hv. ud .leclnraton and rules framed and :i ia : i'* passages ol'the liall, in order lo silence : l?i- . tp-impa or juvenile orators. A letter whs also read from Mr. Win. .Smith O'Brien; siiiaresthir, witli the concurrence of Mr. O'Connefl, in lieu of the propped public entry and dinner to himself, a public procession and national festival on the Htli Sept., the anniversary ol deliberation <>I Mr. O'Connell and his fellow-prisoners. Mr. R ichard O'Gorman, jr., ro-?e us one of the juvenile orators alluded to by Mr. O'Connell, to repel un uniust and most undeserved accusation, and clear nischaracter from a foul stain. (Cheers.)? He complained that he and his friends had been denounced us liars and traitors to the Irish cause; and most especially thai they hail heard nothing of the tone or character ol Mr. O'Connell's letter until it was read in public. If it were true, as stated by the Mail. that Mr. O'Connell had said that all that Ireland wanted was a real union with Englatnl, then Mr. u dolmen was no in leaner ior u?? or the people of Ireland; miti yet. for denying that it was true, ho and his friends hud been charged by Mr. O'Connell with attempting to create dissensions in the association. Mr. T. F. Meagher, Mr. Mitchell, and Mr. Doheney spoke m the same strain. Mr. O'Mahoney deprecated the course ol the Young Irelanders as one most detrimental to tin* cause. Mr. O'Reilly alluded to the articles in the Dublin Nation as conveying most unfounded insinuations against Mr. O'Connell. Captain Broderick deprecated dissension, and the matter was ultimately arranged for the time by a declaration on the part of Mr. Doheny and his friends, that the imputation of treachery did not apply to any member of the association. Shortly afterwards, Alderman Delahunty handed in ?20 from the Old Islanders of Waterford, on which Mr. Mitchell rose and asked, " Who are the Old Islanders'?" Alderman Delahunty?The Old Islanders are those who follow O'Connell and make him their guide and prophet. Mr. Mitchell?Then we are all Old Islanders. (Cheers.) Alderman iJelnliunty?Then there can be no harm in lining the phrase. (Cheers.) A letter was read from Mr. lv. Le Poer Trench, resigning the otficc of inspector of repeal wardens in South Lancashire. The week's rent was announced to be 1M07 tis. 7d. At the meeting 011 the 'iihli ult. a long letter from Mr. O'Connell was read, in which he alluded to what the new ministry should do for Ireland. Mr. Smith O'Brien, who was present, moved the insertion of Mr. O'Connell's letter on the minntes, and alluded to the resignation ofMinintAN n? n mmt frtrfunnt?> nfnurrpnp** Mr tan followed Mr. O'Brien, ami told Lord John Russell that he would have to vote a million sterling to erect Catholic chapels in Ireland; and contended that without repeal there could be no peace or prosperity in the country. A letter from Philadelphia, signed " R. Tylcv,' enclosing .?50, the subsciiptmns ol' the repealers of that ctiy. was read and entered on the minutes: after winch the rent for the week was announced to he ?259 15p. }*d : and the meeting adjourned. The prosecution instituted by the government against the Dublin Xution newspaper, (or the publication of a seditious libel, has failed, as the piry were unable to a^ree upon a verdict, ami were consequently discharged 011 Thursday last. The alleged libel consisted in an article published in the A at ion, pointing out the methods by which troops transported upon railways might be successfully attacked by insurgent peasants. The new policy to be pursued tow ards Ireland naturally attracts much attention. It is a critical^ period for O'Connell. Already the elements ef disruption are rife amongst the repealers ; already has " Dan" intimated I114 intention of denouncing the refractory amongst the " Young Ireland" portion of his adherents. If he linds them untractatable he has still sufficient power and popularity left to crush those who will not be subservient to his views. While lie lives he will endure 110 rival?tolerate no insubordination in the camp.? Personally, O'Connell prefers the whigs to the tories, but a large section of his supporters do not. It wdl test the sincerity of the " okl man eloquent" in the repeal cause. He cannot ride his hobby and maintain his supremacy with the whigs.? Which will he forego 1 The answer to this question involves the continuance or otherwise of combined action amongst the repealers. Supply of Indian Meai. at Cokk.?Such is anil has been the extensive demand lor this article <1.. .1 i uiiuuiiiuui uicvuuiuiv, Min i- uir (irirr was u*eu at J?20 (mii ton, that there lias been issued from the government depot at the Lee Mills, in Cork, one thousand tons per week to the several committees who receive supplies ; that is, ten thousand pounds worth of Indian meal j>er week is issued from Cork alone, to make up the deficiency caused by the failure in last year's potatoe crop, independently of the amount sold by importers, on private account, which, however, we have no opportunity at present of ascertaining, but which, we are assured, must be very considerable. Belgium. Our accounts from Brussels are to the 29th ult., inclusive. Some troubles have taken place at Niemwrt, in which about a score of persons were severely wounded. The cause of the disturbance was the refusal of the general commanding the town to permit a literary society to enter it, headed by drums and trumpets. Our ministry still maintains its ground. The proceedings in the cliambers have of late possessed little or no interest. Italy. Our advices from Milan are of the 20th ult. The election of Pope was made with much greater dispatch than was anticipated, having been got over in 48 hours. None of the foreign cardinals had time to be present. The choice of the conclave fell on Cardinal Mastai-Feretti, who was accordingly proclaimed the 258th successor of St. Peter, under the name of Pious IX. He is one of the youngest cardinals ever elected to the Papacy, being only 54 years of age. He possesses a high character lor piety, virtue and talent, and is said to be oneot the most liberal and enlightened men of all Italy. The Roman states have had need of such a man, and great hopes are entertained that he will adopt some sweeping reforms, and make some concessions to the people. Nphs vtrrom.? Ifhe does not, most assuredly there will be disturbances, for the position of the people of the Roman States is most intolerable. The government of Naples has caused reductions of 15 percent to be made on merchandise arriving at Brindes, and introduced at Breece, Barri, Fogga, Campo Basso, and Chieli ; for other provinces tite reduction is 10 per cent ; lor Naples and Pa.ermo 2 percent. Considerable imitation reigns throughout nil Italy. The Austrian government is so much in dread of it, that it has very considerably augmented its lorces at Anconu and other places. Sldljr. Be a decree issued on the 6th inst., by the King of the Two Sicicilies, a reduction of fifteen per cent, is made in the import duties upon foreign merchandis? brought into the kingdom by the port of Brindisi, and introduced at Beece, liarri, Foggem, Campo Ha sso, and Chieli. In other provinces the ri auction is ten per cent., except at Naples and Palermo, where it is only two per cent. Hpaln. The advices from Madrid are of the 24th ult. The dissolution of the Cortes, in the course of next month, is confidently expected. Many deputies have already quitted Madrid to take measures for securing their re-election. Attempts have been made by certain political refugees to create an insurrection at Catalonia, but without success. Railways are being pushed forward actively, and the electric telegraph is to be established to the principal towns, and from Madrid to Lisbon. Ratifications ol the commercial treaty between this country and the republic of Venezuela have been exchanged. The question of the Queen's marriage continues to be warmly agitated,' but nothing new respecting it has occurred. Affairs, generally speaking, ure very dull, and the heat is intense. Portugal The following is an extract of n letter received on the 27th ult , by an eminent mercantile house in Liverpool, under date of Oporto, 20th June, 184#:? From the voluntas ilispersion ol the guerilla force from around tnis city, there is every likelihood of things being amicably settled throughout the country. Indeed, within these few days past, a much greater degree of confidence iiiui uvdii Tinwwn ; unci li ine government only not with energy and good faith, we shall, no doubt, have a much more cheering prospect ere long before u* than we hnve had for some time past." flwIlMrland. We learn from Ganeva that on the 28th lilt., the cantons were preparing the instructions of their deputies at the diet, the proceedingsof which promise to be very stormy The whole country, or nearly so, it in a very agitated state. Holland. The intelligence from the Hague is to the 28th , ' ult. Fearing that the hostilities between the United States and Mexico may l>e injurious to Dutch 'ommsrce, our government ha* ordered a naval division to proceed to the U nitfd States, and from thence, if necessary, to the Mexican coast to protect our merchants and their property. The division will ?et sail from Flushing on the 1m of July. On the same day another division will go to Southern America, and subsequently to Bautvia. utrnuuif. The Berlin dates are of ihe 2H>\ ult. The Evan gelical Synod, now asAembled, ha* pre*ent<<M an address to the king, thanking hun for having convoked it. The king replied with great feeling, and recniDmendod the- Synod not to n <lelibet..Mo\i? on the state of the chnroh *o Prtusm iUona, but to extend them over the whole ofChrist * endow The profe-^ed object of the Synolis, " to deliberate on the wants of the Evangelical i Church, and on Uie best means of satisfying them " The second Chamber ot Hanover has petitioned analyst the maintenance of lar^e standing armies, and proposed a ?reat reduction of them within - t?.? i.:_w me uernii?m<-"1 1 "c '"(Si'" ^uumber, however, rejected the proceedings of the lower, oil 'lie subject. The Stales of Saxony have been closed. The king promised that publicity injudicial proceeding -liould, for the tuture, be acceded, with certain restrictions. Now that the English Parliament has terminated the debates on the Corn Bill and the Tariff, the discussions of the Zollverin, as to amendments in its Tariff, will shortly be commenced. Emigration to (he United States is gaing on most extensively. In some places, the greater part of the inhabitants of villages have taken their departure, and, in one instance, the people of one village, (in Hesse,) young and old, male and female, have gone tn muntt. The desire for emigration is still raging, to such an extent, thnt farmers ara selling on their little properties at a loss of from 20 to 25 per cent. The despatches of General Taylor, and details of the proceedings in Mexico, have been given at length in our newspapers. Ennls. The accounts from St. Petersburg are to the 17ih ult. Notwithstanding the recent successes of the Russian arms, the Caucasians are fhr from being subdued. A new expedition against them is ' resolved upo.i, and it is said that the Emperor is i dete.mined to make a war of exterminatiou. The prison of Warsaw is to be enlarged, the | number of political offenders being greatly inI creased and still increasing. The Empress has returned from Italy. There is no doubt, that in consequence of the free trade movement in England, some extensive modifications are to be made in bur tariff. New Zenlnnd. The Netr '/.ralander, of January 24, announces that the two insurgent chiefs, Heki and Kawiti, had been -io dispirited by the capture of their pah, or intrenched village, oil the lltti of January, that they ktul prevailed on Nene, who had acted against them in favor of the British government, to proceed to Auckland, in order to intercede in their behalf. They threw themselves wholly on the mercy of the governor, and expressed triem ( scivcs rtruuy iu rt-sigu uieir luiuis, una iinow linn to dictate the terms on which peace and order should be restored. It was understood that Go| vernor Grey would not confiscate their lands, and I that a lull jiardon would be granted. According to the JVrir Aralandtr, Nene would return to the Bay of Islands, and peace would soon be permanently established in that district. The blockade would have been removed from the northern ports on the 1st of February, und the customs reestablished. 200 troops would remain there, with i the Racehorse and Osprey men-of-war. Ttirlcey. Intelligence from Constantinople to the 7th and I from Smyrna to the 5ih uh., has been received.? ; Owing to the intervention o( the Knglish and Rusj sian ambassadors, it is supposed that the difiiculI ties which stood in the way of the immediate con| elusion of the treaty between Persia and the Porte j had been got over. In Smyrna several bankrupti cies had taken place. China. Sir John Davies, had an interview with the i Chinese Commissioner Keying, early in the month, and it is understood that arrangements ! were made for the vacating of Chusnn, though j the particulars have not been made public. Sir John lJavis visits Chusan in May, and the I British troops in garrison will be withdrawn be1 fore he returns to Hong Kong. It is to be hoped, ; however, that Cluisau will continue open to the vessels of foreign nations; not that it is of importance as a market, but simply as a port to rettt, or us a harbor of refuge to vessels damaged by stress of weather. India. 1 Since the sailing of the Med way, accounts have been received from Bombay to the 20th of May, which contain no news of striking interest. The principal point of intelligence relates to the proi ceedings of the Lahore government, which, on the occasion of a slight disturbance, gave strong proofs of its resolution to put down all attempts at revolt. A British sentinel, in endeavoring to prevent a drove of cattle from entering a street crowded with baggago, wounded a cow in the nose. The cow being a sacred animal in the eyes of the Sikhs, a disturbance was caused ; die shops and houses ?f the neighboring streets were closcd, and lh? fill rw> rat it inn a 7?1llnte .rotl.twr ll>? trma | houses, threw stones and other missiles on the British officers and soldiers, who sought to apj nease the tumult. Tho Lahore authorities seon brought about tranquility^ apologised to the British residents and to the officers, seized some of the ringleaders, and hanged one or two Brahmins on the following day. Algeria. Marshal Bugeaud and the Due d'Aumale arrived at Oran on the 10th, and set out immediately for Djemma Ghazaouat. Gen. Gentil returned to Algiers on the 15th, for the valleys of the Isser and Ameuraouas. A convoy from Gen. Randen's division, proceeding from the country of the Soukaras to Bona, with 25 sick and wounded, was attacked at Ras-el-Gasseur by 600 Arabs, the escort . put to flight, and the sick and wounded mausacreed. Among the latter were three officers, M. Noel, captain of hussars. M. Castelli, surgeonmajor, and an Arab named Homaraoui, sub-lieu- I tenant of the Spahis. Gen. Randon, on hearing | of the occurrence, marched to Ras-el-Gas?eur, J killed 200 individuals of the tribe guilty of the massacre, burned all their villages, and capturcd 12,000 head of cattle. Marshal Bugeaud returned to Algiers from Oran on the 14tli. The Duke D'Aumale had accompanied him as |far as Diema Ghalaoua, and they left for Tietneen with (ien. Cavaignac. Mlacellmieotia. Two vessels with ice have arrived in London from America. The heat in Paris has been so intense that the theatres have been deserted. Thunder storms, attended with more or less destruction to life Htid property, have been general throughout the British isles. The copious showers have cooled the parched earth. While most countries are parched with drought Egypt, in which rain never falls between Uie months of March and November, was on the 27th of May deluged by showers. There was a solem high mass and dirge at St. Mary's Roman Catholic Chapel, Meorfields, fxjndon, on t lie 26th ult., for the repose of the soul of the late Pope. Lord Stanley's protest against tlie com 1 till was, on the 26th ult., laid on the table of the Mouse of Peers. It recapitulated all the points tiirtt have been urged against the measure. The intense heat of the weather has caused much immersion in the rivers and on the coast of Great Britain, but the loss of life amongst the bathers has been considerable. Austria has refused to accept the proposition of Sardinia for a reference of the commercial difference to the arbitration of a third power. On the only railway upon which American locomotive engines have been used in England, they have l>een all but laid aside. Markets. London Montr Market, July 3 - The market hat not been subjected to much fluctuation since onr lnit publication ; although several stirring event* have happened, they have had only a alight or temporary effect on Contois. K ven Sir H. Peel * resignation has failed to affect it permanently, so entirely had the minds of commercial men been prepared for that event. The news of the settlement of the Oregon question with the United States ( overnment, which reached London on Monday, caused ' onsols to rise about J* per cent, and gave a considerably brisker tone to the market than existed last week ; ami the prospect of peace and extended commerce have further advanced prices to day to a trifling extent, which however, has not been very steadily maintained. There has been no change in the rates of discount; but the [ brokers complain of a slackened demand for money, [ though we anticipate that now the Corn law and Tariff 1 Bills are passed there will be a better demand for cash. T it-day, Consols for the Account were dona at 9Sl4' In the early part of the day, hut closed at MH: Stock ! left oft at -JO.")1-, to iOtiS; Three per Cants Heduced, Three-and-a-Qnarter par Cents Long Annuities 10'?; I and Exchequer Bills lis to 16s premium. In foreign Stocks there is no new feature of importance. Some changes have occurred in Mexican, and an improvement in Portuguese Stock, the latest accounts from Lisbon representing affairs to be It, a much moie favorable position than of late The settlement -f <w. ... count took place thi* afternoon, but m?<t? no'change in prices. The following arc the laat quotation* Brazilian, at MHi Oianada, at '.'OS; Mexican, at MV for the Account; the Deferred, at 16; t'ortugnrai- Five ?er i enti at 81; the Three per Cents, at 4*H, ?* >liv ; '|ie Kour per Centa for the Account, at 46 ex div; Hpaniah Three per Cent*, at MS ex ill*; Venezuela, at 4-j\; Bel gian Kour-and-a-Half per Cent*, atATH; Dutch Twoandn Flalf per Centa, at 60>t;Uldthe Kour per Centi, t ertiri. catea, at 9?V I,o*doi? Mkiiti, JrLT 3.?Hemp?Jute ii wanted, bnt atifTer rate* being required operated againat bualmm, and the aound of ?&0 balea at auction wii taken at ?16 to ?17. good quality ; the value of low anil middling is ?13 to ?ll 10. Of China Uraia, II balea at auction fetched ?4 IA? to ?:> per ton. Hemp at preaent ia little wanted ; the value of Peteraburgh, clean, ia ?30 10a to ?31. outahot ?29 to ?19 10a. hair clean. ?37 to ?11 10*. Manilla, ?it 10a to ?M 10a, Sunn ?11 to ?13 10a, Bom bay ?10 10a to ?90, Riga Rhine AMI 10a to AS'J Ida, and American ?H to ?36 |>er ton. Hope?Price* continue rapidly on the decline, and rule Ha to 10a per cwt tinder thoae of thia day week, still the trade operate with caution, aa the account* from the plantation* are very aatiafac.toiy, there being every appearance of an early and abundant crop. Naval Htorea- There haa been a rather better inquiry for Stockholm tar, and Arm rate* have latj terly been obtained, aay 16a. Archangel ia ateadv at 17* to 17a Ail per barrel. In apirita of turpentine little buai ^ ?...t uvmw^iiu MUIVU|H IVUUOVU |>nc?? WUUIU UC j accepted, the trade purchase with caution ; 19a is the current rate for puncheons. A better business has been done in rough ; nearly 1000 barrel* have been lately sold at a trifle under 8a fid. Provisions?For all kinds of Irish butter the market has an improving appearance, and, accompanied by a good demand, high prices have been obtained, vix Cork at 80s to HQs, Watertord 7rt? to 80s, and Limerick 78s to 84s per cwt. upon which terms many contracts have been entered into for anival Dutch has been in extensive request, and although there hai bean a fair supply, still, a considerable advunce in the value has taken place, tine bringing 88a to 90s, and common 70s to 70s per cwt. K.nglish has been much In demand; and brought further advanced rates, Dorset telling at 88s to 94s, Devon 82s to 86s per cwt., and fresh 10s to 13s per dozen pounds.? Bacon has been in brisk 'it-man I. and prices are still rising for all qnalitiea. although there are large arrivals, small meat landed bringing 60s to 60s, and heavy Sis to S??s per cwt. Purchases to a fair extent have been made for arrival. Middles are wanted, and the parcels sold were at 49s to all for bale, and at 60s to 63* for tierce. Hums hare been in excellent demand, and prices are fully as high us on this day week, lri?h fetching 60* to 80s; the supply is still imall. In Lard several purchase* have been made, and at somewhat better pricei, Waterford bladdered bringing 60s to 83s, Belfast 66a to 69s, firkin and kegs 60s to 64s, and American 87s to 44s per cwt. Cheese nas been only in limited demand,and the tendency of prices is upwards For barrelled provisions prices con tinue to rule firm, and a fair demand exists for beef It pork Rice?The better qualities of Bengal maintain their value, but inferior sorts have declined 3d to 6d per cwt. (Exporters and the home trade are inclined to get largely into stock. Of Bahia 300 bags were sold at 14s to 16s for middling clean white but rather broken and a little mixed, und ut 13s tid to 14s for sea damaged. Java is wanted and would fetch higher rates, but few parcels are to be met with. In Madras the business transacted has been at rather lusher prices. Clean is wanted, and prices rule firm, Patna 1 ~)S to 30s, and Carolina at 34s to 30s. Tallow ?Kussian is little wanted, and prices are Still on the de cline,4lst>d to 43s per cwt having been accepted for small parcels fine Petersburgh yellow candle, duty paid, but soap makers and chandlers only take sufficient for their immediate wants. Town Tallow has been in excellent request in consequence of the moderate rate of 39s having been accepted, net cash, but there is still a large supply. Australian has been sparingly dealt in at 38s to 41k for good and line, and at 34s to 37s for low tn middling quality. American is dull of sale at 34* to 41s per cwt for low to lino soits. None has again been offered at public sale, and at nresent none is announced. The stock of Foreign and Colonial is less than it was last year, but price* ure higher, and the deliveries are going on slowly. Whalebone lias further declined in value, an increased quantity having been brought to market, but 19 tons at public sale, all sold, Southern at ?306 to X310, aud North West Fishing at ?179 to ?304 per ton. LiTKRrooi. Cotton M*h(ct.?Report f?r the IViek ending July 3.?There is no change of importance in our scale of prices, nor sufficient to call for an alteration in the quotations. Still, as on each dav of the week the demand has been fair, and occasionally rather lively, the rates of American qualities have been looking up. This applies to the good and prime quite as forcibly a* the middling and fair. The upward tendency of our market has arisen, as we conceive, mainly from the satisfaction felt at the settlement of the Oregon dispute, and the certainty of our intercourse with the United States remaining uninterrupted, together with the final disposal of the Corn and Customs Bill. In other respects, such as the accounts of crop, be., there is nothing new The former statements of crop have been fully confirmed, and may be cou sidered as placed beyond doubt for this season.' It can hardly exceed '2,100,000 bales. This point settled, we shall have to look with incrcasod interest to the state of the consumption, both in Kurope and America. The present stock of cotton held by our own spinners is admitted on all hands to be moderate, while the prospects of the times aud season hold out tho hope of continual welldoing. We therefore lookfora fair demand, soleng hn prices remain at their present moderate scale. Any material disturbance therein would no doubt subject us, as usual, to the suffering and re-action attendant on sudden fluctuation. The stock of Egyptian cotton is felt to be rather heavy, as well as Sea Islands, the only descriptions that aie ho. Sales in the former continue to be made at 5>id; and of the latter a public sale of 2000 bales is declared for Friday next. But no doubt these large and urgent salos are preparing the way for a m >re gen eral demand and steadier business. 3J.'iO American have been taken on speculation; and QO.'iO American, and 450 Surati for export. iOOO Sea Itlandi are declared for auction on Friday next. Sales to-day ftOOO hale*. The gales for the week amount to 40 :!40 bales. Fob the Week in dim: Jink 26.?We last week pointed out the comparative dill'ereace ill our stocks of Cotton in this place, as well as in the hands of consumers; also the decreased receipts at the shipping porta of the United States, as compared with the same period last vear. From which it would be gathered that the total quantity of the raw material has considerably decreased. We also drew attention to the advanced scale of prices of the present period, as compared with lut midsummer. During the present week nothing of novelty as affecting the staple has occurred. Advices from the I'nited States, a few days later, merely confirm the previous reports and statements of the crop of that country. Since our last circular we have only had a moderate demand, prices barely supporting the currency of that day, in no instance exceeding it, and in most kinds of common American it has been found necessary to concede l-16d. The auotations will undergo some little alteration. Sea Islands are understood to be nearly Id. per lb. lower within the last month. No doubt the agitations about the ministry have had a tendency to repress enterprise and circumscribe our operations. 000 American have been taken on speculation, and 1850 American, 110 remains, and 230 Surats for export P. 8 ? Since writing the above, the division on tho Coercion Bill has been received ; that, with its probable consequences, a resignation of the ministery, has added to the gloom and dullness of onr market. Sales to-day, 4000 bales. Sales for the week, 24,670 bales. LivcarooL Markets, July S.?Ashes?For Montreal Pearl ami Pot there is a fair demand: the prices current for the former are 21s. 6d. to 22s., and 22s. 6d. per cwt for Pot Beeswax?A few casks of American Drought Jt'7 16s. to i!7 17s. 6d per cwt. Hemp?There have not bren any salos of Baltic hemp for some days past; 30 bales of American, hackled, have been sold at 22s. to 23s. Ad. per ton; and about 100 tons of Jute at former pricea. Naval Stores?No sales of Turpentine are reported, but as the trade have again recommenced their operations in their distilleries, tlie consumption is now proceeding at the same rate as previously to the late stoppage of their wor!<s. Tar continues without alteration. Hice?There is a fair de.nand for Bengal. The sales during the past week amount to 4000 bags, at Us. for white broken, and 12s. 3d. to 13s. 3d. for good middling to very good white. Salt?There continues a very good deman-l Tor this article, and a good deal has been shipped off lately, which has much reduced the stocks. There is in consequence, less disposition on the part of the proprietors, to sell at present rates; an advance is therefore looked for, which, uo doubt, will shortly be obtained. The follow- | ing are present quotationsBest fine stoved for i bags 14s. to 1 As. per ton ; handed lumps 13s. to 14s ; shute ' lumps lis. 6d. to 12s.: marine and butter Pa. 6d.; common 7s. 6d. River freight 3s; dock and town dues 9d. per ton. Tallow?The demand has latterly improved, but the business doing still continues limited ; ?. C. is steady at | 43s, and a few casks of North Amrican, of fine quality | uivukiii via i?i iwr cwi, Aiusncau L>ara du again noen gold lower, 4500 kega of good to flne quality having been placed at 33* to 3ftt, and 400 to 600 barrels and tiercel at 111 ftd to 321 Sd per cwt. Tobacco?The lalei thii month are 990 hhdi, vix: 73 Virginia leaf, 338 itemmed, 333 Kentucky leaf, and 3H6 itemmed. Of theie, 63 Virginia leaf, 173 itemmed, 36 Kentucky leaf, and 77 itemmed, were taken for Ireland ; 36 Virginia itemmed, Scotland ; 6 Virginia leaf, 1 itemmed, and 173 Kentucky leaf, ex- j portation : and 13 Virginia leaf, 36 itemmed, 33 Ken- | tucky leaf, and 306 itemmed, by the trade. The importi are 333 hhdi from New Orleam. 73 Virginia, and 1 Glasgow. The export! are 336 hhdi for Africa, 13 lile of Man, 3 Jersey, and 1 Newfoundland. Since our lait re- I port the inquiry lias for the season been good, ami a fair lusineis done with all sort*, at the rates current, in : which at present wo have no alteration to notice. State of "f rade in the mauifracturina Districts. ?Our advices from tho manufacturing districts are to the latest date. At flochdale, on the -JOth, owing to the hay harvest, there was a very thin attendance of buvers in tho market, and fewer pieces were offered for sale.? In wool little business has been done, and prices have uin'crgone no chango. There was no improvement in the II11 lderstiold market on the 30th. We nave several foreigners ; hut their object is only to obtain patterns.? It is hoped, however, that in a few weeks wo may have 1 to leportmorc favorably of the state of our fancy manu- I factures. The tone of the Leeds market is unaltered, 1 and business in general continues very languid. Although there was no marked increase in tho amount of business transacted at Manchester on the 30th ult. which, i indeed, waa scarcely to be expected at thia particular period of the year, the general impression amongst all parties seemed to lie that prices had reached their lowest point, and (hat an improvement in the demand might be expected. The downward tendency which manifested , itself last week was consequently arrested, and prices were generally lirm, but no improvement could be noted. Liverpool Timtt, July 1. Enroiirnn Corn Trade. [From tho Liverpool Times. July 3.] Lotnon?The grain trade at Mark-lane has not been very active since the railing of the Britannia The extreme insignificance of the Kiipply of free wheat during the week ending July 37.prevented extensive operations; prices, however, were maintained till the 36th, when a decline of Is. to 9s. per quarter took place. The demand for wheat in bond improved, at the same time little or no inclination was shown to purchase on speculation During the week ending June J6, good fresh flour was in active demand, and more money obtained thereon-, there was also a better inquiry for lock flour. On the 30th ult. foreign wheat being available for consumption at the lowest duty under the new law, we had better inquiry for thin description At nbout Jr. per quarter below the rates obtained lately (or such a-, u a* cleared by certificate*, bnt the sales were not extensive K.ngliih wheat met flow sale, and prices are 3s to 4?. per quarter lower than on thia day weak. The (lour trade in without alteration. The iiipply wai mostly (old for arrival. There is n fair demand for American flour, and sales are made at UAH to JHa. per barrel duty paid. At yesteiday** market, the wheat trade assumed n more utt-ady appearance. 'I'he few aamnles of Knglish were taken at our prevout currency. Taere waa more inquiry for foreign, but buyers only took sparingly for their present wants. Avra^nr Paicr or final*. ti kt. tiry. Oali. H\if. Hnt. Prat, tier May *3 JS 1 23 10 2J H 34 6 3f. ? 34 ? 0 0 May*) iJ 4 It 4 21 ? 31 4 U 10 34 t 0 0 June 8 >2 10 27 a 23 4 32 10 35 10 34 10 0 0 June 13 .12 0 27 I 23 I 32 4 31 34 9 0 0
J una Jo J| J r 3 21 i 33 4 3? 4 32 ? 0 0 J"?? 27 ? 2 27 4 23 ft 32 7 37 6 3A 0 00 '"KI *? 10 17 ? 13 ? 33 0 31 J 34 4 00 "|%7, I"} ? 0 4 0 1 4 4 0 4 0 4 0 3 0 Do mkvt Hi > j\. | u |t It 1 t 1 0 1 0 0 4X I.i v r a rani,?The grain trade remained in a dull and languid ]<o*ltion up till the 39th ult, at which time the provisions ef the new corn law cam# into operation.? Little business was tranaacted, that effected being merely to serve the wanta of needy buyera. At the market held on the 30th ult, the A rut since the passing of the new corn law bill, there waa a large attendance of town and country buyers, and a fair aale for good foreign wheats, though not to the extent that might hare been expected, and at prices generally Sd. to ?d. below the quotations of this Jay ?eek The sales nf American and I Canadian flour w?r* by no mum larga, and at 0#e. M. and 47?. per barrel for ?nperfin?> w??tern canal, and 'Un. to Ma. for aerondary qiialitiea. Oat* were offering la. to |?. 2d. lower, and oatmeal *M dull, without change.? Egyptian rr loldat full price*. Vary little Indian corn appears to have t>een sMd, anil the prices remain u quoted At y ester day'? msiket there wai a numerous oonconrfe of buyers at our Corn Exchange, tome from distant parts or the country, directing their attention principally to States and Canadian Hour, for which, the importer! iut>mittiBfr to a decline of 6d pr bbl. from the reducec rates of TueMay, very extensive sales ware effected, the primest brands of each commanding 27s and other qualities J6e. to -.'?8 6J , the market, on these terms, closing more finaly than it commenced. Irish flour wa? also in requeat, and being less plentiful, maintained our iait quotations. Wheat, on the contrary, met a more limited demand than was expected, and most descriptions receded id. to 3d. per 70 lb State er the Caors.?We are happy to say that since our last publication, the weather has been of the most encouraging and satisfactory character; copious rains have fallen and refreshed and renewed the growing crops, ao that whole fields which from the intensity of the heat, had presented "the cere and yellow leaf1 of prematura decay, have been suddenly invigorated, and are now full of hope and promise Wheat is, wa understand, wall in flour, and unusually devoid of blight. The reports regarding the failure of the potato crop have not been ao loud and general as at the date of our last publication. We hope tney may turn out to be fiction invented and got up by the "rogues in grain."?Livtrp?ol Timet, July 3. Costinbktal Markets.?Late accounts from Danzig represent nciaen 01 wneai at mat market increasing ttieir demand* la. to 3*. per quarter; the belt high mixed wheat ii held at 48a. to 60*. per quarter, f. o. b ; other sorts in proportion. The trade appears to he reviving at Stettin, and an adwce of U. per qr. liai taken place; the first Pomeranean wheat is now quoted at 46i.; Wheat hai receded iutvalue at the Rostock market; on the 3Mh ult, good 63lba. wheat was offering at 43a. per qr., f. o. b.? There ia a firm market at Hamburgh and prices are quoted at 40a. to44a. per qr., f. o b. Late advtcea from Ode* aa inform 41s that the -wheat market continue* very dull, and onljr mall quantities 'are aellinf at |from 32s. 9d, to 39a. 6d ptrqr., f o. b. Indian corn is dull at 16*. to 16*. per qr. free on board. Haybb, June 30.?Cotto*??Our market, which in the early part of the past week had begun to exhibit *ymptoms of improvement, assumed a still more animated a*Sect after the arrival of the advice* from the United tatei, which reached u* lait Wednesday by the Ureat Britain steamer, via Kngland. The expectation* entertained that, in conseouence of the weight of import*, holders would i>res* forward their stock, and perhaps submit to a decline, in order to realise promptly, having been disappointed by the firm attitude they evinced, coupled with the wants of the trade as well as the demaud* for export and transit, buyers were in a measure constrained to operate les* reluctantly, and to a greater extent than they probably at first contemplated. The unsatisfactory nature of the accounts from the other side of the channel tended alio to strengthen the conviction of the latter as to their obtaining more favorable terms . but notwithstanding this, and the large amount of the re ceipti wfthin the lust week, a considerable degree of spirit has been displayed in the transactions, which haa led to an advance of 1 f on American inferior Cottons, and9f on superior descriptions, which are scarce, and moct In request Since Saturday, however, when news wia received of the resignation of the British ministry, the demand has become of a le*s animated character, and yesterday, at the opening, the sales were moderate, but at well-supported rates. There is, nevertheless, generally speaking, an amended feeling in the market, and theun^avorable impression produced by the above intelligence being considered as merely momentary, there is good ground for expecting that things will shortly as- | sume a more lively aspect. The following were the ale* effected, viz. 661-2 bales New Orleans - - - K 60 to 106 2375 " Mobile 6 2 to 84 2197 " I'pland 64 to K3 267 " Pernambuco ? to ? 10*51 bales. The imports during the same period amount to 33,549 bales Ashes?Prices have again undergone a decline, M will be seen by the sales, which were as follow, viz : 03 bbls American Potash, 1st brands, 1846, at 34 f, and afterward* 200 bbls, deliverable in July and August, at f 33 50 per 60 kil, duty (f 8 26)) paid. Nothing has been done in Pearlash, which we quote at ( 36 25 to 36 60, for consumption. We have recoived 301 bbls Pots and 10 bbls Pearls from New York. Drugs and Dyes?There ha* been a complete stagnation in these articles, and we have therefore only to notice the arrival of 75 casks Quercitron Bark and 28 packages Beeswax from New York, and 10 packages Beeswax frem St. Domingo. Lead?Prices of Missouri Lead have receded from our previous quotations, and 8300 pig*, deliverable by the Shakspeare and K.urope, were sold at f 50 to 60 50 per 100 kil, duty paid. We have received 6069 pigs from New Orleans, and some arrival* from Spain. Rice?We have to record sales of 144 tierces Carolina Rice at f 34 to 34 37>?, and 1900 bags Kast India at f 17 to 18 per 60 kil,-duty Raid The imports were 824 tierces bv the Louis Phinpe and St. Nicholas, from New York, and Apollo, from < hurieston, and 2600 hags by the Lafayette, from Calcutta Tallow, tic.?Very little demand has been manifested in Tallow, only 60 casks New York having been run ofl'at f 59 per 50 kil, duty paid. Russia yellow, old. is without inquiry ; new, deliverable at the fall of the year, is worth f 61. fn American Lard we have to notice sales of 221 bbls, partly to arrive, at f HO to 61 per 60 kil, for home ! use. We nave received 194 casks Tallow and 1061 bbls Lard from the United State*.?Whalebone ?Scarcely anything has been traniacted in thin article during tho past week, the only lale to report being a amalllot northwestern fishery at f 2 47>i per % kil, for home use. We quote southern at f 3 60. A supply of 697 bundles was received from New York and London. Stock 160 tons against 95 tons laat year. North American Pboduce Markkt.?We have at length the satisfaction of advising, that after a five months' discussion on the Corn and Taritl'Bills they hava. become law, the roval assent having being given to them on the 36th ult The beneficial inlluence which these measure* will exercise on the general interests of Great Britain, in giving increased employment to our shipping, and opening up uew field,of commercial enterprise to the energetic industry and the cspital of this country, can hardly be overrated; and, inasmuch, a* what i* now accomplished is a sure guarantee for the removal of all fiscal restrictions, a new era it evidently opebing in our commercial history. Next to our own country, the United States will benefit most largely in these change*; and should the settlement of the Oregon question be followed by a revision of their tarifl'and a reduction in the import duties, the trade between the two countries is likely to increase to an extent that ctnnot now be foreseen There has been no very marked improvement in trade durinr the past month, but with the settl ment of the Corn Bill, ana the consequent release of over five millions of money, which has been locked up in bonded grain and flour, we anticipate a favourable change immediately in every department of trade. In beef there have been few transactions during the month, and with heavy arrivals, our stock hat been still further increased. Lower prices have been accented for secondary qualities, which form the bulk of the present stock. Fine qualities are held for former rates. In pork the few sale*' made have also been at lower rate*. Bacon middle*, in dry salt, have the proipect of meeting a good market on arrival; there have been none lately on sale. Ham*, from want of adaptation to our market, in the import* from America, do not sell freely, notwithstanding the present high price of Irish. A prime article of pale dried or dry lalted hams would command a ready *ale. Lard hrs moved olT more freely since the weather became colder, and we are enabled to retain the quotation* of our last advice. Tallow meets only a flat sale at former rates, the home lupplie* being much larger than were calculated on, and interfering much with the demand for foreign. The llussian government has remitted half the export duty (about Is Id |>er cwt;) but a* pricts have advanced in St. Pctersburgh to an equal extent, tallow cannot be imported from tnence on lower terms in conscqcence of the remistion. Of cheese the only arrival ha* been 1000 boxo* of inferior quality of new, which sold at from 39s to 49s, the principal portion realizing 43s to 44s. There would be a large sale for fine qualitiea. Grease butter sells freely at 40s (to 41s. Hide* have been in fair demand duriDg the month. The sale* of North American have been 350 Texan* at 3d ; and 1300 New Orlean*, 65 lb. weight, at 3*,d, and 36 lb. at 3?id. Kip*, 19 lb. weight, at 4l?d to 4>id. Of hemp a few small parcel* have been sold at ?33 to ?33 10*, tho quality inferior. A*he*?Montreal ,pot have been in better demand at 33* 6d, and this price is now refused by holder*.? Pearls have still a dull sale, their nominal value being 33s. None of the recent arrival* have yet come ou the market. Ic naval Store* the last *ale* reported were at 10s 6d for Tar and 5* 7d for ordinary Turpentine, up to 7* 6d for fine quality. Beeiwax without change in value. No Lead on the market. A few small parcel* of Cloverseed have changed hand* on (peculation at 40s to 43s. No sale* in Flaxseed. For Linseed Cake there i* no demand, except at ipeculative prices. Some sale* have been lately made at ?6 to ?# 5* lor thick round, and ?6 10* to ?6 Ifls for thin nhlnnv Stave* are in dull demand at the quotation*. At the public sales of Wool lait week there was a Rood attendance of buyeis, tint owing to the announcement of unusually large sale* in Loudon, there wai little tpirit in purchasing, and h large iiuantity, in consequence, was withdrawn. Most of the United States were taken in, the I only Kales made being of inferior washed at 6d to lOd. Our present rates arc 2d per lb under those current at the j same period of last year. Up to tho 2flth ult, when the | new duties came into operation, our Corn market remained very dull, the dealers buying most sparingly, in anticipation of lower prices. Since then the sales have [ bean more extensive , but owing to the pressure of Tery heavy nupplies, pricos have declined considerably?the best .samples of United States Wheat having been sold at 7s to 7s 4d per 70 lbs, duty paid ; Western Canal Klour 47s, Baltimore 46s 3d to 20s 6d, Philadelphia and New Orleans 2is 6d to 26s. The best brands of Canadian brought 26s fld to 27*. Indian Corn boing in large supply, has declined to 32s to 33s for white, and 30s to 31s for yellow. Indian Meal i* now unsaleable at 16* per barrel. The stock of Wheat and Flour in bond at thia port, on tho 30th ult, waa 280,000 auarters of Wheat, and <3tl.00O barrels of Klour, which aoes not include the recent arrivals from l.anada ; and as the duty will advance to As per quarter to-day, with the prospect of a further advance to 6s in the course of a few weeks, should prices remain at the present currency, the whole of the above quantity has been already cleared at the duty of 4s per quarter. The prospects of our growing crop* have Heroine still more cheering, owing to the late refreshing raina, with the certainty of an early harvest, should the weather continue favorable.?Ltrorpcol Timtt, July 3. Bombay, Majr 20.?The commercial season ia now closed, and during the eight days which have elapsed since the despatch of the last mail, scarcely anything has been done Cotton Manufactures?The mxrket has been altogether without animation, and the busine** done ha* been limited in the extreme. The only sale we have tonuote is one of 700 pieces of grey long clothes, 38 yards by 39 inches at rs. 200 to rs. 440 per piece. Yarjis?We have no alteration to aotice in the price* of either mule or water twist We quote Turkey red Tarn somewhat hirlier tlmn h?fnr? hn? 1 ?e"d,'n vlua. The only .tie reported to n. j, one of 8000 lh?. of No 40 mule at fl anna* per lb. F.aitem Produce?Cotton.-Kew pure Imam of thia .tap e for the Kn(tli?h market* have taken place lince our laat. and but little alteration in pricei hai occurred ? iiiB 1*1 c mo rnrreni rate* : - Brom h and Jumbooter, 71r?. to 7Sra. , Sural, 7Ati. to 77ra., Dolinra. ?ri to ?Ar?.; Oomarawuttee, 70n to 7Jr?.; Uaraee, 87ra.; and Compta (old). fiSra. per candy. There are neither change* to notice nor tranaactions to re|iort in other article of eautem produce. Freight*.?Tonnage hai continued icarce, and freight* to Oreat Britain have in contequence still further advanced. They may irow be quoted at ? P*r ton both to London and Liverpool. NEW YORK HERALD. ?w Y*rk, Iwrfar, Jal jr ?. l??. ____ . i ? Arrival In KiiflaM Tlif Pioprietor of thi< eatabli?hmeut rfacbf?l Liverpool on th* 2*h ult , after paMaK* of o??ljr eleven (layson.l a few hour* from Boxon We learn that lie wm in excellent health a??l apruM It will tie,recollected that ha wm* bearer of mi portant deapatchea from our government lo the American minuter in London. More Mawa ftraaa Kar?f? The iteamship Ureat Britain will ba Joe at tin* port in a few day*. Site ia now in har twelfth day, and may arrive to-morrow Her laat trip to England performed m thirteen day* and a half. Congreaalonal Pw>c??<laga The Senate were engaged upon U?? Tariff bill, but nothing definite in relation to it tran?pire<l Tl%*? TaMaaiaat* V.ataa Kill H' it fttm* ffOIll ilk* lower house, passed, al\?r considerable debate from the leading Senator*, without a diviaca. The Tariff bill will Ihj further debaud on .Monday, Mr. Niles having the lloor. The House was occupied during the entire session in disposing of private bill*, among which was one for the relief of the heirs of Kobert Fulton, which passed by a handsome minority European Adylc? TIm OrcffM Uantla* and Mexican Mediation. The speech of Sir Robert Peel, u|k>?? announcing his resignation, gives us a deeper ir?-.)fht into British politics, than any thing of the kind ha* Ii?tcteforc. It has been the determination of the I'erl cabinet for some time past, to arrange amicably I in the best way possible, the foreign attairs ol the United Kingdom, before attempting any desperate move in relation to the domestic measures before the country; as there has been evidently an impression on the mind of the premier, that his tenure of office was rather uncertain, in the event of forcing some of the bill* through Parliament The result has verified his anticipation*, but he leaves office, satisfied that whatever may be the domestic difficulties of the country, its foreign policy ia so permanently Established, a* to scour? the peaceful relations existing with the United States. The disposition and determination to preserve j ! the peace of the two greatest commercial nations in the world, appears so plain in the offer to me| diate between this country and Mexico?which we first announced?even before the settlement of the Oregon question was known?as to destry all doubt in relation to that matter, to say nothing about the compromise of the Oregon dispute upon a basis more favorable than that so repeatedly refused. We have heard doubts expressed in relation to the ratification of the Oregon treaty by the new cabinet, that Lord Palmerston will oppose it with 'lie whole weight of his influence, but we give ns credit to these doubts, and believe that the packet of th^!9th inst. from Liverpool will bring ' out the treaty tatified. It will kill the new ministry at once, should it refuse to confirm this act of the Peel party, as the Ex-Premier is full ns powerful politically out of office as in, and he would crush the Palmerston party, should it attempt any thinr of that kind. Another Attribut* of the Prsss.?There is hardly a day that we are notealled upon to notice some great benefit to society, that has been brought about by the powerful influence of the newspaper press. A short time ago we were led I to comment upon its great utility in the present 1 crisis, by observing, that it was about being employed as an agent in our war with Mexico. And i a powerful agent it must become. We have no doubt as to the result?that in time its teachings ! will create a complete moral revolution through 1 the whole of Northern Mexico, and will do more to convince the Mexican people of the necessity of placing themselves under our protection, than all the fighting in the world. The great truths of J freedom, which will in this way be inculcated, must, in time, produce the desired effect. The \ seed thus sown will yield a rich harvest. An occurrence of late date, in the island of Jamaica, leads us to speak of another excellence of the newspaper press. An atrocious criminal had escaped from the laws of our country, and fled to the island of Jamaica. This monster had been guilty of the blackest crimes, but through the agency of that beautiful science?the law?he had been enabled to get himself clear. This is not by any means a thing of rare oceurrence, as all know. The criminal, of whose guilt every one ! j may be as certain as of his own existence, fre- j quently goes scot free, escaping from the meshea j of the law by the aid of its quirks and quibbles. Is there no punishment, then, for the guilty being, who thus snaps his fingers in the face of justice 1 In the present case an ample one 1ms been found, and that through the agency of the public press. The subject of the present remarks, after having been made notorious through the length and breadth of our country, was compelled to leave it. lie chose the island of Jamaica as his new home, ; carrying along with him from our shores the gold he had so basely obtained, and also the unfortunate dupes of his villany. He calculated, no doubt, on ' residing in this lovely island upon his ill-gotten ! gains. But no sooner had h? set foot on its shores, than he found himself at orfll recognized j and pointed out. The newspaper had been there , before him, and his crimes had been fully made | | known. Thus was he cut of) front all hope of as! sociation with his fellow beings, and perhaps, for ; the first time, he felt he was a branded outcast on ! the world. Is there not a fearful punishment in t this1? A retribution great and terrible 1 There is ; a far more fearful punishment in the agony of i such a situation than the world thinks lor. It appears that when he the reality of liia awkward position, he was furious against the press of the United States, and threatened to return and prosecute the circulators of his infamy; but instead of putting his threats into execution, he changed his mind, and very privately embarked for France or elsewhere, where, no doubt, he will find that the great power which has thus far punished and exposed his villany, has been bofore him. He will doubtless meet with fresh ex- i posurc, unless he adopts the disguise ol anew name and mode of life; but by this all ties ore severed, and a life of crime usually succeeds, until at last the scaffold will be no longer cheated of its due. Thr California Expedition?The rolls of Col. Stevenson's regiment have not yet beea presented to the Governor, and there is not a man or officer in hiscominami that is attached to any other regimento f volunteers in this State. All the companies are inspected but one, and that is Capt. Divver's, which will l>e inspected on Monday, when the whole will be reported to the commander-inchief for organisation and commission. They are to be quartered on Bedlow's Island, probably for two or three weeks prior to their shipment for California. ___________ Tit* PoRKtoN Nxws.?We wore indebted to Messrs. Adams It Co., Gay k. Co., and Harnden k Co., for the early delivery of English papers at our office yesterday morning. These lines, in this instance, as in hundreds of others, exhibited a great deal of enterprise ; and in furnishing us | with the papers, they wore the means of lay.ng : full reports of the English markets before the New York merchants earlier than they, perhaps, would otherwise have had them. Navai,.?United States sloop-of-war Oyane, Commaoder Melvine, for the Pacific, was spoken on the 16th June, in lat. 8fi, Ion. 66, by the Lon! don, at Brighton, England. I Owr War with Mratro. Fram tho New Orleans Delta. Jul* 10.] U fa trim of raatorlaT atatea that Mr F Morphy, of whoeo a riaal fro* V nglaad wo hare already Riven notice nilhod 'hn elty oa Tuoada) last. onhis way to Me?ire Mr Murphy Haa chartered a Teaael to taka him nVinTmi and k? hat procure* himaalf a >afa condor!, in order that the blockading a. uatlron should not prevent hi* entrance into that port Tho veaael lea t ea k?la? We aiao m* it atalod la aai i papar thai Honor /annua, af Ma?k?. who arcomp-tiied Mr. Morphy 'rem I ngaaod. remaanwl ia < halreetc from whence ho aiavald proceed to Havana and alter holding an inter iew with ftoata A mm ua matters of imparlance, ho will go to Vera ( rat oa tietnl a( tha British mall stoamar.? Mr Morph) ra iu I toboboaror o4 im]?>rtant despatched from aglaiadta Moairo These documents are supposed to bo ib ralaUoa to the Bntish mediation for the settleaaeat of the present diatuibaacoa II we recollect rightly Mr Meruh) hold. Meaicaa diplomat!* rank 10 klurland The W aehiagtoa < orreapoadent of tbo < barleaton tfr.< ary a ntir?g oa the I Ith iaet . say a:?-* I learnt this fnaa. aa tart laal.ahL aa>llh>? I llAt thatM >M now in M-Mfcinfttm Mitral I tflwlK pnesta sent oat ta uf*rtoll what avoid ha the < of the ? atholic clergy if Mum rMM tola the I iw* Thus is eery impart m? fart, wmd asay Iwl to (rati coaeaqaeneae" InrMfiiU, kr. mi the Ww> TV* toMfilat atmpttrMy that miki <1*1. Taylor'* paraaaal *fipa armnre awl k*bH>. Iu? become a subject of aaueraal lame II ia (?wai, thai a soldier, aa ominaut M all the I?al?irt ef lier.pliae should ha aa citizaaloekinf in hi* o? u ifprunnrt % curious arana orrurr?h] at PawM la?N?l at tba hm Com t oaner appeared of that place with hia toot, ta (ira mcrur to the Army afoecapauoa ? <#m i onneriaa aa?al oArer that fa mrt eal> trtrl la hta dree*. I.ut haa a Philadelphia nieatv Nnii it Ha appears ia tail aaJ spleadid uniform on all 4 pot. It. oc? n.ons haiBf the ?i?rl counterpart in tlit? parUcuUr ?( .*i. Taj tor At the iifiwi baa. 4 aa tenser aord to ttaa. Tay tor litai lie aauM cow ashore ta pey him a visit of reraasoey This pat ?U Rough an I Read*" into a traaseajoa* aaiiVaseat If I o*r> < otuur had quietly rome up to hi* teat aad gteea him a sail lot's ft ripe, and sat doaasa a camp r hast aad talked orer matter* ia an old laaWoed aay.tseia Taylor ?o?lU ha?e bean prepared, but, to have the naoet < arelqil) drata*I oAcar in oar aa* y, i^aaitiiM the iaeel leat. to mm ia lall uaifoim, auiroaifcled by all the (litlerki^ pomp ol (plan than iwu Tayloi ka3T?itbowl ??n *#urt writ Vt> go tkrougk witk. but, (v*r r.jnal u> HfokciM. Iw Jatei iMjl*r<Mi|ilia?irtt tim i v>mi.umI ikiougk kim tkv net y. l?y *p|i?asii.g in (oil aoalorm. thing ku vMcmi, um> ?a?*d a ?th bialN) Mr*. kad M?*t lit Ik* maoiiwkile < um i ?imi ?u rogitoliM otmr the OM! prvp?-i ma) to iuaplMMl litMiil fljlor. Hat ing heard M kja peculiar >Uar?gard of military dree*. It* i onelu 1* 1 ka ? u?M a?aka tha vieit ia a MMtr comporting to U?o Tajtoia habit*. mad roaeeqtteatjy e^uip J i.imarli ia |4*<a kite dnlkag, aad iiawaw, cttmm aakor* Tk* moMui aU " Meugk aad Real)" kaant tkal < urn ( oaaer kad leaded. ka ah*ad< aerf nai lt*evy work ka wea uereenallt attending to about tka rami* and |>r*< i|Miatenr ruatwd into km tont. delved at tka bottom o< an old rkaai. and pulled out a uniform coal tkal bad |aar?(?ll) alumbaiad for yeara in andiaturbed quietude *li| |*d kiamell into it. ia kit baata. fattening it ao Dial una ?id* of tka 'landing collar we* tbroa button hoU < aheve Ik* otkar ami aat kimaalf doan aa uncomfortable a* ran ? all bo latagiaeJ H itk oaial top, and unnttondod, Com < oaaer pieaeated himaeif at (ton Taylor* tout the twoaoldier* abook ha-tds, l>otk in exceeding aatomaheteut at a ark otkar'a peraoaal appear anc*. Tka wag* in Ike army aav that tka ab?T* routaia* tka only authentic arrounl abara lion Taylor waa *?er headed, aud that Mm e that Uma ho ba* takon to linau roundabout* ol lli? largett limenaiona with mot* p*iU nacity tkau e\er -Afetr OrUani 7Y*ptc, July It Military Prrparalloni Ihroagkaal tka In ion In addition to tbe vetael* chertored oil Tuaaday la?t for the Braro* Meatiago by the Oovernment. the thipa (Ian Veatie and (l*? Uari* have boon addod to tk* nsahtr. Hbip* Boa Lion and Hhanunga want down to the Battla Uronnd on Wednesday laat, and left last night for the Krazoi Santiago with tha id Hegiment of Kentucky Volunteer*.?J*. O. Piemyun*, July 10. The following named panoiii have ' een duly elected officer* of the I ompanv of Volunteer* fron. thu city, who are attached to <?ol Ktev*n?on'? Regimentraptain?John B Fritbie. Kir*! LieutKdward Gilbert. Second Lieut.?Char lea II. Adam* Pint Sergeant John 8 Day: Qddo., William Orow; 3d do . Jamea YV'inne, L .1. ll--?. a k'irat I i>n.inl C. Whitney; 'Jd do . N. M Van Antwerp,Sd do , Benjamin B. I)avi?, 4th do , Hugh Oillespie, jr.~wf/6swy Journal, July 17. The flying artillery company, from Cailiale. Fa., came down on a boat on Katuniay. They landed at Jeienoa ville. and marched to New Albany,where they embarked for New Orleans The last regiment oi Indiana volun teers left New Albany, on Krida) and Saturday, on the steamer, Undo Sam aad Knipire ? illr Journal, July 13. The steamboats New WorU and Carolina smvej yea terday with the First Kegiment of Ohio Volunteer*, un der the command of < ol. Mitchell, aad l.ieut. Col Welle r.?Ntto Or leant liettu, July 10. The Volunteers for California. The following is n copy or the letter of the Secretary of war to Col. J. I). Stevenson, of this city, authorizing the latter gentleman to raiae a regiment of volunteer! for the purpose of proceeding to California:? "Wn DiriiTWrn, June M, IMA. * Sir?The Treiident having determined ?o send a regiment of rolunteara around Cape Horn, to the PftciAc. to be employed in prosecuting hostilitiea in Mexico, probably in Upper California, hat authorised ma to any, that if you will organize one regiment on the condition! hereinafter Kpecilieil. and tender its lervicei to the (nited Mtatea, it will t>e accepted. It ii proper it should be done with the approbation of the Governor of New York. The Preaidedt expects, and indeed requires, that great care should be taken to hsve it composed of suitsble persons?I mean of good habits?aa far as practicable of various pursuits, and such aa would be likely to desire to remain at the end of the war, either in Oregon, or in any territory in that region of the globe, which may then be a part of the territory of the U nited Statea. The act of the ISth May last authorizes the acceptance of volunteers for 13 months, or during the war with Mexico. The condition of acceptance fa this caae must be a tender of service during the war; and it must be exdlicitly understood that they be discharged without claim for returning home wherever they may be serving at the termination of the war ; provided it ii in the then territory of the United States, or may be taken to the neareat or most convenient territory belonging to the United States, and there diacharged. The men must be apprized expressly, that their term of service i* for the war ; that they may be discharged aa abtve speeded j aad that they are to be employed on a (tiiitam tervice. it is, however, very desirable, that it should not be publicly known, or proclaimed, that they are to go into any particular province of Mexico. On this point great caution is enjoined. The communication to the officers and men must go so far as to remnea *11 Snal Vrn n ti/l r\f itAmnlainl that tkav liaara Kub deceived in the nature end place of the service. It i* expected the regiment will be in readineea to embark m early as the first of Augtiit next, if practicable. 8tep? will be immediately taken to provide fer tranaportation. Very reipectfully, Your oo't servant. W. L MARCY, SM'r of War. Col. J. D. Steteksow, N. Y. City. Theatrical and Musical. Castle giadei*.?Let those who altar the fatigue of the week, desire a few momenta of quiet reat, viait tkia beautiful (pot to day. There la no place in thia city, where one desirous of breathing pare are, caa ao well enjoy himself aa on the spaciousbalconies of the Saloon. The proprietor*, with praiarworthy liberality, will thia evening, in addition to the other inducamenta, give thoee present an opportunity of liatening to pieces of Sacred Music, performed by the beat Orchestra in America.? The admittance is placed at the mere trUU of 12X cents, for the purpose of placing some limit to the crowds, which might, without this check, inconveniently throng the spacious Saloon. New York may well be proud of an establishment, which for chaste attractions surpasses any in the world. Howe's St Co. Mammoth N. Y. Ciarus, was at Os' wego, the 14th, Sackett's Harbor, 17th, Watertown, 18th, and will be at Ogdensburgh, 33d. At Oswego, Watertown and Sackets Harbor, the excitement and anxiety were so great to see Madame Macarte, that in twn performances during the day and evening, not mora than one half could gain admittance. Madame Macarte in the equestrian line, is truly the woman of the day. Dan Rice, the clown, is also unrivalled in hie line, to aay nothing of Hobbs tin great rider and the Scotch Oiant and Oiantess, who accompany this concern. Ilia the Moat attractive ol any evortxhibited in the United Stetee.? They will enter Canada, at Preecctt, the 34th taat, and will be at King-ton, 'JStli, -,19th and SOth July, and viait the prinripa) places in the west oi Canada on their route io tsunaio, m. *. Mr. Burke wu to give * farewell concert in Buffalo on the 16th inat. Mr.Dempiter gave hit la*t concert in Albany on Ue 17th -nit. Booth wm called before the curtain on the 30th alt, in St. Louie, end warmly applauded. , Mr. and Mr*. Thome are playing in Loutaville Rilebee, the Yankee comedian, la there alao. Religion* Intelligent-*. roa Jt'UT-19th ath Handay alter Trinity; 06th, At. Jamea, Apoitle and Martyr; Mth, 7th Sunday after Trinity. The corner atone of the new building of the American Tract Society, cornor of Naaaan and Siinice atreeti, will bo laid on Monday next, July 30, at half peat ft P. M. The Rev. Dr. Potta, of thia city, ie expected to preach in the church corner of Hoiiaton and Thompeon atreet*, recently tinder the care of the Rev. Mr. Burchard, thie evening. Service to commence at a quarter before o'clock. The Rev. L. P. W. Balch, Rector of St. Bartholomew'* Church in thia city, aailed on Thuraday laat tor England, in the packet ahip Fidelia. The Rev. Edgar P. Wadhami, deacon, mieeionary at Ticonderoga, New Vork, ha* attached him**If to the Roman communion. K.dwin Wilson Wiltbank, tale Preahyter of thi* dioceae, having addreaied a letter to the Right Rev. Bifhop Brownell, in which he declare* hi* renunciation of the miniatry of the church, and hi* intention not to officiate hereafter in any of the office* thereof, ha* been duly <te po*ed, according to the provision* of the canon in that cane made mid provided. On Wedneaday, June i*th, the Preabytery of F.rie ordained and initalled M. T. VUrwin, a licentiate of the Preabytery of New Vork, paator oyer the Preabyterian church of IrTlne, Wan?n county, Pa. < orneliua H. Kdgar, licentiate of the Preabytery of Klizabethtown, waa ordained to the ffoapel miniitry by the Preabytery of Long laland, Jnne 10th, and at the name time inatailed paator of the church at Bridgebamp- % ton. The Iter L. Q. Cortia wa* ordained paator of the flrat Kccleaiaatical Hoclety of Woodbury, Conn., on Wedneeday, July tHh, by the South C'onaociation of UtchAel4 county.