Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 27, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 27, 1848 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

^B l I in i i . y.rsM ?bcft, till r 4|H? f?i<( ft *fW?4 Hb* ??M? w WWl H (t? 4?fT?<Wt?oa us" slatyry of ttir pPOpk Wto'llt tkr H 1>. i e psf tb f'liro wmt ?f ia*i'l' ?ti<t fend ; H the P?rm?v? Unitthe p.>*srt? of th* a?fb*i|Uer U> it) H ir *h ra'.irnai, whilst bmnireds of thousand* are ipen' H at, y op. .?l(- '.<<. to *? ? tha nation And now..last H no' i >-t an . pp->.lto the feu tie majesty of I hi- Sove ^B r< ;gu. to winch Ail K 'J arnl peaceable m u look, d as a H Ur.Ltof D)TC) brings only a new sling to the lunl. H u.urjlva ,ici the b> art of the country sick f. oin more ^B 1. ,?<!..erred Cut th? measure Is filled up Tyranny ^B Vr.? o- tleaped t-?lf Future progress must bo upwft. 1. ? Cer* Examiner. H Ttoc War lu Italy. IV. have received letters ot me 1st June from our corr. f.f?>nd*ut at the headquarters of the Pied^B uti':.t*s- rniy. All accounts agree in confirming tlu-iA*.-nt and the import,nice id the victory ob^B tamed on the 30m, near Goito. The Austriaus are H rail in force outside Mantua, and nearly lit).000 m tt :t .il been collected by Charles Albert in their ^B I out, with the intention of torcing ihein to battle ^B t'i. re, pposiug their attempt to turn Ins right at Yolu, m case they still entertain that project, and ^b tle.ciay sufficient trooiw to prevent their letuivi to Verm , should they nave renewed it. Due hun^B t.t , and eighty pieces of cannon, and vast quanta tim-sof a in id mi 11 i on. Ii ,,ve been lound in Peschiera. H i'.ie following is the official bulletin issued by H th Provisional Government of Lombardv, dated Milan, 2d June:? (ill I he 30th ult . at 11 o'clock night. Peschiera eupituH lat.-tl l'he capitulation having been signed, several ltaiun officers, with a company of artillerymen, and -??.? nf rirtomon lininntrino- th? ISt/i Kpifimoilt of Piuevolo. entered tlie fort by the gait of Verona. At daybreak on the .'list the sail 13th Regiment mid the corps of Par me flan troops entered this place. At midday the Austrian* tiling otr Itcfore the barrack*. I went out by th g.n ofBreatia bating hid down their / arm it huh wpie consigned to the custody of the riedmoute-e iu the pre.-' nee of the Duke id Genoa, attended by a select staff and tbe 14: h llegi'ueut Tne ofleers alone were allowed to retaiu possession of th. ir f * ordt. The girrifan. composed of 1.0 od Croats, g't trued by a strong ? sc rt. at lived yesterday at Brescia. Our irnops found iu the tort res- considerable sto.es of .uuniuui un heaps of caunou balls, boulhs. &o. The hotn.. . in the interior presented a deplorable rportacle. ; The enemy had wished to li old out till tile last moment, atnf had consumed almost ah the pro visions. Of ihe few cannoneers who remained each was compelled to do double duty. Almost all the li >rees were consumed. There ri" no iu>. salt, and saltp'tn was rub-titut, it I'll soldier* sacked the Uous- which the bomb* of th* enemy had eel uu Cr -. *ud the few remaining inhabitants tiiot nvre lliau 4ob.) the greater part of wh"Ui had been obligidto labor at the works if de fuu'-e. took rifu Ip the c.i*euiui s On the same ili.i it I Uih of May) was fought the battle of Oo.to. tuli ,nrt c.oars of which have already been given VV'i may add that tbeliss of the enemy was very great, bo'h in killed and wounded; tbe pre cise nu aliens u tvet ascertained, the engagement being still pending The announcement that a strong corps of Uwtriaus wa ?ub eq.: >nt :o the affair of the 3'th. bemuied in betwe. u Jl ioltaaud Ci rosarit, is confirmed Th" pas age of the Ogli" at th" kndgoof tiurcai'ia was watched by the Tuscans and the National Guards of the adjacent district. AU Ihe boats between Cenneto and Alarearia were removed and the f >rdguarded, with the ot^ect of preventing the passage of tb# enemy Several Lombard deserters from the regimeut of Haugwftk. snda number of Hungarian* and Bohemians who arr vsd at lion, do ou the 3oth and 3lst aliudid to tne pirit of d"f-c >n which prevailed am'Ugst them, and affirmed thn !he eiismv had left m re than 4<>o soldier- u the held of Moutan&ra alone, exclusive ot severil sup- rior officer" i he surrender <>i IV chlera and the victory or rath- r ' the three victories of the last week of May. seem to a guarantee tho result of the war of ind"pendunce. By order ef the Provisional Government, f C. C VRCANO, Secretary. I| The A bi of Florence announce* an insurrection . in Calabiia. The insurgents, with the MarquiGigliur.ii at th< it head, It id Captured the forts ot P;zzo, SciiIh, and vlonteleone. A Provisional Gull vernmeni w as established at Cabanzara. I Tite Pitria ot Florence states tn it accounts had r been received troin Naples by a French Ht-nmboat, f which touched at Leghorn on the 30tli u>t , a ,. ?f u?. ,i r. Oiunog lliai, VII 111' ua? W1 I'' ? UVflllUlC IK'III | Naples, 27 of the Liberal party had been executed. The report of the King's assassination is vidently a foolish fabrication; none of the Italian p pers received this morning evsni hint at the probability of such a catastrophe. The accounts frmn Sieiiy are favorable. The person of Ruggiero Setiitno has been declared inviolable. The parliament at Palermo has published a political programme, addressed to all civilised nations, which, alter giving ait epitome ot the d\nastic inancEiivres in the i-land since the year 1812. and deploring the absolute necessity ol deposing the traitor Ferdinand, expresses a confident hope of the udhesion. approval, and fraternal recognition of all constitutional countries. A letter from Fetrara of the 26th (written a* midnigh:.-) ft ites th it on the morning of that day th< " pa.itom.i i " ot th-1 proceeding day was rent wed, ihcNtevo'i .m soldiers basely iefusing to march S< me i i a regiments actually resolved to retreat, and h ot 'oceeded as tar as Argenta, when they repented and returned to Ferrara. T' 1 "inabitanfs of the Abruzzo are in insurrccStiou. 'i'he Oturrutorc Triestino, of the 31st of May, anno in es th- arrival of ttie English steamer Lo< n-t ( apt. Edward Powt-r, from Corfu and Civtta /V -colli i, having on board the Count Lutzen, Au^ t'i ,n A nb issador at the Court of the Vatican The inhabitant-; of Trieste have |iresented a co'i :r .tnUtory address to Count Gyulai, the mili .rv vr-mmandaiit, which breathes the most loyal ; nl , triotic sentiments. Ai t'-r Irom Genoa of the 29th ult., in the Pat i i, states that the citadel of Messina is in the , ivi er of the i>eople, us well as Sorrento and Ca.-m-. Ti Piiisirrn ft alia no of Genoa, of the 3d, gives some Particulars about the public rejoicings that t jo-, pi ice at Milan on the l.-t, on the occasion of tin Pe dinontese victories. The whole of the N uional Guard was under arms ; the people bore banners with the words, " Long live Charles Albert, King of the Italians!" A procession of young muden Li":' the effigy of Charles Albert crowned with fl iwi-rs. President Ca^ati eddr s-ed the rnulti t j'l . it id assured ill in in.it the King consented t' *! th guarantees of liberty they had demanded : and .ucluded with, " Long live Charles Albert. \i g of the Italians." A nstrtn. Th? Vi on but -ry in the Cologne UlStHt, aie of ' r no in t , and st it lint the town lias it ;J n<? .-rious disturbances. Jt is assert -.1 that the \ i- > . lies" get more and more accu tom-d to the I'm j Tor's ijs'-nc?. Tile proceedings of thM I> ?iiin'-? it r.'a.'jc continued to etctr- the vioi?*c' ndi nn'ion of the jaoabitaiits <d Vienna, in if'icit ' /. i nig puoi. snes an itii.wriil prw.-l.uii iti a .. f the Wt.h of M*y, to the ciF*ct, tiul e.noti d. i ih' t I- Y-isuiuu couet't'ttiou ?l the 2#t.i i f Ap . is i t -tided t 1 bo s tbm i:>-d to the ducu t iinis ei iii.. An-tri n dot, it hie b> en tlion.^lit rx jiejieat t i u a provisional I ivv ol election tor t i p.' w. oi choos'inr th .11 in' ra who are to serve "t in*. r""r???ftfi|ei|? flirt. This Constituent Diet w ' 'U oi a i ! ruber, the members to j on * .i h> i.idircu < ! -ctious, viz.: the electors ire .. ' h -n. and they in their turn fleet the rcpr-seul ,li.< The Himnurg U>runfiu \V, of tli? 5th instint, states, o tiij authority ol giivat" letters from Vienna of th- 3J, tirit Cariutlua, (Trnioli, and Styri.i h ive declared tlie.ii -lv.-3 ird'i?end?.*nt <>t Austri t; the reasou frr s > do ig issiat-d to be th o the government at Vn-uni uilow- itself to be rub-., by the students arid the mob. Tim Virniii Gaztth of the 4th June is riMit on the suoject. Trie Vitnivi Guzet'e publishes a ministerial decree convoking tn Impen d Diet, with only outchamber, for ill- ititli June, with un electoral law. according to wtnch one dainty will be returned on every 50,(10) inh tbitiiits. Fne province of L ?w -i Austria, how ver, in consideration of its commercial imt?ort nice, will return 37 deputies, of which nu nlier 1") will lie returned by the city of Vienna Every A istrun citizen who has completed hie- 2lt>> year, is eligible, without distinction of religiou.profession. Tne opening of ,i Sclavonic Congress at Prague lias struck a chord in Austri i winch has vibrated thrnuuti the whole political frame oi" Germany The alternative "Sclavonic or German" nevei (Mine forward in so prominent, so menacing aforin a* at uk present moment. The l 'olngne G izntt ol the 8 h met., in an nM.nrtuv "n the act tal |>oaition ol t 'eriiiany towards fori iga power#, speaks ot fhia movement in the following terms:? "A great danger threatens Us from the Sclavonic tribes of Austi n i'he Snares will not be saliHied wiin lie.ng placed on in equal f siting: they wish to U m nat J'b'-y dream of a Sclavonic empire It is easy to imagine *bat w.. might expert from a State whi le the prep .11 lerance f lb voles would be two to one a mi ti t Germany It Austria is to continue in existence. wi see no other m an* of Its doing #o. unless It become n true con federate State In which the lndiviil ml nation* will exist as separate and distinct member# of the whole Mate an t in such guise that large space will he left to each fur It* own separate develop* toe lit A s niple majority of votes would bo the inost Insupportable despotism Hut if Austria is re !ly tfall 10 pieces, we have rights to mage good up ou Its territory, wh.cli a mullo O rin in tongues w.ll cry ou' (or and wiii.-n arc found' 1 on the history of u thou tiaiid years " L-t. Ih-u Oeruia iy w.itch with a careful ey? over its German Austria, that it niav not he swep away hy creut- which tuny rush upon us like a whr.rmii. But ah ore ail things, let It not be over loosed that in ti- bucsgroun 1 of the whole gclavou r movement. t1 staods the I lar and his IXuss.au# with Ih* Hi :s of the p ut In Ishauds" Tb ntcCoiigiess haaalready commenced its ti.'l.i, ivtiun Pa lucky h i? been elected Pre?t dent, i . tit" tliire principal aectiona ol the -?cla. Vu. I ' 1 ?C IU Anatriil are Ird, tile Czecho-ScUvev l>v : I .iarkr , I o- I'-iuM-Sclavcs by Liebelt.and tile S it'. :iav< by Slum itovitz. In ihr very firei i. it I v is declared in it AuMiia w.i? to be ? -,d,:. if empire, .s the Sclavonic tribes binned jljjt. icipal ingredient* *1 "air, the fc?re. piincipallv saved, though ! Auatritfl wuwii*ky.H .*y? a httur *m IViuup, if "ren( catmdtr; but '!i# ttrtyfljle b^t*r?*rn , German* :ti<l ^clwvcf will t'uinjiuTuv; the nation* ulltiep will hare a death struggle with ent-h other. Russia, winch ha# hitherto "remained quiet, will otep forward in favor of the Sclavonic tribe# of Austria." l"cli)c?rt Ig-IlolaU-tn. A 1 tt.-r i. '.in our correspondent at Hamburgh, dated the 6tli of June, encloses the following desuatch ot General Halketl to the Government of llanover:? " HcADquARTCR*. Flensburg. June 2 i ' The division uuilxr my Command exchanged quarters with the Prussian* this day, and is now in t lensburg and the vicinity At the outpost* nothing of importance him occurred. On my arrival here I inspected 1 the hospitals, and hare toil ml to uiy great joy that the j best care has been taken of the sick and wounded on i our side. As gome delay has been occasioned by the changes which have occurred in the forwarding of the special report of the action of the 28th and 20th of , May. 1 have only sent for the present the list of losses. ' Accordingly, the various contingent forces of the divi1 sion have lost, killed?one officer, one sergeant. 18 privates. and live horses : wounded?seven officers. 10 sergeants. 134 privates, and six horses; missing?three sergeants, 37 privates. Total?eight officers. 14 serguauts. leu privates, and 11 horses.'' i ik' i rovisiouui wovrruineni mis catteu on all able-bodied men, between 20 and 25 years of age, ; to volunteer their services on behalfof the "cause" : of Schleswig-Holatein. The free corps inen beI longing to Major Von der Thain's division have already been organized and equipped as regular ! soldiers, and marched off towards the north, and it is hoped that this method of using them will ! meet with the approbation of the public generally. The intrigues of the llolstein clique have quite I disgusted Uu pulilic._ In Altona, especially, the ] sympathy of the inhabitants has considerably cooltil. .nit! even the agitation for the organization ol a ll et is likely to turn out a " nine days' wonder." Several companies ol contingent troops of infantty have passed thr< ugh Hamburg from Oldenburg and Bremen to join the 10th artny corps in Sclea>vig, but otherwise there is positively nothing stirring. A postscript to this letter, dated 8 o'clock P. M., says:? "The t oops of the 10th army corps were reviewed yesterday along with a portion of the Prussians en the occasion of the birthday of the Kin* of Hauover.? The particulars have not arrived. This review was to take place near Bau; but there is some other cau-e supposed. The news is confirmed that the Daues have sent a d ig of truce to General Wrangel to announce the bombardment of Klensburg. and consequently the sick and wouuded have ben removed Some heavy guns have been placed in battery to defend the town ".VI. Ileselcr left Altona yesterday on hie. return from Frankfort, whence he had. it is said. brought very favorable news for his party, to Renisburg. by an extra train A company of free corps men arrived last evening from Iteud-burg having become quite tired nud disgusted with the service. At Kiel yesterday evening a fight occurred between some Hanoverian soldiers ami the townspeople on the occasion of the assembli ng of the band to play in honor of the natal day of the King in riunovnr sevfrai 01 me townspeople were wounded but the officers managed to arrange the depute for the moment." H mover 13 in a state of agitation, and commotions are of constant occurrence. Should furthei collisions take |tl.ice between the military and the ;?||iuluce, a dreadful effusion of blood is apprehended. The accounts from Norway are favorable to the Danish cause. A committee has been appointed by the Storthing or Diet to consider the question of Denmark and the German confederation. A motion was submitted to the Storthing by thi committee to tile etf-et, "that it was nece-sary to employ the troops of the line,and the naval forces, as the King might deem fit, in the defence of Dentil trk against the German confederation and Prttsta, and for this purpose to place a sum of 260,000 qiecie dollars at his disposal tu aid of such protection." 'This was unanimously agreed to. Our advices from Copenhagen arc to the 3d inst. The papers are in raptures at the resolution of tin Norwegian Diet, nlreadv recorded. His Majesty was to proceed to Mulnio to meet King Oscurol aweden The Russian steamer Chrab conveys mortars to 1 carry 1201b. bombs and balls. The steamer Carotine'Amelie had arrived from Alsen with 14 Mecklenburgh and Hanoverian prisoners. The insurgent Captain Wasmar, of free corps notoriety, and a couple ot his men who ure students, were among them. General Hedermaun nad reported that h Ouried in the churchyard at Sotiderburg, of thos killed ott the 2^ilt of May, 36 men, Danes and Germans, one Mecklenburgh captain, and two lieutenants. The funeral obsequies were very solemn. The highest honors were paid to the remains ol the deceased warriors, German as well as Danish The Admiralty Court at Copenhagen, on the 3d Iune, declared as good prizes the following ships tad cargoes:?H tnoveri in ships, Concordia, Cupt. Schleenliege, with coffee, currants, honey, tea, jcc.; Johannes,Garrus, (cargo allowed free); Prussian ships? Pfeil, Radmantt, with 669 tons of herrings; Heiurich Augusta, Buddo, with timber; I V.I ...'.si. it IA1H.. ? U..L ..f uiiuia, ^umui, mm o,i\nv [misiicib ui \> ucai, v 'iuciiburn ship Astrea, Stege, with sugar. The last accounts irorn Mecklenburgh are of a more peaceful character. Tue peasantry had at length sulunitted to the authorities, after having destroyed property to the amount of 15,000 dollars, belonging to the landed proprietors. Grand Unchy of Po*rn. The Brcshtur Zcitung, ot the 7th, states that despatches from Berlin h ive reached Posen, ordering the militiry command ant to nut that fortress at >nce into a state of defence. _ He i9 instructed to build outworks, and do all things requisite for prewiring the citadel for a siege. He is likewise ordered to send every fortnight a report ot the state of the works, and an unlimited credit oa the exchequer is given to htm. Prussia. The advices from Frankfort-on-Maine, are to the 6th of June. The chief subjects of conversation among the members of the Parliament are? 1 The Bdair ot .ScblBswig-IIolUein. 2. The cri-stiou of a Uermau tfcet. 3. The rrfractory stale t>f Bohemia. 4. The Limbur? question. Xos 1, 2. 3 will probably form the subject of to:t"r;i - ti.i ftie English are regarded witti i little iU-will, ! think, hy all parties, as being the !.. i iu -1rin uts in making what is lir-re called lie d:.-gtuneful peace with Iienin irk. As to their I el, the G rui iiis se- til to look torward with a it '.a sanguine delight to its establishment. Some lenibers, out I cannot distinctly state to which uty th'-y belong (to Hie lefi boticbes, 1 Oeltevr.) j .egaid the complai(its of the Limburg people as a I good pretext for engaging in hostilities with Hoi laud, if by fair means they are unable to lure the Dutch into ttie German Confederarv. Th? following declaration, drawn upbyanumoer of members belonging to ilie left (tlieliber.il irty) lies open every evening for signature in one j{ itir inns:? 'IVf. the undersigned meml?erj of the German Constituent National Assembly. express our wish tliat the - til ui'-nt of th- constitution of Germany may be - dely and wholly en rusted t the National Assembly We wish sum a constitution for Germany as may permanently ensure the sovereignty of the German people. We wish, therefore, a representation of the ierinan people, resulting from the tree suffrage of ah vVe wl-b an executive central po-ver. chosen b; tin National Assembly fur a given p- noil and responsible to the assembly itself "We wish the funlamental rights of the German people to be at ouce deiin.J and proclaiuiud. and ee. run d agaiust every possible attack ou the part of the udivldua goy ruments. VVe wish the respective German States, in forming no confederate State (Bund 's-staat.) to give up efi oueh ol their self-coinpet?ucy as the National Assem ily shall ileclare necessary for the establishment of the arand whole We wish the National Assembly to leave the sepaa'e States free to settle their individual eon-tiiutiooi* they will whether they assume the form of con titu tlonal mouarehlos of republics, provided the rights of :he p ople whicn the National Assembly has to secure, remain inviolate Dated Frankfort, June 2 1848," Tins is expected to give rise to other manifestoes on ihe part of the "right and centre" benches. 1 Have not, however, seen any such Our accounts from Berlin are also to June f?. The Constitutional Club held a meeting last night. Amonf other matters discussed was a oininunicution from the Constitutional Club ni '/ekileri ill. annnnncini' th.iT I Went v.m * nnhlemen d j'hurt<111 id had drawn up an address lo th" pro,-le. vilifying the revolution and its con-equences, ma calling upon tlie population to rise and march upon ?h? capital. Copies of this address were diffused Ilirougli official channels, had been seized ny the club, and forwarded with a counter address " tie- ministers It was consequently decided, ipon the proposition of two members (Schultz ind Prutz), that an address strongly coiideiii iiiiL' this revolutionary proceeding should he drawn up uid presented to the ministry An address ol 'ongratulation to the Vienna students and people i| \ lvrma, on the successful and peaceful issue of iRir triumph, was tnen c irried un intmously. A proclam itii'ii from General Piuel definite]) lays down the line of d m Tcatinn between tile < titi hi and J'olisti limits in Posen This demar ation is declared irrevocable. All further reels ni'itious will lie icjected. It i- generally asserted ill it the Polish committees are now seeking to oh un Irom the French government that instructions j amy be is ueri to its envoy here, to obtain the abolute concession and iodepend* nee of ib- Polish Posen?it.- total separation and ab-tr <ctmn fr< m Prn.-sian suzerainty. This does not appear uure.i! -unable at liist sight, especially as the sovereign') viil t?<- m rely nominal, and the burdens, b- th lilt and military, will b- for the exclusive ben- 111 d tlie P..|i?h la< tion Hut the project is full <>f dsn ?'it, and carries with it the germs o| war. It is, in iact, a direct incentive to French inttrvention. For "i a ! . _ f>l"W J I ^ | MffOttfm (Ml plan W atW?il, and attain* I i Polish piWn to lir lil^rgtrd ffnm nil (inhesion to Pi'tirtia, it if rlr.ir Lhit; tiieee aiatriblf 'Aiii become exclusively Polish, and "hence Russian. The Urnperor?who acknowledges und who will not acknowledge the Poles in any other light than his own aubjei to, and their territory an part of Russian Poland?would luev.tably seize thereupon, and at oner would arise the casus belli so ardently desired by the Poles us the means of exciting trance to adopt armed intervention This contingency i-t foreseen, und it is, therefore,.more than probable th it the stratagem will tail. The Prince ot Prussia is exacted this evening at Potsdam, by the Magdeburg train, which arrives about half-past eight. Triumphal arches have been prepared for him at several places. To-morrow (7lh June) is the anniversary ot the death of the Queen (Louise) of Prussia. This dav is devoted to pious duties by tin- royal family, who assemble for the occasion at Charlotte nburg. The Prince of Prussia has hastened his return, in order to be present at this solemn oeremonv. The Assembly met as usual this morning at eleven. After tne usual preliminaries, the President of the Council, Camphausen. rose, and in u concise und earnest manner replied to some questions put to him yesterday, relative to the mission and departure of the Prince of Prussia M. Camphausen stated, that on the morrow of the events of March, his royal highnese'a friends had held it to be their duty to inform hint that the public were furiously excited against him. That menaces were heard on every side, and that they considered his lite to be in danger if he should remain at Potsdam : that the; Prince, yielding to these reports, had remained in retirement at tne Isle of Peacocks, near Spandau, for two days, until the King visited personal security, ordered him to proceed on amis- I r sion to London ; that his royal highness showed t himself indisposed to obey these orders, and would i not consent to depart unless he received written " commands to that effect from the King. These or- J ilers were consequently forthwith transmitted to J him, and he departed. The mission, continued M. , Camphausen, with which his royal highness was d entrusted was to explain to a friendly court and gov- t ernment the causes and nature of the ev nts that j ? had occurred?to draw closer the bonds of amity c between the Prussian and British governments; also to study the laws and constitutional principle.- ? which give force, vitality, and prosperity to a free ] '' people, and to Hcquuint himself as far as possible j J, with all matters that might tend to the establish- : ? ment of a German marine. The Mini.-ter con- fl eluded by earnestly declaring that, let what would i p occur, he held himself responsible for the advice i h given to the Prince, and tint lie should stand for- a ward as his shield and that of tlie dynasty. "As d to the Prince's return," added M. tainphnusen, J "ministers, under other circumstances, might " have hesitated, but they held it to be their duty to see that the Pi luce next entitled to the suecossion v to the throne should be present, and contribute to \ the modelling and consolidation ol the constitution 1 that would guarantee the liberty of all the King's t subjects, and secure the succession ot which the Prince was the representative." J This explanation was well received, the subject dropped, and ministers escaped with greater lacili- ! J? ty ilian whs anticipated. I M. Hansemann's notice of a forced loan has t caused no surprise. It was anticipated that the o voluntary loan would he a failure. It was a still- <J bom exi>eriment. Beilin is perlectly tranquil; J more so in appearance than has been the case lor B some days. ' Accounts from Pesth, of the 30th of May, state " that Prince Milosh Olrenowitz had been arrested t it Agram, being implicated in the recent conspi- a racy. h Naples. p We have received accounts from Naples of as J late a date as the 31st ult. At that time the capital ? was tranquil. l' The official journal ot the Government of Sicily e of the 2Sth ult., states that Cusenza, Galanz iro, and J Moriteleoiie have risen, massacred the gendarmes ? and the police, and were preparing to march upon r Nyiles to dethrone the King. n The journals of Naples publish the following de- ii cree:? u "Art. 1. It is forbidden to every one. without oxeep- o tion. to post up or cause to bo posted up any papers, t' primeu or written, witnout permisgiou irom tne proper authorities. 0 i " Art 2. Printed papers must bear tbe name of the t printer, and written papers the name of the writer. n ' Art 3. Tho permission will be granted gratis by c the police on the guarantee of a printer known to the o authorities. o Before any printed paper or journal is published, a v copy oui(ht to be deposited with the police In oa?eof contravention of tho aboTe articles, the offending parties shall be punished by imprisonment and fine ; and i in case of repetition of the offence*, to a maximum of imprisonment and a correctional flue. Tbe authorities may even order the suspension of the journals whieh offend, with right, of appeal to the high criminal court within a delay of two days." Spain. Our accounts from Madrid are of the 3d instant. The insurgent hands which infested some districts of Valencia had been either dispersed or exterminated. In Catalonia the Queen's troops were reported to have Bust tined a serious loss in an encounter with the C irlists. The Three per Cents were done at 213 for cash ; the Five per Cents, at 13^ for paper; ana the Debt, without Int erest, at5i cash. The Carlists are allowing themselves in some strength in the north of Spain. Belgium. Brussels, June 8. It is quite untrue that Count de Him&l, our charge d affaires at Madrid, received his passports for h iving entered into a conspiracy for the overthrow of the Spanish government. The truth is, Count de Hamal was recalled long ago, and M. de Jeager sent to su|>ercede him. A royal ordounance of the 5th inst., authorises the Soriitt Ucn{rah to issue hank notes for 3,000.000f. This measure is intended to facilitate small mercantile transactions. Russia. A letter from the Russian frontier in the Deutsrhe Zcitun% says:? Russia is lulling her neighbors with the assurance that she does not intend to act cn the offensive, but will strictly abide by the defensive. She keeps her 60.000 guards quietly in St. Petersburg, and thereby leads her opponents to think that she Is not forming any plans of attack This, however, offers no guarantee against the attack of Russia upon tbe rest <>f Europe. which is now in a new era If Russia stands aloof from a Danish intervention, it is manifestly bccau-e ' 0 she is unwilling to divide her powers, hut will concen- ; K trato them in one point iu Poland against the whole _ of the German frontier. In fact, we now sec alt the a Russian belligerent powers directed against the Vlstu'a , and the Oder, and a great number already collected ' on the Prussian frontier, especially from Cracow and ^ Thorn That tho considerable corps of guards still remain ntSt Petersburg, that reviews are held and peace- q ful manoeuvres are made there, is only entertained as , a ruse; for the Russian fleet from Cronstadt and Reval j can transport these chosen 60 000 troops in a very short M t ime to the month of the Oder, and. landing them there, , lack the army in Posen and West Prussia. But i- , ii'.t toast and Wnl Prussia flanked already by the im- j, in>-ns? Russian array at Kali-h ? It is self-evident from ? nil these circumstances that Germany ban the hd?t ? |.o ?;ole reasons to be on her guard towards the east? 0 her raam e(T >rts be to effect th it uuaniinlty amonn the ? tierinan States, that they shall both materially support t Frus-da? ? Imparl nnt ni?tl Vote oil the Navigation Law In tlxe Mrltlali Parliament. In the House of Co.uuioug on the Wlh instant, the 1 adjourned debate on the navigation laws was com- j menced by Lord (1 Bentinck. who opposed the new in road of free trade principles In a loan speech, marked i by less than the usual quantum of that racy virulence which amuses the bearers and readers ot his orations, lie defended the character of British shipmasters, and * the mercantile marine generally, from the attacks of 1 Mr Labouohern and Mr Wilson, repudiating the un- 8 holy attempt of Miniet-rs to ley the 'iron hand of competition'' on the palladium of British mar tune supremacy He adduced a long string of statistics, dex- j, terously arranged, with the view of tracing the preva- i lent distress of our trading and manufacturing in- I 11 terests to the free-trade measures already passed, but \ 1 which will probably not appear very conclusive to those { I who examine them carefully, the effect of the various i j extraordinary causes of cinb iras-inern which have been 1 in operation for two }<ars past being k. pt in the bark | ) ground i Mr Hrstx followed tbe champion of protection in u . desultory argument, but dt?tingu shed by hs usual ' shrewdness and practical sp rit He asked the noble | lord, who professed himeell so warm a friend to com- , ' tnerce whether the way to Increase corauierre was to ! J ihrow impediment* in the way of exchanges' Kor his ( part, he was ratlior surprised that the shipping Inter- ( ns| had been ahle to hold up so long sgairi-t the effect I | if the lately abolished monopolies. Now that the boa j , vy taxes on food, timber, and materials of all sorts used 1 in the construction of sb'ps had been removed, there was no pretence for saying that our shipowners would I * be unable to maintain a fr< competition, and meet I their rivals In every quarter of the seas Ureal stress ; e was laid on the high wages paid to British seamen, and J constant reference was made to the rapid increase of , Vuierican shippi ng; yet tho wages of the Americans If ?er? h gher than our own and they could not supply \, a single article connected with the outfltof a ship inoro i . cheaply than ourselves. The Sooth Sea whaling inter- ! n%'l Uf*'-n IT'IUCOU IU ll-p pir'nir u * ii> u i 111 i?ii*;i- ij j the hoary faxes end tnjndlolou* regulations which ( iTtmpnl euterorise. The arguments of ?(r. Young. in n 1834 showed the depressing eC. iit of I lie burden* to r wh'ch the shipping interest was then subjected; relief f h?d now been granted "and It only rent'tiled to carry ut in thie case (he >ame princip'c already applied in ? ither branches of industry with henertcl.il effect I'hn nsvlgntlon laws hid iuip?d"d the in'Toaae of our ehlp- J ping; it eoQld not M otherwise on ! r a system Winch : made the cost of nnn-tructmg a ?hlp ?ui'>uut to ? 10 a ton, In 1 HI3 lie had predicted in the1 lionee the decline of South Se* whaling, hut he would now expert , that undTit more enlightened sy?tcm assisted iiy ' , i he .(forts of our XU'lralian c doniete, it w mid roc ivnr | t? former greatness We had nerer yet don - justice i to flrltish seamen hut h" whs In hopes that this ne- . gleet Wfiild exist no longer. Admiral fiuwi is apprehended that in touching tb I navigation laws we were iniiklr g it rah exp. ri'mint In < legislation lie referred to the fatal effect of the ruga r I bill of 1M0 on the prosperity of our West I ndia Island*, j . md Mt?iflMU? Hkito V**um fcwtUftWf cUU aritk ihelf fura-r n.'iirldWo^ e"n4#lt:jn. *. fwtmi'ng .ujain*'. ihn i;nirs??ilicf ;?? wWli tii!||)i? be fftfircd ffiHB uffcKk ng down the barriers which had t!UB?rto frfo?eff<d jur commercial greatness from the assaults ot rtva'ry. Mr Council addressed himself to demolish the arguneuts of Lord tiuorge Uentinck. The noble lord vould protect eveiybody for the benefit of evi ry oody; hie own principle ei?, to tux none for the oenetit of any The country, he contended. as-igned .ho die trend which prevuileil to cause* totally distinct roru tlio.-e enuuierutcd by the noble lord Strong as ?as the ground on which he telt himself standing ?ht*n he argued for free trade in corn, he felt hirnielf on fur stronger ground in arguing for free trade u shipping. I he old system of monopoly had beer* leTended on the ground of the exclusive burdens of he landowner und the firmer; but ships were now ixempted from every undue burden, in consequence if the reform of our turiiT What special ground ?us here for continuing u tax ou the currying of your lommoJities for the benefit of a " small interest in the

louutry?'' It had been proved, over and overagaiu. but. taking quality for quality, you could not build a hip more cheaply in any country of the world than in England. If we could build ships better, und us cheap y. why -hould not we be able to sail them as well as oreigmrs ? In some respects we had already the ad ftntHg' over them, our carrying ships taking far creator care of their cargoes, and their habits of puueuallly and despatch being uiore reliable; our suilois lad perhaps the greatest natural aptitude for the sea of any men in the world; tho only drawbacks rere of a moral kind, in the insubordination md drunkenness with which, he contended, they were ustly chargeable, but which might be removed by that :ulturewo had hitherto denied them. Repeal the uavi;ation laws, and you would do mor- to bring out the laturul qualities of your seameu than by any other ourse you could adopt. They were a tax. nay, a prolibition. on Iho currying of commodities; and he said bat justice to our manufacturers and agrioul urlsts ntitled them to have the carriage of tbcir couiiuodiies conducted on terms of perfect facility. As 'egarded the statistical branch of the subject, ho conetided that we had no statistics which would bear n favor of the protectionists. In spite of the unwise retrictions under which we bud laid our shipping, Iritish tomiHi.'c had increased in a ratio more rapid han that of any other tonnuge. What tho camel was o the Arab of the desert, or tho horse to tho Tartar, he ship has to tho Knglishman. In passing. Mr. CobIon defended, against the attacks of Lord George Ueninck and Wtln-r speakers, the returns furnished by tbe tatistical department of the Hoard of Trade, on the ort ectnesk of which he placed absolute reliance. Mr. Dishakli, in reference to tho taunt thrown out igiinst the protectionists by the First Lord of th? Treasury, of reasoning in a vicious circle, contended hat the legislation of the country was now proceeding, mder the ausploes of the Manchester school of politisl economists, in a really vicious circle. Having derived so mauy interests of certain advantages, and lursued a c 'Urso of theoretical legislation, which lad terminated in practical misery, it would be gainst every principle of justice contrary to that caulor and fai-uess so characteristic of iiuglishmen. that ou nhould not apply to every other interest the sauie aerclful interposition which bad produced such lieneIcent results. He was content to leave this vici .u irele to the sentence of that irritated public opinion rhich would not long hesitate in expressing its nonactions Formerly the honorable member for the West tiding hud promised them perpetual advantage; hut low he said it was hut just that we should all take our hare la universal disaster. Having kept up for some irne a well directed lire of epigram ut the expense of he promulgators of free trade doctrines. .Mr Disraeli roeeedod to grapple with Mr Cobdou's statements, ather avoiding a conflict of general argument, but sheeting weak points ofdstail with all the skill of a pracised master of fence H? expni-d the hollowness f some authorities whoso cvideuee .Mr. Cobon hud quoted, attacked him for his very heteroox uotious ou the subject of our maritime supruaacy," aud defended the character of British en men on the grouud that the same imputations light be made with at least equal justice upon any ther class of our workmen. Government now asked he house, upon uo sufficient ground, to abrogate the ocient national system under which our navigation ad hitherto been conducted?founded ou definite rincioles. directed to 1 lie attainment of certain efinitn emis, which were not the objects and ends f shipbuilders aud shipowners It was said that Lie carriage of our export trade was not proteotd, nnd yet we computed; why theu should we rotect the carriage of the import trade? But be real fact was, that the carriage of the export trade as in the hands of foreigners 1'ho Krone'' ai 1 Vineleans, when they gave an order, it wa-i ..-II ,wn. aade it a condition that the ods sh ' be .\j rt> ( a ships nf their own count ri 1r Dim t then took p llie argument drawn fr . il p ttincica -o f British shipping since tie ,1, u ol the uav Ion laws under the reeipn reaties ; he treated it na very ingenious if m nclusive manner, und tade his partizaus very inei correcting some staistleal errors, apparently v us. into which the lembar for Wcstbury li nbnppily fallen iu the ourse of his speech the other .t 1pm the subject f statistics, he declared 1" conviction that the fiiciais of the Board of 'trade had always a conouient return ready for any minister who had a preosterouv theory or impractical crotchet to carry out. laving traversed the ordiuai v branches of the subject, enying that the navigation laws produced auy pr.ac- ; iral injury, whilst they were founded on principles , 'hich experience had proved to bo advantageous iu ! neir results, he denounced this tampering and tiding wlih great Interests ns a reckle-s experiment, mounting to legislative anarchy, whose fatal ef......1.1 11,., .1.Interests ,,r fl... ountry in Inextricable confusion Tu spite of the land smiles aud winning manner of Mr. Bancroft on he one hand, an 1 M. buuscn.with hi-bowl and dag er. on the other, hetru-ted that (he patriot inn and ! lisdom of the house would yet avjid tills rock ahead ! ^he peroration of the bonorablu member tea* a hightrained prote^ against the q'liti "rutin m ?i?e amlis rinciples of air. Cobden and the Manchester school Mr. U'il?on explained with reference to his arithmeical citations impugned by Mr Disraeli, successfully : ebutted the charge of inaccuracy, and vinlicated h.ntelfby the authority of the custom house returns. Srli Pet l declared that, notwithstanding the expo ietice of the Iatt two years, his opinions remained unbal'cn with respect to the principles by which our ommerclal intercourse with other countries should be ogulntej It,, recalled the attention of the house to he extraordinary causes which had been at work withit the ub vo period the famine, lite commercial crisis, lie continental outbreaks ?*hich were amply sufllient touecoiint for the diversion ot capital troin its rdiuary channels, and the terrible shock which had ie?n felt through every department of our industry ? tebukiug. with dignity and feeling, the impatience of . portion of tb house, who seemed inclined to make Umor supply lite place of reason, the right honorable unmet proceeded to trace tlie course of recent leglslaion. overthrew some fallacies on the subject of import n which the protectionist advocates had dealt largejr, anil defended the ministerial m 'a-ure as the natuuland necessary complement of the changes already aacle. lie was m ire than ever convinced (ho took ocasion to say) by recent experience, ttiat it was upon hoap food, and a guarantee for its continuance, that re must rest our hepea of increa ing p'o-perity. The pe.ch < f Mr Disraeli, however ingenious and eloquent, ardiy touched the marrow of the question If that itinoruMe member could have shown that tho repeal fthe navigation laws would diminish our means of lational defence or national socurity. a powerful, and, crimp*. a fatal argument, would have been afforded gainst it; hut this he utterly denied. As a mnuual of nund principle and statesmanlike reasoning 011 a reat economical question. Sir It. Peel lias recently doiverod no speech worthy of grcit.er attention. Lord J Russet i. feeling li msrtr. in lit* observed. reeved by tbenble speech of thu right lionor.iblo baronet mm entering into the detail* of the question. confined liniself to a succinct and pointed summing up of the rgnments pro and con . in which tin* bal.iucc, as was o be expected, inclined strongly to the side of free rade The navigation laws, mutilated a* they had icen. presented but a naked aud shattered trunk; if hey were abrogated, the Increase of our commercial [Mrino would be still more rapid Ho vindicated the fflcnrs of the Board of Trade, and thought it would be a rational to accuse the University of < amhri.lgo of a iia? towards the Newtonian theory its official persons f a bins towards the principles of free trade. After a dlseussion. which elicited more rhetorical alent than all the previous nights of the debate togehor. the llousu divided. The uuinbc^Mpre? For tbe amendment of Mr. Merriest ... .177 Against it. .294 Majority 117 The House then wont into committee; the resolution ras agreed to. and reported forthwith. A bill founded hereon was afterwards brought In, aud tbe House hortly afterwards ailjourned. The Newspaper Proas of Ports. The Journal des lltbats has the billowing:?"We lorrow from a morning paper th? list of new jourinls that have appeared since the 24th of February, rhey amount to 91, vizAflirhr* Ripubtiramr*; Amrmblfe National, (signed Luv.ilette); /s atuplt, ( -tiitor M. Lsquiros); Le Peuplt. Const it n'nt, (editors, MM. Lamennai and I'. Duprat): //i Ifpub/iyurs, (editor M Harepto): Li Jlrpuhliqne , ^rancmse. Is Rfre.H du Peuplt, /.'/ Sen I1 n< lb </u \ ?enpl-, //i Voix du Peuplt, Isi So tut Public, (ediors Mil. Champfleury, li indelair < t Turhin; only wo numhera nppearecl); // Saint Public, (editor tl. London; only appeared once); 1 Constitution. editor, M. Ilunoyer): t.r IJirnidin, (has reused o appear); Im l.ibeite, (editor. M Lerminier; on- , y upjieared as a prospectus); lei Libertf. editor, sT." Lepoitevin Sunt Aline); l/\ Hepnbhque ilrs 4rts, (editor, M. M'?ntz; only one number nppuir d); f/t I'criti; l.tlon du I'ruplr en I.hJM, (editor il. Haspai!'): Hut'etin de la Itrpublii/ur, (published j wry other day by the Minisb-i of the Interior); rst Cmnmune de Paris, ( ditor, M. Sohrier); La Ihaiirmi /{fvrbli'ain. L'Kinh nr. Is (iarde JVa ionil, Is '/Yihunt de 1818, (editor, ill" late M. ' liiiinjiierp; only throe number* |tublinli<*d); ha rrtbnnc Nuti' iui/c, 1st Voir de* ('lulm. hn Courier rlu S iir, hn Drpfi'he, h'()rdrc, Is Hon Cim*eil, ditor, M. Flu, no published); L' EUndnrl U* Droit* rlu Pcnp'e, Jon < nu). ile* Eilt*e*rlr Pin* , I ilr. In linn/tat, Journal rlu r>th Arrnrtdinmnent, cli'or, M. Ch M i*.?ttft); Journal Officii de* Gurrlr* ] \nli iuili*. Isi Propaganda, (editor, .M Il.indu;ui): hi Vrrititblf. lirpubliipu, (editor. M Petrol- ! n??); Isi Votx rlc* Fetnme?, ( litor, M. Knjrenie \ Viboyct); UAcniiitcnr Iteroluti naire, ( dilor, 1 VI Dounen); Is Riiu/uet Social Journal rlu 12th Ammdiwmrnt, (edinr, M Q. Ollivier); Is Monde tie 1k|8, (editor, M NI urinate); Is Tribune !e People, (editor, til" AMY) ('oti- t nit; three num* >ern only ?,i|?"iir<"l); hi I7/ttV Rfpuh'tqne, (edi<>r, M Tho'fe): Is H >u hmr Public m den/rate on e* ('rnfemnn* d'lin \l nitajn'iid, (editor \J. licit); Is II ut Sen* rlu 1'cuple, J Hint'11 rlr* II innHtf* !J. a*, (editor, M I'.iill I'.'V.il); Is Cirmcil Itlpubienn, IJEulo tie Sir, h'Electt .ri Populate* VEtprit da Peujil*, Counter dt Rue*, h'Evanl tiMf HwMteti*, (J?uh?*1 in ?ti44tMi)| At Ik* I | mi nfyiibtmin, FrfoirLtr Pranyrit ?ru r(up/f I BouMnti*, !W. AMtiaiel): (4t Mssiaatrt\ ( (si?jntjil by I'eilagol); l.< Moniteui del Polio, ] (editor, M. Mauriel); L'Organisateur du Tranail, (editor M. Leit-llier); An Pay*, (editor, M. At! Ltite); Li P<1 gut at 1H1S, Le Canard (Journal I'm! oi j H i; churltect Justice, (Journul de Propauide L'iut. rufil. ); Lt Crt Public, L'Egaliti, La Libiite Rtiigitust, La Pert Luchint, (Guaette. j signed Thuilier); La Sent,,telle des Clubs, (signed 1 lloaton); L t Soir. (signed Letluck); L'Ammr de l la Patrie, (tsigned M. Ldrune); Ly Echo du Ptuplt, | (signed Vernet)} La Minervt, (signed Captain Dur.ind); Lt Representant du Peuylt, (by ProudI lion); Le Tnuntphe du Pcuple, Im France Ripub\ lira, no, Im Lanteme, Le Patriate, Im Tribune des Rlformes, La Tribune Parisienne, La Voix du Peu/ile Libre, L'AssembUe Canstituante (signed Saint Adme); L'Avant Garde, Lt ( ourrier de Parts. (signed Dockett); La Liable Boiteux, 1a Figaro, Im Flomcur; and last, certainly not least, Im Revolution de lilfe. The Itloncy Market and Trade of Europe. [From the Loudon Time*, June 10.1 Thu English funds opened rather heavily this njorning. and after a temporary advance, hare left off at a decline ..f an eighth from the closing prices of yesterday. The first quotation of Consols was 84>? to X, and. after touching for a moment 8-Pt, they "seeded to 84. leaving off at 84>? For the 14th of July, the last prico was 84,LJ. Attention was chiefly directed to the settlement. which took placo to-day. and the dullness of the market was increas-d by the supply of stook proving abundant. Dank stock left off 101 to 193; Reduced Throe por Cents. 82% to %; Three and a Quarter per Cents 83% to %; Long Annuities. 8% to 0-10; and India Bonds. 17s to '20s premium Exchequer bills were in demaud. many small purchases taking place, it [ is believed, on French account, and the quotation ad- ' vanced to 30s to 40s premium. There was also some inquiry for United States Stock, arising probably from a similar cause. Foreign securities have varied very little this afternoon, and prices still exhibit a depressed appearance. ( Brazilian were done at 08. and the small at 09; Danish at 00; Ecuador, at 2; .Mexican for money, at 15 and j 16%; Portuguese Five per cents at 03; Spanish Five per cents, for the account, at 11%, %. 12, and 11%; ' Passive, at 3%; Dutch Two-and-a-half per cents, at 42%; and tho Four per cent certiticates, at 03%, 04%, and 03%. In the foreign exchanges business continues limited. The rates for Holland. Hamburgh, and Paris, were rath- ' er higher to-day than on Tuesday; other places remained without alteration. The corn market this morning was quiet, at Mon- ' day's prices. The advices from Naples aro dated the 31st of May, when the Five per cents wore between 2 and 3 per cent lower; the quotation being 89%. The quiet of the city whs still preserved, but it remained under martial law, and a feverish an"'ity was universal. The report of the assassination of the king turns out, of course, to have been wholly unfounded. From Palermo and Messina the dates aro to the 20th of May, but they bring nothing of much importance Tho report that the citadel of Messina is in the power ' of the people is shown to bo untrue, and the inhabitants were still uncertain, from day to day. how long hostilities on tho part of the Neapolitan garrison night be delayed, in business no revival of any kind is reported. The nccounts from Vienna are to tho 4th instant, at which date all was tranquil. The funds had declined 2 per cent, tho Five per Cents being quoted at 61, but on the whole there was an improved fecliug. and it was considered that nothing but tho absence of the F.uiperor prevented a restoration of confidence and some re! viv.il of bu-iness. Engagements continued to be punc! tually met. and a decree issued on the 26th day of May, | granting fourteen days' grace for payments of all kinds ; iu consequence of the interruption occasioned by the | j recent popular demonstration, had only in a very few instances be>-n taken advantage of. The notes of the Bank of Vieuna aho continued to circulate freely as a legal ti nder in all the provinces aud in Hungary, and the premium on specie had fallen to 17 per cent. Whether the Assembly convoked tor the 26th inst., will meet at that time,should the Emperor not return, seems tole doubtful. Intelligence that the self-constituted Sclavonic Congress at Prague had formed a kind of provisional government, had created some uneasiness; but it was understo'd that their intention was only to guard the nationality of tlio Sclavonic provinces pending the deliberations at Frankfort, and that no idea was entertained of attempting a-eparation. Letters from Brcslau of the 3d of May mention that a considerable quantity of wool had arrived for the approaching fair, and that several transactions had already been entered into, purchases having been made by j the native manufacturers and dealers, at about the reduction established at the recent minor fairs in other ; parts of Silesia. The advices from Amsterdam of the 6th of Juno mention the failure of the house of Mr. Jacob Post. From Hamburgh the letters of the same date report no alteration. Money wa- Mil a drug at percent; and as regards business, although some cotton had been sold, 1 and sugar inquired for. it was at prioos '-tremendously low." ~ In the produce market tills week therohas been rather less business. All parties connected with the su gar trade have evinced much anxiety as to the probable result of tho representation* *0 Parliament of the Sugar Planting Committee, which it is expected will be I made known towards the end of next week; and as the | sugar market, according to custom, will not bo open on Tuesday, it was proposed this morning that il should! be closed for the entire week. This, however, did not meet the views of ail parties, and the market will con- , Fequeutly re-open as ugual on Wednesday next. The , public sales of sugar have been moderate, and although importers have been tolerably Arm. thoy have again had to make slight concessions in price. A variation , of about (id. per cwt. may be observed in the quotations. The dealers in coffee have shown some reluctance to , purchase, and tho inferior descriptions of all kind* have barely maintained previous rates. The middling qualities of Jamaica sell pretty freely as weil as some of the fine plantation kinds of Ceylon; but the native sorts of the latter could not be realized in any quaati ties unless at a reduction. Large arrivals of collee have taken place this week. I n the tea market there have been severa1 transec- , tions privately, and one public sale. Prices have been well maintained, and for the medium kinds and finer sorts of Congou a slight advance has been occasionally realized. Saltpetre experienced a further fail of 2s. at one period of last week.hut has since bcensold at rathcrnlgher pricoi the public sales this morning having gone off with >nnr? firmness The return from the Bank of England for the week ending the 3d June give* the following results, when compared with the previou\week:? Public deposits. .?5,217.473?Increase ?351,431 Other deposits .. 9,i)S2 672?Decrease 52,807 lle-t 3,385.158?Decrease 0,821 On the other side of the aocount:? Government securities.?11 970 US2?I ncrease. ?218.867 Other securities 11.488.596 ?Decrease 36,130 ? Notes unemployed .... 9.080,655?Increase 149000 The amount of notes in circulation is ?17.770 406, being a decrease of ?32.550: and the stock of bullion in both dcpartraentsls?13,597.208,showinganincruase of ?82 407. when comparudwith the previous return. [Prom the European Times. June 10.] Trade has been slightly depressed during the past week, owing to the renewal of political agitation both in England and Ireland, and the less favorable tendency of our contineutiil advices. The produce markets have been less buoyant : holders are rather anxious to realize, and prices have consequently a declining tendency Large supplies of all kinds of produco are brought forward for sale, but this is owing In greater degree to the late advance in price than to a want of confidence on the p irt of merchants as to the future state of the trade and commerce of the oountty. The corn tr i le Is without any improvement; on the contrary, it further depression in the value of most articles. whilst iiitle business has been transacted. There is also a further decline in the value of cotton, and the sales are limited. The general aspect of enmmerj eial affairs on the continent continues dull and unsatisfactory. but In some respects a slight improvement is i perceptible. There is a further increase in the supply of money, and the rate of interest yet tends downwards. The state of trade in the manufacturing districts wears a discouraging aspect. The general tone of the cotton trade during the week now closed has been tame and subdued. The sales were conflood for the most part to the immediate wants of the trade, and as holders felt rather desirous of realizing, prices might be said to have receded slightly from the rates last quoted. The present quotations of the Committee of Brokers are for fair Mobile 4 VI. and 45?d for fair Orleans. We may remark that ttie accounts brought by the steamship Cambria, which arrived hero on Tuesday last, do not appear to have had ativ elToct worthv of notice, although It would appear that the period for low purchsslrig at the transatlantic ports had passed away at lea it f >r tho present. The ales of the past week are 288 hales more than that of the preceding, but the Imports about 64 828 bales less 1 not moro than 21 372 bales having arrived. According to the returns, published last evening the stock of ci tton in Liverpool, is now estimated at 511,770 bales, 1 being 15.230 bales moro than It was at tho same time in 1847. The extrrrn-'ly line growing weather which continues to prevail, exercise a very depressing effect on the grain trade in all parts of the United Kingdom ; and should 1 it continue for a few weeks longer, until the wheat plant has passed thnt critical period of its zenith, -the blossom." pricos would tin doubt decline still further, At Mark-lane, on Monday last, holders of wheat acceded to a reduction of Is. to 2s per quarter. The selling prine of thn best Knglish being quoted at 4!ts. to 55s ; and Vmericari at 40<. to 4ks. per quarter On tho following day. in Liverpool, holders of wheat submitted to a decline of 2d. to 3d per 70 lbs. Barrelod flour, although the supply at this port Is very limited, does not bring more than 27s 2.1. to 28s., duty paid. Indian corn has sustained an important fall, white not realizing inore than 30s. to 32s.. and yellow 32s. to 34s. per quarter. A few clnyH ago. sales were forced at Is. fid. per quarter under thn nhove prices, which induced an increased demand; hut this slight reaction In price has checked the business again. Tho value of Indian meal is now quoted at 14s. to 14". fid The Import of grain end groin produce duriug the week, from foreign ports, amounts to 2052 qrs. of wheat. 150 qrs of barley 923ft qr< lieans. 5022 qrs. Indian corn, and 307 hhls. of Indian meal The Imports of cured provisions during the week are 175 tres . 10 hrls beef; >52 lirls. pork, 610 casks. 857 boxes bacon; 32 casks hams; 523 brls. and 1037 kegs lard. The demand In London for American Imroii keeps steady hut In the course of the present week prices were a little easier. rhee?e, being In limi tail supply has risen from Is. to 2s. per cwt in tho com* market At our market the sales of heef. since , he 3d Inst are estimated at 1100 tres., the greater | pari of which was taken by a London buyer Holders of this article have therefore, manifested greater flrmne-s Tin re Is not so much Inquiry for pork At the usual weekly'.alas on Tuesday last, a fair quantity of haeon found buyers, hut prices ri ceded Is. to 2s per i cwt Lard being I n good demand, realiteil an advance I of 61 to Is per cwt. < Naval stores are not so much inquired after. Dur- I Luium twi iw| iuikiM?ktiHa*lM nNmM ?4 |00btitfli, In Id b?rrt. Common Aniens* n r?. tin 1> i)c?r>. MV li parrot. , fix accounts from the hoi pi?frt*ijdii? coiHiiiU* tu be favorable; and u the supply of hops on offer is Increasing. the demand fur all desorlptlon* la increasing. The duty la now estimated at ? 160.000 to jt'lfiO.OOU. The present quotations are?Sussex pockets, ?3 to ?3 Os: Weald of Keut do., ?3 5s to ?3 XOs; Mid and East Kent de., ?3 7s to ?5 8s per cwt. The sugar markets have deeu less active during the week, but prices are. on the whole, pretty well sustained. Thu decrease in thu arrival of sugar at London already amounts to nearly 40,000 tons; the deliveries are rather greater than they were in the former year, whereas the stook is smaller; from the places of production shipments are not half that of 1847. Yet. notwithstanding these strong facta, prices still range from 5s to 7s below those of the saute time last year The. trade, however look furward to an improved demar,d and higher prices, when the quantity on offer will be much le-s than at present. Holders of molasses act with firmness, and although few sales aro reported, prices are well sustained. The manufacturing districts do not yet exhibit much more activity than last reported. The Chartist agitation in England, and the tenor of the advices from the continent, are acting injuriously in the demand for goods or yarns at Manchester. We insert our usual reports of the various districts. The English securities have been firm during the week past, the market in the lost two days showing a rise of about X per cent. The directors of the Bank of England, without giving any public notice, have commenced to make advanous upon bills of exchange, and other approved securities at the rate of three per cent per aunum. until thw rmvmunt nftk- Into . .I.II.1 .1 l ?- ? r~j ? uKiuoilun , nuimb lltujr UUVe U1KUO noobaugeia their nominal rate of discount. which is four per cent. As the private bunkers and leading brokers nave for some time past discounted at 3 to 3% p<T rent, the stop is not likely to have any very gr?at effect upon the market, especially as from the large sums of money offered to them, by persons who find it difficult to employ monoy profitably in trade, the brokers and discounters are likely to oompete successfully with the Bank. The settlement of the account took plaoo yesterday and to-day without any difficulty. Owing to some of the parties for a rise having overstood the market, Consols for account declined, and at the close reestablished a continuation between money and time stock without a difference. The foreign market hag been very inactive during the week, and prices, consequently stationary. Spanish affairs are not sufficiently settled to make any speculation safe, but the news from Chili by the lust mills speak favorably of the quietude and increasing commerce of the republic. At the close of the week tlio inaction of the market oontinued. the following list showing the prices of securities absolutely dealt in :? Brazilia'u Bonds, 07 ; do. small. 08; Danish Bonds, 1825. Three per Cent. 65 ; Mexican Five per Cent. Account. 15% ; Russian Bonds. 80% ; Spanish Five per Cent, 184o, 12 ; do. Account, 12% ; do. three per Cent, 22% ; Venezuela Bonds. Two-and-a Quarter per Cent, 10% ; Dutch Two-and-a-Hatf perCont, 12 Guild., 42% ; do. Four per Cent, Certificates, 03% Saturday. June 3 ?There was rather a more aotlva range of business transacted to-day in securities, but the market was still dull Prices experienced little alteration from yesterday, the fluctuations being about the same. Cousols were alternately 83% to 83%, and closed at 83% to 84 for money and accouut. Monday. June 5.?This was a very quiet day on th? Stock Exchange There was very little business transacted in any security. Consols experienced no fluctuation in value whatever, being throughout the day juiet and steady at 83% to 84 at which they closed Tuesday, June 0 ?The general aspect of the market to-day was much firmer and more buoyant than yesterday, but business wus confined chiefly to Consols, in which minion is dealings for money ocourred, producing an increased scarcity of stock. Prices atone time were fully % per cent higher than yestorday, and the market closed steady at a rise of % per cent. Consols opened at 83% to 84. and quickly advanced to 84%, and were subsequently done repoatedly during the day at 84% to 84%. The closing price was 84% to 84% for money. Wednesday, June 7.?The Rtoek market was firm today at yesterday's improvement. The atnouut of business transacted was not largo, but favored the rise. ' Consols opened at 84% to %. and did not undergo any fluctuation whatever throughout the day, aud they ' closed at that value for money and the present aooount. Thursday. June 8?The funds opened this morning at a further improvement of an eighth, but, owing to the doubtful tone of the French advices as regards the preservation of order in Paris, they experienced a slight decline towards the close of business. The first quotations of Consols was 84% to%. and they left off 84%. For the account, the 14th of July, the last prioe was 84% to %. Friday, June 8th.?Prices commenced this morning with Consols at 84% to 84%, and for account only l-iumgner towards the close of the day; this difference was merged, and the market closed 8474 to 8474 for both. The following table shows the fluctuations in Consols from June 3 to June 9;? for Money. for Account. June. Lowril. Hitrhciit.Cloting. Lowrtt. Uighxtl. Clot in sr. Saturday 3... .8374... .8*74... .*H%... 837,... .. ,83?t Monday, 6.. . 83)4 ... 84 ... 84 ... 83K 84 ... 84 Tuesday, 6. .. .8374... .84?... .84?. .. .8?ft... .8?J4..-M'a e edne.sday.7... .84',... .84%... .84%... .84V... .84jJ.. ..847, Thursday, 8 84'?... .84% 841* 84 V .. .84'4 84'e Kriday, 9... .84^... .84.S4... .84^. .. .84',... .84)*... .84.H, [From the London Chronicle. June 10 J The accounts from Belgium and Prussia to-day furnish two forcible illustrations of the effects of political disturbances. As proof of the enormous depreciation of property, and tho want of money, it is mentioned that the sale of one of tho largest weaving establishments at Ghent, which only six years ago let at a yearly rental of 80OOOf (about ?3.2U0), had realised ualy21 000f, or about ?840 sterling To give some idea of the coat of the buildings, it i? stated that It had been estimated that the bolts to fix the walls, the machinery. and steam engine, cost as muoh as the whole purchase money. But this is not the only Instance of the deteriorated value of property. The refinery of M de Meuiemeister. in the centre of the eity of Ghent, had lately been disposed of for only 24.OOOf., or rather less than ?1000 sterling, being much below its origiual cost. The moat serious circumstance related of the uneasy state of feoling in Prussia, in consequence of the recent events tliero. is the great number of families which have lately left Berlin, amounting, it is estimated, to no less than 13.000. and which it is observed is daily increasing. Many of the houses and shops are closed, aud there is no real value for any description of property. By the arrival of the Hamburg mail to-day further particulars respecting tbe progress of the Daniafa fleet are received The Admiralty Court at (. openhsgvu had on the 3d instant condemned as lawful prises the Concordia. Hanoverian vessel j Pfeil. Henrietta Augusta. and Laura, Prussian ships; and the Astrea. Oldenburg vessel. The Johannes had also been coudeuiucd. but her cargo released. The buoy* in the Schmattirfe have been removed, except No*. 2 and 7. and the blue buoy. The Russian frigate Pallas. with the Archduke Constantino on board, accompanied by the Cbrnb steamer, left Elsinorc Roads on the 3d, and it was supposed purposed proceeding to tbe Belt. A Russian squadron is said to have been seen off llula on the 1st instant. Money at Hamburg remained plentiful. Bills on foreign places were not much wanted. The report from the Amsterdam Bourse announces tbe national funds Arm, with a tolerably bri-k business in integrals. Austrian stock was weaker, but Russian continued buoyant. In commercial matters the coffee market is reported quiet, tbe trade looking forward to tbe public sales. The stock of Java In the hands of the Dutch Trading Company, amouutx to 8U4.60U bags. The public sales of Java sugar, by the company at Rotterdam, on the 30th ult., amounting to 04.094 baskets, had been well attended, and the whole was readily disposed of at I5)<f to 31,S?f. being a slight advance on the rates for ordinary, and the reduction to an equal extent on the better sorts, compared witli tlie rates of the previous sale on the 30th v I arch last. The refined market was firm and tbe stock limited Indigo continued in some request, and some lots of the last sale had been resold a* a small advance. The stork on the 1st Inst, was 2 900 chests against 2 250do last year and 2 000 do at the same period in 1840. The import* during the year to the same period, had beeu 'i.oOH chests, against 4.723 chests last year, and 5.393 cln-sta in 1810 at the same period. The market for rapeseed for delivery was firm, as also linseed. The wheat trail** had been dull, especially for Polish sorts, as well as red descriptions, and prices had experienced a sensible reduction. but the market afterwards became firmer. Rye was in better demand at lower rates. In taking our usual review of the business of the past week in the oolonlnl markets, it Is to be regretted tbnt no improvement has taken place since our last report. The amount done tills week is not so large as during the previous six days, and in ino*t articles Lower prices have been accepted in order to elfect sales The sales of West India sugar have been small, the quantity disposed of being only 1.040 lihds. and tierces. During the earlier period of the week the market was weaker, but closed better to-day. Refined sugars have I gone at a decline of Is, and there are now sellers at I 54s for brown grocery, ami at 55s for standard lumps I Mauritius has gone at a reduction of fid to Is. but sold V better to-day. and realized higher prices ; good yollow 30s to 39s fid. Kast I nd:a descriptions have been steady, V and Madras this afternoon sold at full rat** There* B had been extremely little done In foreign sugars B In cnlTee, the belter qualities of We?t Indian hate- H met with more nttentlon, but prloes are rather lower. I ad aldo for East Indian. Native ( eylou id f?d tu In B cheaper, but fine plantation had a good domnud at full H rated The tea trade id dull and heavy. Triced are lower for modt description*. The public dales hate gone oil H languidly. In rice there had not been much done, and the mar ket had had a heavy appearance. Balx* or EnoLAtin.?An account, pursuant to tho H Act 7 and 8 Vic., cap. 32 for tho week ending Saturday, H the 3d day of June. 1848. H ISSUE lirPARTMCNT. Notes iddued X38,S4?,n?) Government Debt.. .XII,01.\l(kl Other Securities.... Gold Coin ami Builion 1 1,4.18,002 Silver Bullion 1.404,!8M X2fi.w>n.o,)0 X28,86o,(Wii H BAXdldO ItKf AHTMFdT, Proprietors' Capital.XI4.VkVbl Government So-m. Host. 3,.TkJ,15K rities (including ^B Tel-lie Deposit* (III- Del,I Weight Alleluding Exche- nttitv) X11.971,082 oner, Savings OtherSeenrities., IHMW, t flunk*, Cominis- NnUia 9,0-0l.tiA.1 ^B dinners of National Geld nnd .Silver ^B Debt, end Dlvi- Coin 737,14'1 dead AeeotmM)... 8,217.47-1 liber Deposits 9,0*2,072 M Seven Day and other , Bills. 1,018,17? | c M X.H.270,479 X-W.270. iT I / f fl Market* fl *! UtllttM 1 OTTOS MtUlt, June 10 Tlrn nun - I wK Lame and quiet tone noticed In our report of yeoterd ty II *? jontlnues to prevail in our cotton market. Holders. 1/ m in most cases, would willingly realise, but oonsumera 11 M

Other newspapers of the same day