Manchester Weekly Times and Examiner from Manchester, Greater Manchester, England on June 11, 1851 · 4
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Manchester Weekly Times and Examiner from Manchester, Greater Manchester, England · 4

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Wednesday, June 11, 1851
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THE MANCHESTER EXAMINER AyDjTlMES, Wednesday, June 11, 1851 " "7 ' TZZZZZlinn advertisements must le post-paid, ippUcaUonslni l'' ''JSef plications directed to he made at 0Xth'V-W!'j L JtbTvenonal: i such eases, no writtm earn. jess "Wte. i,!2,liries mmot " answered wncn - -. WANTED, by lottc cheater. a MAN NAGER fdryCooiso Spinning Mill. Apply, Bichajriiffes V Oo. Chorlton Mills, Mtra- mO PARENTS AND GUAltDIANS. JL A Literary antl Scientifio who contemplates making, during the ensuing LIKENESSES IN CAMEOFROM NATURE. Signer GBISPI, from EoBtPTTSpfoBtB tho honour of a visit from the Nobility and Gentnrlft MAahester ami iW ' t0 his Studio, where may be 3? 05fnens. - Dude Buildings, Bank-street, St. Ann's, Exchange (seoonu uoor;. I NVEN TORS' AID finntlnnmn. vacation, a Pedestrian Tour tlirouditho mpst interesting portions of the Principality, would he happy tcrTnWc- the company of ONE TWO YOUNG GENTLEMTSir. fwfm 16 to 18 yours of Mo. As he has frequently maden5?ursbn8 into Wales, and is nlso a good Geologist, Mineralogist, Sec. thoy would enjoy peculiar advantages. Address IV. Messrs. Parry Son, booksellers, &o. Eastgate-street, Chester. BOLTON, B L AC KB U RN , C LIT H E RO E , AN D WEST YOltKSHIUE RAILWAY. At an Extraordinary Special Goneral Heeling of the Proprietors of the above Hallway, held at the Danven-street Station,.in Blackburn, on Monday tho 2nd day of June, 1831, It was resolved : Jf , , , . That the meeting bo ml jonrrfnrwW&ursday the 12 th .day of June instant, at the same place, at hutf-past twelvo o'clock in the alter-noon, for the purpose of giving the shareholders an opportunity more carefully to considorthe provisions of t ho bill jiow submitted for their approval. WM. m. HORNBY, Chairman. OLTON, BLACKBURN, CLITHEROE, AND "WEST YOHKSHIRE AX'v.'p'fppTV'wr' that the EXTKAOliDINAIiY SPECIAL GENERAL MEE of the Proprietors of the Bolton, Blackburn, Clitheroe, and West Yorkshire liailway, will he S,v of" June street Station, in Blackburn, ohuigdCTtho 12th day of June instant at half-nast twelve o'o6ld0Wofteraoii, for the pur-iose -of cons dor ing and, if tliSSr? approving ol the provi-Sons of a Ml wl icb will be snb.uitttosl.chmeet.ng .taoh has boon introduced into parliament in the present session intituled, " A bill for extending and enlarging tho powers of the Bolton Blackburn, Clitheroe, and West Yorkshire Railway Coni-panv, for changing the name of tho company and lor authorising working arrangements and amalgamation with the Lancashire and Yorkshire Railway Company, and for other purposes. Dated this 3rd day of June, 1851. . ... wit Ttv HnnxTiV i Chairman of tho WM. HY. HOKM3Y,-j 30ava of Directors. ECDLES S1IOKBOCK, Deputy Chairman. GEO. GUNN, Secretary. CAUTION Whcveas certain parties having, without our authority or permission, solicited orders in Manchester and neighbourhood, in our names, for our Improved PATENT WEIGHING MACHfflJJS, and afterwards supplied goods of a specious imifafiojonpSirne other maker, thereby causing much dissatisfactiBja jMhparties ordering, we hereby give notice, tbat we have imderu r. P. R. DAVIS, 28, Markot-Btreet, our SOLE AGENT in Manchester, and that no other person has authority for soliciting orders on our account -r, i ni t.,...,,,..,. io-.i w. nnor.EV & H. POOLEY & SON. MAJESTY'S ROTAL LETTERS 1'ATENT. POOLEY'S & FAIRBANKS PLATFORM WEIGHING MACHINES, adapted to all situations, and to every purpose of commerce, in shops, warehouses, roads, and railways, weighing from JIB to 20 tsbMftdeonly by Henry l'ooley and Son, Livorpoo!, who kavasrfipoied Mr. P. B. DAVIS their sole agent in Manchester. . , ... The high character of tbeslSines has induced many imitators, some of whom have not scrupled to appropriate the nanus, trademarks, and even tile testimonials of tho patentees, thereby hoping for a reputation to which thoy have no claim. Tho public will place a just value on these attompts. Depot for the above, and for Milner's Patent Fire-resisting and Fraud-proof Safes, 28, Market-street, Manchester. P. R. DAVIS, Agent. FROM 5,000 to 50,000 a year may be realised by either sex, whether employed or unemployed, by comparatively triflingoutloys.so certainly asto renderfailure absolutely impossible; aso,bymercJ'ractioiml outlays proportionately smaller incomes may be as certainly roalised'heselucrativo undertakings in-volvo neiiherpartnership nor ruUfltprotsutrJeot those eraharking to any employment, neither cWHd any oifjection be raised against them ou any grounds whateVBs Th$-feetfl are confirmed by the testimony of highly respecrerSIe disinterested parties, including Association, are requested to uo GAWTHORPE & BARKEUCa with the Secretary, at the Offices, London. ASSOCIATION. E0EIVING AIL) irom iub liiiicafe personalty ujbss-street, tviancuesier ; or JSetiufort Buildings, Strand, (Ti CHUBB & SON, 16, Market-street, Man-y Chester, Makers of Strone WroMht-iroo ' DiTrinii'QAVPc! fiHPSTS and BOESoPsoPatentDE IlioiUit r , Wl i:flri r mtrfiBsAittOmtide to order, with master Lev to?, s ai nutbr o Sho Public .attention is re ouested to C. Chubb and Son's plan to prevent the improper use of lost keys, und for the recovery of them. CJLOANE-STREET GALLERY OF ARTS, No 38 -PAINTINGS and WORKS of ART RECEIVED FOR SALE,' on Commission.-LECTUKES or EXHIBITIONS daily, at throe and qunrter-past eightABeautilui Room, tastefully fitted-np with gas, &o. To beO50 Exhibition ot any attractive Work of Art.-In thejCTijrWSubLme Painting by Correggio, not excelled by oapfuSfmg m the Metropolis, " Duvid with tho Head of Goliah." Affai'tments To Let.-Apply at the office for terms personally, fit by letter.-l'ive minutes wallt from the Crystal Palace. THE MOUNT, Stead, near the Hydropathic Establishment, Ben Rbydding, Whurfdale, Yorkshire. W.M NOLAN begs leave to inform tho inhabitants of Manchester and Lancashire generally, Unit ho haafOPENED the above promises as a PRIVATE BOARDING auM,ODGING HOUSE. The situation cannot bo surpassed foKuoauty of scenery, &o. The pleasure grounds are laid out in Myttnjws beslstyle. Thehouse is replete with every comfort are5tip.rjieuce, including hot and cold baths, and furnished in a superior manuer. W. Nolan hopes by strict attention to comfort, and moderate charges, to bo honoured with a share of public patronage, which it will ever he hiB utmost endeavour to merit. Reference Tho liav. Mr. Snowdon, llkley. An omuibus and coach pass the lodge twice a day during tho Slimmer months, from Leeds to llkley. The Boarders at Stead can huve the assistance of Dr. M'Leod, tho residontpbysician at Ben Rbydding. -Good Stables and Coachhouse. 1851.. 1850. . NEW YORK LIST ?EB "CAMBRIA," 28TH MAY, 1851. Exports to Exports to Stocks on Receipts. Great Britain, foreign ports, shipboard. Rales. Bales. Bales. Bales. .. 2,164,635 1,078,033 1,662,198 436,004 .. 1,890,043 762,113 1,128,002 ; 462,156 274,492 326,520 434,006 Increase Decrease Rochdale, Monday, Jdne 9. Wool and Flannel: The price of wool remained firm, but there were very few merchants on 'Change, and very little business done. A doll morliPt for flannels of all descriptions. Leedb Cloth Hall, Tuesday, June 10. Owing to the Whitsuntide holidays, me martlet nas ueen quiet to-day, oat ou Saturday last a very fair business was done, and the woolleu trade generally is considered rather brisker. Liverpool Share Mabket, Tuesday Evening. East Lancashire, 11; Lancashire and Yorkshire, 54,54$; fifths, d. 7, 13s. 9tl. ; London and North-Western, 128i, 1S23$; new quarters, p. 3f ; Midland, 52 ; halves.d. 17; South-Eastern stock, 23f , Si ; York and North Midland, 81f. Exports from the Pert oj Hull in the week endinq Uh June, 1851. ESTABLISHED 1810. TO DRAPERS, MILLINERS, AND BERLIN WOOL REPOSITORIES. BALL & CO. invite the attention of the Public to their Solendid Stock of FANCY GOODS. Warehouse, 7 and 8, Foster Lane, back of the General Post-office, London. Artificial Flowers. Garlands. Table Flowers. Ladies' Silk Trimmings. LadieB' Silk Buttons and On mente. Ribbon Trimmings. Baby Linen in every variety. Ladies' and Infants' Wool Caps. Ladies', and Infants' Hoods. Ladies' and Infants' Stays. Boys Tunic Dresses. nd Gentlemen's Collars. Worked Collars. iry and Paper Models. Horsehair Petticoats. Belts. and Whalebone. onnet ShaneB and Tops. Crotchet Boxes. Glove Bands and Collarette. Nott's Patent Nine-times Dyed Flannel. Cure for Rheumatism, Gout, &c. BoyaTi LoflieB' Uffilline Xl,r.(lK' mPMioift' 18no ID HAT.r. & CO. resneetfullv inform the Trade that they have returned from Paris with a recherche assortment of all the novelties in Artificial Flowers, Feathers, Millinery, Indies' Mantles, Funcy Collaretts, Baby Linen, Horcehair Petticoats, with all tho New Fanoy Braids, including tbeir usual stock of Miscellaneous Articles. WAREHOUSES, 7 and 8, FOSTER LANE, CHEAP-SIDE, LONDON. No connection with any other house. i-tiete are confirmed by the erested parties, including several baronets und mombors of parliament, and in every case tho strictest inouirv is not only solicited, but is urgently courted : indeed, those who do inquire immediately emburk in one or more of the undertakings, and advise their friends to avail themselves also of such unprecedented advantages. Printed particulars forwarded to all nddrossing L.L.D. care of E.W. Georgo, Esq. 7, Clement's Inn, Strand, London, and enclosing a stamped envelope, addressed to thoniselves, to return an answer in. MANUFACTURERS, BY SPECIAL APPOINTMENT, TO THE QUEEN. FRYS' COCOA. COCOA, when first introduced into this country, was, from its high price, a luxury. The great reduction in price has rendered FRYS' CHOCOLATES and COCOAS articles of every dav consumption amongst all classes. J. S. FRY & SONS, established 1728, have all the advantages which experience and a manufactory on a large scale can command. Their celebrated SOLUBLE COCOA is so moderate in price, that no one need reBortto other makes. It will go further than inferior qualities; thus purchasers obtain the most for their money by using FRY & SONS' SOLUBLE COCOA. Their Soluble Cocoa, in tinfoil square and hexagon packets will bo found of very excellent quality. . a.. FRYS' HOMCGOPATHiQuid rTjEji'ETIC COCOA. Light and delicato articles to uwaids invaMablo. Also, FRYS' GRANULES?) C9tUS. These articles possess perfect and instantaneous solubility. FRY'S COCOA NIBS (the kernel of tile choicest cocoa nuts) have come into extensive demand by all lovers of fine full flavoured cocoa, invariably producing a delicious beverage. Sold loose, and also ground, in quarter and half-pound packotB, with the name ou the label, all of which J. S. Fry and Sons warrant to be perfectly genuine. J. S. FRY & SONS, Bristol, manufacture all kinds of chocolates and cocoas FRYS' CHOCOLATE or COCOA PASTE, CHOCOLATE POWDER, BROMA, & SOLUBLE CHOCOLATE, are articles easy of solution, and require no boiling, from either of which a cup ofchocolate or cocoa may be made in one minute at tho table. FRYS PATENT COCOA, Churchman's and other CAKE CHOCOLATES, haveinvariublyraaintainedthohighest character for quality and flavour. Sold by tea dealers, grocers, and druggists in Groat Britain and Ireland. He careful io observe that the name of Fry and Sons is on the packeto each article. ON NERVOUS AND OTHER DISEASES. Now edition, illustrated with Forty-five Coloured Engravings, and containing the Newly-discovered Pxovoitive Lotion. Just published, the fifty-seventh thousand, price 2o. 6d. in a sealed envelope; or sent by the author, post-paid, for 40 postage stamps. ANHUUD: XHii UAUSJES UJ; 11 o rjttJi- MATURE DECLINE, WITH PLAIN DIRECTIONS FOR ITS PERFECT RESTORATION. A Medical Review of every Form, Cause, and Cure of Nervous Debility, Loss of Mental and Physical Capacity, addresagfl to the sufferer in Youth, Manhood, and Old Age; wjtKLUio AjKnor's Observations on Marriage, its Duties and DieqvificaHcms; the Prevention and Cure of Syphilis, SpernmmosaXtvmV other Urino - Genital Diseases; as adopted in the neivinoSertreotmenthyDeslondes, Lallomand,and Ricord, surgeons to the Hospital Venerien, Paris. By J.L.Cuutis, surgeon, 15, Albermarle-street.Piccadilly, London. With this new and enlarged edition of "Manhood," which is now tvnnslntpd into five lanenaces. will be given the author s prescription of a disinfectinglotionfor theprerai(ion of allseoret disorders. , , . . At home for consultation daily, from ten till three, and six to eight. REVIEWS OF THE WOEK. "Manhood, by J. L. Coktis. We agree with the author that, so far from works of this class being objectionable in the hands of youth, or difficulties being opposed, every facility should be given to their circulation ; and to strengthen ouropinion we need but refer to the recent distressing events at our military end scholastic academies at Carshalton and Woolwich." Naval and Military Gazette, 1st Feb. 1851. ........ . ""We feel no hesitation m saying that there is no member of society by whom the book will not be found useful, whether such person hold the relation of parent, preceptor, or a clergyman." Sun,cvenina paper. " See also a thrilling and harrowing chapter in ' Rush, on Diseases of the Mind ;" and, as illustrative of the author's text, physicians testify that the practice of these delusive habits is a greater source of dorangement than all others, and, as is also observed by the trnly intelligent superintendents of the insane hospitals at Worcester and Hatford, is probably the chief cause of . many patients being brought there, but almost un insuperabl obstacle to their recovery." Medical Review. "Curtis on Manhood. Fortunate for a country would itbe, did its youth put into practice the philanthropic and scientific maxims here laid down; one cause of matrimonial misery might then bo banished from our land, and the race of the enervatobe succeeded by a renewal of the hardy, vigorous spirits of the olden time." Chronicle. Published by the author; sold also in sealed envelopes, by Strange, 21, Paternoster Row, Hannay,63,Oxford-street; Mann, 39, Cornhill, London; HEYWOOD, Oldham-strcot, and ARMSTRONG, 23, Bond-street, Manchester; Howell, 6, Church-street, Liverpool; Campbell, 136, Argyle-street, Glasgow; Robinson, 11, Greenside-street, Edinburgh ; Berry and Co. Capel-street, Dublin; aDd by all booksellers and chemists in the United Kingdom. VERY PERSON their own PHYSICIAN for tho following dreadful complaints, Gout and Ehounia-tism, who, suffering from these mostdreadful and agonising pains, would not resort to any means to procure relief ; but how difficult do persons find it to obtain even one moment's ease, after perhaps for months, and, in some cases, yeai'B, enduring the most racking torment, although frequently ull remedies have boon tried, hut without euocess. Dr. H. G. VANDALL & SONS have, however, discovered, some few years since, while engaged on tho medical BtiifF in India, a remedy, which never fails in the most inveterate eases, no matter of how long standing ; and they are determined tobringso valuable aboon within the reach of till classesof society, by forwarding theproscription, enablingpationts to get itprepared at theirownapothocaries.foraohargenot exceeding Is. onnpost-offico order being sent to Dr. Vaudali and Son3, surgeons, Great Cumberland-street, Hyde Park, London, for the small snm of 6s. Within the last two years thousands have been cured, after suffering from the above distressing complaints, for years, and who bad, previous to following Dr. YaudalTOrdSgns' treatment, resorted to every known remedy, withoutrceivjjft lasting ben'oflt. Dr. Van-dall and Sons beg to refer tothe Mlolviftg eminent physicians, who constantly nse their remeflJslB tJgftAarious London hospitals, and who have kindly giventhem tfBtbority to use their names, as a proof of the eflicaoy: Henry Green, isq. M.D. Cavendiah-etreet, Cavendish Square, London ; William Webster, Esq.M.D. 31, Orchard-street, Oxford-stroet, London ; Dr. John J. Adams, 10, Brunswick Square, London; George F. Seymour, Esq. M.D. 13, Park Lane, Hyde Park, London ; Thomas Lawrence, Esq. M.D. Guy's Hospital, Russell Square, London ; Thomas H. Guthrie, Esq. M.D. 43, Brunswiok Square, London; Henry Jones, Esq. M.D. 14, Bedford-street, Bedford Square, London. Dr. Vandall and Sons have much pleasure in bringing before the notice of the public the following important letter, received from Henry Green, Esq. M D. principal physician to the London and Metropolitan Hospitals . i( CaTenaiatl.street;( cavendish Square, London, "May 4, 1851. "DearBir, It affords mo great pleasure in being able to bear testimony relative to your excellent treatment for the gout and general oases of rheumatism, having seen it most successful m several severe cases. I must say, that in my opinion it is one of the moat useful remedies of the day, and one which ought to be ' more generally known. I shall Be glad to do anything I can to forward your views.-1 have the honour to be, clear sir, yours faithfully, " Henry Green, M.D. " To Dr. H. G. Vandall and Sons, "Great Cumberland-street, Hyde Park." Dr. Vandall and Sons beg also to bring before the notice of the world their remedy for instantly removing those most distressing pains, tio doloreanx and toothache, and which they are sure will be acknowledged by all persons afflicted with those distressing pains, to giveinBtant and likewiselasting relief after having experienced weeks, and in some cases months, of the mostintense agony. This retnedyhas been and is daily testedattheLondon, St. Thomas's.and Guy's hospitals, and never in one instance known but to effect an instant cure. Decayed teeth need no longer be extracted, for so certain and effective is the cure, that an aching tooth, after being treated by Dr. "Vandall and Sons' remedy, can immediately bo stopped, and being rescued from the hand of the extractor, will remain useful for life. The application is most simple, and causes not the least trouble, pain, or inconvenience. One trial will convince the wonderful powers with which it aots upon the parts affeotoa. Post office orders, payable to Dr. H. G. Vandall and Sona, surgeons, Great Cumberland-street, Hyde Park, for 5s. will receive immediate attention. But it is necessary that patients shouia state which complaint thoy are suffering from, and, should they prefer, Dr. Vandall and Sons will forward the above remedies on 6s. being sent. Postage stamps received in place of oash when not convenient to remit by poat-oflicB order N.B. Shortly will be rmhliol.eil Ttv ff0jli c . o,-i tion of a TREATISE on the GOUT and RHEUMATISM a copy of whmh Will bfl fhrwawlerl nn rnowinf nVIK . ' i J ' " w f" v fuovago oittuig, THEATRE EOYAL, MANCHESTER. LAST NIGHTS OF THE SEASON. THIS PRESENT WEDNESDAY, June Ilth, Poole's Comedy of PAJJL PRY; Tho Farco of FORTY AND FIFTYjd&d ROBERT MACAIRE, On THURSDAY, THE ROAJDO RUIN ; THE LOTTERY TICKET; and HOW TO DIEg,feei7E. On FRIDAY, the performaoeliy desire, and under the patronage of the Stewards of the Rfles) to eminence with CHARLES XII.; after which THE HUNTER OTTTrTBALTS j to conolude with the Laughable Farce of P. P.; or THE MAN AND THE TIGER. ' , . On SATURDAY, THE IRON CHEST, and other Entertainments, being the Last Night of the Season. Box-oflice open daily, from eleven till two o'olock. LATEST NEWS. MONEY AND SHARE MARKET. (By Electric Telegraph.) English market rnlber affected by the settlement in eon-sols, money stock being abundant, whilst money got rather scarce. For cash, consols receded , but close as they opened. Railway shares without any signs of improvement, mar ket closing, however, at its best, after extreme prostration. Foreign market quiet. By Electric Telegraph.') London, Tuesday Evening. The Great Exhibition, Though the weather to-clay was unfavourable, upwards of 48,090 persons passed into the building up to four o'clock. Foreign Exchanges, June 10. Amsterdam, 11 11 to 18; sight, 11-16$ to 16 ; Hamburg, 13 lo ; Paris, 2D 30 to 25 ; sight, 28 to 25 S; Antwerp, 25 22J to 27-J-; Frankfort, 119 to 110J; Leghorn, 30 45. Rater rather lower. Hamburg, 7th June. Exchange ou Loudon, 13 3-. Bills on London more plentiful. Coffee dearer, and grain firmer. Amsterdam, 7th June Business dull in home funds. Peruvian Bonds in request, and dearer. Paris, Monday. Being Whit-Monday, only two papers are printed, and they contain no news. Not much doing at the Bourse, but the funds in better demand than for some days past. Fives opened, 01; closed, 01 40. Threes closed 54 80. Marshal Narvaez baa left for London. It is said a reconciliation between him and Lord Palmerston is likely to take place during his visit. Russia. The reports from the Baltic provinces as to the prospects of the wheat harvest are highly favourable. Italy. A telegraphic despatch from Vienna, published in the-4!tsZ Guzctlc, announces the advance of the Austrian troops to Spoleto, in the Papal States. Spain. Madrid, 4th. Letters from Badajoz report tbat the officers of the Portuguese troops stationed at Elvas, in Campo Mayor, had intimated that though willing to remain faithful to the queen and the charter, and wishful not to dis obey Saldanbn, yet they could not consent to serve under Baron Das Antas, sent by Saldanba to command them, as the baron was a former member of the junta of Oporto. These letters also intimate that the movement at Elvas would probably be followed at Oporto, where the troops were placed under Baron de BimQn,who is little liked by the army. Lisbon advices of the 4th do not allude to these events, and the Madrid advices probably exaggerate tbeir importance. The Madrid Journal states, that before the insurrection of Saldanba, a branch of the central revolutionary committee installed itself at Lisbon. Packages. fg1 H h g(5g SS gogggjfr To St. Potersburgh.. 07 134 44 52 29 21 '14 Hamburg 732 142 96 170 126 35 563 Bremen 34 3 6 54 2 3 Antwerp 8 1 12 .. 3 1 123 Rotterdam 191 29 11 93 68 15 515 Amsterdam ....... 12 1 4 26 13 ,, Zwollc Kivmpen 187 8 1. 8 3 ., 30 Leer 115 ..1 16 1.. Denmark, Sweden, and Norway 133 .. 34 20 16 8 OtherEurpn.Pts. 147 .. 10 9 lo 5- 1 Other parts world Total 1626 318 219 439 276 90.3381 From 1st January io ith June, 1851, and the corresponding period in 1800. """ """r Jo"" pr"jn""g"jr;'pg'7 Packages. 3.S "S E g g S 1 M g 3 S "o To St. Petersburg!!.. 232 630 170 137 60 31 4513 Hamburg 13055 2599 2469 4995 2510 1082 10511 Bremen;. 225 4 41 128 31 60 210 Antwerp H16 172 327 204 260 104 2-505. Rotterdam 5454 033 658 2755 1193 .349 2369 Amsterdam 417 33 92 705 227 38 Zwolle 330 .. 9 14 6 1 Karupen 1331 37 27 177 50 13 30 Leer 1013 4 11 29 34 8 501 Denmark, Sweden, and Norway 1101 9 135 440 342 281 542 Other Eurpn.Pts. 432 50 124 18 28 16 103 Other parts world. 235 .. 10 39" 5 43 Total in 1851... -o334 3971 4080 999!) 4753 2052 21374 Total iul8W... 29481 3921 3622 10703 6084 2012233J3 Extracted from the Customs Bill of Entry, ly Brownlow, Pearson, and Oo. Hull, 7th June, 1851. THE EXAMINER AND TIMES. MANCHESTER, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 1851. PRODUCE MARKET, London, Tuesday, June 10. By Electric Telegraph.) Sugar: No public sales. West India market closed. Refined : Home demand improved, nnd brown lump 47s. Coilee : Not higher, but home demand better. Good ordinary N.C. 37s. 0(1. to 38s. Tea; Common congou, lOd. to 10jd.; other sorts dull. Rice : In good demand, at stifi'er rates. Cotton : Firm, and sales large. Several public sales declared. Tallow : Dull. Fine Y.C. 07s. 6d. on spot. BANKRUPTS. From the London Gazette of last evening.) , By Electric Telegraph.) William Smith, timber dealer, Westhill Grove, Wandsworth Road, Surrey. James Turner Hall, bookseller, Northwich, Cheshire, Henry Martin, draper, Lewes, Sussex. Samuel Radcliffe, miller, Aldham, Suffolk. James Dumellow, broker, Fenchurcb-street, city, London. Stephen Hey and John Hey, manufacturers, Colno, Lancashire. Leny Deighton Smith, oalendorer, Little Knight, Rider-stroet, city, London. William Glandior, grocer, Bristol. MANCHESTER, Tuesday, June 10th. Our market has to-day shown more decided indications of improvement than we have witnessed for some weeks. The low prices to which yarns and goods have fallen, the bareness of stocks in first hands, and the gradual return of con fidence, begin to lead to larger operations, to a better feeling among buyers, and more firmness on the part of sellers. The purchases for India, which for some weeks have been on a liberal scale, are continued at full prices. Higher rates have been asked for 00 and 60 mule, and for shirtings nnd madnpollams, but in few, oases only have been obtained. The Greek merchants are buvintr freelv for the Levant, which has created a good demand for water twist, in some instances at a small advance in price. The German houses still operate with caution, and show no disposition to accumulate stocks, even at last week's limits. The hometrade showsmoro activity; and we hearof cases in which, for 32 cops, -d. to jtl. per lb more has been paid since last Tuesday. The American letters last received have had little effect on the market. The increase of receipts at the norts. and the larger estimates now given of last year's crop, with advices of a large increase in the extent of land under cultivation for this year's growth, confirm the general impression that we shall have an ample supply of the raw material, and at moderate prices. The following report of the cotton market is from a Liverpool correspondent : " Liverpool, June 10th. Afair inquiry for cotton has taken place each day, since the commence ment of business ou Saturday last; but as holders evince no very strong desire to effeot sales, though supplying the market freely, we close to-day steady, at the quotations of Friday for all descriptions. The total stiles since Thursday are 28,000-bales, of which 2,600 are on speculation, and 3,900 for export The sales consist of the following descriptions : 24,620 American, 4d. to 7d.; 150 Pernam, GJd. to 7Jd. ; 100 Bahia, 6Jd. to 6d.; 380Maranbam,64d. to 7d.; 350 Egyptian, 6d.; 2,400 Surat, $ia, to 3d.; total, 28,000 bales. The total imports, since Friday, are 61,515 bales." MR. ASA WHITNEY'S AMERICAN RAILROAD. A vast project has been started in the United States, which, from its very magnitude, might seem to belong rather to the realms of imagination than, of sober fact, if it had no hotter recommendation than the grandeur of its conception and the speculative promise of mighty advantages to be reaped from its realisation. Whatever may be said or thought of the peculiarities of American genius, certain it is that in no other country does the movement of society present itself in such a ceaseless succession of rapid but gigantic achievements, that seem proportioned rather to the geographical extent of a boundless territory, than to the ordinary conditions of national self-development elsewhere. Within little more than half a century a series of subject dependencies numbering a population that the present limits of London would almost have sufficed to contain, has risen to the rank of a great nation, equal in its resources to the mightiest of the empires of the old world. Cities that would rival, in means and magnitude, all but the chief capitals of most European states, have sprung up in the wilderness, and a vigorous if rude civilisation has projected itself in every direction over a continent that for thousands of square miles has become the-seat of a busy, energetic, thriving, and educated race of industrious men. Enterprises that might seem dreams to theEuropean imagination, are quite within, the sober limits of legitimate speculation- when connected with projects for utilising the resources, or opening out new fields for the profitable occupation, of a people at once so aspiring and adventurous. There is nothing short of the miraculous that a strong will and a oloav purpose would not place within the reach of American enterprise, . Whnn fl. pro ject has been once started that assures all tbat can be predicted from its success, and requires for its completion only such an adaptation of means to ends, as can be fairly shown to be within the scope of commercial calculation, there is nothing in the mere magnitude of the undertaking that will be likely to prove a serious obstacle to its ultimate accomplishment. The scheme of Mr. Asa Whitney, for carrying a railroad across the far west portion of the United States, from the borders of Lake Michigan to the shores of the Pacific, has been the subject of considerable discussion in America, and is not without interest or importance to the people of this country. The projector of the scheme is now in England, with a view, as we understand, to direct the attention of Government to its feasibility, and secure whatever countenance or favourable consideration can be obtained from that source, or from public opinion generally. In a series of letters recently published in the columns of the Morning Chronicle, he has endeavoured to show not only tho practicability of his plan, hut the superiority of the route over all others for commercial purposes to the east, and the islands of the Pacific and Indian oceans. Without entering at all upon the speculative question of what might he the possible consequences of the actual completion of such an enterprise, the scheme of Mr. Whitney, both from its magnitude and novelty, is not without interest to the British public. There is nothing in the nature of the undertaking itself that seems to militate against its practicability, and the simplicity of the means by which it is proposed to be accomplished is the main element upon which Mr. Whitney relies for recommending it to the serious adoption of the people and Congress of the United States. He asks neither for loans nor taxes. The line is to be made and paid for by the wilderness through which it is to pass. His plan is this. He proposes to the Government of the United States to grant him a belt of land sixty miles in breadth, throughout the whole of the territory, to he traversed by the railway. Erom the western margin of Lake Michigan, to the Pacific Ocean the line would extend two thousand miles, and as the first 800 miles is known to consist of soil of first-rate fertility, end the whole to be of good average quality, he calculates that he should be able to secure both the requisite labour and capital by selling the land at a cheap rate, and locating 30,000 families per annum along the line. Each of these families would become the possessor of 160 acres of land, and the number of immigrants annually required for his purpose, would only he about one-fourth of the whole number of emigrants from other countries that now arrive every year on the shores of the United States. Thus a population would year by year be located ou the soil their labour would serve to construct the road, and the road as completed would supply, at an almost incalculably small cost, the means of conveying their surplus products to the best markets. Thus, the settler would have the ad vantage of purchasing good land at a very low rate"; the population would be concentrated along the line so as to afford the means of mutual exchange, and thriving communities, with an economical outlet for all their surplus produce, would find themselves in possession of far better guarantees for their prosperity than are afforded to isolated colonies in remote districts of the West without roads or facilities of any kind for disposing of the fruits of their industry. mania the parable, to "pull down their barns and J build greater,'" therein to accumulate their vegetable wealth until the hour when the fluctuations of the market should augment its value, We do not think this consideration will long escape the notice of the smaller farmers, and those of but moderate means, who will thus be inclined to doubt whether, after all, they had been "rowing in the same boat," to quote a common phrase at agricultural reunions. Still more clearly they must perceive, that the relations between themselves and their landlords, in spite of the same affectionate assurance, are not exactly, on all occasions, those of community of interest, not on quarter-day, at all events, nor on the renewal of a lease, but that as dealing one with another, it behoves each party in the contract to take care and secure conditions fair to himself. And, lastly, we already can observe symptoms, in Norfolk, in Kent, and in other districts which are somewhat forward, of an inclination among the farmers to assume tbeir legitimate place in the scale of political importance, and to make their voice heard on questions of general moment, which concern them equally with their fellow-countrymen. We regard the letter of Mr. Pdsey, although coming from a landowner, yet from one who has much of the confidence of the tenant-farmers, from his parliamentary efforts to secure their interest, and from his practical acquaintance with the details of their business, as another sign of the approaching break-up of that narrow-minded combination, on the sole grounds of the retention of tbeir peculiar monopoly, at the expense of every other class, which has kept together the bulk of those immediately interested in agriculture. When country gentlemen begin to think for themselves, independently of their, party, they will soon have their neighbours the farmers independent also in the assertion of political opinion. Mr. Pusey refuses to be led by the party, which has so stringently exercised rule over the county members and squires who sit in the house ; he says, in his rejoinder to the Protectionists, who had issued what he calls " a bull" of excommunication, addressed to his own constituents : v Gentlemen, I protest against this foreign" dictation. I up hold the royal prerogative of dissolution against such almost papal aggression, and. call upon you to help me. As long as I am member for Berkshire, I will not do the bidding of the member for Bucks. He can no more teach me what is good for agriculture than I can teach him the straight way to office. Gentlemen, indeed I cannot, and will not, turn Israelite. If you ask me why, I do not regard the uon, memoer as an Israelite uimseir wicnout guile. It seems to me, gentlemen, that your own rights as voters are endangered by this attempt to smuggle a seat quite as much as your member's character. In common contests customers do endeavour to control tradesmen; yet at least there are two parties in the field who watch each other's proceedings. But what protection is there for a voter in this new-fangled contraband process ? Yet if ever there was a question ou which the 40s. freeholder had as good a claim to the free use of his birthright as the tenant of 400 or the owner oi 4,uuu acres, surely it is the price or ins loat. I warn yon, gentlemeu, that if vou once allow this new kind of dictation, yo.u will not merely permit your present memoer to oe staooeot in tne tiara, out win einperu lor the iuiure tne maepenuent exercise ot your own trancmses We begin, however, by noticing the letter of Mr. Gran'Tley Berkeley, which is only remarkable, as we said, as a proof how little can he said on the side of one who declares that he will " continue to sup port Lord Stanley and Mr. Disraeli," but who can give the world no more intelligible reason for doing so than this : I will not stop to inquire "what the two Protectionist leaders mean to do it tney come into power. Alt 1 know as to those two leaders is that they have endeavoured to alle- vAttie luc suiienuys ui we uuiy luicreai mttt i neiu iu oe under undeserved, and, as Lord John Russell's parly admits, to some extent, unexpected depression. If Mr. Berkeley knows no more about "those two leaders," we think we could inform him of much. His notions appear equally imperfect as to the mea sures of relief he himself would recommend. We cannot gather even a hint from the owlish note "I told you so !" which he utters over what he supposes to be the failure of the Exhibition of Industry. The , reference is as irrelevant as one of Sibxhorp's speeches. Supposing " the two million foreigners have not come, or even quarter the number, what has that to do with the repeal of the corn-laws? except, indeed, Mr. Berkeley means to argue that because one set of persons miscalculated the results of one thing, therefore other quite different persons, must necessarily have blundered, several years ago, in a very different thing ; for, says he : We have bad to remark that the supporters of free trade have confessed themselves mistaken as to its effects in the depression of prices ; let us observe how similar has been the failure of ihe expectations of the promoters of the Exhibition. It is not worth while to contradict the assertion, by reference to the unprecedented myriads of spec tators, the large sale of tickets, and the vast display of articles that load the stalls of the Glass Palace. What we look for from Mr. Berkeley, or from anyone taking the same course, is an intelligible state ment of his proposals. The following paragraphs are the only attempt to indicate any substantial measures : To sum up tbat which I thought would have been tbe free-trade measure, I must say that I expected one which would have permitted the fanner to use his laud, as the manufacturer does his machinery and steam, for the unfettered production and use of any crop be could make the earth produce. I don't think that any one or two measures of isolated relief can rescue him from his present depression. On the contrary, it must be a general remission of taxation and relief from peculiar burdens tbat can alone under free trade materially assist him, coupled with just as much protection as puts hira on a. par with tbe foreign producer. Without that protection be shares no free trade. Now, if by the first-mentioned, Mr. Berkeley means that he wishes the British farmer to turn to cul- Proposals for the abolition of tivating tobacco, manufacturing beet root sugar, and feeding ins cattle on malt, we must allow mat the States Government for the land. This would amount to eight millions of dollars for tbe seventy-height millions of acres comprising the extent of territory "required by his plan. The sale of the surplus lands on each side of the line wouia realise an ampie prone, he calculates, for his share in the enterprise. There can he no doubt that such a plan of regular colonisa tion would offer attractions to emigrants tar superior to the present mode of isolated self-distribution throughout untamed wildernesses; His operations would be confined to ten miles at a time, and by continuing the process in similar sections, the work would be gradually completed, and every advance would connect the remotest settlers with easy and expeditious access to the older states of the union, and on to the Atlantic. There is nothing in the nroieot hut its magnitude that seems in any way paradoxical. Mr. Whitney estimates that fifteen years would suffice for its full realisation. On its completion, he proposes to constitute the line national property, free of all tolls but such as would be necessary to keep it in repair and defray the cost of transit. The capital required. to start tbe enterprise would be comparatively small, as the. sale of tbe land would provide sufficient means to" meet' the outlay beforehand at every stage. This is barely an outline of the. scheme which Mr. Whitney has submitted for their sanction to the American people and the American Congress. The legislatures of twenty-one States of the Union have given their formal approval to the project. A com mittee of the Senate of the United States has reported favourably, and a bill has been introduced into the House of Representatives for conferring the requisite powers upon Mr. Whitney. It appears, however, tbat the tide of emigration which has been for some time directing itself to tbe western shores of Lake Michigan renders it not at all improbable that before an act can be obtained a large part of the territory required as the starting point for this new scheme of railroad colonisation will have been alienated, and interpose serious difficulties to, if it does not actually prevent its accomplishment, so far as the territory of the United States is concerned. Mr. Whitney, however, holds the project to be quite ' as practicable on the Canadian side, and through British territory to the Pacific, as on the American side of Lake Michigan. Both 6oil and climate are inferior, hut the natural obstacles be alleges in other respects are not greater. Our purpose, however, is neither to, speculate on the practicability of the plan, nor to canvass the grounds upon which Mr. Whitney rests his' belief 'in the vast commercial advantages which Great Britain and tbe United States would equally' share,' from opening, out such means of communication across the American continent with, India and China'; we content our selves simply with a narrative of the. chief features of this gigantic, scheme for uniting' the Atlantic and Pacific seas as the shortest route from England to the East. Mr. Whitney alleges that by steam from Liverpool to New York, thenVacross. the American continent by 'rail, and again by steam' across the Pacific to China, would not occupy more than 29i days, and would be a shorter route than any other for commerce with India and China. The truth of his statement, he says, may be tested by measuring distances between this and any other route on tbe globe, and that if even the Isthmus Of Panama were swept away, the difference in point of time would be greatly in favour of the projected route by railway across the American continent. Without hazarding any comments on this subject, there can be little doubt, we think, that Mr. Whitney's projects would realise for the United States immense advantages in a social and political poiDt of view, and the very means of completing it would involve the noblest scheme of systematic colonisation that was ever carried into,effect. That there is nothing in the enterprise but the grandeur of the conception and its vast extent which can reasonably be pleaded against its practicability, the perfect simplicity of the means, and their adequacy to the end, would almost seem to vouch. Should Mr. Asa Whitney be successful in securing the requisite authorisation of Congress to commence the work, its completion would place his name among tbe foremost of the benefactors of his country. FltANCONl's CXIICOS.-FHEE-TIUDE 11,," a a. verv iutuk HiiHnnnnnet tact luuiicea ui iuia esiauitstiment. (Ju Frfdov ; ,"i, i 0 Pe"or advertisement, Mr. Bastieu Francoui take,' bifi. be 6eei bv ,. .cmira mm for Im ." lv"ea to bring an elegant and pleasing eutertai, ml ! festefTwu patrons throughout tbe whole season Tl'??,- befu his of his performances during a period of 2 'V1'" have been gratifying to him as a caterer for tl.? f-eks "lust ment. On Saturday there is to be "uy ZZThc am'" -past two, and on the evening 0f that dav tl j ce at lf. a farewell of Manchester. y tUe cmpauy t1" Child Burnt to Death. On Sun,la a boy, five years of age, son of Alexander w ,i-S morninn-3, Wilson-street, Chorlton-upon-Medloch ' '. of during the temporary absence .of his ,s,e'f, fite unuiv yumiucium me ure could bePYii.irv.,:.! , 1 oecj taken at once1 to the Infirmarv, nnd die,? ,i,. H ioe ing morning, 'day. Stealing cl,.l rmnru nnrl ,i:.i u"c". An inquest was lipid .v. ,. the foln - "yiiies, :: Gold W. ATCH.-On Friday named Martm Hoygan, was placed in the TJ,' a "'an Tsorougn uourt, on suspicion of beinir conn. , ' thP a gold watch, the property of a refne 21,'? s residing m newitt-street, Waterloo Road ti, w Nf wv-- ...... .. iue otuuraav nrn,. , ""-'i Was the prisoner had been on the premises begS T,tny 6fier wits not found, and he was liberate,) ,,S?i r ,J "nwaipl, being again apprehended, should evidence nf i?- discovered. 1 " gu,it Su dden Death. An inquest was heM v to inquire into the death of Elizabeth NiBbu, , oni ay of age, widow of a carrier, and lately?' , Bjrom-street. It was proved that deceased', $ M. N'' 8 her 111 the bouse, apparently well at lialf.n ,, ""rlef! in the afternoon ; that at eight in tbe eve", )t n-'M heard a loud knocking m tbe house ; and that ? UeiSbboDr at night, the daughter returning, found h l" ! o'dod. ucuu upuu tut.- oum. me meatcal man wlm , 'i'"0 mortem examination of the body, said that tl?l "" cuubiuu ui uioou uii me oram; and tbe deop,, , , an had died of apoplexy. Verdict accordingly. ' ""ore, r.otinr.RV op rinnry ivn s:,. Rormiffh flnnrt. Kli-i.b,tli iu,i.i:.. V '. csta"dav Tuesday, the rjrisoner Rider. r,ffi ' .,"J"'-Mreet. n Messrs. Myers and Wortbiugton's, hi Dea.n 1 cdSe Myers having informed the. police of the cire a"llAlF. woman was taken into custody, and her i, sll,u. tbe when a bag, containing a considerable number"5 ,se"rclll, "es, was DISORGANISATION OF THE PROTECTIONIST PARTY. We did not, in tbe comments we lately made on Mr. Philip Pusey's letter to the tenant-farmers of Berkshire, at all overrate the importance likely to be attached to the repudiation of the Protectionist faction by so eminent an agriculturist. It has since brought out an epistle, purporting to be a reply, from Mr. Grantley Berkeley, but of such a oharacter as must tend only to expose more conspicuously the utter emptiness of that shallow structure of pretensions, which the remnants of the once powerful Protectionist party are endeavouring to keep still Before the eyes oljthe'agriculturists of this country. Every act, every profession, of which these gentlemen deliver themselves; reveals their deficiency of any definite ideas as to tbe actual extent of the grievances they vaguely complain of, or as to the remedies they would claiti. They know not what they would have, any more than i child in a toy-shop. One scheme after anotler, devised by the ingenious Mr. Dis. eaeli, has had its hour of- preference, and has been tacitly abmdoned. tbe Borough Court, Elizabeth Mndrtm ''.: , charged with being concerned in the 1 ae robber shoes from the shop of Mr. Anderson O J ' Rider, oi boon were anil "mberofsli, A,at,A Ti,.;., .l. , ot the missing property to another pawnbroW S0D1t c" by .Mr. lre corn- Itiursuav mvpn infn fmQfndv Tlio rm .. r Anderson and a shopwoman, and die nrio, bi' Ur. mitted to the sessions for trial. Child Found in the Ijhvfi i n u i : . t uie rai w-n- I.. . - over tue irwen, saw something floatiu"- in the J u"8e on being got out proved to be a child, anarentlv?' V,1,'ich old. A nieoft nf tuns w ii,l ,;i,.i.' . 1 ,re.ntlS a few t W " . .r V r .: "5"uy rouutt lis no.l. .... .-. wrapped up in calico. The police were ;r.;: ' ",ua nnnrninrr. q mo n tr a limit rn: ' . ie win ally a Is nn. ,-,ni;o . .1, ...1 . ..... ... . r". - ncic intorme,! uuiuuci tauacu u jjusi inoneni examination ti, , Mr.Brownbill, surgeon, who expressed iT inquest, which was held the same day at tbe vS,V' 'ht New Bailey Bridge, that death had Jesul d fm , " TVet" tion. On this evidence the jury returned I v Xt ful murder against some person unknown." ''" Alleged Case of Manslaughter u ; was held on Saturday afternoon last, t theSsron In,, w SESt before Mr. W. a. Rutter, upon the'body of Ttahl,-aged 28, a coal miner residing in tbat ne 4bm5 VMs' who has left a widow and one child. It ,C d ' "!'d 28th of April last, tbe deceased and Hulton, also a miner, were drinking toReuier -1 1 i Higham's beerhouse, Little Hulton, when, after some ,i -h tation a fight took place between then, in lei which Berry tbrew the deceased down, and kicked iZ ' the head. They were separated, and ,ieeease!i ZmZl tbe same night, apparently not materially injured VI, J sued bis avocation in tbe coal mine as usual for four C after which he was taken ill, complaining of a severe nafi his bead. Subsequently he was seized witb delirium, and died on he 0th mst. He was attended byJb.Cve n" ? of Peiidlebury, who had made a post mortem emminaUoVof the body, and upon this evidence a verdict of" Died from an abscess of the brain" was returned. There was link doubt that tbe kick had caused it, but the time which elapsed before it exhibited itself left room for doubt anil therefore Berry was acquitted. ' The Late Robbery of Silk Goods ix Oldham-street. At the Borough Court, on Saturday, a stoat man named M'Curdy, was placed in the dock oiiacbargeofbcind concerned in a robbery committed near a month ao, in die shop of Messrs. Blenkinsop and Co. drapers, 0Hliain-treet when between 200 and 300 worth of silk goods were stolen, by the shop being broken into. It appeared ibat tbe day after the robbery, the prisoner bad been selling lengtbs of silk for dresses, to various persons in Oldham, at ubotit one-third tbeir value. There was a woman named Buck-ley also in custody, but the charge against her was principally for concealing the fact of her having made several purchases, and recommending customers. Ann Fielding, of Oldham, had given hira 20s. for 20 yards el figured green silk; Margaret Austin and ilauuali Maris Ward, both of Oldham, had made jinrelinses at the same rate. Mr. Blenkiusop recognised the patterns as corresponding to those missed, and identified one piece by a footmsri which had been made upon it tbe day before the robber;. The prisoner M'Curdy made no defence, and was coinisitifj to the assizes for trial. Child Killed by JlATTHEws'CoKDUL.-Aiiosious "cordial," prepared by a Mr. Matthews one of ibose flagitious preparations by which tliousauds of children ere ignorantly murdered every year has proved futal tin's week to a child lea mouths old, illeffitimale daughter of Elizabeth Lawless, now the wife of Charles Hey wood, a plasterer, of No. 83. George Leieb-street. The mother of l!ie deceased stated at tbe inquest, which was held on Monday, to she was married onlv last Sunday to Charles Hevwood, tbe father of tbe child; that she bad previously had a child bj the same man; tbat on Monday, as soon as the public-houses were open, she and her husband hpctn" infc i;.ior,fnnimn' doing so during me wlioie oi tue day, aud oecame, oi count, much " the worse tor it; mat the couple retired to oea, w. child being on her arm, and that ai six in the morning site awoke and found it dead. She had given it a spoonful oi Matthews' Cordial on Sunday morning; indeed, it had been dosed with the same kind of stuff ever since its birib, her reason for administering it being that "it quietened it." Ste hud bought the cordial at tbe shop of a Mr. James Gillespie. Verdict, "Death from the effects of beiug dozed rath Matthews' Cordial." Salford Whitsuntide Faiu. This animal fair commenced on Monday, in Chapel-strcet. Tbe cattle fan opened with considerable activity. There was a fair supply of milch cows, and the pigs were numerous, nnd of raiim superior quality; there was also a tolerable show of Uor.es. f ,p Aotiip fn;r ,, rbrmnht in lii above the average, bom as regards quantity aud quality. Yesterday the usual ceretn n of proclaiming the fair was gone through, lbs procession formed in front of tbe Town Hall, at half-past eleven ocloe -and was accompanied by the ueiv borough brass baud, iw following was the order of procession: Superintendent Taylor and two police inspectors, beanob' wands. Twelve police-constables, six abreast The hand. Flair bearintr tbe amis of the boroacn. ChiefconstaWe and .W. M W"r. The Borouclireeve aud-f ' , The Deputy Steward" oi the Handled. The members ot tbe corporation. Private gentlemen and corporation offices, lamplighters, eight abretot. Constables, six abreast. The firemen were stationed on each side of jfV bearing their wands and falchions, tbe we. i at the time, and there was a somewhat nn ra H On of tbe corporation and other gentlemen, """ procession to a considerable length- -1 ' , , ' cbapel played the National Anthem, they Pfj'SrWi111 street to Trinity Church, m lroui ui , ' ikni.ct county-rates and highway-rates, or for the shifting of poor-rates to the Consolidated Fund, have distracted their bucolic mind alternately with the repeal of the malt-tax, the removal of other excise restrictions, or the promotion ot new branches of cultivation ; while some demanded "the restoration of the sliding scale others called lustily for a fixed duty, and the wiser among the farmers themselves, especially in the more advaijced counties, have begun to move in order to obtain the control of a responsible representative system tver tbe expenditure of their county rates,, and have Resolved to seek to share with the rest of the community that relief which can only be expected from thoroughgoing economy in tbe impe rial administration. We are not disposed to deny that all these vague and various cravings evince the existence of an uneasy and unsatisfied feeling among the farmers, and not less among the class of shopkeepers and artificers in some agricultural districts, who must necessarily partake the temporal inconveniences endured by those on whose custom they depend. But we trust those who may now experience some difficulty, in comparison with their position in the days of dear corn, will be induced to acknowledge ere long, that if the departed arrangements now and then bestowed feverish and exciting opportunities of large gains to the speculators on the chances of bar. vest, there were also intervals of sudden vicissitude and reaction, seasons in which the agriculturist too often found himself in the ungracious attitude of being the sole grumbler among a nation rejoicing in the cheap bounty of a propitious sky. And it will occur to the reflection of everyone practically conversant with the operations of a rural corn market, that the advantage, such as it was, of snatching the" large profits to be realised by a single transaction at a period of high prices, were confined chiefly to a select class of farmers and millers, men having the command of spare capital, men who could afford to store up their grain for. many months, in anticipa tion of a lucky rise, men, in short, very influential perhaps as representatives of a party of tbe complex " agricultural interest," but very different in their means from the ordinary sort of working farmers, who are constrained pretty frequently to sell their harvest as soon as it is reaped, to pay the Michaelmas Mr. Whitney offers ten cents per acre to the United I ot Christmas rent, instead of being able, like the rich consistent development of the free-trade policy involves tbe ultimate removal of whatever fiscal restrictions may exist, to. preclude the farmer from trying any such experiments he may please, but it must be at his own expense ; no protective exclusion of the produce of a more favourable clime, nothing in the shape either of a bonus or of a guarantee afforded by the rest of the community, must be so much as dreamt of. And to say that without such protection the farmer shares not free trade, is like saying that without aristocratic predominance the lords of tbe land share not popular liberty. FEOM OUR MVEBPOOL COEEESPONDENT. Tuesday Evening. There has been no variation of consequence in the cotton market since Friday. There has been afair inquiry, and as holders evince no disposition to force sales, prices have been more steady than for some time past. The total sales since Thursday have been 28,000 bales,of which nearly 4,000 have been taken for export, and 3,000 for speculation. An extra mail will be despatched from ibis port for the United States to-morrow by tbe American steam-ship Arctic, which will leave tbe Mersey about noon. Letters must be posted here before nine o'clock a.m. or one hour later, with the late fee. Ship News. Liverpool, June 10. Sailed: Her Ma jesty, for Havana; Telemaclius, nomsoerg; jMitra (jampbeu, Quebec; Brothers, St. Simons uay,uape; undme, Ualcutta; Ormocto, St. John's, New Brunswick; Probus, New York ; Quiver, Nassau ; Clotilde, Nantes ; John o' Oaunt, Bombay; Janet, Barbadoes ; Superb, Montreal ; Danube, Alexandria ; Vansittart, Botterdam ; Castine, Naroa ; Frank Breton, Malta. No arrivals. 't -j.. fl.e Onsen TovW mndp. in snaA Stvlc, mencme u yes: up: .1,0 time. &c. The bells of the church were m mg ' . , dserj the conclusion of the proclamation, turee , v'ceuiref were giveu. The procession then rmel to 1 1 w .,, Victoria Bridge; whence it returned, ani 1 foot of tbe bridge, in the, plot of, gr onndc M .- Whilst at this point, one of tbe officers, aufornlir, u chiou, made a mark upon one of the b(,llu,arieY; abutment of tbe bridge, as being one ot tne , lt the borough. They then proceeded up Or b Ti , t Cross, where tbe proclamation was rep eat" lit . route was along St. stepuensircc, -tbp "NTntinnal Antbein was again piaji mony concluded with three, cheers. u elieM poratioa and some other gentlemen uanw the Town Hall. T ,..,,!'. Rf. The Accident on the Emi Lanc-' , ,,ctJ The following are the particular -jt.pr; LUC ...l.flYe' .en"?' 1 , . , . i?.;j l-ctmi i ieaooveu"" wnicn nappeiieu on ,i,rnfnie"" f i,. o w mil, from Ormskirk a number oi k.0ft for some time past employed on some ea wder 0, company, but in charge of the emptor. ol,t. move the earth away a great number of ,r ksis to be used. On Friday afternoon 1 a t rt , e c several trucks, was proceeding along hem 1 nfJi . ingly moderate pace, and when be feD Orally Bfford several of tbe ballast waggon were i 3 to atoms, and the parties Richard f' n a 1 1 infirp nr iks liutt. ennA f nnA nt the triiCKS, uuu, , . V fmin 1 to be qinte u 0 same truck as the unfortunate deceased w cut and wounded, and it is l en many hours. A number of other rue Ibe io ( hurt, are, it is expected, not fatal lr mieiV is needless to state, for some time be (one of e .u.. , r t,-, tra ns being nearly ; . ,1)e ie IlZ.nd tte Mother on the Jf that bad as the occurrence bad P're?'nt in e' V its worst. Messengers were, u. proee tion to signal tbe approaching trams w .1 further until the , e5p,'i trains were stopped in sufficient time o f rf ,e sacrifice of lifefbut had the S b 1 it is impossible to tell where the m, lc (( After some time tbe trucks were g' ainiBg amination was made with a view of e'ei to le' falling betff1 Theatre Royal. Mr. Ranger and Miss Blanche Fane concluded tbeir engagement at the Theatre Royal, last night. We had only tbe opportunity of witnessing one of the pieces selected for the evening, an interlude called the " Birtbdav," in which Mr. Banger gave a very talented sketch of an old'sea-fariug gentleman. Saturday is announced as the last night of the season. Miss Rafter. Many of our musical readers will remember Miss Bafter, a young vocalist, who, some few years ago, made her debut at the Theatre Royal, Manchester, and afterwards held a respectable position here as a concert singer. We are glad to see that hard study and energy of oharacter, for which she waB always noted amoDgst her friends, have placed her in a very fortunate position at Vienna. The journals of that city announce her complete success at the Imperial Opera, in " LaFiglia delKeggimento. (1,P msnaltv. Very few minui - dl tue F" i the cenw fM"' t thrown upon its side Ugb 0oaeb, which tbe train was Fft e wgg' sufficient to cause tbe W1' vP'f "soriie jV, smash those in front. . A fracture ot m, ly, tent must have been 1.1 the ax.e 1 itwas ,i;r nlerlv oerceotible from tbe rusty s 1 , ,a in should have lasted so long wiiuo- r theo t!r( ai not properly examined the is now have detected the fflpe, eid piPe f ee de .. .r to a niece of common. 0f tn i "fTT- Th mutilatea re-"-- ,i,ev'" .. r w leiG vided for.

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