Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 15, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 15, 1848 Page 1
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HP TUT ? ia. NO. 5184.* APDITIOVAL FORETGN NEWS, RECEIVED HT THE NEW HAVEN TRAIN, FROM THE . STEAMSHIP ACADIA. I British House of CoiiimotiH_Jitly iiH, american rOlTlUE. In answer to a question by >lr. W. Drown. Lord I'almkrhton paid that he did not think it adfinable to injr before the House the correspondence rolatife to the American postage, wuilst the matter was pending between the two governments Mr. M Gimson called attention to the fact that the present postage between the United Stales of America and Great iirituin had become double during the progress of the negotiation Considering the immense amount of emigration which iiad taken place from this country to the L' nited States, and the groat correspondence between peer families, it was impossible to carry it on if 2s was to be p*id no every letter. It was in the power of government to remove this double postage without negotiation Lord I'alsii uston begged the House not to take for grunted what was stated by ins honorable friend. That which her Majesty's government had done had been in strict conformity with the lav.- and his honorable frit ud's assertion entirely begged tho whole question. Tin* Ilepealcra nud t'lim tlsta [from the Loudon Chronicle, July 29.] The government having receiv. d information that the Chartists and Repealers intended to assemble last night in great numbers at their respective piaoes of meeting, the most extensive preparations were made to prevent, any attempt at disturUng the public peace.? Mr. superintendent ltutt. with inspectors Kvans, Arnold, Can it and Hogers. wi re on duty, with cutlasses, in the immediate vicinity ot the Ulackfriars road. The South-London Chartiet Hall. Webber street. Bluckfriurs-road. was opened shortly before elgnt o'clock, and in the space of a few minutes after the doors were thrown open, the spacious building became crowded in every part. The ohair having been taken by Mr. Bryarsow, he said tbey hud met there that evening to give utterance to tentiuients of sympathy on behalf ot the Irish people. [Cheers] In alludiug to the report of the alleged insurrection in Ireland, he said it was evident that there was something going on in that oountry, and it w as also clear that the Government is afraid of what was going on there. He believed that the sword was already drawn, and the bullets flying, on the other side of the Channel, though our rulers had tried to di.'guisc the fact. [Cheers ] lie then exhorted the meeting to be cautious iu the expression of their opinions ; for, although bo had been informed that the present ygas a seditious meeting, he did not want to use seditious language. Mr. Kbas moved the first resolution, vis:?"That this meeting views with distrust and alarm the measures adopted by her .Majesty's government, aud sanctioned by the Imperial Parliament, tor the suppression of public opinion in Ire.laud, as tending to the liual severance of all amicable relations between the two nations . and this meeting is further of opinion that the Irish seople are fully entitled to a free aud independent Parliament. anil, tlieri-foro. resolrii t.o fondue In their patriotic brethren in Ireland their corlial sympathy." (Choirs.) Mr. Pkdlky seconded the resolution, and would bare bad no objection if it had been u little stronger. He believed tl??j were fighting in Irelaud, and he hoped they would speedily achieve a victory. (Cheers.) 1 he resolutions were then carried nem. con. Mr. Shei.l proposed the second resolution:?l! That this meeting do solemnly protest against the base and unconstitutional act of the Uritlsh Legislature as committed by them in suspending the habeas oorpus'act in Ireland, and further do hereby tender n vote of thanks to Fergus O'Connor, Esq., M. P., and those gentlemen who supported him on that occasion, for his manly stnd patriotic oonduct, and further, that we solemnly, sledge ourselves to render our full aid aud co-opera ' tlen in the hour of need to our Irish brethren." (Loud cheers.) He said, at the time of the union the Irish were promised equal rights and equal laws with the English people, but these had not been extended to them. (Hear, hear.) He hoped the insurrection in Ireland would soon become general [great cheering,] and be cared little for what he said, nor fur the consequences which might follow. As an Englishman, he considered he h?d an unbounded right to give tree utterence to his opinions, if he npoke.tbe truth. [Hear, hear.] If he suffered for that, be would only be like one of those unfortunate poisons already placed in a dungeon, by a base and bloody Government. If they allowed their brave patriots to remain under such confinement, they did not deserve the name of men. [Vociferous .ipplnui;.] He called upon them to come forward, aud show that they were no cowards, and God Almighty grant them victory. [Hurrah, and cheers ] At this stage of the proceedings the arrival of the ' Mitobel Club" was announced amidst deafening cheers, which lasted some minutes. The Cr.human here announced that he had just received a notice from a party that twelve policemen were outsido the doors \Mth drawn rut lasses ; he therefore exhorted thorn to disperse peaceably when they MparaUd. "jr. Murray and Mr. Thompson spoke in support of the rcrclulion. which was put uud carried. It was then proposed and seconded, that this meeting pledge itself to give support to the brave patriots of Ireland, who so nobly opposed the enemies ot freedom in their present unjustifiable career of bloodshed; and trust that success will attend the cause of liberty, wherever and by whomsoever it is oontonded for. [Hear anu cheers ] Mr. Rookkv, from the Mitchcl Club, supported the resolution, and said he wanted to know if they were organised, and what organization bad done? He would ask if they were satisfied to allow the troops to embark from London to Ireland for the slaughter of Irishmen? [Arieeof "No, no."] They had come to the determination that sooner than any troops should leave I-ondon for Ireland, they must leave it over their corpses. [Tremendous cheering J The Chairman then answered the questions pnt by the speaker, and said they were organised, and would not allow the Irish to be sacrificed by the troops of this country. The meeting then quietly dispersed, without coming into collision with the police. [From the Manchester Courier. July 29 ] For some time past it has been no secret to the authorities of Manchester that the Irish Repealers resident here have been busied in forming Confederate clubs, in order, as the parties have openly avowed, that they might be enablod to co-operate with their countrymen across the water, "in stiikiug a decisive blow for the liberation of ould Ireland." It is equally well known also that many of them are provided with arms, ana wim an exn uene auu ireaeunuuiu wpuinirivu exists amongst the members; and there appears every reason to suppose (indeed they themselves do not scruple to declare the fact,) that should any formidable outbfWk occur in Ireland, there will be a simultaneous rising of the Confederates here and in Liverpool.? Yesterday, information reached the mayor and Captain Willis, of an intended demonstration of the Confederates. who. it was rumored, meant to muster in their Tarious club rooms in Manchester and Salt'ord, at seven o'clock In the evening, and afterwards to unite in one body, and parade the town in procession, with a view to exhibit their strength. It was reported also that they hnd another object in view, viz: to take the authorities by surprise, and thus to show that despite what they term 'the ruffianly spy system'' practised towards them, they could meet and organise without detection. Having reason to credit the authenticity of his information. Captain Willis, as a measure of piecnutlon, took steps to prevent the possibility of any disturbance taking place, aud accordingly trorg reiervea of police were kept on duty at the varlviuspoliee divisions from seven o'clock last evening until a late hour, in order that their services might hi" in vi admen- at a moment's warning, if required.? Ti( 1 ed c frieers in plain clothes were sent to patrol the Cfty in all quarters, with orders to report the result of the.r ohm rations every hour, or oftenor. as events Be inert to call for. and a close communication w.ts k< p' up with the different superintendents In charge Of t) e policemen at their re?peetive divisions, so that tin magistrates and the chief constables, who were wait ing at the Town Hall, were thus constantly informed 11 what was going forward. A hont a quarter before eight o'clock, the correctne ss Of the iiilormatlon posses.-fil by Captain Willis, was verified, tor information readied the magistrates asneuihled at the Town Hall, that the Confederates were meeting tn their thninnnds on the brick-ground, situate on the right-hand side of the Cheetham-hlll-road, near St t bad's lluinnn Catholic chapel. How they connived to reach this common rendezvous, almost uno eni.nd unobserved. Is a matter wo will not stop to inquire about; but thsy appeared to arrive almost tlniultiincously, in soot ions or clubs, under separate leaders On taking up their position, they were ordered to fall in four d?ep. and wore th?n counted o(T Into sections, when, on a given signal, they gave three loud cheers lor the success of their stratagem. Thuir numbers wc heard variously estimated nt from 201)0 to 6000, bat wc believe that about 4000 will pTove to be near tlio truth. As we have stated, the demonstration was only Intended as an experiment, to see If they could takethe authorities by surprise, and none of their leaders attempted to address them Indeed, they had not been on the ground more than a few minutes, when the command to form in rank four deep was issued, when ?ach< )ubor section (of which thera appeared to be ten.) again fell into march! g order, nnd faced to the right about, moving off in quick time down the Cheotham-hill toad, across Uttctn bridge, and up Miller'slane to (ho New Cross, where, after loudly cheering again, they filed olT to their respective club rooms. About 6(0 of them marched from the New Cross to Whitlahcr's Temperance Motel, in tireat Ancoats, In a body eight deep, uml they lcpt e'ep eieecdingly Will appearing not only to be well drilled, hut ano Ttumcron-ly officered. A great proportion of them were vary young men and bo> si Aa far as we could nee. or ham lroui others, not a stick or weapon of any kind was carried amongst them Ireland. Mr. John O'Counoli conjure* the people, of Ireland not to fight. If they do, he will goto A merles, und take witli hint the hones of bis fath-r This is the substance of a long published address, bearing his signature. An attempt was to he made In C?v?n on l|i ? j">lb of July to form ? Pinter not Repeal A'aoel itlon On the 24th ot duly a ituatb-r of arfttieers were E NE MORNING employed iu t lii" HmiIx l ark, m ar the Hibernian Military School, under the ordcre of engineer officers, in preparing for the camp which in to he formed there The 75tb will be accommodated in the Park A confi derate club wan formed in Uallininlne, last week, and 90 member* enrolled The local paper says it who "a cautious movement." Galwsy. the capital of Connau;?ht, has set up a nop of clubs 1 ho trial of the woman charged with poisoning the Into Path) r Macuirc. with hi? brother and sister-in-law, I lius been put (If until the next l-vitrim assizes, at the , desiie of t he Attorney Oen 'rnl. Tho report* ol the state of the potato crop, rereirod from the countiy to-day. are such ns to justify the hope that the- dis< ase may not extend to districts not already affect) d. The following Is a copy of the proclamation issued by the Lord Lieutenant, uuj-r which it i< hoped by the government that the revolution will be suppressed *V the I.ord Lirvtaiaht (irnrral aril (itnenil Qoeernor of Irela rrd. A 1'ltOCI.AMAriON. Cl-AII EN1S3N : Valid cHs. a treasonable conspiracy exists within this part of theWru'cd Kingh'in, forth* avezthrew of Per Majesty's power and authority, uud to tins end, und in enter to strengthen and I extend the said conspiracy, various confederacies have Is cu organinxl throughout tf:c country, under the oauie of clubs, by lncsiis whereof Uu- people are cocmirigci! and l cited to associate and combine together m srroed bodies, for t he purpo.o ntnotinx in military array sguiut her Majesty's forces; a?d the designs of the traitorous cousp rators engaged 111 these tviultcd proceedings, are oj*-nly aided aod abetted by tbe primers sod publishers el seditious uud treasouahle newspapers and utiier publications: Ai d whereas aa at t has bee 1 pta ed 011 tlie 2.1th day of the prevent mob tli, empowering us to apprehend and detain such jiersoas as V uw\ ftispect of treason or treasonable practtecs: Now, we hereby deehne. that we ehHll proceed forthwith to enforce the provisions of tlie said tot, and being resolved, by every 1111 ana in our putter, {0 protect and defend her .Majesty's orowft and goicrnment uguiast the said conspiracy, and to suppress, as far us in us lies, all sueh treasonable coinbinatieaa?and being desirous st the same time, togontil the well disposed and peaco, able stil jeets of Ler Majesty from incurring the dangers to whloh tlieir jt 4^ g in any sueh confetlersey will expose them?we do hereby eurucatly w arn all her .Majesty's subjects from taxing . part in sueh associations, ai d suictly command all thus.' who have already joined thcioin, forthwith to withdraw from and abandon ti c tame And we do hereby further charge and command all sheriffs, magistrates, constables, and other of her .Yfnjesty's loyal sub jccis acting in their aid, to use their best endeavors to prevent, I ai d when that ctnnot be done, to discover and bring to justice I thosecoLeerutd ill the aforesaid practice, and to prevent and dispone all trcasonubls, seditious, slid unlawful assemblies; the nicestary orders having leou alicady is-a-d to the sivcrrl otBeers of her llalestv's b rcea in Ireland. ?< well tela, iimminw tiding and assisting the civil authority in the exocuuo.i uf tlioir duties lor tin so puipus , at t| their own authority, u> repel and rei roe, ^ tone, if necessary, ail attacks tu the placet and proper'y committed to their care, or on the livie and proporty of any of lier Majesty's tuhjeots. nod all assemblies of armed i bodies \?lio tnay venture to appear :irrn.vo<l in open rebellion 1 against lier Majesty's crown and government. Dated at Duiliu Castle, this 20 th day of July, 1KIH. Hy tile Jcxcelloncy's command, T. N. KEIMNUTON. AKJIEvr ]OR HIGH TREASON. Tlic first illici t under the Act for the suspension of | the hitht as corpus took place this forenoon. Mr. I Patrick O'lliggins, an Irish Confederate, und agent of 1 the Knglit h Chartists, has been taken up on u warrant, and is now u prisoner in Kiln>iiiiibain. There was u search at the house of Mr. O' 1 liygius by the police, who seized a large quuutity of aruis. Mr. O'lliggins. on being brought before the police commissioners, dcI )nanded the authority for the seizure of his property, when he was informed that he stood charged with high treason. In all parts of the city, and In some parts of the county of Dublin, the police b:t*o been searching for aruiB ail day. Large quantities have been taken up. Warrants for the arrest of several of the insurgent lenders were, last night, sent down to the South. The military force has been considerably reinforced in the districts where those parties are now engaged in the desperate attempt to produce au outbreak. Several troops of the 7th Hussars went down by the Ureat Southern and Western railway this morning. The Dublin Evening PotlHuyn :? "Sumo of cur nun accounts frcin Uio South assure ns that there is no chance of any attempt at insurrection which the military find police will not he ah'u promptly lo suppris*. A friend, ?riling from Ardfinanc, county llppcrary. uy>:?'Almost every catholic clcrtryinan in thia district hn-< nmeairnlf oppose1 the lurmation ol < luha I do not sei the least disposition on the part of the people to turn ouL' " Tho provincial journals that sympathize with the rebel movements, however, (five must alarming accountt. The Wattrford Chronicle, wlileh lias become the rebel^organ in that quarter, contains tha following :? " WATEHrono, July 20.? In Carries the people are terribly excited. There ia nothing spoken oi hut war. The armament ia progressing very rapidly. Tliero can no longer a doubt about ft. The people will tight, and no mistake. But tho nwfnl danger liaa in the c acrtiun of the pe"p e liy their leaders. If so, the coosequoncea will I* fearful We have just heard Mr. O'Brien informed the |?ople in Carriek, on Monoay night, ' If the government attempt to arrest lnm tliey will have his lifeless corpse to take.' Mr. Meagher is reported t<> have siid? The assistance I of tlie people might be called into requisition ia a couple of hoars, provided the authorities attempted to arreat him." " We understand that tho whole foroe cunoeatrated in and about luirkk, now number over 1-500 men. There are 15,1*10 pikenu n fully accoutred in the same neighborhood. " The Dragon steamer has just arrived with n regiment of Highlanders for thia city, "To day the walla of ihe city are placarded with proclamations calling on the people to deliver up their arms into the nearest police Lairack. Hie people are laughing at them In all directions, at the foolishness of audi a request," 1 be Cork Examiner rays : "A gentleman who has travelled from Waterford by the last I mail, at uounces the arrival there of the Dragon steamer with I fiWl marines. Immediately on her arrival, our informant states, hcreanons wero loaded and pointed towards the town." Ihe Cork Examiner also contains the following as rumors: " Humor is busy all this day in Cork. Nothing is spoken of hut bundles of warrants, and the certainty of their speedy execution. We have no letters of importance." From Tipperary we have the following account, which appears In a confederate journal, the Tipperary Examiner:? Tii'PtitARv, Sunday night.?'The Tipperary Club number* at length eight hundred irtn. The force ot example and contagion ! of frelirg have begun to extend to the rural dlatric ts, and already are the clubs in progress of Inrmation tliiougliout the adjacent localities of llanslia, Uallwlly, Einly, arid Abcrlow. It would bo absolutely impossible for me to describe the feolings, tho resolves, of the people at this crisis. At ten o'clock, the meeting separated. Great excitement prevailed in Tipperary during last Tuesday, when it was rumored that warrants were being made out for the arrests of Surgeon Ryan , Mr. Butler, president Tipperary Club; Mr. Dalton, vice president; and Mr. Hayes, secretary The King'i County Chronicle, a conservative paper, has the following from the northern division of Tipne rary Koiciii:!.?The excitement kept up here indueed our ery much respected parish priest, the very Iter. Thomas Blake, V. G., to address his parishioners at first mass on Sunday morning, cautioning them, in the most kind, oonsiderate, aud serious language, against the courses ihey were pursuing in connection with the clubs. it is extremely to be lamented that his valuable advice was so ill received as to bring down upon him and the bishop, urder whom, they said, he acted, bitter invectives, which it is better not to repeat. And at the meeting of the club, which took place at two o'clock, there was a great accession of men. amounting, it is vaunted, to no less than two hunared additional, to whom, amongst many other very cheering things, it was announced that Counsellor Doheny will < visit Roscrea, at eight o'clook on Monday evening. It Is rumored that bad the counsellor shown himself, he would again have been Immediately committed by the authorities here, on a charge of felony, they having made the mistake before of only committing for sedition. The western counties are comparatively tranquil. The Afayo Constitution contains the following:? " We observe with regtot that even into this hitherto peaoeaMe ni.'l veil affected county, the system of establishing clubs hat crept. Anr already there are two clubs established in Clarcmorris, one in liallinrolc, one in Wostport, and one In Ballina." " W Pri ll run i>, Wednesday.?The Tweed frigate, the Stromboli, and another smaller war steamer, have Just arrived. Mr.T. K. Meagher w as horc in disguise this day, and looking very bad. It ia tchcvcd that he ia striving to make nia escape. "C'hONMKi., July 28.?The grand jury of the South Riding have jnst returned true hills against Mr. Michael Doheny, as I understand, under the Ticason Felony Act. Half-past Five O'clock.?I have peon letters from Cork. Clonmel. and othor town* in the South, which state that there is a severe run upon the banks for Hold, owing to the state of alarm caused by the apprehensions of an outbreak A letter from Kethard (Tipperary) states, but in very \ uyue terms, that there are 10,000 insurgents assembled near Mullinahonn, not far from that town, and that Mr. Smith O'Brien is in the neighborhood. '1'he militaiy were momemtarily expected, with a warrant for the arrest of Mr. O'Brien; and it was understood that if resistance were offered, the troops would art with vigor, and the authorities would deal with the leaders in a summary way. The Cm.'ii? of Cork ?The Cork F.tominer contains the following manifesto from the club leaders in that city : to tiik mimiikii* of the It kpkai. clous of cork. Brotter It- praters?Alt a t ol the Imporial Legislature has, 1? fi le this time, m-eivtd ihe ro)a] assent, mid is now law, by which the hold Lieut- nant it authorized to rattse the arrest ami IniTir'sennunt of any jerron suspected to entertain treasonable o) fnin-s, and, without proof or ohatne of any crime against hint, to have liini detained in prison till this 1st or March, ldtlk Lovo of Ireland, and a determination to work for her freedom and |>ros|srity, halo so often, hefnre now, been inada treason by Iwtiu eis, that yen w ill not lat Mtr| need to find the provisions of this law ( lift teed against tin so who have made themselves completions for there qualities, There can he no doubt that persons whiin ten value sntl rotp et, will, possibly within n few hours Ift ut the time w hen you peruse this addreas, be wised under the attinqiie.c.iou. We iin|ilore of you to make, un attempt ti previiit ti-e.i arrest. liy doing ao you will only ondanyor the e vat which you have . near at heart sum for vUcbyou have I milled so much. That cause Is said if you set ss the time requires; but, tf h it new, it is lo?t t< r ever. ' Do not tor sit hour tloipt nil, or fot a moment relax your exertioi r. Or no aeccunt whatever, dtssolre yourotubs. They ?rv rvnuwij I'fjn.iuiu )uu slioulU titcrciiH) ineir Dumucrtuii ouiciorcv as ih. c 11 h.' poisiM*. *' If tlit ct or other prfticf, uot n embcTP# wok a A rail-si ?i\ to IN in. if. Hi, y hate no authority torn tor, tittl M it bo tiren to ilum by n warrant auchM Would entitle thtin to wnlk into on* ] rivate dwelling. \\ r reor mmend you, howf^er. not to Iipt ibtm if at icmpt to force nn cut ranee. I'maliy, cut fontiPul to you in thin?ho trnmpiil; but bo nc'ivo. Incn i?c yoi r i ITU in * > up much a? poaatbla; .but attempt no Tinier <c If ymr ofRu-ra arc arrep*cu, e'ect now one., in their fiend, ontl v i it for t> e ml vice of tho:c you trust ftnd know, to cuide y ur fm t? * x c udm t. Ill-.\M I.ANf. I ro^Weit Pe niond Club. 1SAAP S. VAb1 AN, i'li'tbUnt.lobii Mitehcl Club. HI, *) I resident Shearer t lnb. I R.tNi Ir> I C)Wi It. I 11 ? I ?.rJ t'.iiw. FitigrnM Club, i'\ T I.All Ml IN I'r frid nt fPMf Trti< ClmK IK) t?l l I o* 1 Y()>?\ I'rcridcrt St. PjtrlHijl'Inli, IV .1 It KN !N I. V, Prtridrnt Artlm' OVm n< r < hih J'UiN V AhIKK H< U HKt? I'ms't Mer t Inb. ( I'GKNK M Ah IK i, i,m.?i?l?ji?t Brian II >rhimo Club, tt?an< is magl'lrf, VIco PnUdnt 2d Branch Join .V'lrliJ t I. i JOHN J 'MNATIAM Fr*?id*nt felon fh-h i ft l? r?'| nil /J that Smith ft I?il'?rt i id wfen! *>tlv?r ' T W \ Ci W I - W . "V^ EDITION?NEW YOE leaders liave been arrested but the report wa? not confirmed up to the time of the packet leaving Dublin. DaodHroa. Tiiurrdav F.vkmmi This day about 3 o'clock. Mr. P. Marron, editor of the Drogboda Jjt gut, Mr. P Hart, and Mr. Stephen Drew, were arretted on a charge of training and drilling and brought before Captain Derinany, the stipendiary magistrate in the Tholtel. After a lengthened Investigation. Mr. Drew was dismissed but Messr^Marron and Hart were held to bail to appear at the Wxt Meatb assises * An express arrived at Woolvich at 10 o'clock last night, and before. 12 o'clock, midnight. Major Goatling's company , recently attached to the Heldbattel ies. left the garrison in Kunton square, where a special tr< in wag to be waiting to convey the contpauy to Liverpool tn rovlt to Ireland. Tw > other cotupu men at present uoiug lleiu outiery amy. liavo l?,-uu placed under orders to proce< d to Irclaud at a moment's notice, should tboir services be required. It wax stated this morning that u steamer received ott board a quuntity of ammunition and rookeU at the ltoyal Arsenal, for conveyance to Ireland. Large dctuclinicnts of lloyal Mariues from aeh of the divisions of that corps are kept in readiness to prooecd to any part of the country where their service* tuay be required on an emergency. gKranrr. Pak ia, Thursday Morning?The silting of tha National Assembly. yesterday, win tiiiten up with two important subjects?the report presented by M. Thiers, in the name of tlis Finance Committee, on M. 1'rudhonime's celebrated proposition ; anil the continuation of the discuision on the law for tho future regulation of the clubs. The new I'rel'ectnf the Police baa taken a novel plan cf restoring confidence and tranquiUsir.g the public mind, lie has intimated his intention of publishing every five days an official uccountof the acts connected with public order which have occurred in the interior, in order to do away with the effect of exaggerated reports circulated by malevolence <ieueral Oudinot left Paris on Tuesday, to resume the command of the army of the Alps. The petition or letter sent by M. Kuulh do (iirardin to the President of the National Assembly, has been made the pretext of further prostcution against the press. Yesterday evening a commissary of police went to the offices of all the journals, to warn the editors against the consequences of publishing them. All of them obeyed the summous. with the exception of two, the l/retuY and tbu Gazelle dr France. both of which have been seized this morning. The Fliinnrinl Hrasuns of lite P'renrh t?ovcrnincnt. The French journals, of the llbtli ult., express satisfactiou at the prompt way in which the assembly accepted M tioudebaux's bill authorising the loan, and respond to the confidence manifested in this minister on account of his clearly good intentions and sound judguii nt. *' 1 he < bomber" says the Dvhala. "was .Ulile rtcht net In VonruU ..l.m.n... m- Tl.. I custary. It is the i'.ri-l attempt of iliu republic to reconstitute credit and the finances by regular means. The great point is to succeed and llm sole condition of success, sine <;vu nov. Is to attract capital by positive advantages. Let coutldunre be restored, and the republic will sooii find the means of repairing the sacrifices to which she must now content' dly resign herself. The light step has been taken f->r restoring credit and re establishing order; und all that is now needful is a courageous and persevering advance in theraiuu line France is not ruined; the was only struck with stupor by the false doctrines, and by the wild acts uud projects of the last four months. The new loan will, wo feel sure, be obtained without difficulty." That tho torms of the loan aro n\ou lower thin the nominal price would make it appear, ia a point advanced by both the Sircic and the Crnstitulionnel, in t uu article which we give below but neither of these journals express dissatisfaction on that account. They say that the loan is. in reality, negotiated at 06f 25c., \ at a moment when tbe price is quoted al77f. 50c. I The Constifutiouncl has the following remarks, com- I meriting and explaining the financial plans of Al. i Goudclisux:? ] " The Minister of F'inunce, in presenting Ids bill for , alotin. certainly must have regretted nut Having b-eu , more firm en the question of the reimbursement of the j Treasury Bonds. On the eve of making an appeal to ] capitalists it was desirable to show n scrupulous tide- ; lily to the existing engagements of the State. By paying in lull the creditors of the Treasury, he would i give, iu we inn expression 01 M l.nliiltu. u pludgn to j the return of those principles which are the fouuda- 1 tion of nil credit. There is no doubt that if the upward , movement of the funds had continued, the loan would , bave been contracted on more advantageous terms, . and tbat private credit would have participated in the improvement of public credit. It is more parti- I cularly in matters of credit that the old maxiui is applicable?' He who pays his debts enriches himself.' There Is in these few words more of financial science than can be found in a dozen treatises on the subject." The CoiiitilHlionnrl then expresses its approbation of the operation proposed by the Minister, and continues :? " The bill gives to the holders of the old lean of 2&0 millions the facility of using the certificates of the two first instalments which formed their guaranty fund, and which was annulled, in payment of the first instalment of the new loan; these certificates, representing 7f. 622*0., In Three per Cents., will be taken for the game value in Five per Cents; but let us not be misunderstood on this point?it is not a restitution that is thus made them; for they had no right to it; It is aim- 1 , ply an advantage offered in exchange for a service de- . manded. We, moreover, believe that M. Uond , cbaux has acted wisely in making the loan in Five i , per Cents, and for two reasons. The first is j that stock not only Butts capitalists for speculation, hut for Investment, and it causes a less considerable increase in tho nominal c&Dital of the nub- 1 lie debt. Tbe important point, however, is the rate i at which the loan is issued. It may be remembered that the minister, when he presented the bill, left the price in blank, in order to prevent any stock-jobbing, and when the discussion came on no prioe was mentioned until the articles had been adopted; and it was ' not until after the Bourse had been closed that he named the price, 76f. 25c., the same as that fixed by the law of 1847 for the loan in the Three per Cents. This rate of 76f. 25e. does not, however, as the minister frankly avowed, represent the real figure of the loan. There must be deducted from it the 7f. 52}?c. | of which the holders of the old loan will benefit, and there must also be deducted about 2f 00c., in oonsequence of the jouissance allowed to begin from the 22d of May of that year, which brings the real price down to G51". 20c. This price was objected to by several members, as being too low ; and there is no doubt, had not the fault have been committed with regard to , I the Treasury Bonds and the savings banks deposits, as we remarked above, better terms might have been obtained; but things must now be taken as they are; it was better to make a little sacrifice than fail in the operation, for a check of that kind would have been attended with disastrous consequenoesfor public credit and for business in general. There are, however, some I of the creditors of the State who may perhaps have some right to complain; we allude to tne holders of Treasury Bonds and the depositors in the savings banks, who have been respectively reimbursed in Threes at 65f. and in Fives at 80 f. while a loan has now bssn contracted at 65f. 26c. This price certainly sets forth an act of injustice committed towards them. The receipts arising from this loan will be about 170 millions, and the undivided attention of the government should be directed to availing itself of this resource to get rid of the embarrassments of the present state of things." Ti.e Commerce of France. The Taris Conslitutionnel, of the 26th nit., has the following on the state of foreign oommerce In Franoe. as shown by the Custom House returns for the last six months, and which will sufficiently show the sufier' itig under which our manufacturing and commercial interests have labored :? '-The revenue of the customs dues has fallen from 06,000.0001 during the first six months of 1847, which wuh moreover a v ear of erlsis, to :i8.000,000f. During I the month of /fine, in particular, it fell from 11.000,000f.. in 1847. to 6.800.000. We may remark that it was in I his latter month that the dreadful Insurrection broke out, which had the cITect of putting a complete stop to business for at least ten days. The weaving tiade is the one which has experienced the greatest falling off. The cotton manufactories have only made use of 162 000 metrical quintals during the halt year, instead of 220 000; and the reduction has been the roost considerable during the month of June, our manurectories only purrha ing 24.000 quintals, instead of 60.0110. a less than the half. The consumption of foreign wool has fallen from 67.000 quintals to 34.C00 during tbe half year. The silk manufatories | have only Imported during the half year 1064 quintals of raw silk instead of 3842. and only 1379 of spun silk ' instead of 2824; the diminution for silks, as well as for cotton. has been tbe greatest in the month of June. "The fallingoffin the materials used for weaving,has led to a reduction of those articles used in dressing and dying; the importation of Indigo has diminished one quarter part during the half year; olive oil, the greater part of which is consumed In the soap manufactories. has fallen from 156 000 quintals to 70.000. it is right, however, to observe that there has been no dimtnutw n In the importation of oleaginous seeds, although the anll-protectionista had represented the duties Imposed three years since as prohibitory. "Among mineral substances, we find that the importation oI coel has fallen from 10.000,000 quintals to 7 (00 (CO; that of cast iron from 612.000 quintals to. 3g4.C(0. and,for the month of June only, from 07,000 to 31.000 or one-third; the quantity of copper imported has been only 20.000 quintals, instead of 48 000; of lend. 01 000. instead of 72 000, and of sine, SI.000, instead of 06TOO; in the month of June the latter article fell from 10 000 to 1HOO. or only about a tenth The state of our manufactories in articles of luxury may be Judged fi bin the fact that I he purchases of roahog any in iin> us nioutn* una only owe quintal*. ta-U a J ot V.'l (10, nnd, doting the inontli of Juno, 63 quint lc. intfmd of 11464. importation of Mig?r from our rotoninahn* doen ntod from 433 OOUf|tiliitala to 200,000, or n dimlntttloti ?.t line Imlf. HitU *lilrh lin* In no way bonclitcd t)io production of boot root augur Wo ham only | utt lifiti *1 ((i.l'OO quintain ol coffin intthd of 00,000. m (1 ( 1 (???f 11 coa inetiad of 11.000, all tho-o article* tinti in fact become. in a gnat nicmuro. article* of |tt>tl?J "If *< row throw a rrlnnro nt tb (Xpert*, wo fhull firdthat tliev i t of ml ii lo- * Ooii?lder*l(l< dtrren-e <lttr i *p< li* ol wlin-lime not very ttonaibiy dlmfnUhi (1. ai (I tin o of bi.'U'iy liar# lnor- and from I'l 000 lo 134 WO hectolitre*, ot more tin* n cnotlrrd (tor oxport of madderbi>? ali"? lnctoa??d A* to trirt'ifnctttr<d p( tiurilon.-. if "it i * porta I* to d riniihod the r*"fiction I -i* n?it lioon in j.r- p -riioti to t'.:t of tsg Import* fit ra* ii it< tin1 t li:t li p: ores that i: lit 1 H K I ;K, TUESDAY, AUGUS b< r1) the home trade which has Buffered Ihe most. The application of premiumi! to experts, bv clearing the magazines, cannot (ail to havA a favorable inlluenoa en ihe resumption of labor, and which of ueoessitjr will (end to give an impetus to consumption. "It must he naturally understood that the decrease which I.hs taken place in our foreign trade must have cnug? d a similar falling ?IT in our shipping trade. The niovtinert of Krnnce with her colonies nod with fortttnn ... lintel I..lurUirr it,.. I.-If ...... nnlu 1.6S7 (tot) tons instead of 'i 17H.IO0 In the corresponding half year of 1847; but it must at thn namn time bo taken into account thut the movement of our shipping trad* wax incrca?ed la t. year by thu necessity of importing a largo quantity of corn."' Intervention In the .Aiotlr of Itnly. In illation to what may be regarded on the i lontiliont as one of tile greatest question* .of lint day namely, intervention or non intervention in Italy ? tbo i'aris Itfessagrr of tho2.itl> ull , says :? ' It was reported to day at the Assembly that Kuglaud is not disinclined to interfere, together with Kranca.for the purpose of obtaining I lie eval uation of Italy by the Austrian*, it rental lis to lie known up >11 what term* this cooperation will take place." V.'e read in the fame jout nal :? "'Male was yesterday a cortain il ;res of agitation amonxit tlie n-jie curatives. 'i l.e it t'ali lurrii. 4 the an i t of iiniii and I'l uversatioBs. Much was mid about a warm sud proli t-si it dUcn tuuii. tbo committee ot foutga alfuir* A very Sit' is, if not a insj rity, of the'tuv wlslu t n> avoid a war under an} oirouu stiiives, und e intended agatuetall intervention, a* ikcly to tulng on a geimral war. 'i> mrmlwrs We allude lo i^jeuud voa the iniullrulunl ami sympathetic profit pandit ni ot M do l.nmsrtli.o It is said ih?t Utn< rat C'avaigbio ami ,M. lisstido. tin) Minister i f KVr tjn Attain, ar inclin d towards an intervention. W hat tenda to eoiillr u tliis report, is ti c now s given out among the representative* that General I Itidlnut, Ccimunnder in Chief of the Army ot iho Alps, had received orders lo leave tor his head-quarters, v Ideh I are Iwon established at Grenoble since the movement which bp ugh t this army nearer in 1 mis. General Oudiuot ia making preparations for his dopa lure." 'i hi* question of intervention cannot bo readily sot tl< (I in the affirmative. for it is charged with Immense dangi rn. Internal as well as i vicinal The great organ Of the l.edru Kollin anil of the red republic. teems with tlir iuof>t urgent culla to war. because the Hrforme I>R|>( r known weliand so does its party, that Franco once involved In war, there would be a financial revolution iirnn diutely?a return to assiguats, and an undoubti d sui render of the republic into the hanoa of the bonnet rougea. With the last blow given to trade and nn pel ty would swell, into ungovernable power, the lowest passions of the Jacobi u party. But putting that consideration aside, and Ipokiug at the foreign aspect of tlie question, there can hardly be a doubt, ufter the moves niaile by Russia toward the Danube, that a descent by the French into Italy would bring the Russians to the aide of the Austnans and what is more, the Germans. who are assumed to be ready to side with Franco against Muscovite invasion, would atiil rather witness Austilan, is to say, German success in Italy^thun French. General t uvaiguac aud General Oudiuut and M. Bastlde would, undoubtedly, be very gbi4 to acquire glory for the republic ; but, in these times, the most lumaniio man must count the cost, aud the uioit during cannot shut their eyes to '.lie plain couiiuqueuces The war wonld be conducted by the bonnet rouge revelling in beggary and a reign of terror. It may not lie uiilikely that thu (.'star has made a commuuii-ation to the effect that if the Fronqh do not stir, neithi r will he Bi , as the Gaul moves, so will the Muscovite, anil if they meet, then couius the tug of war. 'J lie Paris Pah it of tlie 26tli says : Cci i ral Otidinnt. oommander in-chief ef tha army of tlie Alps, is making preparations for his departure, and is ui|*>otod to gi immediately 10 tlie bead-iiunrurs el llicaritiy at (ireuoble. No. thing, however, is as yot decide 1 unonast- too inter'euiioa iu , Italy. Tbc I'emmittieof Ft reign Attain i? ssiil to have had cortIVni ci'h with ll.c chiel of ihu executive gevrrnmuiit on this impor- I I ant question. 'I hue can be no doubt, says the corrospondunt of Ihe London Jhruld that the affaire of Italy are looked I to with much anxiety. The French government would ! willingly avoid an intervention fraught with generul j war. and which would at once change the whole cliu- i ructer of their internal policy, financial, commercial, mil social. A war would lead at once to asiigtiali, Mid the word in enough to throw Frenchmen iuto a fever. But there are the pledged that Italy shall be hce, route out coute. The Italian quostion involved morel then the success of Charles Albert ; for there id nothing that would la) viewed with more averdion by France than an Italian kingdom of do compact and formidable dimensions aa to create a first-rate power, rhe Krench policy has always been to set combinations of minor Stated against ducli ad by their size and -trenglh menaced her continental preponderance; 1 ?nd the ConititMionticl this morning attacks M. do l.ainartine for hid proposed union with Germany, which, it sajs, id a departure from the traditional policy of France, which has been to "reek in her relatione with the east of Kurope an appui in the minor northern Sclavoniun and Italian States placed between Russia, Germany and Italy.'' Now it is pliln to the most casual observer of these great movements, that in agitating Switzerland, Italy, Germany, and the Sclavonian provinces of Austria, Prussia. and Russia, that the tendency of all is towards unity, and contrary to separation aud division. As kingdoms become enlarged and strong, so must the preponderance of France on tho continent decline, und hence we have seen the struggles she has been long making against the efforts of nations to enlarge from federalism into unity. She struggled against the efforts of the Swiss cantons to bsoome a compact State, 1 and by so dping turned the Swiss from any attachment they might hare hnd towards her. She struggled equally against tho first efforts ofthe Italians in a | similar sense, and now looks on with ill-concealed chagrin at their steady departure from federalism, or a quasi federalism, towards unity; and for the reason, that should Northern Italy become one kingdom, , France will have as little influence in gulding.governing and intriguing, as she has now in Switzerland. Hence i H 18 inal llio consritutinnnel Detrays such ill-humour , again-.t M. de Lamartine. who shows no anger at the threatened consolidation of Germany, which, should ' it take place, would reduce Krancu to quietness and j good behaviour. Should France, therefore, march Into > Italy, this great rising question of union of small ' States, so as to form great kingdoms or common, wealths might at once have to be decided by a general j war. The intervention in Italy will not be deoided upon lightly. The Pitiliuonleie Gazette of 21st. announces a victory gained at Gowraolo by General Jlava over 2,000 Austrians, from whom he is said to have taken an ensign, two pieces of ordnance, and more than 600 men. The noble hall of the Palace of St. Mark, was the , theatre of an event on the 4th inst, which, apart from i ts intrinsic political importance, iswortnyof record ' as a vestige of the bygone glories of the Venetian Republic. The incorporation of Veniee with Piedmont , was solemnly declared. The adhesion of Venice to Lombardy. in the annex- 1 atlon to Sardinia, was then solemnly declared. Piedmontese troops are quartered lu Venice. Holland. Tin: Hsou>:,July 26.?The General in command of the fortress of Maestrioht has taken some measures, in consequence of the decision of the Gorman Parliament with respect to Limburg. A strict discipline is enforced as regards the leave of absence of officers, and the fortress!* being put In a more complete state of de- j fence. Auatrla, A letter from Frankfort, of the 25th, states that the day before, in the Parliament, M. de Scbmerling declared that another armistice was to be concluded with Denmark, but that already measures were taken to urge on the war with vigor, if necessary. He added that a new energetic note bad been addressed to the Sardinian Government, to demand the complete removal of the blcckade of Trieste Prussia. Buns, July 26.?The reports published of the amount of the subscription to the voluntary loan, have been exaggerated; bat, nevertheless, the value of tbe plate and specie presented at the receiving offices, nearly amounts to three millions r. d. Denmark. Ai.tona. July 22.?The negotiation* for peace haro recommenced. The Knglish Ambassador, Wynn, the Swedish Knvoy, Baron Bughesim, and (ieneral Oxholnie, attended by the Chamberlain, Van Redtz. hare set out for Snoghol, by the steamer Mania, from whsnco they will repair to the I'russian headquarters, and renew the negotiations for peace.?HamburfiJUfrienhalle, July 24. Hungary. Letters from Teeth announce that the Hungarians have met with a severe defeat near Sr.egediu; the statements are conflicting, but it appears, after bombarding and taking St. Thomas, they encountered a body of 15.000 lllyrians and Servians, and were completely defeated. Their commander. Count liechtold. is said to be among the slain. Poland. We learn from Cracow, that the state of siege was raietd on the 18th. Tlte D.uiulilnii Principalities. The Wiener Ztitung contains the following intelligence respecting the events which buvo taken place in these provinces:? 'Alter having reccdved the intelligence of tile ontiance of the Russian troops into Moldavia, the provisional government ot Bucharest issued. In the first instance, a protest against the Intervention of Russia, and they decidedly opposed it. But the Russian consul. M. Von Kotcehac, sent the protest hack from Joesang to Bucharest, and proposed to the provisional government an ultimatum, in which the re-establishment of I'rince Uibesco was made a condition star </?? nun aud. in case of a refusal announced the immed ale entry of the Russian army. The provi-ional i-vovpt IllliPflt. ri'VOll a?fi 1 ik ra?k:-f l/? t Ka. %?* vww^ f .. ... 1 .1a. f?tcl td imlffirit'i into tbo provinces to effect a rise ?Bii)rn Ihc jiiaunt#, The latter however, ins tenet of entiling Into their views, fell upon th-ae immsariei unit killed several of tlx ni. On receiving this intelligenre, terror felai d the members of the provisional government, nud the greater number of the lloyarils tied 'J'ia1.11v?iltity prevailed on the iyih nod the majority of the population, life tkde ot the country, received the iluiieiati* vith open arira. The peareutry of AValiai hla regard the Husxian* as their delivnera; t< r iunainii poliey has alwaya protected them agaiuat the m A courier has been de*. patihid trim to ( inn.-tadl, to announce the intiy <t the I. in Mane to 1'iince Dibesco Uenoral Intl mi 11 liaa I ? n in initiated consul and intendantpi in ml. 1 I e litis ians hate pitched their eauip bafure Jessy. for t lis t lu-icia no \ pre tails In that city, They will pi niieli lit ii.artel on the litth or ltilli It ii mi) iui| tilald* ti.t i In \ viil ii.ret With any re. I is I hi I'll '' 'II I H'rthi /i n,.'-aye The pr iritionat gi- I % J Tfe M A Rfil P9 M?try. Wj are m A Jm tnl' *"'? n< ? jii*tic<i on# nhnrt 'nch (or ?; v one the TWO CENTS. ~ Markets London Mo?n MeimiT, Thursday July 27.? The K.iifrlieh "took market wee in a very excited and unsettled stale to-day, owing to the unfirorable and alarming new" iron Ireland. The funds experlenc d conetnnt fluctuation*. to the extout of one r cent le-tween the highest and Inweit prices CoaaoU, wliU'li closed yesterday at 8fl'n a opened this morninn at 80*; a j anil went to 8(1' a l( but on tho appesranoa of the third edition of the Mm mug I'kronirlr, with intelligence from Ireland, they I in mediately fell too. lias been very unsettled. and thin has led to more I Importance being attached to the reported progress of | the potato disease. Wo believe, however, it is a good j 1 derfl exaggerated and that a few days of tine weather | will probably dispel the gloom. .Money continues n'jun- i I dant. Consols, depress ed yesterday by false reports of the I state of Ireland, have to-Jay advanced and closed at Sti1,' 1 a80>? for theaccouut. The overland inad arrived 25th Inst., bringing dates from Bombay nad Calcutta to the | lid ol June, uud from Canton to 22d ot May. The | commercial news from the Presidencies is not very ! important, but at Canton exchange had declined to I 4s per dollar. Anus have fallen considerably, and the following arc the quotations in detail: l uited States pot, 2tis tid to , litis; pearl. 30s: Canada pot, 27s; pearl .'II to 3d per cwt. | Bkanuiks move off slowly without change In value. coi hikkai ? I ti the absence of public sales there is rather more demand for Honduras grain at 3s 7d to 4s 6d for silver, and 4s 6d to 6s for black. Cocoa?A dull market, with a stock of nearly 15,000 : pkge. against about 11.000 last year. Coffee?The finest descriptions a#e scarco, and]being much wanted by the trade, command advanced prices; ' but oidinary and middling sorts remain withoutim provement. In the continental ports the article con- i tinues neglected, and Uraxil and St. Domingo remain nominally 20s to 30s. Coffeh Shfathimi remains at 9d per pound, for 10 oi uces and upward, and yellow metal, 7Xd. The corn market has been in rather an excited I state this week, and prices of wheat have advanced 3s to 4s, with an increased disposition to buy foreign in bond, for the chance of a low duty. Spring corn, | too, has been firmer, and Indian corn Is held tor extravagant prices. The duty on wheat has fallen to 9s por j quarter, equal to 5s 5d per barrel for flour. At to-day's ' market, with tine weather, the tradn was extremely dull, and grain of all kinds was cheaper to sell, though Tcry little was done. We subjoin the duty-paid prices, at which sales to-day would have been practicable in detail. Wo must remark, however, we have hardly any American produce in stock. I nitcd States red wheat. 46s to 48s imperial quarter; white, 48s to 53s: ditto, ditto, flour, 27s to 28s per barrel; superfine, best brandS|ditto, 22s to 26s; ditto inferior und sour, ; Indian corn. 32s to 34s per 480 lbs; Indian corn meal, 14s (id to 16 per barrel. The demand for cotton has been checked by the political causes alluded to above, and the market is dull, though we do not find it nceessary as yet to uiakc any change In our quotations. ' Daras.?'The public sales yesterday, consisting of small and mixed parcels, went off flatly, and very little progress was made in realising. Fine castor oil is dearer, and brings up to 7)ad for the best. Camphor is In active request at 40s, but no sellers under 42s 0d. Turkey opium 8s (id; quicksilver 3s 6d. Safpan Wooii sells slowly from ?13 10s to ?15 for , Blmas. Hemp is held for advanced prices, and ?10 has been paid for old St. Fetorsburgb. Clean Manilla ?32 to | 4;34. J11 i>k?? There haw been rather more doing generally, and heavy .'ailed Hio Grande ox may be quoted 30d dearer, having been aold at 3^d. We atill quote NearYork ealted|2Sad to 2)?d, and New Orleans 2d to 2\id per pound. I'rlces of leather do not improve as yet. Ismoo?There lias been a fair business doing since the sales.and occasional advances have been realized for picked lots of both Bengal and Madras; but within the last day or two the demand has slackened. There has been rather more demand for British Iron, and several contraots have been made at 40 for rails end ?6 17s Od, for common bars, both free, on board,in , Wales. Scotch pig 45s to 46s. on the Clyde. Swedish 410 15s to 411. I,Aim in more demand, at 39s to 40s for American. LiwikkdCakcs in continued demand?40 for thin oblong New York, and 47 10s for New Orleans; a parcel of good round, fium Boston, has been sold at 48 26s per ton. Oiin-Sperm Is dull, at 473 for British ; but American, to allow the duty of 415 15s, Is firmer at 476.? | Southern sells readily, from 424 15s to 423. In Seal and < od. little doing. Linseed dull, at 22s 6d. Palm, 30s Cd. Cocoa Nut, 42 to 45s. line has been in speculative request, and prices had again advanced Is to Is Od per cwt. for all descriptions i t Last India, but the market has become dull again at the following quotations Bengal white, lis to 13s; cargo, 9s to 10s ; Arracan, 9s. 0d to 10s 6d. 1U si?The government contract for 100.000 gallons, | in equal proportions of Kast and West India, has been taken at the low price of Is 4,'ad per proof gallon. Sai.t pvtbk continues depressed, prices ranging from 22s On to 25s 0d for Bengal, according to quality. : H aw Siik ?About 500 bales Chinalhavo been placed, j since our last, at the curroncy of the late sales. Ben wnuuub I'umigH. iiaimui* are ouervu le.-a urgvuioj, while In Turkey silk a fair business has been done, under a growing impression that price* have seen their lowest. SrrLTKK wear* an improved aspoct. About J00 tons hate been tal.en at A'14. and holders will not now sell undi r AH 10. SricKa.? Pimento is J,d dearer, eay 3;'ud to 4d, the sales reaching about 800 bag*. *4- boxes Cassia Lignea have been taken at 03a to 08j, end tiOO bag* Malabar pepper from a,'?d to 3d per pouud I'ublic sales of | l.r>00 bales cinnaiu'-n will be held 31*t in?t. Sunsw?The discussion on the duties is postponed j till Monday next, in the meantime, the trade oontlne their purcba is to immediate wants, but the refiners have taken about 4000 boxes yellow Havana from 38* I to 41* 0d, and about 800 case* brown Itahia at 18* to lXe 6d, and CO hbds. Porto ltico at 18* Od. The two I laLUr to refinco in bond. There is rather a firmer feel- ' ing on the continent, in anticipation of the company's sale, which took place yesterday at Amsterdam, , the result of which will not be known In time for thl*. Per Tai i on. we have a somewhat firmer market, at 44* 3d lor St Pviersburg V. C., on tho spot, aud 4'ls bd for_dellv<_ry the last three months of the year. I u I no adtlco* from I hlna liavu hiul no i (h otou onr market, which remain* vt ry llrin, with u *l? ady deii and, and consumption i* going nu t?tj farorably 1 re is no common Congou now to to had uoder H1 ^.1 per lb. . 'i in? Ilancu, though nominally (juoted xl', luiglH be bought for cash hi SO*, atd Strait- at 71 per cart. Tobacco- Thefts Is no export dtnnand, and lis the fii'dc eontlEUe to huy ;prirliigly, price* an* uii| rted 1 I \ ti e firm ea of h< Id< i* al"> Trse-NTiM?Nothing d. tie in rough which rct am a null at 0* l>d to >* M li <"%l an I ' t'l to 7a tor II *. Sj rita In t uderat"-r-ijuie: at ."d* <i I ir IMtUh 1 am) 74- ft r .Ait trlean lltitti without change. Mr Whaiubonr lb# mar! el i-<l' ll.atA'l -Ofor South- . tin ai (I Xld.? f r N< itha In iAnnilnan Mod- Inn .>xrlmi.? i?itlnn>< nnim- | pot'* nt, an J we have t?n chanr-rf 11 not *cri piria i TERA ST 15, 1848. vcrninent in tn domedifficulty. for n'.l the Boyact families have quilt. i| Wnilachia, and very few individuals of any rank have remain * I. The government intends to re fate giving them purports, and compel them to sign an address to the Kmp< ror of Russia. to which th?y are now endeavoring to obtain denature* I n thid add redd r? ference it made to an ancient existing privilege that tho internal affairs of the country shall bo regulated by itdolf It describe* the Into re olution. as having been ml ed forth by the oppression of the people, which they could no longer b?ar. and entreats the clemency of the I'aarto what has just panoed; but In caae of hla rafuaal tn do call* f-?r the assistance and protection it Kurope. A I". ?rm al protest was, a* we have la f re dialed, dent to the Ru*. I siau consul, but thid *?a without effect." India niift China. Marseille* letters, in anticipation of the monthly mail from Calcutta, were received at London on tiro 24tli. The dates are from Calcutta to t he Int. uud Madras to the Olh of Juno, 'i he pnpi r* from llombay are to the ldt June. I At Lahore. General Khan Singh. of the Seikh Artlllery. had been hanged by order of the Resident, along w ith a Mooriolieo i t the Itance, similarly Implicated. | About twenty other perrons were iu custody on the vuine charge Account* bad been received ai; Lahore, via Uliawul- I poer. of the proceeding* of the in ongi nts In Mooltan. The I'ewan tiad oil. red large bounties to Seikh Sepoys. and especially to horsemen, to induce t> rti to join his standard. nnil there appears no doubt that considerable musses Lad alri a*ly collected around him. Il? Is said to In strongthing and garrisoning the fort of Mooltan, also that ot Mtttenkute,on tho Indus, tit the confine* of the Dritlsli territory. The resident at I.abore, Sir Frederick Currie, enter- 1 taining grounds of distrust as to the state of affairs at the capital, and the spirit if the Seilth troops, countermanded an order for the march upon Mootan, of u brigade from Kerozeporo. Wo have received intelligence from Hong Kong to the 25th of May. All remained quiet at Canton, and also at Shanghae, nud the other ports on the coast. [From the London Herald. July 2d ) 'i lis Ovcrlnud ludian Mail brings tidings distinguished rather by the . interest than by their irapor- I tanee. There has li a some plotting at Lahore, and the plotters have paid tho forfeit of their treachery. An attempt to corrupt the fidelity of our sepoy troops 1 has been discovered; and whilst the loyalty of our tine j native regiments has been nobly demonstrated by thu experiment, the majesty of the iiritish goveruuient has been amply vindicated, and a blow struck at I'atrjabee intrigue which will not be speedily forgotten. The principal offenders have been hanged. The occasion was invested with all possible solemnity, the conspiracy was at once arrested and at the date of the last advices, the Sikh capital appeared to be in a state of most satisfactory repose. The Mooltanee affair does not appeur to have made much progress. Mool-iiaj, finding that he has beoomn a hero in spite of himself, seems to be doing tile best be can to support thu character. There would seem, however, in spite of the money at his command, to be notbirg very fonuidable in tire preparations which he has hitherto been allc to accomplish . But there is lime yet beforo him and before us. There is no probability of a British force taking the field before the com- ' lin e cement of the cold weather, 't he dvlay is more likely to prove injurious than advantageous to the Moollnnce chief. It requires a long purse to keep to- | getlier a tumultuous, exorbitant lorce, constantly | thri aleffiug .desertion, constantly rising In .its de- i miiDds. and. every now end then, when the treasury is ! not opi-nid at its bidding, on the point of rapid disso- I lotion It is not improbable, that before the British troops commence their march on Mooltan, the army of 1 Mool-raj, like his heroism, will have melted away; and that, whilst the chief is a fugitive in the hills, his gallant followers will be?nowhere. llurliig llrottaer*' Circular. London, Friday, July 28, 1848. Various causes have given rise to a feeling of uneasiness during past week?the unsettled state of Ireland, and the postponment of the armistice in Sclrleswig Iiolstein, being the most prominent. The weather, Iii liii1,'. md rrmtlncil 'frjr heavy fur coin" tim", but recovered to SB Subsequently some further account* of even a more unfavorable character were received, nnd the market again declined. The speculator* for the lall ntid for the rise alternately op-rated, and price* underwent many intermediate variation* Towards tlie close of the day the market attain partly recovered and Consols cI' m d at b.~>\ a , for money and account, or , per cent lover than they went off yesterday Loanor. Corn Maitr t T, July 2S At Mark i.ane, on Monday, wheat rose lit per ijr; best Kn-lish whit* si lling ut SO.i to 5Hs for new. and f>2a to ,'>H* tor old; red 47h to ,">2s. An increased demand for Indian corn, rales at lids to !0s. latter price, however, cheeked b\niness Value of flour maintained, sale* 22 < to 27* per bbl for Am The rise in wheat at Mark i.ane, on Monday, was followed by another advance of 2s per qr on Wednesday, and yesterday thu demand for most articles was steady at the advance. I.ivt nrooi. Cotton Manas t, July 28.?The account received y esterday from Ireland, a* to a recent out break. caused for a time great sensation; and though tlie report has since proved to be quite unfounded, yet itjs at once perceived what would bo the effect produced by such an event. Having recovered from this apprehension, the markut is more aettlnd I.title change this week in prices, perhaps a yielding in favor of the buyer, but so sight that quotations will remain as last week, mid Orleans excepted, which we reduce to 37?d per lb. Other descriptions not much inquired for. 2 700 Am taken on spec, 4 .r>30 Am, 30 Sural, and 1 ."'10 remain for export Sales for the week 34,130 hales 20th~Sales to-day estimated at 4,000 bale* nnd include liUO Am for export. Market closes quietly hut rather steadily. Prices of all descriptions fully up l.ircnrooi. Corn Makkir, July 28.?Since 21st, Arm, good tiude. with prices generally tending upwards, weather being unsettled, with numerous reports of pot ato disease enuring excitement. At the market held 26th.lwhcat advanced 3d to 4d per 70 lbs over rates of 2lst. and fully lid over ibis day week. 1.ess inquiry for Indian corn, though good supplies maintained the former currency?innuy of the lately arrived parcel* being out of condition A good business in flour at Od to Is adv on Uritisb, and full Od on Canadian. Ail nni-lno.l * - ? . ... r - juon-iuajr s iiinraot, noiders demanded u unall adv over Tuesday's rates, but we re obliged to sell at prices of that day ; Males limited Good Western canal Hour Is 30s per bbl; I'bilad and Canadian -h a tit's. Indian oorn in fair request Northern yellow sold at 30?, white 30s per <jr ; corn meal quoted at 10k to 10m Cd per bid, and a fair invuiry. 29th?Market steady, at rates of yesterday ; sales trh ial. LivKHrooi., July 28?Ashes ?Sab s trifling.nt prerious prices, liilmstone?400 tons sold ebietly at ?5 to ?5 Is Od up to ?5 5m per ton. Logwood?Sales 4uo tons at ?5 6m to ?0 for (umpeacby; Jt'5 5s for Tobasco; and ?4 5s per ton tor Jamaica For Lima wood, holders (irtn iu demanding ?10 10h to ?14. Naval Stores?Turpentine und Tar, unaltered; com quale Ainer rosin scarce, and higher prices linked, but t he better descriptions are dull. Oils?An improved demand for Ulivo, prices tend to some adv. Linseed and rape dilllcult of rale. Sales palm at ?30 to ?31 per tun. Quercitron bark iu good demand, and l'uily Is per cwt dearer. Riot) ? 110 tcm Carolina sold at the quotations. For bengal a speculative demand; sales 15.000 bigs, at 9s to 10 s for broken, and 11 to 12s Od per cwt for ord to good white, market closes rather more quiet. Saltpetre?1500 bagn at 24s to 20s for ord togood. up to 2H* per cwt for fine Shellac?25 cbeHta block orange taken at 37s (id, Spirits Turpentine?Small sales Am 35s. Sugar?Large sales K 1 ui rutber easier rates; i'orto Hlco and Cuba uius sold at former rates. Tea?No alteration in prioes ? Tobacco?Sales trifling, prices without alteration.? Wool ? Tlie improvement has been maintained, and there is more anxiety to get into stock at late rates ? Freights at Liverpool dull, and rather lower rates accepted Passengers remain without alteration, and vessels fill slowly Quotations are, for New York, dead weight 12s lid per ton. fine goods 15s, hardware u. . l,. .......... r. I, , - - 1 ? 1 * ' - ' ' lor. u. uuriou. urnil WV1KUI DU (O 1M. fine goods 20 s, hardware 20s, earthenware 6s. Liver, tool Avikhkan Provision Markkt, July 28. ? A very limited quantity uf lard wan submitted on Tuesday last; only 740bbls , 80 ten , and 120 kegs. The sale opened with a ver / brink demand, nod all the good offered whs takeu at 41s tij to 41s tid per cwt . an advance on last week's nites of 4s to 6a per cwt A few parcels ol lard grease brought 36s (id to 30s per owt. hi nee the sain, an active demand, and many sales at very full prices Bacon in limited supply; sains of 310 boxes and 10 birds, at about 2s per cwt. ovor the rates of the previous Tuesday; some bold for higher rates. A good burlnefs since Tuesday, at very stiff rates. About 160 tea. bales sold at .'10s (id to 32i per cwt. For Shoulders, tide (id to 24s (id per cwt. obtained. Pork has receded 2s to 3s per bbl., owing to heavy stock. IIavsr.?Cotton?Demand active, and prices fully f 1 higher tliau at the date of our last. Sales, 6100 bales, at f63 to i;0. New Orleans ord to fair worth f06 and mid fBO. No arrival. The despatches per Cambria reached us on the 2dth. Present quotations are New Orleans, tres has f 61, bas f 64, trus ord f 59, old. f04. bon ord. f 70, pet. o courf78to 82; Mobile, tres bas f 61, bas 164, tres ord. f 69, ord. ffi3, bon ord. f 08, pet. c courf73. rpland, tres bas f 61, bas f 64, tres ord f60. ord ft>3, bon ord f 0<i. Ashes?Sales of 60 bbls. pot took place at f61. Hyo Aim; sales of 160 tos. at f 24 60 to 20. l.ard in lair request; sales at f 48. Whalebone dull, with willing sellers at f 1 90. Breadstuffs at low prices. The season eontlnuas exceedingly fine. Amsterdam ?Cefleo firm, but no sales of Importance. Old Java may bo bad at about 18>fo. Several shipments to tho United States. Cotton firm, and stock small Tin?Sales of about 1400 ingots, at 46H1Tobacco in good request; no alteration in prioes. Antvvrwv.?The low prices for ooffen have attracted more attention. About 4.300 bags "vaill sold from 17>( to 16c St. Domingo more in request. Cotton? 200 bales Mobile, mid to good mid sold at 24a24}?c. Car rice improving: 600 tcs sold during the week at 18*a to 13>?tl. Sugar?A good deal done at advanced prices; sales 4,800 boxes brown and yellow Havana at ll^i to 1411, nu advance of nearly lfl for the last fortnight Stock reduced to about 1 400 boxes. HidesSales good dry river Plate at 16J4 to 36'jO, and l,40t Chili at 2Ue. Hahbusu?Coffee quiet. Of Brazil, 2.000 bags sold at previous rates. No transactions In other sorts. Cotton?Prices about ?, higher since the lowest point. Sugar firm, but demand restricted. A few hundred boxes Havana sold at previous rates. Rice higher. New Car worth m 14 to 16 per lb Of South Sua whale oil about 600 tons sold at from 34*4 t*> ?15Calcutta, June 2.?Since the date of our last report of 8tb of May, everything connected with commeroe in this city bas worn a very gloomy appearance. Our export market has been completely paralysed by the home news. Tho little confidence which remained has been extinguished, and the most sanguine are at a loss what to do, and unable to see their way through the difficulties which environ commercial and political affairs. Business has been almost at a stand still, and the comparatively deserted state of the streets, in what formerly used to bo the busy haunts of commercial ao tivity. an well an tint scanty dally list of exports, sufllciently Indicate the low state of prostration to whloh our trade b>ut beou reduced. Our market for exports has felt severely the existing state of commercial de preesion. Indigo has been very quiet, little disposition being shown to operate in the artiole. Saltpetre han continued in active request at progressively Improving prices, attaining a rise of 1 to >? rs per md The transactions in Salllower have been limited, owing to the terms demanded by holders. Kaw silk and sil-k piece goods have, until lately, been quite negleoted. Tho Import market has shared, though in a less degree, the inactivity which has prevailed. The money market lina remained without much alteration. Money continues abundant and procurable on comparatively easy terms, on security. Cantos, May 23 ?Opium?Malwa, demand good, but no stock, and price nominal at (650 to ?700 Bengal in excellent demand, stock being unequal to two weeks' consumption The knowledge of the drug coming on cheap from the sixth sale, alone prevents a material advance. To-day 's rates, ?100 for Tatna and Benares. Turkey saleable at ?430. Teas?In blacks more activity than ia the two preceding months, end, for this season of the year, a fair business done. In most cases previous rates obtained; they may be ^ * .jiicted nominal as last month, and are etlll too high to show any remunerative return. Twenty chops Is the quantity named as settled, live or six being for the American market. Stock consideied large, being above bO chops ?Arrivals of the new craps may be looked for ill live or six weeks In *?nintkrtntfi ?nm.! movement. 0 < r 10 chop* settled at 17 to 20 tU good to tine, sad 12 to 13 tls for com. leaving 8300 package* on market. Scented Tea*, 1000 to :'.000 ten oattios caper sold at 13 to 17 tls; dock 0000 to 7000 ?1000 half sheets , Orange I'tkoe at .0 to 22 tls; stock 3000. TWf<*v China flower is about coming in. Oraens?Sales estimated at 13000packages; V Hot oom quality, 10 to 21 tls, fair to good 20 to 31 Us, superior 30 to 3H tls; 2000 sold?stock small. Hysons of the better kinds have nil disappeared, the few remaining mostly of inferior quality. tkuo supposed settled, say at rather under the last quotations; luip and tiunp about 1600 sold. fTanpli,; '.1 to 22 tls to t<> 21 tls. Twankay and Moyune kinds. 28 to 31 tls to ?3 to 3?> tls?uo good to be had; 600 packages left. Skins- S50O taken, principally for Sjdney. nt com 10 to 13 tls. good 10 to 18 t!s, stock 2100. Twankayt, 1000 to 1600 puck ago*, settled from 10 to 17 tls; lujo left, consisting of tho lower grade*. Cj uUti Teas?2000 \ 11 takeu for England,at 10 * 12 lis for corn, und lb to 17 for good, loOO (junp a. u Migloat 14 to 10 lis Kxchauge?barings' credits 0 t. s s glit. 4s; ( on.panv's accepted bills at 210; go'..', jrlfi 26. hriightn-- .Shlpi. ng superabundant to England, 418 15* to Jt 4 Mami.i a, April 20 - ) a t? r lift* Interrupted business the last two vsi. ks, few sales or piece goous. The set ting of His '.It' Aioi oon next month, will make biisiucss still nu re doll with the provinces, from tha difllMdty (!' ecinmunlcatlon during tlie rainy season Soger No contracts for rlajej yet reported, and l< ?h rs In const-queues of toe high price* at which the raw sns'ciisl Is held by grow, rs, refuse engag?iu"nt? -.1 less I ha n 1? n Jh 'a p r plcul, wblch are above the liless 1 I.uier<. 1 he l'.impaiit:a cr ip is reported to be .hut Tie Tsal anl ZtJtig which ha.1 r.'iu to mat

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