KMHQ09*M<imMP?HH TH1 T* xn, Ik aie-torhoi? ?, ?*ra. HI8HLY INTERESTING INTELLIGENCE , FROM EUROPE. AUIVU or IBB STEAMSHIP CALEDONIA A i" T* n e i> ft w STATE Of THE COTTON MARKET. The Decline in Breadstnfi. THE MONEY MARKET. ' TO CONDITION OP TEE PEOPLE OF EUROPE. STATS or imST.AWB. TERRIBLE STATE OF AFFAIRS IN PORTUGAL. The Great Britain still Ashore. TIE PLORES EXPEDITION TO ECUADOR. The Damage by the Floods in France. THE ENTENTE CORDIALE ifzu FBRBCsxrTxsra. The Reported Marriage of the Doke of Bordeaux and Lonii Napoleon, he. he. he. The eteamahip Caledonia, Capt. lx>tt, arrived flt PAatfUl mAvninrf f A^aIAAI. " tMn day* and sixteen hours from Liverpool, whence she sailed on the 19th November. The grain markets, both in England and on the Continent, are down. Aocording to the accounts cotton had declined; hat cotton dealers on this side will think the news favorable. T he money market remained about the same as at last advices. The Bank of England rate of interest is 3 per oent. Bullion is being exported from the kingdom Free trade was progressing throughout Europe. There were manors of ministerial dissensions in England, but they originated in the columns of papers avowedly hostile to the whig government. The accounts which the Caledonia took out to England were considered iavorable, in a commercial point of view, for they brought numerous orders contingent on the opening of the American ports under the new taritf. The accounts from America had favorably influenced freights, which bad been in a state of comparative stagnation at the English ports. The Hon. Geo. Bancroft has taken up his residence in Eaton Squaro, Belgrave place, London. On the 12.h ult., he dined with the Queen, at Windsor Casde; and, on the following uwaruaj) w?, wiui ma iwijr, m B select party at Lord Palmerston's, the Minister for Foreign Affairs. The Prussian Charge d'Affairos to the States of North America, Baron Gerolt, had arrived at Berlin, to receive in person instructions from his government relative to a treaty of commerce and navigation to be concluded between the Zolverein and the North American States. The misunderstanding between England and France, relative to the Moatpensier marriage, eontiflued to afford a vent for angry patriotism on both sides the straits of Dover. Mr. Breliner, of. Wick, civil engineer, at the request of the underwriters concerned in the monster steamship Great Britain, has visited and reported jointly with Mr. Alexander Breliner of Liverpool, upon the paesent state and position cf the veseel. The report of these gentleman is to the efleet that the Great Britain has as yet received comparatively little injury; that means may be used for beaching her by keeping the stern to the sea until the next season, and it will then hp nerffiotltr nrantinaKim tn fato a?L- ?1 #w rW?vw?; ?W "?*v UVI VU IUO BUBIIU I Ministerial Affairs.?Rumors ot ministerial dissensions prevail, but they origins"* in the columns of papers avowedly hostile to the whig government. The Morning JXtwt has been giving currency to scandal arising out of the presumed enmities of Lords Grey and Falmertton; enmities, if our contemporary is to be believed, which set the different sections of the Cabinet by the ears. Such statements And their way into print relative to every government, and will be regarded as true, or snuffed aside with contempt, according to the politics ot those to whom they'are addressed. In the present instance, the probability is, that they are not correct, for the position which the British government has assumed towards France has been the set of an united Cabinet, or we should have heard long ere this of the immediate resignation of Earl Grey and those who think with him. Arrival or the Caledonia.?The steam ship Caledonia, Captain Lotr, reached Liverpool on Sunday morning, the 18th, after a passage of 13& days from Boston, during which she had a succession of bead winds and boisterous weather. Our papers were shortly afterwards landed, and a special messenger went express to London, 1 who reached the eity some fifteen hours in advance of the mail. Arrivals rncni the United States ?We have had three arrivals of packet ships from the United States, bringing late news, since the sailing of the Acadia. On the 7th Inst, the Cambridge, from New York, reached the Mersey in the early part of the afternoon, with dates from that city to the 17th ult. She was immediately followed by the Joshua Bates, from Boston, who made the passage in sixeen days, with papers to the 28d. On the 11th, the Rochester came np the river, with dates to the 23d, from New York. The news by all these vessels was landed, and immediately despatched to London by a private express, . where it was published on the following morning ' after i' reached the metropolis. The Gaxttte contained, a few days go, a list o^ 1! brevet promotions in the two cervices, long talked ! | about and long deferred. No one envies the i brave old fellows who figure in the list the addi- ! ttonal pay to which they will now be entitled. I Some exception has been taken to the impartiality with which the favors have been distributed. We will give the list to-morrow. opxniae or tkx Poets ?From the singular unity of argument observable in the London Timta, ChronieU, and Doily Ntirt, each of which is now , mors or less favored by governmental hints, it would seem that the opening of the ports is a 1 question not finally disposed of by the cabinet; but that Lotd John Russell will be deoided by the pressure of circumstances between this period | end tbr meeting of Parliament. I The Bavarian government has u>*t prohibited J ihe sale of fulminating cotton. This article is ' placed in the same category aa gunpowder, to 1 sell which it is requisite to take out a special li- 1 rence 1 . f * f i t E NE' NETR Th? Argentine Troubles.?1The return of Mr. Hood from the Rio dc la Plata with hi* mission unaccomplished, i* regarded in th s country aa an unfortunate event. Our interfeienoe, in the desire to bring hostilities to a close, may have been praiaewortny, but it lias proved worse than useless. Interlerenoe in the affairs of others, at all times an ungracious task, when once undertaken lor the interests of humanity and the progress of civil zation, ought to be prompt and energetic. If Rosas refused to listen to the remonstrances of England and France, he ought to have had the consequences pointed out, and, if necessary, been made to leel them. Every maritime power is interested in putting an end to thp protracted barbarism of which the Plata has been the aeeno, anu wuicn tareatens to extend to the crack of doom, 'f he present relations of France and England are unhappily ill adapted for aeiiag hereafter in concert on this or any other question. Louis Philippe is assuredly as much interested in the independence of Monte Video as his English cousin; but the recent shock to the tntenti cordxaU will probably prevent nrataal co-operation, unless, indeed, M. Guizot thinks the honor of France compromised by the obstinacy of the Buenos Ayrean dictator. Lord Pal mors ton is just the minister to make such a man as Rosas " knuckle down," even at the risk of a " little war.** But his pugnacious propensities are such a constant source of alarm to his colleagues, that, unless backed by the Government of the Tuileries, he is not likely to stir effectually.? Wilmrt't Timtt, Nov. 19. American Soda Biscuits.?A new article of import has recently been brought into this country from America, called soda biscuits. Several ship ments have been made; but, as yet, the demand exceeds the supply. The biscuits are made very light, about twenty to the pound, and are of ex eellent quality, eating as fresh as if they had just left the oven. They are retailed in Liverpool at sixpence a pound; but as the supply has hitherto been chiefly from one baker, a higher price has been obtained than they could be supplied at were there competition We are informed that the maker of them has found the speculation so profitable, .that he has resolved to build six large ovens to extend his trade. So far, he hat. been able to keep the business in his own hando; but we learn that several English bakers have resolved to try the experiment; and, when it is stated that one barrel of flour will make three barrels of biscuits, and that the freight of a barrel of biscuits and a barrel of tlour are the same, thei e seems to be every reason to think that they will successfully compete with the American maker; and when it is known in the States that these biscuits are a profitable shipment, there will be more general supplies, and a consequent reduction in price. English Colonization in Borneo ?In a recent sitting ot the Dutch States General, the colonial minister said that the Dutch government had never wished to oppose the formation of an English ootucuicm uil iuo isianu 01 i^aouan, as it had nev* r considered that spot within the limits pi its territory. 1 he government of the Netherlands thought that any attempt of the English to form a settlement on the mainland of Borneo would be contrary to the spirit of the treaty of 1824, though the English government viewed that treaty in a different light. The English ministry had, however, informed the L utoh administration that it had no present intention to avail itself of the right which it considered itself to possess of forming a settlement on the north coast ol Borneo Entering for thk Ecuador Sksvick.?The agents lor General Flores, the ex-president ol the Euc&dor, in this country, are actively engaged in entering men for the purpose of forming the projected expedition to re conquer that republic, in lavor ol Flores, bat the real object being to establish the son of Munoz, husband of the queen dowager Maria Christina of Spain, as emperor of the Ecuador. The Spanish government is rendering every assistance, both in money and men, to carry out this adventurous expedition, and there are already upwards of seven thousand men in depots in the north of Spain, wanting the time of departure. In Ireland the agents had entered between three and Tour thousand destitute fellows to join the expedition. The same decoy is now being practised in London, and several men are daily entered. They do not as yet receive any regular pay, but are provided wuh beer, and bread and cheese rations daily, un'.i' they embark, two steamers, now arming, having been purchased for that purpose. Loosx Cotton in Ships ?A notice of some importance to the masters and officers of cottonladen ships, has just been issued by the American Chamber of Commerce at Liverpool. Many ol them, the Chamber says, are in the habit of appropriating to their own use the pickings and loose cotton imported by their vessels, under the impression that they belong to them as perquisites. Considerable losses have, in consequence, been sustained by the importers; and the noiict states, that all such appropriations are illegal; also that the Chamber have resolved to protect chirights of the parties aggrieved, in all cases in wnich any of tne members may be interested.? By way of precaution, masters of ve??l? commended to send the loose cotton which cannot be distinguished as belonging to any parlicu lar lot to the cons gnee of the ship, who" will ap portion it among the several owners or consignees of the cargo, according to their respective interests. Ma. Dejcesetr's Entertainments. -Mr. Dempster, an American vocalist, whose great abilities have rendered him extremely popular in his own country, last week gave several pleasing musical entertainments at the Conoert Hall, Liverpool. Mr. Dempster is highly g'lled. not only as a vocal performer, but as a poet ana musical composer Several of the most delightful songs of America are of his composition, and he renders tham wit)-, uncommon grace and sweetnesss. He will assuredly b a favorite in this country; the ladies, in particular, will, we conceive, quickly appreciate and acknowledge his merits. He is at present in London, and will shortly make his dtbul in the metropolis, where, we understand, Incomes out under high patronage, the Hon Mr. Bancroft being one of bis supporters. We wish him much success in his English career. He is a truly gifted musician, and deserves the support and encouragement of every person fond ol " melody and sweet sounds." Coal Mines in the Pyrenees ?Count Castellane has caused different points in the Pyrenees to be examined, in the hope of discovering veins ot coal. Alter considerable expense his efforts have at length been crowned with sucoess, and a vlin of oosl has been discovered by him in the commune of Orignac. in the district of Bagneres, which gives great hopes. The depth of the layer discovered is about ten feet English, and rans in an horizontal line in every direction,* without it being able to ascertain to what axtent. M. de C&stelUne lias purchased part of the ground in which the mineral is embodied, and has demanded the cessation of the mine. The matter has been laid before the administration of the Hennrt. mcnt of the Hautes-Pyrenees. Ma. Bai fk.?Thiagentleman arrived in London a few days ago irom Vienna, where he produced hia favorite opera, " The Siege of Kochelle," having conducted it two nights. Alter the second representation the manager gave him a splendid sapper, to which ail the celebrated i artistes and amateurs were invited. During the | upper, to the great astonishment of Balle, Straus?'n splendid band, conducted by the veteran himaeif, struck up the overture to " The Bohemian Girl," and selections from his most popular works, in the street, during the repast. CoircnrnuTioir or Taoors ?It is reported that the government intend to have the whole of the troops stationed in England conoentruted at three points, from which the aid of the numerout railways that are rapidly covering with their network the whole surface of the island the metropolis, the manufacturing districts?and our southern coast, which would be most exposed in the event of war?could receive speedy and effectual protection. The places that we have beard named as likely to be selected for this purpose are Woolwich, Birmingham, and Newhaven. Revival, or rua Sotrrxxan Whelk Fishery.? Active su ps are now in progress for the restoration of the whale fisheries of Great Britain. A company, called the " British Whale and ; eal Fishery Company," are about to undertake the matter. Government, it is said, has intimated its approval by the grant of a charter, limiting the liability of shareholders. The leading merchants I of London having afforded their sanction to its , proepeets by becoming its directors, and the ob* 1 lects being in the highest degree patriotic and useftil, its success may be considered certain. The French minister of public works has received a general report on the ravages committed by the floods, from which it appears that it will require upwards of 06,000,000 f rancs to repair the bridges, emfrahtmerits; roods, lie , which have been destroyed, and to execute the works neces?ary loprevent the recurrence of a similar disaster. The estimate does not compromise the i smount of injury suffered by private property W TO J YORK, SUNDAY MORI 1 Marriaqe of tir Earl or Eloin .?The mar- | riage of George Charles Constantme, Earl of Elgin ! ana Kincardine, the newly-appointed Governor* I General of Canada, with the Lady Mary Louisa Larnbton, eldest daughter of the late, anil sister | of the present, Ea:l of Durham, and niece of Earl Grey, was soiemni-ed on Saturday week, by speI cial license, at St. Peter's Church, Eaton Square, in the presence of a select circle of frieuds of both j families. His excellency is expected to embark for North America, to enter on the official duties of that colony, early in the ensuing month, when ! the noble earl wilt be accompanied by his bride, j Drstrttction ny Fire op the Garrick Thea- i tee, London ?Oh the morning of the 4th insf , j snoruy ofiore -t o'clock, a most alarming and destrui tive tire was discovered by the policeman on the beat, burning in the lower partot the well i known place of entertainment coiled the Garrick Theatre. rhe tlune* were not extinguished be; tore 7 o'clock, by which hour the entire building | with its contents, was destroyed. The manager | is said to be insured. 1 A letter from the Rhine states that the French Government have taken diplomatic steps to cause the recall o( the duty of 25 per cent, imposed by the Governments of Bavaria, Wurtemberg, ana Baden, on trie exportation of corn from their dominions, and in case of refusal it has threatened reprisals. The King of Bavaria has just issued a decree, suspending for two years the payment of the arrears of tuxes, in order that the tax-payors may be able to contribute funds lor the supply of bread to the tloor at a cheap rale His Map-sty has also subscribed lYoin his own puise 3ti,000 florins towards relieving the poor, and has ordered that corn from the government stores shall be supplied at a low price. Fasx Trade and Wages.?In Carlisle the wages of the hand loom weavers, since the passing of Sir Robert Peel's measures, havo been considerably increased upon certain fabrics, and we under si and there is the prospect of a further rise very shortly. The manufacturing population of Carlisle are, we feel hoppy in adding, in full employment. The total amount of the duty on hope, of the 1 growth of 1816, is ftated oificially to be ?443,6W | 17* lid, viz,?old duty at 1 12 201 per lb, ?242,929 , Ios74<t 8-20d. new duty at 18 20d per lb, ?179,506 15< lufcd 12-20dis, and additional 5 per cent. ?21,j 122 5s 74'!. i The Turkish Government have issued a memorandum prohibiting the exportation of oorn Iroin the province ol the straits of the Dardanelles, on the pretext that the natives of that district are accustomed to sell their corn iinprovidently, and are obliged afterwards to buy at higher prices. Baring Brothers It Co , have presented a me morial, signed by several eminent mercantile hoases, to Lord Palmerston, against the invading expedition against South America. The Queen has appointed James Simms, E?q., Assistant Judge Of the Supreme Court of Judicature in the island of Mewfoundland; and Edward Mortimer Archibald, Esq., Attorney-General for <hat island. The subject of general education has been renewed in England of late, from a belief which prevails, that Government will proposu souie compiehensive measure in the ensuing season. The Swedish council of stateda, l>y order of the King, preparing a bill for the aloliiion of all corporations of trades, and every other restriction upon the freedom ol industry in Sweden. 'fhoinas Moore, the bard of Erin, is dangerous Zui x ue uniunnsiuo oror uas iuo louowing : private letter rays, "I lament to have to tell you of the rapidly declining health of Ireland's most honored poet. The sun of life is fast setting, and it is feared that his dissolution is near at hand." Flax is very scarce this year in Flanders, and it is stated that the large spinners have much ibffi cu'ty in procuring the supplies which they require, though they offer prices 20 per cent above tne usual average. This will greatly increase the d stress arising irom the high price of food. The Prtnt announces the failure of the eminent Italian banking house of J. B. Ghirardello, ot Vienna. It is ieared that several other respect able commercial houses ate seriously compromised by this unexpected visit. In a letter to the Nation, the Rev. Jno. Kenyon, a catholic priest, talks of "the desperate infamy lowering over the close" of O'Connell's career, and contends that it is time for Ireland to seek another leader. Mo*als iw Enolakd.?A curious expose in cennection with a noble family, has been affording merriment to the quidnuncs. The Earl of Fitzhsrdinge is at daggers with his brother, Mr. Oraatlev Berkely, and at no prospect exists of tbs feud being healed, they hare rushed into print, and presented to the world's gaze s strange picture of the evil passions which the law of primogeniture produces. In s political, as well as in a domestic view, this misunderstanding Is calculated to make a far deeper impression on the public mind than abstract disquisitions on the rights of man or the injunctions of the decalogue. The chief actors have teen long before the world, and have figured in strange scenes. The name of the peer wts fhmiliarly associated, a quarter of a century back, with the present Countess of Haddington, then Miss Koote, the celebrated actress. Mr. Grantley Berkoley is the gentleman who entered, more recently, the office of /Voter's Magazine, and horsewhipped the publisher, for a critique that appeared in that periodical on a novel which glorified the virtues of his ancestors. Of that critique the lute Rifted Dr. Msginn wu the writer, and, j indignant that another ahould experience the vengeance i which ought to have been levelled at him, he avowed I the anthortbip, and received in return the Are of hie an -| (agonist in a duel. Both of the partiee are knewn to C.ime , and however successfully they had previoutiy concentrated attention ou their reepective doinRa, their preaent " family jara" have given riae to much ecandal and a rood deal of amuaament ? The earl, the hood of the family, ia a wealthy, aa well ae a politically powerful nobleman Through hia influence noma three or four member* of hia family have aeata in the Houae of Commona. Mr. Orantie* Berkeley rapro ent* West Gloucetter, by virtue of the peer'e property in that county. Some money difference* produced an expioaion, and Earl Fitxhardinge haa determined to cut the cable with U ran Lie y. For thi* purpoie ho haa bean coquetting with hi* creaturea, tha elector*, end they, onwiliing to brave hie anger, eeem di*po*ed to *nuh the younger brother. But the denounced of the cattle will not take the " notice to qnit(tand* on hia injurioa and independence ; ettenda a meeting of hia constituents ; i* refuted admittance; and givea veut to hia excited feeling* in itrong denunciation* of tha laading partiea who are moving sgainut him. Aa it la a paraonai matter between the brothe ra, they puah their hoetilitv to tho length oi vituperating each other in print, ana rarely beve two riatocrata inoceeded in doing ao much damage to their "order." if Mr. Grantley Berkeley it to bo received aa an authority ia tha matter, the mieunderetanding haa been produced by the influence which a Mre. Baker, the wife of the vocalist of that name, has over tha poet'* mind, and her connexion with the earl haa alwaya been u*ed, according to the complainant, to hia injury. Borne aixiy eummere have mowed the heed of the ancient Lothario without diminiabiiig hia .gallantry. But however much a aturdy moralist like John Bull, may be hocked at the lax morality of hia betters, the unsightly deformity which is brought to view in the matter of the ; representation of the people by these disclosures ia, after all, the worst feature oi tho case. It ia tha old system of pocket boroughs and close counties, for the interact of the aristocracy, unbiushingly icnowed under the much vaunted reform act. A good deal has been said and written reipectiog the social conae.iuence* of the law which, in order to hoop a fsw hundred peer* in poeaeeeion oi large estates, reduces the younger branches of tha family to a stats of comparative destitution ; but one fact ia worth e score of arguments, and 1 ha wars of tha Berklays fnrni?he powerful jpetto strengthen tha theory. Mr Orantloy Berkely haa only boon enabled, according to hi* own thowin*. to discharge hia parliamentary du tic* by otui ol hi ancea from his brothar's pari*. He wm to oil intent* and purposes his nominee Wain such ?y?iem exists, corruption in pnbUo lit* seeias, in tb* naiuroof things, inevitable. Altogether, tbo disclosures ?ff ud melancholy evidence of tbo fact, that thoaa who, by prescriptive right, or by tha voiea of tho paopla, goTern tbo country, ara not, in rtaJlty, able to govern themselves? JViimtr't Timet, Htt. 1?. The Krance-tpanUh HarrlaM. [From tbo Liverpool Tlmee, Nov. 10.1 Tbo miaunderetooling between Lngland and Franco relative to tha Montponeier narrlago, contioneato afford a vent for angry pauiotim on both tidoa the fttraiu of j Dover. Tho Metropolitan journals of oocb country become excited with tbo subjset, and hard worda are bandied on either tile. Palmeraton and Unitot have been exchanging notea, vary worJy and not very complimentary The misunderstanding baa bean eo eohoue, that the British reproeentative as the TuiJeriee, Lord Normanby, waa ordered by bis government to absent himaelt fiom tbo meeting of tbo ambassadors, when they assembled to present their congratulations to tho votwg couple The Belgian representative also recorded tho anger of the Coburg family by stay log at homo At a subsequent private meeting, however, Lord Noraunby waa introduced by Leaia Philippe to his son and daughter-inlaw, and the greeting on each side was friendly, if uet cordial. It seams ciaer. nevertheless, that this marriage baa cooled the ardor which existed botwoon tho Britnh and tbe Fiench courts. If some ot tha mora fiery end zealous of tha London papers had their way, wo ehould soon be measuring lances w ith our old foe about this marriage It is time enough to talk ef u Violation of tho treaty of Utrecht whoa it take* place. Montpoueier's i marring* with the Intents doaa not compromise, in the judgment of many cool and ex pert#need cipiomstioto, i tho spirit, or even tha latter af that treaty. Tho crowns of Fiance end Spain are not placed on oaa head by tha I denounced union, lor at preaant tha ohsmeasof the yout* Duke to either of them ere vtry problematics! to that of France ceitsinly very remote. Lord Brougham he* been at Parte, chatting ever eBhira with Louie Philippe, j nd as his genius far intiigiM haeps puce with his yeare < r s -W D ~ wAj-U, RR I tflNG, DECEMBER 6,184 ad experience thoM who lore him not charitably ruth to tho conclusion that he ha* been pitying the traitor to ' hi* country, and accordingly they let about pounding the unfortunate intciloper with sledge hammer imnetuoai'y and violence. Ireland. The stale of Ireland continue* to elicit abundance of eommeut; and, in the absence of more exciting theme*, ' the English jou rnalist* pen long and tiresome diatribes on ' the anomalous state of that country. That extreme dis- i tress exists there, is undeniable. The peasantry In many I parts ere in a state of great destitution, and their poverty j makes its influence felt on tho classes above them. The failure of the potato crop will prevent, in a great measure, tho payment of rents during the ensuing summer, and as , the hulk of the Irish landlords live from hand to month, it ! requires little sagacity to see that many eatatei of the landed gentry will have to be knocked down h* the mr. 1 tion?er to the highest bidder. When the desolating effect* of the present temporary affliction have passed away, the state of society cannot fail to be Improved by the visitation. Storms clear tha atmosphere; and the moral consequence* of the want* nnder which Ireland now groans will be seen hereafter in the substitution of b*na fide capitalists for a bankrupt gantry. and a comparatively independent for a positively destitute peasantry. Poor cotters, hewers of wood and drawer* of water, on their native soil, are bad enough; but a poor landlord class, with a superfluous amount of ptide, and a total absence of tact and business habits, is Infinitely worse. Ireland suffers as much irom the poverty of its landed proprietory as from the wretchedness of its peasantry. There are needy aristocrats in England, but they are exceptions to the great mas*. In Ireland, on the contrary, the poor gentry far outnumber the rich. Henoe the disgraceful fact, that thoae who ought to be foremost in assisting the government to stave off* the starvation which threatens the land, are really the most active in victimising it. The Executive is regarded as a milch cow, at which they ought to big unceasingly. But the boldness of Ministers, aided by a skilful and independent Lord Lieutenant, is defeating tbe selfishness of the soil proprietors, and the result is, that the poor, who are privileged to grumble, mingle their lamentations with their landlords, and all agraa in denouncing the niggardly help which is held out to them. Portagal, Lusox, Nov. II.?Advices have keen received from Lisbon to tbe 30th ult The position of tha governmant appears to bava much improved, as two considerable actions have been fought with the Queen's adherent* and tbe insurgents, in which the formar utterly routed the latter The troops under the commend of Gen. Schwalbach, Viscount de Setubal having Joined in under the Baron de Estromoz. on tbe night of the 37th ult. attacked th. ,a*nlt..l ??? ..J h.lf a the following afternoon, in strong poaition, iu the town of Viaoa At Ave o'clock the Queen'* foroea had obtained a complete victory, with toifliog loee, and bad captured two gun*, with some ammunition and stores; while the lose of their enemiea is supposed to have amounted to at least 1000 killed, wounded, and prisoners. The other action took place at Villareel, in the province of Trasses Monies, where Don Casal completely defeated the in surgonts. who. sustained a loss, inoludiag two of their leaders, Veiga and Rebello, end this disaster is said to he ve struck terror into the surrounding coon ry. Baron Cazal subsequently advanced. Every effort is
mode at Lisbon to collect and eauip those intended to be employed in quelling the revolt. By a decree issued on the KOth, the Queen has temporarily assumed the dictatorship. or absolute authority, and has deprived the Marquis do Louie, Count das Antas, Baron 8a da Bandeira, and the other noblemen who have espoused the cause of the insurgents, of all their titles, dignities, and decorations. Accounts from Lisbon, extending to the 8th instant, reached London on the 18th. When the Terrible lett the Tbous a report was in oircul ation that 800 men, detached ny Saldana, had routed the Cintra guerillas with the loss of eighteen killed The marshal himself was with the royal army at Torres Vedrei, the famous position of tho Duke or Wellington,wher# he awaited quietly the etteck of Dae Antes. Should the insurgent leader be so imprudent as to assume the offensive, and attack Marshal SalJanha In his entrenchej camp, his defeat must he inevitable, provided only that the queen's troops sustained their fidelity. The result, however, might bo very different it he postponed an attack, and adopted the proper course of retiring upon Coimbra, for in that case 8aldanha must either remain inactive, or, to strike blow, must iollow the rebels into a hostile coun communication with Lisbon open; and ia that event he would be completely cut oil'from hie supplies. Daa Antaa was laid to bo at the hoed of 14 000 men, conflating of 6000 regular troops, and 0000 volunteers and guerillas. An aide-de-camp had reached Lisbon from the insurgent army, with the ultimatum of the Count, conveyed in a letter to the queen, which implores her to reconsider his former communication, and appease the national disquiet by recalling her late ministers, and restoring the principles of government established by the late Minho revolution. The only answer given, wes a verbal reference to the Diaro containing tho decrees by which Das Antes was deprived of ti'Ies and honors. A telegraphic despatch reached Lisbon on the 11th instant, statiog that General Swalbech had commenced the bombardment of Klvora. Bonfim, however, had determined to h< Id out, and there was every prospect that his resistance would be protracted, and that the insurgents would make vigorous efforts to relieve the place. 8aldanha, with the Queen's army, was still within three days march of Lisbon, where it was his policy to bring Das Antas to an engagement, and the sooner the better for the royal oause. But the insurgent leader was not likely to throw away his advantages by precipitating a battle against such fearful odds. He would, doubtless, hesitate to attack a well-equipped army in a formidable position, and having the advantage, too, of a fine artillery brigade. His course would be to retire rather than risk a conflict, and then he would be enebled to wra ch his opportunity, when Saldanha might find it requisite either te withdraw to Li'bon, or to make a movement in advance of the heights of Torres Vedras. The success attained by the queen's forces over the insurgents at Cintra, proves alter all te have been but of trifling: importance, though purchased with a somewhat heavy loss. The only advantage gained wee the teaporary dispersion of the armed peasants, who returned as soon aa ever the troop* were withdrawn. The rebels fought with bravery, disputing inch by inch, end retired only when their ammunition was expended. They ultimately retreated across the mountains, without leaving e single prisoner in the hands of the soldiers. Since this affair, the people of Cacilhee and Almada, on the south banks ol tb* legns, have revolted, and taken the Held, to the < number of 000 armed men. The scene of insurrection is not two miles from Lisbon, yet troops could not be spared to proceed against the insurgents. Germany. flRiong tha alterations made in the Zollrerein duties are the following Raw cotton thread to nay for the future on importation 3 thalers or 16 florins la kreutzer per quintal; raw linen threads made by machines 9 florins to kreutzer; made by hand 17Jf florins; thread dyed ami bleached 15 florins 16 kreutzer; sewing cotton 7-florins; j sail cloth and packing cloth 1 florin 10 kroutxar; raw linen 7 florins; and bleached linen go florins; knittings and woollsn articles 69 florins 99 krentxor. On cattle destined for ports of Ssxony and Bavaria, thodutv henceforth will only be 9 florins 90 kreutzsr. Row cotton and dying woods are freed from all duty. It is again stated that Mecklenburg and oven Hanover ara about to Join the Zollverein. The legislative body of Frankfort has declared in favor of free-trade. Some time ago u society was formed in this country, under the petrooage o< the Duke of Nassau, for sending a vast number of Germans to Tsxas for the colonization of lands, and to Induce, if possible, all Germans proceeding to America to unite in one district, so as to establish the base of a separate German nationality on the Ametican continent. Tha society, H appears, has not had the suscesi that was hoped for ; and on learning this, the Duke of Nassau immediately advanced 200 000 florin* to It. beside* tskinr men*urea to promoto it* prosperity.? Thia noble conduct of hi* royal hif hnoas i* deservedly held op as *n example to all the prince* of Germany, many of whom induce their people to enitrate, and then abandon them to their fate. On the 1st in*t. there were In Breme not fewer than 800 emigrants waiting to proceed to the United States. Among them were upwards of 100 Poles, the rest being Germans It has been observed of late, that roles are quitting their country in great numbers. Italy, The treaty ef commerce lately concluded botween Naples and Austria, places the oemaerce ef the two countries en en equel footing in overy respect. An English newspeperhaa lately been started at Rome. It la called the Reason Jidtmiter It is said that tha Ring ef Sardinia has proposed to all the governments of Italy, with the exception of Austria, to unite themselves into a customs union similar to tho ZoUvsrein. Austria Is said to be much displeased with the design, sa greet pert of her strength In Italy consists in keeping the Italian governments on cold and distant terms wltu each other Besides, e customs union would strengthen the idea of Italian nationality to which so manv Italians are warmly davotad, but whioh obtains no favor in hsr eyes. Belgium. Oa the 10th nit, the Ring opened the legislative session ef lB4d-7 by a leag speech from the tbrene. Its first two paragraphs stated tho existence of friendly relation* with fotvtgn powers and noticed tha correlation ef commercial treaties with the United States, franca, and Holland The following was the concluding passage : ? " Belgium, in the besom of peace, has developed tho gome of a fruitful activity, la reflecting on the results already obtained, wo are enabled to contemplate tho fu tare with confldeneo The accord ot the groat powers of thr State?tho support which you have given to my government, and on whioh t continue to depend, will nun ua in pranrft ana noDtoitom our inaiitauone. Tho aepi ration breathed h? our country for agee, that ?ha might ha * an iikhae* for baraotf, end tha diipoaal of har nuaaoreu* raaooTCaa. i? realised in oar day a It will alwaya ba a totiroa of groot happiness to ma to ra fleet that my afbrta haye contributed to inaura to >olgiumtho praeiou* ad rentage* of a froo and iodspendeat raittonoa." | Our newspaper* annoueeo that a company it dotaltiv?!y formed in Belgidm far uniting tho Atlantic and fjoiM Or nana, via tba Lako of Nicaragua Tho govarnmant hatro presented prrjtli dt loi, dtanandiag mooay for worka for tho raliaf of too poor. Denmark. A royal ediot oodaioa that now alar bona ahull ba mado In tha Duchy of Holatoin. Tha ediot makaa no rafar anca to tho racont aalf-diaaolut on of tb# atatoa. Tha 1 atOlta of Achleawig hare adopted a rory long addraaa to j tho King In which thoy declare that thsy boiong to tho (irrman nation, though annazad for tho praaoot to Donmark, and that thoy will noftr conaost to ba abaotbod in , Danmark, aa tha King, by hi flatter-natant, appaara to dooiio. Tho royal coaamleaionor has declined to forward tha addreea, on tho ground that ft haa not boan adopted | with due form abba* [ERA 16. Hwltxerlanct. The Executive Council ha* propoaed to the Grand Council a terie* of reaolution*. declaring that the alliance of the Seven Cantona la contrary to the Pact, and mu*t be dUaolved. The Diet will not meet before July, unlea* tpecially called together In conaaquonce of the recent event* in thia canton. Continental New*. fFrom the Livernool Time*. Nov. 10 1 Ample detail* respecting the progress ot the revolution in Portugal will be found in our column* It is the mo*t alarming outbreak which that country ha* experienced (luce the father of the preient queen succeeded, by force of arm*, in placing hi* progen- on the throne. At present it 1* questionable whether the crown or the Insurgent* will prove the victor. Some h int* are thrown out in the ministerial paperathat the British government ought to come to the assistance of distressed royalty. Portugal, they say, 1* our ancient ally, and we are bound to protect her. This i* reviving the new exploded theory of the " divine right of kings.*' The less we interfere in the concern* of onr neighbors the better. A government which cannot support itself is assuredly not worth supporting by foreign bayonets Such interference proceeds on the assumption Iluit the interest* of the reigning family are of infinitely more importance than the welfare of the people. At such a dogma humanity revolts. As long as a principle so debasing is promulgated and acted upon, no nation, however oppressed or degraded by its rulers, can ever hope to shake off oppression. In the present enlightened ago such a doctrine finds few abettors ; and the British cabinet, if they are wise in their generation, will pause Imfor* they carry it out. The London OosrsMe, of the 17th instant, announces the establishment of an effective blockade of tbe river Douro. The marriage of the Duke of Bordeaux to the Princess Modona has ex,? ited much atteution, and is calculated to keep alive tho hopes of the Legitimists in France. The bride brings her knriien I a handsome IV tune, which, in the present slate*? bk finances, will be found, no doubt, most aoceptebl*. Thk marriadje. cannot, ef course, Ail tn annnv fjmia'M.HinnaHiAl ?f --- I immediate danger from the elder branch of the Bourbon*, a* from the better poiition in which it will place the Pretender hereafter, to take advantage of whatever the chapter of accident* may turn up. A settled and *edate claimant lor a throne by descent, with a rich wife, the aiiter of an European potentate, is relatively more an object of jealousy than a fugitive prince, without friends or a local habitation. The French are so tickle by temperament, that although the bulk of the nation ha* it present but little desire to renew a connexion which the "three glorious days" so effectively severed, still, the yonng Duke of Bordeaux will be, while he lives, a thorn in the side of the Orleans dynastyHumours hata prevailed during the leat few day* that a marriage was on tha tapir between MiaaBnrdett Coutts and Louis Napoleon The statement la now contra Meted but the rich Engliah heiress, if she had chosen a French husband so immediately connected with the great Torsican, would still further have embittered tho declining years oMhe "otthsn King." Tb? Latest Commercial Intelligence. [From Wilmer's Times, Nov IP ] Tha feeling in the manufacturing distriota lately has been one of despondencv. Under mora favorable cir cumstmnces, the cotton market would have been greatly excited by the account! which have come to band for week*, nay, for montha past; but the state of affairs at home from the potato erbp, sod the causes spflMing out of it, with which Our reader# kre acquainted, has been painfully reflecnfl IB the condition of our eastern markets, to which the amount of exports has far exceeded the demand. An effort is being made- we directed attention to it some time ago?by means of an association, hased on the principle of the anti-corn-Uw league, to compel the government to reduce the duty on tea, in order to facilitate the transhipment of produce to the East, and the effort, no doubt, will be acoeptable. Fortunately, no" rested rights" stead in the way. It is purely end simply a matter of taxation en affair of the revenue-and when that point ia satisfactorily settled, the duty will be reducedThe wool, like most other markets, is dull. The demand at present is limited to the lower kinds of foreign wool, adapted tor blankets and rough winter habiliments. In these descriptions higher prices have been realised. The other kinds remain as previously, inactive. The accounts which came to hand by the Caledonia are favorable iu a commercial paint of view, for they bring numerous orders, contingent on the opening of the American poits under the new tariff. This circumstance has already influenced freights, which, until tha lait two or three days, were in a mate of comparative stagnation. A permanent improvement is already indicated in the increased rates which the trade demand. A reference to the proper head will show the current as compared with previous prices. The deliveries of Sugar this year show a slight increase over the deliveries at the coriesponding period last year. It appears that tl6S,.i03 cwt of slave-grown sugar nave baen liberated under the hill of last session. A considerable business has been doing in tome articles of produce; of which a reference to the reports in our last page will put the reader in possession at a glance. The market has not been affected by the accounts of the great storm at Havana, owing to the encouraging statoments respecting tha prospect of the sugar crop in Brazil. The ootton market is quiet-, the speculative demand haa ceased, and parties are looking to the effects which the alleged deficiency in the new crop may have on pricee. The advices by the Caledonia weie certainly not leaa favorable than these by previous arrivals. Tha corn markets are stationary. A large export 'rade is still going on, and 3000 quartars of Lincolnshire ware bought a faw days ago at Ma , for abipasent to Kranca ? '1 he present 4s duty is found to bo prohibitory, tnd as fast as corn or flour arrives, it will, it is said, be exported. The money market is easy. A diminution of bullion continuea, bat to a smaller extent than pre viousiy. From some unexplained cause, sbjut this period of the year the stock of bullion in the bank annually decraaaes. The rate of interest is higher than for some time past. The Bank ot England being three per cent, private bankers are enabled to obtain a higher scale, The Corn Trade of Europe. , [From the European Times, Nov. 10 J London, Nov. 18.? Our grain markets bald since the sailing of the last steamer have been steady, but the 1 m Oil u l 01 Business uwikcku una nui oeen ur|i, nor have the pricss then quoted ticen supported. On the 4th the wheat trade wae Blow, but prices steady for all d?scriptions. A steady business was done on the 0th, at the rates current given in our last publication. Barrel flour had a slow sale, without any change in price. A reduction of 3s per quarter bad to he made la the ralne of wheat before any sales could be effected. The sales of American floor were slow,and cheaper rates accepted, flince, the market has been quiet, the wheat trade being steady in price. Yesterday, Nov. 18. the stands ware scantily supplied with wheat, and the demand was steady at fully Monday's prices. Ylonr, both home and foreign, was In limited request, and prices were, with difficulty, maintained. LivicaroOL, Nov, 18.?Since the departure of the last steamer the market has not been so buoyant as heretofore. During the commencement of the month holders refased to accept lower prices for wheat; 69s to 60s were demanded by importers for Indian corn ; sales were, therefore, limited to a vary narrow extent. On the ?th instant, the business done in wheat was trifling, and the prices last quoted barely maintained.? States and Canadian flour were more saleable on that day, and obtained an advance of 0d per barrel. Indian Corn had a good demand, principally for Irish account. At the market held on the 10th there was a pretty full attendance, but the business transected ,was,confined to a limited retail sale for old wheat, at a decline of 3d per bushel; there was not, wa believe, one sample of new Irish wheat offering. American flour was 6d per barrel, and Irish full Is per sack lower, and very little progress made in the sale of either. There was some inquiry for flour, in bond, and 30s 6d per barrel refused in quantity. There was a firmer feeliog in the wheat trade on the 17th,and holders refused to submit to anv further decline. Barrel and sack flour were in slow request; some three thousand barrets of western, in bond, ware sold at 30s for investment. Indian corn, on the spot,now saleable in limited parc?li only, has receded 3* par qr, and a few cargoes floating, of which bills of lading are at hand, were contracted tor, coet, freight, and ioenrancn included, at ii* to 46sper qr. Atcbaook Peict or Oasti*. Whl Hrlf. Omit Hp*. Bni fiat. Fltvr. October I 14 0 IS # 24 3 11 i 4J 4 41 4 o o 8C to bar < 16 10 37 2 24 7 3} 9 43 7 46 7 I) 0 rtobrr 17... .10 10 111 S I H t 6 i <11 t ? October 24 60 IMI I ? I It 4 I) I <1 III 0 October 31 61 9 41 I V7 ? 41 1 46 1 JO 0 f 0 November 7. ..60 I It 1 17 1 41 ) H t Mil t I Aggregate artrage of tbc sis weeks...^0 3 30 9 U 10 SO 6 45 0 40 3 0 0 Doty on Krga riod. present week ,. 40 00 10 10 00103 4^ De. other Jttrt tish Colonies 10 10 10 10 10 1 0 0 4* CoirxiissisTAi. ? There has been a Moderate business done at koine of the principal ports in the BalUo In wheat for shipment to Kngland ; bat, from the generally low stocks of old in that quarter, and the scanty manner in which the farmers have hitherto brought forward supSliesofnew, the actual sales had not been large. At lanxig about 340 lasts changed hands during the week ending 7th of November, a small portion of which consisted of fine high miisd, the growth of 1843, for which 67s per qr. had bean realized; but the bulk of what had been sold had been of ordinary qaality, not wsightng mo e than iblbs par bnahal, at a price equal to ?Va per qr. free on board. The arrivals from the interior down the Vistula had been very small, osrlog to the want of sufficient water to Boat down tip barges. The weather had become very cold, and an aarlv close of the inland navigation was expected. The total exports of wheat imm hsneiar /4?trlni* Hrlnhmf ha.i naeesn i I So sim ' " *' vv??w..*mvuui?u IV 9iod immxm, upward* of 1000 of which hod gun* to Holland, Franca, Barium and Jeraav. and the remaining iOOo laati to B<F tlah porta. Several vaaaela had come to hand which bad had the effect of cauaiDg a aaaall daolluo la too rataa of freight. A largo vaaeel had boon chartered for Livarpool at A* lOd, and another had boon placed for London at w par qr. for wheat. from Konigaberg wa bar* letter* of th* dih iaatant; | beyond a purcliaaa or two of oat* and pea*, the tourer at 19<to90a, and the latter at 40* per quarter, very little appear* to have boon don* that* iu to* grain trad# In wheat abaeltitely nothing, ar tin bailay only retail aalea had tahan place. Lottora iron Stettin, of the nth ioat, inform a* that a good aaany ahipa had arriead at Swinemnnda, the loeding ot which, it wa* aapeetad. gar* aome impatua to th* bnainoaa in corn t meanwhile hardly a ante bad been mad#, and the value oi mort article- ha* remained nominally unaltered. Uariry for apring ahipment had, howerar, beauoffeted at reduced term*. runtraria having bean cioaad at SOa |-er quarter. i'he account* from lioatock, oi the 9th imt , are wholly without inter***, no anpplla* of train having bean I bJiiiiV'-jj'ru--,?JJLt? ' L.D. rrt* *w? tali, 1 brought to that market of aufllcioot consequence to allow any business beyond that of a local eharactor being dona. At Hamburgh some purchases of wheat appear to have been made on French account, and the advices of the , 10th inat. from thence state that quits 4 000 quarters lied i been taken for that destination, at a pries squal to 03s M par quarter. Barley had moved off somewhat slowly, and the value of this grain had tended downwards New sale had been held at 38a Od, but the highest bid obtained had not exceeded S7s Od par quarter. The demand , for oats bad also fallen off materially. t In the Mediterranean, comparatively little wheat ap, (tears to have been bought for shipment to England, most of the supplies from other parts having heen directed to ' Marseilles, where prices continue very high. A letter from Oeitoe, dated 6lh of November, states (hal m wnn/t mnnv wVtenl lu/lon vesaela tih/t arsdwe/l but that many of thorn hod orders to proceed to Marseilles Matianopoll a hoot waa woitli at the first named port &4? 3d to 66a, and roliah Odaaaa 66a to 67a Bd per quarter. In the lower Baltie porta the tranaactiona are on a very real rifted scale, and pricea nominally unaltered. The tippliaa are increasing, and with dull aocountafrom thia aide prieoe will probable decline. Prima new Uoatock, 61 to 83 Iba. per bushel, la quoted Ma to M a| barley,'iSa; peaa, 40t Freights, 6a 6d per nr. to London. Lettara from Paria report a continued advance in all . tho grain marketa? the supply of flour wu cleared ofT immediately on arrival at the advanced pricaa ol 93 to I 99 franca per 167 kill, according to quality. Leghorn lettori report an active corn trade, on account of favorable advicea from here and elaewhara. The purchaaea for England ware 1360 qra. wheat, and 3*00 qra. Indian corn. The quotations are Marianople wheat 61s to 63a, Poliah Odaaaa 60a to 6'ia, Indian corn Ma 6d to 36a rtd tor Tuacan, and 37a 6d to 39a for Black Hoa and Danube. Freights 7a to 9a to the United Kingdom. Odaaaa lettara are to the 36th October. A vary large business had been transacted during tba previous tan days, as much as 106,000 chats beiog reported to have changed bands at prices varying from ro 19 to 36, tho latter price, 41s par qr 11 o- b? having bean paid for a vary . fine parcel of new wheat, 64>^ Iba. par bushel. Tba majority of the sales ware at about 3*a to 39a par qr. lor Baa now Polish, 63 Iba, and 38a to 36a for Basse ration, and bast parcels of old wheat?soma inferior stuff aa low as I 36a par qr. Tba arrivals continued vary large, and tho stocks in the interior are reported to be extensive, so that purchases for spring are likely to bo mado on roiy favor, able terms. Nothing doing m freights for England, on kcuuiii vi uio >uKiwg 01 z.ukiisu anu nunu Trwi. The Jaurnal if Dtbatt publishes the following letter, dated Marseille*. 99th ult There arrived here yesteidov 146,184 hectolitres of grain of every deaoription, of which 138,490 hectolitre* were of wheat, 4784 of barley, and 1893 of maize. Of the** 146,164 hectolitre* ol grain, 30 662 arrived from the kingdom of Naplea, by nine Neapolitan and on* Roman vessels; 1330 hectolitre* from Oenoa, by one French vessel; *886 from the Wallachiaa porta, by one Greek and one Ionian vessel; 16,103 from Turkish ports, by three Greek, one Russian, and on* Austrian vessels; in line, >1,816 hectolitres arrived from the Russian ports of the Black Sea, by twenty six ships, of which two were Russisn. one Neapolitan, one Turkish, two Austrian, nine Greek, and eleven Sardinian. The number of vessels which arrived in this port In on* day, laden with grain, amounted to forty-four. Accounts from Constantinople announce that between the 3d and 16th of October there passed before that port 140 vessels laden with grain coming from the Black fee, and bound for Marseilles and Toulon These 140 veMsls cannot have had less than 600,OoO hectolitres of gran on board. More than 800 other vessels are expected. The Prtiit states thst the price of bread in Paris Is less than the market price of the flour of which it is oomposed, and consequently the bakers are selling at a less. The Press* adds that flour is extremely soeroe in the Peris markets, in consequence of the flour millera on the Seine; the Marne, and the Kure, not being eble to grind .during mora than three days in the week, their n U.i TU. -f 40 I- D.J< | *u|#|i?y va wucai wiug ruvi i iub ?iwv* v? uuui lu r?iw has diminished during tha last right days by mora than 6000 metrical quintals. Thare remain at prasant in tha storaa but 10.414 matrieal quintals The ( cntiiiwionntl announces that tha average price of wheat in Franca, which on the SOth of September laat was 3Sf lc tha hectolitre, bad risen on the Slst of October to 36f 36c. tha hectolitre. The rise still continues in tho departments of the east, and in the neighborhood of Paris. Tha price continues nearly stationary in tha southern and western provinces. markets, London Money Market, Nov. 16.?Tha discount market has remained unchanged since our last publication. The funds have varied but little, the fluctuations arising only from the temporary influence of sales en purchasers, and the market has remained in a quiet, steady state, with little change, lor the greater ]?art of the last fortnight. Some uneasiness is caused by the continued falling of the Foreign Exchanges. It ia remarked that the weekly shipments of silver to Hamburgh have recently increased to a great extent, and fears are entertained that the flow of the precious metals will be directed to America, in discharge of our grain purchases in that country. The Consul market has, from this Cause, been I rather depressed during the last faw daya We have j had only a moderate amount of businees doing to-day. Consols for money have been done at 94ft to 94and i for the account at.94?* only. Three per cents, reduced ' 9.3*4 to 93>,; three and a-qnarter per cents. to 96X; long annuities 9% te 9 16-16. Exchequer kUJs lis to lis. : In Foreign atocka so little haa hgan doing that prices remain stationary . 'J he akate gt 6n6|B aolittcs, aad the state of our funda at home, do ipnpvvvnch eni couragement to extended business Tostay there has been rather more business doing. The following are the latest prices Portuguese Ave per centa. 86; Portuguese I four per cents. 37; Spanish new three per cents. 37)?; ' Spanish five per cents. 36; Mexican 39; Putch four par 1 cants. 93. The speculation iu Railway shares is renewed j upon every turn of the Coneol maiket, and often a good deal of business done, particularly in tha bast established ; linei. | Baltic op EwoLAift.?An account, pursuant to tho Ae : 7th and 8th Victoria, cap 9'J, for tho woofc coding on 8a! tin day, tha 7th of War., 1848. Dm* Deportment, Notes iataad ?iMh,Nt Oorerurnemdeht,.?11.313,133t Other aeaamie.... IM.KI Gold coia and 4jdlion X 11,734,111 Silver buHioir.... 3.3 1,774 ?31.337, 335 ?33415.335 Hanking Department. ' Proprietors'capital? 14.551 ma Government SeenKaat 3,483,333 ritiaa (mcladiig Public deposits <iu- Dead Weight Ani eluding Eiebe- nuity)... ... ...?13.333 lit iim-r,String. Bk?, Other aocnrit iaa .. 13.133.333 C'ommiaiioncriot Notes... ,. 7,284,470 I .National debt,and Gold It ail rer coin 774 A31 Dividend sects.. 3.434.731 Other dopoaita 3,331,821 ; Seven day and other | bill* 1.313,010 ?13.730,313 ?33,733.333 Lom>o* Mangers, Nov. 18.?The market* both for manufactured good* aad foreign and colonial produce, : have been in an interesting Doeition almoat avar ainoo the dato of oar hut publication Corn and cot toe have been in dull demand, and prices, as will be teen by referring to another column, have had a downward tsu doncy. It is true that no actual reduction of any crest ' amount can he noted in cetton, nor has the decline been I applicable to all descriptions. BpecnUtois have been | quiet lor the most part during the month : the tales were, I therefore, chiefly to the trade, and limited in extent- 1 Much anaiety war evinced ior the receipt of the Cale| dnnia's advices, as it was expected that they would bring intelligence of a decisive character with reference te the cotton crop. As will be seen below, they have had lit<le or no effect upon the market. It should also be observed, that one oaase of the dulners now prevalent in the cotton market, it the desire of maunfectnierf to limit their I operations, end adopt the "short time" system, at i| is termed. A reference to another article in ear present publication, heeded the Menufeoturfeg Districts, will , show that tho state of trade therein is tar 'torn being satisfactory. The prospect of money continuing to he obI tainabla at a moderate rata, produces confidence amongst . all parties connected with the mercantile markets, and : causes them to think that goods cannot continue at the present low ratet, especially teas, Co vlen coffee, pepper, cinnamon, lac dye. cochineal, ?nd indigo, lu the British iron markets there has been much activity daring the lest few days, end prices have consequently advanced Ashes?By private contract several parcels of Montreal and Quebec pot end pearl have been sold, and prices are , rrther stiffer, first sort pots (etching Me, and pearls *8e ; 6d to Ms per e*t English Bode it steady at at per ton. Co.ten?The market since the selling of the earn ship Acadia haa been dull, and only a limbed bus loess transacted?speculators having ceased te operate. The advice* brought home by the Caledonia has had very little effect one way or other on the market. The sales ere 1 reported at 4600 Borate, at IK to 4J< 1; 1*00 Madras, 4d te ' 4X4 Hope -The announcement of the duty being ' ?U1 OT# lfte 7k(d, was no surprise to the trade, consequently there la nodepreaeioa in prieee; choice gohliog ' hope are telling in vary largo lets daily, and ail the pock; eta * re ent of tho planters hands, weald of Kent and Huhsx of arood oualitv era firm, thtuch not so mock re quired at present at goldmga ? C urrency: Naw Hid Kent ; pockets, ?h 10a, ?d 10a ta I# Ida; new Weald of Kent. ?4 10a, fttoflfi; naw doaaex pocket*. ?4. ?4 4* to ?4 Id* Metals?Since our laat report eary extensive te!es buv* bean made in all kinda oi Britnh Iran at price* which wera not previoaaly obtainable. The London and Y ork : Railway company haa appeared in the m-ihat aa buyera of ralla to the extent of 70 000 tons, and rariona other 1 hoary orderi being upon tha market for foreign aa well 1 aa home account, hare had the effect of censing tha ironmaatera to decline entering into oontracta ai prerfoaa ratea. It ia confidently anticipated that a eery important adrance will take place upon thia article before toe oioao j of the year. Sort# of the maker* reiuae to contract un i dar ?11 per ton for next year'* delirery. Scotch nig ' haa been largely dealt ia, and adeaoced to 71a dd to 73a ; for mixed No 'a. and No. I 74< to 7Ae, Wolah pig ?4 I0? , to ?6 10a, Welah bar* ?H 10* to XV Spelter be. bean In lairdemand at ?18 17a dd to XiBpor ton. Naval Store*? ' The buaineae dona in tar ia trifling, aa tha market haa been barely supplied, .for good aeceoda oon'lnu* to de maud ?6 10s per ton. For spirit* ef turpentine tha demand is inactiee, and rather easier rata* era accepted ; puncheon* hare been sold at Hi di In rough, scarcely euy buaineae baa been done , 700 barrels arrived during ' the week ending November 17, y0 of which go direct to dealer* ; the remainder are held for Id. per cwt. Oil*-A good buataoss haa latterly been transacted la linaeed, and on th* 17th inct., Tda. were paid for u largo Caroel. There are large order* in the market rtkt M, nt there are nn seller* at that pric# Rapaeevd haa bean purchaaed to a fair extant at SO*, dd to M*. for reined, and SSa lor brown; Palm has become dull of aalo owing to a decline of 40a. to 60s. in th* Liverpool market but bolder* hero arc not willing sellers enroot at M*. dd. to 40*. for due, and Ms. Id t* Ma for middling and good Olive haa bocomo rather quiet; th* dealing* have been on a 11 ml tod scalp, and Info prices oaa scarcely bo *btalned. T'ammia ffift have not a*t wgh an woh *?*?