?hn; Ins grandson Mu?t ipha Wyf nn??two Crfeelt 1 raorohants, Me?art Te?si?*a and Zizinia. li s ' grandson, Abbas Patha, whs to hold the rein* of I government during hi* absenoyot until the arri- I val of Ibrahim i'a-lia. * ''""W* I till I r* ntid China. Bv th<? Overland M-til, which r^aghftd London on the 20rh instant, mtelliv iio<* liu been received iroin Bombay to May 30, Calcutta June 1, and Ch'iia May 21. The poln.cal news is not of nil important character,. We learn from the TVfci GaxtlU of the 2l)th May, that up to; he 14 hot'that month the Koti? K >ti?"?, bad ?:o< surrendered, notwithstanding the representations of Dfwan De??na, who had been endeavoring to induce the chief who hojd* the fortress to give it up. The guns to breach the place had not arrived, but when they were placed in position it was expected the garr.son ; would not long hold out. j The account'* from Loodianah to the 16th May j state that the Knjah of Ladwa was on his wav, a \ ?- - r T?_. a.wl tllUf Its* V1_?M a trt l\i> I oenveyed 10 Umballuh. Sickness prevailed at , Ferozepore, where ."ome cases of cholera had appeared, and the small pox had earned ort" several ! victims. The Queen's 22 ) regiment was also 1 ntfferinggreatly from cholera at Rnjpore. The i Governor Gwnend was at Simla, on the 16th May, having ju?t returned from a visit to the interior. The Governor ol Madras, the Marquis ofTweeddale, was confined by illness at Vellore. A fear'ul aceident had occurred during a hurrioane at Loodiannh on the 20th of May. The barracks there were blown down, and H4 men, women and children of her Majesty's 50'h regiment had perished; 135 have been wounded, and four privates are unsung. The CalnUt nf the 1st of June tales that th- 21-? ol M *y hud been fixed for the surrender of K. < ^ra Tne place, it ia said, will be iliven up iiiichi ditiooitHy Tue fhi?? Rihii'mv i'hs'Ic hud been destroyed by fv e on the 24ib o' M y at Sangur. Th" E npemr of C'1111 i having a-s -nted to the 1 tiput u itms of i fr tv Mil-jeet io :he final appr<>- ! ba'ion of Qiwen Victor a, by winch the right oi l entry iii'o Uanton i? eonci d d io British subject*. | Governor Davi? ha? iss n-d a proclaim! on, dated i Hong-Kong, May 18. announcing that Cftusan was to be imm-dottcly e"?cu*t<d. Mr. Emslie | was to be the be.irar of ilie imperial assent to I England for the ratification of her M ij's'y. Commercial matter* at Rontiav were in much the same stain as tlio>e last reoeived. At Caleutta the markets were without n uch alteration. At Madras, sales very tr.fl n*; in China, generally | speaking, trade was very dull. IHkilittii. Lowdo* Mont \"*i'*r.t. Ji.lv it ?We ha?e had r?thlir an inactive mnrkt" tliic o'ir l:\-t \ ubheation The rate* of dif oilnt cui imio Imv and investments are , much fought aft?<r for upire capital: Mit ?nch it the aspect of politics! nlTairs. th?t lit'le of it fiivls it* way into the u?usl mercantile channel*. T o |?ogre<* of politl cal afTslrs i* mucl. the tobieo' of n'tention, hut is attended with ?o much conjecture end iinoerUintT . that there la no inducement to commencing operation* for tl e nu- i marous foreign markrU which ate ?xpec:ed to be open- j d to i?ngli?h commrrcoon the passiair of the free trade measures which were formally brought forward by the Prime Minister in the Hoiim of Commons on Monday night, and which will be taf-eu into conslderiaton again to-night. In iranv quarters commercial btuiness has been suspended ani depressed. the public bjing anxiously awaiting the intentions of the Duke of Wellington and Sir Robert Peel, without the support of whom there ia now though? to be oolr a s'.igbi chance for ma jorities in favor of further measures ot fieo trade. This , oonnderatlon has had a depress ng ertect upon the funds t since Monday. Prices hare not fluctuated to nnv considerable extent, nor have any very vigorous operations taken place in Consols The state of political affairs is ] adverse to confidence In the government, bnt at the same time the low vain* of money prevents nnv material decline la the ouoUtiona, and supports the existing small premium on Lxchrq-ier Bills. Bank Stovk continues to advance in value, as the affaire of the institution make a prosperous appearance in each weekly Gat tilt; and there 1s every prospect of the dividend of seven per cent continuing to be long maintained. The lastquotations for Consols to-day wa? 96} to9.\K for Money, apd to 96} for the Account. The market, however, Is firmer than yesterday. The other quotations were? Bank Stock 107% to 108X. Reduced New Three and a Quarter per Cents 9.)^, Long Annuities 10 A IS; South tea Stock in..)?; ditto New Annul- i ties94^: and Exchequer Rills lis to 16? prem. The business in the Koreijfn m.irUet has not been so ' extensive as in the two preceding weeks, nor have the securities of the North of K.urope been in the same demand Mpxn'sh. Portuguese and Mexican Bonis have 1 been also less dexlt In tor the half monthly account. The fear of the p?-sihle accession of Santa Anua to power. Is regarded with no little une tsinris by the holdera of Mexican stock, from the fear that he may be unfavorably disposed to the terms made with the British creditors by the cxi?ting government of his coun'ry. The Actives are quoted? Brazilian 8CXI; ditto Small. 87)*: ditto New 86; Portuguese Five per Cents, (Small, 4fi>?; di'to Four per cents 4fi; Russian 112; Spanish Actives. 34Jii ditto Three per cents 3G^; Dutch Two and e half psr cents 69j; and ditto Kour per Ceuts, Certificates, it-lj. The securities of the United States have become sale- ' able more readily than fera very longtime past, the settlement of the Oregon question having removed much of the apprehension of capitalista for the future payment of ' dividends on the State stocka. The following are the prices now obtained :?Pennsylvania Kive |>er Cent*. 61 to flo: New Vork, 84 to 88, ex div.; Ohio Six per Cents, ttl to 83. ex div ; Alabama, 69 to 62; Indtnni, 80 to 3?]; Illinois. 30 to 32; Kentucky Si;. per Cents, 87 to 89; Louiaiana (Bering's) 77 to 80; Massachusetts, sterling. 100 to J<H; Maryland, sterling, 88 to #0, ex coupons; Mississippi Six per I ent?. 48 to 60; South Carolina, sterling H8 to 86; Tennes ee, 87 to 89; and the shares of the Bank of the United dates, 16s. to 17s. per share. Ltvii ?ooi. Cottox Market, July 36?We make no further emark about the extent of the crop in the United Sta< ?, that being an ascertained point, according to the stal ments given in our previous circulars during this im nth. The great subject of interest for us now Is the state and prospects of the Manchester trade, and the rate of consumption generally. Upon this point we nave lent reason tor satisfaction than might have been hoped for. Not only are the profits of spinning and manufacturing greatly decreased. hut have become in aome canes non-remunerative: added to which, the facili- . ty of sale is greatly abridged, evrn at much reduced ' ratea. From this canm our market has been leu ipirited ! and flatter than it otherwise would have been, and, we may say. has been under considerable check. A different and improved state of things in Manchester would now be very sensibly felt amongst ua in Liverpool generally. For this improvement it appeara we must wait, hoping that the good promwe of an abundant harvest may contribute somewhwt to the desired end Prices remain nearly as before, with a slight tendency upwards. 3 300 Ame - ican and 400 Surats have been taken on spcca- i lotion, and i.700 \merican. 4V) Pernams. and 40 Maiiraa ' for export Sales to-day. fl.000 to 8.000 bales. The sales of the week amount to'86.710 bales. (It appeara th t on 1 aocountol Prince Albert's visit to Liverpool, Thur day, i Friday, and Saturday oi next week will be observed aa close holidays.) London Corn Trade, July 94?The time intervening j between the sailing of the laet steamer and the dat* of j our present publication ie so short, that we have hut little to report in connection with this market. On the 30th instant wheat told at a decline of 9s per anarter below the prices obtained on the ISth. Tho holders of foreign wheat would *ot submit to the decline looked for by millers, and only a retail butineaa waa done at bout 2s per quarter decline Flour was Is to 3s per sack lower, and tho trade dull. On the 12d the supplies brought forward were.small. so that the business transacted was at prices somewhat higher than those current on the iOth. Free foreign wheat was also held at easier ratea. The greater part of this article now unconsumed is of inferior quality, injured by long continuance in the bonded warehouses. Net?ly arrived Ameiioan flour ia in good demand, at price* varying with the reputation of the brand' At yesterday's market the wheat trade remained dull, and to few transactions took place that Krices were nominally the same as those current on londar. Floating cargoes of Indian com were in request for shipmeut to Ireland, an.) Is dearer. LiTCRrooL Coa* Tkaor, .July 2^?Reports having reached here on the aOth of the damage done to the Irish Potato crop. Indian Corn was in active requett at improved prices The import lor the week ending on the 21st invtant was isgam he.ivy. On that day, influenced by the fall in M*rk lane on Monday, the market was dull ioi Wheat, at a decline of Ud per bushel. Barrel Flour did not mova fo freely a? of Im's, and gave way Bd to Is in price The demand for Indian Corn was somewhat subsided, bultuict* improved Is to ) 01 i?er Qr At yesterday * market Whtit was opened with a firmer feeling on the part of holders, but the miller* being still much the re*err?f tuu tnuttitctiout in this B.n. . ??i?ru nun IIIU IJII. IRtlOOH Were meielj smtained. A cargo of HMadalphi* Wheat baa b?e? toll at 7s per 70 lb, ?:.J inditu .Meal 1< li por barrel higher State* and Canadisu Hour, however, continued to meet lr qniry . anil by conceding in ? jm? cases, a Utile in prices, a fair amouut of business wai dene'. Irish Flour moved (lowly on the tetms of Tuesday. Indian Corn continue! to meat a fair demand. AvrxAur I'atcr or Ua*ii? H'M. Hrhf. Oati Hyt Rni. fxi FVr. Jane II 5J 10 17 s 21 < r/ 10 35 10 3? l? I b Jane? .ii 0 n 1 ? ? U 4 35 * 34 9 1 0 Jaue 17 Jl 4 27 3 23 3 31 4 34 4 32 ? 0 ? July 4 42 3 27 4 23 6 32 7 37 ? 3J 0 0 D Jnly I! >* in 27 8 23 t 33 1 38 5 3J J 1 0 Jal>* 18 JO 10 27 10 ?J 0 3ft 4 28 4 * 4)0 A !('??*( ofrhe .11 wrek. il 11 27 4 23 7 33 8 37 4 34 10 0 0 Duty ou Kur. Prod present wefk... 00 40 18 40 40 4 0 3 7)( Do other Brit. Col 10 10 10 10 10 loot)* Lowrow MaaarTs, July-34?Ashes?At a hi* public sale. 296 bblt. of Canada were nltt-red, and the whole sold at rather lower i?tes: first Pearl, 1*46 brand at'23* II to i"2eN; first pot at 23s to 28? 3d, second 20s fid to 21a, third 17? to l"s 9d; firat pot, brand 1844 ut 23s 9d to ?3<, second 20a 3.1, and third 17s 9.1 to 19a. 64 bbl?, New V ork pot sold?first sort, 1S+V at 33s 3d to23? M, and dauageii lfts 9,1 pvr cwt Cotton-The market hat a firm appearance, and the general opinion is that nrlcea are likely to be sustained, if not advanced The public ales of the 20th comprised 2900 balea 8nrmt, and I960 baiea Madras Of the former 18'JO were sold in the sale at 2VI to 2J?d for ordinary, 3d to 3Xd for middling fair, being an advance on last week's prices of Xd per In. and of tlie latter 1800 found buyers at 2\d to 3d for ordinary, and 3Xd to 3i?d for middling, and 3Jfd to 8&d for good fair Tinnivelly, being very full rates; exporters and speculator. were the chief operators Hope?A limited business only has been transacted since the dete of our last report. Prlce?, however, are unchanged. , I be duty lor the kingdom is now ettima'e.l ?t ?140 000 to 41,60 000 .Hetala ? In ironji large business has been ........ iu<4 |nn.?? --moumnd loni ' of Scotcti pif hart changad h*nd? at 1H. nat cuh, for So I, aui 7 Jt for mixad oambMl; but now tha markat it .juiat. W#l?h bar, ?9; Walah pig. ?i 16a to ?i 8?; and i itilwby bar, ?9 10?, nat ruli. Hpaitar m dull, anrt ofler e 1 at *1* A*, without Hading buj-ari Tlu la in guod r?. I i.aatialfuU mid I vuL*r, laad aad ctaal uuobaitgad ui Umaud or prlea. MafckaU?*< * 4$ M. Na??| 0 - ^Ytifllft-MNNV lift report i Isrjp hiirtw h? done in tar. importers htTin* submitted to rathor easier rates Of the |?arceU of fltockbolm arriv*d thia season, about sOoO hbls bare bMn takea by th* trad* at a trill* un let ISs 81 per blti Hough turp*otin* haa ra*t with rather a better <ale. aud v*ry full ratal hav* D*en obtained About 704' hbls. wer* nurrhaued auppoaad for Hull, ? at Q j Un I ano'her parc*l of #00 bMs, for distillers. at 8a <*1 per cwt Nou* haa arrived this weak. Spirits have ?l?o found bu>*r? to a good extent, and at a rise of full la prrwt, ?ev*ial aalaa having been mad* at 40a Miid 4la 'O punt, and now mikera demand 43s per cwt Fr.>vi?ions?A 11mit-il hu?ine?a only baa been don* In Iriah but'er, at tli* ?am* time prioas oannot be quoted lower i be pri. ea of English ai* 2a to ia lower The demand for bacon U llmi'ed. and lewar prleea have been ac-epted On board littl* la offering Bal* bikI tierce middles continue in steady demand, without change in pure* Piinie mild ham? are atill scarce, and command high rate*, whilst other aoita ar* more plentiful, and can be purchaaed on more favorable terrai. Weatphalia ar* purchased steadily at Ma to 68a per cwt. American lard is dull of sale, but Importers are not willing to give way In price, kegs atill being held at 37a to 40s, and barrels 3t s to 37s Irish moves off steadily at firm prices. In the value of barrelled Irish beef and pork no change can be noticed, and littl* ia doing?Irian India be*f ?7 Ifts, India pork ?6 5s por tierce, mesa pork 70a, and baron meas 67s to 63s per bbl. Fine qualities of American beef lu>ve been largely dealt in, supposed for government. and rather better rates have been obtained; other qualities have also met with a good aale at full rates.? fork is in steady request No new American cheese has yet ai rived; prices are therefore nominal. In English tht*ro hfiR h?An ?rarr*#?lv inv hiiain?4u Hninor thia waaIc for all descriptions the ileinuuil haa been very dull, but prices lemaiu the umt. Foreign ii quiet at late rates. Rice?There U rather a quiet market lor Pengal: anil M there is a large supply on tale, prices hare declined 3d per cwt. At ? late auction. 349 bag* American Paddy in bond fetched 9s 3d to 13a. Cleaned li wanted, and quotation* rule firm Patna at 13* to 20?, and Carolina i4< to 30i per cwt. Tallow?The trade have evinced little disposition to nurcha?e since the data ol our last publication although holders ore willing te acbept lower rates Town I allow is in large supply, and the trade ! continues to purchase readily at 40a Ad per cwt, net cash, for prime mel ed Tea?Although there is a large deI maud for Tea. which ran he had on cheap terms, prices have no symptoms of improvement, Congou it not to he had on lower terms, although the business transacted has been of a limited character Livvumot, MaascT, Julv OS?Ashe*?Several parcel* of Montreal Pot A*hea have been sold at 91s. 9.1 to 32? for the hraud of 1S4C. ami at 31s. to 31s 6J for that of 184V and soma Monlteal Pearls, brand 1843. at 31* 01 Hi lea?About 1400 ?slted Buenos A) rea have ! .,, on aold at !.<* I for Cow. and ' for Kip-*. 300 Rjo i Oraivle a' 41^ I. 6 <0 Now OrWna. at 3f(1, and 800 dry Al> riran at I to <*>' per lb for sound Iron ?During the last three ueeks there haa been considerable animation In the trade Large orders hive been given out, particularly lor Rails, and the pros|iects of the trade are good ? During the last few day* aomo apprehension has been evinced as to the abilit> of the present government to get through their measure with respect to the equalization of tire Sugar duties, and the poatibility of an immediate general election. This has operated on the funds, and has had a depressing effect on tho prices of most staple articles. Manufactured Iron, notwithstanding, is firm, but Pig Iron, within tha last sever days, may be quoted 'is 6d per ton lower. Tho following aie the present quotations :?Merchant Bar ?8 I3? ; beat rolled ?10 15s; Nail Rod ?9 10t ; Hoop ?10 15s ; Sheet ?11 l?s No. 1 Scotch PiB ?4 3a 6d; No 3 do ?4. Naval Stores? TI ...3 rn. T.I ..nAntinA Kaa 1 ni urnira^ an/1 OfWlfl Kar. rel* of fine quality kave been *old at 8a. 0(1, but for a mail parcal of ordinary quality 7*. have baen accepted. No aale* reported in Tar. Of American amber Rotin, 600 to 700 barrel* have been *nl ) nt 3< 8,1.; common qualitj-iaaKleableat3a.il!. Olla?Olivo haa been in moderate requeat, and price* hardly supported. About 100 ton* of pale 8eal have bean *old from the late arrivals, part at ?39, and the remainder a littln under that price. A few ton* of Cod ore rrporte<l at ?-27 par ton About AA tona of Southern Whale bave hren taken thi* week, but the priro is n?t mentioned Nothing haa baan done in Rape or Linteed. The improved demand ha* enabled holder* to realiaa an advance in the price of Palm, about 600 ton* having baen aold at liom ?36 up to ?26 per ton, principally from the (hip1* *lda. Provision*? Little change ha* occurred in the value of American proviiion* lince the tailing of the Hibernia ; at the *ame time a fair amount of buaina** is being done in Beef, but Pork ha* only a aluggUh demand ; the lower qualitie* of > both are inquired after. The value of greaae butter haa declined. ?0a only being offered for it at public aala. The price of Cheeae haa alto receded, the inferior qualitie* here not being in demand. F.ne Lard, In kega, u want ed. and haa brought 39*. 9d ; other qualitie*Mil at former price*. Rice?A large buaineaa ha* been done at improving rate*. 9000 baga having been aold at 11*. 6d. to lis 9J. for broken, and 13*. 3d to 14* for ordinary to very f;ood white Bengal. Among the *ale* were 100 tc* Caroina at 33* to 34* per cwt Salt?The advance in the price noticed in ?ur lait i* fully maintained, and we have to continue our previou* quotation*, vix :?Fine atoved for hag* 15*. to 16a per ton ; ditto handed square* 14a 6J. to lAa ; ditto ahute lump* 13a to 13a ; marine and butter 10a 6<1 j Common 8*. 6it.; river freight 3a ; dock and town dues 91 Tallow?A little better demand ha* appealed, and holder* exhibit more firmnea*. but at preient no alteration can be noticed in price* ; nearly 300 oaik* North American have been aold at 38*. 6d to 41a. 6d. per cwt ? In Lard there haa been little done, but for the few parcel* told. the late advance haa been tupported. Tea?At > the public tale held on the 17th instant, conaitting of about 4'KI0 package*, chiefly green Tea*, 3000 toundbuy| er* at luljy previou* rate* ; the demand by private con; tract ha* not been on *o large scale a* the former week, but no alteration in price* can be quoted, except in common Congon*, which ara a thade lower. Tobacco? Since our lait report about 100 hhda. hare been told : part Virginian and Weitern atrip*, taken for Ireland and the home trade. The rate* now paid will be found in our Pricee current. Ho*oio*o, May 34.?American Cotton Ooodi?There ha* been e good inquiry fordrili* during the month at <3 45 to $3 60, for 30 yard*, and $3 to $3 40 for 40 yard*. : Sheeting* have been in le*a requett at (1 90 to $3 AO. Camlet* are without change. The only aale we hear of conaiata ot 630 piecet at $19 per picul. At Shanghae and i Amoy pricet are much the aame a* in thia quarter ! Chintr.e*?Some hundred piece* have been forced off" at | $3 to $3 60 per piece, whioh will leave a very heavy I lo*a to importer*. Cotton?The clearance* of Bombay ataple have been on a fair icale, thougn chiefly from second hand*. The itock in Canton i* gradually decreaaing ; but, looking to the large aupplie* known to be on the way, wa cannot expect any permanent improvement in price*, which may be quoted at S 3 to 6.3 tael* per picul Bengal continue* to be inquired for, and the cargo of the Emily Jane i* likely to meet with ready aale at 8 to 8 4 taela per picul. Tinnevelly, at 6.5 taela to 7 9 taels, i* in rather better demand, while weitorn, at 6 to 6 taelt, it quite neglected. jMliverit s. StockAmerican 403 bales. 1,861 bale*. Bengal 1,079 ?" J.310 " Bun bay 19 741 " 30,676 " Madras ?,673 " 3,160 " 34,81 6 bales. 38.887 bale* Cotton Vara?In Canton price* hare receded from $1 to $2 pur picul, and on tho arrival of several large parcel*, shortly expected, a further decline i* anticipated. At Amoy the market continues unapplied, and price* are consequently without change. Quotations are? $3(1 to $31 per piaui for numbera 16 to 34 $36 to $37 ' " 36 to 33 $39 to $30 " " 34 to 43 Elephants' Teeth nominal at $70 to $106 per picul, according to quality. Fish Maw* hare declined from $46 to $60 for Dara, and $33 to $38 for Oole, at which rate* 90 picul* have changed hand*. 8took about 300 piece*. Lead i* supported $6 to 6.10. the tupplie* being mode> rate and *tock small. Longcloth*. In Canton, are, if po* ible, more depre**ed than before, though the aale* of tho month have been rather extensive, comprising about 36 000 piece* of gray*, at $1 40 to $3 50. ami a few thousand piece* of white* at $1 90 to $3, which were forced otT in barter lor tea*. At Shanghae, recent heavy arrival* of gray* have caused quite a stagnation in that deiciintion, while white*, the stock of w.iich is compara: lively light,have been more sought after. Long Ells? About 3,000 pieces of these goods have been taken at $7 to $7 50 cents for assorted, and $7 90 cents for icarlet, but the leason for their consumption having expired, it 1* with great difficulty they can be got rid of. Opium? Since the arrival of the Braiganza, price* of Bengal drug have declined to $680 for Fatna. and $666 for Benarei, with every appearance of giving way further. A fortnight or three week* ago good vtalwa wa* in tome request at from $730 per client of 100 cattle* downward*, according to the shade* of quality ; latterly les* ha* been done, though the quotation remains the same. Inferior In various degrees constitutes the bulk ol the stocks now here Rattans have also improved since our last, and may be quoted at $3 16 cents to >3 40 cent* tor Benjermasain. and $'2 90 cent* to $3 I j cents for Straits, at which rate* we hear of several hundred piculs ef each description having been placed. Rice?The continued favorable weather lor the native crop* has caused, a* we anticipated, a further decline.. Saltpetre-Considerable rales are reported at from $7 to $7 40 cents per picul The stock is moderate. Tin ?No recent transactions aro reported, and priccs are still nominal at 16 to $18 per picul lor Banca, and 13 to for Straits. Tin plates are tcarccly to firm, $0 to $6 SO cents being now tho quotation. Exports ? Alum ? Kor such as remain, $1 30 cents to $1 90cent* i* demanded. Aniseed at $10 50 cents to $13 60 cent*, C amphor at i <10 Phtni llnnliiltl 10 t,i <1 /.fl unit Duhiaif t at $2 30 to ia 40 are quite nominal. there being no in quiry for them at preicnt. Ca*aia- TUi< article hu been in tome requett for tire American market at our former quotation of $ID 60 centf per pioul The ttock it nearly exhauited. silk?Nothing ha* been done since our lait. Fortha 600 bales at market holder* are asking advanced rates, a report having reached Canton that the new crop 1* not likely to turn out well. From Shanghae, shipmenti to gome extent have lately been mad*, increaaing the export since '.he 1st of July to date, to about 16,700 bale* Tea?The t>ii?ine?* of the month ba? been limited. hut for the 10 to llchop* congou settled for,full pricea have been paid- The ito^k it now reduced to 30 chop?. The export tince our lait h?? been on a large scale. both from thit quarter and Bhanghae, consisting chiefly of purchase* made tome time ago Other black tea* have been quite neglected The teaton't mpply of Nankin green lean, with the exception of a lew chop* of Twankay, ii txhimtid, ?nd iu Canton-marie giecm, truniictiout have been limited to a lew hundred cheiU ofyoung Hvtou at 17 to 20 taela per plcul Hatet of exchange and price" of bullion ?On England?hat given way lo 4*. 3d to 4t. 3)<d per dollar, at which late f?w billt are offering On Calcutta?Private billt, at M day* alght 1 ompany ,t mpeet aid for *100 only to be had In total i amounts Company * accepted bills. Company's rupees 216 for $100, scarce and wa.-.ted. Sycea Silver?# per cent, premium. Bomdit, May 20?The market for cotton goeds continues In the tame atate at before. Malat during the week have been trifling, whilst soveral veatelt have arrived with contiderabTe supplies. Cotton Yam?There haa been tome inquiry for >oa.-J0 and 30 water, ha also for Ne 40 mule, and sales to the oxtent or 30.000 lbs have been effected of the former at 7 annas pei lb., which is } snim ier lb higher Other numbers continue without inquiry Turke) Red, at alto Orange, in little or do <le nun !, and difficult of tale. Metalt-SpeUr has beceme very dull and it It difficult to obtain lait quota ions ? Copper continual in the sa?e state last reported, as al.o iron and lead Cotton Wool-The market continues dull -small purchasable being made I'lUTIUUI Ijmnauuiw, ? ?? ? ' vt k Uiuuuta, reo?4?*l, ?n<t ?e v?nnot ouote ?b??? ?1 |0a 1 MMMMlWtto < *ia? tk# ! * k* Mbwd m u? >?i - . -L I ><! tukno-Tiaasaotlobt hare taken place to a ' moderate stent at la 11(4 par rupee, month t' aigfct. On Calcutta, M]r to 9tyr for 90 day*' tight. Government ' aecuritieahava further Improved, and wa quota 106r to 10A)(r for 6 per cant, and Mr for 4 |>ar cant paper.? i Kreightt?To London 04a; to Liverpool tot; to Clyde, no quotation; to China lAr. , Suite of the Crops. Since the tailing of tbe Hibcrnia the weather haa been rather variable. There haa bean numerous showera of rai->, and although the afmotphere ha* bean cool, we believe i' hao not been unfavorable to 'ha ripening of the crop*, which in thi* neighborhood look well and pro- ' mite te be very abundant. We are ?orry to *ay the po. tato ilitease hat made its appearance to an alarming extent in the titter kingdom Mention it made in the journal*, from nearly every diitrict of IteUnd, that the potato i rot haa appeared in thi* year's crop ; and many of them express the moat gloomy apprehensions 01 tiia rttuit ? The county of Cork would appear to be peculiarly vi*it. ed with thia scourge A correspondent of the Cork Re( porter say* i?" The potato crop ii entirely destroyed In Crookhaven, and around for milea. The people are in an absolute state of bewilderment. The blast haa been nearly unireraal; and auch ia the effect, that the atalka and sterna thua bleated, break off quite rotten like, Mjd the young potatoes, where foond, are moatly black- *11 the change haa taken place within the last fortnight; until then everything seemed promising." There are, we regret to say, complaints of Use appearance of the diaeaae in England and the Continent, but we truat that an all- ! wise Providenoe may avert the further spread of auch a j dire disaster. Police Intelligence. Aco. 10.? Thrtali to Extort MoneyOfflcer Stewart, of the lower police office, arrested yesterday a man ! by the name of John Clark, a dealer In paintings, re 1 aiding in the granite building, corner of Chambers street ! and Broadway, on a charge of using threats toward* Mr. 8 J. Sylvester, broker, No 41 Wall street, with the view 1 of extorting money, under the following circumstance* : It appear* that Clark entered the office of Mr. Sylveiter ' on hriday last, and handed him a letter, and almost immediately left On Mr. Sylvester opening the letter, he 1 found it to contain the following language i? | " Sir?I hare something of very great importance at ! the present, partleularly to youreelf. If worth your 1 while to notice this communication. I shoul be pleated i to *ee you in psnon, at my place of business, any time I from Sto 11 A M . or from I to 9 P. M. Unlet* you call soon, the matter will bo disposed of to your groat diaadvantase " This latter belnf anonymous, Mr. Sylvester imme1 diately pursued Mr Clark, to endeavor to obtain some 1 explanation ; and overtaking him noar the corner of Bioa I stree' and Wall, asked aim to explain the meaning I of stioh an opi?tla. Mr. Clark replied that he (Mr Syl1 vaster) knew where he lived, and he would explain something to that effect at hi* place of busines*. Mr. J Sylvester accordingly went to the store of Clark, in the granite building, and was at onoe Invited into a private room. Clark closed the deor* end window*, and ; then stated that the object of the interview was to inform Mr Sylvester that he had in hie possession a hook, in 1 manuscript, called the " Wall Street Manual," to obtain which had cost him a Urge amount of money ; and that, | if published, it would ii\jure Mr. Sylvester, and be the j mean* of driving him out of the citv. He farther stated j that an offer h?d been made to purchase the book bv a young man named Edward Charles, eon of old Charles j and that, unless he agreed to withdraw a lawsuit whioh ' was now pending againat him, pay expense*, and giro a good round sum beside*, he (Clark) would dispose of thn book, or publish the manuscript himself, which would ultimately drive him (Sylvester) out of the city. Upon these threata being made, Mr. Sylvester left the , premises, and applied to Justice Osborne, and a warrant was issued for the arrest of Clark; and after a hearing : being had in the case, the Justice held the accused to Dan, in tne sum 01 $iwu, lor mi appearanee ai tnun 10 i I answer the charge. What'i Out 7?Officer Wilkinson, of the 4th ward, I 1 arrested a man on Saturday last, at S o'clock la the af- I | ternoon, by the name of Joseph < nrr, on a charge of ri- ! oiating the person of young girl bv the name of Emma | ! McOloin. Upon applying at the Police Office, we were j unable to ascertain any facts in the case, and were also | ' unable to learn what disposition was made of the prisonj er. He was not taken to the Tembs, nor was he taken i before the Chief. Can any one throw any light on this | affair J RoUint a BonrAint Ho**t.?Officer Norris, one of the i attaches of the Chief's office, arrested, yesterday, quite a modest looking female, called Mary Ann Ryan, the ehtrt amir of a certain Tombs practitioner, on a charge of stealing from the house where aha boarded two pillows and a shlit, valued at |1 SO. belonging to the landlady, Mrs. Elizabeth Elder, 617 Pearl street The above I 1 articles were found " spouted" at Ooodman'a pawn shop, i in Centre street, where they were identified by the complainant. A number of other articles ol clothing were ] taken during the time this woman wai staying at the I hou?e. It aopears this same woman was arrested last 1 fall by the above vfflcer, for a similar offence: but the evidence not being sufficient, she was let go. This time I however, the magistrate has held the accused to bail in : the sum of $100, to answer at Court JlbtcondeA from htr Parenti.?A very pretty and Inte re-ting young girl, by the name of Harriet Session, j ran away from her parents, who reside in Troy, a few ; j days ago, and last night she was discovered in a house i ; of prostitution, by officer Calrow, of the 8th ward. Sent I ; home to her parents. , Pickpocket Caught ?An old loafing looking fellow was j i caught on Sunday night on the Battery, by officer Cru- ] sett of the first ward, in the aet of endeavoring to pick | the pocket of a Mr. Thomas Byrne, No. 169 Oreenwich | at. The hand of the accused was found in the pocket of ; I Mr. Byrne. endeavorinK to extract fifteen cents which 1 | were depotitud therein. Committed by Juitice Drinker for triaL Petit Lmrceniet ?A women called Lucy Hemtted, wei , arretted ye*terdav for itealing a decanter of mm, worth , $1. belonging to John B. I.arachell, No. 90K Murray it. 1 The liquor wu found in her pottettion. Locked up for ! trial. Hilai Wilton wai detected lait night in the act of tealing an umbrella, belonging to Mr. Ira Todd, No. 194 Broadway. Committed for trial. Grand Larceny?William O'Brien wai arretted yetterday, on a charge of itealing twenty-four calf tkint, valued at $45 ; alto at tome pievioui time a quantity of tkint valued at $60, the property of Mr. Thomat Stout, : No. SI Ferry tt. It appeart that thit man waa teen to j come from the premitet with a bundle of tkint?it mm alto he was formerly in the employ of Mr. 8tout Com: mttted for examination. Charte rf Picking a Pocket. ?A man by the name of John Malone, wai arretted on the charge of picking the pocket of a man by the name of John Grant, on Saturday night, of a wallet containing $3M, in a bowling aaloon at No. 14 Vetey (treat. Upon Grant milting hit money he demanded a tearch, whan the accuiea patted the 1 book to a man called David Walker, of No. 17-J Fulton | atreat. The peraon wai locked up in the Toinba for ax- t ! amination. Jl Heavy Haul.?Soma expert " knuck " yeiterday . managed to cut the pocket, and extract the wallet of a ; young man recently arrived from Mexico, containing $1,400, in Tennenee and Kentucky money, while itand ; ing looking at the ducki playing in the water at the fountain in the Bowling Oreen. No arreit Movement* of Traveller*. The arrrivali yesterday were considerably augmented i by the number of pauengert by the Great Weitern. America*?Charles Hhalor, Mississippi. A. Minim, si. Louis; H. Potter, Texu, Dr. Kvaua, Philadelphia; J. Lath ro p, Georgia; Dr. Wendall, U. 8. A.< Major Anderson, 1 N. J ; Capt. Schriver, Troy; George Warner, do.iGept. I Graham, U. 8. S.\ J. Eastman, Buanoa Ay res; 8. Fisher, N. O ; J. Oliver. Philad ; O. Hawley, Georgia; W. Kere1 boa, 8. C.; Mr Van Mender, Netherlands A?to??J. F\trbanks, Johnville; H. Crittendon, 8t. Louii; R. Smith, Philad ; Edw. Janiei, Va.; H. Coxa, 8t. Loula; J. Glimble, Florida; C. Bordam, Canada; C. Brad- , | lay, Provide nee; H. Wilton, U. 8. N.; Mr. Baker, Cine in- i j nati; 8. Fullorton, N. 0 ; K. James, Richmond; H. Tifl'any [ ; Baltimore; L Dennii, Va.; He*. J. Rom, Savannah; T. I Davis, Georgia; T. May, Louisiana; Mr. Mancott, Eng 1 land; J. C. Ellef, do.; A. McTavish, do; C. Stone, do- I J. Nelson, Quebec; T. Tiffany. Baltimore; W. Grave*; Ky ; Mr. A Delaferanto; R. Keil, England; Mr. Storem, Paris; N. Carter. England; J. Jeffries, do.; Mr. Bening, ' Paris: Capt Mathews, iteam-ahip Great Western; J. Tut, hill, Mobile; J. Macauley, Kingston; D. Looney, Memphis. Citv?L. Tappy, Virginia; C. Fish, Monticello, S Resi ter, Concordia; J. Cooper, Misaiasippl; Rev. D. McCurdy Philadelphia; M. Spencer, New Orleans; J. Dalv, Lexington; J. Davidson, Connecticut; G. Osborne. Boston; C. M. Tope. Mobile; Mr Pearce, Mississippi; W. Ilvain, Trenton. W. Whiting, Chicago; W. Wyatt, Richmond; ; W Hubbard, Steubeuvllle; G Nicolls, Reading; J. Morrelt, Tennessee| A Sterne, Texas; M. Johnson, do; J. Cox, Va. , Fsanklib-?M. Walah, Fishkill Landing; J. Walker, Charleston; W Broadders, Tennessee; E. Brinley, U. 8. N; R. Bell, Chicago; E. Lucas, Massachusetts; 8 Mel: cher, do; W. Lor k wood, Connectlcnt; R. Harrows, Bridgeport; W. Gibson, Philadelphia; H. Morris, Indiana; W. Arnold. Ohio; J. Wallace, New Jersey; A. Armstrong, Maryland; Edward Wilson, British Army; j James Porter, do; C Read, Albany; W. Cheesman, Mo, bile; J. Cusbmau, Providence.
lliiwaho?-11 Wude, Memphis; W. Rowcn, Tennessee; A. Abbott, Massachusetts; J. Wengell, Philadelphia; M. i Lonileib.ink, < inn; J. Ringgold, do; M. Williams, do; C. I Ewing, Miss; K. Gibson, Bostou; M Toombs, G. lieale. do; W Bancroft, Georgia; D. Currie, Richmond; W. Smith, La; J. Haslett. Phil*; J. Caitwright. Buffalo; J. Turnur, Norfolk; J. Aiden, Wruhington; H. Cowell.Ala; 8. Kelton, Mobile; D Minor, Philad. Election He turns, NORTH CAIieLltA. Slu , 1811 Whig Dtm. Clay Polk. . Pntqnotank County St/Omaj, ? 4)1 maj. ? I Chuwan " 170 ' ? 140 " ? | Psrqaiinraaus " 3'ii " ? 311 " ? Whif Majority ?#J 00 7i9 00 I f'amden, one precint hrard from, Old Trap, 303 majority for Oraliam New Hanoverand Northampton counties have given increased whig majorities. INDIAN*. , The annuit election took place on Monday of last week | in Indiana, for (Governor and members ol tlie legislature. i j The emooratic candidate for Governor was the present ; ; incumbent, Mr. WhUcomb; and the whig candidate, J. i I O. Marshall. Both are popular with their respective | parties. H'a give below such returns as have raaehotl , 1 us:? HTiig. D?m. Marshall. If'/iitremh. Clay. Polk. 1 Dearborn ? 271 - 343 I ! Jefferson *30 ? 409 ? : ' Marion k2 ? V> ? Hendricks 400 ? 412 ? Vigo 700 ? Ml "m l^fl* 34J Hi toi Whig Majority 1.3J7 I,*54 IISTCIiST. We receive no official returns, but ao far as heard from, the electiona seem favorable for the whlgs. lUISSISt There is no doubt bnt that the democratic ticket in In- | dlana is elected by about the usual majority In Cufcngo i the majority for Went worth, democrat, for Congiaas, Is Ml ov*r KerT, whig In Cook and Kill counties the . vote is uearly ten to ona, so far as heard from. ' _ Political. I H?MLrHvsDx.ii?(a<il Esq., ha* l*?n nominated by i , jo-T^all uf 01 Vllh District ol Ohio >s their oanI Hfi Hwurg'f WX, Tb? dl,,rtot ^ D0W represented by . ?? LL' !il < . -1-L.Jl ?NEW YORK HERALI). New York, Taeadnjr, Aaful 11, 1844D, " ' -...f ^ 4 Th? Foreign ?wi Ita Political mmd. Com. nerslitl Importance. Ws have six days' later intelligence faom all parts of Europe by the arrival of the steamship Great Western at this port, from Liverpool. The intelligence is rather important than ofber? I wise,and in a oommercial point of view rather fa- (' vorable for the principal interests of this country. The depression in the cetton market was only of t a temporary character, and produced by the in- " activity in the manufacturing districts more than | by an excees in the supply of the raw material. In. the money market very little change had tak< m place, either in the supply or the demand. T) ?e political questions in agitation h^L rather an un fa- | vorable intluonce upon the stocK market, afTrjct- ? ing operations, however, more than quotations. As soon as these questions were disposed of, it . was anticipated there would be a general improvement in commercial matters. CX>nside rable interest had been excited by the position the new cabinet had taken in relation to the sugar duties. The proposition made by the prime minister had been pretty well received, and there was every probability of the new ministry 6U?tSLiniojc itself j upon this question. If it succeeds in so doing, it will give them strength and create public confidence, which is very much wanted at the present moment in Great Britain. The accounts from the continent of Europe,, in ; relation to the harvests, are very unfavorable, as | it appears pretty well settled that the crops of Russia will turn out almost a complete failure. ! Should this prove to be the faot, it will be a form- ! nate thing for the agricultural interests #f this oountry. If these accounts are true, aod if the harvests of Great Britain turn out to be a full average, there will be a demand for or?r agricultural products which we could not otherwise expect. There is a deficiency in the harvest of Great Britain every year?that is, then home sup- I ply is never equal to the home demand for oonsumption, and an annual importation is made from the grain-growing countries of the Continent, particularly from Russia. This supply be- j ing in all probability cut off by the deficient har- I vest in that country, attention must be turned to this country. We shall not only be required to supply tb6 deficiency in Great Britain, but if the \ accounts from the North of Europe are not ex aggerated, there is every probability of a supply ] being required from us to feed the people of those countries. The changes in ths corn laws of Great Britain ! may be an immediate benefit to the people of | that country, and prove at once more advantage- j ous to us than we anticipated. It is only under : circumstances similar to those given above that 1 the modification of these laws will be of any par- i ticular service to our agricultural interests. I Whenever there is a general deficiency in thft harvests of Europe, we have the monopoly of the supply. The harvests of thin country never were more abundant than they have been this year. We have ! breadstuff's sufficient to feed the nations of Europe. This is in fact the granary of the world; i and if there was a demand corresponding with : our ability to produce, we could supply Ae world j with the statf of life. A very moderate foreign | demand for our breadstuffs will have a very fa- j vorable effect upon prices. An outlet for u very j small per cent of the surplus product, has a very j wonderful effect upon the price of that remain- f ing, and an unexpected external demand to any extent invariably inflates prices, and produces i speculation. It is to be hoped that the scenes of last fall will not be acted over again. The ruin which followed the speculations of that period has not yet been forgotten, and we trust that it will exert a great influence in preventing similar operations this year Thx Nkw York Post Oftick Aoaih.?We are compelled in self defence to advert to the mismanagement of the Post Office in this city again. We shall soon give it up,however,as a bad job. On Sunday last, we received a letter from our correspondent in New Orleans, dated on the same day when the New Or leant Picayune mailed an Extra to us, and we did not receive the extra till about eight o'clock the next day, Monday. Both arrived by tt<e same mail, but for some cause or other, the paper was suffered to remain some eighteen or twenty hours in the Post Office, before it was delivered to us. We are ^tting out of patience i with the whole affair, and sincerely wish that the j ides of November were oome, so that we might plant Morris in the gubernatorial chair,and thus get rid of him. But if he were put in that high ofiioe, it would be ten chances to one that he would not stay put, but would hunt up some other office for which ha would get as near four dollars per j day as possible. We are about done with the Post Office, however; we can't expect aay thing from Gave Johnson. Mfe believe he is loca- I ted ia the Mammoth Cave in Kentucky, away in ' the darkest coiner, so dark that it ia impossible for < him to read the newspapers. Tux Hon. Louis McLans.?We leam by a gentleman who arrived yesterday in the Great Western, that Mr. McLane, our Minister at the Prtm-f rtf Qf Tatnoa urill n^rinvAlv roturn Knma in the packet of the 19.h init. Daring Mr. McLane's residence in England, he has on all occasions supported the dignity of his country, and demeaned himself as becomes the representative of a great and powerful nation. He has acquired n host of friends, and made himself very popular i by his successful exertions to settle the Oregon question and prmerve the peace of the world. The friends of peace, and the merchant princes of Liverpool, gave a sumptuous entertainment in token of thetr estimation of him; and we think it would not he a bad idea, for our merchants and people in this city, to give him a like compliment here when he returns. Stsamsuip Great Western.?We think the Bostoniana had better give up the contest, and adrcit at once, honestly, that this steamship is* superior to any of the Cunard line; and, also, that New York is a better terminus for a steamship line than Bosion The Western took 188 passengers from Liverpool, and brought here 139, having had a fine bouncing boy born during the passage, whose name will be Great Western. Until one of the Cunard vessels comes up to this, we think the Bostonians must admit that we are ahead ot them ; and if one of them should equal it, we will apply to Captain Matthews, and see if he can't beat them by having twins the next time. Think of that. Singural Arrival at Port d* Pi.atta ?We are informed by Capt. Kincaide.ofthe Hudson, at . .1 <l _ i o-:j this pon* mill in? scnooncr diiuc, oi urn? ion tuna burthen, belonging to this port, arrived at Port au l?|aita a few days previous to his sailing. She was twenty day* on the passage; and the most singular thing connected with it is, that there were but two men on board. From Pout d* Platta.?By the arrival ef the schooner Hudson, in twelve days passage from that place, we have intelligence to the effect that President Santana had left two days previous for Ganaives. The purport of hi? visit there is supposed to have reference to the difficulties with 1 the Haytiens. It is presumed lie will effect a reconciliation. i ( Oeeqo* Correspondence.?The Union has commenced publishing the correspondence connected with the Oregon treaty. This correspondence is < very interesting, and ws are sorry we cannot embody it in to-day's paper, in oonsequence of i j the press of foreign news. We think we shall be able te> insert some of it to-moirow. Imtkrrstino prom Central America ?By the | brig Matilda, Capi. Crowell, arrived- here, yea- | terday. We hRve been placed in possession of news from Belize, Honduras, to the 23d ult. The following letter from oar correspondent is of much interest? T Bkuz*. (Hon ) July 23,1846. In all probability, ere this reaches yon, the newi of tho att mpt to assassinate President Carrer*l*l^J}'* ?^binet, in Guatemala, will have invucu new ioik. L,e?i it nvgtit not, however, 1 Will give you the particular*, as far as we have got them in this place. On the occasion of the funeral obsequies of the late Archbishop of Guatemala, (deceased at Havana and conveyed thence for interment,) a plot was discovered, which had it succeeded, great changes must have resulted through it. The artillery were ordered out and planted in the streets, and the infantry were posted in every part of the city. The cathedral whero the obsequies were beingjierformed, was inscantly deserted, the people flying in terror to their homes. No outbreak occurred ; though it is confidently asserted that a revolution is about taking place. We have ao news of interest here, except that the notorious Oorea de Costa is said to be down the coast. He has lately been figuring in Trinidad. The American brigantine Charles Hammond, sailed on Saturday last, for New Orleans; the Matilda leaves to-day, and the Pelou will leave on Saturday. The American schooner Bola de Oro, remains here as a coaster between this port and Yzabftl. Provisions are abundant at moderate price*. Lumber of all kinds is high. His excellency Col. Fancourt, H. M. Superintendent of t'.iis settlement is absent on a visit to Jamaica, a:.d returns next month ; the government being 'idministeren in his absence by the Hon. George Berkeley, Esq , Colonial Secretary. [From iba Honduras Observer. July M l Ttoe 70th an-iversary of American Independence occurring en Saturday, arrangements were made to celebrate it by ibe Amerioan residents and masters ef X m?rir.*n vaacela in s-w\a* A* a a \* ?? ? -?- ?- ? r~? ? ? vivta, rv ?( ) iwg |[um were flred from the American brig Marian Oege. which were responded to by sever?> other vessels, end in en in itant the shipping in port displayed their color* end dlf ferent flag*. a* mtr)^ of courtesy to them end the ooca1 ion At 10 o'clock ? salute *h Ired from the brig, and another at 8. P Y.. In the evening several gentlemen were enterUine j on board, and the uaual toaots on such oorasiom, together with many complimentary one* to both nations, were drunk and heartily responded te. The American Captains addressed a card to the different com randers of British vessels, who decorated their ships; and the best feeling prevailed. Such acts show a good spirit between the English and our own marine. Lat* trom th* Wist Indies.?By the clipper ; schooner Agawan, Capt. Lane, we have received files of Matanzas papers to the 29th July inclusive. We find not a word of interest. Business was dull?unusually so for the seascn. Fevers and other local diseases of the Island were much less prevalent than in former years. The crops were suffering some injury from the want of rain. Theatrical and Musical. Bowcsv Thbatsc ? Notwithstanding the great oom. I petition existing at present In New York, among those I engaged in catering for the recreation and amusement of ' the people, and the variety of place* that are open for ' their reception, this establishment, under the manage- ! meat of Mr. Jackson, preserves the even tenor of it* way, and receive* a full share of patronage. No matter what . may be the itate of the weather?whether it is cool or ! hot?wet or dry?go to the Bowery Theatre.and you are | are to see it filled by a fashionable and resectable au- j dience It no doubt appear* to the uninitiated a mysterv, | how it can be that the interest belonging to thl* establish- | ment is kept up and never permitted to flag or decrease. ' The truth is there 1* amy?tery in it, which Mr Jackson well undentand*. The mvstery consists in tbe 1ft place, in providing a capital stortc compnny romi>j*>>d of performers of both sexes, wl re capable of suct'uning a drama, and carrying out -irts in masterly and artistical style. Secondly i'ig no expense in Breducing and keeping up a asion of novelties, lat for brilliancy and snlendo a n?ver been excelled in any other establishment, rnrelr if ever equalled. Thus we have seen pro at this theatre the splendid drama of the"Wizard o Wave"?Putnam, or the Iron Son of I77S. and many o the coat of which a perion not acquainted with the business ran have no conception of An idea may be former! of the expense, from tne fact that many thousand dollars are expended in the production of everv new piece for scenery alone, ..t I ?> L. ? ? ' day* the thrilling drama of ' Hoboken " ha* baen brought i out, the coat of which must have been enormout; and now wa Me another drama called the' Blind Boy'* Doom " | on the itara of the Bowery?both played together. No i doubt, before long, we shall have another Thi* i* a ! Surt of the myitery ; and a* long a* the manager of the ; owery exert* himself as he ha* nltherto done, to plea*e , hi* patron*, ha may reckon with confidence on their support. Daring the present hot weather the establishment i is rendered refreshing and cool by asystem of Tantilatioi j which ensures a continual supply of fresh air. The bill i for this evening is the same as was played last night, J viz : " Hobeken." and the " Blind Boy's Doom " OftEinwicH Thkatbk.?This house, although not the ! largest in the city, still presents attractions surpassed by none ; and we congratulate the liberal manager, Mr. Freer, on his unprecedented success. Last evening Mr Wood was received with prolonged applause, which broke out again and again during the various correct delineations of the character* he asaumed. The drama entitled " A Father'* Malediction," and the farce of " What's the Row About 7* were admirably carried through. Thi* evening, the la*t of the re-engagement of Mr. Wood, a atreng hill 1* presented. The grand historical drama of " Napoleon," and the melo-rirnma of " The Planter and his Dog," will le beautifully put upon the stage, with a powerful company. The mirth- 1 provoking burletta of ' Three Miles on the Harlem Road" will also be played, and an admirmblo farce it is. To the amateur or stranger, this theatre itrengly recommends itself, and all who go onoe go again. C*stlk OiBoan.?This fine glace of resort for the lovera of pleasure and comfort, continues to be well attended, and all wbo visit there agree in speaking well of the performances The visiter at the garden, while he listens to the sweet mnaic, and breathe* the cool air, : mutt not forget to cast a glance at the iplendid coimo- , rama*, which well deserve hi* attention for their *upe- j rior beauty and accuracy An entire change of pieces will be performed this week, by an unrivalled orchestra. Sionea Sivoai, the Qbkat Violinist?We understand that this great Italian violinist was preparing to visit this country at the time the Great Western left, and may be expected to srrivo in thi* city in the month of October next HU friend, M. A. Zani de Farrauti, came paasonger in the Weitern, and it now engnged in making arrangement! for hi? reception. Signur sivori i* accounted the [reateit violinist ol the "age, and 1* even reckoned equal to Paganini in hi* palmieat day*. It will be recollected that he wai born on the next day after hit mother attended one of Paganini** celebrated concert*. > Hi* phrenological developements are wonderful; hi* > muiical organ* being *o prominent aa to make one think hi* head ia unnaturally formed. With such talent aa Sivori, Collin*, be. kc., we may reasonably expect a great theatrical and muiical revival in thia cou. tiy next winter. Mr. DftMMTia.?Thi* favorite vocalist ia now in thi* city, making arrangement* to viiit Europe. He will sail in the Hiberniaon the 16th inatant. and intend* to atop at each of the prinoipal cltie* ou the continent. Collins, thi Oac4T lauH AeToa.? We understand that thi* celebrated performer arrived in the Oreat Western yeiterday. and will appear at the Park Theatre on the 17th instant. for the first time, in America. From the character of the criticism* which appear in our foreign paper*, wo are disposed to believe that the vacancy ere i ted by the death of tne lamented Power can be properly filled by Mr. Collins. In order to form an opinion of hi* merit* we have taken the pain* to overlook our Oablin exchange paper* te see what they say of him, being aware that for forming an opinion on the merit* or demerit* of a delineator ot Iriah character, Dublin audiences and Dublin journal* maintain a pontion tint is never disputed We find the f Ho wing in the Dublin Fi itman'i Journal : ' Collin* (till continue* to be the great attraction at the Queen'* Royal Theatre We hive alreaJy given our opinion so fully and decidedly on hia merit* a* a ro- 1 preventative of Iriih character, that ang thing now Mid could be little more than repetition. It i*, however,gratifying to find, that the judgment of the public agree* with our*, and that their favorable decision is fully at. tested by oveiflowing home* every evening. Two point* in Collins'* acting strike ui most forcibly : one i* , hi* extreme ease of manner? tho air of unatudied nature with which he invest* every part ; the other, a consequence of the former, i* the itrange combination of sameness and variety that di?tin<uishe* him ; for, through all hi* similitude of general expression, every change if character prernnts > o ne almost imperceptible . change of tone, or look or m inner, tnat delights as much as if we had n?? er teei hirn,or his arch unnie ining. fullof-mesning counteioni * Hiore our last notice he has appenrfld eacb evening in a succession oi hi* muit popular characters Hi* portraiture of Morgan Ratier in ' Ho* to Pay the Rent0'< ailaghan in ' Hi* L ?*t Legs Pierce O'Hsrain 'ths liiah Attorney ; M'Shane in the Narv<mi Man.' oould not by possibility bo excelled. The dress, the air, the gait, and above all, the voice, the deliniaii* twang of Tipperary, ?o ' racy of the soil'?the brogue not merely of the Iiishman, but, in every case, of that particular sort of Irishman the author designed to sot before us, support his claims to tho character of being the flrat, indeed we might say. the only truthful delineator, of Irish life and mannera. There are times when we regret to perceive, he ia forced to represent the Irishman aa a something bordering on the Jeremy Didfiler class ; but this fault lies more with the author than the actor - on the whole we look at and listen to him sach night with, If possible, increased pleasure ; the U fullv a* emttfu) a* tho Kloi? of no isiiai m vi - ? .? ? velty?and, in?lepentently o! hi4 acting, the manner in which he ling* the bumuroui .ind ?pliit-?tirring air* peculiar to our country, must win upon every Irishman. Le*t evening he appeared in ' Tedily the Tiler,' and n? Paudeen O'R'ff^ity, in ' Born to <?0'>d Lu. k ' Both piece* went ?tt well, nnd the l?tt?-r cpet Ully. redeemed it* title of b?vn.g He.-n attended in i ? rt-pmm ni?ti h with great good luck a* a >pirited plot and excellent acting could command. Mr. Colllm w*aia gUd to 1 parcaive, baas re-engaged for a fa w night* longer " Dan Marble ha* arrived in Cincinnati, and wat to per I fom there os the 7th I ' . I PROGRESS OF THE'WAR WITH: MEXICO IpecUl Correspondence ot the IV. Y. Herald. Galvkston, Jult HO, 1848. You will please And, accompanying this,a Mala moras piper of latitat date, the printing of which hat been stopped by Gen. Taylor, in consequence of an article concerning an officer of U. S. Army, which you will aee in the co?y I send you. Gen. Taylor is moving towards Monterey as fast as possible?the rivers and bayous being flooded. Nothing more of importance. As the boat is now about starting I am compelled v> write fast and cut short. The LatMt from the Army of Invasion. r f ram tha v?w OrUnni Pimvum. a tiff 9.1 The steam ship New York" Capt. PhilUpaT arrived in the course of the forenoon yesterday. from Brazos Santiago and Galvaiton, having laft tha former place on tha i 2?th and tha lattar on tha SOth alt. Among tha passengers on the Naw York ware CoL Morgan, Capt. Hollton and Lieut. Alvord, of the U. 8. Army; Col Marks, Adjutant Huntar, Lieut Harria. of tha Andrew Jackaon regiment Louisiana volunteers i Col. Dakin, Major M'Call, ?'epts Fowles and Clark, and Lieut. Mace, of Dakin'i regiment; and Col Walton. Lieut. Col. Forno, Major Breeillove, and Dr. Wilson, of the Washington The New York reports that the propeller MassachuI setts arrived at the Brazos on the -38th ult The brig Crusoe struck on Brazos bar in going over, and upon making tha landing sank. The clerk of the New York reports that he aaw on tne 39th, the bark Kazan, hence I for Brazos Santiago, ashore, ten miles to the east of the | Brazos. The troops on board were all saved. Her car! go consisted of government stores, whioh were saved ; the vessel wu a total loss. The New York, on the ll?C ' ulL, when 00 miles from B. W. Pa?a, passed the ship tttiaI nunga, from Brazos Santiago to thla port with volunteers. The steamer Gnlveston arrived at Galveston on the 30th. It was reported at Gelveston that the steamboat ; Panama had been lost on her voyage from that port for > Point laabeJ, though the Afaeesays she was at Point valloon the ttth ult The U 8. steamer Whlteville, Captain Dunn, arrived it a-1 VAltlin Aft tK? >)Ath frnm tkia Waii>4 " ?ka B ./* Grande Our correspondent, Mr. Hail*, ?u a puiM|w l ob thU boit. The intelligence from the Interior of Taua, la totally devoid of interest We learn that Mr. Lumsriea and hia party reached Point Uabel on Friday, tha Mth inst, and the next day proceeded to Mataraoras. It was thought that thay ! would join one of tha companies of mounted rangers The Jlmerictn Flag oi the 34th alt, has the fuUuwlag : paragraphs:? | A gentleman arrived la town yeaterday from Mo? clova, direct, and in a remarkably ahort time, paaaing through Candala, Tlaacala, Willa Aitana, Sabinaa, Mier, Camargo and Reynoao, and states that every thing waa perfectly quiet on the route, end that the people are expecting the approach of our army. He learned en tha road that there had been. no further arrival of troopa at Monterey At Monclova letter! had been received stating that Paredes had arrived at San Luis Potoai, at the head of MOO men. but having received deipaichei. by express, countermarched his command, ana proceeded to retrace his steps to the city of Mexico. The reason of this sudden about face is only to be attributed to same prtnunci*mtnto at the capital. A new company haa been formed for the protection of the country bordering on the Nueces. They leave here to-,nor row or next day for Corpus Christ!. A large portion of the men comprising thia company were attached to Capt. Bell's corps of " Corpus Christi Rangara," lately disbanded,and are returniag to their old eruisiag ground to hold in cheok the Camanche Indians and marauding Mexioans. The following officers have been choaen by the company M B. Gray, captain ; Dewitt Lyon, ist lieutenant; John Castloman, 3d lieutenant; W. B. Sayer, orderly sergeant. A good company and well officered. It was reported in town yesterdey that some 1000 twelve months volunteers reached the Point on YVedneaday. [From the New Orleans Courier, August 37.] We are indebted to a gentleman direct from Camargo for the following information:? He informs us that the Rancheros are all back or getting back to their homes, as fast as possible, and goiag to work on their ranches again, having abandoned me idea of conquering the United States, and subjecting it to their own will. If fcuch is the caio Canales and Carrabajal must have but few troops under thoir command?report says they b ive none, as their forces ware made up entirely of raacheros. Rumor says there is not at this time iu Monte. ey more than one thouiand or fifteen hundred meu, but thHt they are fortifying it a" fast as possible. It is understood that it is the intention of the commanding General to remove his quarters, together wittt the ?J and 4th regiments, to Camargo by the first opportunity. . Wo understand that the command of Matamerai, after tho departure of the troops, will be coimaiited to the charge of Major Clark; his command as Military Governor will be sustained by four companies of artillery, with a sufficiency of volunteers to maintain his position. (From the Matamoras Flag July 24) We ventured an opinion some days ago that should Parede ? leave the city of Mexico, at the head of an arm v for the Rio Grande, a revolution in the capital would foU low his departure. Our late news begins to verify the prediction, and the enemy will shortly be in arms against ir n i. >.?>11 the Hawnee Kork, in which a numbei of each part* war# killed. Majir Haward ami hi? party reached In<fep- ?dence without having met with any lerioua difficulty or detention on tha way Let'em war* weired yeaterday from the ttader* t? Santa froin one ?t which #f (iihtr tb? f ?llvi*in ( infurnnitiun The letter is dated at Pawne* Fur* J.'ly ?th, aod annouDC*? tha arrival there ol the compan) uu tUa 4th. They mau* ilow joumara from Independence, thinking to puili on rlforoutly whan the) got nearer to Lit*ir jil.?c? of d?itin>ition. Tne mulei and o&en of tki4 ^ampaJuy war* is batter condition than whan Utay ittrV ' look for i speedy termination of hostilities. for we know of no chief likely to supersede him who would not endeavor to restore peace to the country,if not ?j< a measure in accordance with hie feeling*, at least as one calculated to establish his popularity, i'he Mexican natien cannot wage a war against the United States, and the people are daily becoming more apprised of it. They can see the hourly increase of our numbers here, and know that oar mrans of subsistence are exhaust lets; therefore, a?y man who can bring peace to Mexico can build up for himself a monument or popularity as high as such thmga generally get to be in Mexico. Head Quabters, A*my or Occuvatio*, J Matamobas, Mexico, July I, 1846. ) Sir I have had the great pleasure to receive year letter of the 8th June, accompanying a copy of the proceeding! of a public Meeting held at Detroit on the il June. Such marks of approbation from the body ot the people, area suf&cieat reward for the labors of public servants ; and for myself and in the name of the Ariny of Occupation, allow me to express my most grateful thanks for the high testimonial from the citixeua of Detroit, and to add that 1 truly hope it may serve at an additional incentive to us all, to prosecute the duties still before us, with honot to ourselves, and the higher duty to the country and the servioe. With my sincere wishes for your health and happinei', I remain, Moat respectfully, dear air, You; obedient servant, Z TAYLOR, B't. M Gen'l U. 8. Army. C. OTlvkk, Esq., Detroit, Michigan. LaUr from Texae. By the arrival of the schooner Native, we have seceived Galveston paper* to the 35th ult. We learn from the Civilian and the thit Dr. Nile* F. Smith, who arrived at G?lve?ton from the Sabine on Wednesday, the 33d ujt . reported that the beach some forty miles east of Galveston was atrtws with the fragments of an upper cabin steamer, which had probably b?en wrecked or founder* 1 at ?ea somewhere in tke viol nit jr of the mouth of the Sabine .vfoat of the pieces which were strewn along the beach war* parts of her upper cabin, doors, shuiters, ho , together with tablea, chairs, and other articles of furniture. IVewa from the Manta Fe Expedition?Th? Trader*, he., he. [From the 8t Louis RepubLcan, Aug S ] Major Howard and Lieut. May, who were despatched by the U. 8 Government to New Mexico last spring, arrived here last night on the steamer Amaranth. We learn from them that they left the settlements on their return about the 1st of July, and Santa Fe the 8th. With the exception of rumors, in relation to the war between the two governments, one of which was, that Gen Taylor had surrendered to Oen. Ampudia, which eccasioQed some rajoielng? all was quiet on their departure ? Throurh an exnress. which reached Major Howard at T#01. tli* day before he la t, they ware first informed of the approach of Uen. Kearney. and the intelligence created greet excitement. The Governor issued hit procUmution, cailiug upon the Mexicans to prepare to meet the invaders. A am ill body of l'exans. ernigiating t? C alifornia, thirteen in number, who had lost their way, were taken prisoners, under the supposition th it tn?y were spies, or the advance of the American*, but ihey were fio'tlly relxnel 1'ha principal Alcalde, at Taus, and luine of the prieits, were vurv busy in stirring up the people to a resistance of the thientened invasion but they are represented n? being well diipo ed loward ttie Americana, and it is thought that do force can be raited The only regular tioop* in New Mexico, ia a body of 240 men at Santa Ke, wito six pieces of artillery There wat no intelligenne there, ol any treops being on the m:irch Irom the lower departments, for the protection of that province. It it supoo-ed that efforts are being made or will be. to enlist the ruebla Indiana, who are a strong body, numbering tix or seven thousand men, into their service. Speyera bad not reeched Santa Ke, nor wat he met on the way, and it. ia tuppoied he took the lower road Messrs Dean fc Co were the only traders th?t had got in o Santa Fe, and they were In advaace of their good* Capt. Moore, with four companies of Dngoons. aocompauied by near throe hundred wagons, CJmpri.ing Glasgow's, Hamany. and Msguflln's tiading corupaiiiet, were met at the crossing of the Arkanaat, Capt'? Siimner and ook's two companiet of Dragoons at thn Pig I Arkansas ; Gen. Kearney ou the 17th, twenty miles lieyoini Piwnee Fork, and lajor Swords'r.omoitin I. ginnling the provision wnjoni in the rear, at (he Utile Arktnsts 1 be whole were getting on well, and General Kearney expecel to reaco B-ni'. Fort bv the lit of Angust. wheie he would halt a thoit time to :i<so > le anJ rsl'noh tne troops, nud would then pita i on, witii >ut waiting lor Col Price's regiment \ volunteer of tue name of Parton died ou the route, and another hau l>eeu drownod, whose name wai not recollected Information WW uiven Major Howard, at Bent's Fort, derived fiom the Delaware, and other tiibea of Indiant, that the Camanc.het manifested a hostile disposition| ?nd large body, said to be seven hundred stioug, li?.l beoa committing depredations on the traders, and ha 1 exhibited the scalps of two whites whom they had killed ; as his party consisted of only twenty-two men, he apprehended an attack, but they did not make their appearance until the camp fires of Captain Moore's companies were in view, which no doubt deterred them from carrying out their hostile intent. The Kansas and Canianches had a severe battle about the 1st of July, near