Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 4, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 4, 1842 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

r'JW! bags ol' Bengal, which wont at about former rates. Low to roo I brown, Ids to ftSi ; yellow, 6 J? to 64s. The quantity o' Writ In.ha on show being very amuU, the businem w as limited to 10 or 50 hluli. i'allow noils slowly ; lYt era burg yellow Canillc 46s on the spot and lilt for arrival. Ttis (inert a so nix Mohi Maukct, May 17.?The closing uocou.its of tin-past week, fionithe manufactiirint' ilistri'ti ::re, w -no sony to sav, in no respect more luso Jole, wlieu nllovuuct if ma.;-- for the increased Conor i. on filial dMoription of articles, which to a certain ex "lit i-'.l ycnjont ou the advance of the seaion. A " -act, however,to the gloom which iw.-vnl.w every mrf? where the tsawer nftln- steam i-uirinr ijn.'doniinntrs. counts from ixe agricultural lis icts north of the H ' decidedly of u n.ore favorable character re* . present state audf.iture prospect of the crops, turn 'i .i occurred a' the tame pcrio 1 for manyvctrs This is a most important cicuidecation; lor the 0 t;.n of tit lejiiug 1, itnesiu the corn trade who are at 1 i sJ.-ev.est tins to rollrot accurate information, Iim bee i rather -ire'nr,heuid than w akened by recent inqu : _ t, Khoul tin harvest prove a late one, the home : le-slv vs-til i -tri short to an extent equal, if not exceeding t,,? , >i; ,same period. The late rains have, ho'.vever ,-or t so seasonable a time, and the progress th, i v i ih .11^ is so rapid, that it has already sua, , I in i iv orders being sent to the continent to puri i . ivlie.n, hat were contemplated only ten days ago. Tin; c'ii< fpail ol the grain that has lately arrived tu our j, ,i .:i i i ' th .: ho w on the passage, was purchased in it-. uitumn or first two months in the y ear foriforeed de: , ,iry, and is tharetbre not to be taken as an evidence of present opinions of the operators. In the great majority of cases the graiu has also either been wholly or partially paid for, and consequently so far as matteri have yet proceeded, no injurious effect will be produced upon the money market by an adverse exchange. At no period ui our manufacturing history was an abundant atid early harvest a greater blessing than it will be felt to be in the present year;fot whatever may be the result of a mure regular trade in foreign grain in process of time under the m n [i imim niKuic, us n respects lamng our mainlineIn nil products in exchange, experience has already shown 111 it Tin sueH effect will immediately folio ..'. At the preM'ut, however, there is no ground for apprehension on that s -.ore, nor is there either justice or expisliency in damning tin: pr .>! ot c. ' a revival of trade by railing out " breaWcrs nln ad,' by th? issumption that the hultion of the Bank of England .nav l.e endangered hy an importatisn of foreign corn. l.ivFaeoot, inn Exciiaxok, Mat IS.?Of F.nglisl.i Irish ami Foreign Wheat together, the arrivnls since our r?-;> rt of this day week furnish a liberal supply, with several parcels of Malt coastwise, and a fair increase of Oats, Oatmeal, and Flour from Ireland, including 1000 bbls of the la ter from Marseilles. The transactions in Wheat at this day's market, which vv >re chiefly confined to retail purchases, were altogether to u very moderate amount, mid ultliough in a few cases 'he finest descriptions rather exceeded the rates of this day soMnight, the various kinds of Meditterranean and other middling Wheats were generally obtainable 011 somewhat lower term'. English and Irish Flour v.-as in limitod request, at late pi ices, while Sta'es and Canadian received Is per bbL In bond, the only transactions noted today were conli'uvl to a few hundred quarters of Htatcs and Ancoua Wheat, for Ireland, the form or ut 7s 7d, the latter at 7s jier 70 lbs, Malting and grinding Barley, upon a very dull sale,decline! Is per qr : and Mai* hardly sustained its previous value. Beans and Peas remain unvaried. The Oat trade being languid, prices gave way Id per 45 lbs; and Oatmeal, although held at last week's rates, was very unsaleable to-day. Livritro.lL Cotton Market, Friday Evening, 13th . i? . i -?? i iietr uns ut'e i mure (juiciness prevailing in the market during the week, and more cotton offering tli i for some time pan by reason of the late large arrivals, an 1 this has mused prices to give way )d. per lb? e*|>ecia'l; in the middling and lower qualities, of which the late import is chiefly composed. The a Ivices from the interior a-e, however, rather more favorable, and ha I it not been for the calamity which has hcfnll -n Hamhnrg, which nec--I arilv generates afceliugof 1 nn for the stability of parties there, trade seemed as if it had assumed'a more ch'?ring :i?pect, the demand for India particularly having considerably revived. The accou rs as to the crop of cotton in the States continue as before, and leave little do tbl hut that it will lie a very moderate one. Money in this country continues abundant, a id the weather favort.'ole, so that the existence of a large stock of cotton has probably already produced its effect, particularly as it is not to be forgotten that the accumulation here occurs much earlier in the year tliau usual, and will attain its maximum many weeks before the ordinary period. Bra7.1s remain without change. Egyptians are offered rather pretsingly, and without finding buyers, except for small iiisntitica. Surats ace also very generally on sale, and lor .all qualities, holders are disposed to meet the demand. The sales of the week, (w ith 4000 hales to-day, and an unchanged market) amount to 'iti.lSO bags, including 000 American and 180 Surat on speculation, and 1100 American, an I too Surat for export. The quotations, according to the standard now adopted by the Brokers' Association, are, fair Uplands 6J.I. fair Mobiles 6gd, and fair Orleans ?jd p n Ms. '1 i.e import of the week is 85,710 bales. NvTi-novv, May 14.?To-lay's demand for cotton lias he 'u me lernte, and the sales (if all kinds amount to only r.OOti bigs, including 100 American for export- Prices are without alteration. M'lstur, May Id.?To-d:iy there has been more disnosit"'i) to buy cotton, and the siles amount to IVtO hags,which c insist of various descriptions, and all to the trade, w ith the exception of l '?0 American and 50 Surat lor export. Tl.i tin i?iv?urf tt'hftfi'ViT tn Wi?ll ontl nrifoa nrn steady, ;h now, May 17.?To-day there has lieen afairdemnnd for . and the sales amount to 3000 bags, which have bc< n taken almost entirel) hy the trade at steady prices. Mav 1H.?To-day w e have had more activity of demand, an : the sales amount to V00 bags, including S00 American on s|> nia'ion. There is no actual advance in prices, but last work's rates are fully supported. Li. enroot. Cottos MaRkkt, Mat 19.?Only very moderate business was done in Cotton to-day ; there was, ho wever, no change in prices, and the transactions altogether amounted to '.'000 bales?1600 American 4d a 6J ; 1 m) F.jvptian, 7|d ; 100 IVrnam 7d , 500 Surat 3d a 4 ; 90 MaiaoWm ;>j a 6. The prices poi.d for the tw o weeks May 6 and May 13, were as follow s :? id 13. tail. May A Mai/l.t. May?. May 13 Srsl.lind, 0 al* R'.ili II a?> 14 a*> S'-i i d ditto, 4lji 7'? :> ?? li a lit 6 al2 . I to..!. I a 3\* JVn 1\ JV 7>.j Mo'.,I. I'.is'. IS??'4 T\ 7'a N w O,leans, I'.ii'a 4 a ?.?? 5\* 1% J*,'* 1% Uv ? ripTiov, Qi-alitiks wan Paters Mat 13, 1RI2 Ordinary to Fair to Good to Mid. Fair. Good Fair. Finr. Svi Id%nd Ooor-ia, R'ialOd II iHl lfi V'ld St lined ditto. 4'ai5 s't 7 ail Upland ditto, I a i'? '?k,A fi fit?? 61, Mobile, 4 a .V? )V fi a New Orleans, 4 a 11, i\a 6la fit,a 7', Venn rubor o, C'la 6', 7 a 77'jS ? Bihissnd Mania, fi a fi'.i 6'ja fi'a 0\s 7 Msranliim. ? afi'a fil?a 7 ' air. or Ta inr.?Manchmti R, May 17?This being n holt! iv week, and to-day the principal market day, being lh> first ' iv of the rnr-?, it was scarcely expected that nn rial: mount of business vvonld be done. We are gl 11 to v, h, . ever, that there w as a better demand for cloth!' i ha.l ecu previously anticipated; and, though nothing like a general advance in prices could be noted, - et there was a decidedly firmer and more cheerful feeling imongst the manufacturers. Indeed, during the last le v da><, a considerable amount of business nas been done, which, combined with the great reduction in the i| ;o tity- of goods produced, has almost cleared the market < : veral kinds of goods ; the only hoi lers to any extant t g i few large manufacturers, who were all known tn?'-m! out for higher prices. The great body of the manufacturer*, being, therefore, destitute of stock, aro not . I.||1.S 1 .^.T uiIll hit- . Mifin.-iv low prices recently current: and unless there should be a large increase in he pro'uction, it seems very likely that they will soon oh nin an n 'vance. Of yarn, v. e cannot report quite so favorably. The market has Ik?n somewhat overloaded by the large quantity which has heen diverted from the hands of she home manufacturer, and is now ottered in theexport I ir';e' ; and, though ntelernhly large hnsiness has bren done, 'he prices continue to have rather a downward tendene v, especially in inferior descriptions of mule yarn. On then telle, however, appearances are decidedly more fav.arable Mian for several weeks past, and there is a more cheerful and feeling prevalent amongst both >. . mors and manufacturers. Hot io.\Lr, Monday, May Id?We have had a better demand for goods to day, and a considerable quantity have sold, without ani advance in price. In the wool market the-e is no chango to report. !l opiasriri.n, Tuesday Mav 17.?So little alteration h't<aken (dace In the state of this market for several u past up to this day, that opinion if scarcely divided ai to hs nxed. haracter of one continued series of struggles for existence. However, it is satisfactory to state that it was no worse; i" fact considerable business was ' ' lie in light fancies for the home market, and in heavy v aliens for shipment, but still tivtces are unremunerati.ig generally. Wools are stationary and in fair demand. B" ' in the warehouse haa slightly improved, but no things may he expected until 'he tariff is settled. Husk m sskbts.?Notwithstanding a great quantity of Co'inn Isteli srrivml amounting t> about 19,000 and that but few sales were effected, nrlces o the flth instant re muined unaltered. Thr trtntariSi;^ in foffw were limited lo St. Domingo and Havana onlv. of the former 'M01 bags being disposed of at id fr, and of tin- latter 17fi bag* at fiO fr. <4 hh 1* colonial Sugar mid according to sample, at ftlj fr per 50 kilogrammes. II war. May IS?Cottoxs?Since our preceding report. we have had a ouick succession of advice" from the United State*, the Baltimore and Rhone from New York h ivini arrived last Monday with date* to toth ult. which wore immediately followed brother* to -jntlt idem, via Liverpoil, and subsequently by those to 28th idem, receive I on Friday by the Great Western steamer, Vniler ordinary circumstances, the character qf these accounts was calculated to produce a beneficial influence in the situation of our market; but in the fare of further ship, meats coming forward, and also the considerable acres, sion to our stock by the unusual weight of imports, which within the lait fortnight amount to about 55,000 bales, ail sp ? ulitlve feeling is for the present completely paralysed, iiudni ther the fact of w ell supported prices'in America, nor th- probabilities of a moderate crop, have been sufficient lo eoun'erlmlanc" the large supplies. The transactkmi during this week have therefore been to a rery limitei extent, an I only for immediate ronsumption; hut holders upon the whole have not manifested any pressure 'o realise, and we have consequently no change to notice in our previous quotations. The aspect of business generally, -s however, far from enlivening, the late calamitous Cooflarratlo-i in Hamburg having east a gloom over the ? hole community, which has in a ffreat decree eontrlbuto i to the prevalent dullness, and created a painful negation, more likely to be aggravated than allayed, when the fail extent ol tins olmost unparalleled destruction of property, shall have been accurately ascertained. Asiiks?Pre-esof American potash have experienced a further decline this week, and IHdhbls, 1st brands, realised only f tt.T.i i>0 per >0 kilos, duty (f. 8.2a) paid. Pearl ash continues without inquiry, and is merely nominal at previo'ts quotations. The Baltimore and Rhone from New Vtft'k, nad on Iniarl 2ia bhla pots and21 bbls pearls. R:ir..? There has hes-n a very limited demand in Tarn, lino rice, only 200 tierces having found purchasers a- f.t?l. per u0 kilos, duty (f.l.JTJ) paid. The rersian. from Charleston,came in with 32) tierces. Dai >; ?vd Dvr.s. Some lots of American tewwax wtrt run off at f.2 ta per J kilo duty paid Whalebone-?We have no aalea to record tbii week, >nd quote price* of Americrn fiahery at f/M-tri.-JO per J vilo. The Baltimore and John Coekerill brought in 641 hi n? I lea. Stock 60 ton* agaiuet 140 ton* lait year. I.i to?A *ale of 1.044 pig* Miiaouri lead, wa* made at f.jit.60 per 60 kilo*, duty paid. We have received aaupph >: 3.4S6 pigs from the L'uited State*. ii imri'koh.?A letter from Hamburgh of the 13th . iy* :?" It may be imagined that after the dreadful etc amity which has befallen our city, very little was thought >f mercantile operation*. The only tale we can recollect living taken place in the latter part of the week, wa* of :hout 1600 bagi Brazil Cotlee, at from 3 J to 4 sch jier lb. In ill other articles, save nfew trit'.es for local consumption, tothing occurred. As, however, w e have lately had numerous Hrrival*, we hope by our rext, when every one is more reconciled to his losses, to resume our usual weekly rrpons. Limnnge on i.onoon i j ma o^, snort 13 mt ttj. Astwekp Market, May 10.?-Scarcely any business had been doue in Coffee, and prices rem lined about the same. Cotton was also dull. At the public tales of Hides ?dry Valparaiso sol I at 70 to 91 cents, dry sound Buenos \yres at 3J to 47 ceil*?, and Calcutta at TC to 9i cr times. IfMriMB I'.'tiifhes were at $| to M, In raw Sugar but little war oone, or in Tallow and 1 ea. The mercantile transactions from the 10th to the 14th instant, consisted of two parcels Havana yellow Sugar, the one of 170 boxes at 13-, and the other of 90 boxes at 1'IJ J II Isoth in bond; 6000 to 00J0 dry Buenos Ay res an I Monte Video, 1700 Valparaiso, and 1500 salted Monte Video and Btienos Ayres, all at different prices, according to weights and quality, and lastly 930 ca-ks American 1'otasht.s of 104*1, recently imported, of which the price remainwd a secret. Amsterdam, May 10.?In unrefined Sugar, as far as we know, nothing took place. Cotton also was in no demand. Rice remained the same as last stated?Carolina cleaned here was held at 13s to 14, and new American 1911, last year's at Mil. The price of Java will be better ascertained after the public sale of the 14th instant.? fur Nutmegs ami Mace still an advance of 6c was asked? Brown Pepper quoted 19Jr, and Pimento lBfrper 60 Netherland lbs. Potashes for home consumption were in rather more request, and of New York, in bond, some not unimportant sales, were effected at 30rt. In Petersburg, a good business was done at Idd. In consumption, and a fine parcol of Straw Ashes was cleared oft at 17)fl, in consumption. Tobacco continued to be in a quite neglected state, as with the axccption of tfOhhds Kentucky, nothing was done in that article by first hand transactions. Imported front Alexandria, about 300 hhds Maryland. The business in West India Hides, though light weights, maintained previous currencies, was of little importance, owing ax well to the advanced season, as the limited choice our market at present oilers. Latest from Panama.?We have received by lite way of Kingston, Ja., advices from Panama to the 12th of April. Generul Flores remained President of the Equator, and would remain so another year, when Uocafuerte is expected to come in, he being for peace. The military of the Equutor are said to be hot for a revolution, or the invasion of Peru. They are anxious to divide the spoils. Doctor Leon, the Peruvian Minister, had become indignant at an expedition having sailed from Guayaquil for Peru, consisting of about 200 men. He protested, and demanded his passsport, which was granted. This looks like war be t ween the two nations. Some sixty or an hundred troops from Guayaquil had landed at Tumbes, in Peru, for the ( purpose of proclaiming either Ooneral Orbogoso, or General Vivanco. General Mo rax an had left Guayaquil for Central America, it is said, on a revolutionary expedition. Congress met on the 1st March at Bogota, but no accounts of their proceedings had reached Panama at the time our corresponpcnt wrote. We leant that the Pacific Steam Navigation Company was getting on well. The Company's steamer Chili arrived at Panama early in April. The Foreign News.?We thank Ilamden & Co. and Adams Co., of the Boston Express Line, for ( their attentions. Harnden Sc Co. landed the news \ on the East river side, and we received it at 7 30 , IfJ V morn inir Ailuma A r fn A'% A ltlraurios> nn<l gave us our papers at 7 35. Tke Charter Oak, in t which the latter Express Line came, heat the Nar- t ragansett, however, in landing our large parcels, . fall fifteen minutes. They would both have arrived ( earlier had there not been a thick fog. t Struck.?Fifty Irish and Dutch stone cutters lor ' higher wager, in St. Louis. They had better work 1 for #1.25 and #1.50 a day than do nothing. La- 1 borers in this city are glad to get a dollar. Court of Common Pleas. { Before Judge Ingraham. , Jl'sk 3.?William Wilson v?. Christopher Ji. Ditirn- , hocher, Jar oh Dierenbochtr, and Ptler Srhscinn.?This was an action for assault and battery, the damages laid at $'1,000. The first witness called was John Hammer. He testified to keeping a public house at 107 Washington st., 8 and that the plaintiff boarded with him. There was treating and a squabble on the eveningof the 21st February, in 3 which plaintiff received some trilling injury. The whole of the parties are Ucrmans, apparently respectable. The next witness was John H iyuor, a hearty-looking fellow, whose trepidation and mode of testimony created considerable amusement. On first going to the stand he placed bimsell close to the Judge, in a soldierly attitude of attention, with " eyes right." He w js told to stand farther off, i The ancient bible, which is well secured by strings, was { than handed to him, ami the oath administered, on which he immediately took up his liat and was running away to ' the seat he came from, but was called back by counsel, Finally he got settled, and gave his testimony. Witvhss?Knows Williamson, and knew him when he ' had du atfrny wid Dievenbocher. It happenod about a 1 treat. Mr. W. sahl ha had drank. Mr. D. said he had not. De men came in, and he treated to de 18 glasses. ' Williamson said he could pay for his glass heself Dey ] den began quarrelling. Dievenbocher gave a push to Mr. Williamson, and anoder man came up and gave him a blow on his mout. I don't know the man it wus. Anoder I man came up and pinched him on de troat. . Coi'SiEL?Who is the man 1 Can you point him out 7 Witmfss?i don't know his name, but i see him in de i court. Dat is de man behind dat one. i . u'lm i th. ??? ik.l ' Some two or three then came forward, asking if it were 1 them. t Witxess?No ; it was dat fellow mit de red hair behind ( dat one. [Pointing.] " CoutsscL Well; what then ? t WiTttEsi?He squeezed his neck. , Cocxsel?Well 1 Witxess?Well; den he got blue in de face, and dey i loosed him. i Cocxsel?Well; what then ? WiTtsr.ns?Den hit coat was broke to pieces. His face ( VM bleeding, and after dat ? Cocxsel?Waa not Williamson beat very hard I W it acts?Oh, yes ; ha was beaten very- well enough. His lip was swelled up as big as a thumb, and was bleeding. Ha was much large beat. Cocxsel?Well; he was badly beaten by the whole of 'hem. was he not I Witness?Yes ; one of dem squeezed his neck, anoder broke his coat, and anoder made his lip as big as a tumb. lie was beaten vary mooch indeed. Several other witnesses were examined. It appeared that Williamson did not like something that was said to him. and became in a measure the aggressor. His counsel fought well and hard for him, hut the jury, after being iut some time, returned a verdict for defendant. Kor plaintirf?Mr. John T. Doyle. For defendant?Mr. C. F Buhler. C Circuit Court. Before Judge Kent. JcxkS.?JItnry F. /Cetchum vs. tiaar Curpenter.?This r was an nction of'rcplcvin. The defendant owns the estate l 76 and 77 Allen street, the first being a livery stahle, and 'he other a dwelling. In 1839 the stanle was let to Cornelius S. Gritfin,on a lease for ten years, at $1000 per an- I num. and the dwelling from year to year at a small sum. ^ Previous to the year 1837 the stable had been occupied by Messrs. Sloan, but their stock of horses, carriages, fcc. 1 ll'll into the hainln of Mr I'umonli.r and tier., Iwnnrhl < Mr. (.tiffin and Mr. Heath, for $3700, $3000 ot which vas (ecuied by a mortgage on property belonging to 1 biffin in Devbrosses street, w hich mortgage Mr. Car- | penter ?till hold* and receives the rents. In Jane, 1841, Mr. (irittin had become considerably in arrrears for rent, andtold Mr. Car|>cntnr hemust bay his stock and . nay himself the best way he could, there being then, as ' Mr. I . averred, over $1100 due. Mr. C. declined this, and | the establishment ? as sold to plaintitr, as he contends.wha , "aid the landlord, for some time, $3A a week on account of iriffin. Mr. Ketrhum, in October Inst, sold to Mr. Sloan, | who removed the horses, carriages, and other property, to l'J3 Crand street. Three days afterwards they were stiirad by Mr. Thomas Carpenter, of Henry street, as agent for his brother, (who lives in Westchester county,) ] on account of rent due by Oriffin, but replerinad by plaintiff the stock appraised at $1373. and suit now brought to 1 test the right of' distress under the landlord's w arrant.? ] Mr. Oriffin, in his testimony, declared that all hisnroper- 1 ty had been sunk in the purchase, rents, he.?that the -ale was bona fide to Ketchum, and was made w ith the 1 concurrence or krow ledge of Mr. Carpenter. The jury returned a verdict in favor of plaintiff Kor plaintiff Messrs. Edward W. Bishop and N. B. 1 Blunt. Kor defendant, Messrs. J. W. Lereridge and J. M. Smith. The Oreele and Beach case, which was expected to have come on to-day, is postponed. Court of Oyer and Terminer. Jena 3.?The trial of Col. Edwards, for forgery, will doubtless commence on Monday, and occupv, probably, several days, as witnesaes from all parts of the country are in attendance. The Colonel has engaged a mighty -t rung team to defend him, vis:?Hon. T. Marshall, of Kentucky, Mr. Dallas, of Philadelphia, J. Preacott Hall, Charles O'Connor, and others. Mr. Whiting, for the prosecution, will be assisted by Ogdea H.itfmvn?a brace of bovs fully competent to H Itch till that tin .1 1 w.wvgh? ?b?un iuvhi. City Intelligence. ' Tiir ram i Ovrn r? yetterday were not troubled with ( inv buiinr?? of interrtt. Nothing tran?pired but i straw*, w hich m*y "how which way the wind blow*. Kint i* hi* Kir?r?? Orncr.- By the rarelessnes of f Cotnporitor. the Evprnt office in Broadway, wm net on | lire on Friday morning, nnd fortunately escaped total destruction by discovery in aeaaon. Thoae engaged in public building", at a late hour of the night, should be ax- I tremoly careful in w hat ?tate they leave the building" in which they are engaged. Bankrupt Mat. SOUTHERN DISTRICT OF NEW YORK ( bar lea Cole", manufacturer, N. 1 July J. Richard S. chappell, contractor, July 7. Edward Southw ick, tanner, Poughkeeptie, July 7. The petition" in bankruptcy published yesterday are turnable July 1. r?"pt Stephen !lendrirh"on ". which | ?the 7th 1 ^ NEW YORTTHERALD. New York, Hatardajr, Jane 4,1N49. Herald Bulletin of News. Tlr- Hernl.l Bulletin of Newi ii kept at the north-wed Corner of Fulton and Nassau streets. On the arrival of th? norninir inaili. at eiirht o'clock. A. M.?and klau of the evening mixils, ut I'uur o'clock, P. M., the latestintelligent-.from all pans of the world, may bo foiia-losi the H 'raid Bulletin Board, at thin corner. Let ev rr wayfarer stop and read. Advertisements of all kinds taken at tbo oftice. liel-ixld General Printing Oflice. The General Printing Office, capable of doing all sorts of printing, >uch a) books, pamphlets, biB?, card* of all deacriutiou*. U now open at the Herald Buildings, entrance from Nassau street?Joseph Llliolt, Printer. QCf- The Weekly IIerald will be published this morning ut 8 o'clock, ut the Herald Building, corner Fulton and Nassau sis. Price 61 cents. It will contain all the foreign news brought by the steamer Columbia, together wiih a map of the burnt district of the city of Hamburgh. Steam Ship Great Weitern. We may expect this favorite steamer to-day or tomorrow, with two days later news from Europe. She run over the Atlantic on her last trip hence to Liverpool, in twelve days and seven hours, the shortest time on record. The Western is the Vnvlimn nf n/>t>un anri <>an ssfliKr Ksat Unatnn Cunard's steamships must come here. Tit* Foreign New*. TIic intelligence given in this day's paper, brought by the Columbia to Boston last Thursday, is deeply interesting, in several points of view. A full account will be found in another column. The heart-rending conflagration of Hamburg is accompanied by a plan of the burnt district, which will give a correct idea to the reader of the extent of this most awful destruction. The ravages committed by this fire far exceed anything that has taken place in modern times. The loss by the conflagration of New-York in 1835 was estimated at $20,OIK),000?that of Hamburg at three times as much, $60,(MX),000. Collections and subscriptions were made over all Europe for the sufferers ; and lust night a numerous und enthusiastic meeting was held in this city at Delmonico's, and a large amount subscribed for. This is generous. The intelligence from Paris is also heart-rending Such a railroad accident far exceeds anything that ever took place in this country. The railroads in France are generally very badly conducted. What a singular medley of news we have in one day. The conflagration of Hamburg?the railroad destruction in Paris?and the grand bal matyvi of Queen Victoria?death, destruction, and dancing, all in one breath. Such are the chequered scenes of human life ! Go to church to-morrow and pray. The Atlantic Steamers.?Necessity of some L'hanoe is their Tactics.?The Columbia steamer irought very few passengers to Boston?not enough :o pay for the coals. These beautiful steamers are losing all their pasengers?and why 1 Because they do not run beween the proper central points of travel. The lew York packets, including also die Great Westrn and British Queen, will certainly run these Boson steamers off the ocean, unless they change their ioint of arrival on this side. New York it the port hey ought to come (to?not by any mentis Boston, I'hirh is a mere out port or outpost. New York is the treat centre of all travel and all mind?and all hought, and all business. It is the Paris, the Lonlon, and the Liverpool of this continent. The Culard line cannot prosper unless they come to New fork. Will Mr. Cunard tuka this matter into his most erious consideration I >lf?tlug of German Merchants at Orlmonlto'i Last Night, In relation to the Great Fire at Hamburgh. A large and highly respectable meeting of German nerchants was held last night at Dclmonico's in orler to concert measures for collecting money, Arc. o relieve the sufferers by the late dreadful fire at lamburgh. We never saw a meeting where they understood so well what real business meant. They had but iwo officers, Mr. Schmidt, the Consul, Chairman, ina Mr. raner, secretary. iney taitiea nut very little, and that little was said in German. They passed a resolution appointing a Committee :o collect subscriptions. There was some difier nceof opinion as to the number. Some proposed tine, some eleven, some thirteen, and one very landsome man in white pants, said that a commitee of fifteen would look better than a committee of hirteen. The Chairman at last put the question, shall the committee consist of twenty-one 1 About i dozen cried out " Yaw." About six cried out ' No." One dapper little man asked if John Jacob Vstor was not Deutchl The Secretary replied, ' Yaw, John Jacob Astor's Peutch." It was pro>osed to put him on the Committee, but this was not lone. The following arc named for the Committee :? Theod. Victor, V. 8. Bchleainger, J. D. Kleutlgea, Fred. Schuchardt, Theod. Det Arts, C. H. F. Mormg. E. Burckle, Dr. Henichel, C. O. Gimther, O. F. Oloim, Oustnvui Oppenheim, J. F. A. Bachau, L. H. Meyer, Ferd Karck, Geo. Christ, Alex. Soltan, C. H. Sand, Oustnvu* A. Meyer, C. L. Mot/., Dr. Weiismann, Dr. Gevhadt. There was some little trouble in getting the names >11 the Committee?a great number had a little to iay?a very little?and two or three would be talkng at once ; but all in good humor and harmony tnd so the meeting broke up. It was one of the nost quiet, orderly, and respectable meetings we ver saw in this city or elsewhere. Ana every man iresent seemed desirous not to promote his own dews, but merely such measures as would secure ihe object they have in view?the relief of the suferers at Hamburgh. The committee is one of the nost respectable and unexceptionable that could lave been selected. Fun i* Rhode Island.?It would seem by the following, that Governor Dorr and his sword a;e deonnined to have some fun y?t in Rhode Island.? We give all the facts we have, and wait for the ex>losion [From the Pro\ idencc Journal, June 9?P. M. It is apparent that the leader* of the late insurrection Imve by no mean* relinquished their treasonable designs. Meeting* have been held lataly in Scitunte and Chepachot. Lest Wednesday there was a meeting of them st ihe Centre Falls, in Woonsocket. It was pretty numerously attended, and, among other*, by several of those who have publicly renounced all forcible attempts to enforce ihe spurious government. The fellow calling himself D'Wolf, who wai in the intrenchment on the night of the lith, was there ; several from this city, Massachusetts and [.'onnecticut, were also there. Our correspondent, informs us that he i* satisfied that some serious movement is intended, but how many are in the aocret, or what i? the extent ot their placet, is not known. They hare to far changed their mode of operation as to conduct every thing with the utmost secrecy, and the men upon whom thev immediately rely for the execution of their designs are as much in the dark as the public. A lot of land had been hired for an encampment in Smithfield, about a mile from Woonsocket, at a place called th? Daily Hole, near the Frienda' Meeting "??*. * " -* *" ?*? ?""" nun; ui forty armed men were there lent Wedneaday, and arrange, menti were made for a supply of food for about that number of men. Their officer* Were drilled on Wedneaday. It i* understood that ?inre there arrangements were made, the place ol the encampment ha* been changed to rhepachet,or another encampment ii to be held there There are rumora that arma have paaaod through the city for the uae of the insurgents, but we can trace them to no responsible aonrco. That the government will aupprea* thia hostile demonit ration the moment that it a**umea a tangible shape, and that it will visit with just and *e\ ere punishment thoae who are getting it up, is a matter of course; to doubt it would be to anapect the men at the head of affairs of both ignorance and imbecility, neither of which have they manifested in any part of their conduct. Frek St-ffratik.?John Chaniplin, and Bliss Bennett, two members of the suffrage party in little Khodnat a dollar per day forthrowing up entrench rnents, have been retrenched in their liberty fobreaking into the store of T. Remington V Co at Aprtonnnz, and stealing therefrom. THar Ft*.?Jamea fmith. fond of aceing n iratn >1 |>a*M-nKer rare daaliet] off a rail road, haabcrn *?nt to the State prinon in Khode Island for thref -ars for ohatrurting the profreaa of a locomotive The Sew York Lancet. The 231 number of this popular medical and scientific journal will be issued at eight o'clock this uiorning, at the Htrttld publishing office. The inicrest and value of this work increases with the .mblication of every number. Already the circulation of the Laiutt far exceeds that of uny medical uurnal published in this country. Numerous attempts have been heretofore made in this city to establish medical periodicals, but they hawr uni rormiy laiica irom a warn 01 mai laicm, infirpcn donee, and perfect business arrangement*, which have secured for the iMncrt its' present un(Mrttlleled success. The following its a summary of the contents ol this week's number of the iMiicct. 1. Remarks illustrative of the Natuw, Symptoms, and Treatment of Spinal Curvatures, by Dr. Rich'u. S. Kissam of this city. (The first of n series of admirable practical papers on this most important class of diseases.) 2. Dr. Swett's fourth lecture on Diseases of the ileal t. Reported by the Editor, and illustrated by engravings A very interesting lecture. 3. Dr. Det.molo's second lecture on Club' Foot nd other Deformities. Reported by the Editor. Dr. D., in this lecture, explains, in a very original and philosophic manner, the causes of club foot, vV'c. A most interesting discourse, containing much curious matter, and worthy of general attention. 4. Da. Morr's Lecture on the Jaw-bones, their Diseases, and the operations necessary for their removal, with an account of a controversy between Dr. Stevens and Dr. David L. Rogers. 5. Editorial Article on the State of Medical Education in the United States. 6. The C/iuu/we?. 7. Original communication from Dr. Allen, of Middlebury, Vt., describing an alarming and fatal epidemic which prevailed there last winter. S. A rcmarkahls ease of thai rnrinni Hioaqu? iJa nominated Bronehocale. 9. Extraordinary case, by Dk. Kuypers, of this city. 10. Scientific articles from the French Journals. 11. Foreign and Domestic Medical news. From the widely extended circulation of the Lancet, it presents the beet possible vehicle fir advertisers. Price $3 per annum in advance. Single copies 64 cents. Once mors.?The Hon. TomMarshnll held forth once more in the Temperance cause last evening, lie was as eloquent as ever, but nothing new. Tom, my dear boy, you must not go the figure too often, otherwise you will have to join the tongue-temperance society. Too much talk on the same idea is as bad as too much drink of the same liquor. Moderation?moderation, my dear fellow, in all things, and Ilarry for next President, if you can. Late Foreign Papers?Express Dispatch.?By extraordinary expresses, Charles Willmer, and Willnier & Smith, news agents in Liverpool, received the London Times of the 19th ult. to send by the Columbia.?We are indebted to them for copies, and also to Captain Jackson,the gentlemanly commander of the steamship, for his kindness in the way of late papers. Joe Smith all alive.?The celebrated Mormon prophet is still alive and " kicking the pricks," according to the scriptures. We received last evening the last number of the "Times and Seasons, May 16th," containing another fat slice from the " Book of Absalom," with an engraving?a chapter of Joe's auto-biegraphy?and several other pious notions. No assassination. New Wateri:?? Place at Stonisgtojl?We understand that Mr. Blake, formerly one ol the conductors of the Pavilion Hotel at Bockawav, in its palmy day, has taken the famous hotel erected on the sea shore at Stonington by the Rail Road Company. This hotel cost $100,000, and is one of the most splendid in the country. Arrival.?Mr. Webster arrived in town yesterday morning and took lodgings at the Astor House, lie is still there, hut sfill go pretty soon. From Jamaica.?Intelligence to the 13th ult. came to hand last night. The earthquake was also felt there on the 7th ult. in the afternoon, but no damage was done. One million dollars in specie had arrived at Kingston from Carthagena. Trade in St. Martha and Carthagena had improved since the censation ol hostilities. Sir Charles Metcalfe had not taken his departure for England. Miss Monier, formerly an actress on the New York Boards, was playing in Montrgo Bay. Sfcond EntTtoN of the Earthquake.?The earthquake made its second appearance at Guayama, P. R. on the 15th ult.?eight days after its first appearance. We have already had its premonitory symptoms in this city for several days past. Nirlo's.?This clever caterer for the public, ever alive to meet the wishes of his numerous supporters, gives a grand gala, this evening, consisting of the celebrated Promenade Musicals, and a magni ficent display of fire-works by Edge. The design is to enable the juvenile branches of the community to enjoy themselves. Edge has designed a series of the most splendid pieees, and Woolf the clever leader has made a selection that will please the most fastidious. The beautifully illuminated garden, long walk, and Apollo Saloon will, doubtless, be filled with happy, joyous faces. Monday, the Ravels in a variety of entertainments, and the gorgeous new pantomime which has created such a sensation. NowlaVs Prospkct Hiix.?Nowlati has return cd to his famous old localt on Prospect Hill, at ths Harlem tunnel. This place is one of the most delightful resorts on the Island to take an afternoon drive to. It is the highest point of land, and the prospect is admirable. His Hotel is now in first rate order, and his grounds are fresh and raady for company. From this place there is a prospect over the whole island, beyond both rivers, combining the Croton water-works, the reservoir, the East River, and all the surrounding country. The tunnel itself is a curiosity, and every traveller ought to go and see Nowlan at Prospect Hill. Hobokk.n.?This delicious retreat is now in full bloom. The trees are dressed in green foliage?the walks and promenades delicious?the Elysian Fields next to heaven?and the sea-shore unrivalled. Gotor God's sake?go. Bi7ii.m.ngs of Qccbec.?There are 3,965 inhabited nouses in future. OrRsiso or Caltast Chuich?Calvary Church, at the corner of Twcntv-Sooond street snd the Fourth Avenue, will be opened for divine service on Sunday next, though as yet the alterations in the building are not ftilly completed. Tnrssi-av Notts.?Amount outstanding of the issue prior to the act oi Jnnuarv 31,1 AW, vis. Amount as per the records of this office $4,371,103 71 Deduct cancelled notes in the hands of the accourting officers 133,813 14 4,233,308 87 Amount of notes ins nod under the act of January 31, 1812.., 7,07P,9I1 18 Deduct redeemed, vir. Amount entered on the books of this office 1,943,826 18 Cancelled notes in the hands of the accounting officers . . 373,807 31 2,317,333 3P ? 4,883,807 79 $9,100,904 36 TacAtvar Dr.rast*ti?t, Remitter's Office, June 3,1843. T- L. 8M1TH, Register of the Treasury iJ. 8. fir*. ATTRACTION.?There is no placain town,which an vlt with the New Vorh Muxntn. for the extent, an variety of iti attraction#. Yankee Hill take* hia hcnefi iml makee hie laat appearance, thta evening. He pitee a eriea of hi< moat admired delineation*. The Tnh aphaatr* tewa are unriTallnd aa upecimcin of art, ami the rariaioa of lifht and ?hade aa well aa teaaon, ia heantifullv :id accurately delineated. Thia e\ eniny ia the henelt and laat appearance of Tankee Hill BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Washington. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Washington, Thursday, 3 P.M. PrwaaUBgi In C'oiijfreaa anil other Matters. A joint resolution was re|iorted in the Senate this morning, ceding the interest of tlie United States in the Ch ..a ma. n i .. >i... ut.i. ?i I .rviwVV ttUU V1UU iu U1V CIUH VI Maryland and (lie cities of Washington, George town, and Alexandria, on certain condition?. The cost ol this stock to the Government was two millions and a half. There was a subscription originally ol one million suhs-queiiily the governm nl paid a million for the city of Washington, and a quarter of a million for euch oi the cities of Georgetown and Alexandria, and took that amount ol stock. Now these cities and Maryland ask Congress to relinquish the proprietory interest of the Government in their behalf. The subject was before Congress at a previous session, but the resolution did not pa?3. The stock is of very little value now, however, and yields nothing to the Government. Under these circumstances, and with the probability that if the grant is made, the canal will be completed, aad eventually become valuable, perhaps Congress may grant the application. The other bill for the relief of Barclay tfc Livingston, was passed. The remainder of the morning business was of no public interest. The apportionment bill was taken up, and Mr. Crittenden is in the midst sf a speech in favor of the districting proposition. It had been determined to sit the bill out yesterday, but this provision involves principles and consequences so importsnt,that the discussion is necessarily protracted. That the letter of the constitution confers upon Congress the power of regulating the mode of choosing members, seems to be generally admitted, but that power has never been exercised, and it may well be questioned whether, at this late day, it is expedient for the national legislature to assume it. Why attempt to control the State legislatures in the matterl No evil has ever yet been experienced from entrusting it to the States, and it can hardly be wise to ..I ?n ? filet lion nr/i?lr.i/1 n.nil P.n.1 UiiailgV a By Otvtii uiav nuouinatn r? vmvu " vu. ?-*vu. Washington once vetoed an apportionment bill, because it contained an objectionable provision, and may not President Tyler feel constrained to adopt the same course 1 The movement is prompted by whig politicians, in the expectation of securing a few representatives in the next Congress. Possibly such a result might ensue, but is it worth while to deprive the States of the control of their own internal affairs in the hope of electing two whig representatives in the city of New York, one in Cincinnati, and possibly half a dozen others in different ports of the country, at the risk of alienating the feelings of the people from the representative body of the nation 1 It is impossible to shut our eyes to the fact, that the adoption of this provision might be followed by very serious consequences I Suppose a State should refuss or omit to comply with the requisition of the law?New York, for instance?and the House should prohibit her members from taking their seats. Would the State suffer their exclusion in silence 1 Every legislative body has the inherent right to judge of the qualifications of its members, and thispoweris expressly given to Congress by the constitution; but under such a state of things the question would arise whether such omission or refusal vitiated the election. Looking at the matter in this point of view, it can hardly be doubted that the possible evils growing out of the assumption of this power of Congress. must greatly overbalance all advantages contemplated by its exercise. Not one sound or statesmanlike argument has yet been adduced in support of the proposition. The shallow sophistry with whichtit was attempted to be sustained, was all exposed and dispersed by the luminous speech of Mr. Wright. The ground taken by him was impregnable. and hardly a decent effort was made to answer his objections. The vote will be a very close one. The Democrats will go against it to a man; but the Whigs have endeavored to make it a parly question, ana prooaDiy win succeea. The House is engaged to-day upon the business of the District of Columbia. Mr. Underwood, the chairman of the Committee of the District, a most amiable and estimable man, has devoted himself with great assiduity to the matters with which the committee has been charged, and every thing goes on smoothly and well. The inhabitants of the District go upon the principle of asking for every thing, and in this way tneyget more privileges ana favors than if they were troubled with a gTeateramount of modesty. Frequently their requests are deemed unreasonable, ana receive no countenance, but Congress is generally sufficiently liberal. In the morning, Mr. W. "B. Campbell of Tennessee, moved a resolution that the Congress will ad ourn on the 11th of July, but Mr. Underwood said he must object to every thing that would interfere with the District business. About half a score of witnesses have arrived to testify in the case of the furniture for the New York Custom House. The Committee is an excellent one, and the investigation, while it is risid and thorough, will be perfectly impartial No honest man has anj thing to apprehend. Rogues only tremble at 6cvere scrutiny. No allegations are understood to have been made against Mr Curtis in this matter, but great wrong is charged to have been practised by somebody, and there must have been a vast deal of caution exercised if the roguery is not disclosed, and the perpetrators held up to public condemnation. The election of Mr. Mangum as President pro tern, of the Senate, is a strange affair, when all the circumstances are taken into consideration. Mr. Mangum has no aptitude for the duties of the office ?no experience?no qualifications except self-possession and a certain promptness of manner?why then was he selected t Simplv because he was known to be more bitterly hostile to the President? more outrageously violent in nis opposition 10 me administration, than any other man in Congress.? And yet all those Senator? who have been professing friendship to the President voted for him, except Mr. Merrick, who lacking in resolution to vote for or against the caucus candidate, ran away.? This is a topic of remark?for the present, however, it is enough to repeat what was said by Col. Sevier, in his place the other day, that the President has not one political friend or supporter on the whig side of the Senate. Washington, Thursday evening. Congnnloasl Proceedings?Mr. Adorns. The Senate have adjourned without taking the vote on the districting proposition in the Apportionment Bill. The whigs seem to misunderstand, or wilfully misrepresent the obvious intention of the powers of the constitution, in conferring upon Congress the authority of regulating the mode of electing its members. It is a dormant power, designed to be used in extreme cases only, as, for instance, where a State should omit or reluse to provide for an election. Its assumption now may be fraught with the most pernicious consequences, and it is be hoped that the provision inserted by the House may be stricken out. There was a small flare-up in the House while a bill to emend the charter of the city ot Alexandria was under discussion. Mr. Adams moved to strike out the word whitt, thus giving to free blacks the right to vote. Mr. Adams accompanied the motion with a characteristic speech, caloulated to irritate every inan from a slave State. Mr. < '?et Johnson commenced a suitable reply, but be was promptly called to order. Certain gentlemen in the House are always ready to encouruge Mr. Adams in his vitii|>eri?tion of the south, but when any man offers to reply, he is interrupted at once. The great age of .Mr. Adams. his eminent sen'ices ana e.xiraorainary acquirements and experience, have hitherto furnished a sort of immunity from animadversion and censure. lie has presumed upon this, and is now the worst tempered and the worst mannered man in the 1 louse. In collisions of any kind he generally gains nn advantage, because the sympathy of the House is wiih him, and he has the tact always to have the la-d word. But there are several men in the body who are more than a match for him in a clear field, with no favor shown His powers of sarcasm are great, and his resources immense, but there are joints in his harness through which he might be pierced to the quick. The manifold tergiversations which have characterized his career.his treachery to his ancient friends and allies, the federalists, a-d his cruel slanders, which they repelled so forcibly in I82R, might he thrown up to Iiirn with a withering effect, lie and lus friends will take care, however, that no njiportunity is presented for meting out to him his own measure. He spares no man in his nugcr, hut has never the magnanimity to stand the retort ol those he nssails. Philadelphia. [CoiTMpomJrntf of the Herald.] PHiLAMti.niiA, June 3, 1K42. Coinjdimenlnry Conrrrt?Hnsaman aright to marry hit derrated trift't titter?Storkt, 4*r. frr. The complimentary concert to Mr*. Wataon, came ofl la*t night at the Musical Fund Hall, before one of thr largest, gay eat, and moat fashionable audiences, that ha* >eon gathered together in this city since the exqitslt. >erfortnancoa of Rignor Nagle. I henrd the number cati oatC'l at one thonannd. The beneflciarn was in fine roice nd spirits, and never acquitted herself better. She was nrored in avery *ong, and in moat every thing in which he participated fie Begnis and Morten were the gi eat aril* of the evening, and how exquisitely anil satislactoily they acquitted themselree, 1 need not notice. Both vere warmly applauded, and the former several times euro red. The Rainer Family also afforded much pleasure, nd were encored in all their efforts. The only draw >ack on the pleasures of the entaftainment. was too great i profusion of instrumental mode The question of whether a man has a right to marry his leceased wife's sister, lias been uu?!rr discussion for the >ost two days before the Presbyterian General Assembly, before a large auditory, a proportion of which were lalief. The facts on which this case rests before the Assembly arc briefly these : Archibald McQueen was pastor >1' the* Lemon Hill church uturliwl tn H>? r Fayettevlle, North Carolina, and cu the 23d of October, >10. hi- took iiu bis wife, Mary MrClt-ud, the sister uf the lee eased w The 1'rc.sby terv of Fayettcville, conceiving this to he contrary to the law of l?od, cited Mr. McQueen he-tore them, and alter an argument, the facts bei- 4 lulmitted, they decided that the act was incest, and proceeded to depose the accused from the Gospel ministry, lioth, as they allege, in their judgment, for the reformation of the otlender, and in order to purgethe church from such a <o andal. From this judgment Mr. McQueen ap. pealed to this General Assembly. The appellunt in the case was heard bv the Rev. Dr. Krelr, w ho made a most able as w el 1 aa ingenious speech, 1 uniting through part of two davs. The following are the l>oiuti which he laid down as the base of hie argument on the first day. Ho aaid, 1st : We have a right to consider the question not solely- with reference to the confession of faith, but with reference to the enactments of the Bible. 2d : We must not let the opinions of early reformer* nor the opinions and feelings of good Christians, nor the arguments resulting from what may be supposed to he the domestic policy, have any influence upon the court in the decision about to be given. On the second day his argument was aimed to illustrate the four following points : First?The judgment of the Presbytery is founded on a dubious and uncertain statute, to wit: a clause in the Confession of Keith which says that " a man may not marryany of his wife's kindred nearer in blood than he may of his own ; nor a woman of her husband's kindred nearer in blood than she may of her own." Second?We arc the accused party, and it is the duty of the prosecutors to make out tho low of the case so clearly as to leave no doubt #f our guilt. Third?He should endeavor to ahow that there was no law in the Bible which prohibits the act for which McQueen has been arranged, and Fourth, and last?That the punishment inflicted is too severe, and henrs no iimnortion to lk? nS-?? 1r _?r x g ? ? ~ VMWMVW, II UUCI1V.U It lie. Dr. Krebi supported these point* iu a speech of great ingenuity and power, which occupied the attention of the house for about two hour*. After Dr. Kreb* had concluded, it wat, on motion, entered upon the minute* that the partic* in thi* case'hed been fully heard. The Moderator then announced that any member of the inferior Judicature might now explain the grouud* of the decision, upon which the Rev. Dr. Mclvcr, of the Preabytery appealed from, arose and (poke to the question. He commenced by paying an eloquent tributo to the virtue* of the appellant, but h* denounced the act for which he had been condemned as incent, and painted lu glowing color* the enormities which, in hi* opinion, must nsue, if the act be not rebuked. He relied chiefly upon the article in the Confession of Faith, before alluded to, which, he contended, was supported by necessary implication from the language of the Bible, and was sanctioned by the uniform practice of the church. After he hod concluded, the roll was called for the members to make such remarks a* to them should seem proper. Several arguments were given for and against the appeal, by the members when their names were called, bnt before the roll had been finished, the Assembly adjourned. The mate of theahip Swaters was thi* morning mulcted in damage* to the amount of $20, and $15 coats, for an assault and battery committed at sea, upon a seaman. A medium amount of buainess was done in stocks today generally, at decling prices. Brigadier General Goodwin died suddenly yesterday afternoon, in his store. Off- AT A MEETING OF THE GERMAN RESIDENTS of the city of New York, held at Delmonico's Hotel on Friday. 3d June, 1842, to take into consideration lucmuav curciuii uivaoiiao tuwuiua iwjsuug vuc biuivrurK by the late calamitous fire in the city ol' Hamburg.? F. W. SCHMIDT, Esq. was called to the Chair, and C. W. Fabkr appointed Secretary. It being proposed to appoint a Committee of twenty-one to carry Into effect the object ol this meeting, the following gentlemen were nominated, and the President and Secretary added to their number:? Messrs. Theod. Victor, 96 Pearl st. F. S. Schlesinger, 110 Pearl st. J. D. Kleudgeu, 63 Broad st. Fred. Schuehardt, 31 Nassau st. Theod. Pes Arts, 9 Broad st. C. H. F. Moring, 36 New street. E. Burcklc, South William st. Dr. Henschel, 139 Chambers st. C. O. Gimther, 16 Maidon lane. O. F. Gleim, 64 Broadway. Dr. Geschridt, 337 Broome st. Oustavus Oppenheim, 169 Water st. J. F. A. Backait, 7 Pine st. L. H. Meyer, 9 Broad st. Ferd. Karck, 93 Pearl st. Geo. Christ, 13 South William. Alexander Soltan, 40 Broad st. C. H. Sand, 49 Stone st. Oustavus A. Meyer, 160 Water st. C. L. Motz, 30 Broad st. Dr. Weisstnann, 93 Orchard st. It was further proposed, that the members of raid Committee now present be requested to organize forthwith, ind take such immediate steps as the occasion requires. F. W. SCHMIDT, President. C. W. Farf.r, Secretary. The Committee appointed at the abova meeting beg leave to make an earnest appeal, not only to their countrymen, but to all their fellow-citizens, for prompt and liberal assistance, to alleviate the distress to which nearly 10,000 of the poorer classes of the inhabitants of Hamburg nave been reduced by a most awful conflagration, which in four days has laid waste more than one-fifth of the most populous part of the city. Donations will be received by any of the members of the committee, and the amount will be handed over to F. W. ichmidt Esq., Consul for, Hamburg, to be by him remitted to the proper authorities. A CARD.?Whereas, I find that some scurrilous remarks have been made by a Mr. Washburn, who imposed upon me by passing otf a child generally thought to nc irora ten to tnirtcen years or age lor twenty-one, and having announced him ns such, trusting to another's discription of him, the receipts of this institution hare been materially injured, at nothing which deceives the public will answer for this refined place of resort. Mr. Washburn has broken his first and second engagement with me, and after all this, he was paid from our treasury over forty dollars. I have long been knowh by hose who seek amnsemument throughout the United States, and if I have not always been able to pay my debts, it has boon for the want of means, and not from a lack of honesty. I am not indebted to Mr. Washburn and could have prosecuted him for a breach of engagement and for a libel had 1 been disposed to punish him for his conduct towards me, and the institution under tny control. 1 am the public's most obedient and very humble servant, O. H. HILL. New Toaa Mosedm, June 3, 1S43. Excitement on Staten Islrnd and Elisabethtown, if. J. flf?-THE OWERS OF THE STEAMBOATS WATER Witch and Cinderella, nre about to alter the time of departure of those boats from New York and Elizabeth Port. This ia done at the instigation of parties interested iu the New Brighton bubble and speculation, and it hits produced much excitement in the neighborhood of Port Richmond and Elizabethtown, as many persona reside near thoie placea who arc employed in Banks and other companies in this city. At present the boats leave the city at 3, 4 and 6 o'clock, P. M., hours that suit She person's that take passage by them the year round. But to place the New Brighton Summer Birds, the times ot leaving the city are to be altered to 9, and 6$, thus those who have generally gone by the 4 o'clock boat in time to apend uic unci 110011 wnn ineir lamiues, will now lie detained till half after 6 o'clock, unleaa they can leave their business at or before 3 o'clock to get to the boat by a quarter after, and which very few of them will have it in their power to do. It is to be hoped that such conduct will meet with its proper reward he starting of an opposition line, which would be welcomed by Post Richmond tan Eliiabethtowis. New Work by Bulwrr for One Shilling 11 AN EXTRA DROTHER JONATHAN will be published on Monday next, June 6, contai uing entire? I EVA! a true story of Light and Darkness ; The IIIOmened Marriage, Jke. kc, By Sir E. L. Bulwer, Bart., author of" Pelham,"," Deverca'ux," " Paul Clifford,'' " Eugene Aram," " Night and Morning," " Zanoni, kc. kc. The Publishers of the Jonathan have purchased from the distinguished author, at a heavy expense, the ptoof sheets of tnis new Work in advance of iti 'publication In London^ and will issue it as aliove announced, for the low price of 13J cent?. [London price, one guinea.] This low price, the publishers trust, will insure for it an immense circulation. The usual discount made to Newsmen, who send in their orders and rash immediately. Post Masters and others sending us f\, free of postage, will be entitled to 10 copies. The Poft-ma?ter Uenernl has decided that extras of this description, without stitching or covering. " cannot, consistently with any former decision of the Deportment, be rated otherwise than a newspaper postage." The Country edition of the Extra above named, will be printi-d and issue.1 strictly in conformity with this deci ?ion?but the city edition will, ns usual, be bound in a handsome yellow rover. (a- BEAUTIFUL TEETH AND HWEET BREATH can Tie possessed liy all who will use Dr. Sherman's Orris Tooth Paste. It is the most delirious article for the purpose, ever offered to 'he public. Dr. Sherman's lozengea have stood the test of experience, and been fonnd to be the medicine for the Jieople. Warehouse l(W Nasaau atrret; 3 Lodger Building Philadelphia ; Dr. Reed, Baltimore, and Redding, Boston, Massachusetts. (a- TO OUR READERS?The greatest benefactor of mankind, in our opinion, is one who compounds I ?uc reaafkil remedy for the various diseases which afflict our I'M*, *t price so low as to he within the reach of the poorest individual urmnj us. Dr. Fleming atnnda pre-eminent among the physicians in this our day, for the manufactnrtng of sucn medicines as we hare alluded to above. Hia Diarrhea Candy, which sells for one shilling a stick, will cure in a short time the most inveterate enseof that ' ainful disoase. Hit Worm Candy will speedily relieve rom the most obstinate rase of worms in children on I adults. Htv Dinner or Tonic Candy is a certain cure for ostivmess, felines', or distress ratinjr. henrthurn, ?. m>? Hinnnir i nimr ib oarnii in ail entice v. nrn> >hyaic ia required. Theae nmlirincs ere ptirrly vrgete>lr. mild in their oprrntion. and not only ngrcca'ole, but leruanl to the tantr. Solil, wholraale and retail, at 1.1ft Vnuun ?tiret. Agent*? 79 Fulton itreet, 973 Broadwav, tO] ami l?fl Bowery. 3ft F.ighth Avenue. 349 Orrenwieh <tre?t,uiti 7ft Fulton rert, Brooklyn

Other pages from this issue: