TH NO. 5449. AD DXTIOXTAL 5UR0PEAN INTELLIGENCE, uroi'ght by tiie STEAMSHIP AMERICA, &c. Sic. Ac. Onr Dublin Corr?Npoiideiice. Di'blin, April '20, 1849, irKajr oj uupy?niaituict oj ituotin?i nc nait in *110? The Crop 1, 4rcThe mail which brings you this letter will also bring on the pleasing nud joyful intelligence of the disagreement of Mr. Duffy's jury, aud his release. The Aracican people, 1 uni sure, will hail this news with uiuch atlsfuction, and that Mr. Duffy has ugti'M, for the third hne?alter being tried thrice by a jury of his countrymen?escaped the fungs of the Attorney Oeneral uad is masters, notwithstanding the unconstitutional deision oil his guilt made lately by the Viceroy to the eputation which waited 011 him for the purpose of raying that clemency should be shown to the prisoner fter all the persecution he had sustained. You will ee that six of the jury were for a verdict of acquittal, nd six for u quulilied verdict of guilty. kThls, of ourso, amounts to an acquittal on the charges for hich he was tried. This the goverumeut are wel ware of; for it is stated that the Attorney Oeneral has eccived instructions not to proceed any further. Mr. Dully lias been suffering from indisposition since is release, and is at present on a visit to his brothcri-luw, Dr. Callan, of ilaggot street. It is now contiently hoped that the convicted State prisoners lessrs. O'Brien. Meagher, &c., will not be pressed on ! ?<it of error, but that government will relax a reat deal of that rigor and pe verity Which have chaacterised all their Stute prosecutions. The violent state of excitement which has been prouccd in the minds of the people, consequent on the atc-in-aid scheme, lias greatly subsided; as it is geneilly supposed her Majesty's ministers cannot pass the icasuro into a law, but intend abandoning it, and, in Ij) stead, propose an income tax?which, I need not ell vou, will create as great an uproar, ns poor Paddy onsidcrs lie has enough of taxes already to pay. witliut mulcting liim with more. How the present state f things will end, appears to be a mystery to all; but, ecidedly, Sir Robert Peel's plan appears to give genoal satisfaction. That wily statesman has taken great ains to win the hearts of the Irish, for, no doubt, bis wn purposes. At present, however, no opinion can e well formed on the different proposed measures-no party thinks one way. and another party another, leanwliilc, however, the people arc starving, and destiution prevails to a terrilic extent; but if something Is et soon done, emigration und death will soon dopopuite the land. Dr. Marshall, R. C. Archbishop of Tuam. lias pubshed a letter, detailing the miseries which the people f his diocese are undergoing, and calling upon the ilnistry to resign their trust into the hands of their overeign. llis Grace and Dr. Denrir, R. C. Bishop of iromore und Connor, have been spoken of as sucessors to the late Dr. Crolly in the Primacy; but roort now names Dr. Russell, one of the professors of laynootli College, as the probable new Primate. The ste Dr. Crolly's funeral was attended by several digniaries of the established Church und a numerous ctinuo of udmirers of tho late Archbishop, of all de noai nations. The Commissioners of tho Metropolitan Police, Dubin, have just issued their statistical returns for last ear, an extract or two from which may not bo unnteresting to the majority of your readers. The gross mount taken into custody was 45.234. ol which 20.1122 rere females. Of these there were lit.,131 dismissed by be magistrates. The table of ages of drunkards shows bat from 1& to ho years of age there were 318 males and . 73 females; irom 20 to 25 years, 1.097 males aud 1.280 fen⩽ 25 to 110 years, 1,022 males and 1.007 females; 30 o 35 years, 1.009 males aud 730 females; 35 to 40 years, 73 males aud 255 females; 40 to50 years, 958 males and 13 females; 50 to 00 years, 374 males and 201 females; 0 and upwards, 154 males and 114 females. Of those rbo could neither reud nor write, 1,086 males, 3,579 fenales ; mpcrfectly, 3,941 males and 1.726 females; ould read and write well. 573 mules, 10 females; superior duration. :;o males, no females. No capital conviction; 'males transported for life; 2 males for 15 years; 2 fenales for 15 years; 18 males for 10 years; 78 males, and 2 females for 7 years. In the number taken into cusody there has been un increase over 1847 of 6,880. fases of loss, 18.705; recovered, 5.427; cases of burglaries, 00. The number of public houses, 408; taverns, 57; [rocers, 419. The Royal Dublin Society hare held their annual ;attlc sbow during the past week. The exhibition was >n a very large scale, the largest, indeed, oi any which las been hitherto. It is pleusing to state that it is the tpinion of the judges that good breeding and judicious :reatmeut, in most cases, distinguished the different weeds, tho specimens of which displayed tirst rate cx clleucc, and an improvement is discernible since tho wsccding exhibition. By a return of the Irish Board >f Work, the sum applied for by the land proprietors to >e expended under the land improvement act, from 1,029 individuals, is ?3,051,825 10s. 7d.; of these, ,437 applications have been granted, amounting to il, 470,480. It is gratifying in the extreme to learn from accounts eceived that the present crops are better, and display aucb better management than heretofore ; conscpicntly great hopes are entertained of the barrest. as an abundant return would go fur towards estorlng the now exhausted means ot the country. The breadth of potato planted is very great; false acounts have been propagated, stating that the blight tad actually appeared; but it bus since become known bat no foundation whatever existed for the report. Our Parts Correspondence. r.vRis, April 19, 1849. The Bourte and Money Market. Tbo high prices to which the Ave per cents have io rapidly attained, appear to have put a stop to spccuation, for business has been at a complete stand still ;bis week. The bulls have made many attempts to pass >0, but this quotation has only been reached for ac;onnt. Stock thrown on the market has always stopped the ascensional movement, after 89.50. Stock constantly offered, so that speculators were compelled to keep near the cash prices. It is, however, a remarkable fact, that the 5 per cents, after having tried fruitlessly to got beyond r.hould not have pursued a retrograde movement, and that there should have been is much resistance to a decline below 89 as to a rise ibovcit. It follows, hence, that the fluctuations of tho whole week have been confined within these limits, ind that priees have remained constantly looking to a [rcatcr fluctuation, which lias not yet taken place. It ? not, however, probable, that sueh a state of things Will be prolonged long after the end of the month, or It all events beyond the period when the results of the elections will be pretty certainly anticipated. There Is a strong body of bulls, but they cannot find speculators disposed to risk transactions, so that they will find it difficult to maintain prices until the settlement, If stock continue to he offered It is supposed that the holders of stock who have given n general order to sell St 90 francs, would withdraw them if prices rose above 90, with anything like a tendeney to remain stationary. Nothing, then, would prevent forcing up prices; at least, this is the opinion of the hulls, and the principle on which they are acting. The difficulty now, therefore, is to get the control of the market for cash, which is the obstacle to the rise. The fate of the settlement must depend on the issue of the struggle in which the bulls are now engaged with the cash market. The difficulty of dealing with the 6 per cents., from this cause, has driven many speculators into the 3 par cents , the coupon of which will be detached in six weeks, and tho rise would probably have been greater, on this latter stock, hut for the probability of a new emission of 3 per cents, for the indemnity of the colonics. Bank Shares are stationary. Quotations have hut little rhuuged since the last weekly balance sheet, which, however, was not very favorable. Discounts ha've again fallen, and. what is remarkable, is. that the effirreut accounts have also diminished. This is more surprising, since the purtial revival of commerce is now au admitted fact; and, at this moment, there is much activity In rnnuy branches of industry. As to other Securities, there is nothing worthy of note. I send you the prices for tho week . 3 per Cmti. (<pr. Ctt. bpr. Ct. Limn. Bk. Ski. April 12 57 25 Sj.tK) ? 2415 1 3 57 25 HO. 80 2416 1 4 07.25 89.06 ? 2420 10 67.50 89.90 _ 2425 1 7 67 35 89 95 _ 2415 1 8 67. 59 25 ? 2420 The Surrender of Genoa. On the 8th ult . the armistice ? ?. prolonged for two days more. On its expiration the rebel purty, finding all lurtber resistance utterly hopeless, conceded to the terms Imposed by General t.a viarmora A general amnesty lias been granted t? all except twelve persons, all these who held office under the government, and accepted office iwider the provisional government, and these snldWrs who joined the populace. These a'e to be all given up, t? be tried and punished, according to law, by the cieil trlhnnals. There is also to be a surr< ndcr of arm- within twenty-four h >u.s by ail those who wi.'h to a\ail themselves of the benefit id the ampi ?ty. and the Xaihaial Uuurd will be dissolved and remodelled on a hett?v" plan. The forts, an 1 all the military positions, iiavo been token possession of by La Marmora's troops. A vexrnlTa is so; I to have c-enped in disguise to Leghorn, arts I the other leaders have disapri ared. The Rnmnn Hlatr*. The Vnivtri says : ' V, # have rtcuived news from Pomaded tiaetn up to the 4(i.' Inst The eonl'i reucejt -fg.e.i3siLlioirs if Rome were opened tsi tiaeta on the Vhrrh. between tho plenipotentiaiVs of Kratice, | Austria Spain, atnl Naples. if our imVrination Im exnet. the representatives of the '.atholia powers fir> t examined 'f the rc-'.'<tabliihine?t of the novwc'jn Fon E NE" / tiff in hid States could not bo offoctod by pacific moans; but this, as tVe reader will divine. was deeidoil in the negative The armed intervention of the power* from which Pius IX ha* demanded aasistanco has been recognised as indis pensable and urgent. The plenipotentiaries subsequently occupied themselves with the means of execution, aud with the part which each of the States should take (herein. No definite solution was come to up to the departure of the packet boat. Our correspondent causes us to fear that the part taken by France has not responded to what the l'ope was entitled to expect from the eldest daughter of the church. Ij'ttcrs from Florence of the 10th inst., state that a French steamer from (iaeta had landed the secretary of the French legatiou at Rome at t'ivita Vecchla, and that he had immediately left for the capital. He was said to be the bearer of the ultimatum ot the foreign powers for the re-establishment of the Pope. It appears thut a simultaneous movement lias been arranged between the powers; the French were to occupy Clvita Verchia and Aneona; the Austrians. Ferrara; the Neapolitans, the frontier. On the arrival of the steamer from Gaetu, another steamer was immediately despatched to Toulon, with orders, it was said, to embark the expeditionary force. Clvita Veccliia was bcitnr fortified. Letters from Rome, of the 3d. Mate that a popular demonstration took place that day in favor of Si. Mazzini. in the course of which the general cry was " Long live the Ked Republic !" The Politico of Rome, of the 7th, states that the government of the republic has intercepted some important correspondence coming from Gacta, and directed to Civita Vecehia, discovering the plots for efflrcting the counter-revolution. Several arrests have been made in consequence. A part of the muskets sent by the government have arrived from Franco, to the amount of 9.500. The rest are shortly expected. Venice. In the sitting of the Venetian Assembly of the 2d, the following decree was passed:?" The Assembly of Representatives of the State of Venice, in the name of (iod and the people, unanimously decree as follows:? Venice shall resist the Austrian at every cost. For this purpose 1'resideut Maniu is invested with unlimited powers." The War lit Sicily? Surrender of Catmtla and Syracuse. On the 5th ult., Catania was bombarded by the Neapolitan si|iiadrou. The followiug morning a simultaneous altuek was inado by sea and land. The Swiss, to tlic number of 2.MJO. led the van. and were supported by two regiments of cavalry, and followed by an army of 16.000. with forty pieces of cannon. After a brief but obstinate resistance, the (atanose were overpowered, and the troops of Ferdinand entered the eity, which then became a real field of battle As the troops advanced, the resistance became more obstinate. The assailants were fired on from windows, house-tops, and barrleades. On the following morning, the greater part of the principal inhabitants and the garrison, abandoned the eity and lied to the mouutains. Kilangieri has given up the city to sack and fire. The soldiers were prowling about, plundering houses, violating women, and stabbing all who oppose them. Immediately the Neapolitan forces eauie in sight of Syracuse, the inhabitants opened tile gates, rang the bells, and shouted ' Viva Ferdinando!" pulled down the Sicilian color, and expressed an entire submission. Conditions will again be ofTered to the provisional government, and if rejected, Talcrmo will be plundered and burned. Tlic Reaction at Florence. The French government reeeivsd on Tuesday the following telegraphic despatch, dated Marseilles, 16tli iust., nine o'clock, A. M. :? ' tin: ministkk or trance to tijl mimstkr roil iorrign Aft'AIRS. Ft-ORRUCK, April 12. "A reaction in favor of the Grand Duke has taken place at Florence. The whole population pronounced with enthusiasm. M. Guerazzi is kept a prisoner in his house. The Assembly is dissolved. A deputation lias proceeded to Uaeta." This news is doubtless prematage; It is not confirm. ed by later accounts. TV,,. ...r.nl.1 l^aii Irnnne zs- IVx. V-.nnlJt? to bo concentrated at Tcrni, under the orders of Oen, Ferrari. They are said to amount to about 40,000 men. Tlw War In Hurwgnry?Tlie Successes of the Hungarian a. The last news from Hungary is to the effect that matters remain just as they were before. The Hungarian army have taken up positions on the Rakosh plain, under the walls of Teeth, and offered battle to the Austrian s, who stand prepared to defend their possession of the Hungarian capital. Prince Windischgratz, warned by his late mishaps, has declined accepting the battle, and it is sincerely hoped at Vienna that be will escape being forced to enter into an engagement. The left wing of his army, under special command, stands at Waitzen ; the centre, under General fichliek. is at Cziukota, a village on the road from Pesth to Oodollo; and the right wing, under Baron Jellaehich, extends across the railroad line towards Albert! and Czegled. The heroio Ban was at one time given up as lost, and his reappearance bus caused great joy at head quarters. The Magyars have again taken Saint Tomas. which wa= last year so obstinately defended by the Servians. The Servian Patriarch has been Icrced to fly from Beeskcrek to Tunesora. The command of the besieging army of Comoro, which lias lately been in a state of mutiny, us most troops aro when unsuccessful, has been entrusted to General Wohlgemuth. The Hrrslau Zeitunf gives the following connected account of the late movements of the Austrian and Hungariun armies, it appears that the Imperial army, having received considerable reinforcements from Austria Proper, took up its position eastward from Pesth, extending from Waitzen and Godollo to Hatrnw and Czcgled. The left wing was commanded by General Sclilick, who took up his quarters at Waitzen, while the bulk of the army stood ut Hatraw. commanded by Windiscbgratz. and the right wing, under Baron Jeflachich, occupied Ciegled and the environs of that plaee. The Magyar army, commanded by General Dombinski, bad crossed the river Theiss, and advanced to within nine miles from Pesth. Dcmbinski first engaged the Bnn of Croatia at Czcgled, and enticed him(from his post by the retreat of a lesser number of troops than the Ban bad, and induced him to follow the flying Hungarians deeper into the country than he ought to have done. Baron Jellaehich was thus cut off from the army of Prince Windlschgratz. and the only tbingwhich he now can do is to proceed further to the south to assist the Servians. On the 4th of April the Hungarians made a simultaneous attack upon the Austrian headquarters at Hatraw. and upon the left wing under General Sehlick. The two armies tried their strength against each other in a pitched battle, and the combat lasted the whole day. The Austrian centre was pressed back to the very walls of Pesth. As for the left wing of their army, there are no positive accounts of how they fared, but it is not unlikely that they, too. shared the fate of Baron Jellaehich?that they were dcludod by a retreat of their enemies and cut off. The hopes which Prince Windischgratz lias of them cannot be very sanguine, for the preparations which were inakiog at I'esth on the 5th and 6th instant, show that no less than a general retreat to the right bank of the Danube is in conti mplatiou. The Prince's orders to fortify the city of Budu ngainst an attack from Pesth, are peremptory. The houses next the river and near the suspension bridge are beiug evacuated by the inhabitants and occupied by soldiers ; the windows of these bouses have barricades of sand-sacks ; the steamers are constantly kept with their steam up. so ttiat ttiey may be ready to start at am<>nicnt?* ubtice; anda number of wagons laden with military stores and wounded soldiers are continually crossing thu suspension bridge. Tlie Viennese are at present occupied by a rumor, and to all appearance a well founded one, of Count Studion, one of the first men of the Austrian cabinet, having tendered his resignation. This step of the noble Count was, it is stated, caused by his disgust at tbo manner in which the Hungarian affairs are managed. In proportion as the dangers of the Hungarian war bcromo more imminent, does public and official opinion in Austria condemn the policy which entrusted tbo command of the ariny to Prim e Windischgratz, nnd which, in spite of his reverses, continues to uphold him in his position. Kossuth is with the Mngvar forces. All accounts Agree in averting that the Magyar troop* are very numerous. well armed and accoutred, and that they fight like fanatics We have since received advices that Trince Windischgratz has resigned the supreme command in Hungary. and General Wclden has succeeded him. We have also received Vienna advices of the 15th tilt., affording positive information of the occupation of the important position of Waitzcn by the Hungarians. The details of this action, as given by the German papers, are to the effect, tbat Prince Windischgratz, at the head of his best regiments, opposed the progress of the Hungarians in the direction of Comorn. and that lie Vas backed by the corps of Got/, and Jablonowski. A fierce engagement ensued, in which the superior tactics of the Magyars proved irresistible, General (Jot 7. and many of his officers fell white fighting in the streets of the city of Waitzen. The imperial troops were driven back and partly routed. The siege of Comorn had been stopped in consequence, and part of tho imperial army besieging tbat fortress has marched to Y\ aitzen to the rescue of General Itamberg. who still attempts to stop the progress of the Magyars from Waitzen to Comorn 1 he garrison of that fortress lias, meanwhile, made a sally upon the remaining Austrians, and carried off part of their heavy artillery Such are the statements of tho Austrian press. Bnd of the correrpondents of the German papers. If we are to believe thtm. there I* nothing to prevent the Hungarian general (Jeorgey. from communicating with the garrison of Comorn; and, If the rumor prove true, of General Dembinski having crossed the Danube, ami led his troops to Y\ cisfctibtirg nothing is left to the imperialists but to retire to haab for neither Pestli nor lluda ran be held against a superior force. I 'I he Hungarian revolution Is becoming daily more and more the base on which to build a Polish one; in fact at litis moment its leaders are almost as much /Pollsh as Hungarian It is reported that 20.INK) Russians have eaten d Transylvania and that 20.000 more f are prepared U) follow if necessary 1 in I'm Gtnt lis-vision of the Frankfort Aascmhly. The Kmukfort National As-ombly resumed its sittings on the 11th ult The public tribunes and the ndjoii lUg streets were tilled with anxious crowds, all i ugi r to hear or It am tbd resolution to which the Ass. nibly should arriie. after receiving the report of tin ilipulatloii appointed to wait <>n the King of Prussia 'I he following Illation was oso.'ed by ? majority of 27# to 1M); " I hat tbu German Constituent National Assembly declare solemnly to the najion that it will uushakiiigly adhere to the eoiistituli >if agrwed to and % W YO MORNING EDITION?Mi promulgated on the second reading, and also to the 1 electoral law passed on the second reading; that it refer > the report of the deputation to a committee of thirty ' mouthers, to be chosen by the sections of ttie chambers. t in order that a speedy report may be made respecting win measures necessury 10 no taKcn tor carrying oui < the constitution " This decision of the Assembly may f be set down as the rejection of the claim set up by the t respective princes of Germany for a suspending veto with regard to the constitution. 1 At the conference of the German plenipotentiaries at Frankfort on the 14th ult., the ceutral ministry express, u ed their determination to uphold nml promulgate the constitution as voted by the National Assembly. The plenipotentiaries of twenty-eight (iormutt govennients agreed on and signed a reply to the rrussian note of the 4th of April, by w hich they und the govern- J moots tbey represent assent to an unconditional uc- . ceptance of the constitution of the German empire as voted by the parliament, and to the hereditary suprentacy being conferred on tho king of Prussia. The whole of the German States have thus agreed; the German kingdoms alone hold hack. No one doubts at 1 Frankfort hut that the plenipotentiary of Saxony will soon sign the joint declaration of the German governments. i Several of the Austrian members of the National As- j srmbly have already left Frankfort, In obedience to tho u order of their government. n The Progreaa of the Schlemlg War, ' The Chamber of Commerce at llumburg hud pub- t lished the following notice; ? Agreeably to a notification from II. II. M. Consul-Ceiieral of this day, the Commodore of the Danish navy iu the North c Sea, has given the official notice, that from suariso of this 1 day (12th April) the blockade of the Elbe, Wesor, and .lulido t has commenced; that neutral vessels, however, now lying iu s the ports of the blockaded rivers, after having ssoer- j tained their identity, may pass nutil sunset of the UUtli of this month; as well as that, also, after that date, the steamers with the Koyal Hritish Mails shall pass, provided that only v the post-office letter-hags and passengers are on hoard. c Since the titli ult.. nothing of the least military im- t portanee hud taken place iu the Suudewilt. Tho Ger- z nutn advanced posts arc at Nudel, where the Danes are t iu possession of tho entrenchments, hut their principul > toroM have retired to Alsen. I The Germnu troops and the Schleswig-Holstciners t are now on the Jutland frontier. ('onsiderahle rein- a forcements of troops front tho interior of Germany continue to pass through this city uud Altonu. for the c Duchies. t Hamburg letters and papers contain some further j particulars of the engagement at Kckernforde, in which o the loss of human life is asserted to have been very greut. though no positive statement of the number of u tho Danes missing has couic to hand. Of prisoners there arc no less than 1.060 officers, sailors, and marines. v Accounts from Copenhagen say that the Duuish minis- F try are dcterincd to use all available menus in their li power to make up for the Kckernforde disnster. e On the llith the iniportunt intrcnchmcutt on the t Duppeler heights were stormed. From 4>,h. to u '4li., u A. M.. the Germans played upon them with their light s field-pieces ; the Danes replied both with heavy and e light artillery. The Dnnhh superiority in weight of 1 metal exposed our troops to considerable loss. About ti 10 A. M.. two columns of Bavarians und Saxons were ii formed to assault the heights. They moved rapidly o and steadily up the steep and broken ascent, the summit ti of which was crowned with breastworks and cannon. ft Notwithstanding tho inccssunt firing made lanes S through their ranks, they curried their point. A number fi of prisoners were made, and the ruptured cannon were ri turned against the enemy's ships in the ISity of Alsen, ri und their intrenehmeuts on the island. The retreat of L) tho Danes was effected in utter disorder The Danes p and their conquerors rolled in one confused mass towards the bridge of boats which connects Alsen with a the main. To prevent Alsen being also carried by storm, ? the Danes fired upon their own troops. This occasioned c the taking of a greater number of prisoners by tho i victors, but added considerably to the loss by killed und < wounded on both sides. When we take into account t that the combined German and Schlcsnigllolstciu t troops did not exceed 45.000 men, Hiid the Danes posted in tlie strong position on the Duppeler heights numbered 40,000, tlie allair must he udmittcd to be highly creditable to the former General Bonin, who is further north with 20.000 Schleswig-Holstelners, endeavored, but in vain, two successive days to induce the Dunes to give him battle near Holding. Affairs In Prusaln. The first distinct answer to the requisition issued by Trussia to the governments of Germany has bueu given by Austria. It is a totul refusal to join in the conference of states asked for by Trussia, and a denial of the right ol the Frankfort Assembly to elect an emperor at all; und it declares that that body, having contemplated its task of drawing up the scheme of a constitution, has, at last, openly declared. The answers of the other large powers are still waited for. The tone of the various German journals is gloomy and desponding They consider the refusal of the king as fatal to the best form of the German unity, and fear that it will give an impulse to the democratic movement. The position of the King of Prussia is unparalleled. If he holds firm to his refusal of an imperial crown, he is menaced with u republic. The government have seized another occasion to evince their anti-German policy. They have refused to recognise a deputation of the Schleswig-IIolstein Assembly, who nrrived at Berlin to express the satisfaction of the Duchies at the imperial election having fallen on the King of Prussia. After the delegates from Schleswig had waited a couple of days for an answer from Count Aruim to their application for an audience with his Majesty, they were told by tho minister of Foreign Affairs that the king could not receive tho deputation as such, but would be happy to give them audience as private individual:'., and see them at dinner. The deputation wrote at once in answer to Count Arnlm declining to divest themselves of their official character by being presented to the King in a private capacity ; and left Berlin to return to Sehleswig. I'he central committee has decided by a majority of four against three in favor of Waldcck's motion for the ( suspension of the state of siege. Turkey and Russia. 0 Tlie Cologne Gazelle publishes a letter from Jassy, of 11 the 26th of March, which stutcs that the relations bo- n tween the Russians and the Turks were becoming every f. day more hostile. Tho Turks appeared to expect a 11 war. According to a letter from Constantinople, In tho '' Jlugeburg Gazelle, the populations of Turkey were pre- c senting themselves to the recruiting officers with unac- ^ customed zeal, their being districts which offered to " supply double the contingent demanded. At Bucharest 0 there were almost every day collisions between the Rus- v sian and Turkish soldiers, and the animosity even ex- n tended to the superior officers. On the other hand, the Russians were arming with vigor. Their forces In tho Dnnubian principalities amount to W7.000 men. and a Vieuna journal says that the Russian minister had do- tl manded from the Porte that the period fixed for the ova- p cuut ion of the principalities by the Russians should be ti prorogued to thu 1st of May, A ukase of the F.mperor of Russia, dated tho 31st of ^ March, orders the ordinary levy of troops for 1849 in n tlie western government. The operation is to bo terminuted by 13th June. F.ight men are to be taken in w every I/MO inhabitants. The ukase says that the j, Kmperor has resolved, on account of present circum- b stances, to maintain a large portion of the atniy on a w war footing. ?j Affairs In Egypt?Insult to Americans. " It is stated from Alexandria, under date the 7th of |J April, that Abbas I'aclia lias given some hopes that when the barrage of the Nile and other greut works at present in course of construction arc completed, he tl will think of the railroad between Cairo and Suez; but * French influence is still active against it. The Vice- K roy's finances arc in a very low state, and the pay of a the troops is more than twelve months in arrear a Swarms of locusts have made their appearance in some b parts of the upper rountry nud the Delta; but the j< greater portion of the crops being ripe, not much * damage is feared. In tho upper country, however, tl there is a scarcity of grain. The I'nited States frigate I) Constitution had sailed for Malta, and the native 1' soldiers and water-carriers who had Insulted tho boat's a crew were still unpunished, notwithstanding the re- ti monstrances of the American Consul. In consequence A of the last advices from Kngland, crops had fallen. it Stocks were getting short, hut tho new produce would 1*1 soon come in. Freights' were unpreceifentedly low The exchange on Loudon was 98,', piastres per pound sterling. g, Affairs In India?The Victory of Goojerat, 11 Despatches in advance of the Overland mail, which * left Bombay on the 17th, have been received by express 'S| from Marseilles. They contain full particulars of the a decisive victory achieved over the 8ikhs on the 21 st of l' February last, n brief announcement of which urrived V by the last mail. On this occasion, no doubt can be en- n tcrtaiucd of the decisive character of the succest, the 1 enemy having been completely routed, with the loss of " his guns, ammunition, and camp equipage. Lord dough's army, which amounted to nearly 25.000 ' men. with 100 guns, encamped on tho 20th, in order of uuitie, Miiiiin iiiur nines 01 m? enemy, wuosc lorce was estimated at 60.000 men, with CO guns. They occupied tin* ground around the village of < ioojerat, In a position nm w ell chosen as the nature of the country permitted. The British army moved to the attack early on the morning of the 2lst. in a line nearly three miles from right to loft. The action began with a heavy cannonade. in which the artillery did such execution, that the enemy's guns were speedily silenced. The infantry then advanced, driving the Sikhs before thuui in the utmost confusion The cavalry division was sent in pursuit, and hung upon the rear of the flying enemy until night prevented further operations. Of the 60 guns which the Slklis brought into action. 53 were captured, i in an enormous amount of ammunition; and the rest have, doubtless, been since taken by the corps detached in pursuit. The British army has to lament live officers and 02 men killed, nnd 24 officers and 682 men wounded. On the day after the action. Oeneral (filbert, with a foretf of 12 1)00 men. was despatched towards the Jhclum, to scire and occupy Hli(fla?, Attock, Peshawur, and the whole frontier, up to the passes of Affghnnistan lie t rosscd the Jhclum on the 28th. and took pnscsslon of the town of that name, with some mortars and ammunition which had been abandoned by (lie retreating antiy on ilmt flay 1 he advices from Oeneral (Jilbcrt's corps reached to the 2d of March, at which date they had been compelled to halt on tin ir advance to Itlmtas by the extreme inclemency of the weather. A report had. however, been received, tbat he had tuken possession of II hoi as. The principal objects of the campaign lifting thus hclilcTta it was expected that the main army, under l.onl Dough, would toon retire Into quarters. The advices lroui the Ooinmander-ln-Chlafs oamp arc to the -'Id of March, on which day Lord Oougli re viewed and inspected the whole of the troops. Per- t mis, ion to return to their appointments had been I airf wfty given to (evvrai stall-officers. There seems, i RK H ONDAY, MAY 7, 1849.
ndecd every reason to believe that the Sikh chiefs, vho have twice sent Major Lawrence to treat for them, will submit to the only terms which have been conceded ,o them?an unconditional surrender. India geuerally was tranquil ami contented. Scinde ras free from any apprehension either of rebellion or brelgu attack, and the garrisou 1*1 "1 Mooltau renained unmolested. It was said that I.nrd (lough had sent in his resignation. No decision had. it was understood, been arrived at is to the annexation of the I'unjaub. Itnbunn. Advices from this colony extend to the 2oth of Febuary. Much of the sickness had abated, and the pro'ailing ague had not assumed a serious type. It would appear thnt Sir James Drooke had discovered that Latvian was eminently adapted for a naval depot, but not uited for a colony, as trade could not bo forced Into his channel, but followed its old course to Singapore >r Macassar rite French Republic?The Flight of Several Socialists. The calculations of the Monarchical party are that lot less than MK) partisans of the Monarchy, including n that term Legitimists, Orleauists. aad Bonapartists, n- nivrij m ui' HMunii'ii in mo legislative ciiamoer; .nil of the Republican parly only 150. Tho Socialists, iho will very probably bo con fl nod to Paris, or nearly 0, declare they will return IS members out of tho '28 hut represent the capital. Much sensation was excited In Paris on Sunday, and ontiuued tho whole of the day. in consequence of some lersou or persons huving the night previous cut down ho tree of liberty in the Place de la t' rolx Rouge, where ix lit roots meet. The trco was "completely sawed hrnugh at the root, and lay on the around. Tho police nnde the most active exertions to discover the person (ho did the act, but in vuin. Tho only reparation that ould he tnade under the circumstances was uindo, lamely, the planting of another tree, by order of tho nayor, on the same spot, and decorating it with Inimorcllcs und trl-colored ribbons. Information was received hnt an entente had been calculated on in consequence; iut bodies of police had been from uii early hour staioned in every part of the quarter to suppress the tirst ttempt that might be made, aud nothing occurred. A hostile meeting took place on the 14th, at 5 in the veiling. between M. 1-odru-Rolllu and M. Deujoy, near he Pont deNouilly. The parties were placed at twenty aces distance. 51. l.edrultollin tirou. but the pistol f M. Deiyoy hung fire. The seconds thou interposed. The National announces that the Oarde Mobile bus gain been reduced from twelve battalions to six. M. Duchene, tho editor of the journal /,? I'rupU, ras convicted by default before the court of assizes of aria on Friday, of linving published several seditious ibels. on the 5th. 0th. and 11th of March, calculated to xcite hatred and contempt against the government of lie republic. He was sentenced totlve years' imprisontent, and to pay a tine of O.OuOf. The moment his cntence of imprisonment aud line was about to bo nnfirmed in tho superior court, it was intimated to ilin that tho avenues'of the Palais de Justice were lied with policemen, who wore wulting to arrest him l virtue of his previous condemnation for a similar fTcnco, as it was for a second one thut he has been just l ied. His advocate proved a friend to him to the lust; ir he lent him his cup and gown, and in this costume 1. Duchene proceeded unconcernedly through the leg of the police aud teretnli de villc, who, instead of ecngnlsing the criminal they were waiting to seize, I'specttully made way for the presumed advocate, lurhenchus not been heard of since ; aud it is suposed he is gone to Belgium. M. ltnspail. the nephew of the Bourges convict, who dministcred such a coup dr point; to M. Point in the national Assembly the other day, has also fled. Of his onvietion before the police correction nolle there could lot havu been the slightest doubt, as it was evident the lutrngc had been inflicted on account of the important ividcncc given by M. Point during tho Bourges trial, ind w hich led to the conviction of ltaspuil uncle. The Maximum penalty for an assault ou such grounds is Ivo years" imprisonment. When the liulssier went to lis lodgings to servo a warrant, he was iniormod that ' M. Huspail had goue on an excursion for sonic days." M. i'roudhon has addressed from his plucc of retreat, l letter, in which he resigns the directorship of the lank of the People, In consequence of his recent conlemnation by the court of assises. The legal and iraeeful revolution lie contemplated in society by iteans of that institution would, he is afruid, require en years. He, however, hopes to invent somo more xpedilious plan, lie then recommends his adherent* nit to resort to any other arms than those of discusion. " No emcutcH," lie cries, ' no clubs, no bannets; tho press alone, and then the ballot." Accordng to the statutes, tho bonk was not to commence potations until the capitul should amount to 50.000 lanes. The shares paid tip on tho Htli instant only iroduccd 17,003 francs, and tho expenses are 8,147 .....v-, ,, ku 1 4U..UUUII n m.i ill* atiou sigui'd by his partners. announcing their inteuion to continue his undertaking. which they place lutler the patronage ol the democratic nod socialist >arty. Seals have been affixed, by order of the anlhorties, on the offices of M. I'roudhon's bank; and several harges of fraud are to be brought against M. I'roudlon before the police correctionnelle. for he has dolucted from the money raised for his bauk nearly 011cuilf for expenses, which by law he alone is bound to icar. that company not having been constituted. M. 'roudhon has addressed a letter of seven columns to he l'rujilr, to vindicate himself against the charge of laving embezzled f 8.000 of the f 17.000 subscribed to raids the establishment of the Bnnk of the People, le then proceeds to explain the principle on which hat bank was to opt rate; und to praclnim its success ufullible, if he were not pursued by the hatred of M. .eon Kuuclier, and the indefatigable persecution of lie government. M. Delecluzc. editor of llipulUii/ut Dcmocratiqiu et iocialt, is said to have also fled, lie was Ledru Itollin's anions commissary, und it was he who organized the xpedition to Risquons-Tout.. The Monilrur contains a circular from the Minister if Public Instruction to the directors of academies, rcn?nstrating against the introduction of extraneous, ueuning thereby political, topics, during tiie confeenccs that have been instituted lor the purpose of cnighteuing ?ach other in their professional duties. The Minister of the Interior has addressed a circular o the prefects, recommending them to tnnrcUt much not inn w ith respect to the placards affixed on the ails in the towns, and that they shall prevent all such s have reference to political events, with the exception f those sanctioned by authority. The object is to procut in the approaching elections the scuudalous buses committed last April aud May. The Itrltlsh Diplomatic Mediation. In the House of Commons, on the 10th ult., Mr. D'Israkli wished to make an inquiry respecting lie three mediations wiiich, before the Easier recess, er Majesty's government announced they had underiken. but which, after the Easter recess, hud assumed tie form of three blockades. (A laugh.) lie wished to now whether the government were prepared to lay on table any documents which might expluin this range metamorphosis (a laugh), and whether, and lien, the house might expect to receive those Sicilian npcrs. which ought already to be in the hands of mciners .' He wished to inquire, secondly, whether there as any objection to lay on the table, as soon as posblc, all the papers relative to the affairs of Denmark nd the Duchies ofSchleswig and llolsteln; and. thirdr, whether there was any objection to lay on the table tic records of the Congress of Brussels. (A laugh.) Lord J. Ri.sss.ll.?With respect to thu three qucslons put by the hon. gentleman, I have to state, first, ith regard to Sicily, that the mediation between the dug of the Two Sicilies and the Sicilians lias come to n end, and that the papers connected with this subject re now preparing, and will be laid on the table of this euse in u few days. With regard to the second sub ct mentioned by the hon. gentleman, thu negotiations ,I?V> lion...ark 11... C.k't.inlr.i I man tlntn hat. a* communications are alill going un. both with 'enmnrk and the tierman Courts, it is not advisable to ty on the table the papers relative to that negotiation t the present moment. With regard to the third quegon, the hon. member i*. of eoarM,(tdljImtetkei the ustrinn plenipotentiary was never named. Although was promised several mouths, that promise was never ll Idled. tllE MISLAID DANISH DESPATCH. Mr. IIvmi: wished .to know whether the rumor wn irrect whieh generally prevailed, to the effect that a leescngcr arrived on the 26th March front Copenhagen, ith a despatch of importance for the noble lord the ecretary for Foreign Affairs, which despatch, it wa< llegcd. remained unanswered and unattended to until to late to prevent the hostilities which afterward took lace ' He would put this question to-morrow if the oble lord preferred to have notice of it, but he though;, he question was one that ought to be put, in order that he bouse might know whether any blame attached to he noble lord or not in respect to the rumor. (Hear, ear.) Lord Pai.mkrito*.?I may as well answer the qucslon now as to-morrow The facts are these: ? After he Danish government announced the aruiistlec, coin* vunicattons took place between Her Majesty's government and the two parties to the dispute, with a view to ndeavoring to see whether it was not still possible to ring about a friendly understanding, and 1 proposed, II the Dilh of March, a protocol to these parties, in the mpe that they might be brought to agree to it. On the fith id March the Danish Minister received from his ourt an amended version of this instrument, to which lie Danish government said they agreed, hilt they reuirrd that the consent of the German Plenipotentiary hnuld he immediately given to that Instrument in the urni in which they seut it. and they also desired that t aheaM be sent bock to tliein before the 20th of Mare li, a order that they might know whether they were to sgiu hostilities again, as they bad announced- on the d of April. Hie note of the Danish Minister, oommuniating this to mo was sent on the 26th of March) It was lot made in the usual official way, and it whs, y accident, mblnld; and it was not until Thursday, he 201 h of .Varrh. instead of Tuesday, the 27th, that I .us able to communicate the contents to the Prussian Hnisler. w ho was the representative of the central iowit But the proposal was one which It was anile Ut of the power of slint representative to accede to, nd it was peifrctly immaterial with resflect to the reult. whether the c niinunlcatlon were made to him on he Tuesday or on the Thursday. Tho proposal was ne which it was quite inconsistent with his Instrucions to accept, and therefore his answer would have iron the same on one day as it would have been on the tin r, namely, that he could not agree to it. RPSMA AND Tt-RKEY. Mr < Amstvy.?Had (lie noble lord any information mm 1 onstanlinoph) relative to the alleged demand bv tussia upon the Porte as to the removal of all Turkish roopafrom Moldavia and Wallacliiu, uuder the threat 1 E R A that if the demand were not complied with thr Itnstiiu.ii Minister would apply for hi* passport T Lord Palmehsto* said, that he was warrantod In stating that there had not burn uuy such communication; and there was every reason to believe the report un- | founded He had only further to add, that the pre- 1 senee of Turkish troops in Moldavia hud been invited by Kuesia.und that a military officer of great eminence. General Grave, (as we understood.) had been sent troui St. Petersburg to Constantinople, for the purpose of of- I feeling an arrangement having that object in view. Messrs, Bnrlnga' Circular. Lomioh, Friday, April 20,1349. We have no Improvement to notice in markets sinco our lust advices of 19th inst.. the continued disturbed state of the coutinrnt exercising a depressing influoncc on all emnnicrclal transactions, anil rendering sale? of produce extremely difficult, unless at such concessions in prico as holders for the most part are unwilling to submit to. The business dene, therefore, has been very limited, as the following remarks will show, and confined almost exclusively to the home trade. In the manufacturing districts, a similar state of things exiHts; as regards cotton, the great depression being iu yarns, which are now nearly as low ns in the early part of 1848. You will receive, by this opportunity, the overland letters, with dates from Canton to the 28th of Kebruury, Calcutta 8th of March, uud Bombay 17th of March. No altcratiou In the money market. Am khican Stocks ?Our prices remain unaltered, ! nnd there has not been time to ascertain the effect of the advices per New York steamer of the 4tli April, nor ! whether much stock has been remitted for sale, hut we ' rather believe that such is not the case, and there is no large supply in this market. United Stutes (J per ' cents, 1868, continue to sell at 100c. a 10fl)ae. No New i York State, Ohio, or Maryland for sale. Pennsylvania ' has been sold at 78c. Louisiana Bonds of short dates in demand. No transactions in Canuda Securities. In Asnr.s no transactions have occurred; 200 bbls. Canada pearl, and 150 bbls. pots ure declared for sale on the 24th iust Cochineal Ik again about Id. lower; the sales consist of 50 bags Honduras, at Us. lOd. a 4s. 5d for silver, with a few black from 5s. a 5s. 2d., and 100 bags Mexican, chiefly silver grain, at 3s 8d., a 3s. 9d., with black from 3s. lid a 4s. 3d., and a few extra Hue, 4s. 8d. a 4s. lOd. pur lb. Cocoa.?100 bags Trinidad have been sold from42s. Cd. a 43s for go?d quality. Yesterday, at auction, 300 hags Bahia were withdrawn, there being no buyers, exless at lower prices. Trices of Coerrn are steadily maintained. CoKKEK very dull, and nearly the whole of 250 casks 4.500 bags. ofTered at auction, bare bceu taken in for want of buyers Kxport descriptions are also cheaper to sell, and 1,100 bags good I'adaug hare been ceded at 27s.; while, for a cargo of 2,600 bags' good first" Jlio, 30s. lias been given afloat, for delivery at Trlosto. The following were the imports to ami stocks on hand 1st Inst., sliowing a material reduction iu comparison witli last year:? , Import . Stock$ . 1848. 1K49. ws. 1840. Great Britain, lbs. 6,000,COO 6,300,000 37,600,000 35,800,(W Other ports of Europe 90,700,000 70,100,000 156,600,000 61,300,000 Total 97,600.000 76,400,000 191,200,000 97,100,000 The Cotton market has been heavy through the wuek, and prices are rather lower; middling Orleans was quoted yesterday at Liverpool 4.'id. per lb. We sub join tho position of the article ou the lHt inst., as regard* imports and stocks: ? <?Import*?* , Stock* . 1841. Kttfl. l?ts. IMP. Gmt Britain ...bates 264,195 402,114 373,271 495.150 htrn 110,901 xtt.290 M,?U 29,606 Other porti ol Europe. 79,011 05,MO 117,700 48,400 Total 445,484 017,700 574, 898 574,101 In our Corn market, influenced by the Dunish blockadu, we have had a more general demand, and prices are again rather doarer for all kinds of grain aud Hour; while Indian corn, being scarce, has advanced fully Is. per <]iinrter. We quote rutted States flour at 24a. a 26s. per barrel; good red wheat, 42?. a 40s. per quarter; and Indian corn, 31s. a 34s., according to quality, the latter price having been made for u small cargo fine tialatz, afloat. To-day the market wus heavy. 1)ri'<;?, k.c.?The public sales have been unimportant, and we have little alteration to notice in any of the articles. IlK.wr is rather lower. St. Petersburg clean, ?30; | Manilla, ?32 a ?34. Several parcels ol Jute have been realized at the previous currency iNDiao remains tirm.?7.600chests Hast India are now i declared for the next quarterly sale. 280 serons (Juatemnla have found buyers from 2s. Id. for low Cortes, I up to 4s. 2d. for tine Sobra. being 2d. dearer for quali- I tirs under 3s. 6d., but rather cheaper for the butter , kinds. Iron.?< ommon bar and rails without change; Scotch pig 47s. per ton. for mixed numbers on the Clyde. Oils ?Sperm to-duy.ut public sale, was bought in at ?78 10s.; common fish oils, from scarcity, maintain 1 their late nominal quotations; cocoa nut, 35s. a 37s.; ; palm,33s. Cd. a 34s.; linseed. 20s. bd. a 27s.; rape, 37s. i a tSs. per cwt. Rice without improvement, and very little business 1 passing. Salipktrk advanced in the early part of tho week, fine Bengal bringing 20s. a 30s. Od., and sales of 51bs. 1 refraction, to arrive, were made at 29s. 6d.; it is now j quieter, and of 2,300 bags at auction, a small portion only found buyers, at 30s. for 4ji'lbs. refraction Sd i.ti it generally held for ?10 los. on the spot, though we are not aware of more than ?10 7s. Od . having yet been paid. Briers.?We notices sales of 1.600 bags pepper, of old import, at 2>4d. n 2,'id , for good Sumatra, and 2*?d. 1 a 2J?'d. for balf heavy Malabar; 40 cases I'euang mora, i from 2s. id. a 2s. Cd., and 70 cases nutmegs from 2s. Id. ; for small, up to3s. 7d. for flue. Si e;rn ?350 casks 34 000 bags at auction this week liave been ciiielly taken by the trade, hut at prices from Od. to, iu some few instances, Is lower. The de- ' mand for export is almost entirely suspended, owing to the blockade, and the only sales reported arc a cargo of 1 800 boxes yellow Havana at 23s. 6d., and one of white 1 remains at 26s., which are very moderate prices, and considerably below tbe pretensions of the chief holders, who evinced no inclination to offer their goods for sale , in the present unsullied state of politics. The subjoined were the imports to, and stocks on hand, on Unlet inst., exclusive of St. Petersburg, where prices are firmly maintained:? , Import? . , Stock*?\ IMS. 1.119. 1.141. 1149. CIr't Britain, lbs. 133,100,000 131,500,000 202,000,000 210,400,000 Otter ports of Europe 134,000,000 121,400,000 125,800,000 71,900,000 Total 267,900,000 252,900,000 327,800,000 311,300,000 The Tai.low market has been a little firmer this week, and prices of St Petersburg Y. C. now rule 39s. Od.a 39*. on the spot, and 39s. 9d. for delivery the last three months of the year. Tka.?T he public sales of 20,076 packages (a mueh larger proportion of greeu than usual) are now proceeding, and 21.400 pkgs. have passed the hammer. Of the?e, only 6.600 have been sold; tbe biddings were wry hlark throughout, anil for all green tens prices 1 ?uc rather lower. l'rlcesof Tiw are unchanged, but there is less actirily in the demand; bnnca 72s. Tobacco remains quiet. Ti. BrKSTiw>: ? We have no sales to report; rough nuiy be quoted at 7s. Oil. a 7?. 'id., and spirits 31s. in casks, but the recent arrivals direct to the drawers appear to have supplied thtm for the present. WiiAcmoisK?Nothing done. In other articles we remain generally quiet, as no one feels inclined to purchase in anticipation of actual wants. Course of Kxchange In Europe. ilA.wai'uoh, Amu. 17.1849. Amsterdam . . .2 months 36 :16 stivers for 2 p I'aris 3 " 18tP? cents for 1 p. " "?* j-SS^iKS*". (icnon 3 " 190 cents for .CI. Leghorn " 241 lire for 300 marcs banco, j Paris, Amu. 18. Amsterdam..3 months 209*, cents for 1 florin. Hamburg.... ' 184 cents for 1 p. banco. Loud' n " 26.17,1t frs. and cts. for ?1 ?tg. ] Genoa " 97 cents for 1 lira uuova. Leghorn ... " 77 cents for 1 lire. AiisiveniM, Aran. 17. Taris 2 months 12 2 grotes for 3 francs. Hamburg.. " 12 2j.i do. fori p. London.... " 26 76'i fls. and stivers for ?1 stg. Genoa. ... ' 13.12 cents of lis. fori lira nuovu. Leghorn... " 24.67 ja do. for 1 liru. London, Arnn. 20. Amsterdam. .3 mos. 12.2 ( ? ? . .. . . ,, . Hotterdam .. ? 2', S ""driversfor ?1.stg. " 2b.7 J*2 francs and cts. for do. Hamburg. . . " 13.11 marcs and still, b. do. I'aris " 26 67X francs nnd cents do. Lisbon CO ds. 631,' pence stg. for 1 mi Iron Genoa 3 mos. 26.06 \ Ur< ?"a ????? f<" I 1 8tg Leghorn.,.. " 32 86 lire for ?1 stg. Bullion rt a Ofwrr. ?. rf. Gold, stondard 77 9 Silver, do 4 11'i South Amiriean dollars 4 10'4 ) lulled States ,lo 1.000 weighSpanish do ? ? > l?~ about Spanish doubloons 70 00 I 01 liogata and Mcx. do. jj 73 9 I Topayan do. ) / Messrs. J. At 1?I. Joynsoa's Circular. , LirtnrooL, S'riday. April 20 1849 The cotton market has been exceedingly quiet all the week and the business doing wry moderate, the market closing s,d. lower in the common and middling qualities of American Taken on speculation. 3380 American; and fare*. I port 3,940 American. 810 Braill, nnd 100 Last India Taken on speculation thia year bales. 172.230 | Ro same period last year 14.650 [ forwarded unsold thisyear 13.130 Do. last year. , . 6,310 1 1 * - T. SX TWO CENTS. Paiccs ok Til If* Dav, awdok tiiiSami Pi hiodLast Vkar. 1S4H 1H40. Upland*, ordinary -IS a 3*4 3^ a 3Ti " middling ' &% ad 4 a 0 ? middling fuir 4*4 a 0 4U a 0 " fair 4*4 a 0 43,' a 0 " good fair to tiue 4J4 a 5 4\, ft 5*4 "Orleans, ordiuury 3)4 ft 3*? 3\ a 4 ft middling 4 ft 4'4 4*4 a 0 " middling fuir 4 "a a 4)4 4)4 ft 0 " fair . . . . 4\ ft 4^ 4X ft 0 " good fair to Hue 4?4 ft 6 5 a 6 Mobile, ordinary 3)4 a 3/4 3)4 a 3)4 " middliug 4 aO 4 a d.1* j " middling fair 4!4 a 4)4 4)4 a 0 | " lair 4 V u 0 4!,' a 0 " good lair to flue 4>? a 5 4 V a 5.1* Sea Inland, stained 4 i 7 4 i 7 " ordinary to middling. 7 ft 8?* 7 ft 8 " fair to flue 11?; ?18 9 aid Muikrln a London Monet Market, Thursday evening, April 19.?The Knglish funds, owing to the non-couflruiatiun of yesterday 's reports, rcgnrding the settlement of the j Danish (|ueslion, opened tilts morning, at a decline of an eighth, and remained without further alteration. | until the second edition of The Times, with the news of . li heavy fall In the rate of exchange at New York, , paused a decline of nearly three-eighths percent, from i which, however, there wus a speedy re-action. Tho ! first flotation of Consols was 92 to and after having | touched 91?.;, they closed at 92 buyers both for money and account. 'J he business in foreign stocks was on ; mi increased scale to-day. hut the chief operations were ' n Mexican, which, with coupons, was done at 29V) 1 TO?;, 29?;, 30?;. and 30V: and ex-coupons at 27V) and 28. The other bargains iu the official list comI rised Cuba, at 87: Kquador, 4 and 4,V; t?reuada Deerred, 3V; Peruvian, 07, 05. and 00. r*nis Bourse, Thursday, April 19?3 o'clock.?Tho French funds fell ucurly 1 per cent to-day, in consequence of the alarm felt that the intervention in Italy might lead to further complications. The Homua funds fell no less than 2V per cent. Havre Market, April 18.?Tho ootton market wis active, but prices iu some instances are quoted at a decline, and a good general business had been transacted. Hamiiuro Markets, April 13?Coffee: Trices are rather higher; our stock Is getting much redueed; 12,000 bugs Brazil have been done at 2J,s.to4s. per lb. Cotton is iu limited demand; 200haluR American changed hands Sugar: the demaud is very good, and ull parcels offered for sale were disposed of ; 1.500 boxes brown and yellow Havana sold at 15); m. to 20'.tin.; 800 baskets Java at 18?;m. to 21 Vm.; 200 chests brown Bahia at 15?;m to 10??tn.; 200 chests l'ernains at 14?am to 16??hi. per 100 lbs, Ilicc: 400 tierces Carolina sold at 12?;m. to 14?;m. per 100 11). Spices: Only small parcels meet with buyers; 100 chests Cassia sold at 11 Vs. per lb Pepper is In demand at 2,Vs. to 3 Vs. Timuuto, 3?*s. to 3?sd. Amsterdam Mahkets, April 13.?Coffee: Purchase* are made only for consumption; good ordinary Java cannot be hought below 20Vc. to 21c,; Brazil, 18c. to 18??c. Hire is in limited demand; Java, ut 7?;fl. to fc?, fl. per 50 kilos; Carolina, 12?;II per 50 kilos. Sugar: About 400 hhds. Surinam sold at 15(1 to 20VH 1 300 boxes yellow Havana, 3311. to 35fl. per 50 kilos. Bunca Tin is lower; we quote it ut 5511 Spices: Little doing. Nutmegs: No. 1, 200c.; No. 2, 150c.; No. 3, 130c.; and No. 4, 86c. per luilf-kilo. Cassia: No. 1, 150c.; No. 2, 85c. to 90c.; and No. 3, 70c. per hall-kilo. Fepper, 10c. to 16?x'c. Antwerp Markets, April 14.?Coffoo remains firm, without alteration in prices; one enrgohas arrived from Aux ( ayes; 1,500 bags St. Domingo, of real to good ordinary qunlity, sold at 22.Vc. to 22?tc.; Java is quiet. Cotton: No sales of any importance have taken place. Sugar continues quiet; prices are rather lower; 900 boxes yellow Havana were done at 1511. tolOVB-i 400 bai-ketE Java. 14'nil.; about 1.200 boxes have arrived from the Havana, lticc: Without alteration; 100 bbls. good Carolina fetched 12(1. Hides: The demand Is limited; transactions of the week comprise about 5,400 dried Buenos Ayres at 23Vo to 33c.; theresult of the Frankfort leather fair has been good, and will no doubt have a favorable Influence on our market; the arrivals uuiui? iuu wri'n nave u^<iiu uvi-H ruriiMyu, cumpnnui; in all about f>0.000 places. Ashes: 150 bbls. New York were sold at 21,'?c. Carton Mahkf.t. Feb. 25.?business hore at present is almost at a stand, in consequence of the unsettled state of the question about opening the city gates on the 6th of April. The conference between Mr. bonliam and Seu seems to have resulted in a reference being made to Peking, and till an answer is returned, which will not bo in less thun forty duys, no improvement can bu looked for. iMroms.?Cot t011.?No sales of any importance have been made during the month, the brokers seeming desirous of clearing off their entire stock Present quotations?Bombay i.2 a 6 4; Bengal 6.7 a 7.4; Madras 6.8 a 7.2. The following is our usual monthly statement:? //?- Deli- Stock, ported, vered. Stock 1818. 1847. Bombay tales, 8.937 8 868 47.673 60.576 24,668 bengal " 4.284 2.458 6.514 12,607 2,887 Madras " 1.270 2,161 12,185 14,146 7,838 American. . , " ? ? ? 609 888 Sliungl.ao ..." ? ? 2,178 1,757 691 Total talcs 15,491 18,472 78,385 70,695 36,809 Long Cloths.?The sales reported amounted only to 28,000 pieces grey, and 0.000 pieces white. Wo quote greys, common weighing 4>i to6S? catties. $2 10 a 42 39; 62s to 66s. weighing 4k, to catties, $2 40 a 42 44; 72k weighing 7 to7>4 eatlies, 42 60a 42 00; and whites, common. 42 60; 60s 42 66 a 42 00 ; 72a 42 76 a 42 90. The stock of both kinds moderate. American Geodo.?14.000 pieces of drills were sold, In the early part of the month, 41 95 a 41 85 for 30 yards, and 42 60 a 42 70 for 40 yards; but the arrival of the Kensington and Valparaiso have caused u "decline of a few cents upon these quotations, block in first and second hands very largo. Jeans nominal at 42 44 a 42 60 Sheetings, 2,000 pieces sold at 42 50. Cotton lorn.?1,100 bales English have been disposed of dining the month at for Nos. 16 to 24, 422 60 a 425 60; 28 to 32. 420 a 427 ; 38 to 42, 427 a $28 . 000 bales American have also been sold at 420. Woollen ?. We have to report a still further decliue in almost every description of goods, with large stocks in the hands of dealers. Spanish Stripes?Nominal, at $1 to 41 10. Ilahit and Medium Cloths ?Saleable at $1 80 to 42 70 for tlie former, and 41 34 to 41 70 for the latter. J.ong FMs.?The sales have been only 4 600 pieces at $9 to 49 20 for scarlet, and 47 70 to $7 80 for assorted. Large stocks in dealers' hands. Camlets.?English in fair request at 420 to 423 Dutch still dnll at 420 to 426. iMslings and Domhazettes.? No demand. Metals ? Iron; we quote bar, f'J 80 to 43 10; hoop, $4 60 to 44 80: and nailrod. $3 80 to 44. Tin plates; nominal at 411 to 411 60?none in market. Steel: 400 tubs sold at 45 CO; finest is worth ? Ginseng.?In good request at 470 and 4*6 for crude, and 4130 to $100 for clarified. Cochineal.-Saleable at 4160 tor Mexican, and 4100 to 4140 for Java. Uriel Nut ? No operations, there being no stock in first hands (iood will certainly command 43 26 to 43 60, and niort likely more. Rattans.?Also without stock, and consequently we have no operations to report. The following are the quotations and protable true value?Hanjarmasstng. good 43 75; Straits, 43 a 43 30; water. 4- *> *? 42 00. Pepper.?In fair denial d with small stocks, black 45 "a to 46- Rice.? lias advanced New Arrucnii, small grain 41 75; large 41 05; cargo Manila and Java 41 00. Opium?Malwa dull, the stock here Is small, as also arc clearances. The coast is heavily supplied. Holders are firm at 4705, at which there are buyers, but no sellors. The demand for bengal has been most extensive, outstripping the supply, tlie stock at Cuin-sing-moon prior to the arriinl of the Ilf-ber and Ponov was onlv 300 chests. Price* advanced to a heavy demand, added to a speculative inquiry, to $635 for now f'atna; but owing to the two arrivals above meutioned. the market lias somewhat reroded, our present quotations being. New I'atna $650 old 1'alria $560. new Benares $645, old Benares, $560, sales of new being difficult at these rates. Turkey in fair demand at $1170; stock pretty heavy. Extorts.?Tens?The business done this month has een mostly in green for the American markets, and on the whole utirather lower rates. For Fnglnnd the transactions have been of small extent Black. About 20 chops of Congo are reported as sold partly for English aud partly or the continental markets, at rates showing an adx auce of 1 to 2 tauis above those of last month. 20 < hops are left, all below medium quality. Souchong.? A few sales only ; about 4 iKH) chests are left. Some .000 chests flowery Pekoe have been sold, leaving 3.000 i bests. Plain Orange Pekoe ?4.000 half chests have been taken, leaving about 1 000 of very inferior quality. Scentd Orange P< koe and Scented Caper.?No fine remain. Ning Vong. Kokue. and Ankoi.?The stock in market tf all qualities docs not exceed 5,000 packages. Oreen ?Young Hyson has been taken freely, at lower rates for eargo and good cargo qualities ; but superior sorts l.i tng scarce, have brought full prices. 20.000 packages lune la-en bought at the following quotations, leaving only 7 (M'Oln market of saleable quality. Taiping. 16 to 10 tii< Is ; other kinds, cargo to good cargo 17 to 2o tads, superior to tine 26 to 40 taels ; extra fine none. Hyson ? About 5.000 chests have been sold at 20 to li'J taels for fair. 25 to 33 taels for good, and 38 t<> 48 taels tor fine ; 1 000 chests are in stock. Skin.?The stock is now reduced to about H 000 chests mostly of common quality We quote cargo 9 to 10 taels. and 12 to 16 taels for superior to fine Twankay ?2.500 halt chests have been taken at 11 to 20 taels leaving 2.000 in stock. Imperial and (tiinpowder 1 be sales are about 5.000 packages, at rates something below those of last month ; 5.600 packages are left Canton.?2 500 half chests of gunponder havo been sold at 13 to 20 taels. and 2.000 half chests young bys' n at 12 to It) taels for superior and fine Of fine Canton gunpowder the market Is now nearly cleared, and higher rates are wanted by the holders Haw Silk ?No transactions?only 160 bales Ttntlee and 150 Shuhing in market ; for the former of which } 140 is asked, and for the latter $275. Sugar.? Still dc ur No*. 1 to 3, $5 to $5 75. I'rrmillivn.?100 touch $67 to $58 per box Huicktilver.?$114 to 118 per pic ul Cassia Lignra.?There is none good at market and little bad 'I he Favorite has taken a cargo of this article to Knglaud FmgMt ?To England 4)3 3s. ; ships abundant To the IInited States. ?17 60. ?rchangrM ? On London, at 6 months' sight, 4?. 0,Vjd. to 4s 1), Company s accepted commenced at 216, but run uptoSU. bullion, f-c.?Mexican. $1 to $2 percent premium ; Nyece, 7,V? per cent ; gold, $25 05 per tael. BuMPtv Market*. Friday Afiernoon, March 10 ? Luring the week succeeding Ihe date of our last report scan ely any business was transacted, owing to the celebration of the Hooli holydays. After these had rlo-id. however a considerable amount of activity prevailed in the import market, and sales to a Urge extent have taki n place ill piece g??ds of all descriptions, but in | articular for those in the gr?y Cotum-piect (iim.li - of 40 inch gray shiriii gs some large parcels have arrived sIdcc our last, which, however,have not had any elTitl on prices, wlueb are on the whole a