Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 22, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 22, 1848 Page 2
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w? r of the Mini; t? r implied I lint tin* Slate maintained I the right (I expropriation. bat only iotrniM to ever- | t??e ii ?illi tbe acquiescence i f the tamptnitl: in | faet. it is intend; >1 to expropriate the railways, or auch p I Hum u may to surrendered by the eomoanlec to to* Mate gutnuu mutually eccedrd to. | ? The ei mmittee of war hare agreed to recommend 1 that an army of fto 000 men shad be a-sembled and j I Maintained around Pari*. j > The first dtvi?ion if the army of th? A'p<. under the J i eotnraand of General Mangm. baa arrired at Vin- t scares i 'lie funeral procession of the *'ctiui? of 11? * 231 of ? June bus passed oil without accident. It was attended j by tn ui tal t'avaifrac. the Ministers. anil seTrral meint>i t> ?.i the National Assembly. 1 be bourse was closed. A lietrIn. Vienna papers of the 1st instant announce the withdraw el i f i br Italian fleet from the waters of Trieste, ' in eonsfquence of the representations of the bavarian and Prussian Ministers. 'J l:r A.iui;lera han- received very favorable intelli- ! 1 gene#frvm Innrpruck The deputation from Servia and 1 I rottx was not admitted. as such, to llie audience of I hie N sjesty. The individual members were adini'ted \ ! to a private audience, and his Majesty declared to them j that the resolution of the Municipal Congregation of ] Agram. and of the Carlowiti t'ongre s were drawn np illegally; and that they could only lay their wishes before him through the medium of the General Hungarian Diet and the Hungarian Ministry; that he would. Bo? or er. ever uphold their rliibta inviolate. The Arehduke John has boon appointed mediator between the Hungarians and the lllyri&ns. 'lit- rojal proi.latum on to the Servians lia" produced a eery favorable impre*.-ion The greater number of them bare laid down their weapons, without, at the same time, laying cla m to paternal independence ? Witntr Zeitung, July 1. Viks* v. July 2. A courier who has just arrived at the Ministry of War lias brought the intelligence that our troops have spain taken the heights of Kivoli. and are bombarding the town from thence. The capitulation of Venice it dally expected. The Ministerial Council is said to hate declared its firm resolve to conclude a peace at Milan, and if needs be at Turin also. The Austiian army in Italy will be immediately roinfotced by at least 30.COO men. Fourteen battalions ate iilnady marching thither In Bohemia and Moravia large levies of troops are being uiade. The intelligence that Manin. President of the Venice Republic, had gone to I'aris. is not correct, lie had repalled to the headquarters of Charles Albert, in order to lay before him the urgent state of alfairs. The result of his mission is said, however, to have been very favorable. According to reports from Field-Marshal Welden, dated Treviso, June 27, he garrisoued Fort Coronella on the 26th. by which movement Venice is now com- ' pletely surrounded in the whole extent from thence to lorteltrzc. J V\ allnrIlia. 1 Bitch \r>:st, June 22. j 1 Yesterday git at apprehensions were eutertained of a general rising here, us the Hospodar. who had returned to Bucharest at the desire of Russia, has tied from it with his family, in consequence of the cholera. Denmark and Sclileawljg-IIolMtelii. Jclv 2.?The Prussian held post is now in lladcrsleben, consequently the Germans again have possession of the northern part of the country, near Schottburger An. The statu fuo in the negotiations will accordingly comprehend the whole duchy. The Danes retreated quietly during the night, from Hadersluben, on the approach of the Geimans. They blew up the bridge, by which two houses were demolished, daring their retreat. They fought valiantly with the Schloswig- I Hoists in Jagers. A Prussian officer and three privates I were wounded in the skirmish with the outpost. j ] five uadimi prisoners were prvugut acre yester- t *v> which caused a very great excitement among the Sanes, who are lying tick at the hospital. It ia affirmed that Prince Frederick of Prussia was 1 I fired upon, iiwSi different houses, at his country I teat in Hadersleben. c We have nothing decisive of the skirmish at Chris- i tianefeld. where there is said to have been bloody work. Some reports affirm that It waR merely the encounter \ i of a few squadrons of cavalry, while the Danes were ; I retreating to Jutland. I i Some natives of Flensburg. who hud been intriguing with the enemy, have been carried off to Rendsburg. RcMxiriii, July 3.?In the sitting of the Schleiwig- j Holttein Diet to-day the Commissioner read a report ! from the General in commandof theSchleswig Ilolstein 1 troops, Prince Von Roer. giving an account of the engagement between the Federal troops and the Danes, ' which took place at Hadersleben on the 28th It ap- ! : pears from the report, that in the second engagement, j no less than tifty-eight Danes were taken prisoners by the Germans It is most remarkable, that among the German troops there was not one killed, nor even 1 wounded. i The Hamburgh Correspondent, of the 4th, gives the ' following extracts from a letter, dated from the camp < on the 1st " The Schleswig-Holstein Jager troops < had broken up on the morning of the 24th from Hies as arant gardt further northward, when they met a ! hostile line drawn up at Hadersleben. with a hurrah j 1 for Sehleswig-Holstein. A small division of the 4th j < company of the Jagers stormed the city, but they were i soon reinforced by the 2d and 3d companies, and the ' ' held pieces, which were directed against the buildings i and magazine*. The Danes were stationed and fired 1 upon us fiom behind the sacks of meal. Three houses ' in Hadersleben were set on fire. Pxince Frederick,who 1 was present, is said to have been especially aimed at.? > The Danes were well fortified. All the windows were ' taken out and bricked up. leaving only sufficient space ? fo? the rifles to pass through. j i 'Alter a tbarp encounter, the Jagers returned tobi- , vouac at sight , and, at two o'clook in the morning, they icceivtd intelligence that the Danes had quitted ( Hadersleben. The federal army broke up. the Jager corps taking the lead. Passing through llabersleben they encountered the enemy about a league beyond it i ? the Jager corps. 2d battalion, and 1st Jager corps having incessantly pursued the enemy. The Danes, hov vor retreated in perfect order to koldiug. Forty men ' who belonged to Schleswig deserted from the Danes to the Jager corps. The Danes lost thirty-seven dead and * wounded at Hadersleben. and seventy-three prisoners. c TKu t lurmana hml ifViMit.M'H Wf limli'ii I niniir* l?A prisoners is a student from L'psal. n 'After the enemy had crossed the boundaries of the h country, they took up their position at Solund. where " they are now stationed.'' tl Hamburgh. July 3.?Several hundred wounded of ' the 10th army corps have been removed to the Jewish n Hospital, and to the lleinp Magazine,in the suburbs of * St. Pauli. as there are already above bOO wounded in ' Alton*. CmRHAGis, July 1.?'\Ve have just received official r intelligence of the advance of the federal troops, 25.000 f men, and the retreat of the Danes to Kolding. V The King of Denmark has given 1.000 rix dollars I from bis privy purse for the relief of the State prison- 1 ers of war. <3 The Diet of Jutland was closed on the 24th. ? A traveller, on whose authority we cau depend, and who left Copenhagen on the morning of the 3J. af- P firms that there was a prevailing report there that on the T morning of the 2d an armistice bet w< en Germany aDd u Denmark had been definitely concluded tor three P months. The conditions, so far as they are under- a' stood at Ctpenhagen. are as follows :? h " The evacuation of Kunen by the Swedes, and of Schleswig by the German troops. ui " Schleswig to be wholly ungarrisoned. " Raising of the blockade of the German harbors. " and the delivery of the German ships deta ned in Co- " penbagen. 1' "The latter stipulation to be carried into effect so soon as the value in money of the requisitions made ly the Prussian troops in Jutland shall have been refunded." n: The Brrlinrr A'at hrichlrti states that the object of (' General Pfuel\< journey to St. Petersburg!! is to con- H f rm the Russian Cabinet in its present amicable sen- c' timents towards Prussia and Geimany. tl The following letter was received yesterday at " Lloyd's, and was instantly transmitted to Liver- '' poof by telegraph:? J * Hamruroii, July 4.184b. ) j Borsenha'l Office, o'clock. .) j Sir; We have tbis moment received confirmation of the report stated lu our paperof this morning, that the : 1. armirtice of three mouths has been concluded between ! Germany and Denmark, on the following terms 1st. The Swedish to withdraw from the Danish territory g 2d. The Germans to withdraw from that part of Schleswig H<>letein called Schleswig. ' ,. 3d. Schleswig to remain neutral ground. ! ? 4th The blockade of German ports by the Danes to | ?... be raiseiUmmediately 5th Txe vessels captured by the Danes to be re- , eased after settlement of the act of contribution levied in Jutland by the Prussian army. We are. yours, kc. ? fy G. JIOSTROPP it SON | i,! Captain lloi.iTr.AH. Lloyd's. _ ! H The tollowing was communicated at a later j,', hour:? n. Official despatches are said to go to Lord I'al- ci merMon, hy this evening a steamer, confirming the M< ens. R( The Provinces ol the Danube. Intclligeuce ha? been received from Temeswar that m< about 700 insurgents. headed by George Stanamiro- ri, witeh and Novekowitch, ro?e against the town of np Weisz-Kirchon on the 23d. and demanded the Lieut - ga General. Dreihorn, to surrender This he immediately did without offering any opposition, giving up the jj, town, with three cannons. 215 muskets, 30 cwt. of Kiwder, and a company of soldiers. Lieut.-General reihorn is accused of treachery, as he might have p, called in the aid of 1.200 civic guards. I j, Krom Weiss-Klrclien the insurgents proceeded to Werschetz. near Temeswar. where an encounter was j j^t espected to take place On the With, George Stana- jjj mirowttsch arrived from Servia. and his troops were p>j chiefly composed of rebels, who had come from Bel- jj, grade. The intelllgencefrom i arlowitz and Newsatz (, is on the contrary, more satisfactory. The greater 'p, fiortion of the Kclavonian borderers and peasants liave, p>| n conseijuence of the King's proclamation broken up ?j, the camp at i arlowitr. and the so-called Roman entrenchments. and have gone home His Majesty's I new proclamation positivi ly enjoins that all the cannon and weapons that have been tak-n shall be returned , The Hungarian Ministry have issued a prociania- Ac tton to tin States of Transylvania respecting the ur Junction of those States with Hungary. 1t is an event. K they say which has filled every breast with Joy. and from which the happiest results are anticipated. MmmU. I'saui r, June 27. We still continue in a state of siege The delivering p of arms goes on but slowly The Diet of Bohemia has been adjourned till after the opening of the Diet {'r of Vienna The mischief mused by the bombardment Ji* is less than was at first apprehended 1'he loss of men ( is also noPwo great as was at first reported Among . the privates 22 w?re killed and 17 nre still missing; 42 i were woundi d and are BOW in the hospital#. Of the f officers three were killed, and eight wounded .7m ?- 1 is'/ ttsself*. 1 lie 1'iMfiii Hi rotitailis a publication of the rresident. 1 < unt Thorn in which, by cominaml of l the 1 mperor. he declares the I'rovisioiial Government oi ncil to be dissolved Another proclamation dissolves the National (Tmmittee Bbklik, Jul j 4, 1844. Tic roya' command.! lit lu s/us. ihi ?d *uo loll iwiug reclamation \ esteruay some person* used flre-arm? 1 n the v:elnty of the Laboratory. The bills pa-.-ed over the l cads i f the sentinel* who were siatioued there, and | ikewire clove by them In consequence of this outage the commandant ha* given orders that the sentilels eball in future tie stationed there with loaned pisel-, mi that lu the event of the recurrence of similar ll< gal and murderous attempts, they may he able to >ct with energy. The same is hereby notified to the lublic by way of caution. ASCHOFF, lloyal Commandant." ' Berlin. July a." Italy. The correspondent of the Ucbalt gives the following rom the head quarters of Charles Albert, at Roverjtlla, UUtli ult. " The King is irrevocably determined to fulfil his -ngagtmenU for the deliverance of Venice. Whatever lacriliccs it may cost I'ledmont, and in spite of the I'florts which our soldiers may have to make, we shall not lay down our aruiH until the Austrians shall have crossed the Alps. If Charles Albert had wished to have stopped at the Adige. the present war would long vince have been termiuated, for on those conditions the Cabinet of Venice had several times made overtures. but which have constantly been refused by him. >' Kresh troops daily arrive, to reinforce us, from the intirior of the kingdom, and us they come up they are tcktlonnie on the Mincio, so as lo cover the rear of our army, ana to permit those already in tnoje positions to advance una reinforce the centre. ' Our reserve battalions which are on the Tesino and the Po. as well as the fresh levies from Lumbardy, also daily arrive. Seven thousand men, perfectly well equipped and well drilled, are already cantoned at Boxzolo. where they will be of great service. " '1 lie advantages gained over tbu enemy, in all the rencontres that we have had, hare given a confidence to our army, which it is important to inaiutain. The king has. therefore, consiaered it bettor to act with prudence, and not to run a risk of weakeuingthe ' morale ot his troops, by rash or useless movements, tor the main question with us is to gain possession of Verona. Without the possession of that place, our left wing, in spite of the strong positions which it occupies i at Kivoli and at Corona. will tind itself paralysed; and we should be compelled, on the other hand, to lose a time precious to our brethren at Venice, in laying regular seiges to Mantua and Legnano. "God knows what will be the result of this ! but good i ight is on our side ; the ilrnt aud loyal intentions of Charles Albert to secure forever the indepeudenou ! and happiness of the new kingdom of Northern Italy are the certain guarantees to us, that sooner or later we shall expel the foreigner, who endeavored, by all j means In his power, to prolong his domination over uniappy Italy. " In fine, king, princes, generals, officers, and solliers. we arc all animated by the truest and purest patriotism and ardor, and you ought not to be astonished at our daring to hope for a better future.'* The Vtnlidue ilarto, of Milan, of the 30th ult., publishes a bulletin from Venice.announcing that Oeneral I'epc. on the 2Hth, visited all the forts along the coast ' up to the mouth of the Adlgc, and ordered General I'lloa. chief of his staff, to form an cutreuclied camp from Fort Jirondolo to the sea coast. On the 20th Charles Albert left Valeggio for lloverbella. The Aus- r trians had abandoned lsola delta Scala. and concentrated themselves around Verona A great movement 1 is perceptible among the l'ledmontcse troops. } Naples, Intelligence to the 28th ult. has been received from 1 Naples. The Calabrians are in open insurrection. At Apulia the people have refused to elect Deputies, con- l tending that the former Chamber was illegally dis>olved. In other nlaccs thev have returned their f..r I uer representative*. On the 25th a revolt broke out ( uuong the galley slave* in the Island of I'rocida. Russia. J The accounts from St. Peteri>burgh describing the e irogress of the cholera, are more alarming than ever. p to the 24th of June no less than 1.000 eases had 1 >een officially proclaimed, three-fourths of which ulti- J nately proved fatal ! The jillgemtine Zntung of the 2d. has a long and most formidable account of military preparations now j poing forward in Riga. The army, it appears, is fully t equipped for war. and the equipments continue daily. C The walls of the fortress bristle with cannon, and the tl troops have received orders to hold themselves in read- t! ness to march at a moment's notice. All those absent on leave have been re-callei. The destination of this force isFaid to be " Poland and the (iermau frontiers." The generals, officers, and soldiers, ardently desire to ! measure their strength with the French ana the Our- : mans. India. t Since our last, the overland mail has arrived from | I India, bringing dates from Calcutta to May 8th, and 1 Bombay to May 20th. The affairs of Moultan had not 1 1 istumed any new shape The statements we have al-eady given are substantially confirmed, with the ad- i j lition that the apothecary, the artillerymen, and some . :.f the servants of the mission, who accompanied Mr. | Vans Aguew and Lieutenant Anderson, some of whom 1 1 it was supposed had been sacrificed, had reached La- 1 hore in safety. The orders for immudiate military ( operations against the rebellious Uewan have beeu ( suspended for the present; and it is not expected that t any active measures will be taken before the favorable ( season In October With the immense force which t will then be brought against Moolraj, he will probably i be speedily reduced to obedience. Scinde, and all other i ports of the British dominions, aro perfectly tranquil, 1 ttid business wus upon the point of reviving, when the news of the French revolution reached India, and ' ihecked the improvement which was beginning to ma- t aifest itself. j t Mlac'llancotu- t ADDRESS Of the Undersigned Pens and Members of the p House of Commons Connected with Ircluiul. I We, the undersigned (peers and members of the louse of Commons, connected with Ireland), beg ! o call the attention of her Majesty's government o the following facts:? 1st. That, for some t ime past, the formation and sysernntic organization of clubs, having for their avowed It bject the promulgation of principles and the further- w cce of views of the inort trcasour.ble, revolutionary, nd dangerous character, has been in active op"ratlon n a Ireland, and that daily increasing exertions are f. :a)<iug to establish such clubs generally throughout bet poition of the United Kingdom. " 2d. That one of the ostensible objects for the for- 1 p ration of such clubs is to effect, by violent means, he repeal of the legislative union betw een Oreat Briain and Ireland. '< 3d. J hat the manufacture and sale of arms, of the ? ncft dangerous descriptions, has been notoriously 1 arried on for several months past, for the avowed pur- s lose of effecting revolutionary objects by means of u ihysical force; that a very large body of the popula- ,, ion of that country are well armed with these formi- .1 lable weapons, and that they are also regularly drilled nd instructed in the use of them. 11 We beg leave, in the most forcible manner, to re- '1 resent to the government that the greatest alarm pre- v ails among all her Majesty's loyal subjects in Ireland, t the continuance of a system so injurious to tlm p i-ace and prosperity of that country ; and one which , i Un ;mn.inmll> ? h?> t.. r,o A feit~e7f. We venture respectfully to submit, that the time has rrivid when the experience of the recentcv-nts in ! ^ ranee ought to point out to her Majesty's ministers " 3e daDger of delaying any longer to assert the au- o. lority ot law and order in Ireland ; and cause them Lr 5 supprtss the treasonable attempts which are de- li gned to involve that country in misery and con- u ision as well as to dismember the empire. We, therefore, urge upon her Majesty's governlent the imperative duty which devolves upon them al is the responsible guardians of the peace, the welfare, {.' iid the security of the I nitcd Kingdom), to adopt de- '' ided measures for the suppression of these clubs?for le prohibition of the manufacture and sale of arms? . lid for the affording to her Majesty'* loyal subjects in eland that protection to which they are entitled, pi hich they have a right to expect, and which they are ot at present enjoying. I'1 We earnestly appeal to the ministers to enforce to le utmost extent such powers as the law affords, and ,(| hould such powers be found inadequate) to apply to irliament for such other means as shall be sufficient, l VI meets the greatness of the danger with which Ire- jn nd, in the first instance, is threatened, but which ust inevitably in\olvc in ruin the other portions of l'1 le empire. Il4 July 7,184b. ly E.S.Hayes, Kl rmonde Win. Beresford. V milium K W. Macnaughten, , ownshire John Walsh, j 'a sstlereagh Nathl. Alexander. rkney Thos. Bates n. onoughmore A Shafto Adair, lengall Theobold Jones, 111 aniskiUen W. It. Ormsby (lore, ' o . George L. Dawson 1 Damer. th are Geo. A. Hamilton, t, ountcashell A. B Brooke, Jad P. Maxwell, W tnalley Henry JJruen. iyo Ed. Couolly, inteagie Edwd. Grogan, I'r lyney Joseph Napier, yp von Hlchd K Bourke. ndon Win Verner, Thos. Vesey, Pi iwarden John Chichester, , ican Wm. Ormsby Gore. irton Jan. Hans. Hamilton, fo rnard Ilichard Ker j mont (i. Dick, atl uujp jonn 1107a. rudbroko Win. Keogh, ]?. igo Chfto. Leslie. gby W. H.?olton. Fl ifart H. Corry. rni often fotin Young. mpIn-more J. Kdward Taylor, Pe oghrda Wra.M'Clintock Bun- Jr< effleld l?ury, Merryr Archdatl, Henry A. Cole, th J W Kit/patrick tjj Baik ok Ekoland.?An account, purauant to the it 7tli and 8th Vic., cap. 82. for the week ending Satilay, the lit day of July. 1848. laal'F. OKrARTMKNT. ten leaned A27.<'>tt'.,<iW? Government Debt.. .Xll.015.10t) fn Other Securitie*... . 2j?t,?uu Gold Colo and Bui- n> lion 12,288,0.77 Silver Unllion I,4H7,!*98 of A27,Mfi,056 aAirainn dkpartmknt. 1,1 oprieU r?' Capital.?14,VWUIU0 Government keen- til at. 3,411,2V. ritlen (including blic I* j unta (in- Itend weight Anlluding Exelw- nuity). 112,!'22fii'< iuer, Savinge Otherboeuritiea... . 11,2?>d .TO al Fie nk a. Commie- Note* 10,0?H,!VO tc tonen of .National Gold and bilrer MM, "ml DM Coin 772.1HH lend AeconnU)... li,im,2Tl tier llepoaile 9,1110,044 O len I>?y end other i_, tilla, l,".Vi,774 ,J' AS4,liJl.,2IJ ?34,?;#>,2I2 ^ M A! 4KSHALL. ' hief Caebier. |?t INTELLIGENCE TO TUB LATEST MOMENT, BT EXPRESS AND ELECTRIC TELEGRAPH, FOR THE NEW YORK HERALD. Important from Ireland. Livekfool, Saturday forenoon, ) July 8, 1848. $ The letters nnd papers from Dublin and other parts of Iri land, which have arrived this morning, contain news of a highly important character. The clergy of the arch-diocese of Tuam have j held a ronti rence on the subject of the proposed amalgamation 01 tne two great sections ot repealers, and niter mature deliberation they have announced their repugnance to the union. In their letter to Mr. Hay, they write "We are therefore for the Loyal National Repeal Association?the monument of the Liberator's mighty genius, which has stood the test of law, and has been proof against government prosecutions and jury packing Attorney <!euerals. We are sincerely desirous for the co-0]>eration of all hi nest repealers. We would gladly hail.amongst us at Conciliation Ilall, all those who are disposed to act within the law and the constitution. If our brethren of the confederation do not intend to exceed the limits of constitutional agitation, why not at once bury all past dillercnces, and join Conciliation Hall! There is no principle involved in their doing so; it is all a question of private feeling; and we really believe that the Irishman who would not forget his own feelings in compliment to the memory of Diniel D'Connell, has not the self-sacrilicing devotion c f rue patriotism." The letter is signed by eight parish priests, ten curatis, and three professors. It must be adinitt d that the number and respectajility of the clergy who issue this manifesto, and the mature deliberation it has received, give it j weight and significance, and fully evidence th..t between the Repeal Association and the League, , here is a wide distinction. i Advertisemen's, calling a meeting ol the "Re- i >eal Association" for Mont!ay next, have appeared, < ina 11 is gem p.tuy expected t iai jonn u uonneii i vill again make an attemit to prolong its ex- j stence. Mr. Martin, proprietor of the Felon, had, up to | ast night, avaded the vigilance of the police. Cor.- ( lectedwith his arrest, we have just received f topies of the following letters, which Mr. Devin ieilly has forwarded to the parties to whom they ( ire addressed. They speak greatly in favor of f dr. Reilly's manliness, though we question If ] dr. Monahan will act upon the advice tendered: < " Mosapiier Lodge, Rathmines, > i "July t?, 1848. 5 , "Mr. T. D. Reilly hereby informs the Attorney ; Jeneral that he has this day sent a letter, of which 1 [ie enclosed is a copy, to the l Tnder Secretary at s he Castle:? . " The Attorney General. (copy.) 1 " Mosapher Lodge, Rath mines, ) ' t "July ti, 1848. \ Lj " Sir :?I understand that a warrant has been is- . sued for the apprehension of Mr. Martin, for the ublication of an article or articles, alleged to be ( elonious, in the Irish Felon newspaper, to which 1 ( ( lave hitherto been a contributor. " I am as yet unaware of what these precise aricles are; but it 1 am the author of them, or any of | ' hem, I now hereby otier to avow the authorship, , i ind to assume the entire responsibility which may I > levolve upon all connected with their publication, mH tn aiirrpriH^r niUHplf fn vnn /*? fn unu 1 8 ;er of the English government, whenever or where- ' soever you may appoint, on the sole and express ( :ondition that the warrant against Mr. Martin ihull be withdrawn, and that no prosecution shall r >e instituted agitinst bun lor any past publication 1 n the Felon newspaper. _ it " 1 owe it to Mr. Martin to state that 1 write this t etter without his knowledge, and 1 um certain vhen he shall know it, entirely against his wish; ? mt 1 consider inysclt bound in justice and honor 1 0 adoiit this course. j " 1 shall forward a copy of this note to the Attor- I iey General. " I have the honor to be, kc., j s " T. Ekrn IIeilly. j j " The Under Secretary, ) ? " Dublin Castle." j 1 The Irish Tribune, No. 5, hasjust come to hand. ! ' continues to wage a determined and hazardous 1 ar with the British government, and we should J ot wonder much if its proprietor would be proseuted under the " gagging" act, for felony. In an itide entitled " llow to Conquer," we find the , ? allowing startling language " To root out Irish landlords, and exterminate f undlorchsm?to eradicate it root and branch out 1 f the island?should be the jiunctuni saliens of tl rish liberty. Extermination of Irish landlordism c hould be the first war cry?should be the pass-word . 1 any utmy ot independence?the constant theme " f clubs?the first deliberation of the council of s tiree hundred. * * * * What we earnestly e dvisc the Itish people is, to constantly keep the uestion ot the land before their eyes for a few " recks? talk ol it in private?lecture on it in clubs , n -converse on it in lairs, markets, and chapel ? reert?until at last they see the evil that it is, in j s lull enormity?until they see the plain and easy inedy before them to overcome this evil, and n ten make use ol the clubs for the purpose lor %fc 'inch they were intended. * * * Get them q atn lhat in Ireland is the most glaring instance 1 feudal landlordism, Let tiieni know that to 14 et rid of it, is to get rid of the evils of the last Ity years; and, instead of shouting for repeal, c nton, and the league, with moral force at its .. ack, let them shoulder their musket nnd pike, nd shout "God and their right"?pay no rent un- <y I the land is divided, and feudal tenure aboshed." I n Such is a sample of this week's Tribune. Surely ie Attorney General cannot get over calling its rblisher to order. The clubs are increasing ra- p dly. 1 he Irish Confederation have taken the preparary steps for an appeal against the trial and con- r, ction of Gogarty, English, and others, for drill- j, g nnd training, li is somewhat remarkable w lat the provisions of the act under which these 0| ?rsons were convicted and sentenced, were unnovvn to at least three-fourths of the Irish bar. ji et one of the parties is banished from his native nd for seven years ! ), Our Cork correspondent, in a letter dated yes- i tl rduv mornintr. stnics that tin- /.lnl.u ??i 11... 0 ??d> ?- ? "" """ ? ? ? ? vt *? <** n id been severally visited by Head Constable ? row by, Sergeant Byrne, and other niernbers of e police force. The object of this visit is unlown, as all the information given was, that it as according to instructions tin y nMI. di Mr. Meagher is about to sturt for Amcricu. The ir ecise object ol his visit is unknown, save that it lutes to the political conditioi^of Ireland. G Belfast letters of yesterday state that the Belfast rotestant Bepeal Association had issued an ad- th ess to the Orangemen of Ulster relative to the ti< rthcoming processions on the 12th inst. In the Idress they cite William the Third and Martin e; jther as examples for regale-re, expose the fal- gi cy of England being now governed on strictly otestant principles, and cml upon the Orange- m en to assert that the act of union ought to be re- ra aled, and u domestic legislature established in A land. so For holding sentiments such as these, no less 8' an twenty-five members have been cxjielledfrom 8" e Orange Institution. di [From the Kuropean Times, July 8.] Just after going to press we received our express )m Dublin, which left that city at a late hour last j ght. The character of the news is important. w The Iloman Catholic clergy of the Arch-diocese }J Tuam have resolved to adhere to the Concilia- tl on-Hall section of Repealers, and are opposed to ie formation of the League. ai Mr. Martin is still at large ; the police are un- ^

>le, although most anxious, to pay their rcsjiects ir i that gentleman personally. Mr. Devin Reilly has written to the Attorneyeneral to avow the authorship of the articles aring his signature, on the understanding that " tr. Martin shall not be prosecuted for any j*i*t L iblication in 7Tie Felon. 1 , . _ 1 ' ????* The Jriili 'IVihune is very tierce te-day, and will in idl probability, attract the attention of the AtMrrry-Oenernl, with a view to its suppression; a id rlie Nation continues its "easy lessons on ini1 taiy mat'ers;" ail of which manifest the desire of the parties manning these publications to outstrip, if possible, the unfortunate Mitchel, in his short but energetic career of disaffection and disobedience to the constituted authorities of the country. Affairs In Jfingland. [From tho London News. July 8.] At a meeting of the creditors of Messrs. Shaw i\: Catfrny, held jsesterday, it was resolved to accept subject to further investigation, u composition of lis 8d in the pound, payable by instalments of Its in Octobrr, 2s in April, and Is Hd in July, 1849. The debts are ?49,000, and the assets ?2(3,000, mc'ucling ?12,000 foreign and colonies. in ine nouse 01 commons, on i* rictuy, tue /m, the eugir duties were the subject of discussion, and before they rose it wus adjourned over to Monday, the 10th. Imiiortaiit troiu the Continent of Europe. Letters from Palermo, dated 25th, state that official notice hud been received that General Bussaco, with 20,000 Neopohtan troops, had been defeated by the Caltbrese, near Cozinza. Bremen, July 4?Discount 3& per cent.; Hamburg do. 2 percent. The election of the Arch Duke John as Regent of Germany, and the expected settlement of the IJolstein question, had given an impulse to business, and caused a rise in the funds of 2 per cent. The Branch Bank of France, at Bordeaux, has declared a dividend on their first half yearly dividend of 30 francs per shure, payable immediately. The operations of the National Bank of Discoun', at Lyons, had only done business to the extent of 500,000 francs for the three months of its existence. Liverpool, JulyS, 1848?3 o'clock P. M. Our special express from London has this moment arrived, and by it we are in possession of later advices front Paris and Madrid, a brief synopsis of which we append:? In Paris we find that it was considered necessary on the day of the funeral procession, (Thursday,) . i: .. I....,.., .,? ,i,? o. A lu U19UIIII tt inigc I'VI uuu VI uiv. i auuuuig Ol. Alltoine, in consequence of a plot made to assassinate Generals Cavaignac and Lamoriciere. Notwithstanding the contradiction given, such a plot seems to have been in existence. General Oudinot has been elected President of :he Council of War, in the place of General Beleau, whose declination of the post of foreign atairs has been complied with. M. Thiers has made another speech in the dis:ussion on the constitution. He is an advocate "or a Senate as well as a House of Representatives, ie argued that a republican government, with only ine chamber, would have all the harshness and udeness of a despotic government. Under a feeile President there would be that worst of des(-otsms? the despotism of a single Assembly. Under in energetic President, supported by popular favor, here would be the despotism of a favorite of the nultitude ; and if neither was disposed to yield, here would be a death duel between the Presilent and the Assembly, without an intermediate >ody to soften and conciliate the contest. A se:ond Assembly, discussing, and even opposing the Jecisions ol the first, would be liberty itselr: f.?r it vould be exuminution, reflection and discussion, de knew, he suid, that every new power felt an nstinctive aversion for whatever opposed its will. Napoleon could not endure an hereditary Senate; ind "Louis Phiillippe, when in 1830," said M. rhiers, ".tec proposed to him an hcriditary peerlire, was us much opposed to it as M. Carol himself' It was because Louis Phi. ippe and the Emperor Napoleon knew well hat a second Assembly, if endowed with he editaryship, would become the most resisting of dl bodies. It is, however, to be understood that if lereditaryship be the principle of a peerage, elerion must he the principle of u senate in a republic " After this singular revelation?for it was suppoed that the peerage for life was forced upon Louis 'hilippc?M. Thiers proceeded to argue that resist- | nc? saved governments, instead of causing their : all. Neither Charles X. nor Louis Philippe had i alien because of their having been prevented doing ! vhat they willed?they bad fallen because they ! iad not met sufficiently powerful contradictors. If the exorbitant temerity of Napoleon, the retro:rade spirit of Charles X., or the excessive pruIcncc of Louis Philippe?who would compress the I pirit of liberalism until it burst in his hand? 1 f these had been properly checked, neither ! he one nor the other would have met with atastrophiea. lie would therefore propose that tie new sovereign power?that of the people? liould be obliged to reflect, and not allowed to xecute its wishes, or follow its phantasies, at the loment of their conception. M. Thiers dwelt :uch upon the example' of the United States, here the Senate had done so niucii good; and he eclared that he had been urged by several emient Americans?his personal friends?to come irward and urge the absolute necessity of two hambers, if they would really found an enduring public. M. de Laniurtine has addressed a letter to the 'omtitutionnel, giving an indignant denial to all ic insinuations dealt out against him of complici with the insurgents. Vice Admiral Trehounrt is to be second in com" land.of the Mediterranean lleet. It was rumored yesterday morning in Paris, that collision took place on the night previous, in the aubourg St. Martin, in which some of the rioters ere wounded and made prisoners. Palis generally continued tranquil. Several ar stsnnd seizures of arms were made on Thursday i ilic Faubourg St. Antoine; and it is said that it as this circumstance thnt gave rise to the rumor I an infernal machine having been discovered. An army of 30,000 men will be encamped near aris, probably at St. Maur, near Vincennes. * f" - -?'? >.?|'?1M.HTO wi Ojnruic I :id been prohibited. The government did not link Beriounly of Cabrera's entrance into Catalo- ! ia. Travellers are allowed to take wiih thein i 20 each. The Moteinolurts are rising at Bergara. [From the European Times, July 8?1 P.M.] Accounts from Bremen are fuvorable. The Admiralty Court at Copenhagen had conemned several German vessels, and in three istances the cargoes. The news resecting the nrmisticc between ermany and Denmark is confirmed. Pans is tranquil, and the Government continues ie search for [arsons implicated in the insurrecon, as well as for arms and ammunition. The Government at Madrid have prohibited the cport of specie. No alarm was felt at the proess of the Carlists to Catalonia. London Mosi.r and Siiaiik Markkt, July 8.?Tho oney market is not so buoyant^o-day. I'rioes have ,ther receded from tlie closing prloes of yesterday.? t 1 o'clock, the following wero the quotations ConIs for account, 87N*M% ex. divj do. for money, 87 a 86Ji, ex. dir.; Three and a quarter per cts, 87X a X; Exchequer llills, large. 32a35s; do. small, 33a40s. he share market is not so active, and prices have a P cllning tendency. Markets. # London Monkt Markkt, Friday, June 7?2 o'clock.? ho most important portion or foreign Intelligence, hieh has transpired this morning, in a report from amburgh that an Armistice had been concluded lieseen Denmark and the German Confederation, for iree months, In order to utford time for bringing the egotiation that has been some time pending, to a inclusion. Doubts are, however, entertained of tho ireurscy of the report; and It has had. in consequence, 0 sensible effect upon any of the markets. T he sotement of the question, however, would bo of more nmedlate interest in a commercial point of view than ny change wo an- likely soon to have in the state of le Continent, and its influence would be diroctly felt 1 our manufacturing districts. The Conaol market hns not been so Arm this mornig. and the price for Account has given way to Htl^. bore has been a good deal of money stock again relight forward for sale, the price of which has ranged nn H7,S to8t>\; the market has now rather a heavy appearanee, at the quotation of 86}*' %. The Thraa per Cents Reduced hare been done from 87X to 87; the Three and a Quarter per Cent* from H77> to X; Bank Stock 103; the Jime Kxchequer Bills, 31 34, the March biUa 41, and ludia Bonda, 20 '42 pm. There has not been quite ao much business transacted in Foreign Securities as there was yesterday, but prices are much the same where anything has been done. The Railway share market remains without much alteration on the average. but the prices are not quite so regular as they have been for the two preceding days. This is accounted for by the shares of some of the lines being more in demand for inrestment than others. Quarter before Three.?Consols for Account, 87)4. City, Quarter to three ?The mercantile accounts in the continental papers exhibit in a few instances some improvement, but the highest rate of exchange on London, 13-7)4' bad not been maintained at Hamburgh, a decline havjng occurred to 13 0)4- It had been announced tbat a suspension of hostilities had been agreed upon between Denmark and (Jeriuauy. to last three months, which, if correot, would amouui almost to a termination of the war. The feeling that exists must be ve?y pacific to allow of such an arrangement, and the opiuion in the city seems to be that peace will soon be concluded. An Impulse would thereby be given to the Baltic trade, but British shipping benefits just now by the seizure of foreign craft, mougn our manui&ciurers suiter. There 1b a dull market for grain to-day. the oupply of foreign being larger. We stated lately that Messrs. Robinow, Sons Sc Co.. Hamburgh, had unexpectedly been forced to suspend payment, which we are glad to understand will only bo temporary; and it gives us much pleasure to state that their Scotch houses are not affected by this circumstance, and that their tirms in Glasgow and Leitli continue businese without interruption. There has been a fuller supply of mouey stock today, and prices are receding a little. The temporary reaction was to be expected after such an important rise, Consols being 8HU to with the dividend. They have lluctuated this morning, ex-dividend from 87% to 66% both for present tranfer aud account. The favo- . ruble news from Denmark would have caused an improvement, but that the speculators have already purchased so extensively, and must depend upon the public to bring them out. Exchequer bills of dune are 31s to 34s premium. Bank stock is firm at IDS. The new three-und-a-quarter per cents have been 87% to %. In the foreign market the transactions have b?<n more limited. Spanish live per cents have been 12, and the three per cents 217?; Mexicans are 17 to 17%. and Brazilian small 67 to 68. Dutch two-and-a-half per cents are 44% to 46%; and Russian 06% to 97%. Shares are rather cheaper than yesterday. The Revenue.?An Abstract of the net produce ot the revenue ot Gieat Britain, in the years and quarters ended the .itnot July, 1847 and 1848, show ins the increase or decrease thereof Yearn Ended July ft. 1HI7. 1848. Increate.Dn: rente. Customs ?18,792,348 17,888.988 ? 993,360 Excise 12,733,998 12,263,233 ? 470,765 Stamps 7,201,797 6.149,108 ? 752,689 Taxes 4 325,732 4, .306,705 ? 19,ir29 Projier>v Tax. 3,491,936 5,411,253 ? 80,683 Post Office 854,600 787,000 ? 67 uoo Crown Lands. 112,000 71.UU0 ? 41,000 Miscellaneous 307,621 230,201 ? 77,420 TotalOrdtery Revenue ?49,819,432 4T,407,486 ? 2,411,916 China Money 227,614 455,021 227,377 ? ImpiMtk ether Moneys 208,110 187,408 ? 20,782 Riqay'nts of Advunces 804,843 422,485 ? 382,358 Total Incom ?51,060,100 4-,472,400 227,377 2,815,086 Deduct Inert aee 227,377 Decrease on the Year ?2,657,709 1847. IMC. Increase. Ikereate. Customs ?4519,119 4.447,892 ? 71.1W i Excise 3^91, 052 3,473,803 182,751 ? Stxm in 1,889,184 1,557,840 ? 811,824 Taxes 2,075,901 2,(04,133 ? 40,8ti8 1 Froperty Tax 1,038.547 OSS,401 ?, 48 118 Poet 0?ce 219,000 138,000 ? 79,000 (>own Lands ? 10.000 10,000 ? Miscellaneous 7,401 S9,022 31,501 ? ToUl Ordinary ReTcnue?13,013,614 12,730,831 274,312 551,092 j , China Money ? ? ? ? ' Imprest Hi other Moneys 8s,032 88,805 173 ? , Repay'nts of Advanc?s. 17.1,943 SO,813 ? 51,131 | ^ Total Income 4.13.2+0,190 12,912,419 274,485 002 220 . Deduct Increase 274,4.85 j Decrease on the Quarter ?327,741 ' London Corn ExciiANnt:,July 7?Although the millers ] acted with extreme caution,they were unable to obtain English or foreign wheat at lower rates than in the be- j ] ginning of the week. Oats alone easier to buy. , London Markets, July 7?Metals?The iron mar- 1 ket continues without improvement ; buyers con- , > tinue to limit their purchases to actual wants, al- i though in some cases prices are again rather in their i favor. Bar in Wales has been purchased at ?5 10s to ) ?5 15s. but only to a small extent. Rails are taken ' with caution at ?5 16s to?6 In Scotch pigs, from the absence of any speculative demand, very little busi- i 1 ness is doing, but prices are supported. No. 1 is |. * quoted at 42s Od to 4<is, and (nixed numbers 41s to 42s < cash. Welsh and Staffordshire pigs are freely offered ' < at last wack's terms; but business is quite of a retail *" character. British iron moves off slowly at our quo- I I tations. In spelter a trifling business has been done ' at ?13 10s on the spot, and for small lots ?13 15s to } ?14 are paid. For arrival no business Steel and lead remain in the same state as noticed last week. For < British copper the market has a very dull tone, but in 0 prices no change. Some parcels lately arrived from a Coquimbo are offering on the market at about ?75, without tinding buyers, lu tin, either British or , foreign, no change, and the inurket for both is in a (fall state. Tin plates continue in request, and a fair bus:- P bees has been done at fully last week's rates. Naval o Stores?Importers ef tar ore asking 18s Cd for a cargo ? of Swedish airived last week, which is still on the market unsold. No further fresh arrival. The price to * the dealers is 20s for Stockholm, aud 10s to 10s Gd for 1 " Archangel. English coal has been taken to a fair ex- j d tent this week at 7s lid per barrel. Pitch is quiet at formi r terms. Spirits of turpentine buvc been in a trilling demand, but the distillers are firm, and obtain B j.;s lor uriusn drawn in puncneons. The holders of I 1 foreign are still out of the market, and nominal ^ quotation la 34s: (50 casks have arrived. In rough we hare not heard of any sales this week, and the market is quiet at 0s 9d to 7a per cut. Several parcels have arrived, amounting to 2. 018 barrels, and chiefly go dl- j rcctto the distillers. Kieiu is dull at 3s for foreign. Oiia?houlhei u whale has been in good demand, and a I ' fair amount of business has been transacted at full prices. At public sales 32 tuns colonial all sold?beat double compass ?24 6s to ?24 10s. single, ?23 5s to ?23 10s; middling, ?23 5s, and dark, ?22 15s. Three 1 cargoes of seal bave arrived, one of which is reported to liaTc been sold tor arrival; the market has become dull; only small parcels of the best pale can be moved at ?24 10s. whicn is rather cheaper. Colored descriptions are neglected, and prices quite nominal A few lots of cod have been sold on the spot at ?24 10s. which is ratter cheaper, and the market has a dull appearance. Sperm has met a dull sale, although a further reduction of 20s to 30s lias been accepted; only small parcels are taken at ?70 10s to ?70 for colonial, and ?80 for the beet ilistUh Itched. Palm moves oil slowly in small lots for the wants of the candle makers, and former prices are with difficulty maintained?line juullty ?30. and gocd ?28 to ?20 per tun ; 400 casks iiave arrived Kapeseed is dull of sale, and the crush- 1 i>rs aro willing selers, at 34s for brown, and 35s for j pair; but few buyers are lo be met with. Id Linseed a n more active demand has appeared for consumption, ' c, md some business has been done for export at prices j 1 rather in favor of the crushers. In the early part of . * the week sales were made at 22a !?d to 23s, and *' yesterday the latter quotation was demanded.? ; * h'or forward months nothing has been done, and the I " price is about 23s per cwt. for the last four months. I * I'rovisions?American?The sales of bacon continue ' 0 limited at former terms, as further supplies have come 8 to band from the Irish curers at Baltimore and I'hila- ; c lelphia, the quality of which is inferior, and is conse- ! 11 (Uent)y olfered at low prices. Bale and tierce middles ' I' move oir slowly but steadily at former prices, via :? I *' miJdlesof pork 30s to f>0s, and bacon middles 36s to J ifis for Kastern to Western, according to quality. Tho i ?j itock of beef is small, and prices are well maintained. \ small parcel of cheese is just to hand, which will R meet witn a ready sale at former prices. Some large n 'Upplics of lard have arrived. Tho demand is dull, but w put prices are supported?we quote kejs 46s to 50s, H tnd barrels 40s to 45s per cwt. Irish?Kor butter the market has presented a dull appearance; and supplies omiug iu largely, and much more than the demand ,, nn take off, holders to effect sales have submitted to l( i decline of 2s to 3s, but business has been only on a i ? imall scale. The itock is upwards of 12,000 firkins more j .bun that of last year, but the deliveries are going on iteadily?t arlow, Clonmel. and Kilkenny, landed, first f prands. 82s to 84s. Cork 83a to 85s, and Limerick and * IVaterford 80s to 82s. Several sales have been made, w Yee on board, at a similar reduction?( lonmel 80'. and iVaterford 78s to 70s. Kor forward months little dis- p position is shown to sell, but the few sales effected for ci \ugust and September delivery have been made at an H idviinee of 2s to 3s on the preseut rates. iiomo cl made has met with a more nctive sale, and In $ loine cases a slight ailvacce is paid; the supply, ^ iow? v? r. is still large?fine Dorset 90s to bis, good SHs jy o OUs. line Devo-n 80s to 90s mer cwt. anil fresh _. 10s to 13s per dozen lbs. A choice parcel of bacon loi continues in good request, and these descriptions being pet scarce, high rates arc paid : other qualities hare net a dull rale, and there is a disposition on the part )t the amenta to pell at reduced pricea, owing to the arge quantity of American on the market, and the low '! atea taken for audi -prime ainged Waterford 70a to J,! '0a, heary 6Rs to 70a. Belfast sizeable 08a to 70a, and leavy 04a to OOh per cwt. There la nothing doing on r< Kiard or for future ahlpment. Bale and tierce middlca icing scarce, support former nominal pricea The do- I* nand for bama lias become dull, and although a da- g dine of 4a on previous ratea bite been accepted, the de- |> nand waa only for small parcel*. For l.ard very little a xiaineaa ha* been done, and pricea are almoat noinin- a il. Barrelled neef and I'ork are declining in value, d vith little doing. (Quercitron bark.?There la aearcely inything doing in thia market; aome lota lately offered p lave been liought in at 8a perewt. Tallow. ?For IV V. , andle on the spot the demand continues limited, and | here is a disposition shown on the part of importcra j; :o get rid of their stock. Small pareida of prime fetch I ? 14a tid to 44a (td, and Ode*s? Yellow Candle 43s l)d to 4 is. 5 ' 'or delivery In the last three months a small extent of , justness has been done at 4,'la to 43s 3d. and for aeparnto nontlia 43a ltd to 44a per cwt has been paid. Home- rl nade continues abundant, and sella slowly at 4 la to " 14a fid, net cash, for small parcels of prime fiesli incited n Tl LtvinrooL Cotton ManaicT, July 7.?The recont T leavy Import, and the diaturbaneea on the Continent, lave now bad their effect upon our market, bringing f? a to a pause for a moment as well aa causing a fur- tl her reduction In prices-a* set forth In the brokers' ei drculara of Friday last. These powerfully operating el ausos, however, came upon a market already unprece- d< lentedly depressed.so that middling quality of American <u inly gnve way one-eighth per lb . and the fair anil c? ;ood not at all. This week, with only a little better m iccounta from the Continent, our proceedings have ? nutellally changed their character The demand both to or home consumption and export has been uniformly sti toady, and rather animated, and pricea have conae- bi uently recovered the whole of the depreaalon rhieh they had suffered In the previous fortulght. /,, 'air Uplands now stand 4>?d,and fair Orleanr 4'a'<l, r, nd wo should say hd, with a good demand for that de. u, crlption. for export 3300 American have been taken on speculation, and &240 American, 7?0 Perniiraa, and I 100 8urat for export. Sales for the w <-k. 30.210 bale*. I July 8.?There 1b eti 1 a steady demmd for hi >st de- I scriptionsof cotton. The Bales to-day are estimated at I about 5,000 bales, including a portion for export. From I the rates of ? eserday no change can be noted holders I waiting further advices per America, now hourly ex- I pected; but the market closes with much firmness. I LivcarooL Corn Exchange.?Friday July 7.?The I Corn Exchange this morning was slenderly attended. I There was a moderate retail salo for wheat at Tues day's prices. Flour was the turn easier for bot'i sacks I and barrels. No change in oats, barley, or oatmeal. I Beans and peas were each 0d to lsperquar'er cheaper. I Yellow Indian corn was a tritle dearer. 33s ttd per 480 I lbs being paid for round Jersey, but white corn was not I any better than on Tuesday. I ndian meal was in good I demand,and 13s 9d per 190 lbs. readily made of tho I best yellow. I July 8.?The trade to-day Is steady and pretty firm. I For Indian corn and Indian meal there is a good do mand. and sales to a fair extent have been made, at I the full rates of yesterday. In barrel flour, or Aineri- I can whtat.;tbere is hardly anything passing; but no I change can benoted in prices. I Liverpool Markets, July 8.?Ashes?A few small I parcels qf the new arrivals of pot and pearl have been I sold, the prices of which are not returned, but a con- I siderable decline has taken place, and sales are not I easily effected at the reduced quotations. Hemp?No- I thing is reported in Baltic or American; 900 bales Jute I sold at ?15 bs to jCIT 10s per ton. Hides?About 5400 I salted Kio (irande sold briskly by auction at full I prices, ox at 3d for plain to 3^d for good, ox and cows I at 2J?d per lb. Iron?Prices remain almost stationary, I but with the propect of an abundant harvest there is I a disposition to look forward to an improvement short- I ly. Present quotations : merchant bars ?0 5s, lwfc I rolled ?7 10s, hoops ?8, sheets ?8 10e, Scotch pig ?2 I 16s. Lard?The public sales this week have gone at a I decline of about Is per cwt, good quality having been I sold at 37s Od to 39s, and fine at 40s to 40s 6d. 23 hhds I grease brought 24s per cwt. Naval stores?No sales I are reported iu turpentine or tar. 1700 bbls of Ame- I rican rosin have changed hands at 2s 3d per cwt. Oils I ?About 50 tuns of oil re have found buyers at rather irregular prices. About 50 tuns of seal have been sold, from the quay, at ?24 for pale, and proportionate rated for the lower qualities. Cod moves off slowly, from I fhip, at the quotation. Abou 15 tuns whale oil-foots I brought ?24 to ?33 per tun, according to quality. J iiu vuaugu iu cccu una, nuiuu are vcry (|uieb. \j 11 ui turpentinu continues in bat moderate demand at 1 isfc week's prices. A better demand for palm oils, and the rales amount to nearly 550 tuns on the spot, at from ?28 5s to ?30, and 250 tuns,to arrive.at ?20 to ?30 per tun. Quercitron llaik?Only 20 hhds New York at 7s pec cwt. Rice?The sales are 2000 ba?s, at 8s for Madras, 0s 3d to lis for low to fine white bengal, and 120 tea Carolina nt 17s 6d to 10s per cwt. Salt?There is a much better demand, more especially for common, and the stocks are getting light: prices are, in consequence, rather higher. The following are the exports of the week : To the United States?Baltimore, 230 tons; Boston. 230 do; Charleston, 104 do; New Orleans 300 do; New York, 571 do; total, 1,444 do. Tallow is dull; Tetersburgh Y.C. at 45s to 40s, and Odessaat 44s Gd to 45s; a few casks of good North American sold at 44s to 45s per cwt. Tea?The market is very firm, and a good business has been done in nearly aU ki nds of Congou, at full last week's rates. Green continues without alteration, and only in moderate demand. with the exception of good and tine Hysons and Gunpowders, which are saleable. Tobacco?Sales, since the last circular, about 180 hhds, 80 of which were low leaf for exportation, a few leaf and strips for Ireland, and remainder western strips, to the trade, at former prices. Wool?The trade Is still very dull, an<l prices are without change, but there is rather a better tone in the market, most people being of the opinion, that prices have reached the lowest point. As confidence gains ground we may expect greater activity in the trade. Theatrical and Musical. Bowery Theatrc.?We have only room to say, that his house was very fairly attended last evening, and ihe new piece of the ''Knights of St. John" wont off witls much eclat, and promises to have a long and successull run. Marshall and Mrs. i'hillips, in their parts, is Sir Calidor and Clarice, were much applauded; and ndeed Marshall performed the part of the Red Cross hi night with much spirit. Burke has a comic part in die play, and he and - Miss Taylor, who by the byef ooked charming, created much fun by their acting, lordan as the negre was quite amusing. We think, iowever.it is somewhat of an anachronisme to maks t negro in the time of the Crusades, talk d la Christy, 'or all that he gave rare sport to the! audience. The renalnder of the performances went off capitally. To* light, the " Knights of St. John," will be repeated, vith the " Maid of Munster" and the " Flying Dutchnan." Miss Taylor will appear in ail of these pleoes. V...i A.... P. ... TV... .i ma. i?J ? .?? iliu iviuo ongwt " was >erformed here last evening, in whiob Miss R. Telbin, is Mrs. Major Mastvrson, acquitted herself with muols leverness. Mr. Dawson, as Mr. Doddleton, and Mr. iefton, as Peter Simple, also performed their respeetivoisrts with their usual ability. Miss Roberta' Parked ras excellent, and the piece went off most successfully. .Ions, and Mad. Laborde were subsequently tntroluced, and delighted the audience with their extraorlinary vocal powers, in several scenes from the best >peras. Their style of singing is truly fascinating nd enchanting. Chatham Thkatrk.?Mr. Winans' benefit last even* ng was finely attended, as the house was filled comletely at an early hour. All the performances went IT with much eclat, and we regret that the crowded tate of our columns prevents our going into more pariculars. Lester's acting in the amusing farce of tha Captain of the Watoh," was capital; t e cool Impnience of the vigilant captain was well c rried out, and diss Vlestayer's little part of Katrine was done most musingly. To-night Mr. Lester takes his benefit and nakes his last appearance, and the new drama of " Erlestine," " New York as It la." and the " Unfinished ientleman." will form the bill This will also be tha list night of the season; on Monday evening, however, 1r. Chiinfrau's complimentary benefit will come off. This benefit has been tendered him by the members of he Chatham Theatre as a token of respect for him, rd will be one of the most brilliant of the season. On ,'uesday evening, also, a benefit will be given to the <ew York Volunteers, lately returned from Mexico. Castle Garden.?This delightful summer resort tot hese in search of health as well as pleasure, was again ,ttended last evening by a numerous and highly re* pec table audience ; the enterprising and gentlemanly iropri etors, Meters. French and Heiser, sparing neithn iains nor expense to gratify the tastes of their patrons, .ait evening the entertainments commenced with tha etferraancc of that populur dratna from old English lirtcry. entitled the " Jacobite," in which that cominl genius. Mr. Holland, played the part of Jack Duck o perfection, while the characters of Major Murray nd the Widow Fettle were admirably sustained by Ir. Nickinson and Mrs. Vernon. After spending bout half an hour in viowing the rangn of splendid osmoramns, the audience were favored with an operate olio, from the most favorite masters, by Mrs. H. hi 11 ips. Miss Phillips and Mr. llolman. The amusenents then concluded with, for the first time here, tiia omic sketch of" Mrs. Harris," who was personated by ho very man to do it. viz : the inimitable Georgo lolland, who. of course, kept the audience in roars of lughter. while Nickinson did justic ) to his represenstion of Slickey, nor did Mi.-a Nickonson appear to less dvantage as Kauny Flatt. The bill for to-night is ail xcellent one. as will be seen by a reference to the list f amusements. Andlf those who are suffering from cneral debility, instead of remaining in their densely rowded dwellings during the day. will spend a few ours at Castle Garden they will have little need of aying doctors' bills; the tine bracing air that can bo Djoyed here is worth ten times th" price of admission* Burton's Theatre, ('iiamhkrs itreet.?The rnucal comedy of "Sweethearts and Wives" was played t this theatre last evening. There cannot be much lid for the interest of the plot, but this deficiency as amply compensated by the laughter provoking cting of Mr. Burton as Billy baokaday, and Mr. Bayer as Admiral Franklin; who were well supported y Miss Chapman and Miss I'etrie. who sustained their Arts with their usual ability. Previous to the comedy, lid between the pieces, the orchestra performed the verture to Massaniello, and that to Mercadante; and cseivedly obtained the must liearty applause. Indeed, i is rare to meet with sucli an excellent orchestra.? he entertainments of the evening were wound up itli the laughable farce of the " Rascal Jack," in hich character Mr. John Dunn acquitted himself very luch to the satisfaction of the audience. Great probations are making at this theatre to sustain the high haraeter it already hears among the play-poing world; nd on Wednesday next, a new burlettn will be produsd. embodying icenes from the life of Domboy and nns. Miss Annie Walters, the favorite Philadelphia intense, and other popular actors, will also appear on londay evening. In short.no expense is spared to lake this fashionable resort more aud more-deserving I public patronage. Christy's Minstrels.?To-day is the last time that; ur citizens will have an opportunity of listening to lese line singers, and doubtless there will be a crowd1 home lit both of their conocrta, viz : at three anil ight, P. M.. as they will zing at ouch of these hour*, hey hnre had a most unparalleled run here, and thehr potation is established throughout the Union. IIihaid'i Pamir a m ? will bo exhibited to-day for th? ist time, as it must be removed next Monday. Thta lorious panoiniua has been a source of the greateafc leas ure to all our citizens during it* exhibition here, nd wherevt r it goes we recommend it earnestly to tho tteutlon of the public It will be exhibited twice tony, viz : at a and 8 P. M. Tus: Panorama or Genrhai. Tavlor'? Mexican Cam-signs is visited nightly by crowd', and is undoubtedly nj; of tlie most popular exhibitions in the country, very one ought to seo for him-elf the course of Oldt ough and Iteady and his men in Mexico. [Hottssim and anniti.?Wo are glad to hoar '?h*fc Wednesday evening next is flxed for the benefited leso distinguished and very deserving artists .Here il of the leading vocalists of the day have volunteer i their services on the oeoasion -among those are Sigorina Trufll. Slgnora Tico and Signer! Viettl, Ifone ntann and Coffl. Kapetti will leail the orchestra, he late engagement or Hottesini and Arditi, at Castle nrden. being ttnRUrcessful. in conscquenon of tho unvVorable stnte of the weather, It is hoped, therefore int their friends and all those who have been charm1 by their melodious strains will exert their Inquire to give them a benefit commensurate with their sorts as the most accomplished artists. In fact, for irselves, we say. that independent of the great musiil talent presented In the programme, the perform see alone or the " Carnival of Venice," by Botte.slnl, 111 repay the audience on that evening, for their visit Castle Garden, a most delightful and Invigorating unmer retreat We hope to see the theatre crowded r all the admirers of refined musical genius. Tiik Montpi.aimrs.?The new and beautiful ballet, i liimhlr a Quarfrr. arranged upon the most inagnlfl nt scale, is attracting large audiences every night at ? Broadway th?atre.