soil and healthy tate. Also, Hoot's specific, a sure cure lor ringworm, prain, wind galls, lie tie. Every one will And them ;oo l and sure. MONEY MAHKET. Mondny, Aug nut SI?O P. M. The stock market was Ir avy ti- lay, and prices geneally fell. Harlem 1} per cent; Canton 1 percent; Illinois ; Ohio J. At the new Board there were sales of U. States Stock at 114ft. Mr J union has returned from Europe, whither he went d relation to some business connected with the Tide Vator Canal of Pennsylvania. It appears that no deci ion has yet taken place in relation 10 the Illinois Loan. In investigation into the matter waa going on, which, if tvorable, would result in the appointment of an agent to xamine the Cantl personally, and report upun theexpe ieucy and cost of its completion. The finances of the city of New Yoik, complicated as bey are with the water debt, and tho consequent burden f taxation, are becoming matters ol great interest, and he executive government of the city requires to be in ef Icient and txperitneed hands, and the successor of the ircscnt excellent incumbent should be a man of firmness, [ecision, and great experience, as well as financial abili. y. Col. A. Hamilton ho* been suggested a* suck a out-. The ncwi by the Great Western is really or a nature to warrant the hope of a season of groat prosperity in all elates of American industry. After to many years of depresses in business, attain Lave taken a direction which will srry them to the highest prosperity. Speculation in this onntry has completely broken down, and all classes of ociety have turned to industrial pursuits. The immense iroducta of the country are the natural results, and the onJition of the immense empire of Britain i* such tkat hose products will meet with on active and great sale.? )ur people will no longer be anxious for each arrival, to inow whether the Londou Jews are going to lend any nore money to prop ro'tcn banks, or bolster insane spec.u ittionfj but their attention will be confined to their own .'Ufinns, with the full confidence that England cannot [o without the proceeds. In fact, England has, on he cash plan, become dependant upon America. Moicy, the great stimulant there, continues exceedingly ibundant. The following is a return of the currency up o July 22 F.mlisii Currency. England. May 27. June it- July 22. !mk of England, ?9.422,000 ill?,411,000 l!l,8(n,(iou 'rivate Banks, 4,705,578 4,503,178 4,400,1108 oiiit Stock Banks, 3,017,107 2,853,77!) 2,810,312 Scotland. 'rivate Joint Stock Bnks, 2,613,102 2,SCO,803 2,005,320 Ireland. tajik of Ireland, 3,206,200 3,105.150 3,089,100 'rivate and Joint Stock ll.uiks, 1,801,357 1,731,730 1,681,958 Total, 35,115,404 33,188,(KIO 3I,545,7!M lullion in Bank of Eng. 11,325,000 il,873,000 11,872,0(111 Kor the first time in four months the bank has increus iJ its circulation. 1 hoe figures,it will be remembered, re the average amounts which has been actually incirillation. The quantity of monty is not large, yet the ate is very low, say 1A a S per cent, and theamountol ulliou in the bank extraordinarily great. The harvest ; indeed less promising than it was, and the crop will mdoubtcdly be short. In Tact, orders had already been rausroitted to Danl/ig lor wheat and we are advised that mny Canadian merchants in London had entered into irgt; contracts for flour,deliverable there in October next'ho operation ol' thti will of course be to swell largely oth the sales and the proti'a of our farmers, and all clr.st-s would alike j artnke in it,if the late Congress had not iterpesed a turill which prohibits return goods. The uppliesof breadstulls from this side will keep the prices own there, and lavor the growth of oth? r trades. An nportant element in the English corn trade, in its influ nee upon money fcff.irs, is now, however, generally ver looked. It is that when alter a series of years of ood crops that a failure takes plane, causing a tuddrn:nul lrge demand for corn only, that it requires to l>e paid lor i specie. Thus, from isr.l '.o 1H37, thero was no import f loreign corn. A sadden failure of the harvest cauce l n import ol 1,400,01)0 quarters, worth ?4,200,000, in 1837. 'his w as all paid for in gold, and nearly broke the bank'he import continued every year since, and in 184J .700,000 quarters were imported, worth ?8,109,000, and etthe bullion in the bank increased larger than ever i reciprocal trade had grown up, and corn was paid fur i goods. Hence, an import ol 3,000,000 quarters this ear will not cause a serious drain upon the baBk. The trade of England generally, fthhough iron and ame otli?r particular brrnches rro < xceedingly distre* ed, iafast improving. This fact is contained in tables uhmitted to parliament by Sir Robert Peel, as fellows : Arum! or Br.msH (ioon? vnn rm MONTHS, ?:ndin<> ,'itn Jim., lft-12 and 1RI3, m.< i.ahv.d vai.i e, and KOF iiii Mo.NTII" of Jl LV i.n 1 at || Yi Ml, maki.M1 *l\ mil.nl 111. Mh June, itk June. July, July, 11112. 1813. 1812. 1811. otton aonds, .?7,087,1100 7,983,(100 i,0AI,lliin 1,145,OH infii 1,894,0110 1,961,000 201,000 I k'oollen 2.22U,3,035,000 108,000 790,000 t} antirun exrohtkii roii six Mouths. burrnse 1813. otton yarn, lbj. 58,000,000 C2,00n,(xifl 4,000,000 " thread, lira. 935,P<W 1.321.000 U5.00H rimed alieoe*. vds, 123.781,000 1 l."?.2ri.S.0?K) 21,511,000 lam " 142,827,000 253,318,000 100,491.0011 hstanding this largo inLrease, the decliue of exoits to the United States has been large, and also to th? ra/.ils. Thee*|ortsof Cot'ons to those two countries ave been ai follows Extort* ok Cotton (lnoni from England. To lirazils. To V. Slulrn, 13 8 J. I,fi.)7,702 il,476.i?;r 13 9 l,r>:?,680 i.itir.os? 11 0 1,124,70!) 1,123,139 11 1 1,171,2'Jtl 1,515,91.1 111 Dili '.1ft IS? ttf. lu 1842 the tariff was at the lowest in the United State*, 'ho export* ot other ai tides from EnglanJ|to the United tatt* were an follow* Kxi'oai* ok Bhitiiii (toons to I . SrATM. Inrdiram ban an'l Littrn$ # H'oollrn* Total of alt tCntlery iteel. pat *4, ffUkt. tr >/ .'? ?? imptrt*. i:?- CM,1,701 X6.ii,3%) .?.:??i?<m? jti.w.m Vi!i-. tiii.iitn HOi.m i,?ui.8%t no"'':; 2,i?fli.i. NO- 131,065 155,514 17 37I.I.VJ 1,077,8^ 5,*83.031 111- 581,400 636,532 1,333.347 ;(Oii,757 1,549.936 7,09U,'il3 112- ^ja.sni 301,851 403,615 tl 1,243 893,1.15 3.5?,80i VV hat a singular rviult in here ! With the high tariff of 933 more than <:o<iblu the goods of all dascription* wei npoitedthan under the low tariftof 134-3. Far instance i 1C38 woollen*paid 43 percent, iu 1H4J 41 per cent fnder the low tarill let* than h?lf wa* imported thon nder the high tariff! Let manufacturer*, who stupidly uppose that they are protected by n taritt, explain that. The *i eecue* ol Lord Joint Husselland Sir Hubert reel i answer to each other, on 28 1> July, are of an exceed lgly interesting nature. We shall therefore giro copi us extract* from each speech, ol that part which relates > the United State*. Lord John Russell rcmarkel as >Uows:? In JtUe year 1941 the declared v nine of ouri xport* wa* 4,600 35B1 ; in lS4iit wa* 40 739,161/ , thowiaga decrease etwee., those years ol 3,l7l Ml/ Tnere have lately been aid In foie the house, on tne motion of my two honoia* le liked*, the mi-mheis for P.iikley and Wolverhampton, up? r* to w hich 1 shall refer. They relate ehielly to our -sde with the United States ami the Braxil*, and ga over period of ti n years. I have taken, with respect to some 1 our mdnutaciurrd article*,tho average ol Ave of those eurs before the lust, and compared them with that year, leave out the year IP38, which was a year of extraordiary export to the United State*? (hear, hear), I think * s o.-i? 1*. L liar ?%(?.?>*(! Ol 1 I'J ,e < x(<ori lo lur unil<n oiaifa ?---/ lo.oot'i. 1 lirM take cotton and yarn nanataetiire*, aud hid tlie (itpibro export* ol the IWa yuan ?M in value 361 h!' II, while the export! in 194J mounted to no more *un 4?7,J7nl. Of linen yarn the average export ol the ?. Team Waal 016,0B*< In the y> nr IH4J it wu? 46J,?4SI. If ml., m the average export ot the live yearn wai 19U,a:iHl. i imi it wuaHl.a^i With regard to woollen article* i? avetafce export of the five year* wsa 1,3.->?,?K)J(. In the car 1 s4J it wa? flU,36.i/ 'i he totol ol the i xjioita, not of ioaa article* already named alonr., hut compi laing nonte iheri, waa 6,7o0,'J70/ .while in l$4i?t w;H a.ft-Jf,S i7/, h< \H a decroaae ol 3,171,8831. Mil KuaaBT l'? r.i.?To what countrieado thoae export* ?fer 7 l,ori! JoHn RuanRLL.?They relate to the ITnitfld Htat** nly. i thall now take thoae ol the Brazil*'of whirli I ike the total without goiDg to aeparato lUma, and I liod lat the Hvernffe amount ol the five y rara w.wi 51,4(11 'nil, bile in the year |.i4Jit wa? l,7;>0,80*/ , brine a decr.aae ,r f.Hl,0.101, and adding thu to I he ilecreate in the export* I the United Statea, i* (hown a to'al docreaan tn the exi>rt? t > tee two countriea of S,Sfl7,8ll)/. Thia. ?ir, i* an larmintj dicrenae upon the five yeara, but It i* Inatrtie- | re, an well ai alarming, if we look tn the countries in hicb eur trade hna thin lallen n(T It nhowa \ou tli.it our own plan* ol ptjtti.. c hit;}? <!nty on fouipn rom ith ? ullJinpf ihnt du'y m th?pie<rnt limn < 4? per rrnt, r?*>?1 * ilii'v on B *v.i|i?n titRpr amnnniin." to InOit it prohibition, fl? r. now return t J to poll hythtUnifi m ntei in ? high tariff, nni kylhr Itmiit .1 jnepimtimn } <r excluding yourpnidtuie altogether -(hour.) Look now 1 tho ttocreM* in jour 1 \|>ori? 10 on ly two of tho conn i?>? with which yon wrrr ilmllng, lo thr nmount "I i ?<X),oo?i.,in con?c<jurnc?of.v?ur almost utltr prohibition J J M

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