Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 5, 1843, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 5, 1843 Page 1
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'r ii Vol. (X ?No. U4i?Whole No. MM. ARRIVAL OF TBI ~ STEAMER BRITANNIA. TEN DAYS LATER FROM EUROPE. Affairs of England, Ireland, Wdei, Ptsnce Spain, Portugal, die. - Proceeding* of Parltament?Attack of Lord Brougham on The Btf-amahip Britannia, Capt. Hewitt, arrived at East Boston en Sunday morning, at SoYlook, after a passage of 14 days 11 hours. She left Liverpool at 10 minutes before 4 o'clock on the aftereoon of the 19th ult., arrived at Halifax at 10 o'clock on the morning oi the lit instant, and left the same day at 35 minutes past 1 'clock, P. M. The letters, papers, and passengers brought by the Hibernia, were conveyed to this city, where they arrived last night between 5 and 6 o'clock, via New Haven, per Harnden de Co's Express, and we immediately issued an Extra containing intelligence from Wilmer & Smith's European Times, to which we acknowledge our obligations. But by this arrival also we are (.ut in possession of our full files of Liverpool papers to the morning of the 19th ult, and London to the evening of the 18ih ult., Doth lsclusive, being ten days later than our advices by the Margaret at Halifax. The intelligence which she brings is not very important. There are continued rumors of the intended resignation of Sir Robert Peel. Parliament had been occupied with the Irish poor laws, emigration to Canada, the treaty of Washington, revision of the tariff, and the foreign policy of Great Britain. The Caledonia arrived at Liverpool on the 18th ult., after a passage of ten days. The rotton market was active, and there had been two advances of Id. The corn market was rather depressed. Harve# prospects look brighter. The weather, during the last ten days, has been glorious. The King of Hanover was about to leave England. Kspartero has issued an address from Lisbon, on the late events in Spain. Spain had become comparatively tranquil. Sir AugustusD'Este has presented a petition to the Queen claiming to be entitled to the titles of his father, the late Duke of Sussex. The Duke of Northumberland has been appointed by the Queen, in the name of the Prince of Wales, to the office ot Constable of Launceston Castle. Th? Garter vacant by the death of the Duke of Dorset ( he sixth that has been in the gift of Sir R Peel since he came into office) has been conferred on the Marquis ot Abercom, at the express wish of the Queen. Thr Lat* Fsattds on the Rkvenub.?Mr. Dennis John Blake, a landing waiter of the customs, who was implicated in the recent charges, and dismissed about six months ago, has been arrested at the suit of the crown. He had retired to a estate which he possessed at Dublin : but it is said that government have determined to proceed against him for ?80,000. the amount to which he iB ascertained to have defrauded the customs. A deputation from the Bank of British North America, consisting ot Sir Robert Campbell, Bart., and Mr James John Cummin*, directors, and Mr. G. De B. Attwood, Secretary, had an interview with the Chancellor of the Exchequer, at official residence in Downing street. The Me3si*. Gurney, of Norwich, and other leading banks in the east of England, have come to a resolution, in consequence of a want of employment fnrmoaev, which has existed now for twelve months past, to lower the rates of interest on depositee to one and a half per cent. A meeting, convened by the Chamber of Commerce, is to be held at Birmingham on the 16th inst to tnke into consideration "the present alarming crisis" in England. During the present week the underwriters at Llo}d'shave received accounts containing information of twelve melancholy thrpwrecks, attended with a very serious loss ol human life. Some of the Nankeen masters of Wigan'gave notice of a reduction of their weaver's wages, on some fabi ics of cloth, of live shillings in the pound Government has promised the frame-work knitters an inquiry into their distressed, condition. Ashton-under Lyne, in the vicinity of Manches- j ter, is at present the scene of a turn-out on the part of ihe lactory operatives. i Never (>erhaps were there bo many of the first rate machine and spindle >jnakera in Manchester so busy as they are at present, and indeed have been i for some time back. A great impetus has certainly 1 been given ot late by the facilities afforded by go- i veroment for the export of machinery. Whether I (Xiiivy will be found eventually the beet it is hard to say ; but for the moment it affords tull em- , ploy ment at great wages to all efficient workmen in , Utia branch of business- We should be glad to have to staw that the engineers and extensive foundries were equally well employed, but auch we find is not ! the case. The action of Feargua O'Connor against the * Timeafor libel, was tried the other day, and ended in a verdict for twenty shillings damages, as the judge refused to certily, leaves Feargua to pay his i own costs. The libel was copied by the Times i - from another paper, against which Feargus did not < proceed. < A large meeting took place at the Grafton School 1 rooms, Fitzroy aqiare, tor the purpose of consider- ' ing tha beat means of arresting the progress of Pu t scyism Several gentlemen Addressed the meet- < ing, and petitions were unanimously adopted. < The Rev. Dr. Cunningham, late minister ot Tri- ! nity College Church, Edingburgh, preached his tare- , well sermon to his congregation, before proceeding to America to examine the various systems ol edu cation ia the seminariee ot that exterprising and ris- , ing country He is appointed to be one of the Pro. | tensors of Divinity in the New Seminary of the Free | Church of Scotland. , Two converted Jews were on Friday night baptized in the paiish church of Cheltenham by the , Rev. Paul Louis ?andtore, himself a converted Jew, ( and lately ordained a minister of the church ot Eng- , land. I Nine men ot the 3ttih party of revenue police, stationed at Killaloe, have been dismissed by order of { Colonel Brereton, for having married without p?r- t mission. < T)iirina lli* noaf Htanlr mitnli ovoitamanl liao Kaati f occasioned in ihe village and neighborhood of CHib wick, by no let* than three different attempts at murder having occurred within that locality, two ol which attempt* have been made by pareais on the livasoi their own offspring. Wausk* Cabtlk.?Improvements on an extensive scale ure being effected in thia ancient fortress, in anticipation ol the intended viait ot her MajFsty this autumn. Wells Cathedral is about to be thoroughly repair- " ed, at the estimated coat of JC70.0U0. On the 17th of last month (July) the "Old Man," the highest peuk ia Coniston Fell, was partially covered with snow. This ia a very rare occurrence so far advanced m summer. Though the weather this year has not, on the whole, been favorable, the number of visitors to the lake districts has been greater than lor some years past. An old man named James Jones, about 90 years of age, has formed one of the choir of Burtord Church, near Tec bury, for upwards of sixty years; and on Sunday, the 30th ult. the choir was strengthened by the addition ot his eldest son, his grandson, andhiagreat grandson (so that it embraces four generations) on which occasion the singing was . excellent. !j James Williams, the man who first establiahed i auvinffi hftnkft in W?utmin?Ur ni?rl in 1 hp RriHf well there on Wednesday ae'nnight. t Mackintosh the iaventer of the waterproof cloth, I that bears his came, in dead. c Au immense bell, the largest ever cast in England, 1 weighing no lesa than 7 tons 11 cwt. 2qurs and 12 lbs., has been shaped tor Montreal, intended for the 8 new Catholic cathedral. The bell is heavier than 1 the Great Tom of Lincoln by 32 cwt. j A hive of bees despatched by railway from Lon- fl don, to Mra. Joseph Pease, ?en., Darlington, arrived w safe at the latter place the following marning, and ? " aa busy aabeesA need be. {J It is expected that ?4000 will be raised for the p !? mil V Al I Ia Vlfnn I(a n ?. #1 la liava o I na arin _ uken place at mod of thr London thratrra. At n v the Hay nuuket aa much m ?280 waa rawed. j p E NE" NEW Parliamentary Proceedings. ^ cuaM]uesiion ei emigration was incidentally dis p nexidfi the House of Commons on Friday, in conBuller *?h the Irish Poor Law Bill. Mr. Charles t< clause in?ctf?i to the discretionary emigration h ties the ael^1"* w.hich gave to the local authors n might be cofon the colony to which paupen s fepiing inM*?^"' Mr. Bulfer feared that the s emigronts to>*ses would be, not to send the poor a best, but to tl.colony where they would thrive t cheapest. fana4? w'1 ich they could be sent fc war less wnnteH. Pe.,P8 nearest, and where labor c kind of emiVrVtlo.^' he n*ciea, engn*. m.? Wohi^tonTaleTa^e subject of the treaty of slaveholding e?urrf~ fhe ofd giound" I law which gives' libe'r?^^ ^^when'h? touchesI our Bml, was gont' r ad wausM4m. The Attorney Generalga jt aa hjg opinion that under th? cjauae of the treai. the mufual 8urren. der of criminals, if the offent f the rt look itB character only irom the slaverLj accused, he would not, under the bill be?orkg hou be deli, veredup. Mr. Duncombe advei'., in bourse ot his speech, to some instructions' -j t0 j,BVe ^een given by the American governmeif i(8 officer> in contravention ot the Washington tr,t He questioned the sincerity of Sir Robert o0Vernment on this subject, and asked hirn^ |av the instructionson the table. Sir Kobcrt ref.-j atjding that he saw no ground tor the imputa^j! {j|u. matelv the bill passed through the com<,'tee aa did also a similar bill between thiscou(y an(j France, for the surrender of criminals. * The late revision of the tarifl, the declara^- jn favor of free trade made by Sir Kobert Pet jast seesion, and his assumed backsliding since, am-tje gensral prostration of the commerce and manurv turers ot the country?allthese subjects were broug. before the house a few days since by Mr- Ewart on which occasion Mr. Bright, the new member f or Durham, made his first essay as a parliamentary speaker. He is stated 10 have been a little nervous in first addressing so critical an uwcnibly, but he soon recovered his confidence, and delivered rather a happy speech. Apart from local politics, the most interesting speech in either House of Parliament was that of l.ord Palmeret?n, on the aft'diis of Servia. He found fault with the conduct of Russia, and moved for papers, winding up with a iieice assault on the Government. Sir Robert Peel's reply was treble. He explained the tenor of the special engagements between Turkey and Russia, and intimated his belief that the Porte had departed from them. He read extracts Irom some documents which had been received Irom the British Consul, as bearing out his I views. Mr. D'lsraeli, who followed, twitted the Premier on the weakness of his foreign policy and exposed, in strong terms, the incai>acity, it not the dishonesty and f alsehood of the Consul, upon whose statements Sir Robert mainly rested his case. Lord Brougham made a furious onslaught upon President Tyier and his son in the House of Lords a few evenings back, when the allairs of the sister country were incidentally difcuesed. " A person named Tyler, said to be a son ol the President, has taken part in the repeal agitation!" exclaimed the noble lord, who proceeded to say that "no one was answerable for the fooleries?the excessive fooleries?of his family." Lord Brougham, while thussevere on the son, styled the sire the "accidental President of the United States;*' but he coulu not believe unless he saw the document with his own eyes,that that f unctionary had written the letter attributed to him in favor of repeal. This eccentric peer is a good hater?he neverattacks any one without throwing heart and soul into the conflict, and his assault upon the chief magistrate of the Union and bis first born is characteristic of the man. The Protestant Association, at a meeting held on Tuesday week, adopted a memorial, which was signed by the President, Vice Presidents and other persons connected with the society, addre?sed to the Archbishops and Bisho s of the United Church of Kngland and Ireland,directing their attention to the fearfully rapid spread of tractariunism, and praying their lordahins to exert their influence in suppressing its extension. Memorials are reaching the Right Rev. Prelates daily, some from bodies, as in the case of the Protestant Association, and others from particular parisheu throughout the country. On Monday evening, the House of Commons voted ?6,090 to defray the expenses of the commission appointed to inquire into the best mode of preserving the public health. The British Parliament will fce prorogued by the Queen in |*-rson, on Thursday, the 24th inst. There have been further disturbances in Syria. A party of Maronites attacked and defeated a party of Turks and Arnauls near Balbec. Latest accounts from Circasaia do not represent the Russians as making any great progress in their last great attempt to re-conquer the hardy mountaineers. The estates and property of the British Iron Company, which cos' them ?1,644 726 15*. 4d., and which were valued in 1841 at ?1,078,6(77, are now offered tor ?2u0,000. A deputation from the Bank of British North America, consisting of Sir Robert Campbell, Bart., nnd Mr. Jumes John Cummins, directors, and Mr. Li. D. B. Attwood secretary, had animervtew with the Chancellor of tbe Exchequer on Thursday, at tiis residence in Downing street. The Committee of the House of Commons has deferred all further inquiry respecting joint stock companies till next session. On Monday evening, the House of Commons voed ?5,000 to defray the expenses of the commislion appointed to inquire into the best mode of preserving the public health. Wale*. In Wales, where during the last three months, ; natters have been very unsettled, Rebecca Btillcon:inucs active, knocking dowu toll bare and toll hous es wun unuiinuusnea vigor, sometimes almost un- i jer the noses of the military A great number of | the obnoxious toll barB have been abolished by or- i der of the magistrates, and arrangements are in pro- < tress for still further reducing tlje number; but this concession to the grievances of the people hah only smboldened them to raise their demands. The abolition of all the turnpike gat ?s in the country would io little toward* eradicating the social discord?poverty, wait of employment, high rents, and badly cultivated farms?under which the couutry labor*, rhe commissioner who was despatched to (he disutbed districts?Mr Hall, the chief magistrate of How street?has finished his labors, and returned to London, after taking what may be termed an inven;ory of the people's grievances. i Disturbances and Strikes.?The Rebecca riots 1 n South Wales still continue, and hitherto defied 1 he most energetic measures employed to put them 1 lown. Another event has complicated the evils inder which tke people of Wales now groan. I The copper masters of the neighborhood of Swansea, owing to the great fall in the price of ( hat artice, have found themselves under) he necessity of reducing their workmen's wages. A urn out has been the consequence, and several housauds of them "re voluntarily without employment. i But this strike, there is too much reason to fear, I will be thrown into insignificance by the miner* I ind colliers, who are auociating together through- g >ut England, Scotland and Ireland, for the openly , ivowed purpose of a simultaneous turnout through- 1 >ut the United Kingdom. They are said to be tho- r oushly organised, and have already enrolled from < $0,000 to 40,000 members. / Ireland. t In Ireland matters continue stationary. One or ' wo cxciting debates have taken place in Parlia- . nent on the subject of Ihc present anomalous mate >f that countrv, which have exhibited some ot the nemberaot the conservative party attacking, with ireat bitterness, the do-nothing policy ol ihe Go" rninent. Neither the rent nor the exrrtiona of 3'Connell sutler any diminution. Foremost in the larliamentary fight has been Lord Hrougham, to vhom the pieaent condition ot Ireland isatource ol [reat uneasiness, and who, for the purpose ol put i?g an end to it, has been thrusting ins services on he Government; but they have repulsed him. A great, perhaps the greatest demonstration which las yet been made in favor of repeal, took place at r?ra Hill?a memorable spot in the early history ol reland and ita kings, and celebrated even in lale 'ears oy the resistance which way made there to he king's forces by the " croppies" in the rebel ion ol 1798?on Tuesday last. All the accounts :oncur in representing thia as the greatest ol all he " monster meetings." Th* reporters of the various paper*, Whig, Tory ind Radical alike, airee with O'Connell's descrip ion of this being the crowning gathering of the ? eoeal agitation The day selected brum a ainri t loliday in the Roman Cntholic Charch?the festival i >1 the Assumption?all the ceremonies of religion a vcre brought to bear upon the enthusiasm ;i| the < neeting Man was celebrated three or Jour times h elore the commencement of the proceedings, and i ravers were offered up tor the repose of the aoula a f the "Croppies"whose bones w?re mouldering be- p eath, and who fell, according to the notion of all a resent, in the cause of their country. O'Connell's o l W YO YORK, TUESDAY MORI eecli was in his beat style?more earnest anc1 imassioned, and lets flippant than usual. i " I feel," exclaimed he, "the awful responsibility s o my country and my Creator which the part I c avp taken in this great movement imposes upon net" We regret our inability to do justice to this perch, owing to the many demands upon our i pace; it is more remarkable, however, for the deep r ind subdued spirit of earnestness which mark it, t han for anv thing novel or sinking. This meeting las excited greater alarm on this side of the water lonnected wun ine repeal movement man n.y ornier one?or indeed, all put together. The Ti'iies >f yesterday lias the most detponding article which ma yet appeared in it* columoti on ihts now alarmng subject ot repeal. A crisis, it is admitted on all lands, is not distant. One of Mr O'ComHI's great meetings was held it Baltinglass on Sunday, the 6th,lor Wicklow coun;y. Mr J. Cipeland, of Duulevin, was the chairnan. The Earl of Wicklow had published what VIr. O'Connell called a " love letter to his bog-troting agent, beginning * Dear Kenton,' " dissuading lis tenantry from taking part in the meeting: this etter and the mountains of Wicklow afforded gome joints of local interest to vary Mr. O'Connell's adirees. Mr. O'Connell cautioned his hearere that there were plans on foot to divide the Irish people by the :reation of a new party. They would not, of course, oin it; they would not enter into any compromise At a special meeting of the Repeal Association, Jn Friday, the l<h instant, Mr. O'Connell read a eiler which he had received from M 1?< dru lloltin Alluding to a Bpeecli by Mr. O'Connell mentioning [he recent Repeal demonstration in Pans, ihe writer said that the intention of the " French Democrats" < had been perfectly understood ; it was, " to expreas a. public testimony of sympathy in the glorious struggle of an entire people for independence, lor the faith of their fathers and for nationality." A matter of form separated the Repealers und the Trench Democrats?" you are Monarchical, we are *?t sobut they had a common enemy?"the e,Tny ot equality and of liberty all over the w<Ni? the English Aristocracy " "We offered a teBt'*ony of sincere and profound sympathy for a Pf^eN|e and legal struggle ; but in case the Tory I v?u?nn^,.ni gnouKi vioidie ine sanctuary 01 mr law, whfo uprvts you as a refuge, we believe lhat France wi\0tv?r you other aid against augmented dangers " To this advice Mr. O'Connell replied with some cordiality nn| much more caution. He conveys " the respectiiil gratuude of the Repeal Association for the seniinvpt of liberality and justice displayed in that cwmnuiiicanon" He nays, " we understand each othe' perfecily;" but he seems to think it necessary to srengthrn 'hat perfect mutual intelligence by some qualifying explanation. The Association met ngain on Tuesday, the 8lh ult., when Mr. O'Connell entered into long arguments about Mr. Sharman Crawford's letters, and other matters. Before doing bo, however, he carried a resolution, that the repealers of Belfast should be written to, imploring them not to lullii a supposed intention of holding a meeting on the 8th of September, when there is to be a great anti-repeal meeting. The repeal rent for the week was announced to be ?1.355. The dismissal of Justices of the Pence continues Among the most recently dismissed is Mr. John Hyacinth Talbot, (who had previously been reinstated in the commission,) for attending the Enniscorthy dinner: both gentlemen ulso are deposed from the Deputy-Lieutenancy of their respective counties. Mr. Sharman Crawford has declined Mr. O'Connell's invitation to join the repeal agitation He could not, he says, consistently join a body that desires altogether to abolish Imperial legislation: he does not desire to destroy that system, but simply to add to it the principle ot local legislation. There was a fatal affray fight at Tuilouglimorc fair, near Galway, on the 1st ult. Mr. Brew, the head constable, had endeavored to suppress a iac tion fight, and had seized a ringleader ; when the contending partita coalesced to resist the police.? Mr. Brew, who is described as a remarkably humane, temperate man, unwilling to sacrifice lite, retreated; the mob, in pursuit, pelting the Eslice with stones, one of wtiich struck the esd constable and laid him senselefs on the ground. The pnliw now could no lonqrr retreat without sacrificing his life, and the order to fire was given; when one man was shot dead; the dead body of a bey was afterwards found, and several were more or less wounded. The Repeal. Association.?At the weekly meeting of this body on Monday, the 24ih ult. Mr. Reilly proposed that Mr Hogan, the Irish sculptor, should be engaged, at the expense of the association to furuish a statue ef Mr O'Connell, to be placed in the Conciliation hall, observing, however, that it would never get there, as it would be impossible to complete it before the opening of ihe Parliament in College-green, i?s ultimate destination. Dr. Gray seconded the motion, and Mr. Steele, in sup, oriing it, suggested that, "as a design, nothiug could be more appropriate than a splendid full sized or colossal statue of the august moral regenerator?the "mhn of colossal genius and of colossal virtues?sitting presiding at the mee'ing of Ireland upon old Tara Hill." The motion was carried by acclamation.? Mr. O'Connell entered shortly afterwards, and gave the association an account of the Maryborough meeting, which he described as one of the largest, i'not the largest that had yet been held. He announced that on Sunday next he would be in Roscommon. For the Sunday following next after that he had no less than five or six invitations on his hands, and had not as yet made up his mind as 10 which he would first acce[t. A great number of urw mcmoers, muiuuing several ex-magistraies, w ere admitted. Amongst the contributions was one ot ?40 15i 4d from New Yerk. The total HNinunt of the week's rent was announced 10 be ?913 10s 7d. The Monitor, a Radical journal, says:?"The trade and industry of the country are seriously impeded by the agitation. Yesterday Dublin was like a deserted city. There was scarcely any evidence of trade or commerce existing among us. All industrial pursuits seemed to be at an end. The shops were opened, nut there were no buyers, and the growing complaint among trader* generally is, that there is no money circulating. Ilia easy to foresee that the continuance ot such a state, of things must be very detrimental to all the commerce I, auric nl lural and trading interests ot the country, and theretore it is that we hope Mr. O'Connell will as speedily as possible either repeal the union, or con less iliiit repeal, under present circumstances, is unattainable." Thisjournal iaso lar right that ihe trade of the entire country is suffering grievously by the agitation, and in a short time the reasonable men among the Repealers will seek in incieaaed indjs try some return for their present folly. The Cork Grand Jury have refused, by fifteen to ive, to adopt an anti-Repeal petition. Mr. Si-rjeant Healing, LL.H.. has been appointed :o the vacant judgeship of tin* Prerogative court. American cheese sells in Cork -Id per lb. under i lie best Cheshire, and is considered superior to it. Thk American Packkt Victoria.?Grand Ln- ' rKRTAlNMKNTTO THR FoKKIGN M IMS | KKS. ?Captain M'jruan, of 'he Victoria, (ihe new American liner,) ying in Sit. Catherine Docks, London, recently javea splendid ?-niertaiiiincnl to a distinguished mrty who were invited to inject the vee*I. Mr. Lawrence, the principal steward, conducted the araux ments Prince Albert's band was stationed >n the quarter deck, and played elections Ironi Vlnia, and a variety ot marches, ?Sec. Amongst he company were the Uuke and Oacheei of Suth rland, Lady K. J. Uower, the Belgian Ambawauor md Madame Vander Weyer, the Portuguese AmiHBjador and Baroness Moncorvo, the American Minister and Miei Everett, Col Aapinwall, the American Consul; Mr. and Mrs. Batea, the Hon S \ Butler, the Hon. A- Lawrence aud family, Sir f. Hall and lady, Mr. Tooke, &c. After going beween decks and other pans of the vessel, the com>any were conducted to ihe saloon, where an ele;ant breakfast was laid our. The ompany left ibout live o'clock, when a limited number of the >ublic were permitted to inspect ihe vessel The xireme length ol ihe Victoria u 170 feet, breadth 16 ieet, aad deplii ot hold 22 leet, and she is rated at >ver 1000 ton*. In the ladies' cabin there is an ele[ani representation ol the old castle at Windsor in itained glass, and at the extreme end is Huckinglam Palace, surrounded by the ro e, shamrock, ind thistle. The saloon is finished in very good T aste; indeed, the whole arrangements are elegant ^ ind commodious; neither money nor labor has ?cen spared to render this vessel worthy the name 11 ihe bears. Died, a few days ago, at Ramplon, near Retford, i raven belonging to Mr. John Binge, in the 28th ? rear ot his age. This singular turd was bred in r irove Park, and could talk aa plainly aa any man, [ o far aa his knowledge extended. la point of lmi- n ation he was inimitable, and could mimic any thing p le ever heard. Like many others of his tribe, he d ras often exceedingly mischievous, but generally musing. But his masterpiece was his correct re- tl etition of the Lord's prayer, which, for emphn>ia n .nd distinct enunciation, would have done no di* redit to many * village schoolmaster. 0 RK H KING. SEPTEMBER 5, Custom House Intkmioknck?Under this head re publish authentic and original, and often exrlnive, information, important or interesting to merhante, shipowners, and Mhipmasters. Ohiektal Rrrvtuc of Utriii'ti. a treaty of amity, commerce, ?nd navigation, allowDK reciprocal Ijrewlom of commercu hetwuen all thater itoriwB ol her nruunnic m.ijeniy in buropu uuu ui? >?lublic, dated in London, 2??U August, 184j, ha* been ratiled there the 17th July, 1843. CUCII, By a board's order received here I hi* week, all clock* it a precitely aimilur nature to those re erred to in the treasury order of the lith ultimo, aro to be admitted to mtry until further orders. N- B?Tho Treasury order abovo referred to wa* fox he release of a quantity ol clocks (b lamed on the ground hat, although they bore the maker'* name on the face, ^et luch name could oaiily be rubbed out; in *.hort, that .hey were not marked uccordingto law. FATiiKR|VfATHEW in London.?Father Mathew las been busily enRaged in converting the cockneys to temperance during the last fortnight. The scene it bis labors, at the outset, was the new Catholic rVm#*terv. in the Citv road, where many thou sands too* ilie pledge. On Monday week Mr. MHthew made hia appearance on Kensington Common, between eleven and twelve o'clock, in a barouche and six. accompanied by Mr. J. S. Buckingham, Father York, the Kev. Mr. Moore, and Mr. Dear, and attended by a long nrocossion ot teetotal bodies, winch formed in Bartholomew close. There were at hia arrival about 10,000 persons on the ground. The proceedings lasted nil du^k- Among those who appeared on the platform on Tuesday, were Mr. Monckton Miloes, M.P., and Mr. P. 11. Howard, M P , who cordi.illy shook hands with ilie chief actor of the scene. Father Mathew removed to Fulham on Thursday. The proceed it g-i were a little interrupted by some who dissented trom the mission, but order was eventually restored In the course ol the disturbance, he stuted that he had the approval ot ministers On Saturday Mr. Ma'hew administered the pledge at the Riding school, in Albany street, .Regent's paik, where lie remained some days. At the Glasgow Anti-Slavery Society meeting, held on the 2d ult., Mr. H. C. Wright, an American, made a statement, stranger even in its manner than its matter. It is this: ? " The Preside*! ot the U"itnl States in a thief and a robber; and I ropiest that thin may be r? corded, il arerirter i* present at the meeting, (Cheers and laughter ) state to you a lact, and I hardly ever And an American that ha* brass enough to itate it. Perhaps you will think I have no patriotism : but 1 have ; I am lull ol it. It is not America, nor England, nor France, nor Kurope that is my country, bat the world. (Cheers ) I huve no wish to acknowledge any country but thu world, ami no countrymen but the human laniily alone. Now, stauding on this platform, I say that 'ol:n Tyh r.tlie President of America?and I have the evidence betoro me?sold his own son at auction. (Sensation.) The people ol the United States, knowing the fact.elected him to be their President. (Shame.) Why, it is no disgrace fat all for a man in that country t? sell his ?wn ott'-pring, and why should it be, if it be no disgrace to sell any body else 7 (Cheering ) It may be more horrible, but the principle is the sutne. No one will deny in that country that John Tyler ha* children iu slavery,and that he has pocketed money for them. (Sensation.) The childrt n of J> (Tenon, the writer ot the boasted document ol American Independence, are in slav*?r?7 nnd Ibia Yin nn*? urill in niir COIIlltrV." Massacre in the South Seas.?Palters have been received from Sydney, New South wales, up to April 26, containing an account of the murder of the crews of twocoastin? vessels. The following is furnished by Captain Hanks, of the bark Juno, arrived at Sydney on the 19.h of April from the South Sea Irfinds "Whilst staying in Juno Bay the following intelligence was gleaned from an English la<t who had run away from the schooner Mum lord . Ho stated that a party Iron the north went harbor of the Isle of Pint-n haJ, a lew weeks before tbe arrival of the Juno, arrived nt Leefo, Irom whom lie learned the lollowut* particulars relative to the brig Star,of Tahiti,Captain Eurill, which was destroyed by the native! of the hie ot Pmet : ?It appears be was at anchor, the captain and crew on shore cutting wood, and at a signal from the principal chief, Matuku, the natives rushed upon them, sluuRhtered them, and afterwards devoured them. The vessel was then towed on shore, was stripped by Maluka, and afterwards set on fire, but, durinc the progress ot the fire, some gunpowder ignited, blowing up the vessel, and des troying about thirty natives, who were standing on tm poop. The bripj Martha, of Sydney, missing at Mairee was seized, and the captain end part ot the crew destroy, od in the folio wiug dreadful manner:?They were tied tc ?h? trees with their legs and arms extended, and their entrails taken out and roasted; they were then taken down, roasted, and devoured The lad giving this information exhibited some clothes given him by the natives, and which were said by tliem to have belonged to the unfortunate captain of the Martha. France. The French news is of little interest. Queen Christina con'inutd busy in her labors to recover power in Spain; and rumors as to the marriage of h^r daughter abounds at present; they,fluctuate between the Due d'Aumale, and the Duke of Cadiz, the son of Don Francisco de Paula. The Toulonnais, of the 6th instant, publishes a letter from Bona of the 24'h u t. s ating that the French had established a camp on the frontiers ot 1 unis, to watch the movements of the tribes of that regency, and protecting their allies against the attempts of the wandering tribes, who sometimes encamped on the territory of the province ot Conslautine, and at others, cn that of the regency of Tunis. On the 18ih, half a battalion of Tirailleurs of Alrica left Bona to reinforce the garrison of tbe new < amp. Other troops were to proceed in the same direction to install several Sheiks lately appointed by France. The Hotel de Coureelles, the Paris mansion of the Qneen Christina, is the scene ol continual bus tie and excitement. Several conferences have been held there latterly, at which,it is said, the Austrian, Russian and Prussian ministers were present. Even M. Guizot himself is stated to have Hssisted. The present critical state of Spanish aflnrs will sufficiently account for these conferences, but their result has not yet transpired. Considerable agitation has been excited at Paris by the strange conduct of the Mayor ot Mans, on the occasion ot the Due de Nemours' visit to thai town. Instead of addiersing to the Duke the usual lelicitations, his worship thought proper to launch into general politics. Assuming that the day was not lar distant when his highness would assume the regency, the mayor staled ihe conditions upon which good Frenchmen (such as himself) would rally round him ; spoke ot the revolution of Jul), and the necefsity to the Orleans dynasty of |>opular institutions, and wound up his address with tte following significant hint:? As for you, prince, brought near to supreme rank by one of those events which sudden y break ihe highest destinies, you have already drawn wise lessons Irom ihe cruel deeds ot your own family, ss well us from your remembrnnce of royal vicissitudes. The prince replied with mildness and digni ty, and was raptuously applauded by the people assembled on the occasion. The ma>or has since been deprived of his oHice by government. France and Atgieri. It seems lliat Abdel Kader, so olten conquered and all hut annihilated, <a mill in a condition 10 give the French infinite trouble A letter from Oran of ihe 29 li ot July, says: "On the 25 h, various convoys, wnh camels and mules, which had left the town with nrovisions and aoods for Mascara, returned soon alter, h?vmg met on the way some Bedonins, who informed them that camels, loaded with flour, lad been Mllaged by the in irauders of Abdel Ivader. Thischiet had again made his ap|<earance between 3ran and Mavcan, and it wan reported tliat the nbe ot Ouledarsc had revolted. T:ie same day, ;arly in the morinnir, Abdel Kader attacked in |?er on, at the head ol 801) horsemen and 21X1 loot soldi:re, the cainpol Oued Aman, lormed to protect the works ot the bridge, now in course ol conduction on he Mescara road. We had on this point only 250 nlantry,|and yet the enemy was vigorously repulsed, eaving eight dead. Unfortunately, Chef-de Battaion Leblond, ol the 6:n Light Inlantry, who w?* n command of the camp, was mortally wounded in hw affair. lie received two musket bills in the tody, and expired whilst in the act of being tranaiorted to Mescara. The surgeon ol the division waa ileio wounded, as well as some soldiers, and one man vas killed. On the 24th, two spies ol Abdel Kader vere taken, with letters in ilieir possession. andresled Iroin the Ex Sultan to the (iarrabjtB The Emir, t appears, is. redoublinghia activity to cause tislresh mbsrrasjments." Spain. Letters from Barcelona of the 4th of August anlounce that the Junta ol that towa ia in a state ol ipen hostility with the Provisional Government ol Madrid. It has reiused to obey the orders which lave been givrn to it by the Lopex cabinet, to su*end the demolition ol the ramparts of the town, ,nd has given orders that the destruction shall be , ompieted. Many families are ?migrating from fear i .1 M^xunuiiiin The Onvernnr of ihe i-nude! Vlo. enzo de In Penat, has given in his resignation. i .letters Irom S.iragossa inform us that Arragon is 1 nclined to follow the eiample of Barcelona. A ' rovisionary Juata hastormed itsell at Cartnena tor , II Arragon. . Accounts Irom Barcelona to the 9th ult. state that tie oppoMtion ot the Junta to ttie Lopes govern- < lent had suddenly given way, the Junta making its i ubmission, laying down it* supreme authority, and 1 ontimng itsell to the position ol consulting the Jua- i [ERA 1843. ta, in conformity with ilie decree of the government. When Narvae* and Concha lelt France for Spain, they were furnit>hed wiiU letters ot rredit on the different bankers ol Valentin, Barcelona, end Madrid, to the amount of two hundred and forty thousand pounds. The parties whose names appear to the said letters of credit, are Messrs De llolctuchild, and Messrs. Ardonia, both of Paris. IViaunu papers U| IHC win uu urrcnur mr rrucrlion at the Pal ice, wh?-n the declaration ot the Queeu'a majority wan made, us exceedingly brilliant The diplomatic body were J1 present, a? well aa the ({feat dignitaries ot State, military and civil authorities, &c. It waa in presence ot iIiih assemblage that the President ot the Council read the manifesto. Generals Kspartero and Van Halen nnd suite arrived at Lisbon, in her Majesty's ship Malabar, on the 7th ult. They applied 10 the Portuguese Government tor permission to land ; but no answer would be given until th" following day. Should their request not he complied with, it was reported they would come to England iu her Majestp'a ship Formidable, which vessel was also at Lisbon. Gen eral Concha, (brother-in-law ol Eepartero,) waa at Cadi/ when the steamer left. A decree has been issued at Madrid, declaring that all engagements entered into by the Regent's Government after the 30ih June, arc to be considered as null and void, should they not have been executed wholly or in part. Those, however, that have been partly carried into effect, are to be con sidered bindiiiK, provided they have been lawfully contracted Another decree declares to be also without eflect, the decisions of the former Government, appropriating to the payment of the interests of the new three per cents, the revenues of the Alrnaden iinnes, twenty millions of reals from the Treasury of Cuba, and four millions of reals from the Cru/.ada income. The Government at the same time announces, that tl considers it a sacred duty to provide for the payment ot the said interest, and that the Minister of Finance is to get funds ready lor paying it away every halt year. Proci?amation of Esi-akthro.?The followiug manifesto addressed to the people of Spain troin on board of the Betis:? T? thvc Natiow. I accepted tlie charge of Regent of the Kingdom, to give security to the Constitution and to the throne of the Quren, after Providence had, by crowning the noble eftort* of the people, fiecd it from despotism. As chiel ma giatrate 1 swore to maintain the fundamental law?neither to aave it did I infringe it. To this blind reaped do ita enemies owe their ttiumph. But I am not perjured. There was a time when I witnessed the re establishment of the laws, and I then hoped that at the expiration of the term maiked by the constitution, I should have been enabled to have delivered up to the Queen a monarchy tranquil in ita interior, and exteriorly respected. The nation gHve me proof* ef iti satisfaction in my zeal and a continual triumph in my behalf; and even in thoae districts vhtrt insurrection had ruised Its head, pointed out to me ita wish, notwithstanding the agitated atate of some of the cities where anarchy woaragiug- A military insurrection, without the slightest pretext, concluded the work commenced by a mere tew; and abandoned by those whom 1 so olten led to victory, I am compelled to seek refuge in a foreign land, fervently deairing the felicity ol my beloved country. To its justice 1 recommend those who never abandoned the cause of legitimacy, loyal to the last, even in the moat critical momrnts. In thesa the State will ever And ita moat decided assistants, DUKE OF V1TTORIA. Steamer Betia, July 30, 1843. Thk Ex-Rkgknt ok Spain.?The Parisian Globe has the following remarks upon the lesult of the Spanish contest :?" It is now certain that throughout the late lamentab'e campaign the Duke de la Vittoria was constantly in a state of illness, whtcii, more than the defection ot his troops, paralyzed his aeience, anu rennwreu uieviiauic mm iciuiiiianuuui i the revolutioa which we have witnessed. Espartero, being beaten, participates iu the fate of all men who are conquered?he is treated as a. crimi nal, lie is denounced as the creature of Eugluud, the enemy of France, the oppressor of Spain If we thought htm to deserve even one ot these three reproaches, no one would have more ardently desired his tall than we should. But judgments formed in haste are ever to be mistrusted, and while the kettle i drums and the trumpets are suuudiuK the triumph of , his ad versaries, we say, let us wait the end. "We shall not as yet make any apology for the * revolution which has just been accomplished in > S|>ain, and which we fear will be attended with | the full train of misfortunes that usually follow all revolutions. A comparison has been made be tween what lias just taken place beyond the Pvre| nees and our spontaneous movement of 1830, 1 which was almost as quickly followed by a return to tranquility and good order. The revolution ol July waa only the reBult of a revolution of long preparation: but Spain has scarcely yet reached the threshold of those trials through which France had already passed when she waa able with so much success, to ubstitiitA on* hrnnrh of her dv nasty lor tne other. Is the throne of Isabella more firmly and finally established 1 Has the flight ol Espartero contributed to consolidate it 1 Is this ihe Idf-t time that Spain will be divided against hersell 1 We hope all this, but without believing it." Madrid, Aug. 10 ?To-morrow there will be held in the saloon ot the Duke de Villahermosa a great meeiing ol the electors. The meeting will be summoned by means of a notice in the journals. The electors ot ull parties will be invited to name a Central Election Committee. The nomination of M. Prim as Governor of Barcelona is a measure which appears likely to be ad vaniageous, on account of the influence which he enjoys in the capital of Catalonia. Persons are now actively engaged in drawing up the project of law for the orgauization of a Council of State. The Junta of Valencia had requested that the city might be permitted to take the title of " Magnanimous." The Duchess ot Vittoria was expected at Btiyonne on the 13th ; she left Madrid on the 10th, accompanied by Brigadier Ligorri. Troops had been stationed along the road to escort the duchess General Espartero. who arrived at Lisbon on the 7ih by the Malabar, has not been able to obtain permission to di.^einbark. lie has, therefore, retired on board the Prometheus, on his way to London, and touched nt Bayonne for the purpose of taking with him the Duchess, if she were still there ; but *he had already quitted that city lor Parts. The Regent did not dfeeiubnrk from the Prometheus, but set sail for England on the 16th. Portugal. \\7^ i - t .l. "T. i. vann. ?rr iinvc urwo iu uic ?iii u111hi*' uepua tern tiad arrived there on the previous night from Cadiz, in hrr Majeaiy's ship Malabar. He had not formally applied lor permission to land, but it was intimated to him that the government could not concede it,the Spauish Ambassador at Lisbon, Senhor Aguilur, having declared in favor ot the actual government at Madrid Lljpartero was expected to proceed, when ni? Dutches joined him, in the Ma labar, to proceed to England. The Harvest. The corn in the neighborhood of Nottingham ha* much Improved in appeirance during the laat wt ek or ten day*, and reaping will commence on early land* pretty gene rally neat week. Imh laboreti have begun to maketheir apfwaranco, although in amaller number* than uiual? heir mare deluded countrymen thinking that il the " rapale"of the l/nion can be obtained ther? will be no renta 10 pay. At Worktop, in tha north of thecounty, tha bar ve*t ha* already commenced, and we have *een *ome vi>ry good oatonely houaed already. In Derby (hire, al*o pro?pect* are equally oaeering; and further north, where it wat lor aome lime feared the crop* would auffar greatly Irom the long continuance iff rain, the wheat, barley, rye. and oat crop* have, throngh the genial influence of the uu, asaamed a golden appearance, inch a* to delight anil content tha heart of the induatrioua cultivator.?H'oUinf ham JournalThe highly propitiona weather for harveat operation* wj h which a beneficent Providence haa ferored u* during the la?t fortnight, ha* rapidly changed the aaaer.t ol the crop*, and the wheat harveat i* now proceeding In every direction in thi* neighborhood. The barley and oat crop* (particularly the former) are of extraordinary l Hue quality ?indeed aeveral field* of barley in thi* di?tri<-t < rival any that have been *een for many yeira paat. Oat* i are not grown to any extent hereabout*.? Dtvistt Oa i xetlt. I Lovelier weather than the preaent could not be deaired t ?nil nature werri a joyoua aapect, and oar hope*ot an ( abundant and early bafveet approximate mora and more toward* realisation.? Olatgnw Courier. ? With the exception of aught (bower* l**t Thursday , and yesterday, wc have ha<l a week of bright, warm, and t delightful weather. It* inflmnce i* alieady every wher? a viaible on the crop*, and in 10 or 13 day* we *hall have a commencement of the barve?t. By the flr*t week ol Sep ? tember it will be general in tUi* neighborhood, and in all i; the earlier diatrict* of Kut Lothain. Barley ia rapidly changing color, and will be iirit in hand. Much of it, unlbrturiately, i* lodgi d, which in any clrcumatance* . will cauie a detiriomtion of the quality. Wueat ianeai ly all utanding, and the rather a*hy and leaden color which it ha* lor ?om? time exhibited, baa, witniotha i<ut tew <lay?, perceptibly approached towarda the more char- ' acteriatic gold ol autumn. Oata have length nari wall nut, and on good aoila are not much, if at all, uudar an ' average a* retpect* length. Dean* are everywhere trong and well podded ; and nothing now ia wanted to 1 iniure a barve*tof unequalled abundance, bat An* weath- ' erto ripen and houio it Tu'nlpa have improved ama* r.ingly with the few day* of line weather, and even potaioh?, which cannot at beat be more than hall a crop, nave : m.ideareat nroarea* Kdinhurrh ftrmi,,,, > The hay harveat it yet by no neani completed in Cra- ' ran or the Yorkihire dalee ; much hay retaaina abroad, >nd aomo grata haa not been cut. Little <ia?ag?, howp?er, ' tiaa been done, the runt not having been conrtnuon*, hni a wet day having generally been succeeded by * dry one. LD. Prtc? Two Cent*. The corn throughout Yorkshire looked besutitulat the beginning of this wwik ; anil though it ha* barn extensively laid by the heavy rain of Wednesday, no material injury la likely o result, ai Thursday was very IW and genial, and yesterdav the same, with the barometer ite*. dily rising?Letdt Mtrcury. The farmers in the n?ighl>orhood of the metropolis commenced the operations of the harvest last week in Surrey several lieMs of rye and oats, in the parishes of I'eckhsm tind Battersua were cot. la the parishes of Tot. tenham and Edmonton, also, fields of ryeard oats have b'en cleared, t?<e produce appearing in good condition. Mhould tie warm weather continue, the wheat will, la a few days be ready for the sickleIn several villa es in the neiv hborhood of this city rear inn haa b^gun, and in many fields an abandant crop is lound in good condition. Much wheat haa been laid by the winds, and prevailing rains have injured the quality in some districts ; but as far as we can vather from all <|iiarters, the produce nl the country will be only a little, it ariy. below an average. The corn fields in the eouatv ol Wilts show their ususlly prolific results of good tillage ; their exten>ive fields, free from weeds, present at the present time a most luxuriant aspect. Throughout the county of Somerset, crops less than an average are only exceptions. A field of wheat was reaped in the parish of Weston, on Saturday, August 6?an excellent crop, in prime condition.? Hath Jour nal, Jtu^utl 14, Haymaking was seldom protracted to so late a period, bnt, notwithstanding the fickleness of the season, not much, we understand, of the crop haa received any material injury. Of the wheat crop in this neighbori.??.i .... ill ruooiva favorable accounts, but unless warmth and sunshine continue, It ia in vain to expect an abundant gathering. Thia month will reach its cenc In lion before the grain ia ripe lor tha sickle. Oats and beans, In the Fylde, we are informed, promise well. Turnipa, also, will prove a fair crop in that district There ia not a great abundance of garden iruit.?Prulon Chronicle. Kr riiv or thk Corn Tradk.?Scarcely a drop ?f rain ha* fallen In the neighborhood of the metropolis since our lait, and the weather haa throughout the week been extremely fine; it was, therefore, with surprise, that reporta were received in London of the terrific thundernorm having been experienced in different parta of the country. Of the damage done it ii yet impossible to form an estimate, but judging from the account* that have bitheilo reached us, the mischief must be considerable. The fallof lain, hail, and pieces of ice is described as almost unprecedented; and as the storm passed overthe entire breadth ol the island Irom west to east, and ex* tended a gieat distance to the north, there Is too much rruaon to apprehend that the outstanding grain crop# Uave li eti liuaien down and othe.-wise injuied, whereby serious loss haa probably been inflicted on individuals; and, even ii\ a national point ol view, the productiveness ol the coming harvest more or less prejudiced. Under these circumstances, and with increasingly unfavorable reports respecting thi probable yield from districts where reaping has been commenced, and the coin been thus subjected to a doner scrutiny, the retrograde movement in prices has continued, nor is there at present any appearance ef a reaction. The farmers still continue to supply the different markets liberally with wheat, which, with a decided falling off in the demand- millers having apparently determined to work up what they have recently purchased?may be regarded as the causes of the sudden decline. At all the leading provincial monets held sine* our laat, beth in the agriculral districts and at the principal consuming towns, business has been exceedingly dull, and takingthe kingdom collectively, the fall which has taken place within the last fortnight may b< fairly estimated at 4s to hi per quarter?Mark Lane Exprtn f Tus: U'iatiih aiid Harvest in Francs?A letter from Paris, dated August 16th, ssys, "The weather for tha last ten days haa been delightful lor the harvest: very hot and dry. The crops of wheat round Paris are oeyood an average; it is clean and good, the ears are well filled, but the grain is smaller than usual. The oatsaremuch finer than they have been for many years, and also rye, which is full. They have yielded excellent crops and have been nearly oil got in. Tbe wheat will all be stacked this week. 1 The second crop of artificial grasses is now stacked, and yields only -J? per cent le?s than the first crop, and should we have any rain thrre will be a good third crop. The reperts from the different agricultural departments are most cheering, and the crops, although not quite an large as in some years, are in general beyond the average. The farmers are reaping an excellent uarvo?i,ana me wnoin will be got in thioughout the country by the end ol thu month, ns the sudden (avotable change oi weather from rain and cold to dry and het. tor the last ten day a hai had a moit beneficial and wonderful tff ct upon the verdant fieleu of corn and grain of every description- The >ceoutits Irom the wine distic.sof Burgundy, Champognn, Bourdeaux, Marseilles, the Rhone and Loire, the south eactnrn department* ol the Moselle and the Rhine, and irom Orleans, Beattme, lie,are not ao favorable aa may be wished, the heavy rains that bare prevailed for the last three months, at bast since the latter end of May till within the last week or ten days, having greatly injured the vin<'s,especial ly the young stocks. The grapes are neither so flne or Juicy as in genrral, and the vintage crop will be rather small. The Vendnnge, always a merry time, will commence next week. We have, thank Ood, plenty of grain in the that that tfce people will not want for food, and pricra are becoming lower now that tha stHte of the harvest returns are known. The best bread in P.iris at present is Sid the t > o kilogrammes, or 4lbs8oa English; second bread bd and 6^d. Meat?Beef, mutUn, and-veal 4|d to 6Jd per lb, pork M to 8(1 per lb. Market*. London Monet Mirii.t, Friday night, Aug. IB?The funds have shown considerable firmness to-day. Home purchases in the British Securities, yesterday afternoon, caused an advance of |, which is fully maintained to-day The Foreign funds Uave also been fought alter; Mexican continues p great lavorite, and the acarcity of Stock haa cauaed a further advance. The more satisfactory account from Spain, of the firm consolidation of the new government, liaa given a better tane to the Bonds, and we obaerve that a commission Is appointed to enquire into th? finances of the country, and also to report on the position of the home and foreign debt Cotton, August 11?The demand for Cotton throughout the past week was steady , the trade parehaaeil with confi lence, and prices, which previously exhibited a tendency to droop, acquired more Atmnes*. notwithstanding the turn out oi operativea in Ashton and ita neighborhood Speculators took 640 American, and the transactiona altogether amounted to 29,600 balea, vis: 3S,M0 Ameiican 360 Brazil, ISO Egyptian. Th? unwliirn markAtl hivit. nnnn tha who la avhihi^l a firm appeirance thii week, and a amaller amount of good* has been put up to public sale than lor some time pait, by which it would appear that the merchants have more confidence, and trade ia going on in satisfactory mannerin our principml manufacturing districts. LiriarooL Annates* Psovisto* Msiiii, August 10.? Since the 3d instant the demand for beef and pork haa been very limited, and prices have been barely aupported. At public sale yesterday, the trade shewed vary little disposition to purchase, calculating on lower prices. Cheese ia lower la to 3s, and the demand not good; the stork is light, end consists chiefly of middling and low qualities; pood new cheese is inquired for. Lard continues to meet a ready sale ; and though the import ia large the market ia firm, with an upward tendency. Urease butter sella at the ((notations, and very little is now left. I tTcarooi. Cotton Market, August 18th ?Through out the past week Cotton haa been daily in good demand, both from apeculatora and the trade, and the prices ot the most current qualities of American and Suratarenow fully id per lb. higher than on Friday last. Long Mapled Cotton generally, is without any definite alteration, but thecomtaon qualities of KgypMan have become scarce. The total saU a ot the week amount to 47.100 bales, ol which 9 OCT American and :i 000 Burnt have been taken on "peculation and !<*0 'American for export. Imports into Liverpool from August llth to Aaguat 1Mb, 14,603 bale*; previously tbi? year l,3A0,Mi bales. St?tk or Timc-LiTtip?oL, An* If ?In the at sence of any exciting cause, business remains in the mm* tranquil state as we hatre represented for many weeks past.? Our export trade is steadily improving with America and lndu) and with a prospect of low prices here for msnu 'actured Roods, we may reasonably cimctt* receive large unlets by each succeeding packet We have bad a good business in cotton, and as speculator* are assisting the market slowly, prices have improved a (bade. The last accounts fiom America confirm the previous advicea of s ciop fully three weeks later thon last season, and some of our large holders are speculating, a> it would seem, on the ultimate result of these representations, hy withhold ing their stocks from the market, and thejeneral opinion of pries ia certainly rather in their favor, K being thought thai, although any material advance may be prevented hy the extent ol our atock, still pt-iwnt rates will be support si until at lea?t the season hss sufficiently advanced to enable otir transatlantic friends to lurmsh us with s mora matured opinion as to the extent of their next yield A general rvview of prices ol all xorts ol American produce I'or the la?t seven years will afford a vny interesting lea. onto many of the old school, who used to argre, that because such and such goods were lower than they aver knew them, therefore it wss aafe to buy. Let such pnr tiea?and there are tome still in the market?take a re. respective view of cotton, tobacco, flour turpentine. r# in, fcc., ami the result win t>e ma aa ?oiim have ?> m?a he expectations of any speculator. America ha* probacy suff red to a Kroit.-r extent than any other nation in <,e pricrt which fcrgland hai rttnrned lor her tarwni >roductiont. The West India trad* doet not improve, aa waa 'xp?rtd, and dinar still remains in such mod> rnte demand,tbst iricai have only very (lightly .advanr* d, and ma> now e quoted from it to 4? lowar than they were ?ia weeks go. The share market hat been very animated thit week , i considerable hutintia has been done, and pricea have >een generally on the rue. Hour by ano L<ce TotniSuch if the ismentable tiite ol demand of the si.k hosiery trade, both lor *,oc''" ng* anil glove*, that some of thw houses have stopped all heir fismee, other' have further limited the employment, ind, to use ti e words af one of th>? masters who ha?l wealed himself in leaking for wnrk forhit fr>mes, "Wf have 0 come to a dead stand." This d?*pl?rsble state ol things, we understand, is alike at Nol'inghsm, D< rby, Belper.and V1ansfl?td-D?ibv being .n he worst ?tate. Tkerofon (love branch in this county i? 'till In a most d. p'oraMe it ate the hsnds scarcely having half work, and what hev do get is at very low wages. The c at up svstem is ast destroj i"g 'be pro?perity ol the hosiery trade. The ancy cot'or hesa branch, principally carried on at Hurk' ia||, Torkard and the vicinity, is till in a deplorable late, having to contend, as it now the ord< r of th? day, 1 it>i msny peculations. The wrought cotton hose hraiirK i Ih morn ina unm* n?t' mm p nu n*?n lor ?omn ?"? ??l, though grt.eiall) declining. UMunim. Tki'iiwud Qumeroua ?IW iii.'iuicrol bu

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