Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 8, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 8, 1848 Page 1
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f __ TH NO. 5240. AFFAIRS IN EUROPE? The Details of the Cambria's News, KECEIVRD BY THK MAILN. Our Liverpool Corr<-.spon<l?iirr. Litkiipool, Saturday, Sept. 23. 1818. Iritk Newt?Continental Newt?Cum inert ia I Ntwt. Baniness is ijuit-t, but without tiuctuation It is quit* evident that the alarm about the crops. especially the potato, has been greatly overrated, and -teema to bare subsided A pafff n?t?r broker in thin town, George Sherlock by Dame, ha* been ordered to pay a fine of A'10. return A'2, whioh had been received from an emigrant, and to be deprived of his licence, for not fulfilling his contract to supply the emigrant with a passage to America. Tbe funds have been steady this week. Railway property bat slightly Improved Tbe types of the Nation have been restored to their owner by the government nn UTuitnuiHkv mnrntnir t.ha l.nrd P.hiiif Ill?Jon ftf the Common Pica*. the Lord Chief Justice of the I Queen's Bench, and the Right Hon. Justioe Moore left Dublin by the great Southern and Western railway. The private correspondent of thefVrrman, state* that at a committee held by Lord John ltu?seli and I.ord Clarendon, with the law officers whilst the former was in Ireland, it was agreed upon, by the representatives ; of the crown in council asaembled, that in the event of Smith O'Brien. Meagher, or any of the other par- | ties charged wilh the capital offence, being found guilty, the extreme sentence of the law should be carried ' into effect withtbe leant possible delay. Accounts from Tipperary state that a camp meeting, attended by about ten thousand of the peasantry, 1 was held last Sunday niuht in the mountains, a short distance from Clonrael. aud that the excitement had not abated atClouiuel. or at (JarrickonSiur. It appears that the report gains ground that two policemen who left ( lonuiel on Friday, disguised as reapers, and who imprudent!) visited the camp, have been murdered. They were recognised by one of the rebels Who was a discharged policeman They were tried, it ! appears, by a mock court martial; one was sentenced : to be hanged, the other to be piked, which was executed without mercy. A Mr. Ryan, for whose caoture a large reward was offered, was arrested last Monday The triumphal return of Louis Napoleon Bonaparte, end of Raspail and Cabet. in the result of the three alectionsof members of the National Assembly Vit-niia has been the scene of fresa riots. The people were exasperated at the refusal of the ministry to guaranty the schemes of gome financial adventurer, and forc.-d the doors of the Home Office. MARKETS. Cotton.?The sales and prices of the week ending Saturday, are Ord to Fair t" Good to Paid t/iin S<ime Mid. lid. Fair, Fine. ipeek, time 1817. d. d. d. d. d. d. d. d. <1. d. 340S. Itl'nd. .7 a 8U 10 all 12 alK 7 al2 10 a? SOStamed.. .SX?4 5 a r,% 6 a ?i? 3?ia 4? S a 9 4,900 B'wd Ga.3>?a 4?a W **a 4?l 3'aa 4?J S*a 7 i Mobile . .3 a 3 \ 4 a iSi 4?, a 5 3'4a 4 ,r>U? 4,100 { Ala. and f Tenn. ,2Ka 3^ 3J*a ? ? a ? 3 a 3* 6 a 5? II,780 N.Ol'ni. Xi* 3ii 4Ha 5 5>t'? 6 2i,a ft* 6<<a 85, The total sales of the week, of all descriptions, being 25,030 bales; the total imports 4,168. of which 1,553 were American. The estimated stocks of all descriptions yesterday wi re 532.870, of which 300.220 were American Taken by the trade in this year, to the 22d Sept . 084,630; by speculators, 57,550; by exporters, III,590 bales Cuneat prices of yesterday, with those of same date last year :? ,?1848.?, ^-1847.?? Bowed, ord. to middling ... 3d. a 3?,d. 5J,'d a 6d. " fair to good fair .... a 4)? 6?V a 6% " good to fine 4?i a 67; a 7Yi Alabama, ord. to middling.. 21, a 8?i b\ a 5% " fair to good fair 3?, a ? 63,' a ? Mobile, ord. te middling. . . Vt * 3% 5a 6 " fair tc good fair 4 a 4'? a 6*4 " good to die 4>i a 47i 7)? a *} { New Orleans, ord. to mid... 2\ a 3?i a 6',' ? fair to good fair. . .. 4X a 4% 6% a Vi ' good to fine a 5J? 7'-j a 8?f Sea Island, ord. to middling. 7 a 8 10 a 14 " fair to good fair 0>? all 16 a 18 " good to fine 12 a 16 20 a 24 Our market this week has continued heavy. Holders being deiirous to effect sales, prices of all descriptions / 1.1. V 1 ? I, 1 _ k - 11 ,1 \ _| Al-r pi im.lL uvwcu. -".Vi.. ' UJ-'U -> -? X - / 8""" way )-,d pt-r lb The vales yesterday were 4.000 bales. Taken for speculation during the week. 300 Am . and for expe rt. 3 650 Am Grain.? (The dutiea on grain are now at the lowest point. We have bad a week of lovely weather for securing the orops. which are now all but got in. Since my last, wheat has burn in a very good demand, at a decline of Id. a 2d per 70 lbs. There is no change in Western canal, and superior canal flsur; sour is selling at 30s. 6d a 32s. The demand for I ndian corn has been good for Ireland; yellow brings 30s. a 37s.; white, 3.'>s. a 30s.: mixed southern, 34s. t)d. a 30s. per 480lbs ; yellow Indian meal is scarce, commands 19s. to 19s 6d.. and white 17s. a 17*. 0d. per 190 lbs.; oats (new Irish). 3s 3d a 3s. fid per 45 lbs ; Kgyptlan ! beans. 28s 0d. a 29s. per 480 lbs Rice ?There have been no sales in Carolina?prioes : remain unaltered. In Kast India a great business has , been done, 25.000 bags having sold at 8*. 9d for oargo; 10a.9d to lis. for fine Madras; 9s. 6d. to 12s. 9d. for broken to fine white Bengal. Turpentine is in fair demand, and the late advance is fully supported; 700 bbls. sold at 9s to 9( Id. for | good qualities No sales in tar reported. American rosin is soarce. and in good demand. Quercitron Bark.?20 hhds. Philadelphia biought { 9s per cwt. Olive Oil ?The demand has taken olT 50 ! tons?no change in price 30 tons American spirits of turpentine have sold at :17s. per owt Palm Oil.? 1,000 tons have been Fold this week at ?!!0, or a little under?some ?t ?,'W 10s. Hemp ?40 tons Peter-burg clean hemp are reported at ?31 15s. per ton; 2 500 hales Jute at ?16 to ?20 5s.; 26 tons Coir Junk at ?15, and 1,000 bundles Coir yarn at ?20 5s. per ton. Tallow is in modernte request at the advance noted last week. Peter?burg V. C. at 48s. to 4ss. rtd. Lard.?In my last letter, I drew attention to the apparent fact tbat butter bas lately beguu to interfere with the consumption of this article. It Is evident that suoh Is the case. During the last twelve months the extra import of lard from America, exceed* that f the previous year in quantity. equal to 210 000 firkins. about one-third the annual import of Irish butter Into the ports of London and Liverpool. It is. j therefore fair to presume that nearly all that quantity has displaced a corresponding amount ot butter The consequence is, butter is reduced in price fully 20 s per c?t. Thus ?h?n the extra production (together with the decreased consumption and the consequent accumulating stock) Is taken into account, no speedy improvement in butter can be looked for? | *?Anj,n It a rA.antlnn mraifiRt lard. lodged Wlin lr ? >in?r unman priHnrri iDcnnnni'ipnoii of the fudde nniwi of the order, and thegreat speed with wbieb the prisoner* were conveyed,little, if any, excitement wan shown In any part of the country on the route The trial eommenoed yesterday, by the finding of true bill* by the grand jury, composed of the followInn gentlemen :?Richard John Lord Viscount Linn- j dale, tort-man; the lion C. Callagban. Hon. Kran- , oil A. I'rittle, Hon. H liely Hutchinson. Sir John ; Craven f'arden. Bart ; Sir Kdward Waller Bart.; William I'onsonby Barker. Stephen Slone Bnine. John Bagwell, Ambrose Ooing. Matthew Pcnnefather. Lieut. Colonel Wray Pallierr, John Bayly. Caleb Doing. Jas L*rrigaa and Joseph Cooke. After a statement from the t nlef Justice, and the examination of vlr. Hodge*, the government reporter, at tire e'clock the foreman 1 handed down to the clerk of the crown true bills for high treason against William S O'Brien. T B. McYlanus, James Orchard. Penis Krne, and I'atk Donnell The bills sgalnst Mr Mesgher, Mr Lyne. and Mr. Donohoe are for treasonable practices, ami as lire days notice of,irial is net required In their cases It is CrobalHe they will be proceeded with before that of Mr I'Btlen Mr Cotter applied to the court to a?aign as counsel for Mr O'Brien. Mr. James Whiteside, q C , and Mr Kennera Kitagorald, which was granted. The following summary will oonrey an Idea of the various counts of the bills of Indictment found aguinst Vlr. 1 O'Brien. Mr McManus mid the others The first eount charges the parties with levying war upon the queen by the attack at Ballingarry together with a large number of evil disposed persona Th? ..econd lifer the attack at Mnllinlhone The thlr4 Mat ohin? tht fame parties with hav E NE A/rr 1UV jug fierini ? barricade at Killenaule, iu order to obstruct the in are bin it of th? Qumn'i troops, in furtherance Of the insurrection The fourth count charges the name parties with a further attempt to levy war against her hy appearing in arms at Bailingarry on the 29th of July. The fifth count charges the same parties for appearing in armi at Bailingarry, and actuated by a design to subvert and destroy the constitution and government of this realm, and depone and deprive the Quean of and from the style and kingly name of the imperial crown if thin realm. The sixth and last count is a general one, which embrace* all the overt arts set out in the Ave former counts, and alleges, in general terms, that the objeots of the parties accused were the same as before recited. Til to move and excite insurrection and war against the Queen, and to subvert and alter the legislative rule am gov?rnment now established within this realm 'Hit* following ire the names of the prisoners entered for trial, for political offences. at the special commission ? John B Roe well. suspected of high treason ; James Purnell, do.; Kti ward Smith do.; .lameH O'Donnell, do. j Anthony O-Ryan, do ; Francis () Ryan do ; John Hickey, alias Jamen Walsh. concerned in treasonable practice* ; James Dwyer, one of a party of insurgents who attacked the police at Karrinrory, and was wounded; Kdmund Maher. engaged with Smith O'Biien in rebellious and insurrectionary proceedings ; John Preston, do; Jeremiah Kealy. do.; John Linthane, do; Patrick Ormond, do.; John Brennan. do.; Stephen Morrifsy, do ; James llutler, do.; James Day, do ; Kdward Kennedy, do ; Michael Bryan, do.; James Britton. do.; Thomas P. () h'lanagan. concerned in treasonable practices; Patrick Dunn, do., suspected of high treason ; Maurice Murphy, having a pike in a proclaimed district; Wm Quirk, do ; Daniel Collins, do ; Wm Kelly, one of an armed party who attacked the police barrack at Olenbower ; Thomas Kinnare, niding and assisting Smith O'Brien in arms against the Uueen ; Kdward Kennedy, do; Wm. Pratt, do., conceded in treasonable practices ; "Denis Tyne, do.; *V. B. McManus, do ; 'Maurice R. Leyne.do.; "Pat'k. ODonuhoe. do ; " James Orchard, do ; "Thomas Stauk, do.; 'Patrick O'Donnell, do ; "Wm. S. O'Brien, do.; "TbomaB K. Meagber, do ; James Reill. Patrick Walsh, aDd John Moore, burning the poliee barrack at Slate Quarries, in arms, and destroying and stealing the property of the constabulary, and being traitors. It is supposed that only those prisoners whose names are marked with an asterisk will be brought te trial. One of the principal prisoners and actors in the Ballingarry affair, has, on his own solicitation, been accepted as a witness for the crown. It is now confidently stated, that at the nest com mission in Ureen Street, Mr. Dully will be tried; but whether under the indictment already found against him for felony, or on a new one for treaion, does not appear to be determined on. It is said that he will not be tried by a city, but by a county Dublin jury. Mr. O'Doberty, ef the Tribune, will also be put upen his trial a third time, and alao before a county jury. The excitement consequent on the iecent outbreak ia partly subsiding, and things are beginning to wear their usual aspect. The neighborhood of Fethard, which was last week threatened with serious disturbances, is again peaceable, and there is no reason to apprehend serious disturbances, although it is not improbable that disorder and plunder will continue until the leaders are captured. On .Sunday night, accounts were received at < arrick that there were throng* ef people assembled at the Comeragh. upon the Comnishange summit. The military at once marched out, with three days' provisions. They surrounded the hill at daybreak by cavalry, and marched the infantry and police by every accessible path to the summit. The meuntaia was beaten up, but not a soul was captured. It is supposed that J Darcy McOee, late of the ATation, was the leader of the attack on the police barraok at Fortlaw, and that he is in that neighborhood still. There is no doubt that there are more leaders in that locality than O'MahoBy. On Monday last, a meeting was held of the sooiety, for the promoting the annual sittings of the Imperial Parliament. After several letters were read offering suggestions and advice, the following resolution was agreed to:? Resolved, That none of these suggestions l>e entertained o disrusfed, the committee being pledged to ootiftue themselves tr the hi^h object ot endeavoring to rcoure a periodical sitting of tho Imperial Parliament in Dnblin, for the consideration of Irish afffclia Markets ?Bacon, old. sold for 06s. to 70s.; nnw, 73s, te 74s Ham, old. xold for 54v to 58s ; new, 63s. to 04s. American bacon. 46s. to 60s.; do. beef, 30s. to 42s. H.F. H. Our French Correspondence. Paris. September 20,1848. This week has been one of the utmost excitement and agitation, and may, before it closes, be one of the most eTentful. Tbe republle is. I fear, upon its death bed. It has had but a ricketty existence from the beginning. A government born of an accident, and without the sympathy of the people, could hardly be hoped to have another fate. Things may not. however, prove ultimately as disasterous as now seems probable. Never was a country and a government more the spirit of accident than ours. It is literally true that the rising sun never knows what scenes the setting sun may witness. The present week has been signalized by the elections for the seats in the Assembly, rendered vacant by the double and multiple returns which took place at the last elections This great political operation h?s been seized by the country a* a mean* of manifesting its opinions, and the result of tbU ex|MMk n Ik. in some respect*, likely to disappoint the expectations of many persons, both in and out of France. Tbe first point rendered glaringly manifest, is the enormoua ascendancy of tionapartixm I'rince Louis Napoleon Bonaparte, the heir of the Einperor, and the eldest con of his brother Louis, ex-king of Holland. is the representative of the imperial idol, round whom all the glorious reoolleotions of Krauoe for half a oentury have clustered, and to whom now as it would M't-ni the brghtest hopes of the future are attached ? Reform I clone thif> letter, be will be declared the repre er.ta'ive ot millions of Krenohraea; be will have beaten all other competitors in the capital by an immense ma joriiy. ai d will be returned tor at least nix department* How many more I will tell yon in a P S Tbe great bulk of the army is in his favor, and all of that important b> dy. without exception, openly prorluim tt ?ir hostility to a republic in any shape. The operative elapses, whose hopes were excited by the lavi-ta promises of the provisional government after Kebruiiry. and. thus raised, have ended in disappointment ; tbope classes which huve fallen from profitable and easy industry into abject misery und starvation, are clustering around the very name of a sovereign, as an anchor of hope in their despair. The socialists, defeated in June, hunted into their lairs, seized, tried by court,- mart ials, and deported to Delle Isle, have left thousands of fellows in the faubourgs, who are ready to avenge their fnt?. by joining a sovereign against that republican government by which they consider themselves oppressed. Such, is in brief, our Drewent situation I learn, this marnlnii that the no Greaee Butter -200 cask*. lying In London, were offered on Tuesday lest at public *ale A lot nas sold at 4?? . tarred cr In bond, at the option of the buyer. The parcel was afterwards taken by private s*l? Some am all parrel? ordinary were offered at about 62* Lard.?The late import* hare been of irregular quality, and ill-conditioned . they hare baen sold at previou? rates. Beef ? Scaroely anything offering under 90s. per tierce. Pork ? Prime mcM continue* in fair demand ; very little prime in the market ; little doing in me** Bacon.?The demand for thi* article decrea*e* rapidly. There i*. however, very little in Importer*' handi. and an> thing really fine I* scarcely to be had The late Import* have been of *uch an Inferior quality, that they have had the effect of checking th? consumption Statement of Import* from 13th Sept. to 20th.? I Cheeee. 3 casks. 1574 boxe*; beef. 2 tieroe* : pork. 3 bbls.; bacon. 66 boxe* ; ham*, 1 cask ; butter, 60 casks. Oitr Dublin Correspondence. Drm.in. September 22. 1848. The Slate 7Yi'als?Kama of the Priionert--The Jury? Outbreak, f-c. The State trials have commenced. On Monday last the prisoners ware removed from Kilmainham by tha Ureal Western Railway to Clonmal, escorted by 200 constabulary with fixed bayonet*. Messr*. O'Brien and Meaghur ware lodged in the Hoii*e of Correction, and, comparatively, comfortably lodged; whilst Mr M'Manus - - -? *? - -*w? ??- ? ??4k. AM :*?I m.w*A vt-rnnient have obtained information that a Bonapartif-t moTmient is Intended to break out to-morrow, but if any circumstances should postpone it. it will not be long before it will develop Itself. Oeneral Cavaignac in rant down in despair, having lout, in a great degree, his influence with the Assembly, and Well knowing that the array has au invincible antipathy to his opinions. His preyed for sending members of the Assembly as commissaries, into the provinces, to democratize them, was nipped in the bud by the Assembly, on Saturday and. although be had ordered his Minister to Announce that the present was a cabinet question, ami that if not approved by the Assembly .the cabinet would retire, he was c< mpelled to swallow his words. The as leinbly rejected the project with absolute scorn, and yet (Jen. Cavaignac remained in office. He has remained in office, but shorn of his power, and utterly destitute cf all moral force. lie has the army against him because he is a republican; and has the Assembly against him because he leans upon the democrats The notorious Raspail. who Is npw confined in the fortress of Vlncennes, for the outrage committed on the Assembly en the lftth May, has been returned for Lyons, and will probably be returned for Paris. The Kaubourg St.Germain has voted as one man, for Marshall Bugeaud, Achille Kould. the banker, and M. Roger, the ex-deputy of the moderate party. What Is most feared by the ex-Ueputies and moderate members of the Assembly, is that Prince Louis Na poleon. whose influence in now no predominant, will throw himself into the arms of therea republia and the party of the mountain HI* couelnv Napoleon Bonaparte. the son of the ex-king Jerome, and Pierre Ilonaparte, the eon of Prince l.uclen. both membe-* of the Assembly, arc known to cultivate relations with the ultra-democratic party. Indeed, this la inevitable, seeing that their family receive no support, on the one hand, Irom the Orleanlets. and. on the other, from the Mtlwiti, 1 hey roust, of rourne. lean upon the democrats I he Impretaion I* either that Prince I,ouls will be declared, by acclamation, President of the republic, or that he will be raised upon the shoulders of the army, and at once be proclaimed Kmperor. Time alone will tell thin. Moot probably before I clone thin letter I shall have something important to add ; but, at all events, by the next mall you may expect to recelre iome interesting n?ws. I seize this opportunity of correcting an erroneous impression, which I see prevail* In the American papers respecting, the dlspoaition of K.n&land toward* the French republic. It Is assumed generally that the F.cgltsh government and the British people are adverse to tLe establishment of a republican form of governII ent in France, and are desirous ot seeing the restoration of the Orleans dynasty and a constitutional nionarc hy Nothing can be more contrary to the truth tt.an this. F.ngland desires to see a republic establish ed In France, not from any love or admiration of a republic. but because she knows that the establishment of such a government would b? most conducive to her own interests She is. therefore, opposed to the esta bllshnient of monanhy under any of the pretenders; and I happen to know that Lerd Normnnby has received exprese instructions to avail himself of every orcaeion. so tar an diplomacy Is concerned, to aid the government in establishing the republio on any basis likely to be generally acceptable to the people aud to lisve stability. You may consider tins as officially certain, anil take my word for It. that any journal which afllrius that hug land or the Knglish are oppos-d to the republio, or w rc )RN1NG EDITION?SU dixpuM-d by intrigue. diplomatic or otherwise, to o?erturn or obstruct It. are most egrenloinly iniMDforinel. From the republic Kngland expecto more cooim-rcal advantage*, which che oould never enjoy, or. at learft, ui'?t*r expens to enjoy rrom a monarch? or any kind rxtabllebed be?idc her. At the name time it may be observed, that Kngland will not, under any eircuumtances. interfere with the internal conoerus of France. no a* to obstruot the formation of any government whioh the Krenoh people may desire to establish. If they elest Napoleon emperor, Kngland will acknowledge Napoleon If they appoint the Duke of Dordeaux their king, with the Count de Pari* U hi.-, heir, El|)*ld will equally aokDOwledge such a power; or if they recaii Louis Philippe a thing in the last degree unlikely?Kngland will equally acquiesce. I" S.? The Prelect of the Selae announced this morning. at the Hotel de Vill?, the result of the eleo'.ions for that department, which 1* as follows :? Frince Louis Napoleon Bonaparte 110.752 Achilla Kould, (banker) 78 891 Racpail, (red republican) G8.0G.I The announcement of the last name wan received with much noisy manifestation by tha populace. Paris In. to-day, perfectly tranquil. Our Auatrlait Correapondrnrr. Vienna, Sept. 14. We can hardly be persuaded that the popular movements which on the 12th agitated Vienna, had not a ooialist origin, when one takes a review of the oauHes. At a moment when the manufacturing establishments were almost all at a stand, still arising out of the commercial stagnation, M. Swoboda, a private individual, wished to issue notes to the amount of four millions, which the public would receive as money. These notes would have been lent to manufacturers, on oondition of re-payment by instalments of one-fifth each, at the end of every six month*. This operation was proposed at a moment when all oontldence was lost, and when credit was refused even, to all appearance, the most trustworthy ; and, as one of the journals observed, it was only useful at such a time when ordinary capital was not available for commercial purposes. It was, however, this plan, inspired by a philanthropic desire, doubtless, which became the subject of disorders that must be regretted, since they postpone the restoration of credit and the resumption of business. The ministry having declared that they could not interest themselves in an affair entirely private, the poor workmen, for whose benefit these notes Ihtid been issued, imagined that they refused an infallible and immediate relief to their sufferings. They surrounded the hotel of the Minister of the Interior; a Major and 400 grenadiers came to occupy it; a cry of "barricades'* van raised. Yhe grenadiers formed on the Indeuplatz. The officer who commanded them endeavored to calm the irritation of the people who persisted in demanding the retirement of the soldiers The Academic Legion arrived, their bayonets reversed at the end of their muskets It wan received with entusiasm aad occupied the hotel of the Ministry of the Interior. But soon the doors were broken in. the apartments opened to the crowd who rushed in and aeized certain papers. Tho ministers were hidden or bad taken flight. The soldiers had quitted the place, Srotected by the academic legion. Only one company ad entered the ministerial hotel. The crowd could not tolerate them. ' The soldiers Khali retire,''they cried, and the soldiers retired. The National Ouard, assemmeu wuo aimcuity, at last arrived, and were received with cries of enthusiasm The streets were occupied, the shops shut, and what is more surprising, all this was effected without any loss of life. None of the democratic associations took part in this imute. At length.about -io'clock on the 12th, tranquility was partially restored, the hotel of the ministers was evacuated, the National < >uard was charged to preserve order, and the troops had returned to their barracks. At tbie time, the minister issued a proclamation stating that as th? notes of M. Swoboda were only those of a private individual, and, therefore, no one could be compelled to receive them as money, and with a view of assisting the workmen, the government undertook to pay al lthe notes already issued, and to take measures for the carrying out the project of Mr. Swoboda. All agitation, all attempts to disturb the publlctranquility.it went onto say, would only induce the government to withdraw its present promise and to punish the offence with the utmost rigor. On the 13th. in spite of the extreme agitation which still prevailed here, prices at the Bourse remained firm But great apprehensions were entertained for the evening, because there was but little good understanding in the ranks of the National Uuard. A party joined the academic legion, to demand the retreat of the ministry, and the formation of a Committee of Safety, threatening the employment of force in case of refusal. Amongf t the circumstances which have contributed to the public discontent, must not be forgotten an unfortunate letter of the hmperorto the Ban of Croatia, expressive of the most profound gratitude. It is the mostdirectencouragementthat a monarch placed in the situation of the Kmperor of Austria, can give to a military ohief as the Ban Jellaohlich This manifesto, unconstitutional as it is, is not signed by any minister, and is thought to have been dictated by the Camarilla. M de Wessenberg has declared that he knew nothing of it. The last accounts received at Vienna of the Croatian insurrectian are of the I'th of this month. The Banff Croatia had entered Hungary at three points, audits addressed a manifesto to the people of Austria, another to the Mazzares. and a ttird to their companions in arms in Hungary : in them it declares that the reproiiches oast on it, of endeavoring to effect a re action, are wholly false It tights, (it says,) a' in tbe days of March, for liberty and equality of right*. Viicxra, Sept. 14, 1848. I take advantage of the few minute* which remain before the post clones. t? inform you, hastily, that the movement commenced on the 11th, has assumed a somewhat serious character. Tbe constituent Assembly has thought it necessary to declare Itself in permanenoe. Tbe centre of tba movement to-day, is the University, where there are thousands of student* and National (iuards. armed. The committee of the academio body has also declared itself in permanence. The Minister. Srharzez. has announeed to the Assembly, that the committee has sent a deputation to the minister, to ask him to reinstate the committee of public safety. which, in Its opinion, is the only mode of re-establishing order in tlie city. They have also demanded that ibe troops of the line In the capital should be withdrawn. The ministry lias not consented to either of these demands, and it is to be feared that serious results may follow These young men do not like to yield; the party of the discontented is great, and has been increased by a host of little shopkeepers who are ia despair from tbe total eessatiou of trade. Martial law. proclaimed this morning by the ministry, has failed of its effect; it has only exasperated the discontented. The whole city is occupied by the National Guard The Hall of the Assembly 1* under the protection of a numerous body of that corps. Thoutands of person* went to the ministry, but they were dispersed by the troops, and many of them arrested. The Assembly cime to a resolution to call on the ministers to withdraw the troops The m nisters have replied by declaring their intention toresign. but have !>een induced, with a view to the maintenance of public order, to remain in oflV>?. An attempt was made to sound tbe tocsin, but did not succeed. The troops retired, and the students sent a deputation to a><eure the ministry thnt they had do republican intention*, and would assist in maintaining order. It is paid that the Ministry will give in it* resignation to day Meauwhile it has issued a proclamation. forbidding all crowds and assemblages in the streets, under certain penalties, and with power to disperse them by the military Our Frankfort. Correspondence. THE K.MKtTK AT FRANKFORT. Kaawkfoiit, Sept. 16?H f. M After a long and stormy debate In the National Aaaembly, on the recommendation of a committee to rqject the armistice between Prussia and Denmark, the question was put to the vote. and decided as follows 217 members Toted for the resolution of the committee, and 258 against it. By this deoialon the armistice will be ratified. I will state certain circumstances which hare, doubtless, led the Assembly to revoke its vote of the oth. Yon are aware that, in consequence of that Tote. Professor Dahlmann. the reporter of theoommittes.recelved from the Vic r of the Kmplre authority to reconstitute the cabinet. After several davs'fruitless endeavors. M. Dohlmann was obliged to relinquish the task to M Stermann. councillor of the Kingdom of Bavaria, who aucceeded no better. No statesman was disposed to accept the efllce of minister, with the condition of executing the inconsiderate vote of the Diet aud recommencing the wai. ??|t!-u >ur i|Mfi?ui'ii i>l IUB >rininiioe *M ou iim order of the da*. th? (lay before yesterday. the mini* terial criaig ba<l continued a week, and no one cauld tell when It would end, If the Diet should persist in ltd deter?!nation of rejecting the armistice. By it* rote of the .r>th the Diet bad only suspended the recall of the (lerman troops, which, by virtue of the armistice were to hate evacuated the Duchy of Nehlenwig The whole treaty remained to be deliberated on. It wan on thin point that the debate took place anew, without offering anything remarkable in the two flrat nit!11)ira On either aide the old argument* were again propounded. But at the aittlng to day. many membera of Nchleawlg itnelf pronounced in favor of the armistice, and three members of the majority of the committee who bad proposed. in the siting of the five, the suspension of the recall of the troopa.to dav joined the minority, who thun becoming *11 at onoe the majority, inflated more strongly than ever on the adoption el the armiatire. which waa*ittimutely, a? I have stated above, carried. ' By the vote of to-day the moderate party have po? esud ihemselvea of power, and, in a few day*. doubtIni. a new cabinet will be formed, which will, with mt doubt be found in the rank* of the miniatry who have resigned Meanwhile. I may state, that the vote ol to-day has removed all danger of collision with l'r?<iia a- well a* of war wtUi foreiga p?w*r?, war ? ^ ) R K 1 NDAY, OCTOBER 8,

which would have been inevitable If the armistice oi Milmu h J b?en definitively rejected by the (lermar Diet ThU vote has, however, been followed by e*trem? apltatian. which, from the Assembly. has spread like lightning through the oity While I write the street! are filled with crowds. All the population la on foot. September 17. During the la*t night wa have had some serious disorders The populace attacked the houses ot several of the members of the Assembly who spoke in favor oi the ratification of tbe armistice. and would probably have proceeded to greater outrage*, had not the civic guards and llem-ian troops been called out by the au murines i n? i,namoer nas declared HMiln p?rmHnance. At 2 o'clock in the morning tranquility >u restored, but there i? still conitlderable agitation September 18. Yesterday. a popular assembly wan h?ld at the Ptlngstweide. at which were present bandit from Ilanau, Offenbach, Mentx. (tc., composed of from 4 to 5 000 persons. Speeches were delivered by Dr. Reinganuin. Or. /it,-, and MM Bruno, de Ho'stein. Wagner. ami d'Offenbvrh. The assembly adopted a resolution declaring tbat the majority of the National Assembly must henceforh be regarded ax traitors to the German people, tor the decision af the 10th on the subject of the armistice, and that thin resolution of the meeting should be published throughout (Germany, and communicated by a deputation to the National \snembly. In the evening, the agitation among the people was very great, principally in frout of the Motel of Germany, at which the members of the extreme left of the Assembly meet. Menucinp rumors were current of a rising for the 18tli against the National Assembly. In consequence of these minors about 2 000 Prussian and Austrian troops were sent for. They a-rlved by railroad during the night, and took up their station on the morning of the 18th in the square of St. Paul and the other environs of the hall of the National Assembly. The Irritated people then raised barricades, principally in the vicinity of the Rictner. By 1 o'clock the troops bad already carried several barricade* without meeting with resistance Towards 3 o'clock, a violent contiict took place, which lasted until 5 o'clock, when a short armistice was agreed upon P S. Quarter past 7. ? Prince Lyohnowsky has been killed in the Plingstgasue, having been hit by tive balls, and M. d'Anerswald is seriously wounded The tight iii* u?r junt mMiiuuifuceu. i ii** cmmon an* Tiring on the Zeil, and the Hessian aayalry are scouring the streets. [Correspondence ot the London Time*. | FiimrtlT) Sept. 19. My last letters informed you of the monster meetings. the inflammatory speeches, and the rebellion of the Radioal members and their party, and of the melancholy events of yesterday. I am now enabled to give you a detailed account of what happened in the course of the combat. The Prussian and Austrian troops were yesterday at noon posted in various quarters of ths town, and an attempt to attack the Parliament was immediately followed by the appearance of a strong detachment, oi'Prussian soldiers, who surrounded the house, in order to protect its members against other attack*. Barricades were at this time constructing on the Romerberg. The pavement was torn up. and large packing-cases filled with stones were prepared for the barricades. The Prussian troops succeeded, nevertheless, in taking some of these without encountering any resistance. It appears that the rioters were not quite prepared for the combat. Some of them were unarmed, and a party of wild young men was sent through the city ia quest of weapons, of which they obtained a considerable quantity, and which were freely given to them. The construction of barricades was meanwhile rapidly proceeding; indved no less than twenty-three of these formidable bulwarks obstructed the paxsage in the principal streets. The two strongest and largest in size were in the Divngesgasse and in the Schnurgasse. near the Exchange. The latter was quite a scientific fabric, with l'opholes and a kind of creviced battlement. A lot of omnibuses and carriages were placed in front of It. so that it was rather an awkward aiTair to take it. Nevertheless it was taken The combat commenced at 3 o'clock, by a detachment of Austrians marching irum me i.ieoirauenuerg aown upon ine narricaae in the Dn'ngesgasse, from the top of which a laiyi' bloodrtd Hag in hoisted They were received by the rioter* with a smart and well directed Are from rides and mutkets. and obliged to retire. Being reinforced by a party of I'russian soldiers. they advanced again, dinlodged the insurgent*. and made themselves masters of the /.nil. the principal street of Krankfort. when they immediately proceeded to attack the position of the insurgents in the ( onsf abler Wache, a strongly fortified guard house, which ?ne might call the citadel ot Krankfort The position of the troops In the large open street of the Zeil was extremely dangerous, for they were exposed to a galling tire from the rebels in the Constabler Wache. and from the innumerable lanes and alleys which open into that great thoroughfare. Insurgent sharpshooters, too. bad found access to the houses and fired from the windows. At ft o'clock at attempt at conciliation was made, and a flag of truce sent to the barricades, where it was received with a sudden volley of musketry. One member of the deputation was severely wounded The rest we?e then allowed to approach and negotiate, and an armistice of one hour was finally agreed upon I made use of this short-lived peace to pay a visit to the gentry behind the barricades, and returned with the Srm conviction that these people were but the tools of some secret power. I asked them what their plans and intentions were, but they wen- net able to answer that qnestion. and merely replied by vague threats and curses I found the barricades well manned and their defenders in a state of frantic excitement Other barricades were still building?in short, the insurgents were preparing for a desperate struggle All the houses of the Homerberg were occupied by the rebels, who, after tbe expiration of the one hour's armistice, opened a destructive fire upon the troops. Their furious feelings were in some way sobered down by the news cf the arrival of the cavalry and artillery and I presume it was this opportune arrival whfnh ?? n.nk... ~r .U.. !..? ?! ! the Archduke for the withdrawal of the military. This step war admirable indeed; for If the troops were once withdrawn, the*e gentlemen would have had it all their own way The Archduke and his cabinet r?plitU by proclaiming martial law. and declaring the town to be in a state of siege. No entieutie*. no prayer* to consult their own safety, could preTail upon the insurgents, who (teemed convinced that the authorities would never dare to reason with them by the ultima ratio of artillery. But the minii-try did not flinch from their duty; and when persuasion wan useless. the artillery was called into antion It was a fearful but still beautiful scene. The quick flush of the cannon throwing a sulphurous glare on the long lines of the houses the diirkness closing in nil the deeper after that livid light ; the loud roar of the discbutge, and the thundering noise of the nassive stones as they rolled fro? the shattered barricades ; the wild and suvag? forms of the republicans, dismay>d. and still furious eager to mlly and yet daunted by the destruction around them ; the calm faces, and the martial bearing of the soldiers, and the quirk and regular motions of the urtillerymen. combined to fiom a scene which I never shall forget. The victory of the troops was partly achieved by the aid of the Utli brigaue of Prussian artillery, which .rrlved just before the commencement of the last act of this bloody drama A similar ccn bat took place against the insurgent population ?f the suburb of Sachsenshausen. whose uncouth manners and hereditary fierceness have long been proverbial throughout Germany The town was tranquil shortly alter midnight Troops of all desciiptions poured into the town in the course of this morning First came a regiment of Wurteiuberg Lancers, and a battalion of Darmstadt infantry. next Austrian artillery, from Mentx. and lastly. a battalion of the 3/>th Prussian regiment Vou can easily guess that none of the rioter* trnve remained in I mr ii/wu. i |i[FFuiiir moil oi mrm mtvi' gone to join I their friends at Hanau who went marching a force of 1,601* of their irnrd patriot* to th<' rescue of the rebel*, i when a loud thunder of artillery warned th?m of the hopele?*ne*s of their enterprise, at leant for the preI MMt. I'riDce l.lchnowaki died early thi- morning ainidat ; excruciating agonie* Major Auer*wald. hi* fellow i victim. in. I understand, the father of a large family, who will be left to bewail hi* death b> tin- haud* ot aiwaeeina The I'arliament met thin morning at the u*tial hour I The I'retddent Informed them of the death of two of their member*, the I'rince Lichm>w*ki. and Karon Averxwald M. Schmerlin<(, Minifter ad interim. gave an account of the measure* the < abinet had taken, and were r till taking, for the preservation of order Vote* of confidence and thank* to the Minlxtry and to the federal troop* tor their *ignal "devotion and moderation.'' were then moved by Mr /achari*'. and adopted by the AMembly It in xaid that immediate xtep* will be taken for the prosecution of certain membe rs of the left implicated in the late riot* I am not yet enabled tn give you an authentic account of the number killed and wounded in yesterday'* combat; but I ought net to forget to mention the fact that the Kri.nkfort Civic Guard* not <>nly refused to Co-operate with the military, but that xoine of them tired upon the I'ruxxlan and Auxtrian troop* Major Boddien, the ltegent* adjutant, wai fired at by a Kranktort alt I ten. In full guard'* uniform at the remarkbly *liort dlntance of ten pace* The major remained unhurt, and captured his would-be a?xaaxin Tlx- t'onetlt ntlon of Krinil>ll?'H?Tlir Krar* of thr Kn^lI ah?'I'll o fcffcct of Amr rlcmi Mbrrty In Kni-opr. | hrom the London Time*. Sept. 2i \ Th?* prospect of a purely elective government in France, not to any (ieimany also, naturally dil? rtH our attention to the workini/ of tlmf nolii-v Should the constitution-niakeisot T'uri.s and j-'ranlvlort attain the Miecens ih nied to ho many of their prederestois, Kngland will httve h good deal to do with the Vicar of the Kni|>i re and the President of the He labile. Of nnilHtion there in little chance. Kventne great Anglo-Saxon federation ncro?H the At'ant.c, though it betinys the deep fund of reI nli"m <i 11 feeling in our iace, and must he con, deied successful, has exeicised rather a repulsive than an attractive influence on our national prejudices. Much less are we likely to do anything Minply because the French or the German* have set the example. If we are to look out for danger, it consist rather in the extent to which the foreign policy of our republican neighbor* are likely to be swayed hy their internal struggles, by the tyranny of party, and the truckling of expectants. That this danger exists, more or lexs, in every State, we (loin ( dfiiy The mobt despotic prince will sometime* let l?o?e on ln? neighbors the popular rest- , IER A 1848. r lefsness he cannot check at home It is too i probable that Louis Philippe nn^ht have launched the fortunes of his tliroi.e . n the storms of a Ions; ' minority hud he adopted tin- ex|>edient of a pruj dential war with tins country. There existed botli the paity and the statesmen ready a'id e?i?er for the perilous design. In that case, however, the throne interposed a check which, on many similar < ccasions, the elder branch of the Hour' bons had not interposed. The ch?ck of the throne will no longer exist, unless another t hange comet* over the feverish dream; and it 14 time to ask how far any temporary excitement or popular prejudice is likely for the future to exen ihi- a direct and immediate action ?jn the foreign policy of France The precedents before us are not of a nature to dispel all alarm. In the ever-ruffing contest for tinAmerican Presidency there is nothing aoeftectual as a good war cry. There is always a warparty 111 the United States Mr Polk came in with a Mexican war and " all < )repon or none" on his banner. The former promise he has suHicientlv redeemed, with much glory and very little ;>rofit. On tiie latter point he haR allowed his party engagements to he interpreted by public justice and discretion. Hut another election is at hand ; candidates are in the field, not only for that, but tor subsequent contests, and tacticians are already preparing their plans for many a future cami>aign. The well-in formed correspondent whom our readers have lone known under the name of "A flenevese Traveller," sneaks very strongly ami decidedly iifMo the probanle effect of Celtic anti-Saxon antipathies on luture Presidential elections. The Irish are ti very large, and. under continual immigrations, an increasing, party in the States. 'I'hey have always encouraged, and, this year, have even promised to assist, a rebellion in Ireland. Hut tliev, in general, prefer to opeiate against Kngland tnrough the politics of their adopted country, always siding with the anti-British party, without reference to any other considerations. General ("ass is said to be secure of every Irishman 111 the Union because, as his supporters profess, it elected, he will seize the first < pportunity of a war with Kngland That every statesman of moderate honor and sen-ie in the Statea will see the wickedness and lolly of a gratuitous war, we entertain no manner of d >ubt; Dut it cannot be concealed that a furious Wirptltf arid a Presidential election every four years are a combination suggestive of danger. In the hour of England's weakness or distraction, in a disastrous crisis of European warfare under provocations or pretences which no care on our part may prevent, with Ireland insurgent, and Canada near, a successful candidate for the scat of Washington may find himself too deeply and furiously pledged to withdiaw, and the Irish citizens of the Union may at length succeed in dragging the two nations into a war, from which Kngland will indeed most grievously suffer, but from which we do not j think the United States will emerge without irre| parable harm. Evtn in this country, under the decent veil of monarchical and aristocratical institutions, we have often witnessed during the last century, and not lees in this, the enormous mischief done by what may be called our I'residt ntial contest,?the stiutgle for minister!ill power. Even within the lust dozen years we have seen parties so evenly balanced in this island as to drive the actual occupants of oflicetothe most discreditable alliances, the most mischievous concessions, and the most flagrant abuse of official patronage. During that long struggle between Sir Robert Peel ana the party now in |Kiwer, wfnch, on the one hand, so fatally blinded that statesman's eyes to the impossibility of the engagements thrust upon him by his friends, the whigs, on the other hand, were i thrown into the arms of the Irish incendiaries. From 1KJ7 to IK41, Great liii'ain wus governed by Ireland. It is notorious that during that period the solicitation of one Irish supporter was all ! powerful, not c.nly for Irish, but for English patrpnage ; and, as we know by an example, that one It isli member could carry ofl' a prize denied to the joint representations of six English and Scotch. Among other causea that have contributed to the present outbreak in Ireland, must be numbered that cupidity for place which, after that temporary | encouragement, it is now found impossible to satisfy. The public results of that untoward combination, tell tneir own tale. The cause of order has been permanently injured by the fell necessity I which drove honorable men to seek refuge in a I den of conspirators. That such necessities have ; arisen under a partially representative system, is a fact which indicates the still greater dangers of j h purely elective government. The French republicans are sufficiently jenlous of the Presidential power to rescue, if they possibly can, the four years' policy of the nation from the caprices of one man, and the obligations of : party. When they do not even allow the President a veto on the acts of the Assembly, they reduce him to a position inferior to that of a British Premier. Indeed, it is difficult to imagine a President holding his oflice in the face of a hostile legislation. Hut i eace and war?at least those I negotiations whiclil precede and decide this mo, mentous (juestion,?must be left to the Executive 1 thief ; and we have before us at once that danger , ullli'h loom? tn on<l a** | ?>t the American republic. The art of a great 1 I people electing one man by universal sutlrage? j ' thai 01.e man to stand at its head, and to represent I it in the great court of nations and arena of the world, is a solemn ap|>eai to the dominant principle s and paseions. Inliappilv, it must otten he made in a season ol excitement, when the vote expresses a temporary emotion, but entails an unending result. It is im|H>ssihle tint to tremble lor the woikiog of an ex|>eriment which has never yet answered, and has hardly yet been tried in ! the Old World. At this moment all France, I after six months' ex|*-rience, would, probably, not | elect a tire-brard, or po to the island of L'.tputa i for its rulers. But 110 one can venture to predict what men, what principles, w hat particular acts the whole population would demand on occasions too likely to occur. As regards the Presidential chair of the French republic, the mode ot election has still to be decided ; but the dangerous tendenI cy we have referred to is inherent in any purely j representative system The Ht-hrlllnn In ltiiMwIn?The ( ImrmUi of the Kmpt-rnr. Sr. Pktbh*bi h<;, Sept. 10, 1S48. We have just had a little Insurrection, and even | barricades '1'he following are the details: The cholera had dlininirhed in intensity but at the com- I niencement of last week it suddenly broke out j anew, and the number of new case* and death* Increased daily in an alarming man ner Ai it waxes- | , |>cvibujt mim'ii^ iuf interior ciasfe* mac m? aihfmh m>d? Tictinm. it became rumored that the noble aud the rich. In order to get rid of the poor, bad engaged 1 the phyiicians to give poisoned medicine to th?*e at- i tacked Thi* rumor becoming geuerully credited, the ! Inferior daese* became so irritated that they insulted pkyMcian* and all we'l-dre**ed perxon* in the street* ' On Wednesday lact. assemblage* took place on the i , Newa Prospect 1 he police culled out the armed fore#, > | and the mob constructed three barricade*. At the moment the troup* were about to commence the ati tack, the I mperor arrived on horseback, accompanied I y a single aid-de camp Hi* Majesty ordered the | tioop* to retire a little and alighted from hi* horse. He then a?cendcd the tir-t barricade, and made a sign i that he would harangue the insurgents These insurgent*. on eeing the i /.ar. knelt down and joined their | hands as if about to pray "The cholera. my ehiidrea," paid th" Emperor, "i? a cha?ti?eiiM nt * ich U< <1 in 11 -1* no men, an<l ?hl< li must iuhraltted to with rci'imat on Ml tlie rumor- of poiaoning arc pure false : hoods. ii.\ mt<d b) the n.alevolent and <i?.mie? of the people." Two of the insurgenta commenced a reply to the Kniper r, but hie Majesty interrupted th-m. and told : the other insurgent* to arrest them. The Kmperor ' iuen oraereu tile troop* to withdraw to their barrack*, and he withdrew The Insurgents Immediately arre*t?d their two companion*, and gave them up to the police; after which they demolished the bxrrira'le* and peacefully dispersed And ?o ended thi? rebellion which he* not left a trace behind Tlir lorn Tiadf of Kuro|ir. [Krtm the London Mercantile (Jazette, Sept 22 ] The continuance of mo*t splendid weather ha* enabled farmer* in the later di*tricM to make rapid pro gres* with the Ingathering of the crop* ; and th result of the harve*t. In the north, in likely to prove far more KBtlMactory than, from the unpropitiou* character of the summer,could h ive been expected. Nearly all th? corn carried since the commencement of the preeent month ha* been *ecured in excellent order; anil though, unfortunately, much of that carted earlier suffered extensively from the prevalence of wet In July and August, we have rearon to hope that the deficiency, taking the entire kingdom, may not prove *o serlou* a* to cause a high range of price*. The potato dl?ea*e. *o general In the *outh and west, appear* to have been much more partial in the north, and in *orae of the largest potato growing countie* In Scotland the loc* I* said to be comparatively trilling On the whole the prospect* for the en*uing winter are by no mean* so gloomy a* appeared likely to be the case a month ago; and. though we do not calculate on price* of food receding, we are happy to say that we can di*cover no cause to apprehend scarcity and high price* The duty on wheat I* now only 4* per quarter, having I fallen to the minimum point je*terday The quantity in the kingdom ready to be immediately liberated la not particularly large, but it sufficient to check any advance . and a* we are *till receiving regular weekly fupplie* from the continent, seed time (during which the deliveries from our own farmer* will neoeasartly b? small) will probably be got over without miller* experiencing any difficult? in obtaining what they may i? >iuire to provide for the increa*?d demand for fl >iir likely to reeult from the falling-off la the lupplle* of potato** 1 he latter artlol*. which, owin? to it* aMm- | LD. TWO CENTS. Jntx-e idJ low price, ha* for torn* time h-*n mtemlva]j uwd bj th? poorer' la*cea In now rapidly ri*ing ! value, nail will, Id all probability >non b*ona? relatively dearer than bread, hiiJ it la. therefore nearly certain that a good steady trade will be -io?rienced by the miller* at about preaent prima. \i noafc ot the li aillun provincial markets held during the holder* have remained very firm, though buyer* have acted oautKiialy former term* have been wall anpported At Mark lane the previous value of wheat ha* al.'obi en fully niiiutained, ludi-ed. in the earl* part the tendency wa* upward* On Monday there wat only a uiodera'e ?ho? of?hii>| Imh by land carriage from tba home noiintie* factor') oon*e?|uently a.<*ed rather mora .......r, nuu nir i nr nein quaim?H or new in* wrnn oa that day w'iiiil|(ht were exceeded by li. per quarter ? Subti'qufBtlj the demand became more languid, m4 hi th od Wednesday and this niornidk Rains prooaedad | slowly. at the improvement nauied The transactions in foreign whf.it have throughout the week bean oa limited scale. moat.of the millers lining in possession *f bonded parcels, which they will not liberate: hsnM thfir immediate wants are provided for, and. without a country inquiry springs up, nonfat activity nan for some tlm? be calculated on Quotations of Hour bar* remain, d precisely a* they were last week. with a stead* ; but not a lively demand for the article Though Kngliah i barley ban come very spariugly to hand, and the r?, celpte from abroad have been moderate, buyer* hava , succeeded in purchasing Is to 2s per <|r below th* rates current on I net Monday week The fali has, j however, been confined to malting; distilling aud ' grinding sort* having nearly maintained their formac position MaJt has given way 1h to 2s per i|uart?r ? ' The market has been sparingly supplied with oats and tbe principal dealers having held olT. the operations ' have been of a retail character Kastors appear, bowi ever, satisfied that no immediate increase is likely to I take plaoa in the arrivals. andi|uite as much monay has ; been insisted on Beans were i n some oases sold 1?. par | quarter cheaper on Monday, and tha (lectins has not since been recovered. Teas have, on the other hand, realized fully previous prices There has bean soma enquiry for Indian corn on Irish account, but, owlngt* the high pretensions of sollers, few bargain* have bean closed. Bank of England. An account, pursuant to the Act 7th and Hth Vfo^ chap. 22, for tbe weak ending Saturday, th* 16thof S*p> tamlier 1R4R I WHITE Ur.PARTMKKT. Note* iMuad ?iflU9H,7? Government Debt.. .AU.0U,H? Other Soouritie*.... Gold Coin and Bullion. 12.6MJW Silver Bullion Ml .MS ?37.l!*,7IO *JT.19M.7? HAHKINc* OKI-tITMOT, Proprietor*'Capital. ?14.668,1)01) Government 8cmKeat. 3,(31.710 ritioi (including Public Deposit* (in- Da ad weight Anoluding Exohe- nuity). A1&07MU (liier. Saving* Other Seouritje*... . 11,4'i,V% lianas, Commis- Note* 9,611,319 inner* of National Qold tad Silver Debt, and DM- Coin VMS dend Account*).., fi.'98.421 Other Deposit* H,7M,T<i7 Seven Day and other Bills... HM.401 Hallway InUlllKriire. Fitchbi?<; Hoaij ? In laying th* now track froai Waltham. on the Kitchburg road, two rail* wore take* from their place*, in order to lay the switch from tha new to the old track, juct bel'iw the depot io W.iltham. The baggage train, on Friday afternoon, which cam* down on the old track, instead of taking the new, a* mam intended, was thrown o(T. with great force, breaking revtral bagyage car* and Uiaabling the locomotive No perron was Injured. The damage wan estimated at about $1000. Amuhom-ouiiin am) Kennebec- Kaii.roau.?Tha work goett bravely on upon this end of the Androacoggia and Kennebec Kailroad The work of grading- bet weea this and the junrtion i* so nearly completed, that na obstacle now exitts from this source. Tha company's ledge on section 3d is entirely exoavated, and that near the junction will be finished in the course of Bra or six day* more. Large quantities of rails are now landing upon the railroad wharf, at Portland, and will be delivered by the Atlantio and St. Lawrence Railroad. at Woodman'!, in the course of next week. Teams are already engaged to transport it to the ju notion, where the work of laying the tract will be forthwith oommenred. An eDgine, for the use of tha aoaa, j>nny, is already construeted. and will be delivered ! beta a* soon as the engine douse can be con pleted. which will be in a very short time, it being now in a state of great forwardness. Oar oitlxens msy expect to hear the snorting of the iron here*, as ha catches the first view of our mighty cataract, in the course of thirty days. The masonry for the bridge, across the great Androscoggin river, is in a state of great forwardness Th* abutments and all the piers, with the exception of th? eastern one. are complete,1 Mr. Driggs. the enterprising contractor, has had considerable difficulty with the colTer-dam for this river, owing to the frequent rains, and the unevenuess of the ledge upon the bottom. Still the difficulty is now overcome, and the masonry so far completed that there will be no farther delay The work of grading between this and Winthrop is in a state of great forwardness, and the traok will be completed to that point, at no distant period.? Leu is ton Journal, Sejit. 30. Al'iUlin a*r> Roi hk>tf.r It ui.nmt>.?The heavy track was completed on Saturday night, and the running time from this city to Auburn will hereafter bo four hours?78 miles with twenty one stops This is doing well, and the publio will gratefully appreciat* tbe enterprise of those who manage the road. Mn ox ami MosTiioHim ItriAD.?The rate of fare to Macon. Columbus and Montgomery, has been reduced Watfrtowx a*d Hiimf Railroad.?This enterprise, we learn, is about to be pushed vigorouslyforward. The road is ninety-six miles in length, and careful surveys liow tliat it can be made for $1100 000, half of which has been subscribed iu Jeiletson county. Kvperionoed contractors from New K.nglaml are to be engaged in ita conrtruction. Costi.y IJailroad Briiioe.?The bridge across the Richelieu liiver, neir Montreal, on the line of the Atlantic and St. Lawrence Railroad. is represented in the Montreal papers to be one of the most solid and substantial on this side of the Atlantic. It is over eleven hundred leet long, and is at an elevation of fifty feet from the water. Its cost is stated to be about $110 000 The Montreal Gazette states that the president of the Atlantic and St. I.awrenoe Kailroad. accompanied by tbe engineers and a party of gentlemen, lately examined the work upon the road as far as St. Hyacinth, thirty miles from Montreal, to which spot, It is thought, the cars can run by the 1st of November Nine miles are already In running order I'asm mpsii; Haii.koaii.?The bridge across White Kiver, at the lower terminus of our Railroad. is so tar completed as to admit tbe crossing of it with locomotives. and on Wednesday. -7th, a train of earn, with 100 tonfl of raila. was run up a* far aa T betfold?tit teen mile* The grading of the whole line la marly completed, and the track, which in now laid from White KiTer nearly to tlrford Bridge, will be extended to Bradford by the loth nt i iMvlwr 'Si milea -at which time it haa been decided (0 commence running passenger and freight trains ft the latter place. Tho openii<g of the road to Wells Hirer early in November l.i no longer a mutter of uncertainty The whole f>rty mile* will have bem completed and opened for um within the time indicated in the In-1 annual report of the directora. Tiie Mad Uhkk Railroad.?The increase of on thin road, pince its connection witli the Little Miami Railroad, affording u* a direct railroad connection with Cincinnati, ha* been imine am; and the buclnesi on the lake haa correspondingly increased 'I'lie steamer America, which nam* in this morning brought a tremendous load of pauuengera, andaome 200 tona of freight There were Are larg* l.assenger cara lillt.d by this morning'a train, oantaining 300 paaseiigera The buainesa of the road la ao much increased. that it l? almoar. impoaaible to do all that ia ullered, every car and locomotive being in constant requisition.? Sandutkian The Chicago Democrat mya the Galena and tJhioagO Railroad will probably be completed about sixteen niilea out oft blcago by the tirat of November. Low Waikr in riiK Lakes.?The water in Lake Lrie is much lower tills season than last. So much ha* it fallen that there la an inadequate supply for th? canal, and for hydraulic purpoaea at Black Rock. Th? auperlntendeut of canala baa been compelled to abut down the gatea of the mill* at that place, laat week for a considerable portion of the time Kor the past tw* or three daya an easterly wind haa prevailed, which has sent the waters of Lake K.rle waatward, and materially leasened the depth at thia end, ao that canal boata and lake veaaels are aground ?the former compelled to Ivava the canal at Black Rock, and take to if river. nui this la only t.-m|.<>rBry. wmon will M remedied on a change of the wind. The ?eneral depression. however which has prevailed during th* wvog, is the result of some cause which oecurn periodically though not at regular Interval*, and if the resmlfc of some action which I* noteasy to satisfactorily asoartain. Should the scarcity of water continue for any length of time beyond the prenent season, soma alteration of the hydraulic and canal arrangements would have to be ni?d<? at Hlack Hook, in order to preserve the Talue of the one. and tha unobstructed navigation of the other ?Huffalo Cnm , Out i Navigation of tiik St. Lawrence ? A firm ia Cliic??<>, lately petitioned the Canada authorities, to allow of the passage of a loaded bark from Chicago, through the canals and down the St Lawrence, dlreot to Kngland Permission wai refused, ooupl?rfwitha hint that the re-arrangement of the trade between tha two rountrie*. of a less restricted manner might I*a4 to a different result Another Abskntkk?The Salem Remitter #af?, that a young woman by the name of Mary Keardoa, left Salem, on Thursday of last week, for Dover, N. H., and has not since been heard from Her relation* arw in great distress on her acoount. as ghe ia subject to insanity at times. Stkamkr St nk.-Wc learn from Hrockvill* (Canada.) under date of October '2nd. that thesteaai Comet had sunk in the Oalouse Rapids <he had board three thousand barrela of floar The Comet new boat, built and owned at Kingston, aad inte^ for the trad* aetw-cx Hamilton aai Quebec

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