Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 19, 1845, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 19, 1845 Page 2
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Wr?M. , The accounts from Greece represent the ns being overrun bv robbers. Anamination* wer freaiKnt M Petsali had been murdered in front o? htJ own house, and the dwelhng of the Receiver General had been broken into and plundered A la rge booty? 47 ,000 drachmas of the public money was carried off by the rascals. Tahiti. There is likelv to be more trouble at Tahiti The French having refund to permit the Englwh frigate Talbot to communicate with the shore, unless er commander would consent to salute, not only the French Hair, but the flair ot the protectorate which ill- French h ive established in that island, the real object be iiiij, no doubt, to prevent General Miller, the Kncli"fi Consul General lor the islands ot th? 1'iciti ". who w w on board the fri jate. from landing to a-iMime his consular duties Admiral Seymoui was exacted to proceed fromCallaotoTabiti in the Colli ig wood, ot 80 guns, to demand an exi>l munon of this unfriendly ?ct on the part of the French au thorities. Algeria. TV' Mmiihur Algerim of the 20th tilt wnoiiuces. th >i M rsh il Bun-au. 1 ein'iarked for l)ell\> on uie 2 V>I to t ike the couitiMiid of tli- < X|) <1 tion dneci r-d again*t 15 mi Salem That journ t! at ites, th it the ill - .rimi : of the inhabitants "I th- O.iareu-enis md Dihira wis still proceeding, but nut many arm-, some ot which are of the he -t de*cr^>non. had not yet been surrendered No li-ss th in 7 000 tnus- | kets fit for service had been removed to Uneans- 1 vi'le and 1.300 more had been broken lladj-tt ? met the Ait ol the Ouarensenis appointed by the French, on returning froin the marriage ot his son (with a young woman of Mtsouna), was unexi?ected lv attacked in ihe defile ot Meran by apirtyof Ibeahs, who killed the Aga and 12 of his followers, wounded 23. and dispersed the remainder A de tachment ot 30 French spahis, Riven to the Aga by Colonel St Arnaud as un escort ot honour, and who were at the rear ot the column, charged the enemy and attempted to recover the body of the Agu. but being overpowered by numbers, they retired, leav ing rive of their body on the field ana bringing on lo wounded. The young bride and several other wo men, with the whole of the baggage, tell into Un hands of the assailants. The loeahs were at all times a turbulent race, and in constant revolt against the Turks, large caves, into which they sought re fuge on the approach of the latter, securing 'hem impunity. Marshal Bugeaud, on being inloriiied ol their treachery, had decreed the transportation tu the tribe to some distant part of the regency, ana the confiscation of their territory. Colonel 1 elissier embarked for Dellys on the 21st, and was to accom pany Marshal Bugeaud in his expedition. The massacre ot which the Arabs have been the victims in the cave of Dahra has been lreely com mented on in the French and British press, and its atrocity has been the subject of just and general con demnation. Marshal Soult has travelled out of his way to throw the shield of his ofhcial charact round the man-roasting Colonel 1 elissier, u"^r whose supervision the baking and stewing ot liu i dreds of human beings was carried on. Ihe attair ,s a sad stain on the glory of the French amis, and impairs the hitherto high character ot their soldiery. Turkey. Constantinople, July 17.? Coll'sion' of rHE Steamers. ? Lou of onr hundred and "iWv-Aif livM. ? On the night of the 11th instant, on the Black Sea, about 40 nnles east of the Bosphorus, a most dreadful catastrophe took place. Two Turkish steamers, the one coming from, and the other go iag to Trebizond, came into a sudden collision, ant one ot them went down with the greater part ol the crew anil passengers. _ , , . The vessels were the Scutari, commanded by Mr. Dubbins, and the Medjehrai Tidjahret, commanded ' 'VThe vessels parted, the Medjehrai Tidjahret drop ped about a mile ?tern, and in the course ot less than a quarter of an hour it was found she was sinking rapidly. The Scutari, which had got but siii'ht damage, then went to her help, but it was too iate. Very tew, comparatively, could be saved About seventy, however, by swimming, and cling in<* to spars, reached the Scutari, where they clus tered round the paddle-boxes until they were tak.en in Captain Lambert and an engineer were picked up by a boat of the Scutari. All the rest one hun dred and thirty-five souls, perished. 1 heir agon) was a short one, but it was terrific. As the Scutari approached the wreck she heeled over, (the people on the deck, like wild maniacs, were visible in moonlight) and as the sea sucked her down? as the vort-x of waters she formed in sinking almost made the Scutari spin round with the motion ? there arose a scream of utter horror a last scream ! ? which those who heard will never forget But more impressive still was the passive resigna tion of the Turks ; they sat motionless muttering their prayers; neither by cry nor gesture did the) manifest' any consternation ! In passive silence? amid the shrieks of despair of Christians? the lata - ists met their frightful doom t rom the first shock to the sinking of the >essel not more than halt an hour elapsed. , ., , The captains of the two vessels, you will see b> their names, were English ; the engineers were also English. . , , . Advices from Beyrout bearing date the 1-th ol Julv announce that the atiairs of the Lebanon wer. more satisfactory ; hostilities had ceased ; and al though ^ome partial murders bore witness to the deep animosity which exists between the Druse and Maronites, nevertheless it was exacted that an arrangement would become necessary, suitable ti the pres-nt state of that country. The unanimity otthe five Powers at Constantinople, and the positive anc precise instructions of the Porte, had prod uc-d be neficial results. The conduct of the Turkish g<>v ernors and agents, whose apathy had much eucour aged the Druses in their attempts, had become en tirely changed The Turkish Governor had mad a certain dirplay of kindteelings toward" the Chris tians : and it was asserted that from hw exampl' Hasttib Pasha and Hussein-bey, who commanded the Mitin district, had granted protection to th Maronites. Egypt. Our Alexandria letter of the 19rh ult , mention* thai the Duke de ^.oii(>ensier reached Cairo, nt ? o'clock in the evening of the 9th. Early in thf morning of that day Ibrahim Pasha, at the head o' several squadrons of regular cavalry, rode out to meet him. Ibrahim Pasha met the Prince on hir landing, and conducted iuin to a splendid carriage drawn by six horses Sixteen other carriages, oc cupied by the dignitaries of the .State followed, and the procession was opened by all the chiaous and cavasses ot the court ? London Times. India rimI China. The Overland Mail from India and China reached London 011 the 30th ult They were brought to Malta by the Iberia, and the dates are respectively, from Bombay to the 2<)th June, Calcutta 9ih June, Madras Ilth June, and from China to the (ith May The cholera has been very prevalent in Bombay and Poonah, and has raged in Lahore fearfully. The political news is not of importance. The Governor-General remained at Calcutta, but was expected to move in October to the north-west pro vinces, to reduce the Sikhs to order. From China * we learn that a riot had taken olace at Victoria ? it had been suppressed without difficulty. The troops had been withdrawn from Kolungson, in accord ance with the terms of our treaty, and the Chinese had taken possession. The Bombay market had a favorable appearance for imports. [From the (long Kong Register.] MuTiJtY in thk Chinese Seas ? The recent, and for a time successful attempt of the mate and gunner of the schooner Ariel to take possession of the ves sel, with her valuable freigh' of specie, is the cause of much astonishmeut. The particulars of thi tragic affair we have received from the very best authority. The Ariel left Amoy, bound for Hone Kong, with abont 10,000 dollars in specie on boara Captain Macfarlane being indisposed, and requiring to be on deck during a great |wrt of the night, went below to his cabin for a short rest. At half-past eight o'clock he was disturbed by the voice of the chief officer, Mr. Wilkinson, who shouted in an unusual tone, " Captain Macfarlane, you are w anted on deck." Captain Macfarlane obeyed the rum mons ; upon getting on deck the companion was closed by the mate and gunner, who were each armed with a brace of pistols. They told the Caiitain that it was their wish, and tint of the crew, that he should take the vessel to Siaga|>ore,and that they had altered the course from south-west to south. They promised he should join them, offered him a large share ot the money on board, stating that from the Ariel's sailing qualities they could commit piracy with little risk of being cuptured. Though his life was at stake, the captain refused to join them. He pointed out to them the heinous crime which they were commit ting, and the fearful penalty they would incur; he also promised that they should be forgiven, provided they gave up the attempt; but they were obdurate and resolved to carry out their villanous planB. The mate said he would spare the captain's life, stating that while asleep in nis cabin he had intended to shoot him, and even pointed a pistol down the sky light for the purpose, but could not bring himself to commit such a cowardly action as to snoot a man aaleep. He also stated that any attempt at rescuing the vessel would be certain death, as tne crew (Ma nillamen) had all joined himself and the gunner, who, with the captain and one lad, were the only huroiK'ans on board. After some conver sation they promised to land the captain, also to spare the lives of his attendants, though they said they would be compelled to kill some who were on board for their own safety. At 10 o'clock the main hatch was taken off", and it was purposed to confine Captain Macfarlane in the hole : he requested that they would give him his own cabin, and alter some hesitation, they agreed to make that his prison. Pre vious to coing below, the Captain made another at tempt to dissuade them, but it was of no avail. They said they had made up their minds to the step they had taken for soine time, and only awaited a favora ble ofiportunity. They also mentioned that others in Hong Kong had it in contemplation to capture the Ariel; that a European was then close at hand in m Lurch* having ? or?w of forty men. expresnly fitted out for that purpose, and that failing in success, there were people in Hong Kong who intended capturing the Ariel, with the clipper Celestial. At daylight next morning Ca|>uin Mac farlune forced open the door of his cabin, and went <>n deck; the ship's head was then SW by W. At 8, breakfast was bent into his cabin, the Ariel then running before a tine XE wind. At 10 o'clock he went for the mate, and requested that they would give him the long boat, or put him on board a junk ; this was refused, ihr mate saying that he (the Cap t tin) would get to Hong Kong too soon for then). ? They, however, promised to put him on board .1 junk at nightfall ; also that lie would give up all his jwr sonal property. At noon the mate again came into the Captain's cabin, telling him to make himself comfort tble until t fie vessel got to Singapore ; he ex precsed hisdetermination to throw the treasure over board if pursued ; the assurance that the Captain's life Wi'uld be spared was again renewed Iu the af ternoon the Captain's Chinese servant, who was al I wed to go on deck, told him that the Ma rullamen were not in the plot, and that they meditated rising upon the mate and gunner, and .gain restoring the vei-sel to his comm uid About "-11 o'clock tfiey had m itured their plans, and ul i hough without other arms than the rammereof the iunsand their knives, th?*y ft' ticked th- mutineers, -it ihe same tune enabling the Captain to net on ileck through u window, and arming hull with the cook's axf. The fitiht was soon over, the mate t'eiug knocked down with a rammer. and also cut with ihe knives ; the gunner took refuge 111 the cabin, raising the hatch which covered the inaifa /iiie. and threatened to blow up the ship Capion Macfarlane had by this tune got possession of it fowling piece, one barrel of which was loaded; with it he tired and wounded the gunner in the thigh ? The poor wretch still cried out for mercy, but still threatened to blow up the ship. A lasso (or noose) was got ready and thrown over his head, with which the crew hauled him on deck and secured him luc mat** died of liis wounds. The gunner was taken 10 Hong Kong, and committed for trial, alter an examination before the acting Marine Magistrate It is pleasing to state that, after the affray was over, uid the ships course was again sha|>ea for Hong Kong, Captain Macfarlane mustered the crew, and offered up prayers and thanksgiving for their delive rance from imminent danger. The whole affair is a very sad, though a remark able one. Mr. Wilkinson, the ring-leader, was a young man with the lairest prospects before him ; his employment was, and is, the best in the merchant service, and had he behaved himself, would, in all probability, in a few years, have led to a competency ior life. A singular movement has commenced in Calcut ta among the Hindoos, arising, as is alleged, from the over-zeal of some missionaries and others, in making converts of young boys and girls. In con sequence of this, a meeting had been held by the Hindoo community, which was numerously attend ed, and at which it was resolved to establish an educational institution free from all possibility of missionary influence. The matter had been taken up with so much snirit and determination that it was expected the aesign would be immediately carried into execution. It was to be a free school, and one thousand rupees per month assigned for its support. According to one statement. Seal College, recently establtsheaby Baboo Mooty Lall Seal, was to be converted forthwith into a free college, on a scale equal to the education of one thousand boys. Some allowance must be made for a |>eople who see their children become Christians almost be fore they have been considered capable of taking care of themselves, and who, in thus abandoning the religion of their fathers, become also oucasts of society. There may be great zeal in this, but it is not accompanied, we fear, by much discretion. Instead of letting education produce its own fruit, it is forcing it prematurely. " There pro bably was a time," observes the Calcutta Stark, " and that not long past, when, under similar porvo cation, instead of founding a school of their own, the natives would have formed a coalition to strike Htthe very existence of conversion establishments, by beggaring them of pupils ; and there stop j>ed. Now, however, proving what we have said, that they fear nothing to their creed from enlightening the mind, they decide on estab lish. ng an institution, to replace the one of which they have felt themselves deprived. It is education, and education alone, that will shake all idols down ; and though the Hindoo who subscribes to this new endowment does not believe it, yet if the establish ment so long survive, his arand children and great grand-children will see fully as manv and as sincere converts from its walls as lrom the free Church in stitution, or any other institution, where there is an under-current of religious tutoring and persuasion, repugnant to the present temper of the native mind. But tins very fearlessness of education is what com mands our res|>ect, since it is evidence of sincerity, and should make us careful how we trifle with an ally who must and will tight our battle in the end. Any educational institution that alarms the pre liidices of the people is not only not a gain, but it Hives a heavy blow and great discouragement to the cause of national improvement." Sporting. I Goopwool Races ? The grand race of the week came off on the 31st nit It was for the Cup, value ?&KJ, tiie rest in specie, by subscribers of 20 sov. etch, with 100 addfd trom the tund; the second to ieceive JC100. Cup course. (48 subs.) Lord George Bentinck'n Miss Llis, 3 years, 7st. (Ab dile) 1 Mr. (jully'i Weatherbit. 3 yrs, 7st. 41b. (YVhiteliouse) 2 Sir C. Monck's My Old Hack, 4 yrs, Tst. Mb . .. .(Lye) 3 Nine others ? arted but were not placed. Betting ? 2 to 1 against Miss Ells, 2 to 1 against Weatherbit, 6 to 1 against Valerian, and 12 to 1 tgainst St Lawrence. Theatrical*, &f. Lablnche had a benefit on the 24th of July, at the Italian Opera in London Taglioni took her fare well benefit on the 31st ult , Ht Ht Majesty's Theatre. Mademoiselle Plessy has created some agitation in the Parisian theatrical world The fair actress, it seems, after leaving England, was missing, and nobody knew what was become of her At length ? t was found that, in place of returning at the ena of her congt, to resume her place at the Theatre Franqais, che had gone to St Petersburg, leaving a hi ttus va hie dcjtend lit in the personnel of the theatre. There is some talk ol applying to the Czar to exer cise his autocratic authority by sending the fair de serter back to her post. In the meantime, they are dividing her parts among the other actresses ot the 1 company. Such of the theatres as remain open do not present i vestige of novelty. At the Hhymarket, the " School for Grown Children" continues to be per formed, to the exclusion, we humbly think, ot b<*uer things But if is draws audiences, good and well. The withdrawal of Mr. Charles Matthews and Ma dame Vestns from the theatre has been followed (as our readers will see in another place) by pro ceedings in the Vice Chancellor's Court Mr. Matthews has endeavored to prevent the perform ance of the farce of " Used Up," on the ground of his being really the author (instead of Mr. Bourcicault) of the adaptation from the French: but he has failed to obtain an injunction, ana the piece continues to be performed. At Sad ler's Wells, Mr. Phel|? and Mrs. Warner con tinue, steadily and successfully, their course of "the legitimate drama." This remote little, theatre is now the place, of all others, where a lover of the classical stage can enjoy a high intellectual enter tainment after the fashion of " the olden time." The encouragement given to their undertaking is equally creditable to themselves and the public ? creditable to their own faith in the public taste and intelligence, and to the public in not having belied the trust placed in them. Thin experiment has con firmed the opinion we have always entertained, that, whatever may be the causes of the decline of the drama, they must be sought elsewhere than in the alleged vitiation of the public taste. At the annual meeting of the London Philharmo nic Society on Monday last, Messrs. Anderson, Be n netf, Calkin, flriesbach, Howell, Lucas, and Potter, were chosen directors for the ensuing year. Though the Italian Opera is still open, and, it is said, will remain open for three weeks to come, yet the London musical season may be said to be over. The concerts have ceased; and the tuneful tribe, who migrate to our shores during the summer months, have taken wing for other regions. Seve ral of tliem, however, prolong their stay among us. Two vocal parties have been formed to make the tour of the provinces during the autumn. The one consists of Madame Kossi Caccia, M'dlle.Brambil la, and Signors Moriana, ( rallinart, and Puzzi. The other includes Madame Castellan, Miss Dolby, and Signors Fornasan and Brizzi. Staudigl is gone to assist at the Beethoven commemoration at Bonn, but returns to the Norwich Festival Madame Dulcken is also gone to Bonn. Leopold de Meyer, the celebrat'-d pinnist, has been performing during the present week at the Haymarket Theatre. He is about to set out for the United States. Jullien, with a select orchestra, is giving concerts in the provin ces. Camillo Sivori is engaged to perform solos at each concert. Asri-tv's. ? A splendid spectacle called the "Con quest ol Scinde, or the Siege of Hyderabad," wa? produced at this theatre on Monday last, with the greatest success. Mr. Mountain, formerly leader of the hand at Co vent (iarden Theatre for many years, died on the 14th ult., uged 78 He survived Mrs. Mountain, once a very popular singer, four years, and belonged to the Philharmonic Band until a few seasons back. He was an excellent performer both on the violin and the tenor. Mr. Weichsel, brother to Mrs. Bil lington, and formerly leader of the opera band, is *til: Hlive, but confined to his room, we believe, by the decay of nature. ? Pott. The American packet ship Mediator left dock Aug 2d, with a large amount of passengers and a full freight. A number of valuable animals were amid Hi" shipments, particularly lions, tigers, leopards, ? ' . I Iir.ix, these ?i drvunt inhabitants of the fore#t are oonngneU to V?n Amburgh & Co., New York, j Moms. Julikn at Litsrpool.? On Monday and Tuesday evenings last, M Julicn and his exquisite corp^ accompanied by Signor Canullo Sivori, gave grand concerts at the Zoological Gardens, Liver pool, which were attended by great collections oi the fashion of that town and neighborhood. The performances fully realised the most sanguine ex pect itions. At Mons. Jallien's concert, recently held in the Zoological Gardens, there were 300 instrumentalists, amongst whom were the most eminent artists, na tive and foreign. As amoug the leading performers we noticed Sivori, Vieuxtenips, Si vinton, Tolbecque, Nadaud, Blagrove, Hughes, J. Loder, 1'rosu^re, the Harpers, Godfrey Baumann, Harret, Richardson, lJlatt, Jarrett, llowell, Cassoluni, Thirlwall, G. Cooke, Hill, Cox, fee., it may be guessed that some great effects were produced. Miss Cushman. ? An excellent portrait of this ta I'-nted actress h.is just been published hv Messrs. Fores, of Piccadilly. It is executed in lithography, bv Mr G 11 Black, from a sketch by Mr. w. H VVats n; the two artists h ive preserved the digni fied and intellectual expression of the original face with remark. tble felicity The drawing is not so good as it might be, but as a resemblance the print is unexceptionable. This lady is now taking a tour through the provinces. The Mi.-ses Smith appeared at a concert in con nexion with the Liverpool Northern Mechanics' In stitution. Miss Clara Seyton has given her dramatic nnd vocal entertainments at several places in the West of England, with great success; she is on the point of paying Caluis, Dunkirk, St Omen, and other towns in Fiance, a visit, having been engaged to deliver her interesting lectures ut various places in that country. Ilackett, the American comedian, is now starring it at the Liverpool Theatre Royal. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kean have concluded a mast triumphant engagement at Dublin. " Mac beth" was selected for tneir last night, and the thea tre was literally crammed to the ceiling. Every point of the tragedy called forth applause, and at the fall of the curtain they were called for and cheered with true Irish enthusiasm. After bidding adieu to the Liverpool audienci , they started, by tTie Iliber nia, tor new York, where they are engaged to per form their combined range of characters. We wish them a spe.'dy passage, and a pros, >erous career. ? Morning Post. BaJfe's pleasing opera of the "Bohemian Girl," has been translated into German, and will speedily be produced at the Theatre Ander Weine, at Vienna. The musical society ?.?f Wurzburgh, so well known throughout the profession by the name of the Harmonic, will give tnree monstre concerts on the 4th. 5th, and to'th of August, at which 1,300 vocalists and 700 instrumentalists will assist. Upon a de putation waiting upon the King of Buvaria, his mnjority consented to honor the performances wtth his presence. A theatre in the open air has been erected on a little island on the Rhine, near Cologne, which is well attended when the weather proves favorable. Another version of " Mrs. Caudle's Curtain Lec" tures," was produced July 26, at the Haymarke1 Theatre, with no very marked success Mrs. Clif" ford was an admirable representative of the never ending, still beginning Mrs. Caudle, and Buckstone's Caudle, wap carefully conceived, and rife with in imitable drollery. Mr. and Miss Vandenhoff concluded a very suc cessful engagement on the 24th ult., at the Theatre Royal, Liverpool, where they played in Antigone twelve nights. Canullo Sivori, the eminent violinist, has left London for Boulogne, Dunkirk, &c., where he will give concerts. It is rumored that Madame Vestris is about to be come the lessee of the Surry theatre, and that Mr. and Mrs. Honner go to America. A subscription has been opened, by a few friends of the late Mr. Wade, on behalf of his widow and two children, who have been left totally unprovided lor. ^'^?.dbei8?gn?iin'"d Eytad ? vi.i. raa (" 'he Frenclf and fcSSKteS""^ ?t P"'?r?io? of this admirable work bean he ti .1? nf ,;an8'a,tloP facta, ou Us Lombard i "n S/ Thl " C/?1' important rdlc in the Lombard* , a high soprani0"* ?nor, a barytone, and a baas; the choruses aTe nm Ibp r5rucces8orie8' l)ut e*^rt a positive influence on I JfeSSBSrsa. %? ? - ~ <" ?sf h,ve v?i?a?! would b aPPearaii?e? a custom, by the by wfneii lnt?ndpd rg^Sy"""8 d""e" "> ? " ? Ajiuiir^, $. Ssw'sssEter ^SsKKSSTb Airs ttusse, composed and arranged by himself o>. el.c^themo^'r \**,C 80 bri,"'^ a JnovelfX audience TLne^T^ll !,rom a crowd'? m>~?s zxttnisssrs ^ ;r!?ErF^ li?'.ne,he "'S'^fr i ? i. sows at the Park Theatre New Vork 0,1?>trf0rmance8 &: kSS F=' rpta are filled, runs a la^We nf t hPunC,paI Place in the acting repertory'1 ^"Ssh^ h?'d,ng a d e r the 1 1 1 1 e ?ol* ]'EmU 1& iu'j ?I? 'Ilj'e Pre,ens>ons, un , velty at this h??l^ettr^hth'M-|.?fia,e8t T I vl^r_r"" viry tlxr* Souper dr I.rmn a"^"0,', P'ece, entitled Le Premier dream, has been receWe/he^e w!SiSUfBtRatiai a8,a only destined probably to a hri^f ' thoV^h? young monarch about tn i, ?... existence. The mari, being somewhere aU^T a ?rave and Bober resolved u?on ^ivS a pleZm^" is court ; but being threatened with2V?r '? young the /?/, by his sovemorn I./ I J ln'"!rUP,IOn lo eel of ,h/rnHp|r of a f,ar" has left behind on theViH.. i1** 1\Ilni8t''r Dubois m a body X?hJBaB^l 'r?d pa^8'l,r '"traders goes off as pleaMndfo posBibte. W "* ?>PP? sodangeSt^iffi^ composer, who has been his friends aJ2 eve^Tover of ,1!^ H'a[m am?"? considerably better art dlv|ne," is to SrFranSiTheTen^i'116 re,llrn?f Mile. Ple88y not having yet been aiJni^fmenJ 'Sl' ,>l?tersburg Hons being made to her 'hfr 8lr"n8. representa whereM'l ? Kv by friends London, prospects in ffiR^ u'? hp Koing to Russia at presem h. ,. 'Mentions of Frangais has proceeded ns m nt, . meantime the a breach of her eritfai/e.nem i u ub#entee ,or property she left i*pEhk ? ? ^hatever available ?luestration. 8 18 "lready P|nc?d under se I si?f *? Kt Jamaj* en Prance J,m?" ' Anglal* no rc^neri ! Charles VI0Tm,Mb' ''T unad,d'"ated " fudge. ? could not or would?noT *?'"? b''ca,m?? M. Latour Char!*" in whS ii?i iTC!"ure to ,ak? M*? ^ "f I was cruel to suggest such a 'iri^lTf admi'^b'e- J1 and we HrfmirA,. . j " 10 H n"*re dflnitant, ?? ShHnktXm' Eft:."," 7,'i ? "? ;;s"" "? ?'w' rel!in,Le<* ,rom l^nndon. M;lle KhJl? '|UJ,">d ,hr firand ?I^a. great surrey h^som" ^r,ormin? al Na?"?? wid. excassive demand^? ?m?r,p f,nt8 artm'wJe ofher tion. 3,001) fr. for ?arh representa prettier woman 'hH^Jnt' " ^'ty Bm?rr> and a ?till with suocess, as Hetlv^n ah ! fwra Conr,"l?e " U ClM^W<S3jfcS Adam'?P?"y "perttt* Of Charlas M?ihew? nnd Madam Veatris refuted to ' perform at the Hay Market Theatre on the night ot the 21st ult. The Musical "Society of Hamburgh has sent to Dresden n crown of solid silver, admirnl>ly wrought, destined to adorn the marble bust of Weber, which is placed over Ins tomb. Donizetti lias arrived, und closed an engagement with M Fillet for the production of a new opera, to be produced during the ensuing season. Since hi* arrival he has been confined to Ins room by severe though not dangerous illness. t!wni.isn Theatricals in Germany. ? The Ham burg Nachrichten, just received, s|<eaks in very fa vorable terms ot the English company of comedians who, undwr the management of .Mr. Davenport, are now performing in that city. Sheridan Knowles' Hunchback had iriven great satisfaction to a Ger man audience, who ?pi>cttr to have been quite cap tivated by the appearance and theatrical talents ol

Mis* Davenport. A considerable profit is anitcipa ted tor this speculation, und the whole reception of the company forms a striking exception to that which was exi>erienced a short time ago by another Thespian corps, from the par excellence, polite au dience of Paris The celebrated songstreps Jenny Lind, who was preparing to return to Berlin, where her engage ment called her before the 8th of August, has been attacked with a nervous malady which has elicited considerable alarm. Upon the unanimous advice ot her physicians the yountr artiste will instantly de part to the mineral springs of Porta, in the province of Nerike, in Sweden. Germany ?All is anxietv bustle, and preparation at Bonn for the approaching fete in honor of the inaugu ration of the statue of Beethoven. The facades ot all the houses are to be covered with garlands and tapes try liach evening therewillbe a general illumination; even the steeples of the churches wilt he decorated with festoons of coloured glass, and all the public offices will be ornamented with transuurancies anal ogous to the occasion ; fireworks will be exhibited at the several points of the city, and especially the terrace of the Observatory. The number of stran gers who are to assist at tne fete is already so great, ilia t all the disposable furnished apartments in the various hotels and in private houses are let. Sums reaching to two gold fredericks per day have been offered for the smallest rooms ; the windows of houses on the Place de Cathedral, where the inau guration takes place, have been let at eleven golden fredeticks each. Notwithstanding the influx ot strangers no inconvenience will be caused, as the railroad trains to Cologne will start each night of the fete from Bonn every half hour. All the pic uresque points of the landscape around Bonn are to be illuminated. ? Italy. ? At the present moment the Italian musi cal world is in universal movement. This is the time, now that most of the principal theatres are closed, for forming new engagements and determin ing on the performances of the coming season. ? The projects of La Scala we have already noticed in our weekly record. This great theatre will ere long open for the autumn. The prospecis of the other great Italian theatres are not determined upon. The following, however, is the troupe engaged for the Teatro Vajle at Rome : Prime donne, Carmeha Marziali, Angiolina Zoja, and Enrichetta Cherubini; lirst tenors, Lodovico Graziani and Adelindo Vietti; first basso, Gaetano Bastogi ; first basri comici, Carlo Cambizgio, Guiseppe Torri, and Vulenfini Carmiti; seronda donna , Teresa Srinasacchi Avogrado ; se cond tenor, vincenzo Gobetti; and second basso, Luigi Taflanelli. Florence. ? Teatro Alla Perg?lla. ? Natalie Fitzjames.the danseiise who has for some time past been performing at this theatre, took her benefit a few nights ago in the midst ef a general furor of enthusiasm. At Munich, a musical composer named R , has just been sentenced to make an apology, kneel ing before the King's picture, and a year's imprison ment, for speaking disrespectfully of the King of Prussia. Neweit London and Pnrla Faalilonu for n . Angiut. ^sssa^mstm tSSlrsSa back warden' tho?hm?f Ve/y petit' and are w?"> very plain light tullies, tl.efront ve/ysmal'^teendi mad? S' .fBRnm* i Xrs:.ter:'?d'?rt7?':!r ?? hon simply crossed and a wT/^f ?l nl tandsonie ,ib' as the lining of the 'capote For am? 8amo color marked ?everal verv eWa,,t ? ? mornY>S. we have re and ornamented with a beautiful ifn. *? , 0 lilac cri7 "< 0 cinq ton,. "eautiful bunch of green grapes tho corsages are sfightlv fulUrt De \ntte' r ^*ie ^ac^fi 01 with pearl oVVXVXtX oTn" H~:ssi|s?55s Iftied with a colored ribbon b?t8Jl'?Z t Up?U an inIe' Achu i. fastened downth^o^ ^ ^ro^oT^, ^ pareil to those on the skirt buttons intermixed with very prettv foli?^l? ? h.Tt r wi h laCf* dies, trimmed aolely with net ??K~ < for1J"ounK '?? of the crown, with a bouKf pink " ?UlItfTlfeht hue!' bStthe/ 'a^TrincipaTly of'a mi poutnerrt, or dust.color, and pink white and lifae ' white and green, fcc.-7V World of Fa, Mon i ?. Markets. SisESSSS cation, this is owing partly to th? thrnn+?*i ? iJca the weather, and consent urlvo^ ?' respecting tho harvest, but chieflv brr? h ''-i 1" mania which now prevails hai diverted all the'..!! *J pital in the country into its channel nni ,1 ,p.a!? CR" more solid securities or the country negtectld ro??i" and India Bonds 67s to (iOn priwii rh^ 'i r" 7 I"; Mexican stock declined about u an"exation of i'exas, rallied. A decline of abom Q ?LP!I ?nt' but zilian Bomls, which weie offered 1' i"- ,occurre'l in Bra by the announcement of the Brazilian' caUM<l agninst the new Slavo trade Act The foil?" * prot?st closing quotations :? Mexican 3rtl tn j fil m'"*.816 the and at 301 to ? for the DeferrL J lr?.r tl,e Actives, m to 37], and ff. T^W;.?Pt W' gnese 63* to 8AJ; Peruvian 36 to n7 Ditch t^-S?u" per ( ents lUj to j ; ditto Four ner ? > . Soi . 0"unI^'llal| W) to ?K): Colombian I7j to J; < |iiijan ioi to VfM ,Pan"h Ayres 49 to 60; and Braj.iliaA 90 to?" 10,,; Bu#nM Ameimcaiy Stocks in Loudon.? Oor renmt nf * i can securities in London is lens favorable ' han th?1^"h' Imbed in our paper by the " (iieat Britain - oi J?. *rUb' her departure, the '^Acadia" arrived with from New York to the I'.tt. ?ti " ,nte|l'Keiice sibillty that the State ol Pennsylvania wouM "h thep^'' tiri-sr*' "" <~Cs?"r LivKarooi, Cot To* Misitr Anm?t i tl j ,'z-d^ S?r and AO Kgyptian, and exporter. 1 ernambuco ; and thero has been forward country, unsold, durine the past monthoT.nl ? ho 40 Pernambuco, i8? Bahia and lw ^v,.H?n A""'0?"' ol the week compriso 83 070 bales ' "a --?a "Kssrrs trsxr ? more so this afternoon than for sSme dayJ ; sales on Saturday, the ?d were Wmio uu. r PVi . third wai on s^Jul.tion.'^ t^^LYer ch^0"8, hands, including ,Kmh> American on speculation Chan'f,,(l Jatea*-*;*::?- w Pig an extensive bu.Lssha? I.e.n ?cotch to rtft. nett cash oximrter. h' . ^ transacted at Bis Ad are operating. Bar has been in'* i'!9 ""'?Peculators 10s In Wales. In JUilwav bari at?C#i !? i^qu9"t at A7 " 'A' JiW,' j unlBip?i-f?fltj fpifiti ?,? flmer, o?rberi i,Ulnf it 36* fld to 171, and puncheon* 83a Od to 36*. No change hu taken place in the value of Roiin For Tar an in creased inquiry lit* taken place; aa fre?h arrival* come I in but ilowly, price* are on the rite; Stockholm i* now worth 14*; Archangel, which i* scarce, 17* per barrel; Kncliih Coal is firm at 6* t>J per cwt. Oils. ? A fair demand ha* been esperionoed of late fo Olive Oil for home consumption, and several export purchase* have been made, but prices continue to rule low, (ialliopoli having been sold at ?38 10* to ?39, Sicily uiid Spanish ?37 10* to X3-), Baibary Levant and Portu gal ?36 10* to ?37 per ton. The article i* cheaper than last year l>y ?5 to ?7 per ton; a much better demand it i* expected will shortly take place. Kapeseed Oil must again be quoted cheaper, and the tradu are cautious in their proceedings, for pule 33* to 35s (id. and for brown 34* to 34s fld per cwt accepted; the market is well sup plied. For Linseed Oil price* uie firm, und the demand good at 25* ; the aupply at present i* not more than is re quired by the trade; for forward delivery several con ti acta have beeu entered into at 'Jos to 35* 3d. Palm is not so much wanted, and price* uro lower; good and tine qualities are selling at 38* to 29*. Price* are still on the decline for Seal Oil, but the demand i* improving, and tt the following rate* several parcels have been sold, viz: pale at ?29 10s to ?80. straw ?18 10i to ?'19, yellow ?17 10s to ?28, brown ?17. Cod is not oflered at any further decline, late purchases made at ?30 to ?30 10s. South em has beeu sold to a fair extent privately at lower rutes, low to line fetching ?15 lus to ?18. Sperm Oil has been purchased with caution; (or Biitish ?80 to ?81 accepted, and ?77 to ?79 per ton for American. At the last public rale. 15 ton* of Spemi Oil weie sold at ?79 10s to ?80 6*, very low ?71 10s. Headmatter ?81 to ?81 5s, and very low ?73 5* to ?77 15s, 30 tons of South er i ?15 to ?i7 10s; 30 tons ol pale Seal, very fine and pure. ?30 10s, and 15 tons of Cocoa Nat 27* to 27* 9d per cwt. Prwi'iitM. ? The import* of Irish Butter ha* been ra ther reduced of lato, so that purchase* aro more freely made, und prices have advanced fully I* per cwt. I'ricc* are, for Carlow, 83a to 80s; Cork 82s to 8 Is; Limerick 80* to 84s; Belfast 82? to 84* ; Waterford 80* to 83*. For Ham* of small and mild cure, the late rise in price* i* well supported; othor qualities experience but an infe rior demand, and rather favorable to the buyer*. A* there i* no stock on hand thore are, thorefore. no transac tions to notice. Lard has a moderate demand; prices are firm; Waterford bladder tils to 63*; Limerick 60s to 62*; Belfast 66* to 68s; Sligo 48s to 60s; and firkin* 44s to 4tia. There ii no American left in the hand* of importers.? There is but a discouraging demand for .American Beef and Pork, and from late arrivals we mav calculate upon a larger supply than at first anticipated ; buyers, there fore, acting with a cautious reserve, purchase only such quuutities as necessity compels. India Beef, per 336 lb, 100s to 105*; India Mess 80s to 85s; Prime Mess 70* to 75*; India Pork 85s to 100s per 304 lb; and Prime Mess 66s to 60s per barrel. Knglish Cheese is at present dull in sale. There is no American in the market. Foreign remains firm, and any sold brought prices last quoted. Rice.- Bengal Rice ha* been in good demand, and sove tal parcels were sold by private treaty at 11* 6d to 13s Od, but chiefly at 11* 6d to 12s per cwt. At public sale 1001 bags fetched 12* 6d to 13* for good bold pearly white, 12* for Indigo damaged, and lis 6d per cwt for sea damaged. Madras is worth 10* to 11* per cwt. For cleaned Rice the demand is brisk ? Carolina at 23* to 27s, Patna 13s to 20s; for ex|>ort several parcel* has been taken at 15* to 16s. Foreign Kast India i* much wanted, and 10* to 11* oll'ered for Madras, but there i* little to be had. Hemp.? Trice* for hemp still seem to decline ; this is caused principally from large supplie* being now re ceived from the Baltic? buyer*, therefore, act with great caution, so that a retail business only ha* been done for the la*t eight or ten day*. Price* are, Peteraburgh clean is nominal at ?25 10* to ?26 ; sound Riga sold at ?29 5s; Manilla is scarce, and command* ?30 to ?31, for fine quality. Jute seeini improved, and rates from ?12 to ?13 10* per ton. /lujis.?'ibe market is languid for all descriptions, and prices remain as last quoted? indeed, it is difficult to give correct quotations ; Midd Kent pockets are about ?6 to ?7 5s, do bag* ?5 10* to ?6 10s, Fast Kent pockot* ?6 108 to ?9 10s, Weald* ?5 5s to ?5 16s, Sussex ?5 5s to ?6 15* per cwt. The accounts from the plantation* are still satisfactory, the vines continuo to grow, and branch out most luxuriantly, and the burr is making its appearance ; that the crop will bo unusually large there can be no doubt ; the hops will be of better quality than has been the ca*e for many season*. The duty for the kingdom is estimated at ?100,000 to ?210,000. It is cal culated that 50,000 acres are under cultivation this year. Tndigo. ? Since the termination of the quarterly sale of Kast India a good demand has been experienced from ex porters and tne home trade, in all 400 chests of various description* have been disposed of at the rates previous ly established, but not above. Madras and Kurpah have letched 2s to 2s 9d The home and export deliveries this season are 17,063 chests, against 17,046 in 1844. The stock is 4940 chest* more than last season, but prices are lower than for many years. Tallow.? Prices have ruled firm for Russian on the spot thi* week, and a good demand ha* been experienced from the town and country trade. P. Y. Candle of fine quality has been fetching 39* 6d to 40* per cwt; the mod erate rates cause the trade generally to be more inclined to get into stock. An increased desire has been shown to purchase for forward delivery, and an advance of 3d to 6d per cwt. has occurred; numerous contracts have been entered into at 40* fid to 40s 9d per cwt for the last three month* of the year. In American and New South Wale* the transaction* arc upon a more extended icale, but at present we cannot quote any advance in the value; the supply is still diminishing. Town Tallow has been in excellent request at 39* to 40s fid per cwt. On the 1st instant New South Wale* Tallow sold at 38s to 40s 6:1; South American 36s to 38s I'd; Kast India 41s to 41s 6if per cwt. fVhalrbone.? The transactions in Whalebone have boon but trifling since the 26th ult. Prices now exhibit a down ward tendency. The latest sales comprise 5 tons British Southern at ?218 to ?230, and 3 tons Northwest Fishing taken in at ?280 to ?299 per ton. Livkhtool Provision Market, August 4. ? The sales of Beef during the month have been somewhat largei than in the preceding one, but lower prices have been generally accepted in order to wnm ?li?, the i>riuoi|i?l holders finding their trade much inteifered with in con sequence of tne dealers being able to import froin Nevt Yorkaud New Orleans at much lower rates than have been current here. The suine remark applios to Pork, the late imports ol which have also principally been oi dealers' account, anc* at a luu er cost than our quoted rates. The present tendency uf our market is down wards. Should the quantity of Beef and Pork req wed for the service of the Government be largo? the amomi' of which will be declared in a few days? it would have some beneUcial influence on our market, by giving moir confidence to buyers, but higher prices need not be cal culated on. In (. heese theie have been no transaction) of importance from want of stock - the only oarceU on the market having been some oil out of condition. ano some early made new, very deficient in quality. Eng. lish Cheese, of last years make, is very scarce, and i bringing higher rates; in consequence of which there will be a quick sale foi any primo firm parcels of Amer ican that may arrive during the month, in good order.? Present rates cannot, however be main uined for general qualities. In tho course of the present mouth ? motion msde in Parliament, that the duties oi Butter and Cheese should be repealed, was re jected by a large majority. As the opposition, however, on the part of the government was sole ly on financial grounds, and because the fiscal arrange ments for the year had been completed? no justification having been offered lor these duties on tho plea of pio tection to British Agriculturists? there seems a strong probability that another session will not pass over with out an alteration being made. The prospect of such a change will tend to keep our markets liberally supplied with English Cheese in the meantime, as the farmers, fearing the increased competition arising from the more extensive introduction of foreign imports, will bo dis posed to bring their dairies to market as eaily as possi hie. Shippers may theiefore reckon with ceit,iinty on u low range of prices in the English maikets. Grease But ter continues to have a free sale on arrival at our quo tations. I.anl is in very limited supply, our market being now quite bare of fine qualities in kegs, which would bring some advance on our lute quotations. In barrels the best qualities command 40s to 42s and infeiior 38s to 39? linnoits of North American produce, from 1st to 31st ol July, IH-li, inclusive.? Kroni United States: beef, 854 tierces 600 hands ; pork, 000 barrels ; tallow, 185 hhds 40 barrels; lard, 2(H) barrels; butler, 410 casks; ashes, 37 pot; hides, 1712. From Canada : butter, 183 casks; ashes, 2013 pot, 700 pearl; flour, 19,727 barrels. Stats ok Trade in the Mani ka? ti:rino Districts. ? There is still an excellent demand for yarn, both fer ex port and homo consumption, so that shippers setm desi rous to increase their engagements For the better de scriptions more inquiry exists. There is, however, not much change, except in domestics, which are a little higher, as the description of yarn used in their manufac ture is advanced. The woollen trade throughout the inanufactui ing districts is in much the same condition a> when last reported. A fair amount of business is trans acted, at prices giving a reasonable profit. Havre, August I.? Cotton? The situation of our mar ket during the last se nnight, forms a striking contrast with that of the preceding week, as regards tho amount of business transacted, the great animation that had pre dominated, in the demand since the commencement o! the month, and the speculative spirit that had been dis played, have entirely disappeared for the present, aiu. buyers fiom the trade having taken merely auftieirat to supply their most urgent necessities, the operations have, as a natural consequence, been on a restricted scale within the last eight days. With rospect to prices, genorally speaking, no alteration can be said to have occurred, though upon the whole they aro perhaps lei* tlrm than before, a few speculators desirous of realizing a slight profit, having sold a shade lower than our pre vious quotations. There is however no pressure to run off stock, exhibited on the part of importers, nor does there seem to be any want of confidence ; but the fai t ol prices here being higher than in Liverpool, where they have not kept pace with the rapid advance in our market, which thus acts as a check upon transactions for transit, will account in a great mea sure for the prevalent want of activity, and to which the approaching holidays have likewise contributed. Ashes. ? Prices hnve experienced n further advance since our last report, and the sales effected wore as follows viz : ? 185 bbls United States potash lit brands, in loco, at .I'd 26 to 36f 60. 16 bh|s old, lit 31f, 100 hlils deliverablt in October, at 351 60, per 60 kil, and 16-1 bhls pearlash, in loco, at 30f 76 to 371 60 duty (8f 24) paid. Fhe Iowa, from New Yoik, came in with 10 bhls pearls and 2ft bhls pot*. Hides -There has been a good enquiry manifest ed, and the transactions have been to a very fair extent ; but prices have rather a downward tendency. The salos consist of 7ti.il Buenos Ayres dry, at 87Jc to 8fl|, 320 do, calf wet salted, at 4/C, 1644 wet salted at 18, 000 Porto, wet salted, at !!7c, 189 Bahia, dry salted, at 42c, 1600 Per namhuco, dry salted, 621c, and 2tJ bales East India Buffa lo, dnmnged, at 20jc to 26$ per ? kil, duty paid, "he imports wore 1997 bags from Valparaiso, fl#3D from Per namhuco, 1147 from Buenos /%yre?, and tiHH from New Orleans. Indigo.-Some animation has been displayed in the buying, and the sales amount to SI09 chests Men gal, at 6f 7ft to Hf 10 per 4 kil. duty paid, being about 16c below the estimates for the year. The transactions sine the commencement of this month, have upon the whole been to a rather considerable amount, and prices have fluctuated between 12c and 16c, under the estimates at tho opening of the sea-on. \Ve have received 35 seroons from Valparaiso. Stock -TB00 chests Bongal II chests Madras, 2 chests Manilla, 20 rliests Java, ami 435 seroons South America. Lead. ?Nothing whatever has been done in Missouri lead, since our last, and we, therefore quote price* as previously, at 2flf per 60 kil, dutjr paid vVe have received P,W.> pigs by the Vesta, Hibleon and ?rrtgantett, fmm New Orleans, and 2.642 from Spain lot- 0 ?r market being entirely bar* of C inline like, wa have no transactions to notioe, and prico* are '^ere* iSSaSnS to 34, per 60 kll, duty (fl ?7i) P.M. No *upplie* have come in. 1(U4 1843. Import! ilnce 1* January, bbl?, 4, MS M18 l0*? awafi. i v .. ? - ? ? -as JSKSK.'SSWS' ISSii iU(r to 2,000 casks, including 200 cask* toarrivaatpnee* vai viuK from f59 50 to 60, and tlia last sale made being at tS V w kil duty paid, or fJ4 75 to 35, in boni for the ? i.ll l . olLer descriptions 1,000 bag* Bourbon, found buvers ut f&9 to 04 for consumption, and 3000 loave* found b y kjl j(j bowj for exportation Im nfiiwd, a ? Martinique and Guadeloupe, 3,020 bag* ports J,P* MM Jiunmiq ^ 10,000 casks from ZWMt India plantation*. 200 ca?k* Porto Rico, 3,000 ba?. B^ii and finale, Bourbon. Tallow- Very I t bag* aniu.ma , >ifwttM<| anJ ,)r,ces have expert tie inqU'O l i tion, 175 casks Russia having been enced a ?1?M Uepw?g?i ?, . threo Dtha of the .old, deiiveniDie *?? ? .j United 8tate, pro a-T?SE3:3s SJMA^nlvS'^ M {-t, ss Iowa and Oneida, from New Vork, had on Doaru i?? bundles. Stock ou hand 135 tons against 6 ton* la.t year. 1844. 184-1. 1843. SSLSPiS&SES ?? ?? ??-?? ??<?? IS.X J?.. y?- W. !..?? business in Spices, and prices are on the *^?nc< e. N ut mens brinir 182 cent*, 2d and 3d, 140, and 4th sort, BO. Rlco transactions arc limited to the cleaned wrt.; clewed Java 9 to 10i fl., cleaned Table, 111 to 1 li ? 9 , " of 1'ot.Ashes is quiet, but price* remain unchanged. - digo is beginning to improve, and ha* found buyer* at -230 to 300 cents. Banca Tin 65 fl.; this article is mw held at 57 J to 60 fl. In Codec un improvement has Degau to manifest itself, and there i* a brisk demand lor unre fined Sugur. Several parcels of Surinam lately ?ohl ny private contract at 35 to 30 fl. The market for Cotton re mains very tirm; few transactions, howover, have taken place. Hambuboh.? Since my last report, our Coflee market has fully supported its position. St. Domingo being ra ther deurer. Brazil *ells at from 3 116 to 31 sch., St. Do mingo 31 to 3J, La Ouayra 3< to 41, Cuba 6j to 7| ech. Unrefined Sugar sold better at rather improved Prices are-white Bahia 71to7J grot, ditto brown, |? I to 81, brown Peruambuco 61 to 6|, Java 6j to 7?, yel low Havana (S to 7J grot. For Rice there t* a limited de mand. but prices remain firm. A brisk inquiry is atlll made for Cotton. Georgia and New Orlean* wete taken out of the market at from 4 to 4^, Tortola 6} to 6>, Per uambuco 6i, Bahia, 6 sch. There i* an improved demand for Hides. No change ha* taken place in Zinc *ince our last communication. ? , Marseille*.? For some day* past unrefined Sugar ha* maintained a firmer position; tho transaction* wore, how ever, greatly limited, from the very feeble ?tocU on hand. Martinique and Guadaloupe sold at 3llrper 60 kilogram*. The| decline formerly noticed in Havana Sugar has been progressing *ince my la*t report; tho late*t rate* may bo quoted at 34 fr por 60 kilograms. T he sale for Coflee has been rather good, and brought from 40 to 44 fr per 50 kilograms. We experience a fair sale for (iuano, at rates varying lrom 31 j to 22fr whole*ale, and by retail at 24 to 26 fr. Rotterdam. ? We now wnto to you, to *ay that Banoa has still an excellent demand. On the' 33d ult, about 1000 *lab* were sold at 68 fl., and on the J4th, from 300 to 400 changed hands at ?9 fl. There have been some *ale* of ordinary Java Rice at B.}!!. IUvrk, Saturday August 2, evening.? The sale*, with in these two days, were only 2000 bales, of which ah?"' tiOO on speculation. Yesterday wo received New * oik dates to 16th ulto ., by tho Acadia steamer, which were not productive of any change in tho situation of thing*. Prices are about tho same, but there is, at present, littlo disposition to buy beyond the immediate want*. The Emerald arrived yesterday. Stock, Auouit 2. 1843. 1811, 1845 Americaa 148,500 120,500 75,000 o[h?k"ds...v....:::. _^uoo _%m> jooo 158,500 130,000 77,500 Quotations. Bon ordin a Cturant u lias a ordin petit courant. belle march New Orleans 61 * 76 82 a 86 88 ? ~ Mobile 61 a 75 80 a 84 ? a ? Upland aud Florida.... 60 a 71 75 a 78 ~ ' 11 Virginia ? ? a? ?a? ~ ? _ Alabama and Tenn ? a ? ? ? * #nfl Sea Island 150 a 175 200 a 250 300 a 600 The Crop?. London, August 4 ? At this morning'* market there was a larger display of Whoat, by land carriage sample* from the home counties than on any previous occasion for some weeks past. The quantity of Wheat on sale provod more than sufflaient to satisfy the demand this morning ; at the commencement of business very nigfi terms were asked, but the millers acting with caution, the sales effected were at prices very little, if any .high er than those current on this day se'nmght. 1 he traui actions in free foreign Wheat were rather restricted anil its value remained much the same as before ; the turn, howover, wus rather against the buyer. There was less inclination to cntor into speculative investments in bond ed Wheat than at the close of last week, hut the advance of 2s to 3s per qr. them established, was well maintained, flour moved off steadily, at the recent enhancement. I'he ttade in Oat* was by no mean* lively, the continued liberal arrival*, and the fact that the dea er* have lately got well into stock, causing the demand t be languid , line Corn, however, wa* not cheaper, and even the ordi nary sorts can barely be quoted 6d per qr. lower In seeds there was not much doing, and prices remained much the same as before. [From the Mark-lane Express, July 23.] Tho Wheat ears, though long, and otherwise well formed, aro said to be indifferently filled ; in some ca*e? he sides, in others the topi, are said to have died off, without having produced gram In addition to these .tatenients, there are rumors of red rust, and on heavy <oils tho color of the stmw is described es too dark to be onsistent with a sound aud healthy state of the plant. On the whole, there is quite sufflcieut reason to justify the recent advance in prices, were there no other cause esides the lateness of tho season and the still tnreaten ,lur aspect of tho weather. Even under the mosi auspi cious circumstance*, the cutting of Wheat can now a.-arcoly bo expected to bo generally commenced till the second or third week in August, and in the uo.-th it will probably be still later. Mean while, tho stocks of okl are being workod up closely, and *h..ul ? the weather at harvest time prove or tne same unsettled character, a* that which has jprevall ed during the summer, the in-gathering would of course t.e extremely precarious. At all the leading provincial markets, held since our last, more particularly at those ,ield since Wednesday, enhanced rote* have been oo tained for Wheat. At the principal towns in Yorkshire, prices have also moved upward* ; the report* from Hull and Leeds, of Tuosday, were, however, noi lively ; but on Friday, at Wakefield, Wheat was taken at I* per ipiarter above former rate*. The accounts from the aud south-west also advise us of advancing price*, At Bristol, on Thursday, the rise was not of much impor ance; but at Birmingham, on the same day, the whole o' a large supply was cleared oil without difficult) , at 2s per quarter above former terms. At the market* in the mricultuial districts the upward movement ha* been luite as decided a* at the principa 1 consuming towns and unless a reaction *hould occur the MveraKes mu.t ?oonrise sufficiently to cause a lull in the duty. I rom Sco'landthe accounts relative to the appearance ol tne growing crops, are, on tho whole, of a more favorable nature, than, from the character of the weather, might have been expected: but. owing to the ri.e .n the southern markets, enhanced terms weie demanded and obtained for Wheat at Edinburgh. "|j mo?e the other leading towns. In I ra land, let* ram and more sunshine seem to have been experienc^.thanonthi* side ol the Channel, and the accounts lrom thence geue rally speak rather favorably of the aspect of the countr> Owing however, to the smaliness of tho supplies of Wheat, and the encouraging English advices .the value of the article had tended upward*. Oat* ""pother hand, had, owing to the late fall at Mark Lane Liver pool, Sic , rather receded in price*; butsoller* had show I^reat reluctance in conceding to an abatement. Thk Land Proi-rik roR.s in the Middle Coun ties. ? The following statement, signed by the re xpective non-resident proprietors of landed estates in the several middle counties, in which the anti-rent feel ing has manifested itself, ha* been addressed to us for implication. It will We seen that they offer to change 'he tenti'esof their leased landi, and to make tales m 'ee, on terms which they consider fair. Wo do not, of course, umferatand what the term* are. While we would steadily discountenance any infraction of tha law, or any resistance to the constituted authorities, we would urge hat tha whole question he placed by the proprietors on the most liberal and equitable footing. The uiiilorsigned, proprietors of tracts of land in the bounties of Greene, Ulster, Sullivan, Otsego, Schoharie, .tens.-elner, Columbia, Dutchess and Delaware, having learned that an impression continues to exist among the occupants and others, that they a*e unwilling to change ihe tenure* of their leased landa, tti.'d to make sales in lee, take this mode of announcing the?r readiness to dis pose ol all their land* in those coum.'ei on fair and equitable terms. Home of the subscribers, indeed, have heen lor several year* soiling off their leaitod end other lands, as faxt as favorable opportunities presented them selves, andthey have taken some pains to m&.ke their tenants acquainted with their intention*. II the leaning out ol tracts of land has sometime* hap pened by reason of the preference of the owne^ for O'* system, it haa likewise in many instances been done Iv1 compliance with the wishes of the settlers themselves, mil to promote their interests; mid it ia nut easy to see how any wrong to them can arine Irom their exetcising lie liberty of making such contracts us shall besi promote their own convenience. And notwithstanding the com plaints made by them against the so called " feudal te nures," very little alacrity has been manifested to take ulvantsge of the offers thus made to them, and numliers of the tenants seem to prefer to hold their lands under the so termed " obnoxious system." The subscriber* take this opportunity to renew their offer* to sell their rents, and make grant* in lee on fair term*? for which they refer either to themselves, or to their reiipective agents, who have been made fully ac quainted with their views and intentions, and who pos sess their entire confidence. Application on the subject will, of course, be made to them. J no. Hunter, Henry (ivering, J. D. Overing, O, C. Ver planck, H Verplanck, Win. W. Verplanok, J. D. 1.. Var* planck, Frederick l)e Payster, John A. Livingston, ( 8. Whito, Ooldsboro- l,e Hoy Banyer, l.ouise Livingston, vlaturim Livingston, il. B. Armstrong, H. <1. Armstrong, T. K Armstrong, Hohert ft Ludlow New Vork, August li, 1S4A Jtlkany . frfi" Rai.t. at Coney Im.and. ? The eeoond Rrnnd hn' will take pliice Ht the Pavilion, on Wednesday, the 20th inetnnt. The steamer Iolas will leave pier No. 1, Kasl Kiver, at 7j o'clock, t-o convey the guests to the Hand, itnd will retnrh nt 12 o'rlook at night, Ticket*, One Dollar, admitting h ?nd h'i litdirn, including tftwnboivt far*.

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